Jackson County Floridan

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title:
Sunday Floridan
Portion of title:
Floridan
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creator:
Jackson County Floridan
Publisher:
Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Marianna Fla
Publication Date:

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID:
UF00028304:01185

Related Items

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

Full Text
Lady Pirates take 2 of 3
in quad match 1B


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Debt limit crisis overtaking
shutdown as U.S. focuLs 7A


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


JACRIDAN



FLORIDAN

E


Mariana


26 sitestagged

SdemOlition


BYANGIECOOK
accoo-'_'jclloridlarlCOT o-

MARIANNA- More than two
dozen neighborhood eyesores
have been targeted for demo-
lition by officials in Marianna.
And for owners looking to sive
their property from the bull-
dozerdthat window of opportu-
nity is growing smaller.
The city recently compiled its
2013-2014 Dilapidated Struc-
tures List, detailing 26 sites
that are up for demolition.The
'. : . *


list was approved by city comr ;nma nL
missioners during their Oct. 1
meeting, triggeringthe start of
property owners' final count-
down to renovate or demolish
their buildings deemed to be a
blight on the community' or .,, .,,rr,,: ;,,:.iAj
face a lien from the city for the A property on Green Street, photographed Friday, Oct. 4, in Marianna. is
cost of the cleanup. one of 26 on the city's dilapidated structures list. Owners still have time
If 26 sites seem like a large to renovate or tear down targeted buildings before the city steps in to
number of nuisance structures demolish them.
for a town the size of Marianna, ,
consider that number is almost lists, not the final lists that come to get them off the list are
half what it was last year. And months later .after properties See TES Page7A
those are the totals forf.initial whose owners have worked See SITES. Page 7A


Smashing pumpkins


J.W. Sapp sprays water across the
foundation at Madison Street Park, getting
rid of the remaining pulp that vandals left
scattered there after smashing pumpkins
that were left over from Saturday's
Pumpkins in the Park event.
Mischevious prank
dulls the afterglow
of community event
S BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuc. i,..31ler,_'liclOrrl3n Cor .
! . * / ',
TTours after local youngsters
enjoyed a Pumpkins inthe
1. Park event, vandals destroyed
numerous pumpkins in the park, leav-'
ing a mess behind.
The Marianna Farmers Market at
Madison Street Park bustled with the en-
ergy of children Saturday morning as the
Jackson Counr. Growers Association and
local firefighters put on a joint event for
the youngsters, celebrating Pumpkins in
.he Park and Fire Safety Week together.
More than 1,000 kids painted pump-
kins and took them home, exhausted
but happy after a day of additional fun
at the event..
The growers, the city of Marianna
and the fire teams were happy, too. Thd
three entities had shared the cost of the
pumplkins, buying 1,000 from Sneads
fruit stand owner Buddy Kirkiand. He'd
had a friend in Chattahoochee grow the
pumpkins especially for the event, mak-
ing sure to leave a long stem attached
when they were harvested so the kids
could more easily handle them.
The kids had together consumed the
1.000 hot dog lunches and bottles of wa-
ter provided by Florida Public Utilities,
and they gobbled up all the popcorn that


uIL'.JIAH bUJ, HAL.T[ l t"r 'JlA j
Gregory Screen shovels up some of the debris left behind after vandals smashed a supply of
discarded pumpkins from Saturday's Pumpkins in the Park event at Madison Street Park in
Marianna.


firefighters prepared.
The adults accompanying the children
had plenty of places to sit and watch
the festivities, with Jackson County
lending some extra chairs. The crowd
relaxed to the tunes as the MNlarianna
High School jazz band played, and they
watched with interest as students of the
school's culinary program put on cook-
,ing- demonstrations using fresh foods.
They stretched their legs and wandered
through vendor row, where growers and
others, like jewelry and pottery makers,
had-things for sale.
When the party was over, the chairs.
were stacked in storage, the bags of used
paper plates and other garbage were'
set aside for pickup by. trash crews on
Monday, and about 30 of the leftover


pumpkins were given to the neighboring
MNlethodist Church for distribution in its
regularly-scheduled food giveaway for
the needy.
There were more than a dozen pump-
kins, however, that the growers felt were
too bruised in transport to give away. So
they covered those up with garbage bags
and set them aside in the park for the
trash man to take away.
Then, sometime after night fell on
Saturday, a vandal or vandals crept into
the park. They smashed more than a
half-dozen pumpkins into the park pavil-
ion's concrete floor. None but they know
what happened to the other half-dozen
or so. Early Monday, after the damage
See PUMPKINS, Page 7A


Mother

accused of

attacking
daughter


From staff report
' ( '' *'
N A Marianna woman is ac-
cused of attacking her 20oyear-
old daughter .during a domes-.
tic dispute Sunday just before
midnight. ,
Authorities say Katherine L.
Smith is charged in'
Jthe casewithfelony
Domestic battery .
by strangulation.
According; to
a press release
'' from the Jackson
Smith County Sheriffs.
Office, depudes
Were called to Smith's home on
Douglas Pond Road at 11:39 p.m.
Sunday. Officer allege that, while
under the influence of alcohol,
Smith struck her daughter sev-
eral times in the area of her face
: See ATTACK,Page7A


Mailboxes

vandalized
':I.H Recport^
LMarianna police say the mal-
boxes of 15 city residents 'were.
destroyed by one or more vandals
over the weekend. '
The first report came in just be-
fore 10 p.m. on Saturday% A Broad
Street resident reported-'that he
and his wife were sitting on their
front porch when he saw a silver
older model Chevrolet pickup
truck pull up in front of his home
See MAILBOXES, Page 7A,


Jackson Counity

Horse with

WestNile

confirmed
Public urged to protect
against mosquitoes,
mosquito-borne viruses
From staff report
Due to a recently confirmed
horse case of West Nile Virus on'
Bethlehem Road, south of Cot-
tondale, the Florida Department
of Health in Jackson County is
encouraging residents and visi-
tors to take a'number of steps
to protect themselves against
mosquitoes.
The state monitors animals as
sentinels for arboviruses, includ-
ing. Eastern equine encephali-.
tis (EEE) virus, West' Nile (WN)
virus and St. Louis encephalitis
(SLE) virus, to. determine if any
of those three viruses are pres-
ent in the community. FDOH, the
Florida Department of Agricul-
ture and Consumer Services, and
other state and local agencies ere
See VIRUS, Page 7A


)) CLASSIFIEDS...5-7B


)) ENTERTAINMENT...4B


)) LOCAL...3A


SOBITUARIES...7A'


)) STATE...4-5A


))SPORTS...1B


)) WEATHER...2A


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint


I OCTOBER S4OW0

OF REAL ESTATE


K A


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TUESAYOCTBER., 213


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.-l2A TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8,2013


WMA[-UP CALL


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Ovtlaok


Today


Partly CJoudy. Breezy & Mild.

.",Justin, Kiefer / WMBB|


High -80
Low 59


_.. & High 190
Low- 610


Wednesday
',.' Sunny & Mild.


Thursday
Mostly Sunny & Mild.


I. II -.
I II -


?.d High-81
tLow -60*

'Friday
Mostly Sunny & Mild,


High- 81 0
?.4BE" Low 620

Saturday
Mostly Sunny & Mild.


T.DES ULTRAVIOLET INDEX
Panama ,City -Low -. 9:42 AM High 1l:57PM '
Apalachicola Low 1:03 AM High 5:19 AM 6I0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+
Port St. Joe Low 9:47AM High 12:30 AM-- I .,
Destiii Low-10:58AM High:- 12:12AM 0 1 2-. 3,4E
Pensacola Low'- 1.1:32AM High- 12:45 AM '"*'


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
SBlountstown.
Marianna '
Caryville ,


Reading
42.47 ft.
Missing ft.
8.08 ft. "
5.71 ft. ,


S THE SUN AND MOON
Flood Stage Sunri se 6:39 AM
66".0 ft" 'Sunset 6:17 PM
15.'ft.' Moonrise 10:18 AM
12.0 ft. Moonset 9:08 PM
. 12.0.*it.


Extreme .

M


Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct.
5 11 18 26


FLORIDA'S REEL
PANHANDLE mn

MEDIA PARTNERS wjAQ o100.9

LITENRsHYEA


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
SPublisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com-
SCirculation Manager Dena Oberski,
doberski@jcfloridan.com .

CONTACTS
Telephone: 850-526-3614
S FAX: 850462 4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
-. Street Address: ,
S4403 Constitution Lane
SMarianna, FL32448
Office Hours:
.Weekdays. 8 a.m, to 5 p.m.

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6a.m. If it doesiot 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 Fl6ridan (USPS 271-840)
is publishedTuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
atMarianna, FL .

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
SHome delivery:. $11,23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months; *
and $123.451for one year. All-prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92'24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
year. i

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

HOWTOGETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish, '
news of general interestfree of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via e-mail, fax; mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


TODAY
St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. St. Anne's. Catholic Church, 3009
5th St.; Marianna. Sale on clothing
only: buy one, get one half price. Call
482-3734. .
)? Republican Club of West Florida
Meeting Noon at Jim's Buffet & :'
Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna.
Call 352-4984.
: Optimist Club of Jackson County
Board Meeting Noon at 4476
Broad St., Marianna.
1 Orientation.- Noon to 3 p.m.
at Goodwill Career Training Center,
4742 U.S. 90, Marianna. Learn about
and register for free services. Call
526-0139.
) Sewing Circle -1 p.m. at JacksOn
County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist
Drivein Marianna. Call 482-5028.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting Noon to1 p.m. in the
AA room of First United Method-
istChurch, 2901 Caledonia St. in ,
Marianna.
Autism Support Group Meeting
6 p.m. in the First Presbyterian
Church Fellowship Hall, Marianna
(Clinton Street entrance). Family
members, caregivers and service
providers welcome. Call 526-2430.
)) Veterans Post 100 Dinner 6
p.m. American Legion Hall Post 100,
U.S. 90, Mariannria. Guestspeaker:
Pam Fuqua; Executive Director of thie
Jackson County Tourist Development
Council. Call 321-698-8697.
))Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting 8-9 p.m..in the AA room of
First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St. in Marianna.,

..WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9
Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting Noon to' 1p.m. in the
AA'room of First United Method-
ist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in .
Marianna. '

S .THURSDAY, OCT. 10
)) Chipola College Registration
for Fall C Term 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Chipola College, Marianna. Visit www.
chipola.edu'or call 718-2211.
1 St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. St. Anne's Catholic Church, 3009
5th St., Marianna. Call 482-3734
Chipola Civic Club Meeting
Noon at The Oaks Restaurant, U.S.
90 in Marianna. The CCC's focus is
Sthe local community, "Community, .


Commiunil
Children & Character." Call 526-3142.
)) Job'Club Noon to-3 p.m. at the
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
U.S. 90, Marianna. Learn job seek-
ing/retention skills; get job search
assistance: Call 526-0139.
) Jackson County School Board,
Meeting- 4 p.m. at 2903 Jeffer-
son St., Marianna. Public welcome.
Agenda posted atJCSB.org. Call .
482-1200.,
Quit Smoking Now Class/Sup-
port 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 .
) Grand Ridge monthly council
Meeting -6 p.m. Grand Ridge Town
Hall. Public invited.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed
'discussion, 8-9.p.m., First United
Methodist Church,,2901 Caledonia '
St., Marianna, in the AA room. At-
Stendance limiited to persons with a.
desire to stop drinking; papers Will not
designed.

FRIDAY, OCT. 11 '
Hooks and Needles -10 a.m. at,
the Jackson County Public Library,;
Marianna Branch. New and expe'
'rienced hand crafters.welcometo6
create, share, learn or teach favorite:
projects. Call 482-9631.
Better Breathers 2 to 3 p.m.
SHudnall Buidling Community roormi;
Jackson Hospital campus,'4230.Hos-
pital Drive, Marianna. Speakers: Kim
Durham, Home Instead Senior Care;
Peggy Cobb, RN, Caresouth Homec-
are. Subject: "Influenza/healthy living
for you.Free. Call 718-2849.
C Celebrate Recovery -7 p.m.
at Evangel Worship Center, 2645 .
Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen.meetings to '.'overcome hurts, '
'..habits and hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m.
SChild care available..Call 209-7856,
573-1131. '
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting 8 to 9 p,rim. in the A room
Sof First United'Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St. in Marlanna.

SATURDAY,,OCT, 12
)) Alford Community Health Clinic
Hours 10 a.m. until last patient is
seen, at 1770 Carolina St. in Alford.
The free clinic for income-eligible
patients without medical insurance
treats short-term illnesses and chron-


ty Calendar
Sic conditions. Appointments available
(call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins
welcome. Sign in before noon.
) Neel Family Reunion -10 a.m.
Three Rivers State Park in Sneads.
Cal}593-4474.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open
SMeeting 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. in the
AA room of First United Method-
ist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in
Marianna. -
Cotton Pageant 6 p.m. Gracev-
ille Civic Center in Graceville. Ages 3-,
21. All proceeds after expenses benefit
Special Olympics of Florida/Jackson
County. Call: 663-4529 or. 557-2725.

"' SUNDAY, OCT.13
)),Alcoholics Anonymous Closed
Discussion 6:30 p.m, at 4349-W.
Lafayette St. in Marianna (in one-story
building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
SAttendance limited to persons with a.
desire to stop drinking. .
*)) Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting
-,8 p.m. in the board room of Camp-
bellton-Graceville Hospital, 5429
College Drive, Graceville.

.MONDAY, OCT. 14
Marianna Lions Club Meeting
-Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329
SLafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-
2005. '
Jackson County Quilters Guild
Meeting 5:30to 7:30 p.m. at ,
Ascension Lutheran Church, 3975 U.S.
S90 West, Marianna. Business meet-
ings are fourth Mondays; other Mon-
days are for projects, lessons, help. All
quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
d Chipola Beekeepers Meeting
-6 to 8 p.m. at the Jackson County,
Extension Office, 2741 Pennsylvania
Ave., Marianna. Bring a dish for the
Potluck supper. Call 482-9620.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting -8 to 9 p.mrh. in the AA room
of First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia'St., Marianna.

..TUESDAY, OCT. 15
)) St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a:m. to 1
p.mri. St. Anrne's Catholic Church, 3009
5th St., Marianna. Call 482-3734
Optimist Club of Jackson County
Meeting --Noon at Jim's Buffet &
Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna.
Sewing Circle -.1 p.m. at Jackson
County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist
Drive in Marianna. Call 482-5028.


SAlcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting Noon'to Ip.m. in the
AA room of First United Method-'
ist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in
Marianna. ,
Panhanfidle Public Library Coop-
erative System Board Meeting'- 4
p.m.,at 2862 Madison St., Marianna.
Jackson County School Board
Meeting-4 p.m. at 2903 Jeffer-.
son St., Marianna. Public welcome.
Agenda posted at JCSB org. Call ,,' -!'
F.482-1200.. .
D Jackson County Public Library
Leisure Series 6 p.m. 2929 Green
SSt. Marianna. New and unusual trees,
scrubs and plants for landscaping. "
Call 482-9631.'. -
" Disabled American Veterans
Meeting 7 p.m. at the DAV'Chapte'r.
22 house, 3083 DAV.Lane, Marianna.
Call 209-4310..
Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting 8 to 9 p.m. in the AA room
ot First United, Methodist Church,
2901Caledonia St. in Marianna .'
) Chipola College McLendon
Educational Trust Scholarship for
Spring 2014 deadline Chipola
College. Call718-2445 or visit www:
.chipola.edu. .,"

WEDNESDAY OCT.16
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting Noon to 1lp.m. inthe
'AA room of First United Method-
ist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.'in
Marianna. '

THURSDAY, OCT. 17
') International Chat'n'Sip -
8:30 to 10 a.m; at the Jackson
County Public Library, 2929 Green
St. in Marianna. Learning Center
staff'and their international Englisht
learners invite the public for the
exchange of language, culture and
ideas in a relaxed environment. Light
refreshments served. r Jo charge. Call
482-9124.
) St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. St. Anne's Catholi-ChUrch, 3009
5th St., Marianna. Call 482-3734
)) Caregiver Support Group Meet- .
ing 11 a.m. to noon in the First '.
Presbyterian Church Social Hall, 4437
Clinton St., Marianna. Open to all fam-
ily caregivers providing care to loved
ones or friends. Confidential group,
facilitated by a'professional group
counselor. Coffee, water, light snacks
provided.


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


' "" Police Roundup


Marianna Police Department
The Marianna Police Department listed
the following incidents for Oct. 6, the latest
available report: One hit and run vehicle,
one suspicious incident, one burglary,
one physical disturbance, one verbal
disturbance, three burglar alarms, seven
traffic stops, 13 criminal mischief com-
plaints, one animal complaint, one assist
of another agency, two public service calls,
two welfare checks, one threat/harassment
complaint and one 911 hang-up.

Jackson County Sheriff'sOffices
The Jackson CountySheriff's Office and
county fire/rescue reported the following
incidents for Oct. 6, the latest available
report: One accident, four abandoned vehi-
cles, seven suspicious vehicles, one suspi-
cious person, one report of mental illness,
three burglaries, two physical disturbances,
three verbal disturbances, one power
line dowA, 14 medical calls, three traffic
12


crashes, one burglar alarm, one report of.
Shooting in the area, 12 traffic stops, one
'burglar alarm, one report
.2r,-^- of shooting in the area,
,--'.-%-c'= 12 trafficstops, three civil
,--- .... disputes, one follow-up
'CRI ME investigation, one juvenile
.complaint, three animal
S complaints, nine property
checks, two assists of motorists or pedes-
trians; two retail thefts, four assists of other
agencies, one transport, one open door or
window discovered, one threat/harassment
complaint and one 911 hang-up.

