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:
UF00028304:01191

Related Items

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

Full Text





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


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1IDAN


Girl and Lman found




hanged identified


F;rom 1i3n 'r.i,:,rt;
': The 15-year-old girl who was
found hanged in Calhoun Coun-
ty alongside a 32-year-old man
last week in an apparent murder-
suicide was five weeks pregnant.:
autopsy results have revealed. Int
a press release issued this week,
the Calhoun County Sheriff's
Office identified the two people


and provided some details of the
ongoing investigation. The two
were discovered hanging from
the rafters of a pole barn on a
Clarksville watermelon farm on
Monday, Oct. 7.
The girl was Mirna Domingo-
Perez of Marianna. The 'man
was Crecenio Rangel Manilla of
Quincy. ". "
The two were described as ille-


gal immigrants- the man from
Mexico and the girl from Guate-
mala who sometimes worked
together at V,'%ious local produce
farms.
Friends and family members
of the two told investigators that,
Manilla had shown interest in
the girl, but fihat because of the
See IDENTIFIED, Page 7A


Accident


Grand Ridge man

dies in Friday crash


From staff reports
A Jackson County man is
dead following a single-ve'hicle
crash on River Road.
The Florida Highway Patrol
reports that the incident took
place .Friday, Oct. 11, at ap-
proximately 4:30 p.m.,
Robert Gene Whitehead, 46,
of Grand Ridge, was driving
a 1992 Nissan Sentra, south-
bound 'on C.R. 271 (River
Road).


Somewhere near Butler Road,
the car ran off the road, to the
right.
Whitehead's vehicle collided
with a utility pole in front of
the property at 2201 River Road
and came to rest. His body was
transported to the medical ex-
aminer's office.
FHP's report indicates that no
passengers were onboard and
the driver's seat belt was not in
use at the time of the wreck. An
investigation is pending.


CHR.BrrY


THE 'CAN'-do
4 :" ;. L r' .


KID


FPH ')S',' 'U "Tf.' JL.',UELIL LI.t APTHUR
LEFT: In this 2005 photo, Noah McArthur, 5, poses for a photo in the back of his granddad's pick-up truck, where recyclables for one of the first "CAN-paigns" sits ready to be turned into cash
to'buy Christmas presents for kids in need. RIGHT: McArthur, 13, sits on his late grandfather's pick-up truck and poses for a photo with bags of recyclable aluminum cans Friday in Grand Ridge.
For nearly 10 years, he has used "Noah's CAN-paign" recycling proceeds to help area families in need at Christmas.

Charitable program turns 10, finds new place to grow at McLane Community Center


S BY ANGIECOOK
.lcoci"01 'j:hI',ridaro.ornm
It's unusual for a. teenager -to
have a decade-long career in
anything other than playing
video games and'cleaning out
the refrigerator, but Grand Ridge
native Noah McArthur is an
exception.
He's fast approaching the 10-,
year anniversary ofthe charitable
Christmas.program that bears


his name! "Noah's CAN-paign'."
, With help from his family and
the community, he's been work-
ing on it since hewas 4. Noalh's
"CAN-paign" began in 2003 and
has been a source of holiday joy'
- for givers and recipients -,
each year since. The program's
concept is simple: Take dis-
carded aluminum cans, recycle
them, and use those proceeds
to buy Christmas gifts for chil-
dren in need. After presents are


purchased, additional monetary
support is discretely shared with
the kids' folks, to help them
make their family's holidays that
much brighter. And what the
program gives to the six or seven
families it is now able to sponsor
isreturned to the McArthur fam-
ily several times over. .
Looking at photographs taken
over the years, you see the smil-
ing faces of children happily
ripping through paper, open-


ing piles of presents many of
which were hand-picked at the
store and personally delivered
to their home by Noah- but
it's hard not to think about why
someone suggested their name
to the McArthur's, as a family
that could really use a littrde help
at Christmas, in the first place.
Candidates for sponsorship
come' from school and foster
care officials, church members
or other concerned parties, and


their circumstances vary a
single parent struggling to make
ends meet, a job loss, a burdein-
some medical: issue. The one
unifying factor is kids in need. "It
tears at your heart sometimes,"
Noah's mother, Jacqueline McAr-
thur, said, but the experience
of giving children who really
need it a happy holiday memo-
ry, "truly is the highlight of our
SSee CANS, Page 7A


Fundraiser

Masquerade gala

will help homeless
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
3bJ, I, h 11r'9'1 Ior ,, O ,T
jbu':j h3llr'|CllijrinL''iT
SYou don't have to drive to New Orleans to
get a taste of Mardi Gras this
B year-you can put on.your cos-
tume and head to the Masquer-
ade Gala at the National Guard
ArmoryinMarianna on Oct. 18.
A social hour begins at 6 p.m.,
dinner is at 7 p.m. and the party
should go'til'round midnight.
Wright-Green A fundraiser for the Wright
SFoundation's homeless preven-
tion and rapid re-housing program in Jackson
*. r See GALA, Page 7A


GRACEVILLE HOMECOMING


PHOiY,'J. b MAhA I.'.;" IrI Lth .LUmL ,Ar
L EFT: NishekaWatford is crowned Graceville
| Homecoming Queen by last year's winner
L Emoree Smith on Friday night. RIGHT: The staff
at Graceville High School take part in the homecoming
parade. Their float was one of the nearly 59 entries in
this year's event. For more photos see Pages 7A and 8A.


CLASSIFIEDS...9B


a ENTERTAINMENT...7B


JC LIFE...3A


)) OBITUARIES....7A


))OPINION...6A


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint



7li651 61 II8 h1


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RAHALMILLER
CHEVROLET BUICK CADILLAC GMC NISSAN ,.....
SERVICE TEAM 1
(850) 482-6317 6,91


S L ,.i.-. . I
i 1,_ i- .'- ' ' '


Vol 90 I 214
voi 90 rNo 214


) SPORTS....1B


STATE...11A




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-12A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13,2013


Weather Outlook


Sunny & Clear.


Tyler Eliasen I WMBB

High- 860
Low-610 1


Monday
Mostly Sunny.


Low -63'

Wednesday
Partly Cloudy.


THigh-81
_w -62f


Tuesday
Partly Cloudy..


High 83
Lovw 630


Thursday
Partly Cloudy. A Few
ShowersPossible.


TIDES ULTRAVIOLET INDEX


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St: Joe
Destin
Pensacola


Low 2:56 PM
Low 7:02 PM
Low 3:01 PM
Low 4:12PM
Low 4:46 PM


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


High
High
High
High
High,


Reading
43.64 ft.
N/A
9.62 ft.
5.99 ft.


4:35 AM
10:36AM
5:08 AM
5:41 AM
6:14AM


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


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme
01 2 3-;l
./' '


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:42 AM
Sunset 6:11 PM
Moonrise 2:43 PM
Moonset 2:16 AM


Nov. Nov. ,Oct. Oct.
3 10 18 26


FLORIDA'S

PANHIIANDLI

MEDIA PARTNERS


LI S TE O R H L WEA T H E R U P .ATES


JACKSON COUNTY
FLORIDAN

Publisher -Valeria Roberts
vroberts.@jcfloridan.comr
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

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

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no iater
than 6 a.m. If it does', ot arrive; call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday. and 7 a m to 11 a.m. onSunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna. FL

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

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shallinotbe liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error isdue to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, arid
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 persoi.al characteristics is
not acceptable. :

HOWTOGETYOUR 1
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free.of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via e-mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.


GETTING IT RIGHT
The address originally provided
in the county jail docket for Juan
Cervantes, an arrested listed in the
Oct. 10 edition, is not affiliated with
him. He does not live at 1550. Hudson
Road in Alford, as the docket pro-
vided by jail authorities, had shown.
Recent court documents related to
his case show him as a resident of
4247 Woodrest Road in Cottondale
and as one-time resident of 2532
Elizabeth Lane in Alford, the site of
the alleged incident that led to his
arrest.


Community Calendar


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.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking. 1 .
)) Alcoholic* Anonymous Meeting 8 p.m. in
the board room of Campbellton-Graceville Hospital,
5429 College Drive, Graceville.

MONDAY, OCT. 14
Marianna Lions Club Meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna, Call
482-2005., .
Jackson County Quilters Guild Meeting
S5:30-7:30 p.m. atAscension Lutheran Church,
3975 U.S. 90 West, Marianna. Business meet-
rigs are fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for
projects, lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call
209-7638. ,
City Commission Meeting -"6 p.m, City Hall in
Cottondaie. Call352-4361.
DChipola Beekeepers Meeting 6-8 p.m. at the
SJackson County Extension Office, 2741 Pennsylvania
Ave., Marianna. Bring a dish for the potluck supper.
SCall 482-9620. .. .,:
, Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p'm. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, OCT. 15
St. Anne ThriftStore 9 a.m. -1 p.m. St. Anne's
Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna. Call 482-
3734.
Chipola Regional Arts Association 11:30
Sa.m. Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna. Program: Ms.
Doris Claybrone, Director of The Gallery of Arts and
Culture Center and Lilly Clark, Assistant. Dutch
lunch.
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.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in tie AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. -
D Panhandle Public Library Cooperative System
Board Meeting 4 p.m. at 2862 Madison St.,
Marianna. '
)) Jackson County School Board Meeting 4
p.m. at 2903 Jefferson St., Marianna. Public wel-
come. Agenda posted at JCSB.org. Call 482-1200..
)) Chipola Mclendon Scholarship Deadline 4
p.m. Chipola College. McLendon Educational Trust
Scholarship for Spring 2014. Call 718-2404.
Jackson County Public Library Leisure Series
6p;m. 2929 Green St. Marianna. New and
unusual frees, scrubs and plants.for landscaping.
Call 482-9631.
Disabled American Veterans Meeting -7
p.m. at the DAV Chapter 22 house, 3083 DAV Lane,
Marianna.Call 209-4310..
))Alcoholics Anonymous OpenMeeting 8-9,


p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
Chipola College McLendon Educational Trust
Scholarship for Spring 2014 deadline Clipola
College. Call 718-2445 or visit www.6hipola.edu.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 16
Jackson County Tourist Development Council
-10 am. Russ House, 4318 Lafayette St., Mari-
anna. Call 482-8060.
* Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church; 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

.THURSDAY, OCT. 17,
)) International Chat 'n' Sip 8:30-10 a.m. at the
Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St. in
Mariana. Learning Center staff and their inter-
national English learners invite the public for the.
exchange of language, culture and ideas in a relaxed
environment; Light refreshments served'. No charge.
Call 482-.9124. : -.
St. Anne Thrift Store -9 a-m.-1 p.m. St Anne's'
Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna. Call 482-
3734 .
Jackson County Senior Citizens 9:30
a.m. Dr. Joe Gay will speak on memory care and
dementia. Hosted by Emerald Coast Hospice.Free.;:,:
Continental breakfast 8:30. Call 482-5028. -
Caregiver Support Group, Meeting 11a.m: to
noon in the First Presbyterian Church Social Hall, ,
4437 Clinton St., Marianna. Open to all family care-
givers providing care to loved ones or friends. Con-
fidential group, facilitated by a professional group
counselor. C6ffee, water, light snacks provided.
)) Marianna Kiwanis Club Meeting Noon at
Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna.
Call 482-2290.
)) Chipola Civic Club Meeting Noon at The
Oaks Restaurant, U.S. 90 in Marianna. The CCC's
focus is the local community, "Community, Children
& Character." Call 526-3142. ,,
Jackson County Friends of the Library Board
Meeting -i p.m. at the library, 2929 Green St. in
Marianna. All members and those interested in join-
ing the Friends are invited to attend.
)) Healthy Start Board of Directors Meeting
2 p.m. Chamber of Commerce on Byrd Street in
Bonifay. Call 482-9204.
Jackson County Branch of NAACP Family law
seminar 5 p.m.St. James AME Church, 2884. .
Orange St., Marianna. Speaker: Attorney Carter
Young. Call 482-2223.
Quit Smoking Now Class/Support Group
5:30 p.m. at Jackson Hospital Cafeteria Board
Room. Freeto attend. Curriculum developed by ex-
smokers for those who want to become ex-smokers
themselves. Call 482-6500.
))Jackson County NAACP Meeting 5:30 p.m.
inthe St. James A.M.E. Churchbasement, 2891
Orange St., Marianna. Call 569-1294. .
w VFW & Ladies Auxiliary Meeting 6 pm. at
2830 Wynn St.; Marianna, with a covered-dish sup-
per. Call 372-2500.
MHS Bulldog Blast .6:30 p.m. The commu-
nity-wide pep rally will be in MHS gymnasium. $3


per person. Entertainment: MHS Varsity and Junior
Varsity cheerleaders, dance line, majorettes and .
color guard. Alumni invited.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church,2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking;
papers will not be signed. ,

FRIDAY, OCT.18
Small Business Seminar: "Market Research
and Feasibility Analysis" 9:30-11:30 a.m.,
in Room M-108, Chipola College, Business and
Technology building, Marianna. Learn to research
the feasibility of starting a business, adding prod-
ucts/services, and the feasibility, of expanding into
new market segments. Cost: $15. Register online
-* at www.northfloridabiz.com, call 718-2441 or email
Sseversone@chipola.edu. :
i Small business seminar 9:30.a.m.- 11:30
a.m. Chipola College in Marianna. Learn feasibility
of starting a business, adding products and services.
lo an existing business or expanding injo new
markets. Cost $15 Call 7182441 or register online:
www.northfloridabiz.com. .
MHS Homecoming Parade Line-up will begin
at 1:45 on Daniels St. Parade starting at.3: p.m..
Entry formsavailable at Marianna High School and
due no later than Oct. 11. Call Jill Berquist or Patte -
Hatcher 482-1317. .
S)) Hooks and Needles -10 a.m: at the Jackson
County Public Library, Marianna Branch. New and
experienced hand crafters welcome to create,
share, learn or teach favorite projects. Call 482-
9631.
Benefit for Melissa McCroan Owens 10:30
a.m. to 2 p.m..at Johnny Johnson Pavilion, FL State
Hospital in Chattahoochee. Menu: fried chicken,
cole slaw, baked beans, brad and pound cake. Cost:
$6. Proceeds to help with expenses occurred during
devastating illness and rehabilitation. For informa-
tion or donations call: 2090-5826.
Book Signing 1-3 p.m. Chipola IMiver Book
& Tea, 4402 Lafayette St., Marianna. Marianna
native/author Calvin E. Dickens newest book "How
to Enhance Your Professional Performance and
Productivity."
)) Cottondale High School Homecoming Parade
- 2 p.m. Line-up 12:30 p.m. Anyone interested in
participating:482-9821 ext.262.
Marianna High 2003 Class Reunion 5-10:
p.m. at Boatyard Restaurant, Panama City. Tickets:
$55 per person. Deadline to purchase tickets: Oct. 7.
Call 372-4043.
)) Wright Foundation Gala Fundraiser 6 p.m.
at the National Guard Armory in Marianna. Dinner
is at 7 p.m. Masquerade and silent auction support
the efforts of the Community Resource Center.
.Grand-prize drawing for a luxury vehicle. Tickets:
$50 per plate (tax-deductible). Tickets available at
Jackson County Chamber of Commerce,,Rivertown
Community Church office or St. Luke's Episcopal
Church, all in Marianna. Call 526-160.. ,
))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. Child care available. Call'
209-7856,573-1131.


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


Police Roundup


Marianna Police
S Department
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for -=-
Oct. 10, the / .-_
latest available ,'_- -
report: Two "R'l ME
a b a n d o n e d _. .. .
vehicles, three
suspicious
vehicles, one funeral escort, one
verbal disturbance, two burglar
alarms, one panic alarm, nine
traffic stops, one larceny com-
plaint, one noise disturbance,
one animal complaint, three
welfare checks, two threat/ha-
rassment complaints and seven
home security checks.


Jackson County
Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for Oct. 10, the latest available
report: Two accidents, one -
hospice death, one abandoned
vehicle, one reckless driver,
one suspicious vehicle, one
suspicious person, one escort,
one highway obstruction, one
burglary attempt, three verbal
disturbances, three prowler
reports, one drug offense,
15 medical calls, two traffic
crashes, one burglar alarm, one
robbery alarm, 15 traffic stops,
three larceny complaints, one


criminal mischief complaint,
three trespass complaints, one
found or abandoned property
- report, one follow-up investiga-
tion, two juvenile complaints,
one noise disturbance, one
animal complaint, 32 prop-
.erty checks, one retail theft, six
assists of other agencies, two
public service calls, one K-9.
deployment, one welfare check,-
one patrol request, one open
door or window discovered,
three thireat/harassment com-
plaints and one 911 hang-up.

Jackson County
Correctional Facility
The following people were
booked into the county jail dur-


ing the latest reporting periods:
))James Paramore, 21,2963
Jefferson St., Marianna, sen-
tenced to 90 days.
. ))Pearl Davis-Upford, 29,4819
Glendale Circle, Marianna,
grand theft (currency), violation
of state probation.
)) Zayda Cotera-Carrllo, 31,
2517 Pine Drive, Memphis,
Temnn., no valid driver's license.
)) Frank Hartwell, 53,480 W.
Tennessee St., Tallahassee, retail
theft, disorderly intoxication.

Jail Population: 199
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency..
To report a wildlife violation, call 1-888-
S404-FWCC (3922).


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Engagement


Messer. Dozier


Mr. lames and MNs.Karina The wedding g will be held
Messer announce. the Saturday, the twenty-sixth of
engagement of their daughter October two thousand thirteen
Andrea Rose to *Mr. Coy at 12:00 "noon at Sneads
Rellorford Dozier, HI son of Assembly of God. All family
Mr. and Mrs. Coy R. Dozier, and'fnriends are invited.
Jr.


.:.. '., Births ..

S'Lerlk Le'Rbnn Gammons
was born at 6 a.m. Sept. .
30 at Jackson Hospitalin _-
Marianna.-He weighed 7
pounds,.7.2 ounces and
was-20 inches long at
birth. His parents are
SSinmiria Bell and Erik Ganm-'
mons. Grandparents are
Linda and Derrick Sorey
from Marianna, Jeff Bell,
from Marianna and Mary
and Dale Gammons from
Greenwood.-His aunt Sha-
londa Graham and uncle
Adrian Graham are from \-----"N
Marianna. e
......... .... ." ,......... ...................... ..."................. ,.....


Pashyn Jade Steele
was born at 11:15 p.m.
Oct. 1 at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. She weighed
6 p6Ands,1.1 ouncesmand
was 20'/4 inches lohg at
:birth. HeriparentsSare
Ciera Collins and Marquis
St e ele. :Granidpakrentsg are
Tammie Collins, Mary Col-
lins and MinnieWooden
from'Marianna, Everett.
and the late Talanda Steele
from West Palm Beach
and CedricWooden and
Clemment Malcolm from
Marianna.

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Wednesday, 10/10 13-16-17-40-42-44'' ,. ,, ,xt ra 4
For lottery information, cal) 850-487-7777 pr900-737-777771' : -

', i* "'"\\^i LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISfT
\^ WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


The debtI ceiling, time



horizons and 'Cop Land'


This is part two in a series.

