Jackson County Floridan


Material Information

Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title:
Sunday Floridan
Portion of title:
Physical Description:
Jackson County Floridan
Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Marianna Fla
Publication Date:


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


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:

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:

Related Items

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

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Vol.90 No. 244

Regional unemployment rates drop in October

From staff reports
Florida's seasonally adjusted
unemployment rate was 6.7 per-
cent in October 2013, down 0.1
percentage point over the month,
and down 1.5 percentage points,
from 8.2 percent a year ago. The
state's October rate was the low-
est since August 2008 when it
was also 6.7 percent. I '
There were 625,000 jobless
Floridians out of a labor force
of 9,396,000. Florida's unem-
ployment rate was 0(6 percent-
age point lower than the U.S.
rate and was below the national

rate for the eighth consecutive
Florida's, seasonally adjusted
total nonagricultural employ-
ment was 7,618,900 in October
2013, an increase of 44,600 jobs
over-the month. Florida's annual
job growth rate in October 2Q13
was the fastest since June 2006.
The unemployment rate in the
Chipola Workforce Board Region
- Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson,
Liberty and Washington coun-
ties was 5.7 percent in Octo-
ber 2013. This was 1.2 percenit-
age points lower than the region's'
year ago rate of 6.6 percent.


UOnmployment by county
Oct-13 Sep-13 Oct-12
in., 5.8 6.4 74
5.4 5.9 6.6

Jackson 5.1
Liberty 5.6
Washington 7.5
Chipola Region. 5.7



'Otemployment rates by age
16-19 years 23.5 percent
20-24 years 14.3 percent

25-54 years 7.5 percent
55 years and over 7.1 percent

Unemployment rates by gender .
Male 8.9 percent
Female 7.8 percent

Unemployment rates by race/ethnicity
White 7.4 percent
Black 13.8 percent
Hispanic 9.4 percent

Coming full circle

After decades

in Los Angeles

and Atlanta,

has business

closer to home

Soon after Chris Giles
finished high school in her
nad veChattahoocheeback
in the 1960s, all she wanted
to do was to get away from
small-town life and experi-
ence what might await her
in a big citr. She headed
to California, settling near
Los Angeles.
She was on a bus one
day when she struck up a
friendly conversation with
another young woman on
board. They talked about
the usual things; what
they did for a living, and
touched on some of their
dreams. The other woman

Giles puts pins In a garment before she begins to repair It.

was a singer, looking to
make it big in show busi-
ness. Giles had a passion
for designing clothes. The
two hit it off and wound
up exchanging phone
That bus mate would
become a good friend.
Once, when they were out
together, the singer saw
someone wearing an el-
egant five-layer evening
gown that she, as a strug-
gling up-and-comer, knew
she could not even begin.
to afford.

Her friend, Chris, came-
to the iescue. The w6mai
in the gown passed in and
out of the room several
times that night, and Giles
would study the dress each
time she came through. As
soon as she left each time,
Giles grabbed the pencil
and scrap of paper she had
stashed away in the pocket
of her shirt, Using those
sketches as a guide, Giles
went home and designed
something similar for her
See GILES, Page 7A

Chris Giles spins a rack of freshly-cleaned clothes as she looks for a customer's pick-up order.



P.1.- ; i: jrI FL C I P I D fJ ILr I HjHI
he dance line and color guard lead the way for the Marianna,
High School Band as members march through downtown
Marianna in the 2013 Martin Luther King Jr. Day parade.
Clubs, bands, youth groups, step teams, churches and other organi-
zations are invited to participate in the 2014 parade on Jan. 20, with
line-up at 9:30 a.m. and a 10 a.m. start time. Register now' through
Jan. 17 by calling Ronald Dale Mizer at 407-385-9235 or 526-2008.

Marianna Marketplace set for Dec. 7

Members of the
Panhandle Artists
and Crafters will
sell their creations
A newly-formed group
of artists and crafters will
have their big debut on
Saturday, Dec. 7, when
they put their first display
and sale event at Madison
Street Park. They'll throw
in three holiday-oriented
demonstrations and a little
food sampling for the sea-
son as well.
The Marianna Market-
place, will be open from
9 a.m. until 4 p.m., giving
shoppers plenty of time to
browse for one-of-a-kind
gifts or unique items for
All vendors are part of
the Panhandle Artists and
Crafters organization. Its
membership includes
painters, woodworkers,
gourd decorators and sev-
eral other kinds of artists/'.
crafters in the ranks of the
group. It was formed with

Woodworker Carl Strohmenger shows one of several gardening
Items he 'makes using reclaimed scrap lumber on Friday In
Marianna. Strohmenger will offer several of his handmade
pieces planters, trellises, bat houses and more during the
Marianna Marketplace event scheduled for Dec. 7 at Madison
Street Park from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m..

the help of Mandy Griffin,
the Family and Consumer
Science Agent at the Jack-
son County Extension Ser-
vice. Main street Marianna
coordinator Charlotte
'Bruner also assisted. ,
At 10 a.m., one vendor
,will offer wreath-making
tips. At noon, table deco-
rating ideas will be offered,
and at 2 p.m. a demonstra-
tion will commence show-

ing how to make certain
tree decorations with the
assistance of the children
in your life. All demonstra-
tions are geared to present
low-cost and sustainable
decorating for the holi-
days. Griffin will host the
healthy holiday food dem-
onstration and tasting.
Christmas music will
See MARKET, Page 7A






This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint W

711 111 8 101111

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Regional Unemployment Rates

. )SPORTS...1B

)) LOCAL...4A

i~s^ ^s^CiFT.i~f^ ^ 'T ^'.^ ^rT..-*

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Weather Outlook
Sunny, Windy & Cold.
A Justin Kiefer/I WMBB

Low 37



High 63'
Low 50'

Cool. Increasing Clouds.

,'. High-67'
Low 480

Showers Likely. Possible

High.- 57
< ^' ^ Low 320

Sunny, Windy & Cold.

Panama City Low -,10:19AM High 11:5 PM
Apalachicola Low 2:00 PM High -6:43 AM 0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
Port St. Joe Low 10:24 AM High-11:58 PM
Destin Low 11:35 AM High 12:27 AM 0 1 .2'^ l HKE
Pensacola Low 12:09'PM High 1:00 AM,.. .n'.


42.79 ft.
4.05 ft..
4.27 ft.
7.70 ft.

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

Sunrise 6:15 AM
Sunset 4:40 PM
Moonrise 10:52 PM
Moonset 11:48 AM

Dec. Dec. Nov. Nov.,
3 9 17 25






Publisher -Valeria Roberts

Circulation Manager ijena Oberski

Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Street Addressw
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32448
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8.a.m. to5 p.m.

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

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

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

The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via-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.

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

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 startinglat10 a.m.
Third Annual Law Enforcement Day 3 p.m. at
Liberty Hill Missionary Baptist Church, 5239 Liberty
Hill Road, Bascom. Law enforcement officers from
Jackson and surrounding counties will be honored
for their service to thd'community. Rev. Freddie
Roulhac will deliver the message.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
6:30 p.m.jn AA room of First United Methodist
Church,2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna'. Attendance.
limited to people with a desire to stop drinking..
) Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting 8 p.m. in
the board room of Campbellton-Graceville Hospital,
5429 College Drive, Graceville.

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.
) Marianna Lions Club Meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet& Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call
Parkinson's Support Group Meeting Noon
in the ground-floor classroom of Jackson Hospital,
4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna. Lunch provided
courtesy of Jackson Hospital. Those diagnosed with
Parkinson's and their caregivers are invited. No cost
to participate. Call 718-2661.
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
Monday; other Mondays are for projects, lessons,
help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First Unifed Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

Jackson County School Board Special Meeting
-7 a.m. in the JCSB meeting room, 2903 Jefferson
St., Marianna. Public welcome. Agenda available at
JCSB.org. Call 482-1200.
Chipola College Application Deadline For
new students planning to enroll in the Spring 2014
) 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.
) Application Deadline Today is the deadline for
new students planning to enroll in the Spring 2014
semester at Chipola College to apply. Call 718-2211.
) SewingiCircle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call 482-
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist.
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
)) St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. St.
Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna. Call

Coimunity Calenda

) 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.
) Alcoholics Anonym6us.Opn Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna:

Give Thanks 5K Run/Walk 6 a.m. Registra-
tion Lake Seminole Park in Sneads. Race begins at
7 a.m. Fun Run will start after 5K. Registration fee
$20 adults. $15 for K-12th grade students. $50
maximum registration fee per family. Host: Sneads
High School Project Graduation. Portion of proceeds
donated to Missy Owens and Brandon, Teddy and Bo
Scholarship Foundation. Call 209-8391.
Chipola Civic Club Meeting Noon at The Oaks
)Restaq~nt,#J.St,90 in Marianna. The CCC's focus
is the local community, "Community, Children &
Character." Call 526-3142.
Quit Smoking Now Class/Support Group
5:30 p.m. at Jackson Hospital Cafeteria Board
Room. Free to attend. Curriculum developed by ex-
smokers for those who want to become ex-smokers
themselves. Call 482-6500.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8-9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia
St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance limited to
people with a desire to stop drinking; papers will not
be signed.
St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. St.
Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna. Call
482-3734. r

"Senior Singles" Meeting 6-8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Center, 4392 Clinton
St., Marianna, New location. Ample parking. Singles
age 50 and older are invited for games, food, prizes
and speakers. No charge. Donations accepted;
- proceeds fund charitable endeavors of Marianna's
Gathering Place Foundation. Call 526-4561 or 272-

S Sugar Cane Syrup Making 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Panhandle Pioneer Settlement, Blountstown.
Biscuits and sausage available for donation. General
store will be open and guided tours of the settlement
will available. Walk through time intb the natural
sugar cane field. Admission and parking free. Syrup
and the. Syrup maker DVD will be for sale.
) Special congregation meeting -10 a.m.
Bethel Star M.B. Church in Cypress Presence of all
current members and inactive past members who
wish to reestablish their membership. Agenda of
the business to be discussed and voted upon at the
congregational meeting during worship service. To
reestablish membership review bylaws and become
in good standing financially with the church. Contact
Tomeco White 209-7637 for further details on
obtaining copy of bylaws..,
FDOT 5-Year Plan Public Hearing'Session
-10:30 am., at the Florida Department of Trans-',
portation District Three Design Conference Room,
1074 Highway 90, Chipley. Hearing is to present and
receive input on the work program for fiscal years
July '1,2014 through June 30,2019 and consider

the necessity of making changes to the program.
Discussed in the10:30 a.m. session will be Bay,
Calhoun, Gulf,.Holmes, Jackson and Washington
counties. Public welcome.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 4:30-
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
.Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
Book Signing -5-6 p.rm. Jackson County Public
Library, 2929 Green St.,.Marianna. Author, Clara Eliz-
abeth Corbin-Romero, a native of Jackson County,
will discuss her new novel, "Means to an End", and
the role of women in modern mysteries and thrillers.
Light refreshments will be served. Public invited.
Call 482:9631.
Christmas with Elvis Starring Jerome Jackson
-7 p.m. at the Jackson County Agriculture Confer-
ence Center, Penn Avenue, Marianoa. Event is a
memorial scholarship fundraiser in memory of
Teddy Jeter, Bo McClamma and Brandon Hobbs.
Concert begins at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m.
General admission tickets, $15 each, available at the
* door or reserved by calling 557-0801 or 209-0003.
Refreshments, raffle tickets available for purchase;
some door prizes will be given away.

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.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
6:30 p.m. in AA room of First United Methodist
Church,2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. Attendance
limited to people with a desire to stop drinking.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting 8 p.m. in the
board room of Campbellton-Graceville Hospital,
5429 College Drive, Graceville. -

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.
Employability Workshops-2:30 p.m. at the
Marianna One Stop Career Center in Marianna. A
certified motivational career coach will be teaching
"Completing applications." Free and open to public.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Meeting 5:30-
7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church, 3975 U.S.
90 W., Marianna. Business meetings are fourth
Monday; other Mondays are for projects, lessons,
help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

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 startinga4t10 a.m.
) Sewing Circle -1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call 482-
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
i Optimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St.,

The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community 'Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, PR 0. Box 5 .20, Marianna, FL32447,
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna,

Police Roundup

Marianna Police
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Nov. 21, the lates
available report: Two accident
two suspicious people, one
verbal disturbance, 14 traffic
stops, one larceny complaint,
one juvenile complaint, one
suicide attempt, two animal
complaints, one property
check, one assist of another
agency, one public service cal]
one patrol request, one open
door or window and 13 home
security checks.

Jackson County
Sheriff's Office

.2. ^ The Jack-
son Couinty
Sheriff's Office
CRIMEand county
,CRIME t0011
4 Z.0 fire/rescue
reported the
incidents for Nov. 21, the latest
available report: One stolen
tag, one suspicious incident,
one suspicious person, one
verbal disturbance, one
residential structurefire, one
commercial structure fire, five

calls, one burglar alarm, six
traffic stops, one follow-up
investigation, one animal
complaint, two property
checks, one assist of a motorist
or pedestrian and two home
security checks. .

Jackson County
Correctional Facility
The following people were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Sean Daniels, 38, 794 Fair-
view Road, Marianna, violation
of state probation.

) Tony Brooks, 32, 639 High-
way 71 North, Marianna, viola-
tion of state probation, one
obstruction by disguise, child
) Karen Braxton, 35, 2916
Maridale Road, Marianna,
obstruction by disguise, viola-
tion of state probation, child

Jail Population: 210

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





Heroes are those who shaped our lives

XA ile growing up
\/\f in America, most
Y V of us have been
aware of make-believe
characters that are con-
sidered heroes. Through
cartoons, comics from the
newspapers, comic books
and toys, fictitious charac-
ters have become a part of
our lifestyle. The enjoy-
ment and entertainment
that have been presented
to us through cartoon and
movie characters such as
Superman, Batman and
Robin, The Lone Ranger
and Tonto, Popeye the
Sailor, and newer heroes
such as Iron Man, have
been nonstop year after
year. C
Most of these characters
have captivated us as chil-
dren and, in some cases,
as adults. Just the idea of
someone or something
being able to have super
power brings on excite-
ment. Those who believe

in "The Word" believe in
David, who became a hero

Thomas- Sampson
vo aftthat were
Vincent given to him
Murphy by God.
the thought came to me
of how even in our day
and timge there ane "real
"life" people who could
be considered heroes
and, in many .cases, they
are closer to us than we
realize. One definition of
a hero is a man of distin-
guished courage or ability,
admired for his deeds and
noble qualities. Of course,
a woman with similar
definitions would be
called a "heroine."
There is so much bad
news we hear through the

media that often good
things go unnoticed or are
ignored. Some parents,
who have one of the big-
gest responsibilities in
the world, work two or
even three jobs in order
for their. child or children
to not only live a com-
fortable life but, in many
cases, to get a good qual-
ity education.
Though many parents
wouldn't ask for a pat on
'the back, shouldn't they
be commended for their
dedication and sacrifices?
What should we consider
a teacher who spends,
much of their own time
and accepts a modest
salary in order to help give
many children an honest
chance at success when
no one else, even their
families, believes in
In many cases, the
people who are invalu-
able in our lives are taken

for granted while many
children and adults focus
on athletes, entertainers
and politicians to look up
to. The search for suc-
cess has instilled greed,
boastfulness, deception
and fame into the fiber
of our country. Many of
our citizens are so caught
up in financial gain and
popularity that they
seem to forget the most
valuable people in their
If we would take the
time to stop and think of
who has "really been most
important" in helping
to shape our lives, our
definition of heroes might
change somewhat. We
should thank God and
feel blessed for having
those in our lives who
have been inspiring influ-
ences on our lives.

Thomas Vincent Murphy can be
reached at tvamj@yahoo.com.

Scouts enjoy camping, canoeing

Special to the Floridan

Boy. Scouts in Troop
3 enjoyed the weekend
camping together Nov.
9-10, making the jour-
ney on their canoes down
the Chipola River. Scouts
began their ,. adventures *
bright and early ori Satur-
day morning 'y meeting
at the Scout Hut at 7:30
a.m. It was perfect weath-
er for canoeing, with sun-
ny skies and an occasional
cool breeze.
Scouts and leaders be-
gan their journey at Yanc-
ey Bridge in Marianna,
with the day's course tak-
ing them through 16 miles
of beautiful countryside.
Scouts practiced valuable
skills in teamwork and
adhered strictly to safety
rules during their memo-
rable day together on the
Upon arriving at their
camp site, scouts put up
their tents and quickly be-
gan preparations for night-
fall. After supper, every-
one gathered around the
campfire to enjoy games
and one of Scoutmaster
Kleinhans' imaginative
campfire stories.
Arising early the next
morning, each patrol pre-
pared breakfast and en-
joyed a devotional and
scripture reading pre-
sented by leader David
McArthur. Before leaving
the camping area, scouts
"policed" the area to make
sure the area was clean
and left in as good, or bet-
ter, shape than when they
arrived. Scouts then began
the last four miles of their
canoe trip and exited the
river at Peacock -Bridge
, The Marianna Optimist
Club is the chartering or-
ganization for Troop 3 Boy
For more information
about. Boy Scouts, please
call Scout Master Bill

Owen Gilley (left) and Gavin Tharpe work together to maneuver their canoe.

Troop 3 leader/tareasurer Andy Campbell uavin mTarpe (Kneeling), uwen Giley (middle)
(left) and Scoutmaster Bill Klelnljans prepare and Walker Crawford cook their breakfast
to begin the canoeing journey. together.

Assistant senior patrol leader Cameron Powell uses his kayaking skills to start the i
the Chipola River.

Kleinhans at 526-2897.
The 'Florida Department
of Environmental Protec-

tion has a Chipola River
Padding Trail Map on their
website at, http://www.



Luke Richard Roberts
was born at 11:11 a.m. on
Sept. 19,2013 atTallahas-
see Memorial Hospital
in Tallahassee. At birth,
he weighed 5 pounds
13 ounces and was 18.8
inches long. The third
son of Ryan and Jennifer
Roberts of Marianna,
Luke joins brothers Blake,
6, and Austin, 3.
Maternal grandparents
are Rhonda Brown and
Greg Brown of Fountain,
and James and Julie
Condrey of Cottondale.
Paternal grandparents are
Richard and Ellen Rob-
erts of Grand Ridge, and
the late Helen Roberts of
Grand Ridge.

are Richard and Rochelle
Wagner of Marianna, the
late Buster.'and'Dorsey
Condrey of Cottondale,
and Verna Mae and the
late Dowlins Hollister of
Grand Ridge.


Blake Ryan Roberts of
Marianna celebrated his
sixth birthday on Aug.
29. He is the son of Ryan
and Jennifer Roberts of
Marianna and has two
brothers: Austin, 4, and
Luke, 2 months.'
His grandparents are
Rhonda Brown and Greg
Brown, of Focuntain, James
and Julie-Condrey of "
Cottondale, Richard and
Ellen Roberts of Grand
Ridge, and the late Helen
Roberts of Grand Ridge.
are Richard and Rochelle
Wagner of Marianna,
Verna Mae and the late
Dowlihs Hollister of
Grand Ridge, and the late
Buster and Dorsey C6n-
drey of Cottondale..
A "Mario'-themned party

,was held on Aug. 31, at
the Blue Springs Recre-
ational Area in Marianna,
with many friends and
family members in at-
tendance. After enjoying
pizza, Blake opened his
gifts and then he and his
guests had fun swim-
ming for the rest of the

FSA programs face

spending reductions

Special to the Floridan

The USDA's Farm Ser-
vice Agency is reminding
farmers and ranchers who
participate in FSA pro-
grams to plan accordingly
in FY2014 for automatic
spending reductions
known as sequestration.
The Budget Control Act of
2011 mandates that fed-
eral agencies implement
automatic, annual re-
ductions to discretionary
and mandatory spend-
ing limits. For mandatory
programs, the sequestra-
tion rate for FY2014 is 7.2
percent. Accordingly, FSA
is implementing seques-
tration for the following
D Dairy Indemnity Pay-
ment Program; .
Marketing Assistance
) Loan Deficiency
Sugar Loans;
Noninsured Crop
Disaster Assistance
) Tobacco Transition
Payment Program;
D 2013 Direct and Coun-
ter-Cyclical Payments;
)) 2013 Average Crop
Revenue Election
) 2011 and 2012 Sup-
plemental Revenue As-
sistance Program;
) Storage, handling;
and Economic Adjust-
ment Assistance for up-
land cotton.
Conservation Reserve
Program payments are

exempt by statute from
sequestration, thus these
payments will not be
These sequester per-
centages reflect current
law estimates; however
with the continuing bud-
get uncertainty, Congress
might still adjust the
exact percentage reduc-
tion. The announcement
intends to help produc-
ers .plan for the impact
of sequestration cuts in
At this time, FSA is re-
quired to implement the
sequester reductions.
Due to the expiration of

See FSA, Page 4A


Downtown Marianna

Bashful Is a sweet, shy little shih tzu-mix that is about 3 years
old. Found Friday sitting on the steps of a business next to the
Ark Animal Hospital in Marianna, she looks to be well taken
care of. Shelter staff hopes her owner is missing her and will
recognize her picture. Partners for Pets is a non-profit, no-kill
animal shelter located at 4011 Maintenance Drive in Marianna.
If you recognize this dog, or to find out how you can adopt a
pet of your own, call 482-4570.