S Jackson County
Correctional Facility
The following persons Were booked into
Sthe county jail during the latest reporting
periods:
)) Alex Smith, 60; 805 College St., Bain-
bridge, Ga., burglary of a structure, grand
theft. i


SMark Smith, 42,154 Crawford Road,
Bainbridge,,Ga., burglaryof a structure,
grand theft.
)) Timothy Stephens, 51, 2910 Stephens
Lane, Marianna, theft (shoplifting).
)) Betty Adkins, 25,15022 NWShuman
Ferry Road, Altha, retail theft.
)) Katherine Smith, 50, 2531 Douglas Pond
Road, Marianna, felony domestic battery
by strangulation.
)) Allonte Bellamy, 20, 852 Pelham Ave.,
Graceville, driving under the influence,
reckless driving.
)) Chad Vickery, 32, 2495 Highway 73,
Marianna, violation of state probation.
Harvey Davenport, 40, 2525 NW 28th St.,
Gainesville, sentenced to 30 days.
)) Kasey Ward, 2,1, 5470 Pearl St., Gracev-
ille, attempted retail theft, disorderly ,
conduct.
Jail Population: 198
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers at 526-5000 or a
local law enforcement agency.To report a wildlife violation,
call 1-888-404-FWCC (3922). ,


--J ,.,.I




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


North Florida

Nursing home elders and students to compete


in annual Intergenerational Olympics games
Special to the Floridan will be awarded, along with a trophy
for the overall winning home and
Elders from six North Florida nuts- the students.
ing homes will gather on Nov. 7 for "The competitive spirit is high
a heated competition in the Signa- among staff, elders, and students,
ture HealthCARE Intergenerational and we know the Intergenerational
Olympics games. Olympics will be in exciting, fun-
The event will be hosted by Chau- filled. day for 'all," said Regional
tauqua Rehabilitation and Nursing Quality of Life Director Ellie Curry.
Center in DeFuniak Springs, but, "This is our third annual event, and
other homes will travel from as far as this is the second year we*will be
3h hours away to participate. inviting, some. of our special needs
These include: Signature Health- children from the surround-
Care of North Florida in Gracev- ing community to j0"in us in the
ille;. Signature HealthCare .at. competitions."
the Courtyard in Marianna; Wash-' The games will be held at Ham-
ington Care and Rehab in Chipjey; mock Bay, 74 Great Hammdck
Surrey Place Care and, Rehab in Bend, Freeport, beginning at 9
Live Oak; and Bridge at Bay St Joe a.m. on Nov. 7 and should wrap up
in Port St. Joe, Each home will be around 1:30 p.m. The media is in-
holding tryouts, from which five SBIT vited to attend. For more informa-
elder-athletes will be chosen mmie Wil liams brought home thb gold tion, contact Ellie Curry at (386)
to compete. Along with the. el- medal during the games in 202 for SHC 209-1612. i
ders competing, students from at the Courtyard. Sigiature HealthEARE is. a 'long-
Freeport Middl6 School will be join- term care, rehabilitation and health
ing the elders and competing in the Events include: a wheelchair race, care provider based in Louisville,
events. bowling, basketball, shot put, golf, Ky. with 87 locations in seven.
The athletes will spend the weeks and horseshoes, Gold, silver and,. states. For more about Signature,
leading up to the 'event in training, bronze, and participation medals visit www.LTCRevolution.com.


Chipola College responds to governors $10,000 challenge


,Spe'cial to the Floridan

Chipola College has
taken the. first step in of-
fering a $10,000 bachelor's
degree in response to a
challenge put forth by1Gov,
Rick Scott.
Gov. Scott issued the
challenge in November
2012. "Since then, all 28
colTeges in the Florida Col-
lege System were asked to
identify programs exist-
ing or new that foster
job creation and are direct-
ly tied to the work-force
needs of the local commu-
nities," said Randy Hanna,
chancellor of the Florida
College System.
Chipola College has
, identified the Exceptional
Student Education degree

S, Local

Cottondale High
School celebrates
Homecoming
-Cottondale High School
will be celebrating Home-
Scoming on Friday. Ot&.
18. The theme this year is
"Hornets on the Board."
SGA will be hosting several
activities during the week
including dress-up days,
Olympics, minute-to-win-,
.it, life-sizeboard games
and a carnival for dIl-.
ementary and high school
students. There will be
a parade on Friday at 2
p.m. with line-up start-
ing at'12:30 p.m. Anyone ,
interested in participating
in the parade needs to-
contact Somer Barrick at
482-9821 ext.262.

Jackson Master
Gardeners to hold
workshop
The Jackson County
Master Gardener Associa-
tion will present a work-
shop on bat conservation
and building bat 'houses
on- Saturday,' Nov. 2, 8 a.m;
to 3 p.m at the Jackson
County Extension, Service,
*2741 Pennsylvania Ave. in
Marianna. Participants will
construct, and take home
,a well-designed three-
chambered bat house for
mounting' in their own
yards. Jackson County
Master Gardeners will be
available to assist partici-
pants with construction.
Dr." Holly Ober, of the
SNorth Florida Research'
Center in Quincy, will be
the workshop' leader. She
will present information
on the benefits of a healthy
bat population to the local
community.
The workshop includes


as its first $10,000 tuition
program. Chipola's current
tuition rate of roughly $100
an hour would put the to-
tal cost of a bachelor's de-
gree program at around
$13,000. To help Excep-
tional. Student- Educa-
tion candidates reduce
that', cost -to $10,000,, the
Chipola. Foundation has
agreed to fund the last
$3,000 of tuition for each
of 10 Chipola studentswho
do not have financial aid to
fund this cost. ,,
SThis new: initiative for
Exceptional Education
candidates is'just one of
Chipola's efforts to keep
the cost of higher'educa-
tion affordable for stu-
dents. State records show
that community college


Briefs


a presentation on attract-
ing birds to your yard ard
construction of a bluebird
house "to mount in your
yard.
Registration is limited to
10 participants.
Cut-off for registration
and payment of the $50
workshop fee' (inclusive
'of all'workshop materials)
is' Friday, Oct. 25.-Regis-
tration checks, should be
made payable to Jackson
County Master Gardeners.
There will be neither late
registration nor registra-
tion at the door on Nov. 2.

Neel Family Reunion
On Saturday, Oct. 12, at
10 a.m., the annual Neel
Family Reunion will be
held at Three Rivers State
Park in Sneads.
Please bring a covered-
dish and join'in the food, '
;fun andfellowship with
the kinfolk. See the ones
you.know and meet the'
ones you don't.
.There is a playground
for the smaller kids,
and plenty of room for
the others to play ball,
horseshoes or whatever
you would like to bring for
their entertainment.
It does have electricity if
you would like to bring a
player for music, dancing,
etc. If anyone would like to
perform or sing for us, we
would love to hear some
of the taleritjin the family.
Also, if you have any old
pictures/documents you
would like to share, please
' bring them.
For more info contact
Nan Neel Brown or the
Neel Family Reunion page
on Facebookor email at
nan1952@comcast.net
From local reports


Do you have'Cute Kids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids*,' photos to editorial@jcfloridan.com.
mail.them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring
them by our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
"12 years or under, with Jackson County ties. Include child's


students ,on average re-
ceived $4,753 in grants and
scholarships during: the,
2010-11 school year.
This 'suggests commu-
nity college students pay
an out-of-pocket cost of
'less than $10,000 for four
years of classes. In the pre-
vious school year, 1,600
Chipola students re-
ceived $7 million in
state and federal finan-
cial aid. The Chipola
Foundation awarded
$600,000 to 1,000 students
last year.
Chipola president Dr.
Gene Prough, said, "Chipo-
la is committed providing
access to affordable and
high-quality education-
al- opportunities for our
students."


n, nAugust, "Washington
AMonthI' ranked Chipola
No. 14 among American
community colleges in its
ninth annual college rank-
ings survey. Colleges were
rated in the areas of collab-.
orative learning, student
effort, academic rigor, stu-
dent-faculty interaction
and support for learning,
retention and graduation
rates.,
Prough said, !"We try to
keep our programs af-
fordable while maintain-
ing high quality. We were
proud to be recognized for
our efforts."
For information about
Chipola's Exceptional Stu-
dent Education degree,
contact Dr. Lou Cleveland
at 718-2416.


Local Optimist Club

to sponsor oratorical

contest for students


Special to the Floridan

The Optimist Club of
Northeast Jacksofn Coun-
ty., is encouraging area
students, to speak their
minds 'about the topic
"How My Passions Impact
the World" as part of the
Optimist International
Oratorical Contest for the
2013-2014 year.
The Optimist Club Will
judge the local students'
speechesbasedoncontent
and presentation to de-
termine the top winners.
Winners will be rewarded,
the winning speeches will
be sent to the zone level,
and possibly the district
level for. the opportunity
to Win a $2,500 college
scholarship.
Students under the. age
of 19 as.of Dec. 31i, who
have not yet graduated
from high school or the
equivalent, are eligible to


participate:", '.
"As theyprepare for their
future,' many of our local
students. need experience
expressing their thoughts
Sand opinions to' an audi-
ence," Club President Liz
Jackson 'said. "The ora-
torical contest challenges
them to do just that and
also offers an.opportunity
for scholarships. In this
way, our .club hopes to
bring out the best in each
of them and. help them
achieve their goals for the
future." ,
The deadline to hand in
speeches is Oct. 28. The
Oratorical competition
will be held on Nov. 4 at
the Grand Ridge School
library.
Students wishing to par-
ticipate in the oratorical
contest can find out more
about the contest by con-
tacting the club at 557-
8637 or 693-3145.


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Registration for Chipola

Term C set for Oct. 10


Special to the Floridan

Registration for Chipo-
la College Fall Term C is
Thursday, Oct. 10, from 8
a.m. to 3 p.m. Classes be-
gin Oct. 11. ':,
Term C courses are of-
fered in a condensed
format of :approximately
seven weeks compared
to the traditional ]15-week
semester.. Late .registra-
tion is Friday, Oct. 11,
from,8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Term C is open to cur-
rent students and to new
students who have never
enrolled at Chipola. Cur-
rent students may add
Term C courses to"their
existing schedules.
.Term C courses include:
(ENC 1133) ResearchWrit-
ing (online); (HUM 2233)
Humanities .. w/Writing
II (online); (NUR 2960)
Nursing Review I (on-
line); (PSY 2012) General


Psychology (online); (PSY
2012) General Psychology,
5:30-8:30, TR; (SLS 1101)
Orientation (online) and
(SYG 1000) Introduction
Sociology, 5:30-8:30, MW.
Chipola's open-door
policy guarantees accep-
tance to any student with
a standard high school
diploma or its equiva-
lent. Prospective stu-
dents should complete a
college application,
available -in the Office
of Admissions, or on-
line at www.chipola.edu.
Students must provide
an official high school
or college transcript, Stu-
dents should visit an aca-
demic advisor in the Stu-
dent Services building to
register.
For information about
enrolling at Chipola,' call
the Admissions Office at
718-2311, or visit www.
chipola.edu


The Associated Press

ORLANDO Casey
Anthony's attorneys .:are
trying to block, her from
giving a deposition for a
woman who claims the
Florida mother defamed
her. .
Anthony's attorneys
filed a motion late last
week asking a judge in her
Tampa bankruptcy case
to stop the deposition,
claiming they weren't
properly given notice and
that the, woman's claim
lacks merit.
Anthony is scheduled
to give the deposition on
Wednesday to' Zenaida
Gonzalez's.attorneys.
Anthony told detectives
that a baby sitter named
Zenaida Gonzalez kid-
napped ,her 2-year-ol!
daughter Caylee while the
detectives were investi-
gating the girl's 2008 dis-
appearance, Anthony was
acquitted in 2011 of mur-
dering her daughter.'
Gonzalez 'claims in a
state lawsuit that she was'
defamed by those state-
ments 'and should- be
considered ,a creditor in
Anthony's federal bafik-
ruptcy case. :
In the motion, Antho-
ny's attorneysclaim Gon-
zalez is oi. a "quest for
publicity" and that she is
"a principal orchestrator
of the media circus" sur-
rounding Anthony.
Moreover, Anthony al-
'ieady has been deposed
in state 'court anrd'she
would assert her Fifth
Amendment right against
self-:incrimination, herat-


torney, David Schrader,.
said in the motion.
"Although .- Gonzalez'
counsel has repeatedly
told-the press and other
that,his goal in this case
is to 'break Ms. Anthony's
story,' he will not do so and
should not be allowed to
put Ms. Anthony through
another argumentative
and 'abusive proceeding
..." Schrader said.
Gonzalez's .attorney,
Matt Morgan, said in
an email that Anthony
should be held ,account-
able under the law like
any other defendant in a
civil lawsuit. -
"We know she doesn't.
want' to answer, that
doesn't mean she
shouldn't have to;" Mor-
gan said.


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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013 3AF


Casey Anthony's


atorneystir torit

block her deposition:


LOCAL & STATE


I




-14A TUESDAY,OCTOBER8,2013 '


STHrE


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfldridan.com .JA.CKSC0


Jeffery Uss of Casino Inc., stops to play various slot machines
at the Global Gaming Expo, Wednesday, Sept. 25. in Las Vegas.
Florida legislators are considering allowing more casinos con-
taining slot machines to be built in order to increase revenue.


Fla. legislators


consider states


gamibling fute


: The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Flori-
da's gambling future could
be as simple as this: Nearly
every Floridian could soon
be within a two-hour drive
of a casino that contains
slot machines.
That was just one of the.
Many scenarios consul-
tants hired by state legis-
, lators said could happen,
depending on what steps
legislators take in the next
Sfew months.
It was in early 2012 that
Sthe Republican-controlled
Legislature shot down a
bill to allow major resort
casinos in South Florida.
But now lawmakers are se-
riously considering chang-
ing the state's gambling
Slaws including whether
Sto allow additional casinos
and whether to permit slot
machines at existing dog
and horse tracks.
SA state Senate panel
spent nearly three. hours
on Monday hearing from
the authors of a $400,000
.study on the potential
impacts of allowing more
gambling in the state.
That study which is
still being finalized con-
cluded adding casinos
would likely have a mod-
erate impact on the state's
economy and most money
Spent in the casinos would
Come from Floridians. The
study pointed out that
there is already a lot of
gambling already under-
Sway in the Sunshine State.
Yet the same legislators
who authorized spending
money on the study ex-
pressed skepticism about
some of the initial find-
ings.
Sen. Jack Latvala, ,,R-
.'Clearwater, pointed out
Show New Jersey-based
Spectrum Gaming Group
Shad conducted a study on
behalf of Malaysia-based
Genting Group that pre-
dicted a doubling of gam-,
bling revenue in the state
by just adding three South
SFlorida, casinos. Genting
had also contended that
the casinos could 'create
,as many as 100,000 extra
jobs.
Latvala noted that the
report done for legislators
predicted a much smaller
growth in jobs and not
as,, much extra gambling
revenue even though the
economy is better: now
than it was in 2011.
S "The entire credibility of
this report hinges on how


you possibly justify the
differences," Latvala said.
Michael Pollock, man-
aging director of Spec-
trum. pointed out that his
company never came up
with the 100,000 jobs fig-,
ure. But he said the ini-
tial estimates that adding
Three casinos could bring
in an additional '$7 bil-
lion in Florida was based
on Genting's marketing
pl.an th&t called for fly-
ing gamblers in from Asia
and marketing in South ,
America.
The report presented to
legislators suggested that
if they embraced a "wide
open" approach that state
could generate $5.4 billion
overall in gambling rev-
enue from six new major
casinos in south Florida,
Tampa, Orlando and Jack-
sonville as well as allow-
ing slot machines at every
one of the state's dog and
horse tracks. If legislators
approved a change this
sweeping Florida would
have more casinos than all
but five other states in the
nation.
Yet the study authors did
caution that building new
casinos in Florida would
not mean that the state
would suddenly rivalLas
Vegas and attract large ad-
ditional throngs of tour-
ists. -: ,
Sen. Gwen Margolis, D-
Aventura, said that Flor-
ida may be better served
by just giving additional
types of gambling to the
Seminole Tribe of Florida.
The tribe is paying the
state $1.2 billion over a
five-year period as part of
a deal that gave the Semi-
noles exclusive rights to
have blackjack and other
table games at three Bro-
ward CoUnty casinos and
others in Immokalee and
Tampa. But that deal ex-
piresin 2015. '
If you gave them an op-
portunity to do a few more
things we; wouldn't have
to sit around and worry
about casinos in ourback-
yard," Margolis said. :
Sen. John Thrasher said
the initial findings did not'
convince him that legisla-
tors should open the door
to more casinos.
S"I haven't heard a com-
pelling reason from my
perspective to think I want
to, vote to expand gain-.,
bling," said Thrasher, R-
St. Augustine and one of
the top Republicans in the
Senate. ,,


Orlando moves closer
to Major League Soccer


expansion franchise


The Associated Press


ORLANDO- Orlando's
board of commissioners
voted to approve a plan
to fund a new downtown
soccer stadium, bringing
it a step closer to securing
a Major League Soccer
franchise.
The board voted 7-0
Monday, approving use
of $20 million tourism
taxes for the stadium. The
remaining money for a
_Jstadium expected to cost


$84 million would come
from the USL Pro League's
Orlando City Soccer Club.
The plan won't be official
unless approved by the
.Orange County Commis-
sion in an Oct. 22 vote.
' Orlando Cityhas been
lobbying to become a
MLS expansion team,
but currently plays in the
outdated Florida Citrus
Bowl. MLS said it needs a
soccer-specific stadium
to become a viable
expansion city.


V


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Law,


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63-16
Louisville
Cincinnati
Michigan
'Troy
LSU
Auburn
Alabama
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BYU
Stanford
Texas A&M
South Walton
Clemson
Texas
Wisconsin
Graceville

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W-L
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Louisville
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Michigan
Troy
LSU
Auburn
Alabama
Georgia
BYU
Stanford
Ole Miss
Cottondale
Clemson
Oklahoma
SWisconsin
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W-L
61-18
Louisville
Cincinnati
Penn State
Troy
LSU
SAuburn
Alabama
Georgia
Georgia Tech
S Stanford
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Cottondale
Clemson
Oklahoma
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Cincinnati
Michigan
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LSU
Auburn
Alabama
Georgia
Georgia Tech
Stanford
Texas A&M
Cottondale
Clemson
Oklahoma
North Western
Graceville


W-L
52-27
Louisville
Cincinnati
Michigan
Georgia State
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Georgia
Georgia Tech
Stanford
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,COUNTY FLORIDAN *.,www.jcfloridan.com


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:~inf. a: :0,:linEi:.n'L;
In this photo provided by the Florida Keys News Bureau, two
orphaned California sea lions get acclimated to their new borne
in the Florida Keys Monday. Oct. 7, at Dolphins Plus Marine
Mammal Research and Education Center in Key Largo, Fla.


Orphaned sea


lionssfind new


home in_ Keys


Tne Associated Press


I I
-LL* S


I Name
I Address


_________________ Phone Number_____________
City Zip
List Your Picks (All entries must be received no later than Friday at 5:00 p.m.)