Like most folks, I love entertaining
movies. One of my favorites is "Cop
Land," a 1997 crime drama starring
Robert De Niro, Harvey Keitel, Ray
Liotta, Sylvester Stallone, Janeane
Garofalo and Annabella Sciorra.
The storyline features the fictional
town o.f Garrison, NJ.,.across the
Hudson River from NewYdrk City.
Garrison is founded by NYC police-
menwhose homes are funded by
illicit mob loans, and in exchange,
the police are expected to ignore the
mob's illegal activities in a particular
NYC district. .
A policeman who threatens to
expose the ties between Garrison
and the mob is killed. When his
name is mentioned during an in-
formal meeting in Garrison's Four
Aces Lounge, an argument erupts
between Ray Liotta and Harvey
Keitel, the de facto head of the
Garrison policemen. Liotta yells at
Keitel: Don't shut me out, Ray. In
for apenny, in for a potind!"
Like Liotta's character, long-term
investors will consider themselves
"in for a penny, in for a pound"
during'the current debt-ceiling


debate. Yes, they may want to take
some gains before the market dips
Btoo significantly, but
a complete portfolio
sell-off, at least for
most investors, is
probably not wise.
Why? Well, aseri-
Margaret ous investor should
McDowell maintain at least a
five-year time hori-
zon for his investment portfolio,
the average length of a business
cycle. During that period, he will
experience several "black swan"
events. The debt ceiling debate will
be one of many. In 18 years of guid-
ing assets, we have experienced so
many random disruptive events,
we call them "crises dujour."
Markets experience more volatile
reactions to bad news than good.
The current political impasse,
for instance, will causemore of
a downturn than the uptick one
would expect from say, an impres-
sive jobs report. Such is the nature
of capital markets. The decision to
execute a complete sell-off means
that the investor will have to re-
enter the market at a future date
and purchase securities, possibly


the same ones previously held, and
most likely at a higher price.
Given current interest rates and
low CD returns, investing in the cap-
ital markets has historically offered
a higher potential for growing one's
money. And one must accept some
risk in return for the opportunity of
gains in the investment process.
Understand, not every downturn
compares with what happened in
2008. The onset of the recession in
that year indeed called for drastic
portfolio adjustments, and in some
cases, moving completely to' cash
and cash equivalents until markets
found their footing again.
SIntelligent investors view these
temporary downturns as buy-
ing opportunities. They know the
markets will eventually recover and
that if they don't panic, they will
win the marathon that is long-term
investing.
Margaret R. McDowell, ChFC, AIF, a syndi-
cated economic columnist, Chartered Financial
Consultant and Accredited Investment Fiducia-
ry, is the founder of Arbor Wealth Management,
LLC, (850-608-6121-www.arborwvealth.net),
a "Fee-Only" Registered Investment Advisory
Firm located near Destin. Arbor Wealth special-
izes in portfolio management for clients with
$250,000 or more of investa ble assets.


Americans the biggest 'complainers?


T here are certain
things that should
make us proud to
be Americans, things like
the ability toreach for
our goals without restric-
tions or give our opinion
on certain subjects -.
within reason because
of freedom of speech. We
are a country where each
of us is meant to have un-
limited opportunities to
, succeed. When it comes
to personal assets such as
automobiles, televisions,
sound systems, comput-
ers and othef'produtts,-,'
we are second to none.
Why then are we pos-
sibly the most complain-
ing people in the world?
Have we been blessed so-
much that we've become
a spoiled people when
things don't go our way?
Early in life, many Iof
our babies show their'dis-
approval of how they are
treated by crying when
they want attention, and


many of us decide to give
them more attention than
they might need.

stages of life
our coam
plaints seem
to increase.
Thomas Many of our
Vincent o children in
Murphy elementary
,por middle
school feel that if'they
don't have some of the
current gadgets, games
and even a cellphone,
they aren't up-to-date, so
they complain. Of course,
when our children.get
to high-school, theyfeel
that in-style clothes and
shoes and a cellphone are
not just necessary, but
a must. In many cases,
our young people will
complain so much about
not having their own
transportation, because
their peers do, that they
finally wear their parent's


resistance down.
SBut some of the biggest
complainers arouhtd are
we who are adults. People
who have a "long wish
list" but "short money"
could be considered
some of our most chronic
complainers. It's great
to know there are some
of our citizens who live
within their means,
appear to be satisfied
with their lives, are less
stressed out and are more
pleasant to be around.
Various research pro-
grams have shown that
there's a strong possibility
that happier people live
longer. Could constant
complaining about situa-'
tions in life be shortening
a person's life? As we get
older and our bones start
cracking, our eyes get
blurrier, and we wake up
with a variety of aches
and pains, we must still
be thankful to God for
life.


4,. AL,' i." itT' "unch- Choice of One: .. Assdrtqd Fresh Fruit; Baked
..;, 1-1 A ... .Nachos Supreme Assort d d p. ppliesl0,O Fruit Juice.
SCHOOL MENUS/'S-- -. Wraps. Choose Up to 3: Black. ..Lunch-"ChoiCe f One:
14-8. ,.. '. Bean & Corn Salad, Seasoned' .C chicken Nuggets, Cold Cut on
FOR OCT. 148 Refried Beans Fresh Assorted aBun. Choose Up to 3 Sweet
.. .... .hFruitlChiled Pineapple Tidbits-" P tto Wedges, Steamed
VITM.Y Frweit,
..:-- -, ,..,.; 100% Fruit Juice. eeniBeans, Fresh Assorted
Bmalast- "Choice otne ,, ,,o "Fruit, hlteid Pears, 100% Fruit
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Breakfast PzzRiageIAs., WEDNESDAY 4
*'sorediCerel & TostChoicb ."'.;'- : ,-
oiWf.t: A-orted Fresh Fruit, Breakfast Choice of Onoe: rl V
ChblliedMIxed Fruit.lOFiIt Scrambled Eggs & Grits .,,-., ,
dice.,' .-* *.. ., sorted Cereal & Toast. Choic .Breakfast -Choice of O'ne:
.. ". *--"' f;"' ,. ," L of Fruit: Assorted Fresh Frult.:' 'Assrffd Muffin Loaves As
"luncl ,, bCe06 runi I-lili : M, ----, .. "
,ugt Chilled Peaches, 100% FIl realastChoice
i O= 0 ~ts l& i'rPU '0 0 61 Juice A-" d - '
k ,^ J ici.e. :.-;'" T Fyi;... sort ad Fresh Fruit.
.Choose 1uptB3i O rpvn Tater" Lunch Coiceof One.SpI- hllNI M ti u',bO% Fruit
.-Totri te haie1 nBeans, ghetti & Meat Saqce. Hotdoa ..lbe, .. .,,.. .
.. hA.... nIlt,Chill ; on a Bun. Choose Upto 3?:. .Choice.of.One: ."
*' atlb 'uu o Seard BrtPccol .Steared. -. Chse.Pizza Tac&'uesadllla
P*ch^ s 1.0QWrruR'uici Carr Prlnat'


riak"t 'Usage Biscuit. .- Fuit 00% rUJyI '
AssortedCereal.& Tast. TO,'r Ts R SDin-ldreationprovidd by th,"
ogr-.& si red.s sor te 'tVrt h-e P. ,-.Chicet ks- Sh County Schools .ood.
Choice of Fruit: Assorted'sh Break ofw ^ Q *;'$eM4foe Department, Menu subject
Fruit, CrAisi Is A 100* Fruit 1C,.i n F iscuit As .oi .ed,, :.t ._ 1; r tochangp.-' e -
.Jdsioee" *rea :& ''a Cere6V&'st '..fF .... t, '


Octbe13202a a

r ctoberl13.2002 a


A bitter elderly person
can be hard to handle,
especially if they aren't
spiritual and don't realize
how they've been blessed
to have lived a long life.
Yet they wonder why
others, even some family
Members, don't enjoy
spending much time with
them..
The sooner we real-
ize how harmful to our
health complaining and
being stressed out can be,
the better chance we have
toward having a happier
life now and when we get
older. .
When we weigh our
complaints against our
many blessings, it's no
contest. We have a lot to'
be thankful for, so why
not start acting like it?


[ INSTORE:
Ring Sizing, Watch
Repair, Custom Design,
Pearl Re-stringing,
Restoration
Free Jewelry Cleaning
Layaway
Est. 1971

latson

850.482.4037
watsoniewelerscorn


R ea m ra

,ww~jclordan

So


BEN SAUNDERS, D.M.D.
PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY
4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FL
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPITL


Gone yet not forgotten
Your spirit lives within us forever in our hearts
Within our hearts you will'always stay
Always in our memories.
Forever missed

S Lovingly Remembered Your Children
Homer, Jr., Nettie, Gussie, Helen, Frances,
Alma, Lossie, Mary, Delores ij
Love Will Never End 111 Corinthians 13




"14A SUNDAY. OCTOBER 13,2013


1C LIE/LOCAL


Moose donate school supplies to Golson


The men and women of
the Marianna Moose Lodge
made a substantial dona-
tion of school supplies to
Golson Elementary in a joint
effort to provide community
support.
The members of the Moose
Lodge have been collecting
school supplies since early
August. They understand the
expense of providing school
supplies for children can be
a hardship for some families.
Women of the Moose
chapter officers Ann Groth
and Tonya Davis presented
the donated supplies to Erin
SFrench, guidance counselor
at Golson on Oct. 4.
Marianna:, Moose Lodge
'members consistently pro-
vide a .variety of support to
the community including
food baskets during the holi-
day season, food donations
for the Chipola Ministries
throughout the year, and as
,, always, the children of our
' area are a major priority.


Ann Groth and Tonya Davis presented donated supplies to Erin French, guidance counselor.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


33rd Graceville Harvest

Festival Parade coming


This year's parade will
line up at9 a.m. and will
startat 10 a.m.
Each.,unit can pick up
its number at the S.R. 77
Bingo shopping center
parking lot at the inter-
section of S.R. 77 and
College Drive.
Festival volunteers will
direct you to your slot.
The lineup will be on
White Avenue beginning
at Cliff Street.


The parade will travel
west to Brown Street,
then south to 2nd Av-
enue, where it will
end.
A release indemnifica-'
tion form must be signed
and returned to City
Hall at 5348 Cliff St. in
Graceville by the deadline
to register on Tuesday.
For more informa-
tion, call 263-4744 or
263-3072.


Show Choir Showcase set


Chipola College will
host a Show Choir Show-
case on Oct. 26 at 7 p.m.'
in the Center for the Arts.
Area high school and
middle school show
choirs will join the
Chipola Show Choir for
an evening of song aid
dance entertainment for
all ages. Tickets are $5 for


adults, and $3 for 18 and
under will be available at
the dobr.
Severallocalchoirshave
confirmed their partici-
pation including Marian-
na High, Graceville High,
Graceville Middle School
and Grand Ridge MNliddle.
Other schools are also ex-
pected to perform.


MAR i, P InER 'F L')OPIDAJ
Josie is a 2-year old female Chihuahua. While she is shy at first,
she quickly warms up to people and becomes very friendly. Her
owner had to move and was not able to keep her. If you would
like to adopt Josie, call the shelter at 482-4570. The Partners
for Pets shelter is at 4011 Maintenance Drive in Marianna. Its
hours are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday-Friday and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Saturday. Its website is www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com.


Su6rJi fED PHOI,
This beautiful and gentle Tennessee walking horse mare is
approximately 9 years old and is ready for a new home. She
is in good health, and her foal is being weaned off of her milk
this month. Both mom and child are available for Adoption.
Contact Hidden Springs Horse Rescue to learn how you can
adopt one of them. If you would like to adopt him, please call
Hidden Springs Horse Rescue at (850) 526-2231 to schedule a
visit. Their website is www.FloridaHorseRescue.com.

S -,, ~LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT
V WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


?91 P nAe. aian,4 ,3 A1
'. XX.11(1,41111 O Ola o"


who cares for patients with brain, spine
and peripheral nerve conditions. He is


Jonathan E. McNeal, DO, MHS


accepting new patients. at the NeuroSpine office in the Hudnall
Building. Dr. McNeal takes time to listen to your problem and


helps you choose the best


course of treatment for your NeuroSpine
return to a normal, Center
active lifestyle.


Southeast Alabama
Medical Center

U5


Marlanna
Hudnall Building, Suite 10.1
4230 Hospital Drive
Marianna, FL 32448
Friday: seeing patients
beginning at 8:30 a.m.


Dothan
1812 E. Main Street
Dothan, AL 36301
Monday, Tuesday
&Thursday:
8 a.m.-4 p.m.


I www.samc.org/neurospine -


06


l'ol, olow
info(olotion (",III
V066-609-371%
vonllct vow
physidan to schodulo
all appointolool vwh
Dc Mail


,;,,, . .. ....^ .--- ,- r . - " "- " 1 "-I"




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www jcflonridan.com


AVAID I I I L. L, n,.,I,
Pictured are William Carey University students Sarah Beth
Sewell, soprano, and Carlos Casilla. bass-baritone,
performing the roles of Lucy and Ben in Gian Carlo Menotti's
"The Telephone:'


Opera Lite


program comes


to Chipola

William Carey Univer- phone," "Gian Carlo
sity's Winters School of Menotti"; "I Love to Laugh
,Music will present an from Mary
"Opera Hte," program Poppins",
Thursday, at I p.m. in the R o b e r t
Chipola College Center i Sherman;
for the Arts Experimental I. "Whatever
Theater. Happened
This free event is open to to My Part",
the public. Moon from Spa-
The.. program is di- malot, "John
rected by Dr. Kimberle Du Prez and Eric Idle";
Moon, artist in residence The "Tale of the Oyster
in voice at William Carey. from Fifty Million French-
She also served as direc- men", Cole Porter; "Tay-
tor of theatre at Chipo- lor, The Latte Boy", "Zina
la. College in the early Goldrich"; "Be My Friend
1980s.. (The Facebook Song)".
Moon is a well-known Benj Pasek and Justin
performer, educator, and Paul"; "Sue Me from Guys
clinician who special- and Dolls", Frank Loesser;
izes in vocal health issues "Taylor's Response", "Zina
for singers, actors, and Goldrich"; "Blue Hair from
pastors. t Black Suits", Joe Iconis;
The program will include and "Gallantry", Douglas
four acts of opera corn- Moore.
edy, featuring songs from Both shows are just un-
"Mary Poppins," "Spama- der 30 minutes each, with
Slot", "Fifty Million French- a 30-minute comic section
3 man "."Guys and Dolls" of solos and ensemrbles be-
Sand "'Black Suits." tween the two shows.
.Th.,sonos being per-. For information, visit
T ire "r:"The",Tef- "wwww.wmcarey.edtl'. .


Pr t 1' ''II
~ ,,- (,..: ,.,

.'* T s re sa' o oa pj it r, M D. M D *".... ,. ,,. ,;, .. .. ... ..+,
General Surg ry -, , . .
850432.0017'
Iom oo ,'- ': i"1

VA


. tacyH.b.in,M4f:S,. '. .oe.nth, we encourage
'V General S "Irgery I;
8504800-1women. ages 40and older tp get an annual mammogram
"'-and those womenyounger than 40 with a family history
,,.'.:.:of breast cancer to get a breast .evaluation.


To schedule a mammogram, lease call 850.718.2552.
,,For a physician .referral, please call 850.718.2696.


: '' ky .nLff, M.. +F.A..O.G.
obstetricss IGynecology
850,482,517.7. .' -
,, ,*> , -;> t ,, ,"





MIcrhelle Baber
Nurse Practitioner
850482 587,


.' ', . ,* I, ,


,, Jackson
S'Hospital
Growing a Healthier Community


IMP
7

'1:41;





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ear 'est ,,'ges "J.,ks ..H ." .
',-brast bd psy,:can ; *., ++, :"i,:
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'" ,;. ...gyerie~tcptpg...:.. -i r.ts $ ;..: ,: ...'.y:.
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U -adiologl nd1i.


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j'C' bi o ps y". .'* : i' ... .., ....i .
Jack\eirison .Hsstale.-,.... *,;; '!',/


, S m ....A 0 a.* U. .....


10'fhAnnual Breast ,
Cancer Symposikm
Thursday, October 17 5:30 pm
West Florida District Assembly
To fegister, please call
850.718.2884


-1


I I ( I


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13,2013 5Ar"


-


r
l-


LOCAL







[.J~rnri~


Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS

Our View

We're better than this

Sastweekend, many Marianna residents enjoyed a
community event in a downtown park, a celebra-
Ltory gathering that's not unusual in small,;close-
knit towns across the nation. At the Marianna Farmers
Market in Madison Street Park, the Jackson County
Growers Association and local firefighters hosted Pump-
kins in the Park in conjunction with Fire Safety Week.
It was a pleasant day for more than 1,000 children,
who enjoyed painting pumpkins provided to them by
the growers, the city of Marianna and the firefighter
teams. And it was a particularlylocal sort of celebration;
the sponsors purchased the pumpkins from a Sneads
fruit-stand owner, who got them from a friend in Chanrta-
hoochee who grew the pumpkins especially for the event.
As the Floridan reported Oct. 8, the children were fed
a hot dog meal provided by Florida Public Utilities and
popcorn from the firefighters, and went homewith
thbir painted pumpkins, full and happy.
One couldn't ask for a better day. But that evening,
someone else had other things in mind at the park.
Workers arrived to find a tremendous mess left by
Sandals, who had taken pumpkins left for garbage '
pickup and smashed them, marring the site of the day's
festivities. '.
It's a sad realization that some person or people
would attempt to dampen the spirit of the day's festivi-.
ties with a mean-spirited act of vandalism. The people
Sof Marianna deserve better than this.
Should the police and the courts determine who is
responsible for this thoughtless act, a fitting punish-
ment might be having the culprits keep the park and
the rest of the downtown area clear of litter for a couple
of months.