Saturday ;1/23 Not available I '
Wednesday? 11/20 23-34-32-44^^SQ'.-:'- i
For lottery Information/call850-487-7777 or 9664737- 7777

JL4 A4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FL
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT L


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Vintage Ashton-Martins, French chalets and Waylon Jennings

First in a series
"We've been so busy kee-
pin' up with the Joneses...
Four car garage and we're
still building on;Maybe
it's time we got back to the
basics of love."
"Luckenbach, Texas" by
Waylon Jennings (Writ-
ten by Chips Moman and
Bobby Emmens)
TATere does your
WV adviser live, and
what does he/she drive?
What are his/her spend-
ing habits? And why
should you care?
David John Marotta
writes in MarottaonMon-
ey.com that there are 10
important safeguards

regarding hiring a pro-
spective financial adviser.
One is avoiding an adviser
with a lay-
-ish lifestyle.
10 M "Your best
.to engage
an adviser
Margaret whose daily
McDowell practices
reflect ways
to safeguard
'the money under his or
her fiduciary care," says
Marotta. "As part of iden-
tifying such an adviser,
make sure there is a mu-
tual understanding that an
ostentatious lifestyle is not
a valid financial goal."
Does your investment
adviser purchase showy

goods like vintage au-
tos and pricey art? If so,
according to Marotta,
you may want to reevalu-
ate your relationship.
"Wealth is what you save,
not what you spend,"
he says. "That's why an
ostentatious'and exces-
sive lifestyle is a red flag
for an investment adviser.
The rich buy investments
... not liabilities like boats
and cars."
"If Bernie Madoff had
bought businesses and
investments, he would be
,able to make restitution of
those initial investments.
He might even be able to
pay a fraction of the gains
he claimed to have."
Madoff owned a $7 mil-

lion NewYokk penthouse
and enjoyed a $3 million
Hamptons home on the
weekends. This was in
addition to a $9.3 million
mansion in south Florida.
On the French Riviera,
Madoff owned a $1 million
chalet and operated two
boats. He frequently spent
$100,000 a month on
chartered jets and limou-
sines. In his apartment sat
a Steinway concert grand
piano. He bought his
brother a vintage Aston-
Mattin, which was used as
a company car.
The spending was unbe-
lievable. All on the backs
of trusting investors. Obvi-
ously, Madoff's personal
wealth management hab-

its were at odds with those
of the vast majority of his
clients. His own personal
investment accounts were
not that sizable given the
level of his spending.
Madoff's lifestyle also
begs an important ques-
tion! while he was jetting
about, who was managing
his clients' money? Actu-
ally managing, monitoring
and rebalancing private
wealth portfolios requires
that an adviser spend
countless hours daily,
glued to a computer and
multiple screens, reading
and studying the move-
ment of securities and
analyzing industry trends.
If you see your adviser
glad-handing at public

functions every day or
vacationing for months
at a time, someone else is
probably managing your
money. Who that "some-
one",is and if they actually
have your goals and risk
tolerance and best inter-
ests in mind is another
good question you may
want to ask.

largaret P 'McDowell. ChFC16 A'IFE&
a syndicated economic columnist.
Chartered Financial Consultant and
Accredited INvestment Fiduciary.
is the founder of Arbor Wealth
Management. LLC, (850-608.
6121-www arborwealth.net).a
'Fee-Only Registered Investment
Adviiery Firm located near Destin
Arbor wealth specialiZes in port-
.olio management for clients with
$250 000 or more of investable


-Tn honor of trs

SUB - -In trnationals.
Day," the Marianna
branch of the organiza-
tioni recently donated
clothes and toiletries
to residents of Chipola
Nursing Pavilion.
Pictured are (from left)
Altrusa members Sue
Donaldson and Andrea
Sellers, Chipola. Nurs-
ing Pavilion employee
Cheryl Laycox and Al-
trusa member Tarnera.


--with Tom Bowling

Detifember lst=4th 6: 00pm Nightly
Sun, 9130A& 1030Q

From Page 3A
the Barm Bill on Sept. 30,
FSA does not have the

the sanl
cation a
, ht i',

ty to cover these cable on the specific pay-
it reductions in ment reductions.
ne manner as in For more information
visit your county USDA
uill provide notifi- service center or go to
as early as practi- www.fsa.usda.gov.

.t u -4 X. >.;<|lt%


4448 River Rd 9 Mariahnna, FL 32446

ifhqutof Nuaofh, S oof god" Sunday s 9siOaBi
"Jesu of Namr-eth, Hood of Hi hureh" Sunday' 1OilOam

FeUonwhih Meal s- vvsn InvilM ,du a Noon
tjgsuof Naaiath, The Masler- F^aeheFl l tday v 6inpm
rJPlUm ofNami-pth, Thp Good Shepherd" Miindiay af tdOpai
"jeuqs of NaaNAfh The avio` Teuda sMOOptm
"JAu of Naiareth, The Gift of GotdP Gyape pWd s MOOpmi
"COME, and SEE" Heay the GO@I of chrIsi!

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

IB. 11 T T f HbP10
A monument honoring military veterans was dedicated Nov. 16
at Comerford Vault and Memorial Service in Sneads.


dedicated in Sneads

Special to the Floridan

On Nov. 16, at the CoM-
erford Vault and Mermo-
rial Service on U.S. 90 in
Sneads, an 11-foot46-inch,
white and black granite
monument was dedicated
by Pete Comerford, pro-
prietor, to all service mem-
bers of, all conflicts, from
the American Revolution
to the present.
Comerford, a devout re-
ligious man, stated that
though he was not called
to duty, he wanted to ex-
press his gratitude to those
who had been.

Man gets life
for robbery that
killed siblings
- TAMPA -ATampa
Bay-area man has been
sentenced to life in prison
for participating in a rob-
bery that left two teenage
siblings dead..
A Hillsborough County
judge sentenced 21-year-
old Charles Waits on
Friday. Helwas convicted
last month of two counts
of first-degree murder, two
counts of armed robbery
and one count of armed
Authorities say 16-year-
old Kiara Brito and 13-
year-old Jeremi Brito were
found shot in the head at
their home inJune 2011.-
Waits testified that
another man, Tavari Grant,
was the one who killed
them. Waits said he took
Grant to the home only to
buy marijuana from Kiara,
but Grant forced Waits at
gunpoint to help commit
the robbery. Waits said he
fled before the siblings
were shot.
Prosecutors dropped
charges against Grant,
citing insufficient evi-
dence. But Grant remains
in prison on unrelated

Second twin dies
after pregnant
mother fatally shot
ORLANDO.- Authori-
ties say a second twin has
died after a 33-year-old
Orlando man allegedly
shot and killed his wife,
who was eight months
pregnant with twins.
Nlichael Boyce ini-
tially told Orange County
sheriff's deputies when he
was arrested last week that
Alexis Boyce shot herself
in the head, but later said
he accidentally shot her.
The mother and one of the
babies were pronounced
dead on the day of the
shooting. The surviving
twin died Thursday night.
Boyce made his first
court appearance Satur-
day. Authorities said he
now faces a third charge of
first-degree murder in the
deaths of his 23-year-old
wife and babies.
Deputies say the victim's
parents were in their bed-
room when the shooting
occurred last week.
From wire repo-rts

Several members of the
community were present
as Sneads American Le-
gion Post 241 presented
the colors and closed the
service with playing of

FDOT seek

Chipley session
set fofrDec.'3
Special to the FIoridan,

Officials from the Florida
Department offTran sporta-
tion are gearing up to hold
a public hearing session on
the department's tentative
five year, work. program.
The hearing will be held
to present and receive in-
put on the work program
for fiscal years July 1;2014
through June. 30,.2019, and
consider the necessity ;of
making changes to the
program. i -
The session will be held
Tuesday, Dec. 3 in the
FDOT District Three De-
signJ Conference Room,
1074 U.S. 90, Chipley and
broadcasted live to the fol-
lowing locations:
) FDOT Midway Opera-
tions Center Conference
Room, 17Commerce Blvd.,
FDOT Nilton Opera-
dons Center Conference
Room, 6025 Old Bagdad
Highway. Milton.
)) FDOT Panama Opera-
tions Center Conference
Room, 3633 Highway 390,

(1^ WWWA

s input on fivewyear work program

Panama City.
a FDOT Ponce DeLeon
Operations Center Confer-
ence Room, 1723 Sunrise
Circle, Ponce de Leon.
The hearing will cover
the following counties at
the scheduled session
times. Public comment
time should begin about
45 minutes after the be-
ginning of each session.
S))8:00.a.m. .1- Escam-
bia,. Santa Rosa, Okaloosa,
and Walton counties.
) 10:30 a.m. -, -Bay,
Calhoun, Gulf, Holmes,,
Jackson, and Washington
counties. _
1 1:30 p.m. -Franklin,
Gadsden, Jefferson, Lib-
erty, Leon and Wakulla
I Public participation is
solicited without regard
to race, color, national
origin, age, sex, religion,
disability or family sta-
tus. People who require
special accommodations
under the Americans with
Disabilities Act or people
who require translation
services (free of charge)
should contact Regina
Battles at regina.batdes(a'
dot.state.fl.us or 850-330-


1270 at, least seven days
before the meeting.
Written .comments from
TPOs/TPAs and other in-
terested parties will be re-
ceived by the Department
at. Ithe Public Hearings

and within 10 days there-
after. Comments should
be addressed to James
T. Barfield, RE., District
Secretary, FDOT, District
Three, 1074 U.S. 90, Chi-
pley, FL. 32428.

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ferw.mihip, ptease do't 3pend
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. I


The Miami Herald

Rising seas threaten

Florida's future
The word "'resilience" got a.serious workout at the
fifth Southeast Florida Regional Climate Lead-
ership Summit in Fort Lauderdale last week.
EPA Deputy Administrator Bob Perciasepe used it to
describe the type of cleaner energy production needed
in the country to reduce heat-producing emissions and
also as an objective for South Florida in dealing with
the inevitable rise of sea level as the Earth heats up.
Addressing elected officials, business leaders and the
public, Mr. Perciasepe rightly praised South Florida
leaders for creating a four-county alliance to develop
ways to prepare and protect the region as the sea rises
over the next 50 years; an increase that could be in
inches or feet, depending on various contributing fac-
tors. Broward, Miami-Dade, Monroe and Palm Beach
counties have a lot to lose if the sea level rises even
three or four inches over five decades.
Billions of dollars worth of public infrastructure, pri-
vate businesses, residents' homes and more are at risk,
not just for frequent flooding, but also outright inunda-
tion and destruction.
But as chronicled this week in several Herald articles
and WLRN radio reports, the public battle to prepare
for rising seas is still in its infancy in this region and not
more than a blip on the radar in the state Capitol. Peo-
ple still want to live along the water. Developers, with a
few exceptions, keep building condos with waterfront
views and politicians who reject the very idea of climate
change are still getting elected.
Yet, there are glimmers of progress. In itself, the ex-
istence of the four-county climate leadership alliance,
which represents 5.6 million residents, is encouraging.
So are burgeoning education programs to teach chil-
dren in South Florida about the .effects of globalwarm-
ing in their lifetimes, whittling the climate-change..
skeptics over time.
No one is yet seriously talking about retreating from
the coastline, but they should be. In 50 years, certainly
in a century, scientist predict that our coast simply
won't be there anymore. We need to prepare, now, to
become resilient to endure and prevail in the

Scripps Howard News Service

The real JFK

T he presidency of John E Kennedy, and especially
its abrupt and brutal ending, seems an inex-
haustible source of conspiracy theories the
grassy knoll, the mob, Cuban assassins, a second
shooter, a cabal of right-wing Texas oilmen. As soon as
one theory is debunked another comes alorfg to restart
the conspiracy machine.
However, one conspiracy is real: John Kennedy was
a very sick manLat'times a physical and psychological..
cripple, and Kennedy and his aides conspired might-
ily to cover up his ailments on the not unreasonable
grounds that had they been known Richard Nixon
would probably have won the election.'
Kennedy ingested a veritable pharmacy of medicines,
as many as eight at once, to keep going codeine,
Demerol and methadone for pain; hydrocortisone and
testosterone to make up for an adrenal insufficiency
caused by Addison's disease; antidiarrheal drugs;
steroids for strength and colitis; procaine injections for
back spasms; medicine to lower his abnormally high
cholesterol levels; antibiotics for periodic infections;
Ritalin and Librium for anxiety; barbiturates for sleep;
and antihistamines for allergies.
And these are only-from the few medical records that
have been released and the relative handful of doc-
tors and historians who have been allowed to examine
them. His medical records are closely guarded by a
three-member panel of Kennedy loyalists and the panel
members have been very sparing of access.
Misrepresenting, concealing and downright lying
about a president's health problems is almost a4 old
as the White House itself. The severity ofWoodrow.
Wilson's stroke in his second term was known only to a
'few close advisers; in the pre-TV days many Americans
were unaware that Franklin Roosevelt could not walk;
Dwight Eisenhower and Lyndon Johnson similarly suf-.
fered from heart attacks downplayed by their staffs; and
it was only years later that the public found out how' ,
close Ronald Reagan came to dying from a would-be
,assassin's bullet. ;
in a remarkable display of stoicism, determiation',
and self-control, Kennedy performed his public' 'duties
unflinchingly even though as one internal medicine
specialist observed, "The most remarkable thing was
the extent to which Kennedy was in pain every day of
his presidency."
The leader of an administration that promoted a
bustling can-do style and whose watchword was "vigor"
could not put a sock or shoe on his left foot unaided.
And that was the Kennedy conspiracy.

.,Swbmit letter dit ailn;Ei :
'tor. P.O. Box 5.20; Mafianhha ^L 34147 or

* faxing to 85O48-4yVpr end-.ema-ito
eci.Orial jcfloridan.cdnn.Th. Ffd'an,.
reserves the, right to edit or hotpdblish.
. .ay Ietter, Be sure to. include yoqr full ad-.
bdress nd telephone number. These will, *
only be used to verify the letter and will
not be printed. For more information call

The Republican court-unpacking scheme


Patricia Ann Millett
spent 15 years as a
Justice Department
lawyer, seven of them'
under the second Presi-',
dent Bush. She argued 32
cases before the Supreme
Court, another 36 before
appellate courts, and in
2004 she was given the
department's Distin-
guished Service Award
by a Republican attorney
After President Obama
nominated her for a seat
on the D.C. Circuit Court
of Appeals earlier this
year, prominent, con-
servative lawyers like Ken-
neth Starr endorsed her
candidacy. At her Senate
hearing, Ted Cruz praised
her "very fine professional
.But last month, Cruz
and other Senate Repub-
licans staged a filibuster
that blocked her nomina-
tion;- This is an outrage.
Yes, politics have always
infected judicial selec-.
tions, and yes; Democrats
have harassed pleniy
of Republican'-oml-

nees over the years..But
the rejection of Millett,
and three other Obamna
nominees.for the D.C.
Circuit' goes far beyond'
the legitimate exercise of
minority rights.
Elections have conse-
quences. And for all presi-
dents, one of their most'
lasting legacies is their ap-
pointments to the federal
courts, .Obama won a sec-
ond term last year,., learly
and'decisively.Ye if this
critical area, Repubdlcansl
are trying to deny the
public will, to overturn
the results of that elec-
tion. That's un-American
and unprecedented.
The D.C. Circuit is often
called the second-most
powerful court in the
country It adjudicates
many consequential
disputes between govern-,
ment and business, and
four of the nine justices
now serving on the Su-
preme Court came from
its ranks.
The real reason for the
Republican rejection of,
Millett and the others
'Is obvious. Right now.
the.eight sitting mem-
bers oflheflleC. Circuit

are evenly divided: four,
named by Republicans,
four by Democrats. Three
seats are open, and any,
additional judge would
disturb the partisan bal-
ance. (Since five of the,
six senior judges, who-
still hear cases, were ap-
pointed by Republicans,
conservatives actually'
have a working majority.)
Republicans, of course,,
deny crass political mno-I
ties. They are blocking
Obama's nominees, they'
say, because the court is
underworked and doesn't
need more judges. Sen.
Charles Grassley even
accuses Obama of "court-
packing," as if filling
vapant seats is somehow
This is simply a lie. It
ranks with the GOP argu-
ment that they favpr voter
ID laws to prevent voter
fraud. That's a lie, too.
In both cases,'their mo-
tives are pure power poli-
tics and everyone knbws
it. If anyone is guilty of
"court-packing," it's the
Republicans. Or "court-
unpackirg," to be precise,
since they're reducing the
number of-Democratic

judges to obtain favorable
Again, let's be clear.
Democrats are not blame-
less. They have certainly-
helpedinflame the judi-
cial wars. But there is a
For one thing, Republi-
cans are far more tena-
cious than the Democrats
in blocking judicial nomi-
nees. Democrats have
held the White House for
13 of the last 25 years and
*yet 15. of the last 19 judges
approved for the D.C.
Circuit were nominated
by Republicans -a huge
That's a good standard
that's obviously being
trashed in the current
Senate. And it won't be,
easy to revive. The center.
of the Senate continues to
dwindle, and only five of
those. 14 dealmakers are
left in office.
A new gang needs to
step forward and find a
workable compromise.
They need to save the'
Senate.frbm'itself. Again.

Steve and Cokle Roberts can be
contacted by email at stevecbkie@

WebsiteWo-es impact Obamacare opinion

B ad news for CLNN, the
Chicken Little News Net-
work, that is, just about all of
them lately- In states which have
set up their own Affordable Care
Act marketplaces, enrollment is
proceeding apace. Indeed, me-,
dia.melodrama about "Obama's'
Katrina" and similar formulations
appears paradoxically to have
reminded people that dependable
health insurance is at last available
to them and their families.
Not only doesn't the political sky
seem to be falling, but, according
to the Los Angeles Times, signups
in California during the first two
weeks of November doubled those
for the month of October. Sev-
eral other states are also showing
strong enrollment growth. The
governors of Washington, Con-
necticut arnd Kentucky co-signed
a Washington Post column about
how they're making the law
The indispensible Kevin Drum
draws a preliminary conclusion:
'"It really is all about the website
,! The bottom line is the Republican
Party's worst nightmare: Once '
Obamacare has beenup and run-
ning for awhile, it's going to be
pretty popular ... Just get the damn,
website working."
A commenter to Drum's blog


waxes enthusiastic: "California
Obamacare is 20 kinds of awe-
some. It took 45 minutes to sign
up and it will sare-me betWeen
6,000 and 11,000 dollars'PER YEAR
depending on whether I have ,
to go to the doctor. And now if I
want to switch jobs or be self-em-
ployed I don't have to worry about
pre-existing BS conditions that
they've turned me down for in the
past even though I've never had a
serious disease or been hospital-
ized. Don't drink, doh't smoke,
not overweight ... my pre-existing
crime against humanity? Over 50.
If you were over 50 in, the pre-ACA
days, it was next to impossible to
get a policy."
A plant? Could be. Trolls are
everywhere on the Internet. The
fellow could be a Democratic op-
erative typing an approved script.
However, it's definitely true that
the Affordable Care Act makes it

possible to buy health insurance
without first proving that yotfuprob-
ably won't need it. Also vanishing is
the concept of "rescission," where,
say, a breast cancel diagnosis can
trigger an investigation aimed at
voiding your policy.
The portability of coverage under
the ACA is also going to give people
the enhanced economic.liberty
Republicans always say people
should have although what
they usually mean in practice is
-absolute freedom'for corporations
while you keep quietly doing as
you're told.
Lost your job? Well, you haven't
lost your health care.
Of course Republican trolls are
everywhere, too. Maybe the most
amusing thing about the Wash-
ington media hullaballoo over
the president's Big Lie was how it
reprised George W Bush's greatest
hits. Was the health care debacle
"Obama's Katrina," Obama's "Mis-'
sion Accomplished," or "Obama's
Fix the website, and the political
problem fixes itself.

Arkansas Times columnist Ge~ne Lyons is a
National Magazine Award winner and co-author
'of "The Hunting of the President" (St. Martin's
Press, 2000). You can email Lyons at eugenely-

Letter to the Editor

Ideas for our economic development all around
Just about every day someone bur business, we probably wouldn't ments to the college, hospital,
crosses my path and (with a little be here today. airport and other facilities might
nudging) shares with me their' The key is to be open-minded consider that these entities are
history and experiences: retired and listen. multimillion-dollar companies. If
firefighters; computer engineers; Someone once said that which you personally owned them, who
city, state and federal law enforce- is flexible and flowing will tend to would you pick to watch your in-
ment; doctors; manufacturers; grow, and that which is hard and vestment? Not that the people ap-
aircraft consultants just about rigid will wither and die. pointed to these boards aren't great
any profession you can imagine. Some of us are still looking for folks, but maybe there needs to be
What if our leaders had a way to that time when we as a commu- more consideration than politics
bring their ideas for' growth in Jack- nity can embrace the thoughts, and friendship.
son County to the planning table? experiences and connections of We live in a tough economy. To
This could propel us like a rocket those who chose to make this their prevail, we must stay ahead of the
into the future. home. curve.
If it weren't for the ideas and ex- A good example: The people BOB PFORTE
perien'ced'people we imported into who control the board appoint- Marianna


JACKSON COUNTY FLORID'AN www.jcfloridan.com

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446

Betty Herman

Betty Herman, age 48 of
Marianna passed away on
Wednesday, November 20,
2013 at her home.
A celebration of life serv-
ices for ]Betty will be held
on Monday, November 25,
2013 at 6:00 P.M. in the As-
cension Lutheran Church
with Rev. Steven
Mazzaferro officiatinig.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446


Ms. Dora Westbrook, age
89, of Bascom passed away
on Thursday, November
21, 2013 in Jackson Hospi-
tal. She was boron Octo-
ber 29, 1924 in Jackson
County to the late Marion
Mitchell Weaver and Tavie
Ducker Weaver. Ms.
Westbrook was of the
Methodist faith and retired
from Sunland as a laundry
She is preceded in death
by her husband, Paul
Blakley Westbrook, her pa-
rents" sister, Lilla M. Pettis;
daughter' Carol. Glisson;
granddaughter, Lora Ann
Guy Picarelli; grandson,
John-A. "Andy" Glisson;
great, grandson, Kasen-
Glissor, and great
granddaughter, Myra Ansley
Survivors include her son
William "Billy" Westbrook
and wife, -Terrie of Malone,
Fl, three daughters Linda
Smith of Cottonwood, AL,
Frances Poole and hus-
band, Mack of Sneads and
Sara Harris and husband
Larry of Sneads. A niece,
Eunice Morris of Panama
City, grandchildren, 24
great grandchildren and
one great great grand-
Services will be' held
from the graveside in
Bascom United Methodist

Silver Springs will be
labeled 'threatened'
National Park Service
plans to label Florida's
iconic Silver Springs as
threatened in an upcom-
ing report because of its
elevated level of contami-
nants and depleted water
flow, officials said.
A federal monitor visited
the springs earlier this
year as part of the govern-
ment's National Natural
Landmarks program. Sil-
ver Springs' downgraded
status will be reflected in
the next program update,
and it will be the first -
time the park service has
needed to call attention to
the springs' decline, said
Mike Litterst, a spokesman
'for the U.S. Department of
the Interior.
, Carolyn Davis, the land-
marks program regional
coordinator'who visited
Silver Springs in February,
tells the Ocala Star-Ban-

From Page 1A

provide background ambi-
ence, and F-H youngsters
will be selling coffee, hot
chocolate and snacks as a
fundraiser for their various
This is the first of what
organizers hope will be-
come a quarterly show and
sale event that will always
include an educational

Church Cemetery on Sun-
day, November 24, 2013 at
2:00 P.M. with Pastor John
Kramer officiating.
A time of visitation will
be held on Saturday, No-
vember 23,,2013 from 6 to 8
P.M. at Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of a-

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

Gerrie P.