I .- 6..__ .-_-__ 1.1..__- -

| 2. 7.. __ 12__ _____
I -' -- - 13

.4. .." 5: . L .. 9. __ .' ....14.__ ,
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, .4 ,. ,


Football contest rules:
1. Pick the winners of the games hidden in the ads shown and list them on the official,
entry-,blank provided. -. ,
2.' Readers'of the Jacks6on' Coun. .oridan may enter the football contest weekly,,..
All entries.must be on the official entry form (no facsimiles will be aocep.ted].' '
-View and print ballot online at jcfloridan.com/sports '
3, Entriesmust be in our.hands by Friday at 5:00 pm following the publication. '
.'.'' ';Entries can be delivered toour i6ffice located at . .
4403 Constitution Lane P Marianna, Florida 32 -' ''
4. In case of p tie, the ie .reaker,,willidetermine th '. ,. t.
.;pnly 2 winnspers erhidusehold during the contest p, '
5. Employees oftte Jackson County Floridan and theirfai t blefor-entry.
..;Winner mustp.preselproper 'I.D, and complete a W-9 to r ce the weekly $75 prie:
7. Decision of the judges re final on all contest rules.
..7... eci~ln'g of the judges are final on all contest rules., '. '-


KEY LRGO Two y
orphaned Californias
one are getting acclinrr
to their new home it
Florida Keys.
Monday marked thE
time officials at Doll
Plus Marine Mar
Research and Educ
Center could hamn
the 75-pound youni
that are less than a
old,. The animals ai
in'Key Largo, via a F
cargo flight, late Sat
night. :
Marine mammal ex


I said California stranding
c ..enters usually have, 40
youngg orphaned sea lion pups
sea li-. between January and'April
nated annually. in the spring
n the of,0 2013; they were Over-
.;' .....whelmed, caring for more
e first than 1,000 sea. lion pups
phins found severely, malnour-
nmal,, ished. Seeking perma-
ation nent homes, the National
dfeed Oceanic and Atmospheric
gsters, Administration solicited
year licensed marine mammal
rived centers. ; .., ,,.
RedEx A Dolphins Plus animal
irday specialist and veterinarian
traveled toVallejo, Calif., to
peris escort them to Key Largo.


Donors pledge up


to $10 mon to


fund Head Start


Th.- 4A ,:,c:ialed Pr'-:
," ,) .' ... io.-,,,;,
--ATLANTA National
-Head Start Association
officials say a donation
Qf@up to $10 million from
two philanthropists will
help ;keep Head Start
',.jpograms running during
the federal government
shutdown .
"NHSA officials said in a
irlease Monday that Laura
and lohn Arnold's dona-
tion will help serve more
than 7,000 at-risk children
while 'the government
shutdown continues.',;
Programs in Georgia,
Alabama, Connecticut,


Florida, South Carolina .
and Missouri Were closed
at the end of the first week
of the shutdown. NHSA
officials say the programs
have been allocated fed-
eral funding, but admnin-
istrators are blocked from,
accessing the money be-
cause of the stalemate in
Washington. .' .
: National Head StartuAs-
sociation Executive Direc-
tor Yasmlna Vinci called.
the Arnolds' donationf
selfless and says the pro-
gram helps more than 27.
million of America's poor-
est children prepare for
,kindergarten.


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Hivy. 90 Marianna, FL
1-866-587-3673 850-482-4043
S www.chipolaford.com


12 MONTHS'SAMIEA 0 LAt VAllLI
II McCbY'S OUit.6ORt i
?2S1 1.ttfron S1' 'J Maunnu. 1I m f Mctoml lE *lihas,.. ...,.,.


Student charged in
bat attack at school
LkRGO, --An adult
student at a Tampa Bay
area tech school report-
edly attacked a teacher
and another student with
a wooden bat.
Police say 32-year-old )
, Wesley Lee Cox had the
bat with him when he ar-
rived at Pinellas Technical
Education Center Monday
morning. County, school
officials say Cox went to
his class and attacked
his teacher with the bat.
Another student tried to
help the teacher and was
also struck.
Officials saythe two
victims were hospitalized
as a precaution, but their
injuries weren't consid-
ered life-threatening.
Pinellas County Schools
spokeswoman Lisa Wolf
told dithe Tampa Bay Times
(http://goo.gl/lhbWRG
) they were still trying to
determine a motive for the
attack.
Cox was charged with
two counts of aggravated
battery. He was being held
on $20,000 bail. .

Scott signs death
warrant in central
Florida case
.TALLAHASSEE A man
who raped and a beat' a
'woman to death in central
Florida more than two
decades ago Is scheduled


to be executed on Nov. 12.
Gov. Rick Scott signed a
-death warrant for 40-year-
.old Darius Kimbrough on:
Tuesday.
Authorities say Kim- ,
brought broke into the
Orlando apartment\of
28-year-old Denise Collins
,as she slept in October
1991. Kimbrough sexually
assaulted Collins and then
beat her to death.

SWater levels are:,
falling in Lake
Okeechobee
WEST PALM BEACH-
Water levels are falling in
Lake Okeechobee.
The U.S. Army Corps of
Engineers said Monday
that the lowerWater levels
mean they can start reduc-
ingtheamount of water
being released from the
*lake to relieve pressure on.
its aging earthen dike.
Critics say high levels ,
of polluted freshwater
released from the lake this
summer has exacerbated
environmental problems
in the Caloosahatchee ,
River and the St. Lucie es-
tuary. Above-average rain-
fall prompted the corps to
.increase the discharges.
Parts of the dike around
the lake date to the 1930s.,
High lake water levels
significantly increase the
risk of leaks or a breach in
the dike.

From wire reports


-L
36


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urn,.
omq,
rgia.
a Tech
ford
A&M
dale
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-Mille


State Brziefs


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8,2013 5A


STATE & R1E ION




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


2 Americans, German-American win Nobel in medicine


The Associated Press

NEW YORK Two
Americans and a German-
American won the Nobel
Prize in medicine,Monday
for illuminating how. tiny
bubbles inside cells shuttle
key substances around like
a vast and highly efficient
fleet of vans, delivering
the right cargo to the right
place at the'right time.
Scientists believe the re-
search could someday lead
to new medicines for epi-
lepsy, diabetes and other
conditions.
The work has already
Helped doctors diagnose
a severe form of epilepsy
and immune deficiency
diseases in children. It has
also aided research into the
brain and many neurologi-,
cal diseases, and opened
the door for biotech com-
panies to make yeast pump
'out large quantities of use-.
ful proteins like insulin.
The $1.2 million prize.
will be shared by lames
Rothman, 62, of Yale Uni-
versity, Randy Schekman,
64, of the University of
California, Berkeley, and
Dr. Thomas Sudhof, 57, of
Stanford, University.
They unlocked the mys-
teries of the cell's internal
transport system, which
relies on bubble-like struc-
tures called vesicles to de-
liver substances the cell'
needs. The fleet of vesicles


places..Also in the '90s,
LIC 3C).Sudhofidentified the ma-
c hinery that controls. when
vehicles release chemi-
tICIcal messengers from one
e brain cell that let it com-
Ss municate with another.
. "This issnot an overnight
e ,. thing. Most of it has been
accomplished and devel-
"oped over many years, if
not decades," Rothman
said.
Rothman said. he lost
grant money for the work
recognized by the Nobel
committee, but he will now
reapply, hoping the prize
will make a difference in
receiving funding.
r I,,::TE,,L:E Schekman said he was
Randy Schekman (right) professor at the University, of California, Berkeley, holds up his' awakened at 1 a.m. at his
lifetime campus parking pass that he was given by Chancellor Nicholas Dirks (left)-after home in, California' by
winning the .Nobel Prize inpmedicine during a.news conference Monday, Oct. 7, in Berkeley, the chairman of the prize
Calif. committee, just as he was
suffering from jetlag after
is sort of the FedEx of he- the bus stop and open its versity-of Pittsburgh, said returning, from" a trip to
cellular world,, doors so that people can the work provided the in- Germany the night before.
When a pancreas cell re- get out?" Nobel,committee tellectual framework that "I wasn't thinking too
leases insulin or one brain secretary Goran Hansson scientists'use to study how stiaig~'t. I didn't have any-
cell sends out a chtemi- said. "There are similar brain cells communicate thing elegant to say,. he
cal messenger to talk to a problems in the cell." and how other cells release told The ASsociated Press.
neighboring one, for"'ex- Jeremy Berg, former di- hormones. "All I could saywas'Oh, my
ample, the vesicles have to rector of the National In-,' So the. work has indi-, God,' and that was that."


deliver those substances
Sto the right places on the
'cell surface. They also ferry
cargo between different
parts of a cell. .
'"Imagine hundreds of
thousands of people who
are traveling around hun-
dreds of miles of streets;
how are they going.to find
the right way? Where will


stitute of General Medical
Sciences in Bethesda, Md.,
said the prize was long
overdue and widely ex-
pected because the work
was "so fundamental and
has. driven so much other
research."
Berg, who now directs
the Institute for Personal-
ized Medicine at the Uni-


rectly affected research
into virtually all neurologi-
cal disease as well as other
diseases, he said., .
In the 1970s, Schekman
discovered a set of genes
that were'required for ves-
icle- transport. Rothman
revealed in the 1980s and
'90s how vesicles delivered
their cargo to the right


Germany but moved to the
U.S. in 1983 and also has
American citizenship, told
the AP he received the call
from the committee while
driving in Spain, where he
was due to give a talk.
"And like a good citizen I
pulled over and picketl up
the phone," he said. "To be-
honest, .1 thought at first
it was a joke. I have a lot
of frienrids who might'play
these kinds of tricks."
"I was stunned and I was
literally speechless," Sud-
hof later told reporters.,
The" medicine prize
kicked off-this year's No-
bel announcements. The
awards in physics, chem-
istfry, ,literature, peace and
economics will be an-
nounced this week and
next. Each prize is worth
8 million Swedish kronor
($1.2 million).
. Rothrpan and Schek-
man won the Albert Lasker
Basic Medical Research
Award for their research
in 2002 an award often
seen as a precursor of a
Nobel Prize. Sudhof won a


He called the prize a, Lasker last month.
wonderful. acknowledg- Established 'by Swedish
ment of the work he and industrialist Alfred Nobel,
his students had done. the Nobel Prizes have been
"I called my lab, manager handed out since 1901.
and I told him to go buy a Last year's Nobel in
couple bottles of Cham- medicine went to Britain's
pagne and expect to have John Gurdon and Japan's
a celebration with my lab," Shinya Yamanaka for their
he said. contributions to stem 'cell
Sudhof, who was born in science.


Early snow kdlls thousands of cattle in South Dakota


Th A i Pv s, _
The Associated Press


PIERRE, S.D. A'. re-'
cord-breaking storm that
,dumped 4 feet of snow in
parts of western South Da-
kota left ranchers dealing
with heavy losses, in some
cases perhaps up to half
their herds, as they. assess
how many of their cattle
died during the unseason-.
ably early blizzard. ".;
Meanwhile, utility com-
panies were working to
restore power ".to; tens
-of thousands of. people
still without 'electricity
Monday. after the week-
end storm, that was part
of a powerful weather
system that also buried
parts of Wyoming' and
Colorado with snow and
produced destructive tor-
'nadoes in Nebraska and
Iowa, At least four deaths
were attributed to the
weather, including a South
SDaikptaman'who collapsed


T'HEASSOCIATED PRESS
Major roads are plowed, but piles of snow are melting
causing potential flood hazards in Rapid City, S.D., Monday,
Oct.7.
while cleaning snow off his bring $1,500 or more, he
roof. said.
Gary' Caminack, who "It's;bad. It's really bad.
ranches on the prairie I'm the eternal optimist
near Union Center about andthisisreallybad,"Cam-
40. miles northeast of the mack said. "The livestock
Black Hills, said he lost, loss is just catastrophic....
about-70 cows and some.' It's pretty unbelievable."
calves, about 15 percent Cammack said cattle
of his herd. A calf would were soaked by 12 hours of
normally sell for $1,000, rain early in the storm, so
while a mature cow would many were unable to sur-


vive an additional 48 hours
of snow and winds up to 60
mph.
"It's the worst early sea-
son snowstorm I've seen
in my lifetime," said Cam-"
mack, 60.
Early estimates suggest
western South Dakota lost
at 'least 5, percent of its
cattle, said Silvia Christen,
executive director of the
South Dakota Stockgrow-
ers Association. Some' in-
dividual ranchers reported
losses of 20 percent to 50
percent of their livestock,
Christen said. The storm
killed calves that were due
to be sold soon as well as
cows that would produce
next year's calves in an
area where livestock pro-
duction is a big part of the
economy, she said.
"This is, from an eco-
nomic standpoint, 'some-
thing we're going to feel for
a couple of years," Chris-
ten said.


Some ranchers still aren't
sure how many animals
they lost, because they
haven't been able to track
down all of their cattle.
Snowdrifts covered fences,
allowing, cattle to' leave
their pastures and drift for
miles.: -. .
"Some cattle might be
flat buried in a snow bank
someplace," said Shane
Kolb of Meadow, who lost
only one cow.
State officials are tallying
livestock losses, but the
extent won't be known for
several days until ranchers
locate 'their cattle, Jamie
Crew of the state Agricul-
ture Department said.
Ranchers and officials
said the losses were ag
gravated by the fact that a
government disaster pro--
gram to help ranchers re-
cover from livestock losses
has expired. Ranchers
won't be able to get federal
help until Congress passes


a new farm bill, said Perry
Plumart, a spokesman for
Sen. Tim Johnson, D-S.D.
SMeariwhile, more than
22,000 homes and busi-
nesses in western South.
Dakota remained without
power Monday afternoon,
according to utility com-
panies. National Guard
troops were helping util-
ity crews pull equipment
through 4the. heavy, wet
snow 'to install new elec-
tricity poles.
At least 1,600 poles were
toppled in the northwest
part of the state alone,
and workers expect to find
more, Grand River Electric
Coop spokeswoman Tally
Seim said.
"We've got guys flying
over our territory, count-
.ing as they go. We're find-
ing more as we are able to
access the roads. The roads
have been pretty blocked
on these rural country
roads," Seim said.


Social Securityjudge accused of disability scheme


The Associated Press

SWASHINGTON A re-
tired Social Security judge
in West Virginia collabo-
rated with a lawyer to im-
properly. award disabil-
ity benefits to hundreds
of applicants, according
to a report released Mori-.
day by congressional
investigators. .
The report accuses re-
'tired administrative law
Judge David B. Daugherty
of scheming with lawyer
Eric'C. Conn to approve
more than 1,800 cases
from 2006 to 2010.
"By 2011, Mr. Conn and
Judge Daugherty had col-
laborated on a scheme
that enabled the judge to
approve, in assembly-line
fashion, hundreds of cli-
ents for disability benefits
using manufactured medi-
cal evidence," said the
report by the staff of the
Senate Homeland Security
and. Governmental Affairs
Committee.
"The report describes
how one lawyer, several
judges and a group of doc-
tors took advantage of the
situation and exploited the
program for their own per-
sonal benefit," Sen. Tom
Coburn, R-Okla., said at a
committee hearing Mon-
day. "Together, they moved
hundreds' of claimants
onto the disability rolls
based 'on manufactured
medical evidence aind
boilerplate decisions. As a
result they saw millions of
dollars flow their way, pro-


motions at, work and had
bad behavior-ignored."
Conn -runs a law firm
specializing in disabil-
ity cases in Stanville, Ky.,
near the West Virginia
border. Daugherty, who
was a judge based, in
Huntington, WVa., retired
in 2011 after questions
were raised about his re-
lationship with Conn, the
report said.
Conn appeared at Mon-
day's Senate hearing but
declined to answer sena-
tors' questions, asserting
his constitutional right
against self-incrimination.
Daugherty also attended
the hearing but left be-
fore he was called to -tes-
tify, said Sen. Tom Carper,
D-Del., chairman of the
committee.
Carper said Daugherty
had been subpoenaed
to testify. Carper said. he
would consult with other
senators before deciding
how to respond to Daugh-
erty leaving.
Two doctors who did
work for Conn's clients told
the committee that they
are honest doctors with
nothing to hide, though
one doctor, Srinivas M.
Ammisetty, said it was a
mistake for him to. sign
medical forms that Conn's
office had filled out for
him.
A. Bradley Adkins, a psy-
chologist in Pikeville, Ky.,
said he, too, signed forms
filled out by Conn's office.
SA third doctor, David P.
Herr of West Union, Ohio,


*' declined to answer sena-
tors' questions, invoking
his constitutional right
against self-incrimination.
According to the. re-
port, the Social' Secu-
rity Administration paid
Conn's firm more than
$4.5 million in 'attorney
fees from cases heard by
Daugherty frohfi 2006
to 2010. In 2010,
Conn was the third high-
est-paid disability' lawyer
in the country, the report.
'said.
Investigators reviewed
Daugherty's bank records
and found $96,000 in un-
explained cash deposits,
the report said.
"From 2003 to 2011,
Judge Daugherty's bank re-


cords contain regularly oc-
curring cash deposits to-
taling $69,800, the source
of which is unexplained
in the judge's financial
disclosure forms," the re-
port said. "Fiom 2007 to
2011, his daughter's bank
records list similar cash
deposits; totaling anoth-
er $26,200. When asked
about the $96,000 in cash
deposits, Judge Daugherty
refused to explain their
origin or the source of the
funds;"
Justice Department
spokesman 'Brian Fallon
declined to comment on
whether the Justice, De-
partment is conducting
a criminal probe of the
matter.,


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-16A TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8,2013


NATION





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


James and Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel.
4278 Lafayette Street
850-482-2332.
, www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com


James and Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com


Emma. arye
ImmumhartyCoy Elry Hess


Emma Mary. Dumhart,
87, of Marianna died Sun-
day, October 6, 2013 at
Jackson Hospital.
A native of Baltimore,
Maryland, Mrs. Dumhart
had resided in Mafianna
for the past four years.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Henry Andrew Dumhart;
one- son, James Dumhart;
one daughter, Jacqueline
Dumhart;.her parents, Wil-
liam Carroll and Gracie
,Corbin 'Waltman; two
brothers, Jack and Carroll
Waltman. .
Survivors include her
,son, Richard Iumhart and
wife Patricia of Marianna;
'one, daughter, Judith Blan-
:,ton and husband Jessie of
Baltimore; six grandchil-
dren, five great grandchil-
dren; two sisters, Gracie
Hagis and husband Rudy;
Angela Powell all of Bald-
more.
Memorization' will be by
cremation with James and
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
Sdox Chapel directing.
A memorial service will
,be held at a later date in
Baltimore, Maryland.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
%. -w in- i n ,lndi.kcifireidalhomE: ,.,.T,


Bradwell Mortuary '
18300 Blue Star Highway
Quincy, Florida 32351
850-627-3700

SBetty Jane
Presley Glaze

Betty Jane Presley Glaze.
'83, was born in Birming-
ham, Alabama where she
spent most of her life be-s
Sore moving to Florida. Ms.
Glaze of Marianna, Florida
Passed away peacefully at
home surrounded by
friends, early Tuesday, Oc-
tober 1, 2013. Ms:. Glaze
was recently diagnosed
with pancreatic cancer.
SShe is survived by 4
daughters, 7 grandchildren
and 8.great grandchildren.