Scripps Hward News

Service on Earth'slongevity
T he good news is that humankind has at least 1.75
billion more years to advance before the sun
S heats up so much that Earth will lose its "habit-
ability" although it could hang in there as long as 3
Billion more years.
British researchers, writing in the journal Astrobiol-
ogy, recently calculated the window for life to exist
on Earth and on a gaggle.of other recently discovered
planets thought to be the right size with the right sun to
possibly host life.
The estimate for Earth occupancy means humans
-who haveonly been around for at least 200,000.years
in our modern form could survivein some fashion
for a very long time. That's assuming progress isn't
interrupted by an asteroid, nuclear war or catastrophic
mismanagement of our environment.
Whether a future civilization will find a way to emi-
grate from our heating-up planet to another far away in
space is mere hopeful speculation. Right now our inter-
stellar travel skills are a bit limited.
Voyager 1, our deepest space probe, took 36years
.to tr avel 11.7 billion milespasttheedge ofthe solar.
" system. Moving at 38,000 miles an hour, it will reach the
vicinity of the next-closest star in 12,000 to 20,000 years
-not exactly the express lane.
There may be alternative housing in the neighborhood,
at least for a while. When the sun makes Earth too hot, it
will actually warm Mars just enough to make that planet
more hospitable and able to have liquid water- perhaps
again, perhaps for the first time. The robotic research on
thehistory of life on the Red'Planetis ongoing. ... '


Letter to the Editor '

Athank you for saving

the Russ House


On behalf of many
residents of MNarianna and
former volunriteers at the .
Russ House for the Chanm-
ber of Commerce, let me,
express my sincere appre-
ciation to Chuck Lockey,
Jackson County cornmis-
sioner, and Jim Dean,
Marianna city manager,
Sfor a wonderful example
of working together to.
save the Russ House.
Fourteen years ago, this
iconic home was saved
With three grants totaling
$1 million over a four-year
span. It was furnished
through thd efforts of
many residents, clubs and
individuals. It was given
debt free to the Chamber of
Commerce with a surplus
the chamber received from
the sale of the previous
home on Jefferson Street.
The loss of this home
for public use would have
been an embarrassment
to our community and
to the Department of
Historical Preservation for
the state of Florida, from
which we received the
grant. As good stewards of
our resources, we are en-
trusted with preservation
of our heritage. Many of
the former stately two-sto-
ry homes that once graced
Lafayette Street have been
lost, others turned into
commercial buildings, and
a few remain residential.
The Chamber of Com-
merce recognized Floye
_Brewton for his efforts in


restoring many of these
homes. It is fitting thatfthe
citizens of Jackson County
and Mariann can claim,
ownriership in this historic
home and park and enjoy
the use of the facilities that
so many visitors come to
-see. . .
SIt is my hope thatall en-
tities, public and private,"
willworkto ensure that
this building is main-
tained and preserved and
never again threatened.
Kudos also to Cindy Eade,
chamber board member,
who worked tirelessly to ;
ensure that this building
not leave public hands.
Thanks to those who
showed their support to
, let our city and county
commissioners know the
importance of saving the
Russ House.
It was my pleasure to
greet guests and wel-
come visitors to the Russ
House as a volunteer for
more than 10 years. I was
privileged to see what an
impact that one house had
made on travelers along
U.S. 90 for years. Now. It
can continue to be visited
and toured as home of
the Tourist Development
Council.
Congratulations and
thanks to both commis-
sions. It is a great example
of cooperation for the
good of the community
and Jackson County.
BETIY JOYCE HAND
Marianna


Looking at how we got here


BYCOKIE ROBERTS AND
STEVEN V. ROBERTS'
lhis is not the most acrimo-
nious period inAmerican
Political history. In 1804, Vice
President Aaron Burr killed his
longtime rivIal, Alexander Ham-.
ilton, in a duel. Fifty-two years
later, Rep. Preston Brooks of South,
Carolina assaulted Sen. Charles
Sumner of Massachusetts with a"
heavy cane.
We haven't heard any.threats of
bodily harm. Yet. But in almost 50:
years of covering the capital, we've,
never seen a political landscape so
incendiary ancinitractble. Usually,
at this stage of a legislative stand-
off, pragmatists in both parties are
reaching for an accord. Feelers are
going out. Good sense is taking
hold.",
Not this time. As SpeakerJohn
Boehner said on-ABC, "There may
Sbe'a back room somewhere, but
there's nobody in it."
Democrats are not blameless
their Senate leader, Harry Reid,'I
has been particularly pugna-
cious-but House Republicans
clearly bear more responsibility
for shuttering the government and
endangering the country's credit
rating. They picked this fight. They
sought this showdown. And the
public has reacted very negatively.
In the latest IWatshington Post/ABC
.poll, 70 percentview the GOP's role
unfavorably, while only'24 percent
are positive. ..,
So why did they take this course?
And why do they persist? One
answer is that powerful, long-term
trends are pushing those Republi-
,cans toward a confrontation that
was entirely predictable. As Dan
SBai4 put it in The 1l'sishingtdn Post,
"The government shutdown did
'not happen by accident,"


History says
-*, ** *' .. *: ** ';, .* ,. { .;': ,. ,
S::The new health benefit got off
.to a rocky start. Complaints about.
long wait times were flying, and
politicians wanted to ditch the law.:
"Any time Washington passes-a
newlaw, sometimes the transi-
tion period can be interesting," the
president said;.
"That," The NewYork Times re-
ported dryly, "was something of an
understatement."
But it wasn't President Barack
Obama, responding last week to
complaints about overwhelmed
servers and long waits to access the
new online marketplaces to buy
health insurance, under the Afford-
able Care Act.
It was President George W Bush '
in March 2006, trying to defuse
anger over a new prescription drug
benefit for seniors, known as Medi-
care Part D. Democrats and seniors
hated it.
"This is lousy legislation," then-
Sen. Tom Daschle; D-S.D., declared
when Bush signed the major new
entitlement in December 2003; "We
may spend the rest of our careers


After last year's election, Nate
Silver analyzed the results in The.
New York Times and tried to explain
why compromise is "so hard in the.'
House." The answer was not "the ir-
rationality of Republican members"
but exactly the opposite.
'.,"Individual members of Congress
are responding fairly rationally
'to their incentives," Silver wrote. .
S"Mo6st members of the House now
come from hyper-partisan dis-
tricts where' they face essentially
no threat of losing their seat to the
Other parry. Instead, primary chalO
'lenges, especially for Republicans,
:maybe.themore serious risk,"
The most obvious reason forr ,.
these "hyper-partisan districts" is
the process by which district lines
are drawn. "Gerrymandering," isas
old s the country, since the term
was coined by the Boston Gazette
in 1812; But partisan mapmakers,
armed with high-speed comput-
ers, have raised that ancient art to a
whole new level.
Silver estimates that in. 1992,
S103 House members represented
."swing" districts that could legiti-.
mately be won by either party. thatv:
number has now shrunk to 35, less--
than 10 percent of the entire cram-'
ber. Using a different metric, David
Wasserman of the Cook Political
Report estimates the number of
swing districts has dropped from
j164 in 1998 to just 90 today.
The essence of democracy is be-
.ing perverted. Most lawmakers are
insulated from any accountability,
Yes, they run every two years, but
those elections are a sharnm in many
cases. They have virtually no fear
of defeat except from a primary
challenger who pushes them to
embrace partisan posturing over
pragmatic deal-making.
Redistricting is only part of the
problem, however. Within each


district, lines are hardening. Red
areas are getting redder and blue
areas bluer. People are voting with
their feet, "self-sorting' themselves
by choosing neighborhoods they
find more socially and politically
compatible.
Liberals tend to move to cities,,
conservatives to the fringes of ,,
suburbia arid beyond. And once
they get there, their voting behavior
becomes more rigid. As a result,
says Silver, there has been a "sharp
decrease in ticket-splitting."
During the last governmenr*t-'"
shutdown in the mid-'90s, reports
Wasserman, 79 House Republicans
represented districts won by Bill '
Clinton. Today just 17 fewer than
10 percent are in districts won
by Obama, a huge change. Politi-
cal scientist Gary Jacobson tells the
Washington Post that 30 years ago,
about one-quarter of American vot-
ers split their tickets; last year that
number dropped 10to 11 percent.
According to the latest CBS/Neu?
York -imespoll, 72 percent of
Americans oppose the government
shutdown and only 25 percent
support it. But those are national.
figures. Here in tie capital. the tea .
party types might look like "wacko,
birds," in John McCain's famous
phrase. Back home, they're heroes.
So yes, Speaker Boehnerhas a -
very tough job. But listening to the
base ofhis party is'n6t his only :,
obligation. That base represents a
small minority in the country, and
great leaders should not become
prisoners of their loudest, shrillest
supporters. The national interest is:
at stake here. The speaker should :
'put that goal first and stand up
to the hard-liners, even if they're
heroes back home.

Sleve arid Coi'ie Roberts can be contacted by
eniil at steveco i'e@gmail corn.


O ba .... .; a yrs t hrie ivht eirdu
Obamacare mayg ett rive.

according to an ABC News-Wash-
r n ington Post poll..
S. e Nearly 10 years later, you'd hardly
know anyone ever objected to the
prescription' benefit.
It's optional, but nine in 10 se-
niors choose it. Of these, 90 percent
Ma. ... ... er... asay they're. satisfied with their drug
S "WMar shaMe e coverage and 60 percent are very
___, ru-cmpay- satisfied, according to, a survey -
l, ,. o S commissioned by Medicare Today,
repairing the flaws of this bill." an industry group.
Sen. Ted Kennedy, D-Mass, thun- So what does all this say about
dered at a rally against the drug today's political flashpoint
benefit: "Who do you trust? The Obamacare? It likely is on more
HMO-coddiing, drug-company- solid ground than you might think,
loving, Medicare-destroying, Social despite House Republicans' dozens
Security hating Bush administra- of votes to repeal it and multiple
tion? Or do you trust Democrats, proposals to defund or delay it.
who created Medicare and will fight Only about one inthree people
with you todefend it every day has a favorable opinion of the
of every week of every year?" health law- far from a ringing
The weekBush signed the pre- 'endorsement But when you think
scription benefit, only one in four that only one in four seniors ap-
seniors approved. Republicans, 'proved of the drug benefit, one in
and Democrats were-- surprise! three.is not so shabby.


- polarized. Forty-nine percent Marsha Mercer writes from Washington. You
of Republicans approved and 52 nay confitact her at marsha.mercer@yahoo.
percent of Democrats'disapproved, corn. 2013 Marsha Mercer. All rights reserved.




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Obituary
Brown Funeral Home
1068 Main Street
Chipley, Florida 32428
1-850-638-4010

Charles S.
Weir'

Charles S. Weir, age 84 of
Panama City, passed away
Friday, October 11, 2013 in
the Bay Medical Center
surrounded by his loving
family. Charles was born
December 17, 1928 in
Hedgesville, West Virginia
to the late Harvey Coleman
and Ruth (Speck) Weir. He
was a resident of Panama
City, FL. for the past nine
and a half years, coming
from Graceville, Fl. where
he preceded from West
Palm Beach, FL. for 20
years. Mr. Weir had owned
multiple auto part stores in
Palm Beach County and re-
tired as a auto parns and
welding supply salesman.
He was a former president
of the South Florida Auto-
motive Association and
served, in the National
Guard. He was a member
of the Moss Hill Methodist
Church near Vernon and a
former member of the.
Campbellton United Meth-
odist Church, his belief was
'Everything you do, you do
as unto the Lord".
Survivors include; his
wife of 48 years, Evelyn B.
Weir of Panama City; one
son, Harvey Charles Weir
and wife Mary of Panama
City; two brothers, William
Weir of Camden, S.C. and
Thomas Weir of
Wmnmsborb, S.C.; three
Sgrandchildren, .: Charles
Harvey Weir, Noah Weir
and Emma Weir. Funeral
services will be held Mon-
day, October 14th at 3:00
P.M. in the Moss Hill
Methodist Church.
Thq family will receive
friends one hour prior to
services. Interment will fol-
low in Moss Hill Cemetery.
Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley is in charge of the
arrangements. Friends and
family may sign the online
register at www.brownfh.net.


Artistic Designs Unlimited Inc.
SYour Local Florist and Gifts
2911 lefferson St.Mananna,
850-372-4456


Local meet-and-
greet will show
show's hosts
From staff reports

A pair of nationally-
known fishing show
hosts will be in Jackson
County later this month
to film a feature on
Lake Seminole for the
Outdoor Channel. The
Jackson County Tourist
SDevelopment Council is
hosting several events to
promote this showcase
of the local area and in-
troduce the Charlie and
Ray show hosts to the lo-
cal community.
All events are open to
the public.
The kick-off is Sun-
day, Oct. 20, from 3 to 5
p.mfi., when the hosts of
"Fishing University With
Charlie and Ray," guests
James Niggemeyer and
Ted Thibault, and musi-
cian Billy Lipford'will be
mingling with the crowd
in a meet and greet gath-
ering at Lake Seminole'
Park. Food vendors will
be in business there
and raffle drawings will
be held to enhance the
day's fun.
On Monday,' Oct. 21,
the crew will fish the
lake.
On, Tuesday,, Oct.
22, the crew and Flor-"
ida Game and Fish


Teacher arrested
for sending photos
KISSIMMEE A
central Florida teacher
who sent racy photos
of himself to a 16-year-
old student was ar-
rested and charged with
distribution of obscene
material to a minor,
police said. '.. -
Wayne Anthony
Brown, 34, was being
held Saturday on $5,000


Commission repre-
sentative Michael Guy
will be at Sneads High
School for a 10:30 a.m.
discussion about ca-
reers in the outdoors.
School is out for fall
break at that time, but
the event is open to the
public.
The fishing crew will
be in Jackson County
for three nights in a
visit sponsored by the
Tourist Development
Council. The town of
Sneads helped sponsor
the meet and greet and
careers in the outdoors
events..
"Lake Seminole is not
only a beautiful sce-
nic lake, it is one of the
best fishing holes in the
southeast (and) an ex-
cellent location to duck
hunt, paddle and spend
a day on the laie," TDC
Director Pam Fuqua
stated,in a press release.
about the upcoming
events. "October is a gor-
geous time of the year to
enjoy the outdoors, so
I arranged for them to
come to Jackson County
to film in the fall.".
The show will air be-
ginning in January, three
times a week. It will air
on Saturday at 3 p.m.,
Sunday at 8 -a.m. and
Tuesday at 12:30 p.m.
The viewership is40 mil-
lion nationwide and in
14 other countries.


bond, according to the
Osceola County Jail re-
cords. It was not known
if he has an attorney.
Kissimmee police said
in a statement released
Friday the investigation
began in September
when Brown's wife told
another employee at
Mavericks High School :
That he had received
explicit photos from a
16-year-old student.
From wire reports


1 arrested after police-


involved shooting


S The Associated Press'

JACKSONVILLE One carjacking
suspect was in custody Saturday after a
Jacksonville Sheriff's officer tried to stop
him from fleeing by firing four shots.
The 17-year-old suspect was not
wounded, Assistant Chief Chris Butler
said early Saturday at a press confer-
ence. The teen was not immediately
identified and charges were pending.
The elderlywoman who was carjacked
told police she was at her home getting
out of her vehicle on Friday night when
three men approached her with guns
and took her car, Butler said.
Officer BA. Hutidson overheard on his
police. scanner the carjacking report



Identified
From Page1A .
age difference she did not reciprocate
those feelings.
On Saturday, Oct. 5, Manilla picked
the teenager up from her Watson Street
home and told the girl that his boss was
having a party and that he needed her
help in setting up tables and chairs, ac-
cording to'witness accounts.
He took her to a watermelon field off
Northwest Whitewater Grade .in Cal-
houn County and, sometime late that
day or Sunday, he is believed to have
hanged her from the rafters using a
forklift and ropes to position her, before
hanginghimself next to her bythe same
method. '
Authorities say they do not know the
identity of the father of the unborn
child, but that the girl's pregnancy may
have been a factor in Manilla's motive:
Calhoun County authorities say evi-
dence at the scene makes it clear the girl
died against her will.
When she was found, her left hand
was positioned between the rope and


while working in his secondary em-
ployment'at a car dealership when he
saw the reported stolen car drive by. He
turned on his lights and sirens and at-
tempted to-stop the car, but the driver
kept going at first.
The car then turned abruptly and
stopped.
The teen, who was the only one in the
car at the time, got out and was told to
surrender but "he actually turned to-
wards the officer in what's being de-
scribed as a threatening manner," Butler
told the media. Hudson fired four times,
but the teen was not struck.
"The officer was commanding him
to surrender, but he did not," Butler,
said.


her neck. There were marks on her wrist
which indicated that her hands had
been bound for quite some time. There
was bruising on the inside of her mouth,
evidence that she had been struck, au-
thorities said, adding that she may have
.also been gagged with a rag.
Domingo-Perez was found with the
restraints removed from her hands and
the rag removed from her mouth. Au-
thorities speculate that this was done by
Manila in an attempt to make the scene
look like a double suicide.
There was no evidence to suggest that
anyone else had. been to the farm dur-
ing the time of the incident, officials
said. Calhoun County investigators are
working with the Florida Department
of Law Enforcement to sort through cell
phone content from the cell phones of
Manilla and Domningo-Perez in an effort
to gain a clearer picture of their relation-
ship and events that took place prior to
the crime.
Officials say they are confident in their
findings but consider the case. on con-
tinued active status at this time pending
a full report from the Medical Examiner's
Office and lab results from FDLE.


HOMECOMING PARADE


LakeSeminole


gets TV spotlight


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


Gala
From Page 1A.
County, the event will
feature a Cajun-style din-
ner with spicy shrimp
or e'chicken-and-sausage
'based etouffee as the main
entr6e, and sides of dirty
rice, vegetable medley and
cheesecake dessert.
Jazz and Motown tunes
will be spun by DJ "Dia-
mond D," also known as
Derwin Hazelton.
There will be door prizes
and a silent auction, and
some lucky $1,000 donor
will win a Mercedes-Benz
that night. Individuals who
still want to get in on the
car giveaway can call 526-
1600 for more information
or stop in at Foundation
headquarters to make their
$1,060 donation through
the end of the business day
Friday.
Some of the door .prizes
include a flat screen televi-
sion, a river float trip, col-
lectibles, jewelry and gift
bags from local stores.
The centerpiece item
in the event's small silent
auction will be an eight-
day, seven-night spring
break to a Myrtle Beach,
S.C., condominium that
accommodates up to eight
people;
Tickets go for $50 each
and can be purchased in
advance at the Jackson
County Chamber of Com-
merce, the Wright Founda-


Cans
From Page 1A
Christmas season. Ms.
McArthur filled us in on
the origins' of "Noah's
CAN-paign.
Conversations with her
son about how a person
with limited resources
could help others led to a
lesson in recycling, and the
idea that roadside trash
could turn into something
wonderful on Christmas
morning and that he
could help make. that hap-
pen Was an idea that
clicked with young Noah.
His grandfather (the late
Jack Wester), who he called
"'Big Daddy," used to take '
Noah out for rides in the
golf cart, and they made-
their way up and down
their Inwood community
roads, picking up cans
with a reacher/grabber
tool. The collecting com-
menced and just hasn't
stopped. When a decent
batch is gathered and fills
the. bed of Big Daddy's
pick-up truck, a trip to
Wright's Recycling is in or-
der. The MNcArthur's have
taken their aluminum to
the same Grand Ridge fa-
cility for the last 10 years.
Owner Kyle Wright, who's
very familiar with the work
they 'do, said nearly 30
empty cans are needed to
get a pound of aluminum,
and -:that pound fetches
around 45 cents (maybe a
few pennies more if it's for
the "'CAN-paign"). .
"We try to help out, if it's
for a good cause," Wright
said.
Ms. McArthur saysWright
has stepped up to help in
other ways, too, even send-
ing one of his employees
out to her home when they
needed a hand transport-
ing a rather large stockpile
of cans. Over the years,
as news spread about the


tion office at 2985 Guyton
Street in Marianna. and
various local businesses
and churches. If you're a
last-minute decider, you
can buy'a ticket at the door
if any are left over. That'll
be on a first-come, first-
served basis, though, 'and
tickets are moving pretty
fast. ; ;
The Foundation's home-
less prevention and re-
housing program is geared
to helping those at risk of
homelessness avoid that
crisis, and assisting many
people who do become
homeless by providing
utility deposits and some
other costs that can help
Them quickly get back into
an apartment or house.
"Usually people can af-
ford rent, but the con-
nection fees and deposits
become overwhelmingd,
said Wright Foundation
founder :,Shereta Wrighi-
Green. "That's where we
can come-in.
The homeless program
is funded in part through
a Housing and Urban De-
velopment grant, and the
fundraiser will help aug-
ment that funding and
potentially leverage other
dollars. The Wright Foun-
dation is a 501C(3) orga-
nization, and the price of
a masquerade gala ticket
is, tax deductible, as are
outright donations to the
Foundation.
Wright-Green said the
Foundation served well


"CAN-paign," recyclables
started rolling in from
those who wanted to pitch
in and extend the reach
of the help Noah was able
to give. Community sup-
port came from businesses
and individuals alike. Ms.
McArthur says anonymous
donations that just show
up at their house are not
uncommon.
Thinking back on the
years Noah's been working
on the project, his mother
says she doesn't recall the
family ever actually asking
anyone to save their cans
for the project. They just
do all year long.
McLane- A new
place to grow
Now, approaching year
10, "Noah's CAN-paign"
.has found a new place to
grow: McLane Community
Center.
"The McLane's CAN-,
paign project was 100
percent Noah's idea," Ms.
McArthur said. 'And I even
questioned him about be-
ing able to pull this off. He
kept saying that he just
knew it could be done."
An unassuming teen
who likes to spend time
learning and playing
games on his iPad, Noah is
,no stranger to the McLane
Center. Between, home-
school classes, church,
piano' and drum lessons,
he stays busy with 4-H and
Scouting, groups that, by.
encouraging community
service, brought his time
and attention to the needs
of the Clay Street facility.
Angela McFarland, CEO
of H.E.L.P.S., a community
outreach program that
supports the McLane cen-
ter, says Noah has run col-
lection drives for the center
in the past, to raise money
for field trips, a past garden
program and more.
"Noah, has been a
blessing to us."


over 1,200 in its first year
and is well on its way to
doubling that in its second
year, now underway.
In addition to its efforts
on behalf of the homeless
and those at risk of that
dilemma, the Foundation
is an access site for peo-
ple who need to applyfor
Medicare, MNledicaid, and
food assistance through
the Department of Chil-
dren and Families.
The Foundation is also
a site for Meals on Wheels
referrals. Additionally, it
provides space to the Sal-
vation Army, BASIC of
Northwest -Florida, and
Families Count, a private
charity that manages a
Supportive Services for
Veterans grant from the
bDepartment of Veterans'
Affairs. .
The Foundation assists
the needy in avarlety of
ways, offering referrals and
helping them access infor-
mation they need to get the
additional help they need
from other resources.
The organization has re-
lationships .with' a variety
of 'fellow helping organi-
zations in Jackson County,
such as Chipola Fam-
ily Ministries and almost.,
a dozen local churches of
various denominations.
About the masquerade
gala, Wright-Green said
she's hoping the party go-
ers will give their creative'
sides free reign when it
comes to their costumes.