Gerrie P. Wilde, 73, died
Thursday, November 21,
2013, at Bay Medical Cen-
She was a native of Ma-
rianna where she has lived
most of her life. Gerrie was
a die-hard Gator fan, she
also was a former school
bus driver for the Jackson
County School System, she
operated Meemaw's Day-
care for a number of years.
She was retired as a Nurse.
Gerrie was a member of
Evangel Worship Center.
She is survived -by one
son, Danny Wilde and wife,
Carla of Marianna; two
daughters, Terrie German
and husband, Ronnie of
Ozark, AL., Debora Cooper
of Wausau; one sister, Ter-
esa Jordan of Auburn, AL.;
seven grandchildren and
11 great grandchildren.
Funeral service will be 2
p.m. Sunday, November
24, 2013 .at Evangel Wor-
ship Center with Rev.
LaVon Pettis officiating. In-
terment will follow in Riv-
erside Cemetery with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-'
The family will receive
friends from 5-7 p.m. Sat-
urday, November 23, 2013
at James & Sikes Maddox
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at

Artistic Designs Unlimited Inc.
Your Local Florist and Gifts
2911 Jefferson St. Marianna
Michael's Toggery
Funeral Appropriate Attire
2878 Jefferson St. Marianna

her that the downgraded
status was no surprise.

Swimmers warned
about rp current risk
da's emergency managers
a4e warning swimmers
about a high risk of rip
currents along the state's
Atlantic coast.
According to the state's
Division of Emergency
Management, a moderate
tohigh risk of rip cur-
rents is expected each day
through Tuesday from
-Nassau County south
through Miami-Dade
A meteorologist with
the agency says onshore
winds and high waves are
raising the risk of rip cur-
rents along all of Florida's
east coast beaches this
weekend. The weather ,
conditions also might be
hazardous for small boats.

From wire reports

aspect geared to each
The organization was the
brainchild of several Jack-
son County Farmers Mar-
ket participants who had
art/craft skills and wanted
to do more with those
when the farmers' market
season at Madison Street,
Park ended each year.
For more information
about the Dec. 7 event or
to become part of it and
the organization,, call Grif-
fin at 482-9620.

Medic's healing journey leads to FIU

The Associated Press ** ''

MIAMI Staff Sgt. Vic-
tor Arvizu has spent 20
years as a U.S. Army com-
bat medic from the
Middle East to the South
Pacific. He has pulled
glass shards from soldiers'
chests and taken blood
samples. He has inserted
chest tubes and sutured'
Today, he tends to retired
soldiers as a health tech at
the Veterans Administra-
tion clinic in Pembroke
But he has long had am-.
bitions of doing more. 'All
along I've wanted to be a
nurse," he said of an as-
piration that crystallized
into determination during
a 2004 stint in Iraq. There
he saw nurses knowledge-
able about medicine sol-
dier alongside doctors at
a combat hospital inside
Baghdad's Green Zone.
Now, Arvizu, 38, is wind-
ing up his career with a
Florida National Guard
unit and getting ready to.
embark on a transition
that's a sign of the times:
Starting in January he
will leave his day job and
use the post-9/11 G.I. Bill
to Plunge into a new pro-
gram at Florida Interna-
tional University'- with.
a study plan to become
a registered nurse in just
one year.'
The program seeks .to
tap the talent that has
come home from ihe wars
in Iraq and Afghanistan
and help likely mostly
.male, battle-tested med-
ics fine-tune their skills
for civilian life. And help
stem the national nursing
shortage, too.
Rather than study side-
* by-side with FlU's first-
year nursing students,
the program will evalu-
ate these veteran med-
ics and corpsmen and
give them credit for both

FromnPage IA

friend. She made the
dress, too.
Her buddy wound up
wearing it on stage for
a performance, just be-
fore she joined a big-time
group that had its own
big-time designers., That
friend was Jean Terrell,
tapped to become lead
singer for the Supremes,
after the legendary Diana
Ross moved on to a solo
As Terrell's friend, Giles
rubbed shoulders with
some the greats on the
1970s music scene after
the singer hit the big time.
Al Green was a frequent
presence in her life and
she had a huge crush on
When someone clued
Green in on this, he
said, 'Aw, she's just a kid,'
Giles remembered. At 90
pounds, quite short, and
skinny as a rail at the time,
Giles was too young-look-
ing for him to consider as
a potential girlfriend. She
was shattered when she
heard Green thought of
her as a kid, but that didn't
diminish her crush. It last-
ed for years, she said, and
the memory of him still
brings a smile..
Giles lived several years
.in California, learning
the dry cleaning business
at her workplace, where
she had been hired as an
intake clerk greeting cus-
tomers as they brought
their clothes in and picked
them up. But from the
start, she was fascinated by
what was going on in the
background as other em-
ployees cleaned, repaired
and altered clothes and
other fabric-based items.
She asked. her boss if she
could go' back and learn
somethingg from them.
Granted that permission,

Medical tech Victor Arvizu listens to the heart of Korean War veteran Gerald Golden 76, during
a medical exam at the Pembroke Pines' VA Outpatient Cinic.

formal schooling and
life| experience.
Arvizu is a case in point:
Nursmg students start out
at FIU learning to start an
intravenous line in a rkian-
nequin. Long before he
deployed to the Combat
Support Hospital in the
Green Zone in 2004, Arvi-
zu had already passed the
test of putting in an IV on
a live person. In the dark.
"The fact that they've
traveled the world and
bring a global health
perspective is amazing,"
says FIU nursing profes-
sor Maria Olenick, who
won a $1.3 million federal
grant to run the program
from 2014 until 2018 with
the goal of graduating 90
veteran medics as nurses
over the next four years.
"These guys are back
and they're highly skilled,"
she says. "Why let them
get around as transporters
and phlebotomists? These
guys could work in critical

care, emergency rooms.
they're amazing."
.The Veteran Bachelor's
of Science in Nursing pro-
gram, whose first class will
begin in January is not
meant to make the older
world travelers start from
scratch. Rather, the grant
lets FIU provide coun-
seling and a special sec-
tion to give the veterans
credit for past classes and
life experience, assess-
ing and "refreshing" their
skills while filling in the
gaps with formal
In the case of Arvizu, he
has been taking classes to-
ward a bachelor's degree
between deployments.
Once he and his wife, a
former Army medic al-
ready turned' nurse, set-
tled in South Florida five
years ago, the goal seemed
more achievable.
Then he read in a vet-
erans chat room, about
the nascent FIU program,

,found Olenick, and was
accepted as the very first
student ina class that will,
for the most part, segre-
gate the vets from the typ-
ical four-year students.
Veterans who served
honorably and for at least
three years get 100 percent
of their tuition covered, a
$1,950 monthly housing
stipend plus $1,000 a year
for books and supplies,
said Michael Pischner,,
director of FlU's Office
of Veteran and Military
Combat medics-tumed-
nurses might find work in
emergency rooms deal-
ing with, trauma cases.:
But Olenick envisions this
class of nurses could "help
to alleviate the nursing,
shortages all over - for
example, in veterans hos-
pitals and clinics because
"veterans need a special-
'ized kind of care, someone
who's empathetic to what
they've been through."

Chris Giles considers her strategy in repairing this muchbloved stuffed animal a customer

brought her to save.
Giles found her niche.
She was absorbed by ev-
ery aspect the steam, the
press, the hum of sewing
machines, the manual
needlework, the feel of the
fabric in her hands.
She learned all she could
at work, and converted a
closet in her home into
a sewing room. She con-
stantly sewed for other
people at home. Years lat-
er, when she moved to At-
lanta, she opened her own,
dry-cleaning store. Chris
Cleaners thrived in the
Georgia city that sizzled'
with its reputation as a hot
spot for entrepreneurs.
She had built it into a
profitable business when,
10 years ago, she came to
a realization that would
bring her back home.
Concerned about her
aging parents, she knew
she had to move back and
take care of them.
Soon after her return
home, she opened Giles
Cleaners next door to Mc-
Daniel's grocery store in
Sneads. It was six years old
and going extremely well
there when her husband's

heart transplant forced her
to close up shop and tend
to him. That pause would
turn into a two-year hia-
tus from the business. But
about a year ago, with his
health much. improved,
she opened back up. And
once her old custom-
ers knew she was back in
business, the flow of traf-
fic through her. door im-
mediately commenced.
Giles still misses life
in the big city, but she's
proud that her reputa-
tion was strong enough to
draw her customers back
in so thoroughly, even af-
ter a two-year absence.
She has three part-time
employees and a best
friend who volunteers her
time there. She still dreams
of owning a shop with all-
new equipment from the
start; most of her current
pieces came with the terri-
tory when she bought into
her existing business.
She toys with the idea
of moving back to bigger
places someday, but 'is
unsure if she's really will-
ing to pull up stakes again.
It's an idea perhaps for the

future, but for, now and
the foreseeable tomorrow,
she's content to stay put
and serve a community
that still includes some
of the people she knew in
When an old-timer
comes in, the visit might
recall for her the years
she spent as a youngster
making dolls from shreds
of cotton and sections of
flour sacks, and the clothes
she made them from scrap
fabric she found in her en-
terprising mother's stack
of discards as she stitched
clothing for the family.
On any given business
day, she can often be
found in the little room
next to her intake desk,
toiling away at a sewing
machine or bent close
to send needle through
fabric in a hand-sewn
repair so expert that her
customers will find it dif-
ficult or impossible to find
the weld between original
condition and her repair.
It's a field of expertise
she's proud of, and one
that keeps her customers
coming back for more.

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

Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Qudlit. Sen'we at Afflrrdglh Prices
Come Visit us at 3424 West Highway 90
850-482-5041 i


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24,2013 *7Ar-




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN 4 www.jcfloridan.com

Bail set for teens in gang rape

The Associated Press
A South Florida judge
has set bail for two teenage
girls accused of taking part
in the gangtape of another
girl, which the attackers
allegedly videotaped with
Fifteen-year-old Patri-
cia Montes and 16-year-
old Erica Avery are both
charged as adults with
felony armed sexual as-
sault and kidnapping. The
Miami Herald reports that
Broward Circuit Judge Uisa
Porter set bail Thursday at
$100,000 for each girl even
as she described the attack
as exceedingly brutal.
"The conduct of these

ladies is depraved, it is
just unconscionable that
people can treat each other
like this," Porter said. "Vid-
eos don't lie and the video
is there."
It wasn't clear when they
might be released, and one
girl's attorney said her fam-
ily might have difficulty
raising even the 10 percent
required for bail. They have
not entered pleas.
Prosecutors say the pair
and three others invited
the 16-year-old victim to
a house, where they alleg-
edly pinned her down and
began punching and kick-
ing her. Authorities say the
group refused to stop until
the girl agreed to have sex
with a 19-year-old man.

Authorities say the victim
refused but was eventually
raped anyway, an act not
depicted on the video. The
other three alleged assail-
ants are face sexual assault
and kidnapping charges.
The mothers of Montes
and Avery both described
them as good girls who
would not take part in such
a crime. Avery has a history.
of petty theft, authorities
say, and Montes was re-
cently arrested for mari-
juana possession.
Niontes' mother, Patricia
Dalecky, said her daughter
was not a troublemaker.
"I don't know where it
came from, but this is not
my little girl," Dalecky

Not-guilty plea Thursday, a shackled Luis Suarez and her two chil-
in wie's rduth Toledo's appeared on sec- dren, 8-year-old Michael
ond-degree murder and Otto and 9-year-old Thalia
DELAND-Amanwho domestic battery charges Otto. The three went miss-
authorities say confessed in the death of his wife, ing Oct. 23 following a
to killing his wife has en- Yessienia Suarez; fight with Toledo.
tered a not guilty plea. Authorities are still
In a Deland courtroom searching for the bodies of The Associated Press

Edgar B. "Ed" McDaniel, who qualifies Wiregrass
Systems Inc. of Dothan for licensing in three states,
represented the Florida panhandle on the board of
directors of Alarm Association of Florida for many-
years and remains a Jackson County resident, He
wants to cht with you about 'your security in Jackson,
Washington, and Holmes Counties.

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com

Archaeology group ponders Civil War mystery

The Associated Press

a nothing-special grass
parking lot in LaVilla, on
the edge of downtown. But
the members of a fledgling
group called the Cowford
Archaeological Research
Society see it as something
quite grand.
To them, 'this nonde-
script patch of land is be-
-ginning to look like the site
of a lost Union fort, built in
1864 just outside the city
walls of old Jacksonville.
They've dug, and they've
found intriguing items
from that era, including
what they say is a nicely
preserved shell casing for
a Spencer rifle, which was
used by Union troops.
Exciting stuff. But for
members of the mostly
amateur archaeological
group, there's a mystery
in the city's vast northern
marshes that they think
could be far older and even
more important. But it's
going to take bit of a hike
to get there.
This is some serious
jungle: Dean M. Sais and

George Burns, founders of
the Cowford group, handed
out plastic leg coverings, to
guard against snakebites.
There was extra water. Sais
went ahead, urging his four
companions to stay 10 me-.
ters apart: "If you hear me
yell Ow! run like hell.
That means yellow jack-
ets." Burns whacked away
with a machete.
The 20-minute walk
passed uneventfully,
though, apart from some
vines that trip and branch-
es that must be climbed
over or ducked under. And
soon, 'they were standing
by their discovery.
Right on the edge of one
of the 'countless marshes
in that area, it has four
earth and oyster-shell
walls, roughly rectangular,,
perhaps'6 feet high at its
highest. -
In one corner, there's an
opening. 'Could -it have
been a door, or is it just
natural erosion? Inside the
walls, the ground is low
and muddy, and trees are
growing up from the mud.
In all, it's about 115 by 80

Sais got a tip from a hiker
who told him about the
strange find in the woods.
After struggling through
mud and thick vegetation,
he saw it for himself.
The find intrigues Sais
and Burns, though they
drn't know what it is
- other than to say that
it's definitely man-made.
They can't know until more
research is done, and they
say they won't dig without
landowner permission.
And they, don't want to
publicize exact locations,
to prevent, unscrupulous
diggers from finding out.
,The Cowford Archaeo-
logical Research Society,
its founders say, wants to
do it right. "We're not just a
bunch of fly-by-night ama-
teurs," Burns said.
Burns is a registered pro-
fessional archaeologist,
with a master's degree in
the field from Colorado
State. Sais has worked for
decades as a contract ar-

thing quite mundane. But
they wonder: Could it be
the earthworks of a fort
ordered built by James Ed-
ward Oglethorpe, the Brit-
ish founder of Georgia, in
preparation for his failed
1740 siege of /the Spanish
in St. Augustine?
"They've been looking
for it a few hundred years,"
Sais said. "We think we've
found it."
He can picture it: "They

could get 200 men in here,
shoulder-to-shoulder, with
flintlock rifles, if the Span-
ish attacked them."
Archaeologists dream of
such discoveries. And as
Sais, a'gariulous 60-year-
old, likes to say: "Every-
where you walk in Jack-
sonville, history's under
your feet."
At the LaVilla site, search-
ers have found perfectly
intact glass bottles used

for medicines. A Union
soldier's uniform button.
A fancy crystal handle and
nice ceramic pieces" that
might have been used by
That sense of discovery
drives the searchers, who
look past the humble park-
ing lot and see a bustling
Civil War fort.
"There's enough work for
us to do for the next 10,000
years," Sais likesito say.

Stirling Worden of the Cowford Archaeological Research
Society digs into the ground of a downtown Jacksonville lot,
searching for remnants of the Union Civil War fortification.
Fort Hatch, while volunteer David Gentkowski moves the soil
through a shaker screen to sift out possible artifacts.'


On Wednesday, December 25, 2013, the Floridan will
publish its annual iuLin. gMmi y page.
If you would like to pay tribute to a loved one who
you have lost, send the following information along
with a photo and payment of $18.00 to:

VwS~i^ In LoftQ MCMK
do Jackwo. C.usty Florida.
E0. Box 521
Maria, FL 32447
or drop by our office at:
4443 (ooflttedio tne, Macriami
bletwcd hi hem.i of $MAiN sl 5andWr
Deadline is Monday, December 16, 2013,
at 5:OOPNI.

.r - -n
Name of Loved One:

Year Born:____
Year Died:________
| Messageouworoiir es'i__ I

I N m1


I Phone Number:_______ |.

- -r -- r S

Betty Smith

1921 2005
We mn'>)0i'
%uur Loving Husb~and, and Children
Adj S1. Laig-i' T fr, II

-.11111 MINIMUM "Ifulml mmuffam"affle ml,




Cocaine bust derails fledgling GOP congressman

The Associated Press

the outset, U.S. Rep. 'Rey
Radel a brash and digi-
tally savvy darling of the
political right was deter-
mined to make a name for
himself. And so he has.
Just 10 months after be-
ing sworn in as a member
of Congress, the rookie Re-
publican-who supported
drug testing for food stamp
recipients and champi-
oned cuts in sheep-farm
subsidies, 'of all things -
pleaded .guilty to cocaine
possession, took a leave of
absence from politics and
checked into a' Naples re-
habilitation center: It was
his purchase of 3.5 grams
of cocaine from an under-
cover officer in Washing-
ton's Dupont Circle neigh-
borhood last month that
caused it all to unravel.
In a flash, an ambitious
lawmaker, known to few
outside southwest Florida
became America's "Co-
caine Congressman," the
first sitting member of
Congress to -be .charged
with a drug offense in more
than three decades.
"I hope, like family,
southwest Florida can.for-
give me for this. I've let
them down," Radel, 37,
said in an emotional late-
night press conference
Wednesday that marked
an embarrassing retreat
from public view. "But I do

T IL .%.(,'i.I IT ED f .U i .' f. Cii
Rep. Henry "Trey" Radel (center) a freshman Republican from Florida, joins Speaker of the
House John Boehner, R-Ohio (far left), Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers, R-Wash. (left), and House
Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va. (right), at a news conference following a GOP strategy

believe in faith, forgiveness
and redemption,"
The 'unseemly distinc-
tion of a drug arrest ,has
derailed a promising po-
litical career and divided
this quiet stretch of golf
courses and retirementt
communities with the
force of a 'hurri6cne. The
largest daily newspapers
and a growing number of
Republican leaders in the,
district, which includes the
Gulf Coast communities of
Fort Myers and Naples,' are
demanding his resigna-
tion. Potential challengers
are openly weighing pri-
mary bids. 'And late-night

talk show hosts are once
again focused on Florida.
"I can'twait forth School
House' Rock on how a bill
becomes a straw," cracked
Jon Stewart on "The Daily
Whether Radel remains a
politician or a punch line is,
an open question. His of-
fice hasn't answered ques-
tions from The Associated
Press since his-Wednesday
news conference.
On Thursday in down-
town Fort Myers, his name
elicited rolling eyes and
hearty chuckles. Asked
about Radel, several vot-
ers responded with one

word: "Cocaine."
"If he were a coke-head
kid working at McDonald's,
he'd be out of a job," said
Richard Bruehl, a retired
general contractor.
Others were,' more
"We thought he was a re-
ally great guy to represent
us," said Carol Hess, a re-
tired business owner. "We
just hope he gets the rehab
he needs and comes back-
and continues for us."
In the House,, Radel
aligned himself with the
tea party caucus, support-
ing conservative measures,
including one to allow

states to drug-test recipi-
ents of food stamps.
One signature piece of
legislation was an amend-
ment to slash federal funds
for the National Sheep In-
dustry Improvement Cen-
ter, which gives grants to
sheep researchers, shear-
ers in training and sheep-
rancher associations. The
,amendment won enthu-
siastic support,, but Ithe
legislation to which it was
attached died.
His embrace of social
media made him a stand-
out in Congress. His Twit-
ter feed is filled with short
video clips, jokes and
running commentary on,
everything from "Obama-
care" to SkyMall, the in-
flight shopping catalog. A
self-described "Hip Hop
Conservative," he reviewed
a Jay-Z album via Twitter
and wrpte a column for
Buzzfeed about the power
of rap. (He dubbed Public
Enemy's "Fight the Power"
,a conservative anthem
"because I believe when
government expands it
becomes a ,political tool
meant to oppress.")
"This is where Republi-
cans need to step up to the
plate," he told the Naples
Daily News. "We need to get
with the times, and be able
to share a message cutting
across generational, ethnic
and cultural lines."
Radel was backed. by
district, county-. and state

GOP officials. He built a
reputation as an accessi-
ble congressman, devoted
to town halls and public
Then, on Oct. 29, Radel
attempted to buy $250
worth of cocaine from an
undercover police offi-
cer in a Washington,' D.C.,
According to court docu-
ments, federal agents con-
fronted the congressman
and he invited them to
his apartment, where he
turned over a vial of the
drug. A DEA official who
spoke on the condition,
of anonymity because he
was not authorized to re-,
lease details of the case in
his own name said Radel
was identified to authori-,
ties as a cocaine buyer by
his suspected dealer. Court
documents said the law-
maker had purchased the
drug on several previous
For the next three weeks,
Radel didn't skip a beat. He
held a re-electipn fundrais-
er at a Naples country club,
continued to cast votes
and bashed "Obarnacare"
on TwitteL He did not tell
House leaders about the
bust until Tuesday, when
reporters broke the news
about the case.
On Wednesday, he
pleaded guilty to a misde-
meanor drug charge and
was sentenced to a year's