Sites
'FRom Page IA '
weeded out.
The list originates from
resident complaints and
.commissioner recommen-
dations, and Municipal
Development Director Kay
" Demnnis said the process
i : from target
*: ~to tear-down.
can take
about year.
On 'Sept.
i'.. 23, the city's
Planning
"Wilis and Zon-
Wils ing Board'
approved
,the, 2013-2014 list andl
:the -October, commission,
'meeting was the first time
Dennis formally presented
lit to commissioners for ap"
proval. And 'that meeting
brought a few owners to
,city hall, where they could
talk with cito officials
about their properties be-
ing Cnamed. a nuisance
Structure. .
The ReV. John McMil-
lion and. his wife, Sharon
McMillion, voiced their
dissatisfaction with -the
city's .notification pro-
cesspfor owners. With cor-
resptndence related to.
.4152 Cedar St. and its in-
clusi r o n the list being
,delivered to part-owner
:Ms. McMillion's home,
:that seemed to the McMfil-
'ions to excuse the other
part-owner, the Michelle
Thorton Estate, from
its 'responsibility for the
structure.
Attorney Frank Bon-
durant explained that it
didn't, but that the city,
as required, uses the


A-P !LLJLJLAtAJL%.LJL 16


Florists

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2911 Jefferson St. Marianna
850-372-4456


address listed on tax re-
cords for the property for
notification, and had no
other means of contact-
ing the Thorton Estate.
After some back-and-forth
.On' the issue, Fire Chief
Nakeya Lovett yolun-
teered" to contact a rela-
tive of Thortoin's that
he knew to attempt to
get contact details, for the
estate.
Also at the meeting was
ShagWillis, who said he'd
been busy working to get
a house that belongs to his'.
mother's estate off the list.
He said he's been cleaning
up the yard at 2957 Green
St., pressure-washing the
outsidelof the house':and
making other repairs. .;
"It was my fault for let-
ting it get in the shape that
it was," Willis said of the
house.,
The details he gave to
the commission' weren't
: enough to get the prop-
erty purged from the
list that night, but the
board encouraged him to
keep at it and said Dennis
would be back to check his
progress.
By Friday, Willis had
secured a development,
order from the city, allow-
ing him to do construc-
tion work on the struc-
ture. That,'combined with
previous efforts, may be
enough to put 2957 Green
St. in the clear. If it does,
Willis joins the, on aver-
age, 73 percent of own-
ers who tear' down or
spruce up their own
properties, improve their
neighborhoods, and re'-.
move themselves from the
city's dilapidated struc-
tures list.


Debt limit crisis overtaking



shutdown as U.S. focus


Coy Elry Hess, 82, of
Alford died Saturday, Octo-
ber. 5, 2013 at Jackson Hos-
pital.
. He was born June 6,1931
in Alabama. He joined the
-U.S. Army and later joined
the U.S. Air Force serving
in Korea & Vietnam. He re-
tired with 20 years of serx -
ice to his country. Coy was
a member 'of St. Anne's
Catholic Church in Marian-
na. ,
Preceded in death by one
sister and three brothers.
Survivors include his
wife, Mildred L. Hess of
Alford; sons, Earl Boggler
and wife, Sue of Arizona;
Coy Hess and wife, Misty of
Marianna; Norman Hess
and wife, Lynn of yirginia;
two daughters, Berry Lou
Speers and Therese Raines
and husband, Ronnie, all of
Alford; one surviving
brother, Curtis E. Hess, Jr.,
of California; I0'grandchil-
dren, 19 great grandchil-
dren, "one great-great
grandchild.
Funeral Services will be
10 a.m, Wednesday, Octo-'
ber 9, 2013 at St.' Anne's
Catholic Church with Fa-
ther George Sammut offi-
ciating. Burial will follow in
Pinecrest' Memorial Gar-
dens.with James and Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing. :
Family will receive
friends Tuesday, October 8,
from 6-7 p.m. at Jamesand
Sikes MNladdox Chapel.
Expressions of svymnpathy
may be made online at
wr-ix\ lame.i;mand k ilieiihelh,)me;: coni,


Virus"

F From PageiA. ,

working ,to detect the.
viruses spread, by mosr,
quitoes to humans or
animals.
Mosquito-borne in-
fections in' people can.
cause' headache, :fever,
dizziness, confusion,
movement disorders and
coma.
Prevention of
mosquito bites and
mosquito-borne
illness
Minimize outdoor
.activities between dusk!
and dawn where
mosquitoes are:" .most
active. .
)' When outdoors and
mosquitoes are present,
wear shoes, socks, long
pants and a long-sleeved
shirt.
-Use mosquito repel-
lent as directed by. the
manufacturer.
)) Repair residential
screening, including
porches and .patidos, if
.tears or other openirings are
found. I
) Eliminate. -mosquito
breeding sites.



Mailboxes
From PaglA . .
with the' -eadiights off.
The dome light was on in-
side the truck, the victim
said, and he could see' two
young white men sitting
inside it. The 'victim said
he heard a loud noise and
that the truck then pulled.
away. He left the porch
to investigate the noise
he'd heard and found that


Pumpkins
From PagelA

was discovered, a city
work crew had to spend a
good half-hour shoveling
up the chunks of pump-
kin and spraying water to
get rid of the remaining
debris.
Jackson County Grow-
ers Association represen-
tative Sharon Arnett said
the prank was like "a kick
in' the gut." She said, how-
ever, that it wouldn't deter
the growers from doing
this again next year.


90TH ANNIVERSARY SERVICE

FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
.SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13TH JoAM


On the Net:
www.cdc.gov .. .. )'
www.doh state.fl.us/Environmeirp iedicine/arboviral/jn-
dex.html ' ' '
httpp:,/www.freshfromflorida.com/Divlsions-Offices/Ani-
mal-lndustr_ EdUcation/rFr-the-Commdnity/Anirpal-Dis.
e'ease-lnform'6tion/West-Nile-Vlrus". -. '.' '. ;.-


Tips on Eliminating,
Mosquito Breeding
Sites
C. Clean out eaves,
troughs and gutters.
Remove old tires or
drill holes in those used in
-playgrounds to drain. .'.
)) Turn over or remove
empty plastic pots. -
Pick up all beverage
containers and cups.
Check tarps on boats
or other equipment that
may collect water. .
p Pump qut bilges on
boats. -
Replace water in bird-
baths and pet or other ani-
mal feeding dishes at least
once a week.- ,
)) Change water in plant
trays,- including hang-
ing plants, at least once a
week.
Remove vegetation or
obstructions in drainage
ditches that prevent the
flow of water.
Tips on Repellent Use


hibs ni mailbox had been
destroyed. *
On Sunday morning,
around 8 a.m., a resident
on Dogwood Street called
to report that his mailbox
had been destroyed the
night before. It had appar-
ently happened around
the same time that the
Broad Street mailbox had
been damaged. He said
he was inside his house
when he heard a loud
nose arourid 9:50 p.m. the


"You spend so much
time organizing a free
event for the kids, it turns
out great, and then some-
one comes along and
vandalizes .this beautiful
park that so.many people
worked so hard to put in
place, It's really sad that
someone would stoop to
that, but we're not going
to let that stop us. That
would be like letting them
control us and we're not
having that. It's definitely
on."
The pumpkin prank
wasn't the only mischief in
Marianna over the week-


S Always read label di-
rections carefully for the
approved usage before ap-
plying a repellent to skin.
Some repellants are not
suitable for children.
)) Products with concen-
trations of up to 30 percent
DEET are generally recom-
mended. Picaridin and oil
of lemon eucalyptus are
other riepellefit options..
)) Apply insect repellent
to exposed skin or onto
clothing, but not under
clothing. ,I
) In protecting children,
read label instructions to
be sure the repellent' is
age-appropriate.' Accord-
ing to the CDC, mosquito
repellents containing oil of
lemon eucalyptus should
not be used on children
under the 'age of 3 years.
DEET is not recommend-
.ed on children younger
than 2 months old.
SInfants should be kept
indoors or mosquito net-
ting should be used, over


night before and had gone
to investigate it. He dis-
covered that his mailbox
,had been damaged and
was lying in the street. He
told police' that, while he
was outside looking at his
mailbox that night, he had
also heard another similar
loud noise in the distance
that evening.
Officers discovered: -13
' more destroyed mailboxes
Son Sunday. All15 belonged
to residences located on


end. A total of 15 mailbox-
es on the east end of town
- including at least one
on Madison Street were
destroyed sometime Sat-
urday night or Sunday.
Marianna Police Chief
Hayes Baggett said it
is not known whether
the pumpkin smash-
ers are the same people
who destroyed the mail-
boxes, but he's not ruling
out that" possibility. Any-
one with information in
either incident is asked
to call his office at 526-
3125 or CrimeStoppers at
526-5000.


carriers when, mosquitoes
are present.
S))Avoid 'applying repel-
lents to the hands of chil-
dren. Adults should apply
repellent first to their own
hands and then transfer
it to the child's skin and
clothing.
)) If additional protec-i
tion is necessary, apply
a permethrin repellent
directly to your clothing.
Again, always .follow the
manufacturer's directions.
For more information on
mosquito-borne diseases,
visit DOH's Envir6nmen-
tal Health website or the
CDC website, call the West
Nile Virus Hotline at 1-
888-880-5782, or contact
your local county health
department. Additionally,
information'on arbovirus-,
es can be found at FDACS
by calling 850-410-0900.
Residents of Florida are
encouraged to report dead
birds' through the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conser-
vation Commission's web-
site at www.MyFWC.com/
bird, or call their county
health department or lo-
cal FWC office.
You can reach. the
Jackson. County Health
Department's Environ-
mental Health Section at
482-9227.


the east end of the city and
north of U.S. 90. At least
one on Madison Street was
among the other damaged
boxes.
Anyonewithinformation,
in 'the case which could
lead police to the truck
described by the victim, or
to the person or people re-
sponsible for the damage,
should-call the Marianna
Police Department at 526-
3125 or CrimeStoppers at
526-5000.


Attack
From Page 1A
and head with a closed
fist, and also choked her
twice.
Determining that the
victim's injuries appeared
consistentwith her sworn
statement to officers, au-
thorities proceeded with
the arrest of her mother.
Smith was taken to the
Jackson County Jail to
await first appearance.
Online, all the time!
www.jcfloridan.com


Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Q,.,dit\, Servke at Afwiabie P,'es
Come Visit us at 3424 West Highway 90
850-482-5041 h I


Obituaries


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8,2013 7AFF


LOCAL & NATION


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON A possible na-,
tional default loomed closer on
Monday as the partial government
shutdown lingered, rattling markets
in the U.S. and overseas. A grid-
locked Congress betrayed little or
no urgency toward resolving either
ofthe threats. -
Stocks got a case of the jinters on
Wall Street, and halfway around the
world China stressed the impor-
tance for the international economy
of raising the U.S. debt limit.
"Safeguarding the debt is of vital
importance to the economy of the
U.S. and the world," Vice Finance
Minister Zhu Guangyao said, ac-
cording to the official Xinhua News
Agency. China holds $1.277 trillion
in U.S. Treasurybonds. second only
to Japan.
At home, the political rhetoric was
unchanged and generally utin-
compromising -'while a new poll
suggested Republicans are paying
a heavier price than Democrats for
the deadlock.
President Barack Obama said the
House should vote immediately on
ending the partial closure of the
federal establishment. He accused
"House Speaker John Boehner of
refusing to permit the necessary
legislation to -coime to the floor
because he "doesn't apparently
want to see the ... shutdown-end
at the moment, unless he's able to


N ILA.'."IAILF. REL..L ;
House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio arrives on Capitol Hill in Washington, Mon-
day, Oct. 7,.The Republican-controlled House and the Democrat-controlled Sen-
ate are at an impasse, neither side backing down, after House GOP conservatives
linked the funding bill to President Obama's existent health care law.
extract. concessions that don't have emment is fully reopened and the
anything to do with the budget." debt limit has been raised to stave
Boehner, in rebuttal, called on off the nation's first-ever default.
Obama to agree to negotiations on White House aide Jason Fur-
changes in the nation's health care man told reporters that if Boehner
overhaul and steps to curb deficits, "needs to have some talking point
the principal GOP demands for for his caucus that's consistent with
ending the shutdown and eliminat- us not negotiating ... that's not add-
ing the threat of default. ing a bunch of extraneous con-
"Really, Mr. President. It's, time to ditons, of course he's welcome
have that conversation before our to figure out whatever talking
economy is put further at risk,'" the .point he wats that helps him sell
Ohio Republican said in remarks on something."
the House floor. The current standoff is the latest:
Obama said he would talk "the Republicans on those topics or three years between Obama and a
virtually any others. But the White House Republican majority that has
House has said repeatedly tle presi- steered to the right with the rise of
dent will not negotiate until the gov- the tea party. .




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-1 8A TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8,2013


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Lady Pirates take 2 of 3 in quad match
1 --' ,* :' "^,. ,... -..'.'. .; ... : -- --',, "" *" ...... ....* ,,- ,''


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@'Iclorldarn corn


The Sneads Lady Pirates made
the trip to Tallahassee on Satur-
day for a quad match at Florida
High and came back with two
wins and a happy head coach.
Sneads (15-5) took wins over
John Paul II Catholic in three
sets and Wakulla in four sets
before suffering its only defeat
bf the weekend to the host Lady
.Seminoles in three.
The Lady Pirates have now
won eight of their last nipe
matches after hitting a rough
past in mid-September that in-
cluded a stretch of four losses
out of five.
This latest performance in


Florida High was particularly
encouraging, Sneads coach
Sheila Roberts said Monday.
"I was real pleased. We played
solid all day," the coach said.
"When a small school can into
a day with more urban area
schools and bigger schools and
come out as strong as we did. it
makes me feel good and makes
me feel proud of the program.
We're playing very competitive
volleyball now."
In the first match of the day,
Sneads topped lohn Paul by
scores of 25-12, 25-9. and 25-7,
with Logan Neel having a big
night on the attack with a team--
high 16 kills.
Ashlyn Roberts also had 10
kills, while Emily Glover had


seven and De'Aryll Green six.
Green also had five blocks,
with Mallory Beauchamp lead-
ing the team with 24 digs, and
Logan McCord topping the Lady
Pirates with 29 assists. '
SAshlyn Roberts also had 16
digs and six ace serves, while
McCord had 10 digs.
Against Wakulla, Sneads took,
the first set 25-21 before drop-
ping the second 25-17 and
bouncing back to win the fi-
nal two by scores of 25-16 and
25-22:'.
Ashlyn Roberts led the Lady
Pirate, With 11 digs, with Neel
adding nine digs, Green six, and
Glover'five..
S" ,See PIRATES. Page 8B


Youth Soccer


Extreme


knock off

Raptors 2 -1,


atMERE:

,"*:*" BY SHELIAMADER
Floridn CUorrespondent

Midget league soccer action
continued last Thursday at Op-
timist Park, with The Extreme
picking up a 2-1 win over the
Raptors.
Ryan Melzer picked up both
goals for The Extreme, though
were not available from the Rap-
tors tearn.
The win improves the Extreme,
to 2-1 on the young season.
Following the- game; Extreme
coach. Mason Brock said he was
very proud ofhis team.
"Aubrie Hinson, Brady Brock,
Trent DeFelix and Hayden Gause
all played well," he said.
SIn game two it was a defen- .
sive battle with the Mystics nar-
rowly losing a 1-0 game to the
Thunderbolts. :; '
SMystics coach Kit Reagan said
after the game, "Even though we
lost 1-0, that was the best Mys-
tics have played this year. All of
the players gave me everything,
100 percent. We were unable
to score; but defended at least
five goals. Coleman Reagan and
Pacey Williams switched out as
goalie and Sarah Ann Calloway
took the lead on offense."
Teams were scheduled to "be
back in action Monda. with
more games scheduled for today
beginning at 5:30 p.m.