Now. following some
lessons in recycling from
the McArthur family, the
children of McLane have
adopted the "CAN-paign"'
fundraising model to help
the center and enrich their
own community. Children
help with gathering alumi-
num cans for the center,
while McFarland takes care
of transporting what's col-
lected to a recycling center.
So far, she says the local
Buffalo .Soldiers are col-,
lecting cans for McLane,
and interest, is bubbling
up from other parts of the
community. But much
more help is needed to ef-
fect real change.
The more cans that come
in from individuals, neigh-
borhood churches, busi-
nesses and "civic groups,
the more money McLane
gets from recycling them.
That money will go to re-
pair and add equipment,
games, educational materi-
als and supplies to cleanup
the building and grounds,
and perhaps restore the
now-dormant garden -.all
to improve and expand
what McLane offers the
community it serves.:
Want to help with the
"CAN-paign" at McLane?
Call the community cen-
ter, located' at 4291 Clay St.,
Marianna, at 482-5208, or
call McFarland at 693-3055.
You can also help with.
the original "CANpaign,"
which is gearing up for
its 10th year of bringing
holiday cheer to children
in need. Email Noah and
his family at McArthur@
DigitalExp.com or call
557-6130,,
As McFarland, explains,
"Noah's CAN-paign" is a
project that welcomes par-
ticipation from all walks of
life. "Ererybody can par-
ticipate," she said." .Not
everybody has money to
give, but everybody can
pick up a can."


Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality S r'wtce at Afflrdable Price.
Come Visit us at 3424 West Highway 90
| 850482.5041 1


Members
ofthe
Class of
2003 wave to the
crowd as they ride
by Friday dur-
ing the Graceville
Homecoming
Parade on Friday.


State Brief


90TH ANNIVERSARY SERVICE

FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13TH 10AM


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13,2013 7A -


LOCIA




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


TIGERS HOMECOMING


With the speed of a mighty
golf cart, Superman, also
known as Tyre Myrick,
soars down the Graceville
Homecoming Parade route
Fridayafternoon.


CONGRATULATIONS


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CHIPOLA CIVIC CLUB MEETS


.' ,'- ." SUBMITTED PHOTO
T[he Chipola Civic Club met Thursday. Lisa Hamilton, executive director of Character
Council of Florida Inc., a nonprofit cooperation headquartered in Marianna, spoke to.
the Club on the Character First program. She was.introduced by her husband, local
CPA John Hamilton.



Obarmacare a success so far?


Data shows it
is hard to say
The Associated Press

ST. PAUL, Minn. Af-
ter more than a week in
action, is a key feature of
President Barack Obama's
health care overhaul a suc-
cess or a bust? Judging by
the dearth of data, it's vir-
'tually impossible to say.. '
The federal government
has released no compre-'
hensive data on how many
people have, enrolled for
health insurance using
federally run exchanges,
the online marketplaces
being used in 36 states for
residents to' compare and
buy insurance. In the 14
states running their own
exchanges, the situation
isn't much better.
Officials with California's
exchange say it will be
mid-November until they
can say how many people
signed up. In Oregon and
Colorado, the official num-
ber of: completed applica-
tions is zero. And in Min-
nesota, which billed itself
as a leader in implement-
ing the Affordable Care
Act, officials won't release
data until next week about
the number of applications
started and completed.
As a result, a nation ob-
sessed with keeping score
to determine winners and
losers is finding it difficult
to pass. immediate judg-
ment on a law tht will in
large part define, the pres-
ident's'legacy.
"Obamacare has a lot
of cynics in this country,
and it needs to get off to
a better start than what
Swe see so far if it's. going
to be a success," ,said Bob
Laszewski, 'a Washington;
D.C.-basedlhealth care in-
dhstry consultant.
Laszewski suspects the
lack of data conceals an
extremely slow start thanks
to widely reported techni-
cal problems.
.MNsure, Minnesota's
online insurance market-
place, reported more than
10,000 accounts had been
initiated, as qf Thursday,
said April Todd-Malmlov,
the exchange's director. But
enrollment figures won't
be available until Wednes-
day. She said some users
inadvertently, submitted
multiple applications that
need to be consolidated:
Similar problems
abound. Many states run-
ning their own exchanges
haven't released initial
enrollment data, and only
a handful are .providing a
detailed picture of appli-
cants and the plans they
are choosing..
Oregon, another state
that embraced the law,
hasn't even opened enroll-
ment because its software
can't determine eligibil-
ity for Medicaid or for tax
credits that help pay for
insurance. Vermont's sys-
tem is so buggy that of-
Ificials are issuing paper


I I I TEI ASLSO IATUUtD rESSFILE
Louis Peters fills out paperwork at the Henry J. Austin Health Center in Trenton, N.J., on Oct. 1
to sign up for new plans through a health insurance exchange.


applications, even though
the thinly populated
state received $171 mil-
lion among the largest
amount in federal grants
- to run its exchange and
upgrade technology.
The U.S. Department of
Health and Human Servic-
es, which is overseeing the
federally run 'exchanges,
doesn't expect to release
enrollment data until mid-
November. But scattered
reports from those states
aren't encouraging. For
example, Delaware, had
yet to confirm a single
enrollment by Thursday,
and many Florida groups
designated to help people
sign up say they still can't
complete the enrollment
process online.
The Obama administra-
tion has worked feverishly
to fix the website delays,
frozen screens and other
glitches that they attrib-
uted to the high level of
consumer interest, not
software or design issues.
But independent experts
said ft's probably a comnbi-
nation of all those factors,
noting' that a high volume
of users tends to expose
software issues undetected
by testing.
The federal exchanges;
for-instance, require users
to create accounts before
they can browse for insur-I


ance plans, adding to web-
site volume. Most e-com-
merce sits, and several
state-run health insurance
marketplaces, allow con-
sumers to window-shop
without' an account. An
HHS spokeswoman said
the agency required con-
sumer accounts so people
would know whether they
were eligible for subsidies
before shopping.
'Data is coming from
insurance companies in
some states, though it
largely shows only a trickle
of enrollment. Those in-
clude Vantage Health Plan,
one of four companies of-
fering ,plans through Lou-
isiana's exchange that re-
ported enrolling 12 people,
and CoOportunity Health,
which reported five enroll-
ees in Iowa and nine in Ne-
braska as of mid-week.
"I am very worried that
people, will lose faith in
the system," said John
Foley,' an attorney helping
Florida residents navigate
the system. "Clearly we
are losing most if not all of
-the momentum that was
built up leading to open
enrollment.." -
One major exception is
Kentucky, where 1-8,351
people had enrolled by
Wednesday. Despite re-
lentless criticism from
Kentucky Republican Sens.


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MitchMcConnell and Rand
Paul, Democratic Gov.
Steve, Beshear has been
an enthusiastic adopter of
the Affordable Care Act. He
believes providing medical
coverage can only benefit
a state that ranks amotg
the worst in nearly every
health measure.
"These people are our.
friends and neighbors,"
Beshear said. "They. roll'
the dice and pray they
don't get sick." .'. ,
Kentucky ais among.the
few states that have, re-
leased information about
enrollees, such -as their
age, family size or employ-
ment status.* Also largely
unknown is what types of.
coverage are being pur-'
chased: lwer-end plans
with affordable premiums
but high deductibles, or
niore expensive plans with
lower deductibles?
A few other, state-run\
exchanges have reported
early activity, with the
leader being 'New York,
where 40,000 applicants
processed by Wednesday
In California, the nation's
most populous state,
16,300 applications: had.
been completed by Tues-
day but that was less
than in Kentucky,'.a state,
with one-tenth the'num-
ber of uninsured people:
thanCalifornia.


LOCAL/NATION


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Chipola McLendon


scholarship


deadline is Tuesday


The application dead-
line for the McLendon
Educational Trust Schol-
arship for Spring 2014
classes at Chipola College.
S. is 'Tuesday at 4 p.m. All
Application materials are
due by this time. Incom-
plete applications will not
be considered. *
The McLendon Educa-
tional Trust Scholarship
is for Chipola, students


with both merit* and, a
financial need. Scholar-
ships are awarded each
semester, and students
must submit a new ap-
plication with complete
supporting 'documenta-
tion for each semester. ;
The, application is
available online at www.
chipola.edu/foundation.
For information, call
718-2404. '


Chipola


ivic Club











gren Community. Charact


Alumni of the old Cen-
tral S.qhool will have. a
school reunion Oct. 19.
The gathering will be-
gin at'10:30 a.m. atthe old
Central School grounds,
with lunch being served
' between 11:30 and noon.
There will be fish and
hush puppies, along with
drinks provided. Bring a
lawn chair, good fellow-
ship and a side. dish or a


dessert if you wish.
In the event of rain,
meet at the Oak Grove
Church pavilion on. Oak
Grove Rpad in the old
Parramore community.
This location is only in
the event of rain.
For more information,
call Alfred Cox at 592-
,6145 or 272-01433. .
Join in on the fine food
and fellowship. ,


NOTICE OF

COMPREHENSIVE PLAN

AMENDMENT ADOPTION

The City" of Marianna Planning & Zoning
Board will conduct public hearing on October
28, 2013 at 4:00 p.m., in the City Commission
Chambers located at 2897 Jefferson Street,
Marianna, Florida to consider the adoption of
the following Ordinance:

Ordinance 1025: ; .,
An Ordinance Amending Ordinance '812,
which adopted the City of Marianna
Comprehensive Plan, and -1020, which
amended the Comprehensive Plan, to
provide for the consideration of adoption of
a certainAmendment to the City of Marianna
Comprehensive Plan to revise and update
the existing Capital Improvements Element
Sin accordance with Chapter, 163, Flprida
Statutes; Providing a severabjility clause and
for repealer; and Providing for an effective
Sedate. . ''

Interested parties are encouraged, to -attend
the meeting.'More information can be obtained i
and the proposed-changes may be inspected
at the City of Marianna Municipal Development,
Department located in City. Hall, 2897 Jefferspn
.Street,' Marianna, Florida (telephone 850-482-.
2786). Persons wishingto comment may do so
in person at the public hearing or in writing
to the City of Marianna Municipal Development
Department

If a persondesires to appeal a decision made
by the City Commission with respect to any
matter, that person will need to ensure that a
verbatim record of the proceedings is made
which record includes the testimony and
-evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.


PUBLIC HEARING
Y PROPOSED RESOLUTION 2014-03
You are hereby notified that the City Commission of the City of Marianna will consider adoption of the
following Resolution at 6:00 P.M,' local time in its meeting to be held on the 5th day of November 2013, said
meeting to'be held in the CommissionMeeting Room at Marianna City Hall, 2898 Green Street, Marianna,
Florida. Interested parties may appear'at the meeting and be heard with respect to the proposed resolution,
the Resolution being described as follows:
A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COMMISSION OF MARIANNA, FLORIDA, ABANDONING A PORTION OF THE 60' RIGHT OF
WAY OF MARION STREET LOCATED WEST OF JEFFERSON STREET AND EAST OF CALEDONIA STREET IN THE CITY OF
, MARIANNA, FLORIDA, AS SHOWN ON THE CITY OF MARIANNA PLAT ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE CLERK OF COURT,
JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
WHEREAS, the City Commission of the City of Marianna, Florida, has heretofore determined that the section of Marion
Street west of Jefferson Street and east of Caledonia Street as shown on the City of Marianna Plat is not presently needed
for through traffic and there does not appear to be of any future need for through traffic;
WHEREAS, the City Commission of the City of Marianna, Florida, has considered whether to abandon a portion of Marion
Street In the City of Marianna, Florida; and
WHEREAS, said abandonment affects no public interests nor rights and It appears to be In the best Interest of all
concerned parties that the right of Interest In the public therein should be disclaimed and renounced.
A copy of the proposed Resolution may be Inspected by the public at the City Municipal Development
Office in Marianna City Hall.
CITY OF MARIANNA
By: Kay Dennis
Municipal Development Director
October 9, 2013


Central School alunmi

and friends reunion

slated for Saturday


-Uk.',-o/j
1.1,1.,-,-
e?








Attorney found guilty in gambling scheme
Attorney found g y ngm. bling schem


The Associated Press

SANFORD A Florida
attorney who says he only
was giving, legal advice
was convicted of helping
establish a $300 million
gambling venture that op-
erated under the guise of a
veterans' charity.
Six jurors deliberated for
more than 14 hours over
two days before finding
Kelly Mathis of Jackson-
ville guilty of possessing
slot machines, helping to
operate a lottery and rack-
eteering. He was convicted
of all but one of 104 counts
against him:
The arrest of Mathis and
his co-defendants earlier
this year led to the resig-"
nation of Florida's lieuten-
ant governor and a ban on
so-called Internet cafes in
Florida.
Mathis said he was"
"shocked" as he walked
out of the courtroom.
"I gave legal advice as an
attorney, that's all I did,"
Mathis said as he left on
bond until his sentencing
in February.. "Attorners all


, .~ :THEASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
Jacksonville attorney Kelly Mathis is shown during an interview at his attorney's office in Ponte
Vedra Beach on March 20.


over the nation need to be
very afraid when six years
afteryou give legal advice,
somebody disagrees with
that legal advice and they
convict you of a crime,"
Mathis faces the possi-
bility of dozens of years in
prison..
His attorneyMitch Stone,
said the fight wasn't over.
Mathis' attorneys have


said they were constrained
in their defense presenta-
tion by a judge's ruling that
limited the evidence they
could introduce.
Statewide prosecutor
Nick Cox said jae'found no
joy in winning a conviction
against a fellow attorney.
"You can't use the prac-
tice of law as a shield," Cox
said. "It doesn't make me


happy to convict a lawyer.
What message does that
send to the public?" .
Mathis was the first of 57
defendants to go to trial in
a case that led to the resig-
nation of Lt. Gov. Jennifer
Carroll, who 'had worked
as a consultant for the Al-
lied Veterans charity. She
wasn't charged with any
crime. The arrests also led


the Florida Legislature to
ban Internet cafes in the
state earlier this year.
About half of the defen-
dants have reached some
kind of agreement with
prosecutors. The rest have
yet to have their cases
resolved.
Despite the ban on In-
ternet cafes, some have
reopened in parts of north
and central Florida. Cox
said the verdict may have
an impact on those op-
erations since "it's kind of
hard to ignore a verdict like
this."
SProsecutors said Mathis
and his associates built up
the network of casinos by
claiming they were busi-
nesses where '.customers
could buy Internet time,
when in reality most cus-
tomers played slot ma-
chine games on computers
and didn't use the Internet.
Even though the Internet
cafes were being operated
under the aegis of Allied
Veterans of the World, very
little of the $300 million
the Allied Veterans affili-
ates earned actually went


to veterans, prosecutors
alleged.
Prosecutors said Mathis
and his law firm earned
$1.5 million a year from
the Allied Veterans work.
Neither prosecutors nor
defense attorneys called as
witnesses some of Mathis'
key co-defendants who
had reached deals with
prosecutors: former Allied
Veterans of the World lead-
ers Johnny Duncan and
Jerry Bass, as well as Chase
Burns, who operated a
company that made soft-
ware for computers at the
dozens of Allied Veterans
centers around Florida.
Defense attorneys also
didn't ,call some of the
state's top politicians -
such as Gov. Rick Scott, Ag-
riculture Secretary Adam
Putnam and Attorney Gen-
eral Pam Bondi even
though they were listed as
potential witnesses. The
judge ir the case limited
testimony from witnesses
about efforts by local gov-
ernments and the state
Legislature to regulate the
Internet cafes.


Scotts likability numbers low


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Re-
publican Gov. Rick Scott,
whose catchphrase "It's
working" is the theme for
his re-election,, has been,
willing to try just about
anything-to get Floridians
to likehim.
It's not working.
Since the., day he was
elected, polls have shown
'that more Floridians dis-
like him than like him. Not
that he hasn't made efforts
to win them over. He tried
social, media "-outreach,
then gave 'it up. He tried
dressing casual, then gave
it up. He tried doing "Let's
Get t6 Work. Days" but
seems to have' abandoned
those, too. ,
While Scott has said pol-
icy and not popularity' is'
what's important, it's clear
his staff and his party are
trying hard to make him
more likable. That could
be especially 'important,
with the prospect of op-
posing one. of ,the state's
most likable -:politicians,
former Goy. Charlie Crist,
as he seeks re-election.
"They keep trying to grab
at straws in trying to get his
name out there, and they
just need to let himbe who
he is," said Jamie.Miller, a
Republican political con-
sultant. "They don't need
to change who he is, they
just need to portray him as
who he is."'
Scott once said .in an


THEASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
Florida Gov. Rick Scott addresses guests and entrepreneurs at the XVII Alliance Business Expo
during Hispanic Heritage Month in Doraron Oct. 2.


interview that polls don't
matter. "People think that
being governor is a popu-
larity contest. No. Your
jo' jb is to be the governor,"
Scptt said during an inter-
view with The Associated
Press his first year in office.
His office said he wasn't
-available for an interview
Thursday and Friday.
But Scott's actions indi-
cate he'd like to be more
popular. His political com-
mittee and the Republican
Party of Florida together
'have paid Virginia-based
pollster Tony Fabrizio
more than $1 million since
Scott took office.
Early in his term, Scott
targeted his appeal to the
far-right. He made his first
budget announcement in
a church as part of a tea
party rally. He shunned


the news media during his
:campaign, refused invita-
tions to talk with news-
paper editorial boards
and kept the Capitol press
corps at a distance. -
The former hospital
chain CEO had never run
for office before and spent
$73 million of his own
money to win. Democrats
successfully defined him
as someone who bought
the office and cared more
about corporate interests
than people., As his polls
slipped lower, his advis-
ers tried different ways to
make him look caring.
During his first month
in office, Scott went on
Twitter and answered
questions- from '-followers.
Two months later, he.did
the same on Facebook.
His staff said .the social


media town halls would be
a regular feature in his ef-
fort to communicate with
Floridians. He hasn't done
another,.
When poll numbers con-
tinued to drop halfway
through his first. year in
office, Scott changed his
chief of staff and began a
makeover. He traded his
suits and ties for busi-
ness casual clothing, even
changing his official photo
from a formal pose to a
casual shot.
He began accepting in-
vitations from newspaper
editorial boards. He took
a cue from former Demo-
cratic Gov. Bob Graham
and scheduled workdays
where he would do a vari-
ety of everyday jobs the
first, selling doughnuts in a
Tampa shop.