Riverviewbarn sometimes last stop for abused horses

The Associated Press

RIVERVIEW- They have
heartwarming stories of
victory over torture, star-
vation and abandonment.
But some days ther4 are
no smiles. Justdeprt
attempts by dedicae vl
unteers to right the horrific
wrongs inflicted on their
RVR Horse Rlescue,
tucked in a rural comer
in Riverview more than
a shout from congested
suburbia, is sometimes theJ
last stop for once-majestic
steeds whose owners have
beaten them, starved them'
or simply left them to fend
for themselves, with little
hope of survival.
*It is a recurring henom
enon that keeps the rescile. PESFOS
"We are all about those Shawn Jayroe (left), co-founder of RVR Horse Rescue, orks with Solo, a recently rescued 2osewhowas lefttostarve. Kit Kelly (right).,pet Prinkeass rittoany
who are onthe edge," said a former Breeder's Cup winner who is one of six horses from a 'Place volunteers at twe facility call the "Barn of Horrors" in Keystone Heights.
Shawn Jayrde, cofounder is to rehabilitate, socialize at the rear of the property took the animals fromwtheir
of this bastion of healing. and desensitize the horses so RVR can board former owner, she said.
"We are not a dropoff for and, whenpossible, find rescues to help fund the Three of the six A Hank,
people who no long r want them adoptive homes. ongoing work there. She'tClchise and Sampson F I C4O
their horses. On a scale of It's an expensive enxeav- volunteered.iat the rescue could not be saved. A
one to 10,we aretalng the- or, costing about $10,000 a for a couple 'ofmonths be- fourth one, Bella, died A u c tio n s
ones those that nobody month just to buy feed and fore approaching Jayroe later, a: devastating loss Rn -
else wants to take in.e. hay, said Jayroe, who pur- with her checkbook.etoa young RVR volunteer l e
"If there's a fight in their chased -the 40 acres eight "I wasn't sure -what I who stayed by the horse's
eye, I'll fight with them. If years ago so she would Wouldrfind,,-but when I side for hours. The remain- 2515 COMMERCIAL PARK DR, MARIANNA
6 ,902l- SF Offi ce/Wa rehouse Building
not, we're their hospice for have a place for the aban- wentout there, Iwasblown ing two horses, Solo and situated on 0 3/- Ac res -OCCUPIED
their last days," she said, done aid starving horses 'away," Smith said. "They Shasta, are onMthemend, JACKSONVILLE, Tues., Dec.10 at 11:00 AM
walking from uone stall to she already had: are really there only for the but both still are about 200 Embassy Suites Jacksonville Baymeadows
the next, telling of the wrag- RVR counts on dona- horses. I've tried to give pounds underweight, Kelly Mafy Se i ng Absolute!
dies these enormous but tions, Jayroe said. Bob Judy back my whole life, but said.
dependent animals have of Green Fields Horse Pas- Shawn and the volunteers "People don't realize what
endured. ture Services built p medi- have gone way beyond. is happening out there," H M LIVE f H U coe
"We have one that was cal stall at the rescue with Shawn told me her dream she said.'And things aren't Sm l IVE' M ARSHAL&
royalty Princess 'Brit- donated metal siding and and I said, 'You know what, going to change until peo- %&Available I4 dI R H L
tany Sh wag on ofpsixvolunte Ier labor. They call it let's realize this dream.' I ple start acting." H&M 800466.5A39.547 ai .Wb K549;Be al
tanv She was one of~~~~ sihards 0423618, AU42S43 ai eb8533 rtPu
mn Keystone Heights from Sara's House, for the race- am humbled by what they
a place we call the 'Barn horse whose leg couldn't be do."
of' .Horrors."' The former repaired. Her horseshoe es I diint hs et
Breelde~r's Cup winner was are embedded in the slab donations, Jayroe said she
living surrounded by rot- beneath the stall. The De- gets, a lot of $5, $10 and $20
,ting and dead horses, with BartoloFamilyFoundation, donations in the mail-, "and
no food or water. based in Tampa,, recently, those all add up, too. Every L)OT~IUN
Shadow was., living on sent in a check for $10,000. single one helps." PERJODON4ICS
a plot in Wimauma filled It was used to open amedi- The donations came in & IMNP LANTS
with metal an~d broken, cal account at Surgi-Care. handy recently when the
glass ,' being fed under a Center for Horses. And rescue took in, six horses E*D
collapsing metal roof, said *,the ThpleB Riding Club in, from what, Johnson refers
Kit Kely rescue and adop;- Brandon donated money to as a "so-calle'd rescue in
tion cordinaofr RVR, to complete fencing the Wimauma." The, Hilisbor-
w ho t alked the ow ner into property, soothe non-profit ough County sheriff 's agri- 1
giving him up. "We take in could qualify for an agri- cultu 'ral deputies' took the~ 0 eia rvDtaA 60
the Worst of the worst."? cultural tax rate. horses after. they found the.
The most prevalent is- And there's Carole Smith, animals starving. By the
sue, said co-founder Sandy, aWimauma woman who is 'time R-VR got Them, they COME DISCOVER WHAT Is NEW IN DENTISTRY!,,
Johnson, is starvation. writing checks to pay for all were in worse shape than, (working in conjunction with your general dentist to provide complete oral 'cate)_
The goal of RVR, she said, the work on a 30-stall barn when the sheriff's office

$16M lottery ticket expires
TAMPA No one came forward to
claim a ticket from a Tampa Bay-area
convenience store that won a $16 million
Powerball jackpot.
The drawing was May 25, and the win-
ning numbers were 02,06,19,21,27 and
a Powerball of 25. Whoever played those
numbers at the Carrollwood Market in
Tampa had 180 days to claim the win,-
Inings but never showed up, according to

the Florida Lottery.
The ticket became worthless Friday.
"There's lottery money that. goes un-
claimed every year but it's rare for these
big jackpots to go unclaimed," Florida
Lottery spokeswoman Shelly Gerteisen
told The Miami Herald. "Maybe the ,
ticket got blown away or lost. Or maybe
someone visiting Florida bought it and
left and forgot about it.".
The Associated Press

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If government backs in-flight calls, will airlines?

The Associated Press

NEWYORK -The Feder-
al Communications Com-
mission might be ready to
permit cellphone calls .in
flight. But what about the
Old concerns about elec-
tronics being a danger to
airplane navigation have
been debunked. And. air-
lines could, make some
extra cash charging pas-
sengers to call a loved, one
from 35,000 feet.. But that-
extra money might not be
worth the backlash from
fliers who view overly
chatty neighbors as an-
other inconvenience to go
along with smaller seats
and stuffed overhead bins.
!"Common courtesy goes
out the window when peo-
ple step in that metal tube,"
says James Patrick II, a fre-
quent flier from Newnan,
Ga. "You think the debates
and fistfights over reclining
the seat back was bad. Wait
until guys start slugging it
out over someone talking
too loud on the phone."
That's one of the reasons
the country's largest flight
attendant union has come
out against allowing calls
in flight. The' FCC is pro-
posing to lift an existing
ban, and airlines would
have to decide whether to

While the FAA is leaning towards allowing cellphone use during airplane flights, some fliers are
worried that chatty seatmates might make the experience worse than it 'already is.

let passengers make calls.
The ban would remain in
effect during takeoff and'
Delta Air Lines is the only
majqr airline to explicitly
state that voice calls'won't
be allowed on its flights,
even if the FCC allows it.
Delta says years of feed-
back from customers show
"the overwhelming senti-
ment" is to continue pro-
hibiting calls.
Other airlines aren't

as, firm.
United Airlines says that
if the FCC changes its rules,
"we will study it along with
feedback from customers
and crews." American Air-
lines has offered, a similar
approach. So has JetBlue,
which says it would "wel-
come the opportunity to
explore" voice calls but
"would prioritize making
the cabin comfortable and
welcoming for all."
Confused yet?

Well, to complicate mat-
ters even more, the airlines
actually don't need to wait
for the FCC. Yes, the, gov-
ernment would need to
remove the restriction for
you to make normal calls
in flight. But there are al-
ready plenty of ways to
make calls legally over air-
line Wi-Fi networks, while
keeping your phone in
"airplane mode.". The air-
lines just choose to block
such calls.

Just as many schools and
workplaces block access
to pornography websites,
airlines use similar filters
to block access to Skype
and other Internet calling
Gogo Inc., .which pro-
vides Internet access on
American, Alaska Airlines,
Delta, United, US Airways.
and Virgin America flights,
recently announced a new
service for passengers to
send'and receive text mes-
sages or make phone calls
using Wi-Fi.
* "We-know that the talk
portion for' commer-
cial aviation is. not really
something airlines or their
passengers want," Gogo
spokesman Steve Nolan
The talk function was
designed for private jets
and international airlines.
Most Middle East airlines
and a few in Asia and Eu-
rope already allow voice
calls on planes.
Gogo's chief competitor,
Global Eagle Entertain-
ment Inc.'s Row 44, will de-
but gate-to-gate text ser-
vice for $2 a flight on select'
Southwest Airlines aircraft
Torn Wheeler, who be-
came the FCC's chairman
three weeks ago, issued a
statement Thursday saying

that "modern technologies
can deliver mobile services
in the air safely and reli-
ably and the time is right
to review our outdated and
restrictive rules." Travelers
protested to the agency
and on social media. On a
White House website, a pe-
tition opposing the FCC's
move attracted more than
1,800 signatures by mid-
day Saturday.
Wheeler backed off Fri-
day. H6 clarified that "air-
lines are best positioned"
to make ,decisions about
what's in the interests, of
passengers. The FCC's role
should just be to decide
what is safe or not, and
cellphone calls are safe, he
"We understand that
many passengers would
prefer that voice calls not
be made on airplanes,"
Wheeler said. "I feel that
way myself."
Airline consultant Robert
Mann says airlines have
been using the FCC as an
excuse not to allow cell-
phone usd. He believes the
agency wants to get itself
out of the equation.
Airlines "ought to own up
to what the real issues are,"
Mann says. "They're not
technology. They're not
regulatory. It's a business

Curtis Raulerson of Las Vegas holds Maya 'as Dakota follows
through about 9 inches of deep snow at the Lee Canyon snow
play area on Mount Charleston northwest of Las Vegas.

Powerful storm

system Hbasts

West; five killed

The Associated Press tree while apparently try-
A m-ing. to daoid debris in. the
LAS VEGAS A*pwer' road; news reports and of-
ful-storm system marched ficials said. Also, a 52-year-
toward New Mexico oh old woman died in Yuba
Saturday with prediction's, County, north of Sacra-
of. widespread snow,'freez 1` mentowhen a tree fell on
ing temperatures and gusty the parked car in which she
windy after leaving parts of was sitting.
the Western U.S. soaked. In Southern California,
Thefierce weather has led a homeless man had to be
to 4t least five deaths, with rescued from a tree by hell-
floodifg and water rescues copter and four others were
reported in California, plucked from an island
stranded drivers in Nevada after. becoming trapped
and hundreds of crashes in the swollen Santa Ana
among desert dwellers in ;River jn San Bernardino
Arizona and New Mexico. County.
'Snowplows worked over- In Nevada, snow in higher
night and early Saturday to elevatiohs in rural, eastern
clear roads across northern Lincoln Countystranded 50
Arizdna and New Mexico tor60'cars Friday, dispatch-
as transportation officials er Shannon Miller said. No
warned travelers to recon- injuries were reported, but
sider their plans. I I U.S. 9 was closed south
Jennifer Palucki, a me- of Ely. Sheriff's dispatch
teorologist with the Na- said early. Saturday that
tional Weather Service in .the roadway had been re-
Albuquerque, called the opened; but the office did
approaching weather a not have any information
"big kahuna" of a storm. on the stranded cars.
Conditiois were expected In eastern New Mexico,
to quickly deteriorate Sat-. where freezing rain left
urday night, she said. highways slick, state police
'All that aictic air across say a 4-year-Pld girl was
New Mexico laid the killed when her family's
groundwork. Then we have car slid. across'U.S. 70 and
this bigger upper-level overturned Friday.
storm system over south- In Arizona, firefighters in
ern California and ahead. Tucsqnrecovered the body.
of that is this nice stream of of a'man who was sweRt
moisture coming -up over away Friday by high water
New ; Mexico," ,she said. in the Santa Cryz River.
"That male's for good *Meanwhile, authorities
recipe for snow." across the state respond-
The system was expected ed to hundreds of vehi-
to head east and reach the cle crashes as the storm
Atlantic coast by the mid- dropped rain on typically,
die of next week, resulting dry roads.
in wind, rain, ice and snow Phoenix received 1.6
for the busy holiday travel inches of rain, making Fri-
period, fcirecasters saic., '? daythe second wettest No-
In California, the storms vember day on record for
were linked to three deaths. the ciry.the rain continued
In Oakland, one person was Saturday in Tucson as 8,400
found dead near downed cyclists braved the weather
power lines and another to participate in the annual
crashed his vehicle into a El Tdur de Tucson.


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..'* *. ., .* 9

WMo Basketbeag

BullHdogscapC""3-0 opening week by beating BHS

The Marianna Bulldogs
capped off an' impres-
sive opening week of
the season with a 64-28
road win over the Blount-
stown Tigers on Friday
Herman Williams scored

12-points to lead the Bull-
dogs, with Jamel Johnson
adding 11.
Marianna opened the
week with a 69-54 home
win over Cottondale and
added a 61-48 victory over
the Rutherford Rams on
Thursday at home.
Bulldogs coach Tra-

vis Blanton said he was prove on, but I thought we
much happier with his plaNed better. Rutherford
team's performance w was missing two key
in Thursday's players, but they've
game than in the still got a really nice
season-opener. team."
"We played bet- W The Rams were
ter overall. We did without guards Gabe
some nicestuff," he said. Steele and Josh Wade,
"We've still got a lot to im- but Khaliel. Spearman

helped pick up some of
the slack with 25 poInts,
including 23 in the second
Regardless of who was
on the court, Blanton said
it was a meaningful victory
for his club.
"It is a big win anytime
you beat somebody of that

caliber," the coach said.
"They're one of the better
programs around. If you
can compete with them,
you feel like you're headed
in the right direction."
Marianna will next play
the Malone Tigers on
Tuesday night at Chipola
at 7 p.m.


Kelsey Welch/For the Floridan
Malone's Antwain Johnson tries
to finish at the basket over the
Bethlehem defense during a game
Thursday night in Malone.



girls get

big wins

The Malone boys and girls bas-
..ketball teams each picked up a
pair of lopsided wins Thursday
night over Bephlehem, with the
boys taking a 70-32 victory and
the girls winning 61-34.
Antwain Johnson was the star
of the night for the boys, lead-
ing the way by scoring 28 of his
game-high 32 points in the first
The junior guard made six
three-pointers, threw down two
dunks, and reeled off 14 consec-
utive points during one stretch
of his first-half onslaught.
See.MALONE, Page 6B

SHS Basketball

Brown's 40

lifts 'Jackets

past Pirates

( ;" dl-'nirii"i'|toricljn.:om

The Sneads Pirates dropped to
0-2 to start the season after fall-
ing to the VemonYellow-
'' jackets 64-57 on Fri-
day night at home.
Alex Brown
scored 40 points
to lead the Yellow-
jackets, who rallied
fromua38-29 halftime def-
icit to get thf win.
Darius Williams scored 19
points for Sneads, with Jeremy
Wert adding 18.
The Pirates opened the season
Tuesday with a 61-59 home loss
to the Altha Wildcats, but they
appeared ready to even their
record after a strong first-half
However, Sneads %vent ice cold.*
in the second half and made just
3-of-18 shots after the break.
See JACKETS, Page 6B,


Hornets roll on

Cottondale's Jaueric Gardner makes a hit on Northvlew's Cameron Newsome during the Hornets' 34-28 playoff victory over the Chiefs on
Friday night In Cottondale.

More late-game magic propels CHS past Northview and into state semis


COTTONDALE In a season that has
* often defied reason and logic, the latest
- chapter in the Cottondale Hornets' magi-
cal postseason run may have been the
most memorable of all.
Facing a 10-point second-half deficit
for the second straight week, the Hornets
rallied late to knock off the defending IA
state champion Northview Chiefs on Fri-

day night to improbably advance to the
state semifinals.
Norris Calhoun rushed for 191 yards
on 34 carries and three touchdowns and
scored the game-winner with 41.7 sec-
onds left to lift the Hornets to a 34-28 vic-
tory that once again left theiricoach mar-
veling at their ability to beat the odds.
"This is just the closest team and the
toughest team that I've been around,"
said Mike Melvin, who has taken the
Homets farther than they've ever been

in his 161h and final season as coach. 'Are
we the most talented team out there? No,
but these guys have the biggest hearts
I've ever seen."
After erasing a 16-6 deficit in last
week's 28-23 win over previously un-
defeated Baker by scoring three fourth
quarter touchdowns, the Hornets had to
come back from 22-12 down at halftime

Tigers top Wildcats

G raceville's Derek
White goes up for
a layup during a
game against Altha on
Friday night in Graceville.
The Tigers defeated the
Wildcats 56-49.

Georgia. Southern stuns
Florida 26-20 in Swamp DETR

Page 3113~O~
11 T, ~




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

MHS Soccer

Lady Bulldogs have winning streak snapped by Catholic

Floridan Correspondent
The Marianna High
School Lady Bulldogs had
their four-match winning
streak snapped at home
Thursday night, falling to a
talented Pensacola Catho-
lic squad 2-1.
Catholic got both of its
goals in the first half, with
Marianna goalkeeper Val-
erie Sims recording 11 of
her 18 saves in a scoreless
second half.
Marianna's lone score
came on a throw-in by
Lexie Basford to Lauren
Canada, who passed to
Taniyah Robinson for the

shot on goal.
Following the game,
Marianna coach Scott
Wiggins said he could not
have been prouder of the
"This was a total team ef-
fort from our whole team
and by far the best defen-
sive game we have had so
far this year," he said. "We
told the girls at half time
to leave everything on the
field. Our defenders play
one of the most impor-
tant positions on the field
and they receive the least
amount of glory. On our
team, we have strong and
fast defenders who are

capable of marking tough
In the last five games,
Marianna has only allowed
three goals.
The Lady Bulldogs fell to
4-2 on the season with the
In the second game of
the evening, the Bulldogs
boys soccer team did not
fare as well, falling 6-0 to
The Bulldog, boys
dropped to 3-1-2 on the
Marianna will be off for
Thanksgiving week before
resuming play the follow-
ing week.

The Marianna Lady Bulld9gs had their four-match winning streak snapped by Pensacola
Catholic 2-1 Thursday night at Bulldog Stadium. Marianna Is now 4-2 on the season:

College Football

Miami snaps slide, tops Virginia

The Associated Press

Howard knew exactlywhat was com-
ing. First play of the game, screen
pass, *something that has burned
Miami countless times in recent
He guessed right.
And with that, the tone was set for
a redeeming day for Miami and its
maligned defense.
Howard returned an interception
.19 yards for a touchdown a mere 6
seconds after kickoff, the first of four
turnovers that Miami turned into
touchdowns, and the Hurricanes
snapped a three-game slide by beat-
ing Virginia 45-26 on Saturday to
remain alive in the Atlantic Coast
Conference race.
"Defense, I thought, really played
their tails off," Miami coach Al Gold-
en said.
Added Miami quarterback Ste-
phen Morris, on the defense: "They
were dominant."
Giving up 483 yards, 28 first downs,
11 third-down conversions and be-
ingon the field for nearly 38 minutes
Wouldn't seem dominant. But being
largely responsible for 28 points
more than made up for those num-
bers. David Gilbert had a 72-yard
fumble recovery for a touchdown,
and interceptions set up two drives
that Dallas Crawford capped with
touchdown runs for Miami (8-3, 4-3
Atlantic Coast Conference).
Morris passed for 214 yards and
two touchdowns in his home finale..
Allen Hums had 126 receiving yards
and a score and Stacy Coley had a
62-yard touchdown grab for Miami,
which got a huge momentum shift
late in the half when Ladarius Gunt-
er had an interception in the Miami
red zone. Gunter returned the ball 81
yards to the Miami 3, the Hurricanes
took a 21-13 lead three plays later on
Crawford's first score of the day, and

Miami's Jared Wheeler (75) stops Virginia's Anthony Harris (8) after intercepting a
pass during the first half of a college football game in Miami Gardens on Saturday.

weren't in trouble agaihi.
"That's a good Miami team," Vir-
ginia coach Mike London said.
"They played well and they capital-
ized when they needed to and we'
Taquan Mizzell caught a touch-
down pass and ran, for another,
while Kevin Parks ran for 130 yards
and a touchdown for Virginia (2-9,0-
7); whichhas dropped eight straight
and lost to 'Miami for the first time
in four years.;< Starting quarterback
David Watford completed 10 of 25
passes for 106 yards and a touch-
down, but 'was' intercepted three
"It's. very frustrating," Parks said.
"I'd be lying if I said I wasn't frustrat-
ed right now. But we've got to make
more plays and be positive."
Gunter was carted off with 2:02
remaining dnd briefly hospitalized
while being evaluated for an up-
per-body injury.. He had a helmet-
to-helmet collision with Mizzell on
a play where the Cavaliers freshman
ran into the end zone from 7 yards
out, remained on his feet for a few
seconds, then fell to the ground.
Gunter was airlifted to Jackson

Memorial Hospital in Miami, then,
released later Saturday night. Gold-
en said Gunter was moving his ex-
tremities and alert, and teammates
said he was talking and joking with
them while he was down on the turf,
even as they kneeled around him.
"I told him he's still ugly," Rodgers
said. "Something to joke around, to
make sure he laughed."
,Hurricanes football spokesman
Chris Yandle said Gunter "will be
able to play footbaV again this sea-
son once he is fully healed."
Miami had allowed at least 40
points in each of its last three games,
plus lost cornerbacks Corn Elder
and Nate Dortch to injuries that
Golden said afterward he feared
were "significant."
But the fretting over secondary
depth can resume Sunday. This win,
the Hurricanes said, was for their se-
niors, especially after all they went
through over 2-1/2 years of dealing
'with an NCAA investigation.
"I think we should be remembered
as a group that stuck together," Mor-
ris said. "We fought through a lot and
we're having one of the best seasons
a Miami team has had in a decade."