*^ NFLr *

JaguarsQB,

,Gabbert wont
playagainst


Broncos
S The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE Blainme,,
Gabbert is back on the bench
with another injury.
Jacksonville Jaguars coach
Gus Bradley said Monday he ex-
pects Gabbert to miss Sunday's
game at Denver because of a
strained hamstring. The injury
knocked Gabbert out of Sun-
day's 34-20 loss at St. Lo/uis.
Brfidley. also reiterated that
he s planning to stick with Gab-
bert, the 10th overall pick in the
2011 draft, as the starter when
he's healthy again. ,
"Right now, that's what -I
think," Bradley said. "There
are some crazy things that
can happen, I guess. ... We'll
see how Blaine does this week
with his injury. I know it's very
important for him to get back,
and he's'going to do everything
he can to get back."
Chad Henne. will make his
third start of the season. Henne
has completed 56 percent of
his passes for 601 yards, with
two touchdowns and two inter-
ceptions. He has been sacked
eight times.
; See GABBERT. Page 8B


GHS FOOTBALL





Tigers regrouping


The Graceville Tigers come onto the field during a gameparjier this season., ,

GracevilIle hosts Jay in wake of disappoi itin.g defeat


BYDUSTIN KENT
:'* dkent@jcfloridan.com

After suffering a devastating district loss
in Sneads on Friday night, the Graceville
Tigers will attempt to pick up the pieces
and regroup in time to get back in the win
column this weekagainst the visiting Jay
A Royals. .
Graceville (3-3) went into last week's
Matchup with Sneads looking to improve
to 2-0 in District 2 and:i.all but knock"the
Sneads Pirates out of the race for one of
Sthe league's top two spots. ,
It appeared the Tigers were well on their
wayto doing just that when they took a
23-14 halftime lead in which their offense
racked up 342 total yards and looked vir-
tually unstoppable for the game's, first 24
minutes. -
But the :Pirates found the antidote to
Graceville's offensive dominance in the


second half in the form of a time: cbn-
suming, ball-control attack that held the
ball for nearly 19 of the final 24 minutes
en route to a 29-23 comeback win.
The victory put the Pirates'back in the
thick ofthe district race and left the Tigers
searching for answers as to how they let a
game they were in control of slip away. ..
- "I just think we h ad a really gobd half
and then a really poor half," Graceville
coach ,Ty Wise said .succinctly Monday.
"Their offense did a'good job of moving
C the chains and maintaining possession
and finishing drives by putting points on
Sthe board. It was a frustrating half for us
Offensively because we really didn't pos-
sess the ball very much.
"It's tough because you work really hard
to prepare and to kind of let a game slip
away that' yow really, feel like you had
an opportunity to win is obviously very
Frustrating. It was a hard way to lose


a game." ;'.-,- '
Despite the defeat, Graceville stillcon-
trols its own destiny in the district race
and cafin'clinch a playoff berth-with wins
over Vernon on Oct. 18 and Cottoridale
:,.on N-' ov.. -." .. . '
"Our fate is still in our hands," Wise.
said. "The way this season ultimately
concludes will be up to.the way we ap-
proach the coming weeks. Hopefully our
-kids will meet the challenge, work hard,
and identify that we have to pray for 48
mrninutes. J don't.xvnt to take away from
what Sneads did; they did a great job, had
a great game plan, and deserved to win
the game. But we just need to work on
ourselves and try to get better every day
and hopefully the next time we have an
opportunity to play a district game, we'll
play for 48 minutes," .
S'::: See TIGERS, Page 8B


Cross Country

County runners compete at Panhandle Championship


BYDUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

Marianna High School was
host to the annual Panhandle
Championship 5K race Satur-
day, with the Marianna Bulldogs
cross country boys team taking
22nd out of 28 teams.
The MHS boys had an aver-
age time of 1:46:10.4, with the
Cottondale Hornets coming in
next at 1:48:00.9, and Sneads, at
24th with an average mark of
1:50:34.2.
Austin Gullett of Marianna fin-
ished with the top boys time for
a Jackson County runner, plac-
ing 77th with a time of 19:08.6,
with Cottondale's Michael Black
taking 85th at 19:20.1, and Mar-
ianna's John Metzler 90th at
19:29.6.
Sneads' top two finishers were
Xzavier Foster, who took 107th
at 20:08.6. alod Jeremy Wert,
," '" -'.- '- "


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Marianna's Natasha Smith, middle, runs during the Panhandle Champion-
ships 5K race Saturday morning at Marianna High School.


who was 108th at 20:11.5, while
Graceville's top runner was Trey
Cartwright at 129th with a time
of 20:45.
The Hornets' Tres Barnes was
140th with a time of 21:09.6;
. ' '. o' J,


Graceville's' Brandon Pittman
was 158th at 21:39.3; Marian-
na's Clyde Declouet was 168th
at 21:56.5; and Cottondale's
William Hinson was 169th at
22:01.4


- Aaron Athey gave the Hornets
a 172nd place finish with a time
,of 22:13.8, while Dustin Pittman
was 176th at 22:39.2 for Sneads,
and Floyd Clark was 177th at
22:39.2 for Marianna.
SIn the girls' race, Marianna
came in at 15th followed by Cot-
tondale at 17th.
The top county female runner
was Natasha Smith of MHS, who
took 43rd with a time of 22:34,
followed closely by Cbttondale's
Valerie Sampson, who ran the
race in 22:41.7 to finish 45th.
Lauren Canada took 91st for
. Marianna with a time of 26:08.1,
with Amanda Carnley giving the
Bulldogs a 109th place finisher
with a time of 26:57.1.
Brook Canada of Marianna
was 116th at 27:19.8, while
Cottondale's Morgan Seale was
136th at 29:54.9, and Graceville's
Lauralyn Jernigan was 141st
with a time of 30:54.9. L


Sneads' Mallory Beauchamp digs a ball out during a match earlier this
season.




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jofloridan.com


'Sports
Briefs

High SchoolI
Football
'1Friday- ;'lay at Gracev-
*',,lle f(H6mecong),.... :
m.m'.; _ottondalOAt-.," :
.%: uthWalton, 7 p~m,; *-,-.
Marianna and Sneads'
gre bothoff. .
"'A ..... . ,i'-
Juntlor Varsity
SFooteaH
*- ;."'_." f-:fi \ l- "":
'. Thisday Sneads at
,4pranki County;5 p.m..

Middle School
..oF tal'

u' v'Trisday River- ..
,spidngs~at Marianna, ,&;
'pim.; Cottondale (IV).
'at Graceville,.6 p.m.

HigtiSch/ool-',

Tuesday- Chipley.qt. .,.
^4arianna, -p.nP.'a'dd
' .'p:m.; BlountstoWpWtt',
Cottondale, 5 p'm'. And ,
.6'm, ;Weahitchka at
Gtacevill.e, 5 p.ma. aid 6'
-,p.m.; Sneads at Maqlay,
.:30Op.m.and6pin. .,
i.. Thursday-.Blount-
,stown at Sneads, 5 p.m.,-
1iidB p.m.; Cattoidaa^ 4i.
.:iyemeon, 5 ptm.;and ,;,
' m.
"' Saturday& Sneads tri-
'. maich vs.Maclay and ,
'Amid". t.A

Marianna Golf
,. The M rianna golf '
,ean will cioimpere ,.
T:iesday ainst Free-
'port iia nne-hoie
..,;Biatcb at'p n, ad. ,.:,'.
'?denhfllu a agisr:"'
i b al8-t.,"'
i.iatch at, 1.'m" aB "
-fmatches wi~llbe af:;'-''


,The regfsahidnfe:-,
,i.fr flag bootbhall s'$3p,:
.O all participants. T.'.
S"fee for tackle leagues,.
I"' be $45,for-all par". -2
Sticipants. The fee niust
' be paid with a checkbor
'.M oney order;.nio cash-
will be accepted. Spe -.
ycial registration wil be
'held at the MERE from
,-47 p.m.,O'cLt 14,21;", "
* .one willbe allbwed'i0 :,
rl.egister after Nov.'"'-:. ;
All participants :
must brinjg'a.copy of
Sthir birth certificate. '
:You may also visit
'burwebsite at www..
-leaguelinedp.com/mrd
and go to the football
page and download
'a form. The age ofa', '
,participants on Nov. '
of the current year Will :
'be the player's age for
'the entire season. I
Anyone that may be'
Interested in coaching
a team or officiating
youth football please
contact the Mariahna '
Recreation Department
at 482-6228 or come by
Sduttring registration.

Men's Flag Football
Marianna Recreation
SDepartment will Offer.
aMen's 7-on-7 Flag
Football League.
Teams may sign up at
The Marianna Educa-
tional and Recreational
Expo (MERE) located at
3625 Caverns Road in
SMarianna. The registia-
tion fee of $400 is.due:.
before first contest.
The league will play a
10-game schedule with
play starting Nov. 4.
'There vill be a man-
gers/organizational
meeting on Oct. 21 at
'6p.m. at the MERE
Complex.


Jv


College Football



Florida teams go 7-0 on Saturday


The Associated Press


MIAMI GARDENS
Touchdown, state of
Florida! And some history,
too.
All seven of the Sun-
shine State's Football
Bowl $ubdivision teams
played Saturday -'and all
of them'won, with a cou-
ple of teams getting into
the victory column for the
first time.
No. 8 Florida State got
the big day started with, A i t /
a 63-0 romp over No. 25
Maryland. The rest of the
state followed in win-
ning fashion, and maybe
fittingly, No. 18 Florida
capped the. state's perfect j I::.....I,:,:.I,,,::
cdaypwith a 30-10 win over South Florida head coach Willie Taggart celebrates with fans after South Florida defeated
.Arkansas. Cincinnati 26-20 during Saturday's game in Tampa.

It's the first time'the sev- night, after the last of the 30 winners over Georgia The other two were huge
en FBS teams from Florida seven games went final. Tech) and Central Florida surprises:, FIU stunned
went 7-,0on a given day. 'And'it's attracting great (a 24-17 victor over Menm- Southern Mississippi 24-
"I think that the state of coaches to come coach." phis)- all trailed, in their 23, while South 'Florida
Florida has some of the Combined score from respective games. So, too, knocked off Cincinnati
best high school players Saturday: Florida teams did the Gators, who gave 26-20. Coming into Sat-
in the country, especially 249, Opponents 123. .,up. the first touchdown urday FIU and USF were
South Florida," Miami There Were some come- of the night to the Ra- a combined 0-8, having
quarterback Stephen back efforts. Florida At-, zorbacks before scoring been outscored 338-81 in
Morris*"toldThe Associ- lantic (which beat UAB 30 of that game's final 33 those games.
ated Press on Sattirday 37-23), No.14 Miami (45: points.' Finally, though, they


No. 3 Tigers focused


only on Boston College,


The Associated Press
SCLEMSON, S.C. -
Clemson coach Dabo
Swinney knows what'll
happen should the third-,
ranked Tigers start think-
ing about their show-
down with Florida State
instead of Boston College
on Saturday.
"We'll get beat," he said
flatly.
Goodbye, undefeated
season and so long na-
tional title hopes.
Swinney this week will
remind his Tigers (5-0; 3-
0 Atlantic Coast Confer-
ence) to keep their eyes
on the Eagles (3-2, 1-1).
"Our only objective is to
get to 6-0 and we'll worry
about the next one after
that," Swinney said. "We
have to stick with our
formula." ,
Still, that's much easier
tosaythanto do.-
There's plenty' of signs
people are already point-
ing toward the Clemson-
Florida State blockbuster
here on Oct. 19. The ACC
announced -the game
would start at 8 p.m. on
ABC, tle prime-time slot
for the weekend's big-
gest contest. That means
ESPN College GameDay
will likely make a return
trip to campus where they
opened the season before
the Tigers 38-35 win over
Georgia.
Clemson quarterback,
Tajh Boyd and Florida
State's Jameis Winston
each received league hon-
ors for last week's perfor-
mances: Boyd as offensive
back of the week for his
career-best 455 yards and
five TD passes in a 49-14
win over Syracuse. Win-
ston was freshman of the
week for his 393 yards and
five touchdowns in a 63-0
throttling of Maryland.
SSinney said he's got
several experienced lead-
ers in senior Boyd and
junior wideout Sammy
Watkins who won't let
their teammates hone in
on the Florida State game
this week.
The sixth-ranked Semi-
noles probably won't
make that easy.
They're off this week
and while coach Jimbo
Fisher said his team will
work on improving them-
selves instead of game
plans, count on plenty of
Florida State players to
take aim at the Tigers.'
"We can't control the
outside forces," Clemson
offensive coordinator
Chad Morris said. "All we
have to do is turn on the
tape of the last game and
there's plenty of things for


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Clemson wide receiver Martavis Bryant (1) runs for a touch-
down past Syracuse safety Durell Eskridge (3) during the
first half of Saturday's game in Syracuse, N.Y.


us to work on."
That sounds hard to
believe for anyone who
watched Clemson take
apart Syracuse at the Car-
rier Dome.
The Tigers led 35-7 at
the half and the Orange
never got closer than 21
points. Morris said there
were several sees where
the Tigers' "didn't even
look like we knew what a
football looked like."
SBoyd's footwork was off
at times, the offensive line
didn't .handle Syracuse
pressure well in the third
quarter and the Tigers left
at least two touchdowns
on the field in the open-
ing half; according to
Morris.
All that will have to
be cleaned up before
Saturday.
"We were better last
week than the week be-
fore," Morris said. "We
hope to be better Sat-
urday than we were last
week."
Boston College has done
its fair share to vex Clem-
son since it joined the
ACC in 2005. The Eagles
first league victory came
in Death Valley that same


season. Two years later,
Boston College defeated
Clemson here again, that
time eliminating the Ti-
gers from the ACC Atlan-
tic title chase.,
Clemson was a big fa-
vorite against a banged-
up BC in 2010, yet left
Chestnut Hill as 16-10
losers. A season ago,
Clemson escaped Boston
with a 45-31 a back-and-
forth shootout victory.
To, Tigers cornerback
Bashaud Breeland, there's
no reason-,not to give
Boston College the same
amount, if not more, at-
tention and preparation
the team gives to oppo-
nents to all opponents.
"That's what we've done
all season and, what we
hope to keep doing,"
Breeland said.
Boston College played
toe-to-toe with Florida
State last month before
the Seminoles pulled
away for a 48-34 victory.
Eagles tailback Andre
Williams ran for 149 yards
in that one and first-year
coach.Steve Addazio says
Williams and his team
will bring the same grit
into Death Valley.


had something to' cele-
brate like everyone else
in the state. Bulls coach
Willie Taggart was so re-
lieved when his team held
on.after wasting most of a
20-point lead, he slapped
high-fives with fans.
FlU's win came in dra-
matic style, with senior
defensive ,tackle Isame
Faciane blocking, a field
goal attempt as time ex-
pired' -, 'hnd, sending
Southern Miss to its 17th
straight loss, even though
the Golden Eagles came
into the game as 17-point
favorites. ;. ,:- r
"It was h huge relief,"
FlU coach Ron. Turner
said of getting win No. 1
of his tenure with the Pan-
thers. "We needed it. Our
guys have been working
hard."
It's obviously a rarity for
a state to get seven wins
in the same day. Besides
Florida, only California
(seven), Ohio (eight) and
Texas (12) have, the re-
quired amount of FBS
teams to. achieve such a
feat.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Alabama linebacker Reuben Foster (9) looks to the sideline for
a play during the second half of Saturday's game against Geor-
gia State in Tuscaloosa, Ala.

Tide stillNo. minAPpoll

after routfilled weekend

The Associated Press'

NEWYORK -With most of the top teams merely tun-
ing up, there is'little movement in The Associated Press
college football poll this week. Alabama remains No. 1
and the first 14 teams in the rankings held their posi-
tions from last week.
The Crimson Tide did lose some support from the me-
dia panel, dropping from 59 first-place votes last week to
56. Alabama beat Colorado State 31-6 on Saturday in a
game that was 17-6 heading into the fourth quarter.
No. 2 Oregon, which didn't play, receives the remaining
four first-place votes.
No. 4 Ohio State was one of four ranked teams to score
at least 70 points Saturday. Never before had more than
two ranked teams reached 70 points on the same week:
end since .the 'rankings went to top 25 in 1989. '
No. 25 Fresno State is the only team to enter the rank-
ings. Arizona State drops out.


|K DISCOUNT 1
jKELSONN DRUGS I

Where you &ian Park At 7Te Voo


3008 Jefferson St. Marianna, FL


-12B TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8,2013


SPORTS




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8,2013 3BF


College Football


Georgia's Marshall, Scott-Wesley out for season


The Associated Press'

KNOXVILLE, Tenn. Georgia
running back Keith Marshall and
wide receiver Justin Scott-Wesley
will miss the rest of the season
after tearing the anterior cruci-
Sate ligaments in their right knees
During a 34-31 overtime victory
at Tennessee.
Bulldogs coach Mark Richt
confirmed the severity of their
injuries at a Sunday aftemoon
teleconference.
"It's sad for our players," Richt
said. "You see them work so
hard to get in position to play for
Georgia, realize their dreams to
play in big games like that, try to
win championships and all that.
,(You see) how much work they
put in and how hard they play
for yop and work and practice
for you in the offseason and all
that, and one play like that and
it's taken away from them. It's
heartbreakdng."
Richt also annoimced wide re-
ceiver Michael Bennett will un-
dergo further. evaluation to de-
termine how much time he will
miss after injuring his right knee
, Saturday at Tennessee. Richt said
Bennett definitely wouldn't play
when the seventh-ranked Bull-
dogs (4-1, 3-0 SEC) host No. 25
Missouri (5-0, 1-0 SEC). Punter


,. ITHEASSUOCIAITEDPRESS
Georgia trainers talk with Georgia's Keith Marshall (4) after he was injured
in the first half of Saturday's game in Knoxville, Tenn.


Collin Barber's status is day to
day after sustaining a concussion
in the Tennessee game.
This represents the latest round
of adversity for a Georgia team
that has kept its, national title
hopes alive despite enduring all
kinds of health problems.:.
Wide receiver Malcolm Mitch-
ell tore the ACL in his right knee
during a season-opening loss to
Clemsbn. Running back Todd
Gurley; who had formed a dy-
namic duo in the backfield with
Marshall, sat out the Tennessee
game with, a sprained left ankle.,
Georgia also played the Tennes-
see game without injured safe-


ties Tray Matthews and Connor
Norman.
Now the Bulldogs have been hit
with even more injuries.
"I don't know what hurts more
- the pain -of the injury or the
pain of knowing you're not going
.t6 be able to play anymore for a
while," Richt said. "I just feel bad
for them."
Marshall and Scott-Wesleyboth
tweeted after their injuries.
"Thanks everyone for all. the
prayer and support," Marshall
said. "I will be fine. Minor set-
back for a major comeback!"
"I'll be back'better than ever!"
Scott-Wesley vowed.


Richt said after the game that before we play Missouri because
Gurley had a 50-50 chance of that's another team that will
playing against Missouri, and sneak up on you in a heartbeat,"
he indicated Sunday that the Georgia outside linebacker Jor-
sophomore's status remained dan Jenkins said.
day to day. Richt also didn't know Gurley -and Marshall had
if Matthews will return from his formed one of the nation's top
hamstring injury in time for the running back tandems before
Missouri game. Richt said Nor- theywere hurt. Gurley has 71 car-
man has a "realistic shot" of play- ries for 450 yards and four touch-
ing against Missouri.. downs this season. Last season,
Marshall had rushed for 246, the duo combined to rush for
yards and one touchdown on 56 2,144 yards and 25 touchdowns.
attempts this season. Scbtt-Wes- Freshman J.J. Green stepped
ley had 16 catches for 311 yardsutip in their absence at Tennes-
and two touchdowns, includ- see and ran for 129 yards on 17
ing an 85-yard touchdown that carries. Green had entered the
clinched a victory over South game with only five career rush-
Carolina. ing attempts..
The losses could hinder an of- "When we signed him, we re-
fense that has scored at least ally didn't know what he was go-
34 points in each of its first five ing to play," Richt said after the
games. It certainly puts to rest. Tennessee game. "We thought he
the notion that Georgia would could play corner, we thought he
have an easier road now that could 'play receiver. This spring
it had made it through a, bru we knew we had some issues at
tal September 'schedule with its the tailback position so we just
championship hopes intact, asked him what do you think
The Tennessee game was sup, about playing some tailback and
posed to begin the easier part of he said,. 'OK, Coach, I'll play'
Georgia's schedule. But the Bull-. Tumns out he's a tough nut."
dogs instead have plenty of ques- Another freshman, Brendan
tons as they get ready for an in- Douglas, scored a touchdown
triguing matchup with Missouri, against the Volunteers.
which is comingoff an impres-' The Bulldogs may need both
sive 51-28 victory at Vanderbilt. newcomers to deliver a repeat
"We have a lot of work to do performance against Missouri.