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Woman, 70, arrested


in murder-for-hire plot


The Associated Press

MIDDLEBURG A 70-
year-old woman was ar-
rested after soliciting an
undercover Jacksonville,
Sheriff's Office detective
to kill her daughter-in-law,
authorities said.
Diana Reaves Costarakis
of Middleburg was being
held Sattirday in the.Duval
County Jail without bond
on charges of .criminal
solicitation and criminal
conspiracy, both capital
felony crimes. Her court
date was scheduled for
Oct. 31, jail records show.
Her attorney was not listed
on jail records.
According to the Sheriff's -
Office, Costarakis 'offered
an undercover .detective
$5,000 to kill her daugfihtef-
in-law Wednesday ,w1en
they first met'at a Home
Depot. She gave him $500
as the first payment as well
as a photo of'the woman,
her address, and car de-
scription. Costarakis gave
the detective another
$1,000 on Thursday and


told him her daughter-in-
law wore expensive jew-
elry including diamonds
that could be stolen and
to use that monriey' to-
ward the final payment.
The diamonds could not
be traced, :she toldd: the
detective. ''r. ,
When asked if Costarakis
wanted her. daughter-in-
law dead, she said, "If you
don't, I will," according to
the police report.
She was later taken into
Custody.
Costarakis told police
that her daughter-in-law
was a drunk and a bad
mother to her 6-year-old
granddaughter.
Angela ."Costarakis told
WJXT TV she did not know
why ''hier mother-in-law
Would be 'so angry with
her.
"I am beyond sad and it
breaks my heart because
it messes up the family,"
Angela Costarakis told the
media. "I have compas-
sion. I don't want to see
anyone spend the rest of
their life in jail. However, I


. am still just dealing with.it.
I just found out. I have not
wrapped my head around
it."
The police report said
Diana Costarakis claimed
her daughter-in-law was
leaving her son and'mov-
ing to, Denver with her
granddaughter. I Angela
Costarakis told WJXT thai
wasn't ue. . ,., ,





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-I 12A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013


UNDERSTANDING


BREAST CANCER
.{, "*, ,.,. .. : .
"telaci h year,Mother's Day in the United States helps shed light on the problem
round Mother's Day include the cooperation of many corporations, including
4JiprLeague Baseball, whose players use pink bats in a show of support for
esf cancer victims and survivors.


'tiUt 'breast cancer is an issue that extends beyond the month of May, and many
pelepie might besurprised to learn of breast cancer's prevalence. In the United
S alone, breast cancer incidence in women is 1 in 8, or roughly 13 percent.
iX among women in the U.S., breast cancer rates are higher than those of'
Biepo i cer besides.lung cancer. With such staggering figures, it's important for
fX'IWornmen and men (who can also suffer from breast cancer) to gain a greater
riestanding of this deadly disease.
, *- * ,. ,.

tlsIVrealst new cells take over as old ones die Weight. Postmenopausal women
""i. .. "out. Wheh mutations occur, changed in particular can reduce their risk
,., cells gain the ability to keep dividing of breast cancer by maintaining
a Istsqn'eris without. control or order, producing a healthy weight. Fat tissue is the
60pti 0e"htroled.. more similar cells and forming a body's main source of estrogen aft
Kh:6 breast .. tumor. In the case of breast cancer, menopause, and having more fat
t e1 ,..,' cancerous cells gradually invade tissue means higher estrogen levels
l w rtis+heesuit nearby healthyy breast tissue and which increases breast cancer risk.
IIs,' imae theirway into the underarm
~r~s~sR~sJ~l': lmph re *Diet Many cancers are linked to'
.'Ilymph nodes, which are small organs Di Many cancers are linked to
ndswhc smloras but studies have yet to show for ce
.ati..h ,.that'filter out foreign substances in
221oI'ells. the body. If the cancer reaches the which types of foods increase risk f
keeping .....lymph nodes, it then has a pathway breast cancer. In general, it's good
m hemtthy. other parts of the body. Upon to restrict sources of red meat and
h"'In.t o te arsoyh bd.Uo
S1..,. digrosls, a patient will be told what other animal fats, such as fats from
|Ye 'y:.- tageof breast cancer they are in, dairy products. Some studies have
.ce s r Ilgce -wich tells how far the cancer has shown hat eating a lot of red and,
telv ^sel -.v spread beyond the original tumor, or processed meats is associated N
1wi I'a Qr.lerly a higher risk of breast cancer. Eatin
U h ona: Is B, aCancerH ir diet low in fat and rich in fruits an
'healthy i ireat Cancer Hereditary? vegetables is often recommended
-". .^ According to BreastCancer.org, reduce cancer risk.
..,.. .., '"'.c~nnprofit organization dedicated
.,.t -. not. orga.i-atio deice p oExercise. The American Cancer
.'.. .... :.to, providing reliable, complete and r
.....,,. :, .Society recommends engaging in
..... ;, cuyrrnt information about breast
-,,,.., r 5 percent of to 60 minutes of physical exercise 5
or more days per week, as evidence
!i'":;. ,_,cancers are due to an ofai or more days permeek, asieviden
A.f. bnormalty continues to mount that exercise c
Id, ':" inherited-from apparent. While all.,
apaet Whle all reduce breast cancer risk.
Breast cancers are caused by a
.nelc nhnormalitv.roiuahlv 90 Ai-nhil anrl smnkinn AIAlnhol lin


percent of breast cancer cases are
the result of genetic abnormalities that
are a result of the aging process and
'the wear and tear of everyday life.

Can Breast Cancer Be
Prevented?
HMaintaining a healthy lifestyle
Sis always an ideal approach, but
breast cancer is never the fault of
the individual. A balanced diet, a
lifestyle that includes abstaining
from smoking and drinking alcohol
in excess, and regular exercise are
all ways to stay healthy, but none
will guarantee a man or woman
will not get breast cancer.

Are There Risk Factors for
Breast Cancer?
S BreastCancer.org notes that
thereare factors a man or woman
t an control that might lessen their
risk for breast cancer.
-Those. risks include:


er



diet,
rtain
or




,vith
)g
d
Sto


45
5
ce
an

nits


the liver's ability to control blood levels
of estrogen, which can increase risk of
breast cancer. Similarly, smoking has
been associated with a small increase
in breast cancer risk. BreastCancer.
org also notes additional risk factors for
breast cancer can include recent oral
contraceptive use, stress and anxiety
and exposure to estrogen. While all of
the mentioned risk factors are within
an individual's control, there are a
host of additional factors beyond a
person's control that can increase risk
of breast cancer.These factors include
age, family history, personal history,
and race among others. For more
information on breast cancer, visit
www.breastcancer.org.:



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High School Football


Ortner's 5 TDs spark Seahawks' win over Hornets


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The South Walton Seahawks
made a strong statement in
Class 1A for the second straight
week Friday night at home, fol-
lowing a 45-38 win over Chi-
pley last week with a 54-26
victory over the Cottondale
Hornets.
Junior quarterback Johna-
than Ortner tossed five touch-
downs all in the first half
- to lift the Seahawks to their
fourth game of 40 or more


points this season.
Ortner put the Seahawks on
the board quickly'with a 24-
yard strike to Sage Roberts on
their first possession to
make it 6-0, and then hit Vin-
nie Ciurleo for another TD
from 24 yards out with a
minute left in the first pe-
riod to extend the lead to
13-0.
His third TD toss of the half
came from 50 yards out to
Nick Harris early in the second
quarter, with his fourth find-


ing Alex Smith from 9. yards
out to give South Walton a 27-
8 edge with five minutes to
halftime.
Ortner later found Rogers for
his fifth touchdown of the night
with under a minute on the sec-
ond quarter clock, and the Se-
ahawks busted the game wide
open when Carter Edwards in-
tercepted a Cottondale pass and
ran it back 95 yards for a score in
the closing seconds of the half to
make it 41-14.
Norris Calhoun had two


touchdown runs for Cottondale,
while DaMichael Faulk added a
rushing TD, and Justin Klotz has
a passing touchdown to Jaueric
Gardner.
With the win, the Seahawks
improved to 4-2 on the year and
will be back in district play Fri-
day with a road game against
Holmes County.
Cottondale fell to 4-3 on the
year with the loss and will re-
turn to action Friday at home
against North Bay Haven
Academy.


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
JaVontai Hall runs the ball for
Cottondale at a recent game. The
Hornets fell to South Walton 54-
26 on Friday night in Santa Rosa
Beach.


GHS FOOTBALL



Tigers trounce Royals


Preston NihoA I Ls breaks free of the Royals'IAdefense to score a touchdown for Graceville Friday nightJ
Preston Nichols breaks free of the Royals' defense to score a touchdown for Graceville Friday night.


Padgett, Myrick lift GHS to 44-14 victory
BY DUSTIN KENT carries and two touchdowns. Graceville got on the board with its
dkent@jcfloridan.com co.rD A,4 l+ oI- n ,volrh->+ n;.oo f-nr. n vqfrofi c fr.r t nffD n.qiro n n.-r.c nnec irhpn Rrnegdn


GRACEVILLE The Graceville Tigers
made easy work of the Jay Royals with a
44-14 home win Friday night tfo move to
4-3 on the season.
The Tigers (4-3 overall, 1-1 in District
2) bounced back from their most dis-
appointing loss of the season last week
against Sneads, with Jared Padgett lead-
ing the waywith 113 rushingyards on 14


. agn aifCLcou caugLiL a pas or 3~i -u yarus
and completed, another fo4 31 yards,
while Eddie Myrick ran for 54 yards and
two TDs onnine rushes and caught three
passes for 78 yards, and Jarrett Brogdohi
added 24 yards and another score. -.
Sophomore quarterback Preston Nich-
ols completed 6-of-12 passes for 109
yards, as the Tigers amassed 342 total
yards of offense compared to just 155 for
the Royals.


capped off a 10-play, 55-yard drive with
a 1-yard touchdown to make it 7-0 with
5:13 left in the first quarter. .
Jay had opportunities in. Tiger, terri-
tory on its next two series but failed to
convert on a fourth-and-9 from the 33-
yard line and a fourth-and-3 from the
21.
.See TIGERS, Page 2B


High School


High School
Volleyball

Lady Pirates

unbeaten

in district

again

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.comr
The Sneads Lady Pirates made
it 12 district wins in 12 tries
Thursday night at home, as they
closed out. their regular season
league schedule with a three-
set victory over the Blountstown
Lady Tigers.
It was the third consecutive
year in which the .Lady Pirates
have finished a perfect 12-0 in
district play and they capped it
off Thursday with another fine
performance, edging by BHS 25-.
23 in the first set before finishing
it with two dominant set wins of
25-9 and 25-14.
"We did real well," Sneads
coach Sheila Roberts said.
"There were a lot of people at the
game so it was really loud and
the girls had a lot of adrenaline
* going and we had some un-
forced errors in the, first game.
People forget that we still have
like six sophomores on the
varsity. aid a lot of those girls
have not played in that type 'of
match. : '
"But I told the girls, 'control
your game and don't let the
crowd or your opponent control
you' and we were finally able to
do that. They settled down and
played a pretty tight game the
rest of the night."
Sophomore Ashlyn Roberts
had a big night for the Lady Pi-
rates, leading her team in kills
(12) and ace serves (5) while also
chipping in 13 digs and nine
servereceives.
Logan Neel added nine kills
and a team-high two blocks,
with Krissi Satterfield contribut-
ing seven kills and a block, and
Emily Glover six kills, four ace
serves, and a block.
See PIRATES, Page 6B


Prep Golf


MHS golf team caps off


perfect regular season


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Marianna Bulldogs
golf team completed. a
perfect regulari season
Thursday at Dogwood
Lakes Golf Course in
Bonifay, knocking off
the Chipley Tigers by 11
strokes.
Marianna finished with
a team score of 316 in the
18-hole event, with Chi-
pley coming in second at
327, .and Bethlehem fol-
lowing at 369.
Kody Bryan had the best
individual score for the
Bulldogs with 76, while


,al if f I L l 'IIA I
Caitlyn Carpenter. Chance Pender, Caroline Rogers and
Kody Bryan are the seniors on the Marianna High Golf Team.
Marianna completed a perfect regular season Thursday in
Bonifay with a match win over Chipley.


Chance Pender and Aaron
Williams followed closely
at 77 each, and Kiley Br.y-


an next at 86.


See PERFECT. Page 6B


CHS VOLLEYBALL


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


Cottondale's Kourtnie Richardson returns the ball at a recent
game. The Lady Hornets lost toVernon in four sets Thursday.


COLLEGE FOOTBALL "IT 2F k'

lJo. 10 LSU grinds out 17,6K E. ,
win over ice. 17 Florida

B A RN 5 1 WB I C L E Y L
RWjj5 L


s


r^P~Athw


117!r-]i




-l2B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13,2013


STHE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Missouri running back Henry Josey dives in for a touchdown
during the second half of an NCAA football game against
Georgia on Saturday.

No. 25 Missouri


upsets No.

The Associated Press

ATHENS, Ga. Gary
Pinkel said No. 25 Mis-
souri won more than a
second straight SEC road
game when it upset No. 7
Georgia.
"I just think we earned
a little more respect,"
Pinkel said. "The respect
level just went up a couple
Notchess"
Receiver Bud Sasser
threw a 40-yard- touch-
down pass to L'Damian
Washington in the fourth
quarter after quarterback
James Franklin left with a
shoulder injury and Mis-
souri held off Georgia's
comeback attempt to beat
the short-handed Bull-
dogs 41-26 on Saturday
Pinkel said Franklin sep-
arated his right shoulder
and expects the quarter-
back to miss at least one
week.
Freshman Maty Mauk,
who replaced Franklin in
the fourth quarter, could
Start when Missouri (6-0,
'2-0 Southeastern Confer-
ence) Iplays No. 17'Florida
next week.
Missouri led by 18 points
Sin the first half before
Georgia (4-2, 3-1) Cut the
lead to 28-26 in the fourth
quarter.
The Tigers answered the
challenge with two late


. 7 Georgia
\
touchdowns, despite los-
ing Franklin.
Missouri's first road win
over a top 10 team since
1981 helped continue the
Tigers' recovery from a 5-
7 finish in'2012, their first
in season in the SEC. The
Tigers have scored 38 or
More points in each of
their six wins, including
last week's 51-28 win at
Vanderbilt.
"There is no question
that'one of the goals for
this team is to get back to
Missouri's winning ways,"
Pinkel said. "Itis a big deal
to them. ... They want to
get back to competing for
championships."
The Tigers ended Geor-
gia's streak of 15 straight
home wins.
After Franklin was taken
to the locker room, Mauk
threw a lateral to Sasser,
who stopped and tossed.
a high, deep pass to the
end zone for Washington.
Washington, who out-
fought cornerback Da-
mian Swann for the catch,
had 115 yards and two
touchdowns.
"I came in and every-
body just told me' to keep
calm," Mauk said. "So I'
came in and got the plays
to our guys. We executed
well at the end. ... We
scored when we needed
to."


Johnson, Auburn roll

past Western Carolina


SThe Associated Press

AUBURN, Ala. Coach
Gus Malzahn makes it
clear that Auburn doesn't
have a quarterback
controversy.
Freshman Jeremy John-
son seems to at least be a
solid Plan B after taking"
advantage of a huge mis-
match to lead the Tigers to
a 62-3 rout ofWestern Car-
olina and a school-record
712 yards on Saturday.
Johnson was 17-of-21
passing for 201 yards and
four touchdowns in his
college debut while Nick
Marshall watched from.
the sidelines with a knee
injury sustained against
Mississippi.
Malzahn emphasized
that "Nick Marshall is our
starting quarterback," but
his status remains un-
certain for a visit to No. 9
TexasA&M.
"I think what we proved
is that we've got two very
capable quarterbacks,"
the Auburn coach said.
"That's going to do noth-
ing but help us moving



Tigers
From Page tB
The. Tigers took advan-
tage and went up two
touchdowns when Nich-
ols hit Myrick for a 24-yard
completion and Padgett
followed with a 35-yardTD
run to make it 14-0 with
5:30 to halftime.
After a three-and-out by
Jay, the Tigers scored again
on a 22-yard run by Padgett
and Graceville took its 20-
0 lead into the halftime
break.
Graceville expanded the
lead with a score on the first
series of the second half,
as a 31-yard halfback pass
from'Padgett to Myrick set
lup Myrick's own 17-yard


forward."
The competition will
get much tougher for the
Tigers (5-1), whoever's at
quarterback.
Johnsonwas announced
as the starter Friday eve-
ring with Marshall not
fully recovered from a
knee injury..Marshall did
participate in pre-game
warmups.
Johnson picked apart
the Football Champion-
ship Subdivision Cata-
mounts (1-6) before leav-
ing midway through the
third quarter.
"It was great," John-
son said of his first start.
"I enjoyed every bit of it.
You never know when the
opportunity will come. I
stayed focused and prayed
overnight."
Cameron-Artis Payne
ran for 133 yards on seven
carries, including a 59-
yard run and a 25-yard
touchdown on one drive
in the third quarter. ire
Mason gained 100 yards
on six carries with first-
half touchdowns of 20 and
53 yards. ,


TD run to put the Tigers up
27-0 less than two minutes
into the third quarter.
The Royals gave it right
back to the Tigers with a
fumble at their own 34-
yard line, Graceville tacked
on three more points on
a 28-yard field goal by
Chance Jowers.
Myrick added his second
TD of the night with 3:24
left in the third quarter and
the Tigers went up 37-0.
Braden Cross gave the
Royals their only real high-
light of the night on the
ensuing kickoff, which he
fielded at the 5-yard line
and took 95 yards to the
end zone.
But Graceville answered
quickly with a four-play
scoring drive, with a 30-


sPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


College Football


No. 10 LSU grinds out win over No. 17 Florida


The Associated Press

BATON ROUGE, La.
- Les Miles repeatedly
dismissed the notion that
LSU's defense was as vul-
nerable as it had looked
recently.
For now, at least, he is a
coach validated.
The Tigers were in Flor-
ida quarterback Tyler
Murphy's face all game,
batting down passes, rack-
ing up sacks and keeping
their opponent out of the
end zone for the first time
all season.
Jeremy Hill did his' part
with 121 yards on 19 car-
ries, and No. 10 LSU cele-
brated a vintage victory in
DeathValley, 17-6 over No.
17 Florida on Saturday.
"The more time we are


S" THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LSU quarterback Zach Mettenberger (8) celebrates a
touchdown against Florida during the first half of a game on
Saturday.


getting together with this
defense, the better we are
becoming," said defensive
end Jermauria Rasco, who
assisted on one of, LSU's
eight tackles behind the
line of scrimmage. "It is
just taking sometime and


I think the evidence is
there now."
LSU, which had been
scoring 45.5 points per
game, had a much harder
time finding the end zone
against a Florida defense
rated among the nation's


Texas seniors get over

OU win for Mack


The Associated Press

SDALLAS Mack Brown
stood with his players in
front of the Texas band
cherishing-a victory over.
Oklahoma in the Red River
Rivalry that few outside of
Austin expected.
After the coach accepted
the Golden Hat trophy
that' came with their 36-
20 win. Saturday over the
12th-ranked Sooners, Case
McCoy and th6se Texas
seniors especially enjoyed
.passing around the prize
and taking turns putting
it atop their heads for the
first time.
"I didn't think I was very
emotional at all. I thought'
I did a great, 'great job,"
Brown said. "Besides that,
you all wanted me to be
more emotional than I was
in the past. I had 97 camer-
as in my face. ... I thought
I was appropriately really
happy."
McCoy threw two touch-
downs, 295-pound defen-
sive .tackle Chris Whaley
returned an interception
31 yards for a score and the
Longhorns (4-2,3-0 Big 12)
ended Oklahoma's three-
game winning streak in
the rivalry to give Brown at
least a temporary reprieve
from all the gloomy talk
about his future with the
Longhorns:
Brown insisted this vic-
tory was special for what it'
was finally a win for-this
senior group over Okla-
homa, a 3-0 start in Big 12
play and the possibility of a
league title and BCS game
still in their future.
"You shouldn't leave this
school without beating
Oklahoma. You need to do
that," Brown said. "This
thing goes in streaks. And
I guess we've won five of
the last nine now. For you
that's counting."
As for those speculating
boutt his future, Brown in-
sists that he does his best
to ignore that. So do his
players.
"It's wasn't something we
talked about," said Jack-
son. Jeffcoat, the senior
defensive end who had
two sacks. "We know ev-
ery game is important for
coach Brown."
The 154 victories for
Brown in his 16 seasons at
Texas are second most in


school history behind Dar-
rell Royal. They also match
coach Bob Stoops' win
total in 15 seasons with
the Sooners. The head-to-
head record for the only
active Big 12 coaches who
have won national cham-
pionships is now Stoops 9,
Brown 6.
STexas, a two-touchdown
underdog, never trailed af-
ter the impressive rumble
late in the first quarter by
converted running back
Whaley and went on to
a double-digit win of its
own. There was also an
85-yard punt return for a
touchdown by Daje John.
son in the third quarter
after Oklahoma had gotten
within 23-13.
The Sooners (5-1, 2-
1) had won the last two
games in the series by a
combined score of 118-38,
but came out with their 10-
game Big 12 winning streak
snapped.


best, but 1-yard touch-
down runs by fullback J.C.
Copeland and freshman
reserve quarterback An-
thony Jennings turned out
to be more than enough for
the Tigers (6-1, 3-1 South-
eastern Conference).
Murphy was 15-of-27
passing for 115 yards for
the Gators (4-2, 3-1), who
led 3-0 early, but managed
just one more field goal on
the day.
Murphy was sacked four
Times, one apiece for safety
Micah Eugene, defensive
tackle Anthony Johnson,
cornerback Jalen Mills and
linebacker Kendell Beck-
with. Murphy. was nearly
intercepted three times,
but LSU defensive backs
dropped each of those
chances.