Wnston, No. 2 FSU roll past Idaho

The Associated Press

Jameis Winston threw for
225 yards and four touch-
downs as No. 2 Florida
State broke a school record
for points in a game in an
80-14 victory against Idaho
Florida 'State (11-0)
topped the 77. points the
Seminoles scored in 1995
against North Carolina
State in 1995 to remain
The Seminoles continue
to focus-on football while
the ongoing sexual assault
investigation of Winston
casts a shadow over the
program. State attorney
Willie Meggs said Saturday
it is unlikely that a final de-
cision will be made before
Thanksgiving on whether
to charge the quarterback.
The lawyer of the accus-
er, Patricia Carroll, claims
Winston raped the victim
on Dec. 7, 2012. Winston's
lawyer Tim Jansen said the
sex between the two was
Florida State is now two
wins from a likely berth
in the BCS championship
The Seminoles finish the
regular season at Florida
(4-7), which. lost 26-20 to
Georgia Southern on Sat-
urday and will be heavy
underdogs against the
Seminoles. Florida State
should go into the Atlantic
Coast Conference champi-
lonship without a loss and

Florida State defensive tackle Timmy Jernigan (8), linebacker
Christian Jones (7) and defensive tackle. Jacobbi McDaniel
(55) combine to sack Idaho quarterback Taylor Davis (12) In
the first half of a college football game on Saturday.,

be favored again. A trip
to Pasadena for the ,title
game is nearly within its
Winston, a Heisman Tro-
phy front-runner, played
just one series ,in the sec-
ond half:
The Semninoles have
dominated throughout the
season, but 66 points Was
the largest margin of victoL-
ry since a 69-3 win against
Murray State in the. 2012
season opener.
Devonta Freeman
opened up the scoring with
a 60-yard run on their sev-
enth offensive snap of the
game. That was thebegin-
ning of the punishing day
for a run game that posted
336 yards rushing. He had
129 yards on 11 carries as
the entire backfield got
James Wilder Jr. carried
an entire possession on his
back in .the second quar-
ter. He capped a five-play,

85-yard drive with a 1-
yard touchdown with 5:54
left in the second quarter.
Wilder carried the ball on
four of those five plays and
accounted for every yard.
Karlos Williams added 114
yards and two touchdowns
on 10 carries.
Kenny Shaw recorded his
first 100-yard game of the
season in the last home
game of his career. He fin-
ished with 107 yards and
two touchdowns on five re-
ceptions. Kelvin Benjamin

hauled in two touchdowns
on his three receptions
and now has a touchdown
in six of his last seven
The Vandals (1-10) were
never competitive and that
began at the line of scrim-
mage. They had no answer
for nose guard Timmy
Jernigan and couldn't
create running lanes or
protect the quarterback.
Jernigan had a team-high
6 tacles, including 4 1/2
for loss and a season-high
2,1/2 sacks.
Taylor Davis threw for
220 yards and a touch-
down, but three intercep-
tions turned into 14,points
for Florida Siate. Lineback-
er Telvin Smith returned
one of the interceptions 79
yards for a score in the sec-
ond quarter. The Seminoles
have now scored 'a non-of-
fensive touchdown in three
consecutive games.
Idaho managed just 59
rushing yards and threw
four interceptions. Dez-
mon Epps finishedwith 126
yards on seven receptions.

GHS Basketball

GHS ils move,

to 2-Oin district

The Graceville Lady Ti-
gers picked up their sec-
ond victory of the season
Thursday night at home,
knocking off the Vernon
Lady. Yellowjackets 45-26
to move to 2-0 in District 2
Madison McDaniel
scored 24 points to lead
'the way for the Lady
Tigers, who took a 22-
11 lead into the halftime
break and extended the
margin to 24 in the third
"Madison was pretty
dominant most of the
night '*inside. We played
through her," Graceville
coach Jon Habali said after
the.game. "She's just play-
ing great basketball right
now. And you can see the
confidence in the other
girls starting to step up as
well. Cristina Ramirez is
doing a great job handling
the ball, and Alexis Wil-
liams was pretty dominant
*on the boards."
Williams finished with
eight points on the night,
with Ramirez scoring six.

The Lady Tigers won go-
ing away despite the lss
of one of their top scorers
'in sophomore wing player
Dominique Robinson,
who suffered a season-
ending injury in the last
week's loss to Paxton.
Robinson was being
counted on as one of the
team's top offensive weap-
ons this season, and while
Habali said the loss will be
difficult to overcome, 'he
and his girls are trying to
stay focused on moving
"It's tough losing Domi-
nique. We'd like to have
her of course, but it is what
it is. We're moving on from
where we are aahd just try-
ing to get better," he said.
"We're 2-0 in district now
and that's what we wanted
going into Thanksgiving.
We're happy with where
we are right now. We're just
focusing on the district
right now and trying to get
better and keep working."
Graceville will be off un-
til Dec. 3 when the Lady
Tigers welcome Sneads
to town for another big
league contest.

SHS Basketball

Chlipley holds off Sneads

The Chipley Lady Ti-
gers- continued their
strong start to the season
Thursday night
at home,
holding off
the Sneads
Lady Pirates
41-32 to im-

prove to 3-U
on the year.
Junior point guard
Amanda Paschal led
the Lady Tigers with 18
points, 14 rebounds, and
five steals, while Brittany
Lee added 10 points, and
Parisha Massaline scored
Tasherica McMillon's
12 points were tops for
*Sneads, -with Chasity Mc-
Griff contributing eight
points, and Logan Neel
The game was close
throughout, with Chipley
taking a 22-16 lead into
halftime and going up
27-22 heading into the

fourth period.
It was the first closely-
contested game of the
year for the Lady Tigers,
who were coming off of
massive wins over Cot-
tondale and Graceville
by margins of 69 and 38
The game was the sea-
son-opener for the Lady
Pirates, who were sched-
uled to open up ear-,
Her in the week, against
Holmes County, but the
game was postponed due.
to the Sneads volleyball
team winning the state
with a 59-20 victory over
Vernon on Friday night.*
McMillon led the team
with 14 points, with Mc-
Griff adding 11, Neel
10, and Emily Glover
and Sabrina Rizo eight
The Lady Pirates will play
just one game this week in
Port St. Joe on Tuesday at

B Earn E A YS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

College Football

Georgia Southern stuns Florida

The Associated Piess

GAINESVILLE, Fla. Georgia.
Southern players and coaches trick-
led back onto Florida Field long after
the game ended.
They had cellphones in hand, ready
to snap pictures of a lifeless stadium.
About an hour earlier, they em ptied
the Swamp in what will go down as.
Florida's worst loss in school history.
Kevin Ellison ran for two touch-
downs, Jerick McKinnon had a huge
score late and four-touchdown un-
derdog Georgia Southern stunned
Florida 26-20 Saturday without com-
pleting a pass.
No lower-division team had ever
beaten the Gators, who won their pre-
vious seven games against Football
Championship Subdivision teams by
an average of 45 points.
So this was a shocker, even though
Florida (4-7) lost its sixth consecutive
game and secured~its first losing sea-
son since 1979. "v
an embarrassment (to be) in this situ-

Georgia Southern quarterback Kevin
Ellison (4) spins away from Florida
-linebacker Neiron. Ball (left) as he runs
during the second half on Saturday.
ation,":Gators coach Will Muschamp
said. "It's all .disappointing. It's hard
to measure it at this point."
Georgia Southern (7-4) ran for 429
yards=-all of the team's offense and
'the'inost against Florida since Ne-
braska rolled' up 524 in the 1996 Fi-

esta Bowl.
McKinnon finished with 125 yards
rushing, including a 14-yard touch-
down with 2:57 remaining. Ellison
added 118 yards on the ground, scor-
ing on runs of 45 and 1. FullbackWil-
liam Banks also gashed the Gators,
getting 94 yards up the middle. His
53-yarder on a third-and-2 play set
up the winning score.
Florida had a chance to win it,
thanks partly to two missed extra
Skyler Mornhinweg, making his
second consecutive start in place of
Tyler Murphy (shoulder), got the Ga-
tors in scoring territory, but his final
two throws fell incomplete., He had
Quinton Dunbar open in the corner
of the end zone on third down from
the 17., buthis pass floated high. He
tried to force one to Solomon Patton
on the final play, but two defenders
broke it'up.
"Its. very difficult for us to create
explosive plays, to get anything down
the field," Muschamp said. "Just don't
ever do it." '

Shaw leads No,.12 South Carolina to wm

The Associated Press

nor Shaw is the winningest
starting quarterback in.
South Carolina history.
Teammate and backup
Dylan Thompson believes
his buddy, Shaw, should
also take a place with
the best players in the
"In my opinion, (Shaw)
should be in New York
in December" as a Heis-
man Trophy finalist, said

Thompson, who passed 24 win' over Troy in 2010.; Gamnecocks to their re-
for two TDs and ran fqr a And "it came with South 'cord 17th straight game at -
third. Carolina resting several home. He improved to 25-
Shaw passed for a touch- starters for "rival Clem- 5 as a starter, moving past
'down and ran for a score in son next Saturday night, 'Todd Ellis' wins mark from
less thag a quarter of work including defensive' line- 1986-89.
and No. 12' South Carolina men Jadeveon Clowney Shaw was happy with
scored the most points in and Kelcy Quarles and the' the record and even hap-
Steve Spurrier's 'nine sea- Southeastern Conference's 'pier about theoffense put-k.
sons as coach in a 70-10 leading rusher in Mike Rting up a season high.639
victory, over Coastal',Caro- Davis. yards.
lina on Saturday- Shaw has been' banged "Obviously, this is pretty
The Gamecocks (9-2) up this year,' too, but special to me and just the
scored on their first six doesn't want to miss any way we did it, too," Shaw'
possessions and surpassed more moments in his se- said. "The whole offense
their output from a 69- nior season and led the played well." A

McCarron, No. 1 Alabama roll over Chattanooga


TUSCALOOSA, Ala. It wasn't the
biggest pass of AJTMcCarron's career,
'but it might have been the most
McCarron threw for two touch-
downs and became No. 1 Alabama's
winningest quarterback in Satur-
day's 49-0 victory over Chattanooga.
His most memorable toss went for 3
measly yards.
On his final drive in his last game
at Bryant-Denny Stadium, McCar-
ron found his little brother, Corey,
early in' the third quarter. The crowd
might not have gotten excited, but'

their mom, Dee Dee Bonner, made
herfeelings known.
"I literally could hear her scream-
ing as soon as he caught it over ev-
erybody," AJ McCarron said. "I guess
the rest Qf the crowd was, All right,
great, 5-yard gain.' And she was still
yelling. The whole family was prob-
ably crying."
McCarron completed' 13 of 16
passes for 171 yards for the Crimson
Tide (11-0), He improved to 36-2 as a
starter, brealdng a tie with Jay Barker
for the school mark.
McCarrbn andAlabama got an easy
tuneup fdr the Iron Bowl against No.
6 Auburn to 'determine the South-

Northview for a,'high hit
o n e s that placed the ball at the
Chiefs' 5-yard line with
From Page 1B just under a minute to
Cottondale got back in. play.
it quickly with a 54-yard After a run by Calhoun
touchdown drive to start was stopped for no gain
the third quarter capped and the Hornets had to
'off by a gadget play that take a timeout, the senior
featured wide receiver star running back'for Cot-
Marcus -Johnson taking a tondale took the next run
reverse and passing down off the left side, got hit and
the, middle of the field to seemingly stopped at the
receiver Manny Lockhart, 3-yard line, only to' have
who made a great sliding his offensive linemen push
catch in the end zone for a him and the pile forward
23-yard TD. and into the end, zone for
Calhoun's two-point the sore,
conversion cut the North- Calhoun then converted
view lead to 22-20, and the two-point play with
Calhoun .put the. Hornets a Tim" Tebow-style jump
'on top' with .an 11-yard pass to DaMichael Faulk
'touchdown rush with 6:01 to make it a six-point
left in the fourth. advantage.
The Chiefs' answered Northview had one last
quicklywith a five-play, 80- chance starting at its own
yard drive, as a 53-yard run 42 with 26.1 seconds left
up the middle by Ladarius and got to the CHS 29
Thomas set up a 2-yard TD thanks to a 29-yard catch
run/ by Keondrae Lett on and run by Neinoi Rob-
the very next play-to put inson. with 9.8 seconds
'Northview up 28-26 with remaining.:,*
4:22.remaining. After a deep pass' on the
The Hornets took over, next play fell incomplete
from their own 45 on the with. two spconds on the
next series and with four clock, Northview quarter-
straight running plays back Daulton Tullis was
marched 'into Northview' hurried byr the Hornet
territory at. the '29-yard pass rush on'the final play
line. and had to dump the ball
Shaundre McAroy then', off short to Leett, 'who was
broke through the defense tackled at the CHS 18-yard
and raced to the end zone line' as time expired, set-
for what appeared would ting off a wild celebration
be the go-ahead and pos- 'on the field: contrasted by
sibly game-winning score, Chiefs players "doubled
but the .,play Was called over in devastation."
back on a chop block pen- It was an amazing scene
alty against CHS. from'anincreasinglyamaz-
Fortunately for the Hor- ing season that will have at
nets, they got the 15 yards least one more chapter to
back on the very next play it, as the Hornets will host
on a pass interference call the top-ranked team in
on the Chiefs, and then Class IA, the Blountstown'
converted a third-and- Tigers, for a spot in the
11 three plays later when state championship game.
Justin Klotz found McAroy The Tigers are a per-
for a 19-yard gain plus a fect 12-0 this season and
personal foul penalty on blanked the Port St. Joe

eastern Conference Western Dlvi-;.
sion champion. Both teams are still.
hoping for national title-shots to a
state that has claimed the last fbur,
BCS championships. -
The Tide defense produced its-
third shutout of the year, blocking.
a field goal against the FCS Mocs'.
(8-4). :./ *.
"For me, it was perfect," linebackeC
CJ. Mosley said of his.finaltome>"
game. "We came out with a shutout..
It can't get any better than that for..
a defensive player. We talked about
this being a.momentum game, go-
ing Into next week and the rest of the

Sharks 34-0 Friday night
for their seventh shutout
of the year.'
Blountstown has been
thought by many to be the'
favorite to' win the state
title all year, but'Melvin
said that he and his play-
ers, are more than happy
to have the chance to face
"Why not? We're glad
to have them," the coach
said., "We'll show ,them
a lot of hospitality, then
suit up, and go play some
football. We can't wait. I'm
sure they'll be predicted to
whoop us by three or four
touchdowns and that's
fine. We'll go play just like
we always do."
Regardless of what hap-
pens in the semifinals,
the journey for the Hor-
nets just to get to the state
semifinals has been aston-
ishing for a team that lost
its top passer, rusher, re-
ceiver, and tackier from a
year ago, and needed over-
time early this season to
beat a Wewahitchka squad
that finished 2-8 overall
and winless in district.
Cottondale built off of
that game to take big dis-
trict victories over Sneads
and Graceville to get to the
playoffs and have since
knocked off a 10-0 Baker
team and a Northview
squad that eliminated the
Hornets 57-6 in the play-
offs last year en route to
the state crown.
"It has absolutely been a
dream season for us," Mel-
vin said. "We're not trying
to wake up."
The Hornets finished
with 352 yards of offense
to Northview's 284, with
McAroy adding 45 yards on
the ground and 34 yards
on two 'catches and a TD
receiving, and Klotz com-
pleting 4-of-9 passes for 73
yards and a touchdown.

Tullis finished 13-of-22
for 137 yards for North-
view, with' Brainnon Free-
man rushing for. two TDs
and Thomas' ''lead-
ing the Chiefs with 91
rushing yards on 11
Northview ends its sea-
son with a record of 4-7,
while Cottondale inm-
proved to 8-4.

Magee, No. 18

LSU upend No.

9 Texas A&M

The Associated Press

Terrence Magee piled
up rushing yards the old
fashioned way. Johnny
Manziel couldn't keep up.
Magee rushed for a ca-
reer-high 149 yards, LSU's
defense pulled the, plug
on Johnny Football and
Texas A&M's video-game
offense, and the No. 18 Ti-
gers energized Death Val-
ley with a commanding
34-10 victory Saturday.
Zach Mettenberger
completed 11-of-20 pass-
es for 193 yards and two
touchdowns in cold, wet
and windy conditions.
Jarvis Landry highlighted
his four-catch, 87-yard
'performances with touch-
downs of 40 and 10 yards.
LSU (8-3, 4-3 Southeast-
ern Conference) piled up
,324'yards on the ground,
Kenny Hilliard power-
ing in for the Tigers' final
TD from 2 yards out. LSU
also outgained No. 9 Texas
:A&M (8- '3, 4-3)' in total
yards, 517-299..
What was likely Man-
ziel's only visit to' Tiger
Stadium was among the
worst outings of his oth-
erwise brilliant career. He
'passed for 224 yards and
aTD, but completed only
16 of 41, was sacked twice
.and intercepted twice, as
the Agges' road winning.
'streak ended at 10'.
Jiwo weeks ago, LSU's
young, defense., appeared.
ground down in the sec-
ond half of a 38U17 loss
at Alabama, begging the

Michael has been
in auto sales for
over five years.
He invites all his
family and friends
tnnrn ma Clarni

question of how vulner-
able the unit might be
against A&M's SEC-lead-
ing offense, which came
in averaging a whopping
578 yards arid 49.2 points
per game.
Instead, the Tigers be-
came the first to shut out
Manziel ip a first.quarter
since 'September of 2012,
and ended A&M's 13-
game streak of scoring 40
or niore points.
In the first half, the Ti-
gers ended one Aggies
drive on, a fourth-down
stop from the LSU 3. Later,
they forced A&M to settle
for Josh Lambo's 41,-yard
field goal after Danielle
Hunter's sack. In the third
quarter, freshman corner-
,back Rashard Robinson
made his' first career in-
terception on Manziel's
underthrown pass along
the right sideline. Senior
safety Craig Loston inter-
cepted Manziel in the end
zone in the fourth quarter.
In two seasons under
.coach Kevin Sumlin, and
-wirh Manziel and quar-
terback, the Aggies have
never .had le6s points and
yards in a game. _
The temperature at kick-
off was 51 degrees, with a
chilly breeze powering a.
soaking, sideways mist.
A&M also opened the
game driving into the
wind, and its passing
game' appeared the worse
for it, be it errant throws
by Manziel or drops by his.
receivers. Manziel went
2 for 11 in the opening

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Unpredictable Dolphins facing surgin Carolfina

The A4 located Press
MIAMI GARDENS With rain in
the forecast one afternoon this week,
the Miami Dolphins practiced indoors
and emerged to find the sun shining.
"Our weather forecast was right on,"
coach Joe Philbin observed facetious-
ly. "As usual."
Everything about the Dolphins
this season has been unpredictable.
They won at first-place Indianapolis
and lost at home against last-place
Buffalo. They lost to winless Tampa
Bay and beat first-place Cincinnati.
They're mired in a bullying scandal
that threatens to sink the season, but
they've won two of three games since
tackle Jonathan Martin left the team
complaining of daily harassment.
Despite a so-so defense, a feeble of-
Afense and questions about the locker
room culture, the Dolphins (5-5) find
themselves in the thick of the AFC
wild-card race heading into Sunday's
game against surging Carolina (7-3).
The Panthers are coming offa thrilling
Monday night win over New England,
and they're favored to extend their
winning streak to seven games, which
would be their longest since 2003.

Five things to consider
n Winning close games
Seven of the Dolphins' 10 games have been decided by four points or less,
including the past three.
"We've been in more four-or-less games than just about anybody in football
since the beginning of last year." Philbin said. "Why we end up in that spot you
could debate. But the fact of the matter is we are in a bunch of close games, so
every snap is important. Every possession Is important. Minimizing mistakes is
'important. Playing penalty-free is important."
3 Cam vs. Cam
The~effort to contain Panthers quarterback CamNewton will be led by defen-
sive end Cameron Wake, who leads the Dolphins with 6'/2 sacks.
During the Panthers' winning streak, Newton has completed 67 percent of
his passes while throwing for 10 scores. and running for three.
) Deep ecoy
The self-proclaimed fastest player in the NFL can't get going.
Mike Wallace. who signed a $60 million. five-year contract when he joined
the Dolphins last offseason, has only one touchdown and is averaging a career-
low 12.1 yards per catch.
9 Ginn again
Ted Ginn Jr. will play in Miami for the first time since he left the Dolphins as a
first-round bust following the 2009 season. *
GinIncaught a 25-yard touchdown pass with 59 seconds left Monday to beat
the Paf riots.' ,
))Starting fast
Kickoff is at 1:05 p.m.. and the Dolphins had better be ready.
Carolina has outscored opponents 45-8 in the first quarter and 113-45 in the
first half.
The Associated Press

Miami Dolphins head coach Joe Philbin speaks to quarterback
Ryan Tannehill (17) during the game against the Cincinnati
Bengals on Oct. 31 in Miami Gardens.

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


High School
The Cottondale
Hornets will' host the
Blountstown Tigers in
the LA state semifinals
on Friday at 7:301p.m.

High School
boys basketball
Monday Ponce de
Leon at Malone, 4 and
7 p.m.
Tuesday Malone
vs. Marianna at
Chipola, 7 p.m.; Altha
at'Cottondale, 5:3.0
and 7 p.m.; Sneads at
Port St. Joe, 5p.m. and
Cottondale, 5`90 and,

High School
girls basketball
Monday Vrnon
at Cottondale, 5:30
pj.m; Ponce de Leon a
Malone, 5:30 pin.:.
Tsa~sday- Marianth
vs& Malone atCwp61a
;-5:30 pjm.~ r~ea~s at
,Port Stc-oe, 4 pim..1. '-"

Chipola ,en's
The Indians will
travel to Nicevilk this
weekend to play in
.t&leNorthwest Flqrida
:B&|k FlrsCa~f,
*'$ o1flwM iplay;''

0 mes at3:30p.m, -*


I, The'~ad'yIr|Jhans -

^^oti games flp'at'

^(SSWt to 'RoW'J
-~~hmto 85-42 4479.1~
--failing address foi
'l 'Jackson County Fprld'an
I.P -i.dBox2^taiiadnnfL'
'*^ .. 32447 *.^
.'""t -* 1:': / ** ^ 'A.