S.. I iLM tSulIAiLU I- SS
Central Florida's Justin McCray (left) tries to block South Carolina defensive end Jadeveon
Clowney during thefirst half of Saturday's game in Orlando. ,

Spurier unsure if Clowney


will plays. Razorbacks


S. ,: 0The Associated Press

COLUMBIA, S.C. -JadeveonClo6wney
has people talking again-- and for a
reason no one expected when his final
season kicked off six weeks ago.
The South Carolina All-American
pulled himself from the lineup Satur-
day night a short time before the Game-
cocks' 35-28 victory Saturday night, say-
ing pain frpm strained muscles around
his ribs was too much to bear.
It's the latest in a season of illness,
injuries and ineffectiveness for the 6-
foot-6, 274 pound Clowney, who figured
' to dominate.the game.-like few others in
,college football. Instead,'Clowney has
'spent, more time explaining why he
hasn't popped off more helmets as he
did in his ESPY-winning hit of Mich-
igan's Vincent Smith at the Outback
Bowl last NewYear's that was practically
shown.on a non-stop highlight reel this
past offseason.
South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier
was unsure: if Clowney would be ready
to go against Arkansas (3-3, 0-2 South-
eastern Conference) next Saturday.
'Spurrier said his frustration came,
more from the way he learned his star
defender would be out rather than him
missing the game.
"Usually; the doctor or the trainer
comes and tells you a guy will be out,"
he said. "That did not happen last
night."


"On the other side,'., Spurrier contin-.
ued, "if a player's in pain, I don't want
him to play; none of us do."'
When asked about Clowney's com-
mitment to the Gamecocks, Spurrier
replied, "You'll have to ask him that."
Spurrier's kept' Clowney on a short
leash with the media since early Au-
gust, letting him speak only after
games. Spurrier said that would change
this week to give Clowney a chance to
explain his injury.
SClowney was the country's top pros-
pect coming out of South Pointe High
in 'Rock Hill two years ago. He waited
until his 18th birthday, Valentine's Day
- and nearly two weeks after national
signing day- to choose South Carolina
over Alabama and Clemson on ESPN.
Clowney was the SEC's freshman of
the year that fall and, with 13 sacks and
a school record 23 tackles for loss a'
year later, won the league's defensive,
player of the year. ,
He capped it with two .stellar show-
ings, collecting 4 /sacks against Clem-
son quarterback Tajh Boyd in South,
Carolina's 27-17 rivalry win:and his hel-
met-flying hit on Smith.
Clowney looked like a sure-fire No.
1 overall pick and a strong favorite to
become 'the first defense-first player
to capture a Heisman Trophy. Things
began to unravel frqm the start as
Clowney and the Gamecocks struggled
to excelin the haish spotlight,


Sooners' Nelson remains sideline presence


The Associated Press

NORMAN, Okla. Okla-
homa starting linebacker
Corey Nelson, might not
play again this season, but
the Sooners said Monday
he'll continue to be'a pres-
ence ;on the sidelines and
in the locker room.
Nelson tore a pectoral
muscle in No. 12 Oklaho-
ma's 20-17 win over TCU,
on Saturday. Nelson 'is
scheduled to undergo sur-
gery Tuesday, but Oklaho-
'ma coach Bob Stoops said
Nelson is campaigning to
delay the surgery, so he can
be in Dallas when Oklaho-
ma (5-0,2-0 Big 12 Confer-
ence) plays Texas (3-2, 2-0)
in the annual Red River Ri-
valry game this Saturday
"I love him in that he's


upbeat," Stoops said Mon- he scored.on a 24-yard in-
day during his weekly news perception return in the
conference. "He's disap-' first quarter of Oklahoma's'
pointed, but he's still going 35-21 win at Notre Dame
to remain a leader. ... He on Sept. 28.
wants to be out on the field Before the injury which
coaching 'and be around occurred while he was
the guys all week. You love. trying to' sack TCU quar-
it. He wants to remain in terback' Tevone Boykin
that leadership role and do Nelson was tied for the
all he can to help us. team lead in career games
"And he's even talking played (45) and was second
about possibly trying to get on the team in career starts
a redshirt .year, being that (27).
he hasn't had one. We'll
start going through tat
'whole process' with our ad-
ministration. So we'll see
where it leads." '- )'
Nelson, a senior and one
of the Sooners' defensive
co-captains, is second on
the team with 27 tackles.
His play had been much
improved this season and


TE Colt Lyeria leaves No. 2 Oregon


The Associated Press

EUGENE, Ore. Tight
end Colt Lyerla is leaving
No. 2 Oregon because of
personal reasons.
Lyerla did not travel with
the Ducks to their game
at Colorado obn Saturday.
Coach Mark Helfrich said
after the 57-16 victory that
the junior was suspended
for a game for violating
team rules.
The nature of the viola-
tion wasn't disclosed.
Lyerla told Oregon's ath-
letics website thathiswith-
d rawal froin tle Ducks on
Sunday had nothing to do
with that suspension.
"I love everyone at Or-
egon; everyone's on good
terms, I believe," Lyerla'
said. "Just for my own


benefit, it was time to
move on."
Lyerla also iold GoDucks.
corn that he will pursue an
NFL career.
He also missed Oregon's
59-14 victory over Ten-
nessee earlier this season
, because of illness. Oregon
does not disclose, injuries,
so after the game Helfrich
described his ,absence as
"circumstances"
But Lyerla, complained
to The ,Oregonian news-
paper the he felt the de-
scription could be un-
fairly interpreted. He later
apologized for airing his
frustration publicly and
said he never meant to
Sbe a distraction. Both he
and Helfrich said, they'd
discussed the matter and
n-loved on. .


He caught three passes
for 26 yards this season.
For his career, he caught
34 passes for 565' yards
and 11 touchdowns.'
!'We wish Colt nothing
but the best in the future,
and will support him in
anyway we can," Helfrich
told GoDucks.com, de-
clininrig further comment
on the matter.
Lyerla also landed in the
doghouse this summer
over going to Twitter with
his support of conspiracy
theories surrounding the
Sandy Hook Elementary
School shooting. One
of his ,posts concerned.
the parents-of the young
victims.
The school issued a
stronglyworded statement
condemning the post.


Lewis Smith Supply


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See our special page inside your Jacksont
County Floridan Wednesday, October 16th Octo ber 19th


IIL





--1l4B TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8,2013.


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
I ,WC7UN '. 1L.. TI '- it l SEE IT, -OU CAT
AfT EK-TOIVE. T | E TE& IF IT L05SO AS SLEEP IR
IF AE\ "AMIN I tkF LL 5T ILL g rTf
Ty-5IA-LTER.;.. A s- E- PLrk C *| SrC.EK
A^_ __ 1 \"LU0 T S W~
KY, I'kk=~F STM TRORK-


GRIZZ WELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ARLO & JANIS BYJIMMYJOHNSON
---_._-.II,----,


.1
4'


ENTEB MENT


&ULe(FATHSTArOFF
ASMODASUIEm


ALLEYOOP BYJACKAND CAROLE BENDER


ALLEY OOP BY JACKAND CAROLE BENDER ..
liZ..LAND,181.6-r. IEI.PAL.YOUR ..RE-I I KNOW HOW HARD IT M US't'
S4UNSR U EVERYONE BE, E 'FOR YOU"TWIND 1OOD0
LSE AROUND "H' WORLD (THAT S "HW ONLY PLANT I'NE
^ .. IDA5YSRENT VA? SEEN SINCE I GOT HERE?

K (>*'*t



10-8 ~ (' ~C .-


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


10-8 0 La UiNngStock Insmarf al Inc. Dist. by Univenal UCIIc fm UFS. 2013
"Hold it! Hold it! My whole life is
flashing before my eyes."


ACROSS
1 L.A. zone
4 Horrld-
tasting
8 Above
12 Freud, to
himself
13 Enthralled
14 Command-
ed
15Skli
Instructor
16Chanel's
nickname
17 Black gem
18 Element
No. 16
20 Drop
, feathers
22Admirer
23 Big -
elephant
25 Hits
29Marble
31 Thicken, as
cream
34 "Bah!"
35 Lectern
36Hula
swivelers
37Charlotte
of
"Bananas"
38 Cadiz kiss
39 Festive
night
40 Drove
(along)


42Geologic
divisions
44Cartoon
Elmer
47 Mellowed
49 Like a raft
51 Baja Ms.
53 Gym org.
55Twice Dl
'56 Henhouse
57DEA
operative'
58 Architect's
wing
59About
(2 wds.)
60 Fencer's
sword ;
61 Change
'color

DOWN
1 Dots.on
dice,
2 Cancel
3 Oar pin
4 Carpet
cleaner
5 Mr.
Stravinsky
6'Rapper
t, one-
71d


companions
Rn j^-lan-ir


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Answer to Previous Puzzle













10Ben & 35 Kareem
Jerry rival -Jabbar
11 Tyranno- 40 Half a fly
saurus 41 Blot out
19Eats no 43 Opened
food 45Round
21 Owns Ion topC
24 Pen points 46 Like many
26Huge papers'
hairstyle 48 Force unit
27 Florentine 49 Land
farewell parcel
28 Hull part 50,Scrabble
30 Opposite block
of cheer 51 Chem.
31 Friend of or bio.
FIdel 52 Mr. Howard
32 Exist 54 Atlas page


o urUneitrd 33 Phone
members company
9 Actor employee
Jean-Claude e


SWant more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuIlDrlverBooks.com I


2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal U'click for UFS


Annie's -.Mailbox


Pear Ahihle: When our daughter was
a child, she had emotional issues and
extensive anger management problems.
With tremendous concern and love, we
got her professional support and therapy,
arid ultimately, our daughter learned the
skills to control herself. What we did ndt
do was tell extended family members
of these private problems. We had seen
their extreme intolerance for any kind of
mental health issues and did not want
our daughter to suffer prejudice from her
own family.
'In college, the troubling incidents
started again. Because of our daughter's
refusal to let us have access to her medi-
cal information, we had no real idea of
what was happening. The next few years
included troubling breakups with both
friends and boyfriends, extreme weight
loss and talk of suicide.
Our daughter is now 32 and recently
married. She suddenly and inexplicably
has cut us off. When we try to commu-
nicate with her, she becomes hysterical
with rage. We have learned she has been
saying horrible things about us to the
same extended family members we tried


to protect her from in childhood. We are
devastated. One relative actually told my
husband that we must have done some-
thing terrible to bur daughter for\ her to
treat us this way. '
These family members now have a spe-
cial, almost frenzied hew importance to
our daughter. They judge us constantly.
To be accused of such mistreatment is
insulting and painful. Please print this so
these family members will stop'jumping
to.conclusions. .
-READING THIS CAN HELP

Dar Reading Most likely, the only thing
that will change their perspective is to be
on the receiving end of your daughter's
erratic behavior. Despite all the therapy
she had when younger, her problems
haven't disappeared. She has simply, .
chosen to deal with them in.her own
way, which currently precludes a loving
relationship ,with you. We hope that will
change. While you cannot control what
the relatives think, please take comfort
inknowing you handled your daughter's
issues in a way that protected and helped
her. That is what good parents do.


Bridge


Today, let's have two
contracts to see if you can
play both of them rite -- I
mean, right. South is in
six hearts or seven hearts.
West leads the diamond
jack. How should declare
proceed in each slam?
North responded two
no-trump, the Jacoby
Forcing Raise, promising
at least four-card heart
support and game-going
values. South launched
Roman Key-Card Black-
wood. North showed two
key-cards (two aces, or
one ace and the trump
king), Now South knew to
settle for six hearts.
If South's four no-trump
were regular Blackwood,
he would have followed
with five no-trump to
learn that one king was
missing and not known


North 10-08-13
k AQ109
10 8 5 4
K7
A63
West East
4-75 4 2 486


K
+ J 10 98
#'9 7 5 2


VJ63
Q 6 4 3 2
*J 10"8
South
* KJ3
SAQ 9 7 2
* A5
* KQ4


Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 V Pass 2 NT Pass
4 NT Pass 5 V Pass
6V/7V Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead: + J
wlkat to do. Note that if
North's diamond king
were the-heart king, South
would have 13 top tricks:
four, spades, five hearts,
one diamond and three
clubs.
Each slam revolves
around the trump suit. In
seven hearts, South should


play a heart to his queen,
winning whenever East
has king-doubletqn or
West has jack-singleton.
But in the small slam,
declarer can afford one
trump loser. Then the best
play is to start with his
ace. Here, the king drops
from West. Now South.can
make seven, crossing to
dummy and finessing East
out ofhis trump jack.
If instead the jack drops
fromWest, South contin-
ues with his queen and
claims. And if the ace
draws only the three and
the six, declarer crosses
to the board and leads a
heart toward his queen.
He has no guesswork.
In this deal, strangely,
you go down one or two in
seven hearts, but make six
with an overtrick!


CELEBRITY CIPHER
.*by Luis Campos
Celebrhty Cipher cryptograms aeore rated from quotations by famous people, past and present
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.

"ZN GYCB WG LYH GLKXWJHGL- GYCB'
S I *
CT LE. WI CK. SVH BSLDYWTR WL,
RHL S MWIH," AHVVN GXVWTRHV


Previous Solution: "Elmore (Leonard) was-the opposite of the,loudnmouthed, big
shot novelist... no one wrote better dialogue in America." Jim Harrison

TODAY'S CLUE: Vslenbez
42013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 10-8D


Horoscope
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Open up discussions
with people you have
teamed up with in the
past. A challenge could set
you back.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Make alterations to
the way you live. Your in-
terest in different lifestyles
arid philosophies will help
you choose creatively.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-
Dec. 21) Emotions and
uncertainty will surface
due to someone's vague or
-misleading expectations.
CAPRICORN (Dec; 22-Jan.
19) Let your ambition
point you in the right di-
rection. Take on tasks that
no one else wants, and you
will impress onlookers.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19)-- Don't let someone's
negativity stand between
you and your accomplish- ,
ments. You're in a good
cycle for romance.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Keep things out in
the open, or you may face
confusion or be manipu-
lated into doing some-
thing you don't like.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Bargain hunting will
pay off. Romance is on
the rise, but refrain from
letting love cost you emo-
tionally or financially.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20)-A slow and me- ,
thodical approach will be
your ticket to success and
greater freedom. Open up
your home to visitors. "
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Emotional upset must
be dealt with cautiously.
Make changes and take
part in activities that will
take your mind off your
troubles.
CANCER (June21-July
22) Engage in events
that open your mind to
different cultures or give
you greater.insight into.
yourfrierids, l6ved ones or
children. .
SLEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Problemins at home
can be expected. Stay on
top of any changes being
made or interference you
face. Don't get angry;- if
you offer solutions, you'll
remain in,control.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22y
It's a good day to travel.
Getting together with peo.-
pie will lead to interesting
ideas and future plans,


I "k
*




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Tuesday, October 8,2013- 5 B


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Pu icA Ior, Pclicy E ErTo.Z and Om,.c.r dAi.r ;r h..lr i rhou I .: I Iii,,"3 l..J a 1 1 r "ij i ,01. 1i"iiL':iriii'-I '11311 rT W:.- h 1 dNl:CP Iub:,I if pul.a.l 31E -.1 3,j ,Ud I t, ,3'Jr hpc eIt I.-:r:,.'s in ,rjtIiiah,lr ir *c, i| C.lhe 6 in'senion AA u'm rl tor er rcfo e i :m lih.",ied ID i 0e cD .1l tlhia pci.,,or. ol irn,, ad w i!i.fin lo m i r .CLU 1.1 iit.1;,rl.;-i. thair-6 Ih i p..i.- r in, ii a ll a.0 upi? I 'a -i d nac.3-.E *j,,.rg .:.r l L: .Lt.3.-5 n aj1.Eia:Eme. ps beyond I. i amour. paid for me apace
actually c-Cuped by ma1 D ,oio,'. u IIr e ao o rllm r'.cu n i n tn h n Ihe wrrf. .& o uro. eher.v r ,.e r ll,( rhor Ir. iiii t1 o i.,jIhtn tio 0 i IIM cuL..;3rEi' empiu.e.- or';lriera,e ad i.r,_re. 313 bi 0.. lh3t.lilf i:., ndr.-i.-erun f aOny ld-.n.liserr.eIl beyond inr an.ouni paid for
sucm acivert.ifn-i l DisDai Adl I are not juarla eed iijflon All adivur-ing s hulacl Is b 'I I-, l igi r o[i[ I rvdi j edit oj Ir .nrel Or rcafncy l6rall ddi ur dpr In.? -3Frpr.p t.ooal iC t1aicaijor.



'IL I 1111w, I i I S.


GENERAL SPECIAN^ILrY NO ICES
I will provide Editing Services for your printing
needs. Email to: chrissy.iordan333Elyahoo.com

- DOWN SIZING DUE TO 'AGE & HEALTH!
Antiques & collectibles Marked "BC"
FURNITURE 3Q4% OFF
MISCELLANEOUS 40% OFF "Except Firms"
GREAT IDEAS FOR CHRISTMASII
Backyard Treasure 2331 Ross Clark Cr.

($) INANd AL_'!
i ". ".. ^';' .




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..
1-888273-5264
www.janiking.com

Japitorial Business for sale
Equipment, training and 60K
annual gross $19,500
4 504-915-1474 K

*i ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ig I1111111 1 11iiiiriq
Perfect Opportunity To Own .
Your OwnBusiness!-
: DOTHAN ICE CREAM SHOPPE =
i For Info Call (334) 618-7030 j
MI N 11,l l 0l ,111111I 111111111,INI M l I MI l
' -. : . : .. .