Texas
quarterback
Case McCoy (6).
celebrates with
teammates after
their 36-20 win
over Oklahoma in
an NCAA football
game at the
Cotton .Bowl on
Saturday.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


yard completion from
Nichols to Padgett set-
ting up a 1-yard TD run by
Rashard McKinnie to make
it 44-7.
Junior quarterback Tate
Upton added a late score
for the Royals, but he fin-
ished with negative 26
yards rushing on the night
andcompleted only3-of- 12
passes for 39 yards against
the Graceville defense.
Cross was the bright spot
for Jay with 134 yards on
the ground on 17 carries.
Graceville will next travel
to Vernon on Friday for a
monster district contest
against the Yellowjack-
ets, while Jay will go on
the road to take on Baker
in a league game of its
own.




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Sports Briefs

High School football of their birth certificate. You may also
d visit our website at www.leaguelineUp.
Fcday -WaJton at M.arianna fHome- com/mrd and go to the football page
coming), 7 p.m.; Sneads at Wewahi- andU6wnloada forn. The age of all
tchka, 7 p:m.; Graceville atVemrnon,,7:30 -articipants o Nov. loft'e current, a"
p.m.; .North Bay Haven at Cortondale, y"ear ^lbe theplayers1ge forthe
7j.m1. entire e seasbri '." ," .. '-
.. Anyone thatmay .be'interested in
S Middle School c6achinghaani,-r officiating youth
football football, call the 'Marianna Recreation
Thursday Marianna at Gracevil, Department at 482-6228 or come by
hur -Maan.aatGracevile,6 during registration.
'p- ." .. -. "*' "

High School Men'sflagfoot.all
ol' uleul ll Marianna Recreation Department
will offer a Men's 7-on-7 Flag Football
Ilonday Marianna at Graceville. 5 .League.
and. 6p.m.; Cottondale at Chipley, 5 Teams may sign up at The Marianna
arid 6 p.m. Educational and Recreational Expo
- Tuesday -" BlountstoWn at Marlanna, located at 3625 Caverns Road in Mari-
5 ani.6 p.m.; Gracevile at Holmes anna. The registration fee of $400 is due
County, 5 and 6 p.m.; Cottondale at before first contest.
Bethlehem,'5 and 6 p.m. The league will play a 10-game sched-
SThursday Holmes County at.Cot- ule with play startingNov. 4. There will
tondale, 5 and 6 p.m. .be a mangers/organizational meet-
SSaturday-Sneads td-match vs. Ma- ingoi Oct. 21 at6p.m.attheMERE
clay aiahd Arnold. TBA Complex. .
", For more information please contact
Marianna golf team the MERE at 850-482-6228 or visit our
Ma,, aa wl .,om .pe .n t .e.. web page atwwwleaguelineup.com/
Mrananna will compete m the district w V0 a c o t__ A u Fo. tbaU
tournament Thesdayat Dogwood Lakes m dandyd ,click onthe Adu Football
.,olf Course inLBbmay, -
,The tournament wilbe 18 holes, with,. =,.iii 1 I n-
,the boys tfeeing off at 8:30a.m. and the Gra"KMigl 01 Timeres Game
.girls followingat 9a.m. ''Grand-Ridge School:will host an Old
S., .'.. .. Tmer'sBisketbal. Gaminefor former
Maria. gof team touamei.t Indians op Nov.9 a 6 p.m
-,-' *. :n, ^ .. AU former adhiistratbrs, players, -
.There wUil be a three-man scramble Alfrira l~srtrpaes
Thr ent Ocwillb 9 athr e-mars GOfam coaches cheerleaders and cheerleader
tournament Oc. ,.at Cav e'rns G. _t'sponsorsaeecouraged to attend .
Course, with cost$65 per player that -sponso -.e. k "irag.d to attend:
in'cludeSgofic mutian and -4yout for Adnissif-to thegame isi$2. Conces-
mldfirst "tou1h'kftirgaadce -" sions 'wllbe avilabie arid a cakeu c-
,first, rough-thi_ lcea ol .,-"tiondwill]ieheldathaftlme.
Lur .... h e-..__ .- :h... Pr6ceds from the event willbe used'
W-Lvntoe rovmen-'..... '"'""t'o
-L .fri 1b ridaeto,.,. c ,a.t '.tofundthe re t6rado ofthec las
..rr'm o-anon, cau nan .,o,,r,,n ,hir.t a ,
Mc liaat 8-482-4257 or Scott .composite itues .tbe. _ndRidge
Wi.n_.t850573-756 ,,- Schoolyear4ook, and thur tuuedt
S" -..~, ' ." '. ., '" events. .' '.
.:-.. '* Former students'wishing-to.play or.
lRicrt.Ion hfoot-l -_
Recratlo football cheer, call Wada Lewis at482-935,.
Marianna Recreation Department will ...ext. 221 or emafl wandaiewis@jcsb.org
ofrwdckla-de'football l;agues'and in order tQ pre-register and reserve a'
onboys'flagfdotball leaguethiyear. souvenir T-Sfirt., t,. -.
Regst"alinn fdr youth 'ages 6r-'13vI be,' The.lasompsitepictuxisfnid
theldb.Oct, tlirdug NQVd 1 fm6rn8.amn. '1941 to._20O.v, iifthk exceptioiof. -
't~t lM 1.943, aEpd 1944h1aeenie-S
aTAdRetr-atiodW 0al Edo oe- at 65 anw buieed the'
(V. T oadin Marianna gairieji helobb Afranehas.beeil.',
SThegistration feefor ft g football;. made for ihe msingyea~s andfanyone
%$30f6r:all:pa.rticipants. Thefeefbr that has a coiy of the photos can fall
-taeli' leagues wifbe $45 for all pr- Bidi Tyreat 482-9835, ex t.224 or email
'cipanis.Thefee'imust.bepaidwitha 6eth.tye@jqsb.org, : '
=6ptgd. Specialregistratio wdll be .... Sports tem
held atthe MERE frbAm4-7 p.m: Mn- .. -... ,, ,
"dav andOtr2.. lo one.wi bewallowed Sendall sports teIst.4oQeditral@ilcflbrdan.qom. por
2 -n.- '^- ..."Nol -"o L fthemrto 50M82-447.T.he mailing address for. -
.to.ue ateranterov.L o .... .ietpaperis 4pck56nCountFLoridanRaaoi.2(--.:
AUparticipants-mustbring a copy -'Mar,-nr3M4-


College Football Briefs

S. Carolina rolls past Arkansas,

S The Associated Press
FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.. "..
- Even Steve Spurrier felt '
badly about mruining Ar-
kansas'homecoming fun
-at least a little bit.
The South Carolina
coach, however, wasn't
about to complain about /
a complete-game effort in m
a'win over the Razorbacks
on Saturday. -I I i[ E:.,:,:;i+C,0 :
Led by Connor Shaw's South Carolina running back Mike Davis carries the ball against
four touchdowns, the No. Arkansa in Fayetteville, Ark., on Saturday.
14 Gamecocks. (5-1,.3-2
Southeastern Conference)
won their fourth straight SIGN UP O
game after a loss to Geor-
giaon Sept. 7.
All-American defensive
end Jadeveon Clowney re-
turned for South Carolina
after missing last week's
game against Kentucky.
Shaw was 19-of-28
for 219 yards and three
touchdowns.
Mike Davis, the SEC's
leading rusher, added 128
yards on 19 carries.
Troy 35
Georgia State 28 TODAYHP!!i.
ATLANTA- Corey,
Robinson threw three EZ Pay is the easiest, most economical


touchdown passes on 350
yards passing, includ-
ing a 54-yard strike late
in the game, to lead Troy
over Georgia State on
Saturday. '
Troy's Chris Pickett inter-
cepted Ronnie Bell late in
the fourth quarter to halt
a promising drive and two
plays later Robinson con-
nected with Chris Williams
for the 54-yard touchdown
to break a 28-28 tie.
The Trojans (4-3, 1-1 Sun
Belt Conference) forced a
punt on the ensuing Geor-
gia State (0-6, 0-4) pos-
session and the Panthers
were unable to stop Troy
from running out the clock
to end the game.


College Football


Boyd leads Clemson's


comebackvictory


The Associated Press
CLEMSON, S.C. Tajh
Boyd and No. 3 Clemson
needed a fourth-quarter
comeback to defeat Boston
College 24-14 on Saturday
and stay on course for next
week's Atlantic Coast Con-
ference showdown with
Florida State.
,Boyd's 6-yardtouchdown
run with 13:44" remain-
ing put the Tigers (6-0, 4-0
ACC) ahead for good and
defensive end Vic Beasley
sealed things with a 13-
yard fumble recovery score
to outlast the Eagles (3-3,
1-2).
The Tigers were out of
synch offensively most of
the game and trailed 14-10
entering the final period.
That's when Boyd led the
48-yard drive that ended
with his 6-yard rush into
the end zone for a 17-14
lead.
When Boston College got
the ball back, Chase Rettig
fumbled when sacked by
linebacker Tony Steward
and Beasley was there to
scoop up the ball and put
the Tigers up 24-14.
Boyd also had a touch-
down pass and finished
with 334 yards passing
to become the school's
all-time leader in passing
yards, surpassing ex-Tiger
Charlie Whitehurst.
It's Clemson's second
6-0 start in the past three
years.
Sammy Watkins had
seven receptions for 101
yards, his fourth game over
the century mark this sea-
son and 11th in his career.
He scored, on a 48-yard
touchdown grab that gave
the,Tigers their first lead of
the game at 10-7.
But it was Clemson's oft-
maligned defense re-


iH 'I ( I ', f
Clemson quarterback Tajh Boyd (center) recovers a fumble
while pursued by Boston College's Kaleb Ramsey (96) during
the eame Saturday in Clemson, S.C.


member when the Tigers
gave up 70 points in the
Orange Bowl two years
ago? that turned things
around in this one. Eagles
tailback Andre Williams,
who came in the nation's
top rusher, was held to few-
er than 3 yards a carry with
70 total. He had gained a
career-best 263 a week ago
in Boston College's win
over Army.
Boston College finished
with 286 yards on offense,
162 of those coming on its
two TD drives. It's the fifth
straight game Clemson
held an opponent to 14
points or less. '
The Tigers will need all
that and more next Satur-
day night when the rested
Seminoles (5-0) arrive at
Death Valley after a week,


off. They'll also need the
offense to click as it did its
previous two games.
Clemson put its past two
opponents in Wake Forest
and Syracuse away by half-
time, leading 35-7 at the
break and cruising to size-
able victories.
SThe Tigers tried that for-
mula again in this one,
reaching the BC 6 before
kicker Chandler Catan-
zaro ended a string of 28
straight field goals inside
48 yards as he missed from
25 yards away.
. It was only the start of
the Tigers execution prob-
lens.. Two series later, Zac
Brooks fumbfedat the end
of what would've been
a first down and Eagles
linebacker Steele Divitto
recovered.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN* www.jcfloridan.com


' 4B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13,2013,


FLORIDAN

S Your Jackson County Floridan
newspaper carriers


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JACKSONCOUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



Jets' Winslow suspended

4 games by NFL for PEDs


The Associated Press

FLORHAM PARK, N.J.
New York Jets tight
end Kellen Winslow Jr.
was suspended without
pay for four games. by the
NFL on Friday for violat-
ing the league's policy on
performance enhancing
substances.
Winslow, the team's
leading receiver with 17
catches, is immediately
beginning his suspen-
sion, meaning he .will sit
out the Jets' game against
the Pittsburgh Steelers on
Sunday. -
"It came as a huge sur-
prise to me when I learned
that I tested positive for a
banned substance," Win-
slow said in a statement
issued by his publicist. "I
have investigated all pos-
sible sources since learn-
ing of the positive test,
including possible medi-
cal causes, but frustrat-
ingly, I do not know the
source.
"I do not take supple-
ments that list any banned
ingredients, but the NFL
policy is. very strict, so I
am accountable for the
results."
He will be eligible to
return to the Jets' ac-
tive roster on Nov. 4, fol-
lowing New bYork's game
against New Orleans on
Nov. 3.
The Jets have a bye-week
' break after they play the
Saints, so Winslow's next
opportunity to play would
be orl Nov. 17 at Buffalo.
"I sincerely apologize to
my teammates, coaches
and lets fans for this situa-
tion," Winslow said. "I will
work extremely hard dur-
ing this time away from
the field and look forward
to contributing to the team
as soon as the suspension
ends."
Winslow had been listed
as doubtful on the Jets' in-
jury report on Friday, and


coach Rex Ryan excused
him from participating in
practice but declined to go
into details.
"I'd rather not get into
it," Ryan said. "I. ex-
cused him. I'll just say
that." '
The 30-year-old Win-
slow, in his first year with
the Jets, has been dealing
with a balky right knee all
season that kept him out of
practice all week. He hasn't
missed any games, though,
and had two touchdown
catches, including one
in New York's 30-28 vic-
tory at Atlanta on Monday
night.
But he didn't speak to re-
porters aiter the win, and
uncharacteristically chose
to not speak in the locker
room after practice all
week. That led to specula-
tion that perhaps he was
unhappy with his role in
the offense.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13,2013 50r


NFL

AP Source: Dead 2-year-old Peterson's son


The Associated Press


EDEN PRAIRIE, Minn. Minne-
sota Vikings running back Adrian
Peterson mourned the death of his
young son Friday, while words of
support poured in from all corners
of the sports world.
Authorities said a 2-year-old boy
died Friday of injuries suffered in
an alleged child abuse case in South
Dakota, and a person with knowl-
edge of the situation told The Asso-
ciated Press the boy was Peterson's
son.
Lincoln County State's Attorney
Tom Wollman confirmed the death
of the child, who had been in critical
condition in a hospital with severe
head injuries since Wednesday. The
boy died at 11:43 a.m. at Sanford
USD Medical Center in Sioux Falls
after being removed from life sup-
port, Wollman said.
Wollman said he'll review police
and medical reports before making
further decisions about criminal
charges, possiblyby early next week.
Joseph Patterson, 27, was charged
with aggravated assault and aggra-
vated battery in the child's death.


STHEASSOCIATED PRESS
Family, friends and well-wishers gather
in Sertoma Park in Sioux Falls, S.D.,
for a candlelight vigil in memory of
Minnesota Vikings'Adrian Peterson's
2-year-old son on Friday.
He had a court appearance Friday
and was ordered held on $750,000
cash bond.
Peterson declined to talk about the
case after practice Friday, andpr6s-
ecutors and police in South Dakota
declined to confirm the boy was his
son. However, a person with knowl-


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edge of the situation confirmed the
connection to the AP on condition
of anonymity because Peterson had
requested privacy.
Speaking to reporters about an
hour aftdr the time of death, Peter-
son said he was certain he'll play
Sunday against Carolina.
He smiled politely and spoke softly
while taking questions at his locker.
"I'll be ready to roll, focused," Pe-
terson said. "I will be playing Sun-
day, without a doubt."
Peterson is second in the NFL
with 421 yards rushing and first in
the league with five touchdowns.
He came back from reconstructive
knee surgery to rush for 2,097 yards
and win the league MVP award last
season.
"Football is something I will al-
ways fall back on," Peterson said. "It
gets me through tough times. Just
being around the guys in here, that's
what I need inmy life, guys support-
ing me. ... Things that I go through,
I've said a thousand times, it helps
me play this ,game to a different
level. I'm able to kind of release a lot
of my stress through this sport, so
that's what I plan on doing."


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Outdoors



Loathesome but likable


I have a deep and abiding respect
for our native wildlife species.
Whether they walk, swim, fly,
or crawl, I am much impressed by
the fact that evolution, or the lack
thereof, has granted all of them a
niche, a specifically important eco-
logical role to play. I even tell myself
that every living creature is blessed,
and blesses us, with its own brand
of natural beauty.
Wait a second. That last statement
isn't quite accurate. I must make
one, exception. Consider North
America's only marsupial, the opos-
sum. Bless his hard-favored little
heart.
Face it, any way you cut it, the
'possum is ugly; capital "U" ugly.
He's always reminded me of a giant
mutant rat created by some wild-
eyed mad scientist in the dungeon
laboratory of a Hollywood movie
set. To be brutally honest, I'm not
wholly convinced even his mama
believes he's pretty. I say this totally
objectively. It has naught to do with
the fact that I caught one prowling
in my chicken pen two nights back.
S Several years ago, while searching
for the proper description of the
'possum's sublime ugliness, I hap-
pened across an essay on the lowly
beast written by my late friend
Harry Middleton in a back issue of
. SOUTHERN LIVING. Harry wrote
that the 'possum is "ugly enough
to make a freight train take a dirt
road."
Considering the 'possum, one
also becomes naturally curious as
to why we observe so many'pos-
sum road kills along our Southern
byways. I posed the question to a
wildlife biologist friend of mine


MQNDAY NIGHT HI ROLLERS
TEAM STANDINGS
Oct.7
W-L
1) Marianna Office Supply 10-10
2) Trouble 9-11
3) Mary's Day Care 9-11
4) Adams Funeral Home 9-11
5)#1 9-11
High Team Hdcp. Game: Marianna
Office supply 676
High Team Hdcp. Series: #11960
High Game: Jim Miller 236; Battle
Grinsted
High Series: Jim Miller 596, Linda '
Mathis476
'TUESDAYMORNING
COFFEE .UAGUE
TEAM STANDINGS
act8
SW-L
1) James& Sikes 23.5-8.5
2) Family Dentistry 22-10


Perfect
FromPage lB
" "We played really well,"
Bulldogs coach Tyler Wil-
son said. "I was quite im-
pressed with thelow scores
we had.lhopewe can keep
it up and bring that game
with us on Tuesdav. That's
when we need it.",
Tuesday is the. arrival of



Pirates
From Page 1B
Mallory Beauchamp led
the LadyPirates with 25 digs
and 13'serve receives, with
Logan. McCord topping
Sneadswith 31 assists.
McCord has excelled in
her new role as the team's;
setter, as has Ashlyn Rob-
erts in her move back tio'
the outside, with the results
thus far showing the Lady
Pirates playing some of
their best volleyball of the
season.
"I feel like since that
tournament (Oct. 5 in Tal-
lahassee) we're definitely
playing the most solid,
consistent volleyball that
we've played," the coach
said. "We lookedreal solid
(against Blountstown). We
still do make a few errors
and sometimes a few more
than our opponent, but a
lot of those are aggressive
errors. It's a very aggres-
sive, competitive team,
and right now we're playing
real clean and aggressive
volleyball."
Sneads will get some time
off before returning to ac-
tion Saturday in a tri-match
athome against Maclay and
Arnold to cap off the regular
season.
The Lady Pirates have
lost twice to both clubs this
season, but they'll have a
full week of practice to pre-
pare for their third shot at
each team.
However, Sheila Roberts
said that the biggest focus'*
Ifor her girls in practice this