From Page 1B
"Itwas pretty much aper-
fect half for him," Malone
coach Steven Welch said
of Johnson. "He played
his tail off. His teammates
were looking for him; he
got a couple of kick-outs
from Chai (Baker) in the
post and just shot it really
well. He got some pretty
good looks and he was
unconscious there for a
His outburst sparked',a
big run that broke open a
relatively close game early,
with, Malone up just 8-4
five minutes into the game
before a 40-8 barrage
staked Malone to a 48-12
edge at the break.
Chai Baker/'added 20
points for the Tigers, who
improved to 2-0 to start
the year.
"We started out a little
slow and Bethlehem was
doing a good job of con-
trolling the clock and'
keeping us to one shot,"
Welch said. "We just had to
gather ourselves and then
we got a little burst of of-
fense. Chai and (Johnson)
hit a couple of big shots
and we just stretched it
The Malone girls got a
much-needed victory af-
ter suffering a home loss
to Poplar Springs earlier
in the week to fall below
1.500, with Curteeona Bre-

H e got away again.,
You've actu-
ally seen him four
times and he keeps
defeating you. Such a
nice buck, too. Good
spread, great mass, long
tines. You've tried every-
thing. You've patterned
him. You've scouted him
meticulously. You know
him. You can read him like.
a bookbut still he eludes
Bless your heart. You
failed, didn't you? Your
hunt was unsuccessful.
Hmm. What do you
No, never mind. I know
and I understand. You're
my kind of deer hunter,
one of those with whom I
do riot lose patience. One
who still understands that
every hunt, regardless of
outcome, has undeni-
able fail-safes, events
and circumstances that
automatically compensate
for "failure." I like your at-

I7 i, I .
tFishing Report

Lake Semino le' on the fiats.
Bass fishing is-fair, No positive c
especially on and around reports are ava
grassy flats on the main hbdhvi
- lake. The best flats to oflate.Trolin
-f target are those with method right
submerged vegetation *Bream are ve
in 5 to 6 feet of water. It catfish reports
helps to find flats with LakeAndrei
deeper migration "ditches" ChattahooC
adjacent. 6.inch Texas- Catfish are f
rigged worms are good lveearthwor
Y bait choice .s and lip-less lithem alhong b
b^^ ^ ^P~ss them along bli
crankbaits are good loca-
tor ure. .- ~where curreni
A few c e my b strong. Late ir
A fewcrappies maybe catfish mayal
taken in the creeks from, sandbars ad
^ stumpyareas.Asarule, water cats are
the creeks are better than but the fish ca
the main lake right now. tailwaters will
Hybrids are becoming, a-rulethan th
more active, but water locations.
j conditions and'tempera- Bream ares
ture fluctuationslhave re- cearwaterca
. cently slowed them down. upt creeks
SCatfish and bream are ,thencwrees
s low. an'em taken on worh
-. the bottom. B
LakeEnfaula inginthisfash
Bass are fair, particu- creeks may al
larly on the lake's northern some pretty g
end, where water condi- from time to 1
tions are best at present. Bass are sin
^ Fish grasslines and wood conditions ar
structure with chartreuse some may be
or chartreu'e-and-white the creeks on
:j spinnerbaits. Frog-type crank baits. T
*- baits may work through- ing i'shit-or-n
: out the day in the clearer Crappies are
&-1 grass pockets. Finesse jigs right now.
I may also pay off in the Generation sc'ied
creeks from time to time. and other such
Some anglers have been aracaligteys
Si successful with Carolina Follow the recon
',7 and Texas-rigged worms and access the t(
\ when fishing brushpiles Apalachicola

love pacing the Lady Tigers
with 28 points in Thurs-.
day's win.
Angelica Livings-
ton also added '16 'for
Lady Tigers coach Pres-
ton Roberts said the dif-
ference between the
team's effort Thursday and
Tuesday was night and
"We played, a whole lot
better and a lot harder. It
was all about our intensity
level," the coach said. "We -
have to tools to win if we,
decide we're going to bring
it every night."
In stark contrast to the
loss against Poplar when
they were held to six first-
half points, the girls got ift
going right from the open-
ing tip -Thursday by scor-'
ing the first 11 points. of
the game.
"We did it from'the get-
go," Roberts said. "The
girls played hard offen-
sively and defensively, cre-
ated some easy baskets
with turnovers, and got
out to a big early lead. It's
what we've been preach-7
ing all year, that we need
to get out early every
The coach said he hopes
it's the beginning of a
new trend for a team that
came into th'e year with a
lot of expectations before
starting out the season
"It's really a new start
for us," he said. "The key

ailable, but
gotten active
g is the best
ery slow and
s are spotty.
bee River
air. Use
igs to catch
uff wagls
ts are not too'
r the day,
so bite on
points. Tail-
slow to bite,
tught inithe
[be larger as
ose in other

low, but if
nbe found
a few may be
Ins fished on
ream fish-
ihion in the
19 produce
ood catfish
w. If water
e right,
caught in
worms and
he bass fish-
aiss at best.
every slow

lules, pool levels,
information for
may be obtained
i 1-888-771-4601.
ded instructions
)uch-tone for.the
River System.

is chemistry. Our team
chemistry hasn't been go-
ing well, but I think they've
made a turning point. No
matter what's going on,
they're going to have to
play That's a decision only
they can make. If the team
and players don't buy in
and aren't on the 'same
page, you're not going to
play hard. After (Thurs-
day's win) and getting to-
gether and having a long
talk, they decided they
want to play.That could be
a spark for us."
Both teams were sched-'
uled to take on Central on

buddy. Those barred, owls
are noisy as all get-ouit:
Reckon what they're talk-
ing about that early every
morning? And that big old
red-tailed hawk. Did he
show up? Ever notice how
the squirrels'get really,
really quiet whenever he's
around? -
Foxes? No, can't recall
seeing any from that
stand. How many this
morning? Two? Reds or
Say, have you paid much
attention to that big live
oak, the one just to the left
of your stand over there
close to that honeysuckle
thicket? I was wondering
if there's still a coon den in
that hollow up there near
the crown. Oh, a beehive
now? Well, I'll be. Wonder
where that fat old boar
coon went after he got
Yes, as matter of.fact I
have seen those little birds
before. They're' Carolina
chickadees. Tame little

Nov. 18

guys, aren't they?. Did you
ever have one drop down
and just sit there next to
you, cocking his head and
looking at you like he's
trying to figure out what
you are? Surprising what
happens in the woods
after we learn to sitquietly
and be still.
Hey, you reckon some of
these fail-safe hunt savers
might one day help you'
bag that big buck you're
after? I mean) for instance,
k what if one day you notice
the owls aren't quite as
t talkative or the squirrels
go suddenly silent, even
when the hawk isn't there?
Or suppose one of those
chickadees stops looking
at you and starts eyeball-
ing some inovehient in the
underbrush that younever
would have noticed other-
wise. And what about that
doe who's blowing and
stamping her front foot
atyou? What if she all of a
sudden becomes mighty
interested in something'

.1) Mary's Day Care 24-20
2) #1 : 23-21
3) Marianna Office upy' 20-24
4) Adams Funeral Homq ". 20-24
5) Trouble 4-28
High Team Hdcp. 6-me: Adams Funeral Home 721
High Team Hdcp..Series:Mary's Day Care 2040
High Game: Betty James 200; Tom Arnold 216'
High Series: Betty James 526; Tom Arnold 629


Nov. 19

1) Family Dentistry 38-
2) Gazebo- . 36.
3) KIndel Awards 35.
4) Downhome Dental 33-
5)Verizbn f 33-
6) James & Sikes 30-
7) Jlm's'Buffet & Grill 27.
8) Marl-anfia Animal Hospital 24-
9) Pacers 23-
High Game: LuAnn 180, Lynn 232,'
High Series: LuAnn 483; Lynn 653
High Team Game: Verlzon 937
High Team Series: James & Sikes 2618
'.5- sfasass~



1) Backwoods Bowler
2) Jason's Crew
3) Ba-Zin-Ga
4) X Men
5) We're Back
6) Oak Creek Honey B
7) Brantley's Bunch

: Nov. 1
ees 27-25

else she hears or smells?
Wouldn't it be funny if one
ofthese "distractions" all
your buddies picks on you
about turns out to be the
very thing that puts'you in
the right place at the right
time? That could happen,
you know.
I know, I know. That
would be a nice bonus,
not to mention a good-,
sized piece of poetic jus-
tice. But you don't'ieally
care about that, do you?
No, you don't. I can tell,
It's all the same to you,
isn't it? Like you said ear-
lier, a fella gets treated to
a lot of sights and sounds
when he's on a deer stand,
even when the deer aren't
moving. Knowing how to
appreciate, those sights
r and sounds is all that re-
ally counts.
Makes me feel good to
know someone like you.
Did I mention awhile
back lhat Vou're my kind
Indeed you are.

8) El Rio 21-31
9) James Gang 20.5-31.5
10) Deadwood 19.5-32.5
, High Team Hdcp. Game: X Men 962
-High Teafm Hdcp. Series: X Men 2818
High Game Hdcp: LuAnn 262; Steve Walter 291
High Game Scratch:,LuAnn 212;.Steve Walter 248
High Series Hdcp: Cheryl Gaffany 748; Brian Bowers 761
High Series Scratch: Cheryl Gaffany 529; Jason 642
~ RA R i e^A~KHT M~kW-V
1)2Pairof Nutz 32-16
2) Smith's Supermarket 32-16
3) Big Lots 31-17
4) Hump Day 29-19
5) P.C.B.D.T. 26-22
6) Whiskey Throttle 24-24
7) Kindel Awards 23-25
8) 4 Shades of Grey 21-27
9) Kindel Pro Shop'- 20-28
10) James Gang 18-30
11) EJ Sounrd.Machine 117-31
12) Marianna Wash & Wax 15-33 -
High Team Hdcp. Game: Big Lots 1008
High Team Hdcp. Series: Hump Pay 2842.
High Game Hdcp: Jessica English 262; Keith Rhodes 298
High Series Hdcp: Kathy Walkee736; Keith Rh6des81l
High Game-Scratch: Amie Kain 200; Keith Rhodes 25b
High Series Scratch: Arnie Kain 541; Jack-Townsell 725

Nov. 21
1) Southern Style Stucco 32-20
2) Craptastic 32-20
3) Ricoh 31-21
4) Kindel Lanes Pro Shop 28-24
5)X-Men 27-25
6) RTFB 24-28
7) The Cripples '' 20-32
8) Vengeance 14-38

ball in the basket in the
Jackets -, final 16 minutes, with
From Page lB Brown leading the way
and making a big, im-'
"Going,3-for-- 18 will get pression on the Pirates
you beat most nights," coach.
- Sneads coach Bruce'. .He can light it up.
Hubbs said' after the.'He "can really. play," he
game. "We just struggled said said. "He tan shoot
in the third quarter. We're' it from anywhere. 'He
still trying to learn to play was a. very impressive
together." player."
All three' of the Sneads The Yellowjackets are
buckets in the second half one of the more seasoned
were three-pointers, with and in-sync teams in the.
'eight free throws thrown district, though the firit-
in. year SHS coach Hubbs
Vernon didn't have the said that his club still has
same issues putting the a long way to go to devel-

op into a cohesive unit.
"Some of the guys I've
only known for about
three weeks xnow and
it shows," he said. We
don't have enough stiff
in and we don't run it well
enough yet: And we d6n't
have a point guard yet.
We don't have that guy to-
get us down the floor and
set our offense up. It's like
hot having a quarterback.
We've still got problems

Sneads will be back in
action Tuesday night- in -
Port St. Joe against the


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Follow us on

Do you have 'Cute Kids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids*' photos to editorialfjcfloridan.c6m,:
nail them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring them
hy our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna."n
*12 years or under, with Jackson County ties. Include child's
full name, parents'name(s) ?nd city of residence. This is a free -
service. All entries subject to editing.

Outdoors Columnist
titude, pal. I really do.
The creek bottom was
pretty at daybreak this
morning, wasn't itT The.
mist rose from the stream
like slow smoke. The
wood ducks pitched in
as they always do. Again
you enjoyed their alight-
ing on the water and then
trooping out single-file
to gather acorns. That's
important to you, huh?
You chuckled over that
weird growth on the trunk
of that big hickory, didn't
you? You know, the one,
that looks like a man's...
Well, you know. I've seen
it, too. It is kirida funny. I
have photos.
I know what you mean,


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Annie's Mailbox

Dear Annie: We host Thanksgiving din-
ner for my husband's family every year,
and I enjoy doing so, but I have a prob-
lem with my stepson's wife. They have
not lived together for almost three years,
but they still travel together regularly,
including visits home.
I have continued to include her, as well
as her three children (all from previous
relationships) in every invitation for the.
holidays. She never responds. Most of
the time, they don't come. But occasion-
ally, they show up two or three hours
past dinnertime. I can make adjust-
merits for a couple of unexpected guests,'
but not for five people who are that late.
I would like to tell her that if I don't
hear fromn her, she should not come at
all, but my husband saysthat would
hurt his son's feelings. What do you
think? -.
Dear Last Minute: If all five of them are
coming late; itdncludetyour stepson,
no? So why is this the wife's fault? Is your
stepson incapable of using a telephone?
Here's our suggestion: If you don't
hear from anyone in this family before
the holiday, call your stepson and ask
whether they are planning to come. (If
you prefer, call his wife directly.) Start
your dinner on time, and if they show up
two hours late, say, "How nice to see you!
I-had no idea you were coming. There
are extra plates in the kitchen. Help
yourself." Be gracious and welcoming,
but don't drive yourself crazy for people
who are too rude to show up at a reason-
able hour.

Dear Annie: I have two children whose
birthdays are a day apart. My youngest
was a year old a week ago, and my older
child turned 3 the next day. I am really'
hurt because my family did not acknowl-
edge the baby on his birthday.
Our family's tradition is to call on the
actual birthday and send a gift in the
1164H. This year, no,gifts were sent to -
either.child, and only the 3-year-old re-
ceived any phone calls. No mention was

made of a gift "oni the way" or of the fact.
that the baby turned 1 the day before.
I am not concerned about the gifts.
But am I wrong to be upset that my 1-
year-old was not even a thought? I can
understand that people are' too busy to
call two days in a row, but isn't it proper
to call for the child who celebrates first?
I always send gifts for a child's birthday
and follow up with a phone call. Should
I stop? Can you print this and blast them
for being rude so I can mail them a copy?
Dear Mommy No, but we will suggest
you change your expectations. Kids
*whose birthdays coincide with another
sibling's, a major holiday or other event
often get shortchanged. We agree that
the relatives should not have ignored
your younger child when calling for the
older.But your older child can speak-
on the phone and understand what the
call is for. The baby cannot, and ,that is
probably what prompted the neglect.
But whether or not they phone, you
should continue to do so. Don't punish
the children because their parents are
'inconsiderate or forgetful.

Dear Annie: "Unwilling" said he has a
major problem with his parents' 40th
anniversary celebration because they',
want a white-sweatshirtiphoto. OMG!
Both of my parents have Alzheimer's.
Because of trauma from alcoholism,
abuse and mental illness, my immedi-
ate family has not been together in one'
place for 40 years. Get over it, "Unwill-
ing." You are supremely blessed to all
still be alive and able to-celebrate being -
a family. Enjoy. Be grateful.'Let go.

Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy
Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column.
Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@corh-
cast.net, or write to: Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syn-
dicate, 737 3rd Street,-Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To
find out more about Annie's Mailbox and read features
by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists,
visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.


Many years ago, my then partner,
David. Greenwood, and-I discussed grand
slams. These are major point winners
and losers. We knew that mbst authori-
ties ripommend leading a trump against
a grand. It is assumed that a pair will not
bid seven unless its trump suit is solid.
So, to. avoid giving away a trick, a trump
lead has to be safe.
We decided that we could cash in on
this. We agreed to bid seven if we knew
the only missing key-card was the trump
queen. Then, if the lead was a trump, it
>would pick up the queen for us; if the '.
lead was from a side suit, we would play
the opening leader for the trump queen.
We went three for three, and this was
playing against internationals, not be-
ginners. (We were using an early form of
Roman Key-Card Blackwood called Byz-
antine Blackwood, When we could find
out about the trump king and queen.);
The declarer in today's deal would have
benefited from joining our discussion.
South opened with a weak two-bid.
North used Blackwood, then jumped to
seven diamonds. (Yes, he might have bid
seven no-trump.)
.West led the heart jack. South knew
that with nine trumps, the odds favored
playing out the ace and king. So, he won
with his heart queen, played a trump to

North 11-23-13
I AK98
A 10 6'
West East
49542 4J106
I J 10 5 4 I 7 6 2
* Q 73 + 4
*Q3 4KJ8752
4 873
V Q3
AJ 9 8 6 5

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
2* Pass 4 NT Pass
5* Pass 7* All pass

Opening lead: IfJ

dummy's king, and returned the dia-'
mond 10 toward his -ace -unlucky.
'You, though, will know to finesse
through West. And ifyou believe in
this theory, you will finesse on the first
round, in case West has all four trumps!

TODAY'S CLUE: MMslenbe a
2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-23

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



AF #.z Z .HiS V M Z A Z Z 0 V D VA 0 J X DSA


Previous Solution: "Until you walk a mile in another man's moccasins you can't
i0,aglne the smell." -Robert Byrne

2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-25


23-Dec. 21) Money
matters may limit what
you can and cannot do.
Take care of your debts,
before you take on more
Jan. 19) Send out your
resume or set up a plan
that will help you earn"
more money. An invest-
ment must limit your
cash flow.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Keep a close watch
over what transpires
around you. Someone
will ry to limit your
'chance to follow your
dream. Let your heart
lead the way.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
,20) Get together with
old friends or-colleagues.
The discussions that un-
fold will help you make
choices that will improve
your financial situation.
19) Restlessness will
,take over if you aren't
busy. Get out of the house
and do whatever makes
you feel good or adds to
your skills or confidence.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) -Do things that
enhance your relation-
ships with key people in
your life.'Refuse to let an
emotional situation ruin
your day.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) -A change in the
way you do things will
give you 'an idea of what
can be accomplished.
Home improvements will
be a good place to start.
CANCER (June 21-July
22)-With a little extra
effort andcphysical force,
'you will receive recogni-
tion and good fortune.
'LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Walk away from trouble.
You will benefit far more
from doing what works
for you and letting others
fend for themselves.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Attend an event
that is geared toward a
personal interest. Dis-
cuss plans that include
travel or positive lifestyle
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
Nurture and improve
personal relationships.
Offer help in a situation,
that requires keeping the
peace to avoid a costly
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nova
22) -,Travel plans or tak-
ing part in a challenge or.
physical activity will add
to your pleasure.

Today is the 328th day
of 2013 and the 64th day
of autumn.
In 1639, Jeremiah Hor-
robcks observed the first
recorded transit of Venus,
which occurs when Venus
passes directly between
the sun and the Earth and
is visible as a small black
disc on the sun.
In 1859, Charles Darwin
published his theory of
natural selection in. "On
the Origin of Specips."
0In 1963,JohnE Ken-
nedy alleged assassin Lee
Harvey Oswald was fatally
shot by Jack Ruby on live
hati6nal television.
In 1971, the hijacker,'
known as D.B. Cooper
parachuted from a plane
overWashington state
with $200,000 in ransom
money and was never
seen again.
'Zachary Taylor(1784-
1850). 12 th U.S. presi-
dent; Henri deToulouse-
Lautrec (1864-1901),
,painter; Dale Carnegie
(1888-1955), author; Wil-
liam E Buckley Jr. (1925-
2008), columnist.

Judge lets Brown
skip court date
judge says R&B singer
Chris Brown doesn't
have to travel from Los
Angeles to Washington
to appear in court.
D.C. Superior Judge
Robert Tignor agreed
Friday to let Brown
waive his scheduled ap-
pearance Monday.

1 Where
'hackles rise
5 Fast-movlng
10 Astronomer
12 Manly-
13 Promise
14 Come by
15 Big- -
ticket -
16 Half of
18 Nosebag
23Tax pro
26 Milieu for
some rats
27 Fragrant
trees r
30 Polar bear
32 Brief
34Act '
35 Process
36 Ceremonial
37 Subzero
39 Front seat

45 Goddess
of dawn
46 Ivy League
SOTalks on
and on
53 Hard fat
55 Car or
56 Heavy
57 MoUth-
58 SkIrmish
1 Wildlife
2 Basilica part
3 Carpenter's
4 Constantly,
to Poe
5 Leaf vein
6 It may be
I abstract
7 Aloha, in
8 Essayist's
pen name
9 Monthly
11 Backtrack

Brown is facing a
misdemeanor assault
charge. He and body-
guard Christopher Hol-
losywere arrested lasi
month on charges of
punching a man outside
a hotel who tried tO ,
jump into a picture wi th
the singer.
Brown was ordered."
into anger management
From wire reports

Answer to Preylous Puzzle


12 Abyss
17 Dixie
20 Wendell
21 Bids
22 Vex
23 Urban~
24 Trial run
25 Stiff and
28,Feince part
29 qua non
31 Fictional
32 Deains
33 Cat breed
40 Grand


41 Mary -
43 'Cope
Book" aunt
44 Keystone
47 Swit costar
48 Sluggish
49 Wool
51 Cole who
was "King".
52 Ron who
54 Sitcom ETr

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

11-23 02013 UFS, Dist. by.Unlversal Uclick for UFS
anwe soretusrzi

I The brass,
for short
5 Tiger's peg
8 Back talk
11 BambI, e.g.
14 Levin
or Glass
15 Majorettes,
17 Brown of
18 Be of use
191960s U.N.
(2 wds.)
21 "Faint heart
24 Round
27 Oopsl
29 Roadie gear
30 Math
(2 wds.)
37 Demure
38 State firmly
39 Nevada
41 - no

43 Injury result
47 Approves
50 One, to
51 Plush fabric
54 PC monitor
55 Newsman
57 Part of
58 Piop down

2 - grip!
3 Game
show name
4 Young
5 Kind of role
6 Compass
7 Neutral
8 Spring
9 "Good
night" girl
13 Lone Star

Answer to Previous Pulzzle,


LIA1|1s T F R S

PYR BRRd L 3 aaeX

22BKinds and slowlye

queens 39 Accept
24 Sharp bark 40 Slackens oft
25 Emma 41 City on the
in "The Mohawk
Avengers" 42 Remains
26 LP speed undecided
28Cabinet C44Feel
dept. envious
30 Game or 45 Put on the
season market
opener 46Sushltfish
311i, to 48,Cheer
Wolfgang 49 It may
32 Slime jackknife
33PB5 52 Caesar's
"Science 52 R
Guy" 53- de plume

OO J OB'i "? Now we '

Entertainment Brief

by Luis Canmpos
Celebrity Cipher .cryptograms. are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.'
l Each letter In the cipher stands for another.

M.J B R G K Z G W C K H C 0

"B 0'E C'K


A G 0 'E C W G DC 0 H E P H T W H K K.-."



Previous Solution: "We want to build a world of peace where the weak are'

secure and the strong are just." John- F Kennedy

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24,2013' + 7B r'



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN* www.jcfloridan.com

-1 8B SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24,2013


It's n Hior^
-the cornqrj. grocery' isre.'ir'i qrp early .
noticed amall boy, deiate of bone- and :
1tireWge-d but clean, hungrily %p-. rising o basket;
fres.y picked green peas. y- : ,,
-.^ a A.'w '. "T '* iJi'i.' ^

!, eai ql 0 blias aIso rawnto t1e display'
Sififresh~green peas. I ama pushover for creamed peas
e P- !,.
5 e ~ O a o s *St1 I T^'l J *- ('r~t'^"'& *l' '-' < '

Idittrlfh^Dpeap, I couldn't help overhearing the
ftsaipn betwi~ien Mr. Smith (the store owner) and
^ ag boy nextqto me.

B Brhow are you today?'
A '.*- A


i. Fine, thank ya. Ju

iey are good, Warry. How's your Ma?'

ne. Gmitln' stronger alla'; time.'

anything I can help you with?'
rJus' admirin' them peas.'

lyou like to take some home?' Asked

firin' them peas.1


Mr. jrnith.

I ;,; ,' * '
tomatoes, or whatever.