GUNS AR 15 pack. $2200. Saiga AK-47 $800.
Glock md#22,40cal. $600.Marlin 17 HMR
$350. Savage 17HMR $400. 919-285-8812


H..EALTH.PRODUSI


'* '. '. . -

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

19" Symphonic Color TV $25; 26" Toshtiba Color
TV $40, Both in exc. condition. 850-526-2065
Bikes (2) 1-girl & 1 boy 26" Huffy, multi-speed
$50. ea Like New 850-849-3198.
Digital audio Speaker md#2012 $150.
Large 850-592-2881 "
Murray Riding Lawn Mower: 40" new blade,
heeds drive belt $60 850-482-8700
Old Wooden Door- 36x80 w/Glabs Panel $100.
850-209-0593
TV: 50" Samsung Plasma. Excellent condition.
$450. Contact Reggie at 334-333-5187.
(f"PETS & ANIMALS

CFA Registered Persian Himllayan 4
born 6-21, litter trained and ready for their pew
homes $150.-$250. 334-774-2700 After 1oam
I.

AKC GORGEOUS IRISH SETTER PUPPIES:
9 wks old, 5/F & 2/M, Excellent Hunting Dog!.
$500. Ozark. Call 661-917-7542


AKC Reg. Boxer Puppies
wormed & shots
fawn W/ black mask & fealed brindle.
6-Male / 1-F emale $600. ea. 334-494-4620
4 Also pictures upon request
,j CKC Maltese Puppies M &F, 11
S Wks old, S/W, ReadyNow!
$500-$750 4 334-774-9595 4-
CKC Shih-tzu Puppies: 4 sweet baby girls. First
shots, wormed &.vet checked. Come and pick
out your puff ball iday! $400. Call or text Ann
334-587-2632 Emrail dasheeses@yahoocom

., .FA _.R'S.- .k,


APLIN FARMS
... Tomatoes
^ Peas Squash
I^.' : Eggplants-
S* Peppers
Sunflowers Pumpkins
Cucumbers
Open Mon-Sat (7am-6pm)
S334-792-6362. 4


Fresh Green


Young Sim-Angus Bulls -*
Top Blood Lines. Priced to Sell.
Call 334-898-1626 or 334-360-5035


I ', TREES TREES
^ .',; : TREES
/ :.: 12 ft.tall 30gal.
containers
$49.95 ea. 10 or
S- more $39.95
Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment
334-692-3695


SBuying Pine / Hardwoodin
your area.
Io tra to smal /Custom Thinning
Iall Pea River Timber
* 334-389-2003 .

~~ )jMLOYME{
CLRIA & ADMINISTRATIVE'


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


S RNs
Join the rewarding field of correctional
nursing! You'll find autonomy, variety,
stability arid flexibility'in this ambulatory
setting. Corizon has positions
available at Northwest'Florida Reception
Center (Annex) in Chipley, FL
We are currently looking for
Full Time, Part Time and PRN RNs..
Call to learn why correctional nursing could:
be the refreshing change you needlI
We offer competitive pay plus an excellent
benefit package that includes generous paid
days off and so much more!
For more info, contact:
TracyMazuranic
1-800-222-8215 x9553
tracy.mazuraniccorizonhealthcom
or Quick Apply online:
(under the job opportunities link)
www.codizonhealth.com
EOE/AAP/DTR


NOW HIRING
CASHIERS.
Handimart Stores
Competitive pay, paid vacation
& benefit package.
Sangaree Oil Co.,
S 850.482-5241 EOE ,
Place your ad in our
Sales & Service
Directory .
and grow your businessi!!


level:' [2][-3]
Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk.


SSolution to Friday's puzzle


853274691
2741.968153
6911835247

5 3; 9428 17 6
768973524
98 693.427T5

32 5.781469
4171659382
IT- - __J __[


10/8/13


lace an Ad


i, \.\ \


- -~-~-~ -~ I


Fast, easy, no pressure
24 hours a day, 7 days a week!


Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

www.jcfloridan.com


DIABETIC TEST STRIPS
NEEDED BUY SEALED!
UNEXPIRED BOXES
CALLBOB (334) 219-4697
OR (850) 710-0189


Sudoku .


7' 5', 5 8-

_ :5 2 6
_7- J __ _

62 8 ----3-

___ ___ ____8

__ 94 719


_ 9 3_15


1__ __5 8

__5 4 3 ..9._


:LACE AN AD'


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6 B Tuesday. October 8. 2013 Jackson Count F


CL AsvTFTDS


iorioan %--iL -i- Rx..JLJ L A L - ..... .....- .-.


%" I'FI.ORIDAN.com


GENERA EM ALnnMT "1ular I. Sn
1 ---- I Austin TvIer & Co *


POSITION AVAILABLE
PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR

The City of Blountstown, Florida
is seeking applicants to fill the newly created
position of Public Works Director in the City
of Blountstown. Persons interested in
applying for the position must fill out a City
of Blountstown Application for
Employment form and should send a'detailed
Resume, with professional references and
other information to City of Blountstown,
Re: Public Works Director Search, 20591
Central Avenue West, Blountstown, Florida
32424. Salary range $35,000 $45,000 DOQ.
Applicant must be able to pass a criminal
background check.
To obtain application form and complete
job description contact:
pardshefblountstownorg.

Minimum Training and Experience:
High School'DiplomaorGED :
Five years experience being in responsible
charge of utility management and or
construction Computer literate, able to type
letters and generate spreadsheets.,
Valid State of Florida drivers license. :
'Prefer College or University graduate with
major course work in electrical, sanitary, civil
engineering, building construction or public
administration. Considerable (10 years)
experience being in responsible charge of
utility management and or construction. ,
Florida experience and experience in Electric
system management.
Underground Contractors License

All Applicationsaredue by
Friday, November 8,2013 at close of
Business, 4:00 PM CentraI Time.
A candidate selected for interview will be
required to visit the City of Blountstown at
his/her own expense upon a,date selected by
the City Council. Onlythose applicants short
listed will be called for interviews.
The City of Blountstown is an EOE and is a
Drug Free Workplace.

JANITORIAL
MAINTENANCE SPECIALIST
SThis is an entry level janitorial and facility
maintenance position. .
VISIT FLORIDA, thie official tourism
Marketing c6rporatioo for the State of,
Florida, has an opening for an energetic and
career-minded MAINTENANCE SPECIALIST
at the U5231 Official Florida Welcome
Center in Campbellton, FL. This janitorial
position is responsible for facility upkeep to
include hands on facility cleaning, proper
use and care' of the center's equipment,,
handling incomingdeliveries including, stack-
ing and unloading of incoming.boxes, minor
repairs, taking part in brochure inventory
process and other related functions.
Team-player abilityrequired. We offer a
competitive salary and benefits package.
Deadline for application is October 18, 2013.
Qualified candidates will need to apply for
'the position through VISIT FLORIDA's web.
page www.VISITFLORIDA.org/iobs.
VISIT'FLORIDA EOE M/F/D/V

FARMERS FURNITURE MARIANNA
Now Hiring Warehouse Associate
.* Clean Driving Record
Clean Background Check'
Please apply in person at
42304A Lafayette St. Marianna. EOE





Look ahead to your
Future! Start training
J v I~ 'l^ for a new career in
fOR l IS Medical Assisting, ..
COLLEGE Medical OfficeAdmin.,
Pharmacy Technology,
Electrical Trades & HVAC
Call Fortis College 855-445-3276
SForconsumer, info: visit www.fortis.edu




Cedar Creek Apartments 1BR/1BA $500
Appliances, lawn care& pest control included.
Must be 62 or older or disabled. Call 850-352-
3878 or email cedarcreek@nchousing.net
CHIPOLA APARTMENTS
SPACIOUS EFFICIENCIES:AND 1 BEDROOM
APTS. FOR ELDERLY. SECTION 8 ASSISTANCE
AVAILABLE ON ALL UNITS. FOR RENTAL
INFORMATION CALL (850) 526-4407
TDD #800-955-8771,
4401 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY, 9:00 AM TO 5:00 PM
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY




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


1 & 2BR Apartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
,* 2 & 3 BR Mobile Homes m
in Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595 I

| 3BR/IBA 2636 Church St. Cottondale I


$. $Stove & Refrbgerator NoPets. ..
S$500 Mo. + S300 Dep. Call B50-352-4222,I


Aust~in i yier a* u x
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Clean 3br/lba home in town, nice neighbor-
hood $750. mo. + $750. dep. 1 yr. min. lease
NO PETS. Ref/Req 850-482-2370
HMi L EHO ES ORET

2/1 MH in Afford $360. mo. $360. dep.
850-579-8882/850-209-1664/8505731851
2/2 country setting, Sneads-Grand Ridge area,
water, sewage, lawn & garbage include.
No Pets $400. mo + dep.850-593-6457
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountryliving.com.
850-209-8847 _,
2BR 1BA at Milpond $495 + dep.,very nice,
water/sewer/lawn'malntenance included,
* access to pond No pets 850-209-3970
For Rent: Greenwood Mobile Home Park, nice 3
br. 2 ba. home with water and garbage includ-
ed. No pets, no smoking. Lease $495 per month
$495 deposit. John 615-428-1518
SNEADS area N. of 90 3/2 remodeled inside on
acre $500. mo. 1st-last sec. 'NO PETS
850-272-1351 or 850-482-2272




1000 sq. ft office space available in Marianna.
$700/mo including utilities. 850-526-3668

rLLjiIAgALe STAT R, SA4'

Coffee County, AL-80 acres -$5S0,000.
5 miles'Northwest of Elba. Good timber
investment/hunting property with planted pjne
and hardwood/creek. View other properties in
Coffee, Henry, Barbour, Pike & Monroe @
afmlandsales,com or call ChuckMathis at
850-258-1605 Lic. Real Estate Broker


Beautiful Graceville FL home and farm
4 bedrooms, 3 baths custom built home on
239 acres. Can divide. 175 acres.plowable for
corn, soybeans, cotton. Large free standing
building. 3 wells. Joe Farris, Land and Stand
Properties. 850-387-5517



~iN TE LrFAS
IN THEEL A.:Z]V aSTF


Affordable Lawn Care
Low Overhead=Low Prices
85.0-263-3813 *"850-849-1175





Dozer and Excavation Work "
Ponds Road Building Demolition
Pine Tree Planting Herbicide Spraying
S Fire Line Plowing Burning
ClMUA'AMniS 850"762r9402
ClOy e 1 Cell 85O-832-5055o
clayslandclearing @ gmail.com
AUOMTIES ERIE

NEW& USED TIRE
NEW TINES 1EO1W IRETAI PRICE8I!

TRIP LE



We d- eadight

850.526.1700
Hours: Mon-Fri 7-5 Sat 7-1
2978 Pierce Street (behind Tim's Florist)


4 RECREA"I6ITJ '
-T^i *Buick 2002 Regal IS, load
*ed, 2nd owner, looks and
runs great, everything

SHUNTER's SPECIAL works, 135,000 miles.
2012 BAD BOY BUGGY Michael Waddell Bone $5500. 334-596-9564.
collector series. #403 of 500" Chevrolet 2008 Corvette:
for sale, exc. cond $11,500.,FIRM Black, 6 speed, new brakes
334-687-8937 Leave Message and tires, 46,000 miles. In


BOAT MOTOR 2003 Mercury Outboard 15hp,
electric start & sticksteering, exc. cond.
$1700. OBO 334-677-1147.

2009 Triton 17' Tourna-
-fc '.ment Sports. 50hp Mercu-
|I 1 1k ry, 3 batteries & 3 battery
t. *"* ^charger installed, GPS fish
--. finder in cockpit, fish find-
er up front w/recessed trolling motor control
pedal w/71 lb thrust. 24V trolling motor. Expel-
lent cond, housed inside. $9,000. 334-673-0135
21' Runabout, Cuddy Cabin 5.0 liter V8, 2005.
Very low hours and clean, new custom cover.,
Full factory enclosure. $15,995. 334-714-5433
Bass Tracker 1982.16 ft. 40 hp Mercury motor,
2 elec. anchors, 2 fish locators, new trollin
motor, just been tuned up, new water pump
w/ many extras. $2500. 334-618-1983.
Stratos Bass Boat, 201 Pro XL w/Trailer, 2003
Evinrude 225 h.p. (low hours), Trolling, motor,
GPS, 2 Depth finders, extra. SS Prop., Built in
Battery Charger. Lots of Extras, Excellent con-
dition, garage kept. Must see! $7,995 229-334-
0224



Wellcraft 18.7ftfiberglass tri hull boat,, 115 HP
Mercury, good cond., Tandem 4 wheel trailer,
will trade for small travel trailer. 850-209-1064

Forest River 2012, 28ft. Salem Cruise Lite, one'i
slide-out, que.n bed plus two %bunk beds, like
new, parked in Eufaula at'Waterfront Fishing
Campground,, selling below wholesale, $12,000
765-661-3795




JEEP 1994 WRANGLER, 4 cylinder, 5 speed, 4
Wheel drive. 86K miles $4,750 Call (334)695-
2945

GMC 1979 Caballero Diablo in 2010 NEW GM
350 target engine, radiator, battery, gas tank,
water pump, 4 Indy 500 tires. Bench seat
recovered, red interior, silver paint
$4,995.850-209-0526


- exceCllent condition.
$27j900; Call 334-714-0770


Chevrolet 2008 Impala red, 4-door, 58,400
miles, one owner, exc. cond. $7,995.
Call 334-712-0251.


Chevy 1955 Belair 2-door, 350 engine, auto-
trans, runs great, daily driver $12,500. Firm


I


*New Homes & Room Additions Flooring
Painting Siding Kitchen & Bathroom Upgrades
CustomCeramic Shower Specialist .Porches
Pole-Bams. Concrete Driveways Sidewalks & Slabs
Lic# RR 2822811487 INSURED \
850-573-1880















The Classifieds Today


1942 Hwy, 231 Afford, FL Gustnortfh oAIord)
Depression Glass, Blue Ridge Pottefy, Costume Jewely, Blue and White,
Milk Glass,Vasellne Glass, FolkArt end much more Stuffll
Open Thunrday SatarlyO 10.00am 50ipm
S reme manic 850-579-2393
(*~~~~ ~~~ Golele InHM nil s Inc. 8_s, 0I! "2 09n9-12900 *


HAPPY
HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICES!
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME
i *B0:0:kl- S 7gffi8Sf


"Beautification of Your Home"'
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured


WiliamIL :ng Ir. 85)59-90


Find jobs



fast and



easy!


JACKSON COUNT Y^ ^


oFLORIDAN

jcfloridan.com



monstero

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


Pickup your copy today


FSTOAG


11


I


- L, -;,4 -


Jj-334-695636 .______________
H Chevy 1992 Corvette Con-
vertible: Red with white
top, gray interior, power
windows, power door
locks and power seats, fully'loaded, 71k miles,
asking $13,000. Call 334-441-6042
Ford 1999 Explorer: Eddie
Bauer Edition. All leather,
sun roof and everything
works great!!! Good AC &
heat, 6 disc CD changer.
Only 110,000 miles. KBB value is $4,435. Asking .
only $3,100 obo. Looking to sell fast'so all rea-
sonable offers will be considered. 850-693-1581.
Ford 2002 Explorer: 8 passenger, green with tan
leather interior, bluetooth stereo, recent tune
up and oil change, 212k miles $3,800 OBO
Call for questions or to make offer 334-585-
5288,or 334-618.0857
Ford Mustang Fast Pack V-6, 5-speed, Exc.
cond. metalic green in color. 229-861-2949.
GMC 2012 Sierra Z71: Quicksilver metallic
color, ebony leather interior, SLT trim, 5.3
Vortec, Bose, heated/cooled seats, off road
package, rear vision camera. Excellent
condition. $35,200. Call '334-714-0770
GOT BAD CREDIT?
S $0S Down/lst Payment,
Tax, Tag & Title Pass
A Repo pass bankruptcy
-- SLOW CREDIT OKr
Ask About $1000. off at time of purchase.
a+ Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
Honda 2008 Odyssey EX-L.
78,800 miles. 3.5L V6, Auto,
.;:fully loaded, Aluminum ,
gray ext. Tan leather int.
Entertainment/DVD. in-
dash navigation. Fold flat 3rd row seats. Rear
power sliding doors. Power windows, doors &
sunroof. ,Good Michelin tires, fresh fullsynthet-
ic oil change. Clean title, clean CARFAX. No ac-
cidents or damage. Superb condition. Southern
vehicle, nonsmoker. $16,875. 334-803-5508
Jeep 2004 Wrangler: yellow, soft top, 135k
miles, over $3000 in upgrades, 5 speed manual,
great shape $10,900. Call 334-618-4430
Jeep 2005 Liberty XL: Excellent Condition, 138k
miles, gold with tan leather interior, sunroof,
completely loaded. $6,000.334-237-1039


I





CLASSIFIED


,..,.., T'IT RMDATfNmA n


Jackson County Floridan *


Tuesday, October 8,2013- 7B


..*^,, *....... .. F
), ;:. -.* C, ,... . .
, .. *'* : ...... ... : '*' .'' *


[~)~#AS FOdRTATION
^ ,' .* / : ,'." ".' , .,

. .. : " L. .^ ; ". * ' '* _

AUTSFOR SAL
SMercury 2001 Grand Mar-
1 -. .quis LS, loaded, leather,
cold air, 89,000 miles,
like new. $5995. Cll1334-
790-7959.,


2003 Anniversary Edition 1200 Sportster
6,700 miles, like new 1-owner, garage kept,
matching helmet, exc. cond. $8000.
334-726-1671.
2007 Poloris Victory Jackpot, 40K miles, 1634cc,
100 cu. in., 106 stroker kit, many extras, custom
pegs, mirrors &'windshield. 2 seater & 1 solo
seat, lost job need to sell $8500. 334-432-3249.
Harley Davidson 2004 Soft Tail Standard, black
9,300 miles, I owher, garage kept, mint condi,
tion, $6000. in chrome accessories bought.
$10,000. 334-726-1671.
SCOERS &MOPED
Honda '07 Ruckus '670 miles. $1450.
334-798-0931 '


Lexus 2010RX350: Loaded car in excellent
condition. White with tan leather interior.
Just completed 50,000 mile service. $29,900.
Cell 334-701-2642.