I*n 'n

BobKolrnegay
Outdoors Columnist


who told me the critter's brain is
Almost totally nonfunctional when
it comes to thinking and problem
solving. A 'possum on the highway
senses an approaching vehicle, tries
in vain to figure out what it is, and
subsequently becomes a'possum
pancake on the asphalt griddle long
before his pitifully inept brain can
tell his squatty little legs to get him
the hell outta Dodge.
In other words, for lack of kinder
terminology, the 'possum is not
only ugly, he is also an idiot.
Sweet Thang, the longsuffering
wife of my buddy Cletus Monroe,
has no problem coping with the
'possum's stupidity. It's his terminal
case of the uglies she can't abide.
While this is somewhat surprising,
considering her taste in men, the
fact remains "Thang" never fails to
get the shudders and shakes at the
mere thought of a 'possum. Even
the mention of his name gives her,
the heebie jeebies.
SA few weeks after they were mar-
ried, Clete caught a half-grown 'pos-
sum in his backyard one night and
"innocently" decided Sweet Thang
might appreciate the opportunity to
get to know it utp close and person-
al. He foolishly carried his unex-


3) Kindel Awards 21.5-10.5
4) Downhome Dental 19-13
5) Verizon 18-14
6) Jims Buffet & Grill 17-15
7) Pacers 15-17
8) Team #1 11-21
9) Marianna Animal Hospital 9-23
High Game: LuAnn 186; Jay Kindel-
spire 257
High Series: LuAnn 550, Jay Kindel-
spire 687
High Team Game: James & Sikes 943
High Team Series: James & Sikes
2681
TUESDAY NIGHT MIXED
TEAM STANDINGS
Oclt. 8


1) Jason's Crew
2) We're Back
S3) X-Men
4) El Rio
5) Ba-Zin-Ga
6) James Gang
7) Backwoods Bowlers
8) Oak Creek Honey Bees.
9) Deadwood


the district" -tournament
- also at Dogwood. Lakes
Golf Course and Wilson
said that he was very en-
couraged about his .team's
district prospects by its
performance at the 'same
course Thursday. .'
"Absolutely. That was
the first time our guys had
seen-the back nine (holes)
there," he said. "To play
that well not seeing one


weekwill be fine-tuning for
the postseason that comes
with the start of the district
tournament Oct. 21.
"We're going to try to
make some conditioning
gain* because we've been
playing, playing, and play-.
ing and there hasn't been
a lot of time for condition-
ing," she said. "We want to
work on some specific ar-
eas that we need to tweak
a little bit. This will be our
last little run here to make
any changes or work on


10) Brantley's Bunch 7-21
High Team Hdcp. Game: Jason's
Crew 1024
High Team Hdcp. Series: Jason's
Crew 2958
High Game Hdcp: LuAnn 285, Tim
Rischar 284
High Series Hdcp: LuAnn 753, Lynn
777
High Game Scratch: LuAnn 231, Tim
Rischar 258
High Series Scratch: LuAnn 584,
Jason Kindelspire 679 .
WEDNESDAY NIGHT MIXED
TEAM STANDINGS
Oct.9


W-L 1)2Pair ofNutz'"
19-9 2) Smith's Supermarket
17-11 3) P.C.B.D.T.
16.5-11.5 4) Whiskey Throttle
16-12 5) Big Lots
15-13 6) Kindel Awards
1.4 -14 7) 4 Shades of Grey
13-15 8) Marianna Wash & Wax
12-16 9) Hump Day .
10.5-17.5 10) Kindel Pro Shop


pected guest, all "sulled up" and
beady-eyed, into his doublewide
castle. He was met by a keening
wail, a string of vicious obscene epi-
thets, and a ceramic Elvis figurine
that narrowly missed his head as it
crashed into the wall behind him..
Next came a half-empty bottle of
Pabst Blue Ribbon, a sure-fire indi-
cation of her anger, as Sweet Thang
never wastes beer, except under the
direst of circumstances.
"You get that ugly, nasty !@#$%!
outta my house!" Mrs. Monroe,
squalled.
. Disappointed, Clete muttered
something about the 'possum's be-,
ing no uglier than at least half her
kinfolks. As a result, she became no
more tolerant of'possums and a lot
less tolerant of Clete.
That notwithstanding, and de-
spite his unattractiveness, I still like
the 'possum. There have even been-
times when the odd one or two
was a special guest on my dinner
plate. His ugliness is obvious and
his stupidity a matter of record, yet
I consider him a kindred spirit, par-
ticularly when I look in the mirror
or attempt anything intellectual
You know, scientists say there are
probably more 'possums on earth
today than there were when the first
white settlers arrived on this conti-
nent. It doesn't matter that we have
raped wildlife habitat and drastical-
ly decimated so many other species.
Mr. 'Possum, friends,: is a survivor.
In my book, ugly, stupid, and alive
beats cute, smart, and extinct any
day of the week. Even Sweet Thang
reluctantly agrees. Given that, she
says Clete should be around for a
long, long time.


W-L
21-3
16-8
13-11
13-11
12-12
11-13
11-13
11-13
10-14
10-14


side of the course is really
.good."
While the ultimate goals
,for the Marianna team are
still ahead of it with dis-
trict and regionals, finish-
ing an entire regular sea-
son without taking a loss is
quite an accomplishment
in its .own right, the coach
said.'
S"I think that's pretty im-
pressive. Iknowallthe guys


11) E) Sound Machine
8-16
12) James Gang 8-16
High Team Hdcp. Game: Whiskey
Throttle 980
High Team Hdcp. Series: Whiskey
Throttle 2759
High Game Hdcp: Annette Land 276,
Robert Booth 293
High Series Hdcp: Annette Land 762,
Jerhron Clemmons 776
High Game Scratch: LuAnn 212,
Robert Booth 276
High Series Scratch: LuAnn 543, Jay
Roberts 618
CHIPOLA MEN'S LEAGUE
TEAM STANDINGS
Oct. L10
W-L
1) X-Men 18-10
.2) Kindel Lanes Pro Shop 17-11
3) Southern Style Stucco 16-12
4) Craptastic 16-12
5) Ricoh 15-13
6) RTFB 11-17
7) Vengeance 1, 0-18
8)-The Cripples 9-9


are happy and. pretty im-'
pressed with themselves, '
Wilson said. "They're all
ready for district, especiaj-
ly, after (Thirsday). We're.
all excited for that."
The Marianna girls were'
also in action Thursday,.
with Caitlyn Catienter
posting an86 arid Caroline
Rogers a9,3:.-


Fishing Report


LAKE SEMINOLE

Bass fishing has im-
proved somewhat. Texas-
rig worms can produce
on points in the main lake
and there is reasonably
good activity in the creeks,
where 'bass are moving
.in locations containing
miatted surface grass. Jigs
tipped with plastic grubs
are doing well in the grassy
areas. Some fish are shal-
low (even during the mid-
dle of the day) and may
be taken on Rooster Tails,
Pop Rs, and buzzbaits.
Water temperature and,
clarity, are now conducive
to better baitfish activ-
ity. Crappies should be
more active now, with live
minnows the preferred.
offering. .
Catfish of all species
are active now, particu-
larly over hard, sandy bot-
toms. Live baitfish, worms
and stinkbaits are good
choices,
Bream and hybrid activ-
ity has slowed recently.


LAKEEUFAULA
Bass fishing is good.
There is a lot of activity
in small,: shallow pockets
on the northern end of.
the lake. Look mainly for
openings in logjams and
similar woody structure
for the best results. Worms
and jigs can produce here.
Slow-rolled, spinnerbaits,
are taking some fish from
the ledges and spirmnnerbait
fishing along the banks
is also fair in some loca-
tions. For shallow fishing,;
the Vz-ounce spinnerbait
is good.
Crickets and worms may


be used to take advantage
of a fair bluegill bite at
present.,
Small crankbaits and live
minnows fished on light
tackle are producing a few
nice crappie stringers.
Catfish are very active
on the flats early and late.
Cut bait and earthworms
are good bait choices.


LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE
RIVER
Catfish are good. Use
Live earthworms to catch
'them "along bluff walls
where currents are not
too strong. Anchor or tie
off and fish straight down.
Also try them on points
and sandbars late in the
afternoon; Tailwater cats
are slow to bite right now,
b'uf'the fish are larger than
those in the bluff-wall and
sandbar locations.
.For bream, either'drift-
fish along the baiks in the
main river with crickets or
go up the creeks and fish
worms on the bottom.
A few good catches of
moderate-size shellcrack-
ers have come from the
creeks, with a few catfish
mixed in. ,
Bass are slow. Some may
be caught in the creeks on
worms and shallow crank-
baits, but they are hit-and-
miss at best.
Crappies are slow as
well.

Generation schedules, pool levels,'
and other such information for
area waterways may beobtained
by calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System.


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some areas of weakness
before district. I purposely
gave us this week for that
and then to have some
very tough matches on
Saturday."

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I O o_ 0- 0 e O O 1O e


-76B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13,2013


SPORTS





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Anniie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: I have been in a relationship
with "Jobhn" for more than 12 years. We
have separate homes. He has never been
married and has no children. I have been
married twice andhave five grown kids.
John still has his ex-girlfriends in his .
life. He used to have them clean his
house, which he said was "none of my
business," He would meet them after
work for a beer. He would dog-sit for one
of their sons and then would volunteer to
take the dogs back to their house in an-
other townwithout me around. He still
works on their vehicles. And one comes
to his country home to get vegetables
from his garden.
Although it bothers me, I never said
anything to John about any of this.How-
ever, last Christmas, my son asked for
permission to invite my ex-hiusband to
.the dinner to which John and my entire
extended family:were also invited. Since
Johh' had been to other celebrations
that included my ex, I didn't think there
'would be any problem, but I was wrong.
J.: ohn was very upset. I then countered
with all of the instances when he'd spent
time with his exes. I explained that my
children's fathers will always be.in my
life, although I don't have contact with
them unless it involves the children.
John says my children are adults, and I
no0longer need fo have any contact with
my exes, even at family gatherings. lsay
: he has no business alloving his ex-girl-
friend to come to his country home for
any reason, especially considering they
do not have children together. He doesn't
get my point, and I don't get his. What is
your take on this situation?
.%, '*-* <*:* .:: ,= " .,-.DEE.
Dear Dee: We think John wants to be
able to have contact with whomever he
'chooses, but he doesn't want you to have
" the same prerogative. .This is unfair. More
importantly, once you have children,
there Will always be occasions when
contact is necessary: weddings, funmer-
als, birthday parties, even the occasional
family Christmas dinner. Your children
are part of yourlife, andJohn needs to
accept that sometimes the ex-husbands
will be included. If all contact is above-


board and transparent, there should be
no reason for jealousy and unnecessary
restrictions.

Dear Annie: My husband and I can-
not understand why people in church,
mostly elderly ladies, want to kiss us on
the mouth as a greeting. Frankly, the only
person I want to kiss on the mouth is my
husband. It's not like these people are
close friends or family. They are acquain-
tances we run into two or three times a
month.
When we see them pucker up and
come toward us, we want to turn and
run the other way. We've been handling
it by turning our faces, but they plant a
wet one on our cheeks. We want to wipe
it off, except that would be rude. Is there
any other way to handle this awkward'
situation without hurting any feelings?
They're sweet ladies, but this isannoying.
TURNING THE OTHER CHEEK
INELPASO
'Dear El Pas: ome people become'
sentimental and affectionate with age
and are demonstrative with everyone.
We understand your annoyance, but
there are worse things than being given
a sloppy kiss on the cheek. You could try'
to head them off by extending your hand
to shake instead, saying nicely that you
prefer not to be kissed, but there are no,
guarantees it will dissuade them.

Dear Anniel You printed a letter from
"Rejected," who was terribly depressed
about his wife's lack of interest in inti-
macy. I couldhave been that disinter-
ested woman, but I also could have been
that depressedman. I fond out that
my Vitamin D levels were half what they
should'be, and I began taking supple-'
ments. After a couple of months, it made
a huge.difference in my energy levels..
'. -FEELING BETTER
Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and
Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers
column. Please email your questions to anniesmail-
box@comcast.net, or write to: Annie's Mailbox, c/o
Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach,
.*CA90254:Tofihd out more about Ahnie's Mailbox and
read features' by. other Creators Syndicate writers and
cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at
,i.. *" .. www.creators.com.


S ,, . ," ..Bridge, ,


Joyce Cary, an Englishnoveist who
died in 1957, said, "The will is never free
- it is always attached to an object, a
purpose. It is simply the engine in the car,
--it can't steer."P
' At the bridge table, surprisingly often
one defender can steer his partner in the
right direction. The problem is that some
defenders prefer to backseat drive, ignor-
ing their partners' signals and heading
down their own side roads and letting
defeatable contracts make.
In this example deal, how should the
:defenders play to beat:four hearts? ;
: After East opened one diamond, that
South hand was strong enough fbr a
,akeout double followed by a heart bid.'
'Bur South reasonably decided that his
short spades made an initial double dan-,
gerous. (Yes, it was unlikely to backfire,
but one heart would be the majority
"expert choice these days.) Then,when
North raised hearts, South had an easy
jump to game.
, First, West must lead the diamond four,
his partner's bid suit. East wins withhis,
queen and cashes the diamond ace. West
.discards the club two, denying interest
M that suit. East takes the diamond king,
-West pitching .the spade three to say that
he does nothave the spade ace.


North
SK J 8 7
SJ 8 3
* J92


West
t 10 6 53
T. 0' 7
9754
*.9 7 6 5 4


10-12-13


S QJ 10
East
S9 42 ,

S -AK Q '76
4 K.8.3 ,


South
4 AQ
T A K 10 9 6 52
10 8 5
4A
Dealer: East
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
1 V Pass 2 Pass '
4 Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: 4

What should East do now?
If West doesn't want a black-suit shift,
there is only one play left lead another
diamond. And as you can see, this is the
only way to defeat the contract because
it promotes West's heart queen as a.trick
Trust your partner's signals if he is
trustworthy!


Previous Solution: "With my sunglasses on, I'm Jack Nicholson. Without them;
I'm fat and seventy."- Jack Nicholson
TODAY'S CLUE: senb, H
2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 10-12


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

"KZXFUZ PY KBNRYC KZY PXBCH XRYB'

KX DMWH.KZY SYNFKMDFC, PY JFIK

VNBBO MK PMKZ Fl, XB PY DMWH MK

WXK." BNCGZ PNCHX YJYBIXW



Previous Solution: "Just think, if it weren't for marriage, men would go through
life thinking they had no faults at all." Henny Youngman
TODAY'S CLUE: A SIenbe 0
2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 10-14


Horoscopes

LIBRA (Sept. 23-0ct. 23)
A last-minute change
of plans must not throw
you off course.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Look atevery
angle before you make
changes that may invite
opposition.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-
Dec. 21) Keep every-
thing out in the open to
avoid being blamed for
something you didn't do.
A promise isn't likely to
be honored.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
SJan. 29) Productivity
inust not be squashed by
an emotional outburst.
SAQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Listen to what's
being said and do your
best to please and satisfy
someone you love, but
don't let anyone restrict
your freedom or limit
what you can do.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) An emotional situ-
ation will be expensive,
if you haven't made the
necessary adjustments to
protect yourself. Un-
derhandedness can be
expected.'
SARIES (March 21-April.
19) Getting together
with old friends or col-
leagues will help put you
back on track emo-
tionally, mentally and
physically.
TAURUS (April 20-May'
20) Follow through
with your long-held
plans, A partnership
will be enhanced if you
discuss issues that could
alter your lifestyle. An
open house will lead to
praise and compliments.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Take advantage of
an opportunity to display
what you have to offer,
and you will receive an
attractive proposal. A
past partnership will
not live up to'your
expectations.
CANCER (June 21-July
22)--Enjoyment is the
name of the game. Try
something new and excit-
ing, and you will begin an
adventure that could lead
to great things.
LEO (July 23-Aug.22)
Arguments will be a
waste of time. Keep a low
profile and a tight grip on
your wallet.' I I
SVIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
'22) Stick to what and
whom you know.An
investment may sound-
good, but it isn't likely
to deliver what's being
promised.


World
Almanac
Today is the 286th day
of 2013 and the 22nd day
of autumn.
TODAY'S HISTORY
SIn 1792, the cornerstone
of the White House was
ceremonially laid.
In 1845, Texas ratified a
state constitution. ,
In 1943, Italy declared
war on Germany, its for-
mer Axis ally.
In 2010,33 miners who
survived 69 days under-
ground after a mining ac-
cident in Copiago, Chile,
were rescued.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
Margaret Thatcher (1925-
2013)., British prime mrin-'
ister; Paul Simon (1941-),
singer-songwriter;
Jerry Jones (1942- ), Dallas
Cowboys owner/general
manager; Sammy Hagar
(1947-), singer-songwrit-
er; Marie Osmond' (1959-
), singer/actress; Doc
Rivers (1961'- ), basketball
coach; Jerry Rice (1962-
), football player; Kate
Walsh (1967-), actress;


Nancy Kerrigan (1969-),
figure skater, Sacha Baron
Cohen (1971-), come-
dian/actor; Paul Pierce
(19.77-), basketball player.


Faris feels
'guilty' balancing
family,'Mom'
LOS ANGELES
-Anna Faris can't
shake that guilty
feeling.
Even as the 36-year-
old actress got out of
the house for a party for
the first time in months,'
she couldn't stop think-
ing about her son, Jack,


who is just over a year
old.
"I feel like I'm not
qualified in any way to
be a parent,",Faris said
in an interviewWednes-
day night at People
magazine's "Ones to '
Watch" pari-ty.
Faris is playing a mom
on her new CBS series,
"Mom," alongside Al-
lison Janney..
From wire reports


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Zippy's cry
4 Handle
roughly ,
7 Disease
causer
11 Mr. Baba
12 Untainted
13 Eager, plus
14 Relations
16 Spyglass
part
17 Monsters
18No
man's.-
19 Comanche
klh
20Ickl
21 Mold and
mildew
24 Handles
dough
27 Sorority
Letter
28 Voucher
30 Ape
studier
Fossey
32 Yours and
mine
34"White
Wedding"
singer
36Juan's
gold
37 hopped
39 Like the
tabloids


I10.-I :'


41 Ancient' Answer to Previous Puzzle
42 Wool cap
43.Gloom's K|E|A R|AIG VITs
partner RUG.OLAF' SO0LE
45 Plenty IRA SAL E *C LAN
48 SF transit SORCERERIB oVID
system USM NYLON
49 Mooch ETAL EASED
52 "Got it" B E L DROS ASCO0T
(2,wds.) BALMY HiER UMA
53 Attaches AKEN WEST
54U.K.part M I LNE 'NK
55Sonof NE RDn E5GESOUT
Odin ALOE bNOMS SPY
56Week unit p p ND.STAT LOP
57 Keep after ANY ESS ONO
DO"WN 18 Size above ,'38 Dutch
Smed. airline
1 Talk on 20Golden 400Out callers
2 Mishmash Rule word' 42Running ,
3 Annex,' 21 To's '' late ;
4 Nurse's 'opposite- 43 Smidgen
concern 22No(hyph.) 44Three-part
5 Hot. 23 Mrs. 'Icookie,
Springs st. Charles 46 Property
6 Unseld of 24 Notorious claim
the NBA pirate 47 Long-
7 Round 25 Designer active
Table label volcano
knight, 26 Hindu attire 48 Morsel
8 Level 2g9 Made 49 Water Illy
9 Peel tracks leaf
10JAMA 31 Silent OK 50Tooth-
subscribers 33Tot's fillers' org.
12 Lyrical vehicle 51 Ovum
151960s 35Andean -
dance animals


' 13 F.',Lu z'. L i Dy Uri.rai L-.-l, r uF


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Sci-fi
doctor
4 Band'
bookings
8 Trail
behind
11Egg"
producers
13 Litter cries
14NASA
counterpart
15 Ugh!
16 Concert
performers
18 Snoozes
20Jalopy
21 Orbison or
Acuff
22TV brand
24 Coquette
27Thataway
30Cautious,
31 Subatomic
particle
32 Pen part
3424 horas
35 Sheet
candy
36 Verdi opera
37Jeans
go-with
(hyph.)
39 Pilgrim
John
40 Dot in the
Seine
41 Kind


42 Drugs,
Briefly
45 B vitamin
49 Garbage
holder
(2 wds.)
53 Conscript
54Zip
55 Brief note
56- fixe
57 Do slaloms
58 Marshal
Dillon
59 Ballpark fig.
DOWN
1 Reasons
2 Shoe part
3 Formerly
4 "Let Me
Entertain
You"
musical
5 Square
root of IX
6 College
stat
7 Nine-digit
ID
8 majeste
9 Whodunit
terrier
10 Huff and
puff
12Cooking
wine
17"lf - a
Hammer"


Answer to Previous Puzzle


IA LI I MPMU
K I INIFIOL
OGRES

RHO lCrHI
OURSEII

DOOM
-BAR T P
I S EE A
T HO0R D
19 Cauldron
22Chess
piece
23 MSNBC
rival ,
24ATV
feature
.25 Cafe au -7
26 S&L assets
27Mongol
dwelling
28 Oklahoma
city ,
29 Use a taxi
31 Female
horse
33 Prohibit
35 Puppeteer
Baird
36 Caustic
solution


G E R Mp
RE AVIkD'




KSaLnSn
LND
S L EIN S
KNEADS?
DOL OR


A MPLE
41 Fort KAno-
ARAAS I T E
DDS ENG
A|Y N AEG
38 Snake's
warning
'39 Ms..
MacGraw
41 Fort kno'x
Sbar
42 Natural
elevs.
43Mr. Satie-
44Surrealist
Salvador
46 Yield
47 "Blue Tail
Fly" singer
48 Moscow
turndown
50"Let me
think...".
51 "Luck -
Lady"
52 Lb. or oz.