Uhen they come back with their red marbles, and they
ilWays do, he decides he doesn't like red after all and
iesends them home with a bag of produce for a green
narble or an orange one, *hen they come on their next
trip to the store.' W,

I left the store smiling to myself, impressedt with- this
man. A short time later I moved to Colorado but I never
forgot the story of this man, the boys, and their bartering
for marbles. I

Several years went by, each more rapid than the previous
one. Just recently I had occasion to visit some old friends
in that Idaho community and' while I was there learned
that Mr. Smith had died. They were having his visitation
that evening and knowing my friends wanted to go, I
agreed to accompany them. Upon arrival at the mortuary
we fell into line to meet the relatives of the deceased, and
to offer whatever words of comfort we could.

Ahead of us in line were three young men. One was in an
army uniform and the other two wore nice haircuts, dk
suits and white shirts...all very professional looking.
they approached Mrs. Smith, standing composed and
smiling by her husband's casket.

^ A'.7. .'
'JNo, Sir.Gotnuthin' to pay for 'em with.'
'W jjrWeblhdt have you to trade me for some of those peas?'

III my prize marble here.'
jk M.l ,vqis my mable

'is thlt right? Let me see it' said Smith.

'Hereftis. She's a dandy.'

1'1 cah'see that' Hmm mmm, only thing is this one lis blue
Sh.and I sort of go for red. Do you have a red one like this at
$ome? 'the store owner asked.

'Not zackley but almost.'

'Tell you what. Take this sack of peas home with you
p"Iand next trip this way let me look at that red marble'. Mr.
'ISmith told the boy.

: ^Surb will. Thanks Mr. Smith.

Y Mrs Snith, who had been standing nearby, came over to

,#help me; A

W with a smile she said, 'There are two other boys like him in
our community, all three are in very poor circumstances.
Jimjust Ioves to bargain with them for peas, apples,


Each of the young men hugged her, kissed her on the
cheek, spoke briefly with her and moved on" to the
casket. Her misty light blue eyes followed them as, one.-
by one; each young man stopped briefly and placed his ,
own warm hand over the cold pale hand in the casket.
Each left the mortuary awkwardly, wiping his eyes.

Pur turn came to meet Mrs. Smith. I told her who I was
and reminded her of the story from those many years ago
and what she had told me about her husband's bartering
for marbles. With her eyes glistening, she took my hand
and led me to the casket.

'those three young men who just left were the boys I told
y6u about.

They just told me how they appreciated the things Jim
'traded' them. Now, at last, when Jim could not change
his mind about color or size;...they came to pay their

'We've never had a great deal of the wealth of this world,'
she confided, 'but right now, Jim would consider himself
the richest man in Idaho..'

With loving gentleness she lifted the lifeless fingers of
her deceased husband. Resting underneath Were three
exquisitely shined red marbles.




PA ...?______________________________________________________________* ,_ I



Jackson County Floridan .

Sunday, November 24, 2013- 9 B



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

P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

Puniicaior, Polic Errors and dOmission, Ad.,rlr. should csrrek rair ad i6 first dav Tni ouriicalic.n shalli,,or r- able for laiurI to publish lian ad or for a tVowranic error ar ariora in publication exeol to le enitnt of the coSIa of lyh ad for eL f.rat days
insrrIo.n Adiuqtrritri for ei,.*rs 'li.aii Ic itite cot of Inl .rjaon of lr'. ad wtnertIin te efor cicurredj Tile aacl1irer Sdnt mat lb.nay I ah pbisner ahail rC b.t3 liabl-e or darnagea ariing out 0n !ann rS in davortiirrisna 013 bevond the amount paid tor Ine specp
aCduall, o.Lup'ed by ir..i .onlor. 0T tr.a al.erni;msrri ir.I nr, |r. inse arr or occurred enetner SuL", errr is 'so to nsglignanre or the vpubiisnhrs employe-as or olrarwise and there shall be no iabilily to non-InsIhrior, of an, adiBrlIsenner.I beyond Ins amount pain for
Such adverlrsin-.1l Di~plat A8sa g1a r.ui gua.lar.ed posiltr, Ai anwveri .srg isub1ti t| o appru.al Rir.r' :& ersed to udil iejecl. cal r.clan'ar.rify all ads unh'r ins, appr'oriale riaaailcation

0o-ealne al0ol-re rvii w w0clorda-~o


Live-in Position Wanted: Do you need a
Companion or Housekeeper? Nonsmoking
residence. Transportation avail. 14 Yrs Exp.
w/ great ref. Call Dee 713-405-9828

sizes range from 500 sq.ft 875 sq ft.
Park Open Year Round
4 334-695-3114 ?1
Seeking Unique Retailers 4

Antiques & Collectibles Matked "BC"
Save Up to 50% discount
* Backyard Treasure 2331 Ross Clark Cr.


Be your own boss and partner with the
world's largest commercial
cleaning franchise. $20K!
equipment, supplies, training and $5,000.
in monthly customer included.

Janitorial Business for sale
Equipment, training and 60K
annual gross $19,500
504-915-1474 E

Your source for selling and buying!

8u1151 SS
(14) Town Homens for Sale
1 block off circle,
great income & fully occupied.
Owner Finance
with good down payment
386312-6363 4

Welcome to LuLaRoe by Mrs. il Choose your
style from a variety of maxi, A-line and pencil
skirts, leggings and dresses for all women,
teens, and girls. Contacf me to earfl FREE skirts
by hosting a party today! Not in the area to
host a show? No worries, I can help you set up
an online show. Sizes run frbm women's XXS-
3XL and girls size 2-14; Visit my Facebook page,
"Lularoe by Mrs. J" to view my inventory or call
me at 931-624-8518.

Firewood 4 x 8 rack, $65, delivery extra. Used
to be 592-2913. New number 850-594-9985 and
850-557-9684. Mike Dunaway

FIREWOOD (all split oak) I
Delivery available TRUCK LOAD $70. *-
CALL MARK 334-701-4967 or 334-791-6735

Firewood cut & split
green & 6 mo.-lyr seasoned
4x4 $50. 4x8 $80. 4x16 $120.
Also Flat Liter
Call: Robedt Rentz
Free Delivery up to 25 miles,

Split Oak Firewood
Delivered in the Wiregrass!
$75 For a Full Sized Pickup load.
$12 for 5 Gallon bucket of kindling wood.
4 334-393-9923 4m

___________________________________________ I' ___________________________________________

Y.L* a. L,


In- Column Ads,
Publication Date Deadline
Thursday, November 28 .... Wednesday, November 27 .... 11:00 a.m.
Friday, November 29 .......Wednesday, November 27 ...* .11:30 a.m.
'-Sunday, December 1 ........Wednesday, November 27 ..... 2:00 p.m.
Display Ads
Publication Date Deadline
Wednesday, November 27 ......Friday, November 22 .........12:00 Noon
Thursday, November 28 .......Friday, November 22 ...........5:00 p.m.
Friday, November 29 .........Monday, November 25 ..........5:00 p.m.
Sunday, December 1 ..........Tuesday, November 26 ........ 12:00 Noon
Tuesday, December 3 .........Wednesday, November 27 r.: .12:00 Noon
Wednesday, December 4 .......Wednesday, November 27 ....... .5:00 p.m.
The Jackson County Floridan office will be closed I
Thursday, November 28th & Friday, November 29th in Observance of Thanksgiving


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

*ELT P..CS..

CALL BOB (334) 219-4697
OR (850) 710-0189

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

Camera (2) for deer and wild life $150. for both
also has'sim cards 8S0-566-7066.
Dining room table &A chairs: Formal; cherry
with extendablejeaVes. Excellent condition.
$500. Call 334-791-4111
Paperback books (Western) $1. ea. DVD's
(Western & Action) $2. ea 850-566-7066.
Q-size firm Serta Mattress NEW pd. $5060.
$200. 080 850-482-2868. : ` .
Recliner Catnapper brand, lift type chair, new,
asking $300. paid $500. 850-592-3261
Recliner La-Z-Bov. taupe. $25. 850-592-3261
Sofa: tan micro-suede. Good condition. $200.
Trees (2) green silk, 6 foot. $15 each. 850-592-

Anatolian Shepherds, AKC : Guardian dogs
currently protecting farm and goats. Shots and
worming to date. 1 male 7 females'l months
old. $600. 334 744-2748
ASDR MIl4Aussles. $450. born 10/18. Merles,
Tri's and Bi's. These pups will be ready 12/14
justln time for Chrlstmas^See at
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-
spected & up to date on all
shots! Born July 30, 2013.

Redbone Coonhound Puppies -IJKC Registered,
Purple Ribbon, Males, Females. First Shots
and wormed. Parents on site. Will be 8 weeks
,November 25th. Rare Breed. $300. Ready to go
now! Will hold w/.$100 deposit. 334-726-2813.

Happy Jack 6D33: Kills fleas quicker, last
longer on dogs & cats. Citrus odor.
Blodegradeable. ALTHA FARMERS COOP
(482-2416) www.happyjacklnc.com

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

Solution fo last Sunday'9 puzzle
9 5^ T'6 1'T
2,1'87 516 '3'.4 9
T4 7 19 25,8.6

PUT 3 8,15 9'2 4
5 9 3 2 1 4867- 6 7

74 2 1 69 8 9 4 3
6 4 952382 711


djifi~kFresh Green
3B~fe,_ Peanuts
We also have
shelled peanuts
850-209-3322 or 850-573-6594
o* 4128 Hwv 231

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

$10.00 per bag-or $20.00 per box
Bar-L Ranch Hwy 73 squth and laramote Rd. *
Marianna. TL or cill 850-209-5506

wa l-ia* .iM I, Ue1M

zzu w. Hwy 5z Maivern
334-793-6690 I

DEER CORN shelled and sold by the bag, barrel,
and/ or wagon. $6 per 50 lbs. Call for the best-,
nrirc arnd.n8l R0-557-20nn

12 lft.ta2ll30 gal.
$49.95ea.10 or
"more $39.95
Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment

SImniediate need for a
Full ChargeBookkeeper
Located In Marianna
Must be proficient in Quickbooks as well as
Microsoft Excel and Word. Individual must
be capable of working independently In a
fast paced multi-tasking environment
Send Resume To: BOX "RRR"
The Dothan Eagle 227 N. Oates St.
Dothan, AL 36301

Clean Yout Closet ColectSome Cash

-1 - -- -
____ _8__3- __ _

12^ ^l_ 65__

3_X 4Jt J
72 _

9 _4_ 8

_ 2 __ _ 5

3 31 4 _

-' 71 1


10 B Sunday, November 24, 2013 Jacksoi


n County Floridan VJj1 UJJj.' J2jJ.Jy3 www.j CLOuIDUArN.com

MidSouth Bank
A community bank headquartered in,
Dothan, AL, has an immediate opening for
an experienced Commercial Lending
Officer. Successful candidate should offer
no less than three years of commercial
and consumer lending experience with
managerial oversight experience
preferred. Officer will be responsible for
the administration of all assigned
account relationships, for the comprehen-
sive management of a moderate to large
loan portfolio, and for the development of
new business for the bank. MidSouth Bank
offers a pleasant, independent
banking atmosphere and competitive
salary/benefit package.
Please submit resume by mail to:
MidSouth Bank, P0 Box 8743,
Dothan, AL 36304.
MidSouth Bank is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

25 Drivers


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

Class A CDL

Needed Immediately
Wiregrass Local Wiregrass Hauling
3 years min. driving history
'with Dump Trailer Experience
Home nights
4 Apply ONLY online at:
Perdido Trucking
Service, LLC

Apalachicola Bay Seafood Now Hiring
Truck Drivers with CDL License and 2 Years
Experience a must. Clean Driving Record
and Drug Test Required. Call.850-653-8837
or 850-653-5594 or apply in person at
456 West Hwy 98, Apalachicola, FL 32320

needed for

Medical Wepight

Loss Clinic

Flexible hours

Dothan area

$150.b serehour

Qualcaincl: d a33 ig-Schol-Dplo8
or ildenad Resmiles.o
at Halitv Se 0cs 440 0unmS.

Fullvimes pofsioa position tlora proiden
progrmui Bsuppoart, and inensivmein-home
W Chington n and HolmesConies). Mute
ab loe t obpovd trnporato to2family

Support III
Requires a High school
diploma or equivalent,
supplemented by course
wolk in secretarial sciences, and 3-5 yrs.
exp. in secretarial or administrative work,
including significant computer
experience. Background in preparation of
department budget and payroll; ability to
provide direct support to department
head; supervisory experience of support
personnei.desired. Must have a valid FL
driver license prior to employment.

Starting Salary: $19,753.00/YR

Correctional Officer
Must have a high school diploma or-its
equivalent. Must be a State of Florida
certified Correctional Officer or be able to
obtain such certification. Must be at least
19 years of age, be a U.S. citizen and have
no record of a felony or misdemeanor
involving perjury or false statements.
Must be drug-free and pass a vigorous
background investigation. Possession of
a valid Florida driver's license isfequired
prior to employment.
Starting salary $26,463.00/yr.

Equipment Operator I
High school diploma or equivalent with
1-2 or more years of experience in the
safe operation of a farm tractorand
cutting head with hydraulic/electrical
switches and driving truck with a loaded
trailer attached; able to supervise
inmates. Must (ave a valid Class "B" FL
driver's license prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $17,236.00/yr.

Deadline to apply is 12/02/2013
Submit Jackson County employment
application to: Human Resources Dept,
2864 Madison St, Marianna, FL 32448.
Ph 850-482-9633.
EOE/AA/Vet Pref/ADA/ Drug-Free Workplace

^ : Look ahead to your
future! Start training
FOR I for a new career in
f i fMedical Assisting,
COLLEGE Medical Office Admin.,
Pharmacy Technology,
Electrical Trades & HVACi. *
Call Fortis College 855-445-3276
For consumer info: visit www.fortis.edu

4 Brick 2/1 Duplex 3196 Piana Lane $575.
and with carport & Storage $600.,
0 JoYce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4w

1 & 2BR Apartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
s 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4



*k ~ E. /a ,

Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME

-:ous i:e, Offic C c l


Now Hiring Cashiers.
Retail Convenient Store' in Sneads.
Please call:
850-482-5676 or 850-584-6666
to inquire.

2BR 1BA In Cottondale 1st street, CH&A,
with appliances, $300/mo + dep.
850-260-7081 4m
4BR/2BA Mobile Home in Sneads
8038 Old Spanish Trail. Walking distance from
schools and shopping. $650 M. + Dep.
Call 850-570-4706
Alford 3/2 Brick Home Engery Efflecent
2 car garage and covered porch $860 Mo. +
Dep. Approved credit and income a must Avail.
Dec 15th. Call 850-579-4317 & 850-866-1965
Austin Tyler & Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
> 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Businbss"
Beautiful, stylish newly remodeled brick home
for rent. 2BR/1BA QUIET, SAFE neighborhood.
Nice size yard. Brick storage bidg on property.
$650/month. 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
$1200. mo. avail. Jan. 1st. 850-271-5545.,
4 .Nicely remodeled,
.A~fl8141 Efficient 3 BR, 2 BA
adrAWW~2-car garage. Laminate
hrdwood flooring/vinyl
tile squares. Screened back
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
2/1 MH in Alford $380. mo. $380. dep.
2/2 Mobile Home on one acre, near
Sunland.$450/month $500. deposit
4 850-693-0570 40
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountryliving.com.
@ 850p209-8847
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Please call 850-253-1594 or
850-638-8570 Leave Message

American Heart-A

Basic Life Support 4


Your Life. Powe

To register for a cdas.,
angela. freeman

Cadillac 2003 Deville financing available
silver in color, like new condition, low miles.
334-585-3236. $5500.

Association Course

!BLS) classes offered:
s & Online


ered By Learning

s call Angela Freeman
Wfortiscollege. edu

4 7 ? ,1' '" :' *' ""

Clean Your Closet
I will buy yurpu slightly used
undamaged clothing.
Call (850) 348-0588

Somewhmr in Thme Anlflu &filft nc Im
1942 Hwy. 231 Aford, FL Gust norfh ofAftord)
Depression Glass, Blue Ridge Pottery, Costume Jewelry, Blue and White,
Milk Glass,Vasellne Gless, FolkArt and much more Stuffil
Open Thursday Saturday 101am u- 5:0Opn
S iineGift s ion 850-579-2393-
Smew Inie Antiqus and Gits In 850-209 1290

"Beautificqtion of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
Wiliat 1, on, r.(85)59-90

For A Your Homem nprovement Needs
,*New Homes & Room Additions Flooring
Painting Siding Kitchen & Bathroom Upgrades
Custom Ceramic Shower Specialist Porches
* Pole Barns Concrete Driveways Sidewalks & Slabs
Llc# RR 2822811487 INSURED


North Florida Rental
H H 5 Day Buy Backl

yfal Warranty
#B30L, B42L In Stock
'More Models Available
Wl 850-526-7368
2890 Noland St. Marianna

'North Florida Rental


MODEL #PS32, PS421, PSS5O0In Stock
More Models Available
2890 Noland St. -'Marianna

an so I

S2 & 3BR. Mobile Homes
in Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595 I
2BR / 1.5BA at Millpond $495 rent +i deposit.
Has utility shed, screened in front porch
Mobile Homes for Rent 2BR/1BA
Located between Grand Ridge & Sneads.
Includes water, garbage & pest main.
$360. Mo 850-573-0308 4m
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1,2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage,
lawn care, No Pets 850-592-1639

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


*-^'ra f'IL American Eagle
2003, 40 ft
uq $95,000.
-. Call for more info
'- (775) 721-8359


Jeep 2008 Wrangler Sahara Unlimited: fully
loaded, black, 2 door, 62k miles. KBB $22,000.
Asking $18,000. Call 334-894-0520

2000 Honda Odyssey Van -3rd row seating mini
van, Runs perfect, Asking $5995 or Best Offer
-Please call 334-693-9360 for more information.
-T 2011 Hyundai Genesis
Coupe Grand Touring 3.8L
V-6. 28.880 miles. Interior
& exterior in excellent con-
dition. Saddle brown leather power & heated
seats, automatic transmission, Infinity sound
system with touch-screen navigation system,
keyless start, power moon roof, carpeted floor
mats, and ice cold air conditioning. 18" alloy
wrieels, rear parking sensors, window tint,
$21,000. Contact Craig 334-798-1407..



TfIVT rIDTlr% A IkT -

' ~ r '? An:I' 1'' -* W

l-_ IT IT)TT\ A T n


Chevrolet 2002 Trailblazer:
.*; B rlNew design w/straight! 4.2,
6 cyl. eng v/DOC, 24V,
270HP. Good MPG, GRN,
AC, OD auto, PS, PB, near
new tires. Runs, looks & drives good. Lots of
power. New headlights, battery, wiper blades.
NADA $4,500. Reduced to $3,995. 671-3059.
Chevrolet 2012 Malibu, low miles, fully equipped,
like new, $200 down, $259 per month, call Ron
Ejlis 334-714-0028. 1
w* $0 Down/ist Payment,
Tax, Tag & Title Pass
Repo pass bankruptcy
Ask About %ON0. off at time of purchase.
m* Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
Nissan 2013 Altima, low miles, full warranty,
Must Sell!! $200 down, $279 per month, call



Lincoln 1991 Mercury Pracer, metallic blue, 44k
original miles, only driven in Dothan, mint con-
dition, 4 new tires, like new, 4 doors, cold AC,
power steering and AM/FM radio. $5,000 Call
Nissan 2012 Versa Sedan, real nice car, great
gas mileage over 30 MPG, very well equipped,
$250 down, $250 per month. Call Steve Hatcher
Toyota 2012 Corolla S, still under factory war-
ranty, great gas mileage, fully loaded, $300
down, $300 per month. Call Steve Hatcher 334-
791-8243. '
Toyota 2012 Rav4 only 5000 miles, red with
-gray int. blue tooth ready, Lg. cargo. exc. cond.
$20,000 850-557-8804.
Toyota Sienna 2011 XLE 3.5L inside lift for
Hoover round $6225. optional equip. + moon
roof. 30K miles, $22,500. OBO 334-493-9930

Ron Ellis 334-714-0028.
2005 Honda Gold Wing 1800 Trike 2400 miles,
Silver, showrdom clean, EZ steer, spoiler, lug-
gage rack, fog lights. $19,500. 334-673-9990.
2009 Yamaha Raider ONLY
.~1,960 Miles. 1900cc (ll3ci)
2kfti motor. Black. Garage kept.
Tim Sapp ^Not a single scratch or dent.
Broker Assocalte .W Never seen rain. 51' Forward
850-209-3595 C controls. Hard. Krome Strip-
850-209-3595 ^pers Exhaust. $9,000 OBO.
Call Us For All Your Spare front tire, and factory foot controls if
Real Estate Needs needed. Building home, so it HAS TO GO.
256-335-1354 Call with your name and leave
ersonality plus, this message'.
chaoming A-frame home has
281111-1/213Aand is in smave- SPRTUILT
in ready condition. Yitchen,
DR & IdBl have costk floors. Chevrolet 2006 Tahoe: burgundy, one owner,
Fall bath has a marble floor! ifth landscaping, this home feels tucked away and
private! Owners are motivated to sell and have applied for short-sale. Make an excellent condition, 3rd row seat, custom run-
appt. to see this lovely home! PRICED AT $83,900 MLS#248399 ning boards, extras, very clean, 101k miles
$11,900. Call 334-712 ,-0692 or 334-618-9980

This 3BR/2BA
southern hane has a
formal LR, format OR,
beautiful step-dawn
great room, breakfast
room, bonus room, nice hardwood floors throughout under
carpet and 2 fireplaces! Home needs updating. Many old-
style Southern Oak trees. Incl. 3 parcels totaling about 1
acre in Cottondale. PRICED AT $85,000 MLS #248624

This beautiful custom
built, 5BR/4.5BA
stone bone on 5.3
acres is a rare find!!!
This country estate has too much to list! Additional 45 acres
available for purchase also. Make an appointment for a
private showing today. Priced at $450,000 MLS #248571
S southernn plantation
'style hone in
prestigious Indian
Springs Sub. This
4BR/2.5BA hone is
waterfront on Lake Oscebla: Home has large porches, in-
ground pool w/new liner and many extras. Seller will allow up
to $18,000 toward new roof and upgrades. Make your appt.
today! Priced at $225,000 MLS #248285

Ve ry nice 4BR/2.5BA
home on 2 ac. in
Graceville! Beautiful
home w/master
bedroom/bath upgrade, remodeled staircase, nice laminate flooring,
new carpet in 3 BR's and new security system. Dbl-insulated
windows, fireplace, great rbof, landscaped yard and a 20x40 shop on

......... lLm lV l~^Ttll f i rti~in Mf~ l ltVrjiAlu1 ^ ri.. A 1- i'll]MIlI-iii
11110 1 ,,,,

J*ii k biiir- aiiii iiin j A i .i i ;I, rp.1 i i I hi ,M .iin~ ir-iii 0 1inyi r
i l.1 C .1 Il EId. 1 f.11 51 k h! tI l Air
--Ir J r-L J-11J C-0 1 j.1 ii, ... Wh I 1. 11,. q~j 1 0 n l M .

a W11!4 it".l=3J1lillM

Dodge Ram 1500 2007 SLT quad cab 4x2 HEMI
5.7 V8 engine, anti theft, tilt steering, 27K
miles, very clean, power drivers seat, rear slid-
ing window, bed liner, towing pack. Loaded.
$17,000. 334-475-6309.