IT'S AS EASY
AS1 2 3
1. cALL- 2. PLACE YOUR AD 3. GET RESULTS


..







Inside on "Thursday's J..s.h County Floridan.
,4. : ; .


*^V bf Chevrolet 2005 Silverado
ILS: 4-dr. Extended cab:
i Runs, looks and drives
great. Must see to appreci-
ate. $5,995. 334-671-3059.
SDodge 1998 Dakota SLT,
Club Cab, loaded, cOld
air, excellent, 120,000
miles, automatic, V-6.
Price $4995. 790-7959.
'Dodge Ram 1500 2007 SLT quad cab 4x2 HEMI
5.7 V8 engine, anti theft, tilt steering,, low
miles, very clean, power drivers seat; rear slid-
ing window, bed liner, towing pack. Loaded.
$18,.000. 334-475-6309.
Ford 2000 Taurus SE,
agon, loaded, like new,
one owner, automatic,
3.0 liter V-6, only 35,000
miles, $4495.790-7959.
l SGMC 1997 Sierra 2500
128K miles on new
engine. exc. cond. black
& silver in color. NEW
Tires, cold air, long
wheel base, runs great
& very clean $4500. 334-701-2596
located in Ozark


1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
OP4~9M 4 2f94" 1 -17"
AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYINGTOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


ii 'I


WANT AT OS


S I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664
WANTED Dogde Ram Charger 1990 or 1991
4-wheel drive, low mileage, well maintained !!!
not wrecked, no rust. 334-447-1747.

*a* We buy Wrecked Vehicles.
S Running or not!
334-794-9576 or 3447914714

WE WILL BUY YOUR CAR OUTRIGHT!
SRegardless of year, make, model, we have
millions of dollars on'hand to pay ,you.good
money for your current vehicle.:
We Are On The Coast But Worth The Drive;
& reputable, &.we can give you a fair price
,appraisal in 15 minutes. .
Call for appintmentdealer 877.497-7975


L N O"S


LF160256
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR JACKSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case #: 2011-CA-001038
Bank of America, National Association,as Suc-


~;O~~K A


Il a Pret. I Jl
ror c.is
I --.,-" '


Call The Jackson

County Floridan

Classifieds

And Place Your

Ad Today!


1-850-526-3614
1-800-779-2557
jcfloridan.comn


IIRi


tem~ eKc~Ih6flk


CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES


~.I.7.-.
5' .,


P..
*4,,,


- --- __4a*


Recording'


Jackson" County


History -



5 Days a Week!.


\~OUO ~
-5--


1441


exp


WWWJ t. V LU K I LIA N.COM


I --. - . 7. ..-. ---- - ---- - I


cessor by Merger to BAC Home Loans Servic-
ing, L.P. f/k/a Countrywide Home Loans Servic-
ing L.P.
Plaintiff,
vs.
Tasha L. Nicholson f/k/a Tasha Lynn Spears
f/k/a Tasha Spears f/k/a Tasha pickson and
Marshall Nicholson, Wife and Husband; Un-
known Parties in Possession, #1;Unknown Par-
ties in Possession #2
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order
dated September 12, 2013, entered in Civil Case
No. 2011-CA-001038 of the Circuit Court of the
14th Judicial Circuit in and for Jackson County,
Florida, wherein Bank of America, National As-
sociation, as Successor by Merger to BAC
Home Loans Servicing, L.P. f/k/a Countrywide
Hom'eLoans Servicing L.P., Plaintiff and Tasha
L. Nicholson f/k/a Tasha Lynn Spears f/k/a
Tasha Spears f/k/a Tasha Dickson and Mar-
'shall Nicholson, Wife and Husband are
defendantss, I, Clerk of Court, Dale Rabon Gu-
thrie, will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash AT THE FRONT DOOR OF THE JACKSON
COUNTY COURTHOUSE, AT 11:00 A.M. CENTRAL
STANDARD TIME on October 17, 2013 the fol-
lowing described property as set forth in said
Final Judgment, to-wit:
COMMENCING AT THE SOUTHWEST CORNER
OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SOUTHEAST 1/4,
SECTION 25, AND RUNNING THENCE NORTH, A
DISTANCE 191.19 FEET: THENCE EAST, A DIS-
TANCE OF 420.53 FEET: THENCE NORTH, A DIS-
TANCE OF 525.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING. THENCE CONTINUING NORTH, ALONG
THE EASTERLY LINE OF A 60 FOOT DIRT
STREET, A DISTANCE OF 175.00 FEET; THENCE
EAST, A DISTANCE OF 200.00 FEET: THENCE ,
SOUTH, A DISTANCE OF 175.00 FEET; THENCE
WEST, A DISTANCE OF 200.00 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
SAID PROPERTY LYING IN THE NW 1/4 OF SE
1/4, SECTION 25, TOWNSHIP 5 NORTH, RANGE
10 WEST, JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
A/K/A:
LOT 27, UNIT 2 OF ODOM & PAULK SUBDIVI-
SION.:
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 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 the ADA Coordinator by mail at
P.O. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 at, (850)
747-5338, at least seven (7) days before your
scheduled court appearance, or immediately'
upon receiving this notification if the time be-
fore the scheduled appearance is less than sev-
en (7) days. If you are hearing impaired, call
711.
/s/ Dale Rabon Guthrie -
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Jackson County, Florida
/s/ Tammy Bailey
DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT
Submitted By: ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF:
SHAPIRO, FISHMAN & GACHt, LLP
2424 North Federal Highway, Suite 360
BocaRaton, Florida 33431
(561) 998-6700
(561) 998-6707
11-218974'FC01 CWF


-




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


MLB Playoffs


Wacha, Cards edge Pirates to tie NLDS


The Associated Preis


PITTSBURGH Michael Wacha
heard the chants. Then again, when
40,000 people clad in black scream :'-
your name relentlessly for the better
part of three hours,'it's kind of hard
to miss.. .
The'goal waslo rattle the St. Louis
rookie, remind him that 22-year-old
pitchers aren't built to withstand the
pressure of an elimination game.
One problem, Wacha doesn't really
do rattled. He doesn't do pressure,
either. The louder PNC Park grew,
- the more unhittable Wacha became.
' "I kind of like.it." Wacha said. "It
kind of gives me adrenaline. I kind
of use it, in my favor."
And the Pittsburgh Pirates not St. Louis Cardinals starting pitcher Mict
to mention anyone else he might Plirates in the first inning of Game 4 of th
face in the postseason -'"kind of" '
need to get usedto it.": burgh's onlyhit in Game 4. It wasn't
Wacha took a no-hit bid: into the enough for 'the Pirates to advance to
eighth inning and the 'Cardinals the NA championship series forrthe
showed off their October poise, edg- first time in 21 years.
ing the Pirates 2-1 Monday to force '' "I guess; that's why we play five,"
a winner-take-all Game 5 in the NL '-sta center fielderAndrew McCutch-
division series. St. LOu'is is 7-1' over 61h said. "We'll be ready for the' fifth
the last three years with its season one."
on the line. The Pirates Weren't quite ready for
"I think you take high talent and the fourth one, not with the wayWa-
high character people that are-mo- cha was' doling. He walked two and
tivated and support each other, arid struck otu nine before-giving way to
they don't give up," Cardinals man- the bullpen in the eighth. .
ager Mike Matheny said. "That's a 'Matt Holiday's two-run homer
tough combination." off Charlie Mortori in the sixth was
One the Pirates are still trying to all the offense required on a day the
master. Pedro Alvarez hit his third; Cardinals tossed the first one-hit-
home run of the series, connecting ter in the club's lengthy postsea~on
with one out in the eighth foi Pitts- history.


I nL A I ,,.I FIALU l
iael Wacha throws against the Pittsburgh
e NLDS in Pittsburgh on Monday.


Trevor Rosenthal worked around
a two-out walk in the ninth, retiring
McCutchen on a popup to shallow
center field for his first 'postseason
save. .. .
S"It was a good pitch for himn," Mc-
Cutchen said. "I wish it got a little
more of the barrel. It would have
been a great story."
Instead, a taut series' will head
back to Busch Stadium.
Game 5 will be. Wednesday, with
ace Adam Wainwright starting for
the NL Central champion Cardinals
and rookie Gerrit Cole going for the
wild-card Pirates. Both pitchers won
last week in the NLDS.
The Cardinals finished with only
three hits, and that was enough.
t '. , -


Tigers stge in every waym loss to A's


The Associated Press '

DETROIT The Detroit
Tigers have fallen Whind
the Oakland Athletics for
the first time, and theroes
plenty of blame to 4g6
around.
Detroit struggled on the
mound, at the plate and
in the .field during a 6-3
-loss Monday that left the
Tigers trailing 2-1 'in thie
best-of-five AL, division
.series. '
"This is on everybody,"
Tigers superstar Miguel
Cabrera said. "We all heed
to do better."
The Tigers, who won
the series opener, "will
face elimination on'Tues-
day at home wifh Deir6it
righlt-hander Doug Fister
facing, Oakland's righty
Dan Straily.
"We either score runs
or we go home," Cabrera
said.
'The Tigers also will need
to pitch and play defense
better than they did in
' Game 3.
AnibalSarichezimatched
a career high by allowing


three homers. He gave up
six runs -' five earned
- to match season highs
over 41-3'innings.
Sanchez hadn't given
Up twohtimners i' a game
all season, 'but allowed
the A's to clear the fences
Twice in one inning. Derek
Moss hit a go-ahead, solo
homer in the fifth and
Seth Smithi -later followed*
with a two-run homer in
the inning to .chas' Sanq-
chez and' leave him Won-
derinig what went wrong.
I would like to know
what, happened," San-
chez "aid.'
Tigers manager Jim Le-
yland insisted he didn't
think twice abOut taking
Sanchez out earlier in the
pivotal fifth inning.:'
"He's my guy and he did
lead the league in earned
run average," Leyland
said. ' "
Sanchez did" have ,ah
AL-low 2.57 ERA and al-
lowed the fewest homers.
- an average of less than
one-half per nine in-
nings in the league, but
he :didn't iook like the


same pitcher in his 2013
postseason debut.
And, his 'teammate's
didn't help him out de-
fensively'in couple key
situations.
Cabrera couldn't handle
Yoenis Cespedes' two-out
grounder in the third,
allowing Coco Crisp to
score the game's first run.
SConverted left fielder
Ihonny Peralta made a
soft throw on a play at
the plate when Crisp hit a
, hit a shallow fly that was
long enough to -score a
run. That surprised Crisp,
who put his head down
soon after swinging the
bat.
"I didn't think it had a
chance," Crisp said.
The Tigers gave Peralta
another opportunity to
play this year after he re-
turned last month from
his drug suspension.
Slick-fielding shortstop
Jose Iglesias has his old
job at shortstop, but Ley-
land put him in the line-
up in left.
Peralta 'contributed a
tying, two-run single in


S ', : '.."..:' '' "Jay is a touiigh team," Wise said of
Tigers,' j' c,6ach Kenit'Smith's Royals. "They
0 -'.- "' have 'a lo'tf 'kids that play.hard
From PagelB and finishplays and you can tell on
.. film that they really believe in what
But before the Tigers get back at it they're -'doing on both sides' of the
in district, they'll have to deal with ball and you can tell that they're
a Jay Royals team anxious to snap a hungry. We're going to have to meet
two-game losing skid and get'back the challenge and show up" and play
in the win column' ' our best game to get the job done.
Jay is 3-2. on the year with wins That will be determined by the Ti-
over Cottage Hill Christian Acad- gers' level of focus this week in the
emy (Ala.), Rocky Bayou Christian, wake of theit most disappointing
and Vernon, but back-to-back loss- loss of the season. "t,
es the last two weeks to Flomaton Wise said he is eager to see how
(Ala.) and Norithview. his players react to this latest bit


the fourth.
"When you put a guy
out there that hasn't been
out there,' you're saying
you' re willing to accept
what you get defensively
for what you might get of-
fensively," Leyland said.'
'"And,Jhonny got us a hit
that gave us two runs.".
Oakland restored its
three-run lead, scoring
three runs in the next
inning.
"It was a little deflat-
ing, right after you tie
the game," Tigers catcher
Alex Avila acknowledged.
"You want a shutdown in-
ning there, and we. didn't
get one."P0
The Tigers, who extend-
ed their scoreless streak
to 20 innings in the third
inning, tied the score with
three runs in the fourth.
Detroit had chance to
cut into its deficit in the
.eighth inning with one on
and' out, but two sluggers
couldn't help them come
back. Cabrera popped up
and Prince Fielder lined
out to end the, Tigers'
threat.


of adversity.'
"You just never know how a game
like this will affect you,' but we have
to shake it off and move forward,"
he said. "Ultimately what we will be,
judged on is how we respond and
how we go Put and perform this
upcoming week. (The loss) should
be something that we, put behind
us. You don't ever forget it and you
don't Want to go o.t ,and have that
kind of outcome again where we
don't finish a ballgame. But we've
just got to move on and move for-
ward because we've got important
things ahead."", "


' THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Major League Baseball executive Joe Torre (right) and De-
troit Tigers manager Jim Leyland speak before Game 2 of
the Tigers' ALDS game against the Oakland Athletics, in Oak-
land, Calif., on Saturday.

Torre says expanded

replay system not ready
TheAssociatedPress ', '

LOS ANGELES Joe Torre hopes baseball's'expanded
instant-replay system will be ready next season.
The MLB executive vice president spoke about replay
on Sunday before the Los Angeles Dodgers hosted the At-
lanta Braves.in Game3 of their NL division series.
. "We're not totally ready yet. We're getting closer and
closer," Torre said. "I'm pretty hopeful we'll have it set for
nextyear." ,
Marlagers would be allowed one challenge over the first
six innings of a game and two from the seventh inning un-
til conclusion.
Balls and strikes would not be reviewable, and chal-
lenged calls would be settled at MLB headquarters in New
York after replays are viewed. :,
The issue of expanded replay came up during this series
in the ninth inning of Game 2, which the Braves won 4-3.
Dodgers pinch-runner Dee Gordon attempted to steal
second base. Gordon thought he was successful, but
Braves shortstopAndreltbn Simmons scooped up the ball
,on a throw from catcher Gerald Laird and made the tagin
one motion..
"I saw everything they showed me on TV and I know,
people were back in NewYork looking at stuff," Torre said.
"They were not sure that when he caught the ball the
glove didn't graze the uniform and then he reached back
for him because he may not have known he tagged him
(Gordon)."
The retired manager of the Dodgers and Yankees was
asked if he'd be interested in replacing Bud Selig as base-
ball commissioner.
"If they had asked me to do siomething.for the game I
certainly would: listen, but I have no aspirations to be
commissioner,",saidTorre, who is 73. "I've got significant
job." .


Gabbert
From Page 1B
Gabbert has been con-
siderably worse. He has
completed 49 percent of
his passes for 481 yards,
with a TD and seven
INTs. Three of his picks
have been returned for
touchdowns one in
every start. Gabbert
also has been sacked 12
times,.
Equally troubling for;
the Jaguars (0-5) is that.
Gabbert can't seem "to
stay healthy.
-He has failed-to finish
six of his last 10 starts,
including the preseason.
He's had a shoulder in-
jury, a forearm injury, a
broken thumb, a sliced-
open hand and now a
strai ned hamstring. He
also missed time with a
sprained ankle in train-
ing camp.
"That, is something
that we have to take a
look at, not only within
our trainingand strength


4nd conditioning, but
also Blamine,". Bradley
said. "These things have
surfaced up. And-it's so
important to be able
to trust that he's going
to stay healthy. And for
whatever reason, these
things have happened. I
know his. workouts and
he's training and he's do-
ing these things. But we
have .to- take a look at
that.

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Pirates
From Page 1B
Green led the team with
two blocks, while Ash-
lyn Roberts led the -ieam'
with five ace serves' and
17 digs and tied Glover for
the team lead in serve re-
ceives with 24.
Beauchamp had& 21
serve receives and' also
added 15 digs, with Glov-
er picking Uip 15 digs, and
McCord1; ' :
McCord also put up a
team-best 23 assists.
SIn the finale against
Florida High,, the Lady Pi-
rates lost by scores' of 25-
22, 25-16, and 28-26, with
Sheila Roberts saying she
was mostly happy with
how her team performed
despite the defeat.
"I was real pleased. We
lost, but they were close
sets," she said. "We had
_Ja hard time finishing, but


'we 'played well. It was
probably hot our best
match of the day. I feel like
we could've taken Florida
'High, but at the end of the
dayI was very pleased."
Ashiyn Roberts led
Sneads with. nine kills,
with' 'Glover following
with five kills, anid Krissi
Satterfield and Neel put-
ting in four kills each.
Beauchamp finished
with a team-high'20 digs,
with Ashlyn Roberts pick-,
ing' up 12 digs,- and the
two sophomores tying
for the team lead with 24
serve receives.
Asshe, did in the previ-
ous two matches, McCord
' led the:' Lady Pirates in
assists witl 16 and drew
praise from her coach
for her handling of her
new responsibility as
the team's top setter af-
ter Ashlyn Roberts was
moved to a more defen-
sive position.


"Logan really stepped
up. There was pressure on
her to do well'in our 5-1
offense and she's doing
well," Sheila Roberts said.
"I'm tough ot Logan be-
cause I have high expec-
tations for her and I know
she can do it. She deals
with pressure inha posi-.
tive way 'and'I was very
pleased with how she ran
the offense over the week-


end. She did just a super
job of connecting with her
hitters. I was pleased with
the way'it worked out."
Sneads. was scheduled
to host a district matchup
against Altha on Mon-
day night before going
on the road to face Ma-
clay tonight and finishing
the week Thursday with,
a home match against
Blpuntstown.


NOTICE OF

PUBLIC HEARING

REQUEST FOR

DEVELOPMENT ORDER
The City of Cottondale will conduct a public
hearing on Monday, October 14, 2013 at 6:00
p.m. at the Cottondale City Hall located at
2659 Front Street Cottondale, FL. This
public hearing will be conducted to consider
the following and other business:

Request by Verizon Wireless to construct a
250' Telecommunications Tower to be located
in Section 31, Township 5N, Range 11W,
Jackson County, Florida.

For information regarding proposed
development contact. City Hall at
(850)' 352-4361.


-18B TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8,2013
1 j t* -. I I -


.SPORTS