Town & Country Touring.
Cherry red wgray interior.
Automatic, power doors,
windows & locks, clean, very dependable. Cold
AC. Smoke free. 137K. Great family car! $3,750
Call 334-803-0724
GMC 2008 Savannah Cargo Van.
Mileage .109,575. Can be seen at 208 Bic Road.
Call 334-792-7746 ask for Sylvia

Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664

T13p 5boI/adtpW Chad's Used &
Salvage Cars LLC
for you Junk Vehicals
Chad Gibson 334.684-8481 or 334-588-0047

Got a Clunker :
We'll be your Junker!
-. We buy wrecked cars:
fair and honest price!
$250 &t Cornlete Cars
CALL 334-714-6285

Regardless of year, make, mod[ we have
i. millions of dollars on hand to pay you good
money for .yourcurent v6hickl.
W Ar.e On The Coast But Worth The Drive,
& reputable, &,wpe.An give you a fair price
appraisal'In 15 minutes.
al for intmet aer. 7747-1975



Fidelity National Title Insurance Company,


Donnie Fowler and Mary Fowler, Mortgage
Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. ("MERS"),
Genisys Financial Corp., a California corpora-

By Clerk of Circuit Court

Notice is hereby given that the undersigned,
Dale Rabon Guthrie, Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Jackson County, Florida, will on the 5th day
of December, 2013, at 11:00 o'clock A.M., in the
Front Lobby at the North Door of the Jackson
County Courthouse, 4445 Lafayette Street, Ma-
rianna, Florida 32446, in accordance with
Chapter 45, F.S., offer for sale and sell at public
outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash,
the following described property situated in
Jackson County, Florida, to wit:
A parcel of land, commencing 229 feet North of
the South line of Section 34, Township 7 North,
Range 13 West, on the East side of Mill Creek
Road, thence run Easterly 210.00 feet, thence
Northerly-and parallel with the said Mill Creek
Road, thence run Southerly along said Mill
Creek Road 185 feet to the Point of.Beginning.
More particularly described as follows:

Commencing at a concrete monument marking
the Southeast corner of the Southwest 1A of the
Southwest '4 of Section 34, Township 7 North,
Range 13 West, Jackson County, Florida,
thence. West (bearing base) along the South
line of said Southwest A of the Southwest '.41
107.45 feet, thence North 15 degrees, 35 mi-
nutes, 49 seconds West along the East side of
Mill Creek Road 380.63 feet to the POINT OF BE-
GINNING; thence continue North 15 degrees,
35 minutes 40 seconds West, 165.00 feet,
thence North 84 degrees 10 minutes 11 seconds

Jackson County Floridan *

East, 210.00 feet, thence South 15 degrees 35
minutes 49 seconds East, 165 feet, thence
South 84 degrees 10 minutes 11 seconds West,
210 feet to the Point of Beginning. Said parcel
being a part of the Southwest 'A of the South-
west '/4 and the West 1/2 of the Southeast 1A of
the Southwest / of said Section 34, Township 7
North, Range 13 West.
pursuant to the Final Judgment of Foreclosure
entered in a case pending in.said Court, the
style of which is
Fidelity National Title Insurance Company,
Case No.: 11-288-CA


Donnie Fowler and Mary Fowler, Mortgage
Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. ("MERS"),
Genisys Financial Cprp., a California corpora-

and the docket number of which is number 11-

Any person claiming an interest In the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the 11s pendens must
file a claim within 60 days after the sale.

If. you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain assistance. ,
Please contact: ADA Coordination by mail at
P.O. Box 1089, Panama City, Florida32402, by
email at ADARequejt@jud14.flcourts.6rg, or by
telephone (850) 747-5338 at least 7 days before
your scheduled court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this notification if the time
before the scheduled court appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hearing impaired, call

WITNESS my hand and official seal of this
Honorable Court, this 31st day of Octo~ber,

Clerk of Circuit Court

By: Tammy Bailey t
PROJECT NAME: Chipola Greenway
Trails Project
BID NUMBER: 1314-11

Sealed bids, submitted in triplicate, will be re-
!ceived by the Board of County Commissioners
of Jackson County, Florida, (Owner), until 2:00
p.m. (Central Time) December 5, 2013 at the
Chipola Greenway Trails Parking Lots (2 Park-
ing Lots)

The Work includes site work, erosion control,
silt fence, clearing, earthwork, limerock base,
asphalt apron, retention basin, pipes, mitered
ends, chain link fence, sod, storm water pollu-
tion prevention and other as shown on the

There will be no Pre-Bid Meeting.

The deadline for receipt of questions will be
Monday December 2, 2013 at 2:00 PM Central
Time. Questions must be submitted In writing
to the Purchasing Director in writing.

Bids will be opened and recorded at 10:00 AM
(or immediately thereafter) on December 6,.
2013 at the Jackson County Board of County
Commissioners Board Room at 2864,Madison

Plans, specifications, and contract documents
Bid documents must be obtained from:
Purchasing Department
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850) 718-0005
upon payment of $ (no charge) per set which
amount constitutes the cost of reproduction
and handling. This payment will not be refund-

The Owner reserves the right to waive any In-
formality or to.reject any or all bids. Each Bid-
der must deposit with his/her bid, security in
the amount, form and subject to the conditions
provided.in the Information for Bidders.
Sureties used for obtaining bonds must appear
as acceptable according to the Department of
Treasury Circular 570.
No bid may be withdrawn for a period of ninety
(60) days after the scheduled closing time for
receipt of bids.
To the extent applicable to this project, atten-
tion of Bidders is particularly called to the re-
quirements as to conditions of employment to
be observed and minimum wage rates to be
paid under the Contract, Section 3, Segregated
Facilities, Section 109 Executive Order 11246,
and all applicable laws and regulations of the
Federal government and State of Florida, and
bonding and insurance requirements.

Dale Rabon Guthrle

Board of County CommissIoners
By: Chuck Lockey

Jackson County Is committed to assuring equal
opportunity in the award of contracts and,
therefore, complies with all laws prohibiting
discrimination on the basis of race, color, reli-
gion, national origin, age and sex.
NOTICE is hereby given to all interested per-
sons or firms that sealed bids will be accepted
at the Jackson County Purchasing Department
located at the Jackson County Administration
building, 2864 Madison Street, Marlanna, Fl.
32448 NO LATER THAN 2:00pm C.T. on
12/12/13 the following project:

BID NUMBER: 1314-10

BID NAME: Request for Bid:*two (2) commer-
cial Tractors with Boom Mowers

DESCRIPTION: The Jackson County Board of
County Commissioners is seeking qualified
vendors to respond to this Request for Bid.
two (2) commercial Tractors with Boom
Mowers for the Road & Bridge Department

Bids will be opened and recorded By the Pur-
chasing Department OF THE JACKSON COUNTY
MADISON STREET, Marianna, Florida 32448 on
12/13/13 at 10:OOAM CST.

Specifications and General Conditions shall be
obtained from the Purchasing Department ww
w.jacksoncountyfl.net Information or Inquiries
may be made by contacting Stan Hascher, Pur-
chasing Agent; at 2864 Madison Street, Marian-
na, Florida or voice phone 850-718-0005, or Fax



Sunday, November 24, 2013 11 B

later than TIME: 2i00pm C.T.


THREE (3) Bids SHALL be submitted in a sealed
envelope marked:

SEALED BID and identified by the NAME OF THE

A complete copy of the bid packet may be ac-
quired through the Jackson County Purchasing
WEB site: www.jacksoncountyfl.us. Click on
the Purchasing Department site then Click on
"Current Bids and RFP's" to obtain a copy.

List of bidders and awards (if any) shall be an-
nounced at a meeting of the Jackson County
Board of County Commissioners. 'Bid award
will be made to the. best bidder, but the right is
reserved to reject any or all bids.

Dale Rabon Guthrie

Board of County Commissioners
By: Chuck Lockey

Jackson County is committed to assuring equal
opportunity in the award of contracts and,
therefore, complies with all laws prohibiting
discrimination on the basis of race, color, reli-
gion. national origin, age and sex.

CASE No. 110364CA




NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to the Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated June.,17, 2013,'
in the above action, I will sell to the highest
bidder for cash at Jackson, Florida, on January
2, 2014, at 11:00 AM cst, at North door of court-
house in Marianna- 4445 Lafayette Street, Ma-
rianna, FL 32446 for the following described


Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis pendens must
file a claim within sixty (60) days after the sale.
The Court, in its discretion, may enlarge the
time of the sale. Notice of the changed time of
sale shall be published as provided herein.


By: Tammy Bailey
Deputy Clerk of the Court

If you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled,'at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact ADA Coordinator at 850-747-
5338, fax 850-747-5717 or at ADARequest@judl
4.flcourts.org, P. 0. Box 1089, Panama City, FL
32402 at least 7 days before your scheduled
court appearance, or Immediately upon receiv-
ing this notification if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if
you are hearing or voice Impaired. call 711.

CASE NO.: 32-2010-CA-776
Division: 14-L

Delaware Corporation authorized to transact
business in Florida,
Plaintiff, .


GRAHAM; et al,

NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accordance with the
Plaintiff's Final Judgment of Foreclosure en-
tered on May 15, 2012 in the above-styled
cause, I will sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash on January 9, 2014 at 11:00 A.M. (CST),
at the Marianna County Courthouse, 4445 La-
fayette Street, Marianna, Fl 32446, the follow-
ing described property:

See Attached Exhibit "A"

Property Address: 6045 Oscar Road,
Greenwood, Fl 32443


Dated: November 13, 2013.


By: Tammy Bailey
Deputy Clerk


[Call today to place

I J l Uup p iv e I .L Ti IU UL J u :S S 1f l [ _.U U

\ your item in the


(850) 526-3614

(800) 779-2557


12 B Sunday, November 24, 2013 Jackson County Floridan

character gives this
IF RH jU B^older home in Graceilli
'ls charm! This well,
maintained home has
O A S a large yrrd and is very
convenient to the College and Businesses of Graceville. This 3/2 home is
ready for you to call it home. The roof was completely replaced in 2011!
Bedrooms are large with plenty of space. All of the appliances! Call today to
set an appointment to see this beautiful, and affordable home., MLS# 247421
11'::,-I iA'-V''W Country life in a 2002
kMbuilt 2000 square fast
Manufactured home
an apo. 4 acres en a
paced road a great
place to live! Located
in North Jackson County close to the Alabama State Line, this
home is in a perfect spot far those who travel between Marianna
and Dothan. Call today and let us show you this beautiful hqme.
Priced to sell, owner says bring all offers. $79,900 MLS# 248922
WCrnr Russ St and
Kelson St Close
to College,, Schools
and Hospital in
Mar~ianne only
$59,900. Updates already done! Just move in! Great
investment with low payments! Hardwood Floors,
newer metal roof and central heat/air., Just too cute
to pass up! Possible Lease Purchase. MLS# 248356

trlui& 1.1 W-hMns Mal
P& .3ci: weold cs
a PERFECT Place to build a homeland enjoy the Peace and tranquility
'Marianna has to offer. An established Subdivision, Blue Springs Plantation
is a growing community with homes already built and occupied. It has a
Public water system, Underground Utilities, Phone, Sewer and Paved roads.
Several Lots available to choose from. Located on Blue Springs Highway.

I ILarge family room.
living and dining
reams. Seller is ready
to lash at all offers
and h~elp a buyer fallfill
their dream of awning
a home! Newer stove and. refrigerator..Allowance for a new stove
- pick it out yourself! Beautiful patio with a gardening shed for


Tforida S fi o c a s c kc a ty
, In'i

MILL PONDI Cozy 2/1 with
1080 sq overlooking lake!
Large Backyard with deck
perfect for relaxing I Kitchen
and baths have had some
updates Living mrom and
Master bedroom overlook
the water! Fireplace In
living roomi MLS #247509

3 or 4 Bedroom 3 bauh home has
almost 1900 sq ft under airl The
Huge living room,/With 2 Master
[bedrooms. Screened Porch,
Caundry Room. Sitting on 5 city
lots and has a beautiful backyard
with a 24x24 Outbuilding/Shopi
Sold AS-IS. MLS )24816B

This home Is fully
furnished! 3/1
with over 1400 sq
ft. This home has
a 10x 6 screened
porch to relax on
or Enjoy the Winter
months sipplng coffee In the 20x16 sunroom!
Large 1.61 acre lot with several Pecan trees!
Large Barn In the rear! MILS #248937
Located just before
Gracevilte. 3/1 with
almost 1100 sq ft
Located 00 1.35 acres
end Is move In ready!
Cell today for more

on Blue Springs Highway
IlAcre Lt on Old USHHwy north of Hwy 162 $10,000.
.10 Beautiful Acres on River Road dear Lake Seminole$40,000
10 Acre Tract off Blocker Road $35,000
5 Acres off Sweat Pond Road $22,000
I1 Acre Comer [at on paved road in Compass Lake $6,000

Indian Springs

5035 Hwy 90 Marianna, FL 32446

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

/' HEREI Several
~ Wooded Lots
/ ~! ~-In Marianna.
f-.-. 1 Choose from 2,
\i J I I 1.20 Acre lots for
OR-'a 3.45 acre
lot that can be
purchase as a whole for $35,000 or Can be purchased
in 3 1.05+/- lots Each for $15,000. Located close to
the High School and. In an established neighborhood!

4 /3 1/2 with almost 2700
sq ft under air! Relax oq
tht wraparound parch.
Large fenced backyard,
16032 gunite pool. Hardwood'floors on the first flood The kitchen
is large with plenty of countertop AND cabinet space Large center
island and breakfast area! There Is an air conditioned game room or
5th bedroom and half bath over the detached garage. MLS #248338
FAMILY?? Great
4/2 with almost
1700 sq ft under
Air! Beautiful
original hardwood
floors! The Family
room can be easily converted to a 5th bedroom If needed
Great Spacious 1.80 acres! Brick home has a newer 4 ton AC
unit! This home can be offered as short sale.! MLS #248281
with apprES 13O00sq
ft under air w Hom ehag
ao'metal rust, a 21x6
tack Pnrch and fa
27xlt Frant parch to
relax on!rWood Floors
inside homel Needs
some TLC hat SOLO
7AS IS. MILS # 248538

nqft Under All, with a Gorgoeus
"uroom wilth Windaws from
*Flo~ror ceilingg averlookingItoe
buckyardl The ramly noom Boastso
18 ft ceilings, bulit in eantertinment center and a granite see Ihru fireplace to
the sunroom. The Main Kitchen is a dream. Granite counterlops with a center
island with lots of upgraded cabinets! Ther ios a 2 car attached garage with
a bonus room which has central air and the detached garage is large enough
to store your toysl There is also another bedroom over the~detached garage.
Great 3/2 with over
1900 sq ftl There is a
Mother In Law guest
house! Large 1 acre lot
__________________ *with a Huge Workshop!
Completely remodeled
from floors to ceiling Beautiful sunroom
overlooking nice baclkyard!lMIS #248896

Loidng for space?
This home' has 5 bedrooms,
spacious sized room's, two
fireplaces and more, including a
pool. All on 5.81 acres. *

MLS 248687 $242,900.
WMSW8 The pdice has,
been reduced on this 3
bedroom bdick home lncated
close to college and town fnr
all your shopping needs.
MLS 248876* $85,400.

Custom built home
located on 2.2 acres and has
been well maintained. Call today
and make your appointment
and view all the features in this

MLS 248838 $146,000.

Pat Furr

t6de nly~emm~
bechkn o tw t Isccqsd
S3m th.e ~bodckd
w/netre. Nmw mnatl reel. moe
anserin pokn. 3o0xl2T RV =xpodt,
30ox24' w /lahgp /cnn car enmgd
errekahdt now wtnkp,tKeocar carpei
ntac ew.ohoa povo rw-eoy

- ~~Chanretee31 1 /2athrS~d
mooac .an6d-bT han.si, hen
c- tit i-oe -ned S -it e/
enuosit bedopenbbinrn&eyisi
e-, inifine i-,rnei & rWit
Allen for $5nNine,00..d0in

HBB1EB~f --- --7^--Hw/ InvutmnIp "rptt
^BlUHHamm Mns L.6 Si"r~ w/-y
M ---- 1--- ^^--I^Houtsiendry limilso apiaenna.
kl-jlili^nei Tmeni eke 2/1 ndi nn/eeis
e9, in ceOeOn

H--^H^H --~ ""'Ai '""'l R"pq -
MIS #248753 a. $149,900
Laelly 2wa dr&eprric tns
kh e inperl d in ik eprir re edlt

cor___n nen~nnycCeiioedc.
Orvoeopen kook.. entid rernn
it clilice- nAelen ncq sceemned in
I.s _t sdoneor H9pi-cn Ypcc,. eo'
MLS# 248977 9'$143,000'

Debbie Roaney Samitha,
en debbaeroneysmith@

I- = Islay the Sunrise,6_ho.e
11 ohmnoosthane mon"io the
beck porch and enjoy fheesunset
from diem. Speciohs 3/2 fern/se
same widehever 2500s! of litning.
Cup kinits close inoeverysiring.
MIS 249086 a $239,900
New Listinit In Celhoun
County. 2 Story 4 helon 2.5
6aihe, erick Colonial aon 40
'ce,2 stcry 36x36 6enr,
30x4b0nmesa! worsekhop wish
fell loafsi, 24x48 Pole 4pm midh
concete fltoor, 1200h en 10
Mile Creoek, lois of wildllife.
Now Vaieet Leand Listing.

-al bi :'en m o. y'c-.1 .c'n

All far $55,000
Now Investment Propern
17 n a l4radjst
outside city limnitscof Morianna.

Three npts are 2/1 and ones
1/i. All currently occupied.
Citywater 4septic tan son
properly plus oil on One acre..

4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Each Office I[ Indepedently Owned and Operated

[ ^ ] ^ Ed McCoy, Realtor0
Cell-(850) 573-6198
|s in www.emccoyrealty.com

Nice maintained
home e&Ai ren1 ihoijin
tipun oin d 1 i fiee ,it*'hs.tura

MILS 248591 *$89,900.

-- L ovely e home
eoadv. bed itio10:01n it

MILS 248712 $114,900.
Lovely home with
features too numerous to
mention! Yos mart see'fthem
when you make your Viewing

MIS 248984 $99,900.
Just starting Ito62,00
hrihf;' W dun flede mlypl in Ia, l
RIO 101 :uthuor c I urnour. fa

MLS 248951* $62,000.'

I Lovely country
home located in
a private and quiet
setting and just a few
minutes horn town. Nice
landscaped yard



Ocenturyzi .com

a.lo nninenWe'e! Sciajotad MUMM
w n .ran g .m.w % -e.ahrdanpd
k^^^^^^l---ri~l^^^^ on e IU' lM o nnU

5 *KII, ney. 't c a. '4m. w 0 cc e-* i. miiL '
.62. 'A6^tt^ 4n Mw- ,a Wi 'aeth-wX

Of NEW Of nl nebDie
H^^I^^^^^^^^ uM ll<'EUsiw>ifh~ntesig~lelex>(

erewen'edaeinesariimM!ihik(d tibadertxfiitahdadpi.& BEabh l,

MLS# 248912 $159,000 *SiverLake

Mt~ yor frmig deam arealityrewidthist80ocroehm. Cornes wilkewo pole
barns~~~ ~~ io qimn n a.1wls and so kc far double wide mobile hoe.
Comisakens an premises. Coslad ansla fo d ,and boa been a cotle ronc as
well. Approoimotly 10 nes in redords pond. Deeded in'n.ssno egmas rad is
property. Make your oppt to see .Woay.
MLS #249013MPiked at $160,000* hBscem
horn.r $90 Brin couiry ci eaLn
Priei/e f00l Maits .stairsec/nain
to o te. ben ireom e nd i tibt. b
mo)~tIref sng, sdoe.mn" ise, canoine
kdnson, naftreamneto bachup f/.
All for $89,000 Bring Offers.o MIS#248035 Marlmen
Thre beend t.&hkdoe bootA 1994
me owddenindi now mwendock.
A. 6. htibeedhul.6cn'cb

Price $30,000 -'NMLS# 248959 GreW~ed ~

Im^ PAFast, easy, no pressure
j 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!

Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes

*S -and make secure online payments.

.) ~ www~jcfloridan.com


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

Ouida Morris

hoMne lust -waiting for you
to bring her back to her
'potentials. Has plenty of room
inside and a nice big front
purrti plus a detached carport.
MIS 249016 $35,000.
2 siry brick home on
5.15 acres: Home with
split t bedroom design and
a large rec. room with
bathroom upstairs.
MLS 249082 *$199,000.
g j ^ 3 storyy home waiting for
SA In:ge family needling 4
bedrooms. Located on
Corner lot with enftrances
H--^^^HH^B^ !,from" 2 streets.
MIS 248855,* $72,500.
UNDE C R Neat and well
M maintained haame
wt'large kitchen"doing
ro~om, 3 bucdOrons ard large
bock detk. Maoe~,ri ready
MIS 248699'* S64,9,00.
NEW LSTIN'Brick homein
the country on 3.95
acres, a l.`arge barn ted.
attached carpoft. Homne has
3 bedrooms and has a nkcely
laid out floor plan.
MLS 249025 *$126,000.'

HOME1! Thexe are' 4
bedraons, beautiful handweod
flaois; weod waits, a dream
kitchen land kwrap eroend
MLS 248635 911175,000.
mExceptionally nice
REDUCIED brick hoereewith 'custiom
features, small fish pond end,
easy access to tewn end a golf
course aicroiss Ihe sineeot. PRICE
has beet REDUCED!II
MIS 248506* $169,900.



^^fLAMIIR F SlM951