10-14 2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLEBENDER
7 MY FRIEND AND I iV ANWHILE, ABOVE- WHADDYA'
,, WILL BE HEADING HOM,0E 1 OH.',-[ |SAY?! LEl
I EXPECT HIM BACK 1 ME HAv E
r-i HERE ANY MINUTE iu"^ Y -. .' ONE LEAF?


Entertainment Brief


CELEBRITY CIPHER


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

" HDNE E,YMAT, MW ME J'UPUA'E WSP

Z G P P MGI U Z U A JSDBR I S E.YPSDIY

BMWU EYMATMAI EYUK YGR AS


KIS DA I Z G A
Ni I


- YUAAK


W G DB E N G E G B B "


m


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13,2013 7BF


EMNTER- M -IE




--1 8B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13,2013


IPOLA FORD


U


3 *1K~





~ p


I)


....$3,590 MSRP................................................... .... $6 65
....$2,750 CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.......................$4,370
-$1,000 AV FMCC BONUS CASH -................................ $2,500
....$1,750 FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH .................... $1,500
8,87 TRADE IN ASSISTANCE................$500
#13199 _5
1- 100wB.,-9 g
35, ; E V, '5


S 09 MERCURY
GRAND MARQUIS
LEATHER, V8, LOADED,
71K MILES
#12354A
S WAS $16,995
NOW $12,495

10 FORD EDGE
LIMITED
LEATHER, 1 OWNER,
96K MrLES
#13343A
WAS $19,995
NOW $17,995

12 FORD
FUSION SEL
LEATHER, LOADED,
APPEARANCE PKG.
#R3453
WAS $22,995
NOW $20,995

11 LINCOLN TOWNCAR
SIGNATURE LMT.
LOADED, 34K MILES,
#P3413
WAS $28,995
NOW $23,995


11 CHEVROLET
HHRLT
MOONROOF, LEATHER,
47K MILES,
', #13367B
WAS $17,995
NOW $14,995

12 FORD F-150
LWB
4X2, 5.0, V8,
11K MILES, #P3436
WAS $22,995
NOW $18,495

10 FORD
ESCAPE LIMITED
LEATHER, LOADED,
#R3452
WAS $23,995
NOW $21,995

11 CHEVROLET
MALIBU LT
LTHR., CHROME WHEELS,
43K MILES,
#13390A
WAS $17,995
NOW $14,995


09 EXPEDITION
EL XLT
POWER PKG., NICE!
#12126A
WAS $23,995
NOW $18,495

09SUBARU
FORESTER
LEATHER, MOONROOF,
LOADED,
#13342A
WAS $24,995
NOW $21,995

09 FORD F150
SUPER CREW LARIAT
LEATHER, 4X4,
MOONROOF, COVER ON
BED, 40K MILES
#13280B
WAS $33,995
NOW $31,995


FORD TAURUS
SEL
V6, POWER PKG.,
CRUISE, 56K MILES,
#13282A
WAS $20,995
NOW $18,995

12 FORD
FOCUS SE
20K MILES, PWR. PKG.,
AUTO. TRANS., CRUISE
#R3463
WAS $18,995
NOW $15,995

10 FORD
EXPEDITION LMT.
4X4, LEATHER,
CHROME WHEELS,
44K MILES, #13211A
CERTIFIED!
WAS $34,995
NOW $33,995


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

S11 FORD
S MUSTANG
34K MILES, MANUAL
TRANS., #13305B
CERTIFIED!
WAS $21,995
NOW $19,995

11 FORD F-150
SUPER CAB
3.5 ECOBOOST,
CHROME PKG., 31K MI.,
#P3451
WAS $26,995
NOW $24,995


09CADILLAC
CTS
LEATHER, LUXURY,
LOADED! 53K MILES,
#14136A
WAS $21,995
NOW $18,995


HWY 90 MARIANNA, Plenty More Great Deals On the Lot To Choose From!
HWY. 90v ,A, IANNA,.-.,,..- Ou- Sales Te-mmIs Hem TOHelp Youl aI
(850) 482.4043 *1 (866) 587.3673 rr__ r II
wuu.ChipolaFord.com i
RICK BARNES, iSt Mmna, m
*AII prices plus $299.50 P&HI, tax, tag & title. All incentives applied. Incentives good thru 10/17/2013. lA I i .. Ke in Nelson
Pictures for illustration purposes only. Prices good thnru 10/17/2013 ja Alit" K" l a* en f I *td t" W Kvln Nelson


09 FORD
ESCAPE XLT
95K MILES, 4 CYL.,
GREAT MILEAGE!
: #P3447
S WAS $18,995
NOW $14,995


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


-


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN* www.jcfloridan.com


:M-ow
,- .1.


;aj


rya




CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, October 13, 2013- 9 B


.MWIREGRASS CLASSIFIED


MA RKET PLACE


-' i' :. BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
-, BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975
" ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


-iMWHM-


bY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


PuqIkcaUon Policy Errors and Or,,isions AlUernisersa enouia cn;k inir ao Ihelt'lrsi Oy Thu puicInon snail oi b':,1 lI-lt.lI lor failure I IFpcrmih ar, ad ob 1r a ir pograonlc error r errors ir. pubihcaion nrcel ir., Ine .fiert of Ino ccjl ol irie ad lor ir.e irl ,tjay's
inselon Abluutmereni for errorrsa is limited to Ine coa of Iral portion of Ute a3 wia.,,. iele n ,rrcr occurieo Tin ad.,rinrser agrOB M es t he rUoIathBr salelr nol Inable foi r crrn amyn r aring Oul cfI elor'r in ..ionrlnE? rrlr,lA beyon1 ir.b amout paid rr Lre space
actually occupied b trIat ,por-ion of the aaerliasBmenltI in Winir, the error o -.ur, a. Mh Jaire, sucl error IS Ou t non glig enig ice D l a p.UuiIsrar'mrs Orlple. e or olhe.-'iE.e ara ir.are sr.aiin Do rio IIo.IV for r,on..lr,,-'.r n O an, aBd erlt.Grinirl hb yo, In tar arocuni cpal for
Ssiucn adoaertiBemarL Disma Ay B ards am not guaranlecia oBilon Alt a-lvariQr.g is ubiect To a.ppj.al Right is s6r., 3 to aai rel&ectf. cancer or ilassily all d5 un.er na .pncprnalo ciaEsifilalcG..i

Flloi16


: HUGE AUCTION.
:SAT. OCTOBER 26,2013 8:00AM
WELL'S TRACTOR COMPANY
: 1923 KINSEYRD. DOTHANAL
SELLING ALL REMAINING INVENTORY.
SNEW TRACTOR PARTS AND EQUIPMENT
PARTS. ACCESSORIES, SUPPLIES, NEW
SAND USED EQUIPMENT. EVERYTHING
MUST GO. 10% BP APPLIES TO ALL PURCHASES.
MASON AUCTION & SALES LLC
SAL#1111 AB#111
850-263-0473 OFFICE :
850-258-7652 CHAD MASON
850-849-0792 GERALD MASON
, www.masonauction.com Website


DOWNSIZING DUE TO AGE & HEALTH!
Antiques & collectibles Marked "BC"
FURNITURE 30% OFF
MISCELLANEOUS 40% OFF "Except Firms"
GREAT IDEAS FOR CHRISTMASII
BaCkyard Treasure 2331 Ross Clark Cr.

i S S .P..


1 Be your own boss and partner with the
world's largest commercial
S cleaning franchise. $20K!.. ,
equipment, supplies,training and $5,000.
in monthly customer included.
S 1-888-273-5264
www.janiking.com

Janitorial Business for sale.
Equipment, training and 60K
annual gross $19,500
504-915-1474 40


Perfect pportunity To Own
: Your Own Business! '
SDOTHAN ICE CREAM SHOPPE
For Info Call (334) 618-7030



-r ---
"CAMO &AMMO SALE"
THE .
HARDWARE
*i STORE
S1 Day Only!!
S30%OffCamo & Ammo :
SAT. OCT.-12th
(8:3'Oam-12:30pm)
S224N.CountyRd.33
2 Ashford AL36312 -'
i Call 334-899-5102
**iiiiimmiiiiiinmnunu I~nnuuunnunumnm
SGUNS AR 15 pack. $2200. Saiga AK-47 $800.
Glock md#22 40 cal. $600. Marlin 17 HMR
S$350. Savage 17HMR $400.919-285-8812


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

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

19" Symphonic Color TV $25; 26" Toshiba Color
TV $40, Roth in exc. condition. 850-526-2065


Digital audio Speaker,, md#2012 $150.
Large 850-592-2881.
Dresser Blonde, 6 Drawers (no mirrow) $45,
850-592-2881"
Gun md#770 Remington bald action,
$400. 334-803-7901.
Patio table: Glass top/rattan look. 48". diame-
ter. Perfect condition. $60. 850-718-8084
Rocker/recliner: beige cloth swivel, one year
old, like new. $75080. 850-718-8084



CFA Registered Persian Himalayan 0
Only 2 left! Utter trained and demanding new
homes $10S.-$250. 334-774-2700 After 10am

'W:' "HI, "' "". -. -. ''

AKC Reg. Boxer Puppies
wormed & shots
fawn W/ black mask & feared brindle.
6-Male/ Il-F emale $600. ea. 334-494-4620
0 Also pictures upon request
iW CKC Maltese Puppies 2/M & 1/F,
11 wks old, S/W, Ready Now!
V 04334-774-9595 4
Toy Parti Poodle: AKC B/W. Female. 12 wks old.
2.51bs Beautiful markings. Puppy pad trained.
Ready for good home. $650. 334-333-0877 or
334-718-2593,



/ 2 ac. of SUGAR CANE for sale.
0 Golden 27 Cane Mill
, 4 Doctors Buggy with horse and harness
4 20 ft. Goose Neck Cattle Trailer.
229-220-6711_


I-RElSH'- JPRODUCEI I

APLIN FARMS
L e n* Tomatoes
Peas Squash
Eggplants.
i i* Peppers
Sunflowers *.Pumpkins
*Cucumbers
Open Mon-Sat (7am-6pm)
1 334-792-6362*

*i Fresh Green
iaE^ .Peanuts
^ *We also have
a ~shelled peanuts
850-352-2199
850-209-3322 or 850-573-6594
4,, 4128 Hwy 231











HOME GROWN. FRESH



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


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

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





TRANSPORTATION OINC S


DRIVERS
Paper Transport, Inc has IMMEDIATE
OPENINGS for CLASS A REGIONAL
DRIVERS for Our DEDICATED ACCOUNTS.
HOME WEEKLY
No Touch Freight
$.38 Cents + Bonus Per Mile
18 Months Experience Required.
$1000 SIGN ON BONUS!
Qualified Driver could be hired within a Week!


Sudoku


_12 _

68 5 3_
.-. 2 6 '


81 _2 _
7 5

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


Levenl:- [3]-
Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
S1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk.
Solution to last Sunday's puzzle


10/13/13


lace an Fast, easy, no pressure
P lace an A d, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

www.jcfloridan.com


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10 B Sunda October 13,2013 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFTEDS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


POSITION AVAILABLE FARMERSFURNITURE MARIANNA
PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR Now Hiring Warehouse Associate


The City of Blountstown, Florida


Class A.CDL
DRIVERS
Needed Immediately
Wiregrass- LocakWiregrass Hauling
S 3 years min. driving history
with Dump Trailer Experience
I Home nights
I ,AnOlv ONLY online at:


IHALTHARE


I


is seeking applicants to fill the newly created
position of Public Works Director in the City
of Blountstown. Persons interested in
applyingfor 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
S job description contact:
parrimsheblountstown.org..
Minimum Training and Experience:
High School Diploma or GED
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 Applications are due by
Friday, No1ember 8,2013 at closeof
Business, 4:00 PM Central 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


2 & 3 BR Mobile Homes
in Marianna &Sneads (850)209-8595


I.


3BR/1BA 2636 Church St.CoftondaIe
Stove & Refrigerator No Pets. |
$550 Mo. + $300 Dep. Call B5O-352-4222 I


11


-; ...^y : ,. ,SPIUSI--;I:II:AU .IUUM .. ..*S ^ ^ .
: Licensed Practical the City Council. Only those applicantsshort A O SBeautiful GracevElerFL homeAand fa1m
.: .; u s : + i Llisted Will be called for interviews. APTS. FOR ELDERLY. SECTION 8 ASSISTANCE B tfIrcvI6~ o ea fr
..... will be called for AVAILABLE ON ALt UNITS. FOR RENTAL 4 bedrooms, 31/2 baths custom built home on
Must bea HighSchool The Cty of Blountstown is an EOE and is INFORMATION CALL (850) 526-4407 239 acres. Can divide. 175 acres plowable for
MustbeaHigh, Schol The CityDrug Free Workplace.nFOn TDi #800-955-8.771 corn, soybeans, cottoni. Large free standing ,
graduate, licensed a 4401 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA building. 3 wells. Joe Farris, Land and Stand
PracticalNurse by the, LIBRARY DIRECTOR MONDAY THRU FRIDAY,9:00 AM TO 5:00 PM Properties.850-387-5517
p s -. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY ....x:..,,-
State of Florida, certified by American Master's Degree in Library EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
~~~~~~~Science, qind 6-9 yrs. of .
Red Cross in I.V. fluid therapy. Must have progressivey responfib le
a valid FLdrivers license prior to experience in a public -, C o C [RT ,]GL FJC-* ATS
employment Must have 1-2 years library setting, including HUNTER' SPECIAL
emllploymentll. i3-5 yrs. of administrative . HUNTER'S SPECIAL
.....~~~~UPEXS ,RPEIS QU-ArsDfSdiitaty rll 2012 BAD-BOY BUGGY Michael Waddell Bone
experience as an LPN. and supervisory duties. Must have a valid FL e.. e2012BADBYBGGMi l
Starting Salary: $27;303.00/YR drivers license prior to employment. Brick 2/1 Duplex 3196 Diana Lane $575. and collector series.#403 of 50
Starting Salary: $48.676.00/YR with carport & Storage$0 for sale, exc. condo $11,500. FIRM
m6JoyceRley RE 850-209-7825 _4 334-687-8937 Leave Message
EMT/Fire Fighter .,- I CHIEF '
Must be a high school grad or GED With FIRE CH IEF ,
Associate's degree in fire science or
1-2 years exp. in fire protection; or any administratlon.'businesspublic administra- p .'
equivalent;combination of training and ex- tion, or a related field, BS preferred, and 5-7 o e i / Ot Ork
periece, a an MT bythe' ye~rs of experience in fire-fighting, E
perience.Certification asaniEMTbythe ,including investigative administrative and / jli
Emergency Medical Division of the Florida program planning experience. Possession of -
Dept.of Professional Regulation. Certifi- "a valid FL driVer license. Certification as an, I
po Proessionaeguaion. erti- Emergency MdicalTechnician by the. NO worries *
cationin Fire Fighting Standards, EVOC, Emergency Medical Division of the Florida v es
Certifieationin CPR by the American Red Department of Professional Regulations;
Certisisatio hin P vdFy rie Amersican Re Paramedic-Certification preferred, certifica- We've gdt our eye out for you
Cross. Must have a valid FL drivers lic. tion in Fire Fighting Standards,with FL State
Starting salary $23,947.00/yr. LFire Fighter'l certification. intheclassifieds.
"SalaryRange:$56349.00- 83,182oOO/yr nh a _
CLOSING DATE: OCTOBER 28,2013. ,
i" :, ;-" -, Complete job descriptions may be I io
Submit Jacklson CountyDeedplyient to avpy0ed on Lour /3 10 Chec k us ou t a.. an a
application to: Human Resources Dept, Deadline to apply: 10/31/2013
2864 Madison St, Marianna, FL 32448. Submit Jackson County employment "
Ph 850-482-9633. application to: Human Resources Dept, 1 JG.KSON CO
wwwijacksoncountyfl.nt/ 2864 Madison St, Marianna, FL 32448. CLA.
EOE/AA/Vet Pref/ADA/Drug-Free Workplace Ph 850482-9633. w "
Is ~ ~~ WwWw~jacksoncounty.netlaie
E=/AA/.etfa/u-Free WorkplaceP EO efA/g 1-850-526-3614 or 1-800-779-2557 www.icfloridan.com


needed for


Medical Weight .
Loss Clinic SE RVI CE- B IREflE
Flexible hours -. ,..." -.- -.
\ ...., '' ....I A" ...i f W _.:f f I .,
<.Jr''('///ff. ,fff . 1.; "-* .,.. Mll ls8Va=ll8Gas ,Fokra~milmrSifl .. .. .!,'i: .* u~ i
BULLDZINGSI ELSTRAEL ANSRIE




-Dc'than area *__ _
.h A L. a . ( ..... .S ~ . .. .. ....S.J s W ^^ ^^,^ ,J

or ntFireLineoPlowlowing Burning 2us9 es0
QT *ug e. c laysindleri 3gai mWE MOVE POlWueBuLE B hM1k.
HOMElMPROVMENT







NEW&USEDTIRES m11111Ina M"aat AP
Loss Clinic ,njB rSFk^ry dmhil EIEEeH3fS'
I)U~ 9III(ifr EJII 111131 ~'ll 1"A ..... '"" I" f : ,. .1PRnrnignrp fh, HOME REpfA(Rh
H-~--,Ih.hCARE TFRIPILE Open Thursday Paturday: 1011:001am- 5:0011pm WE'LL BEAT ANYPRIE..


CleilVa eFo s HOME ... *B .. ...E OR
NC~ste mI = "Beautification of Your Home"
7am:- 3pm/3pm I19-m 850.526.11700, Carpentry/Painti~ng Installations
Y 0. 5A11,gHours: Mon-Fri 7-5 o Sat 7-1 r.~nlVu~m n~an~nMae Furniture Repair & Refinishing
11pm 7am & Weekiends 2978 Pierce Street (behind Tim's Florist) FrlYor Hm e vsuwwIImprovemnt Nuuuu Gener~d Repairs Insured
MUST HAVE FLORIDA LICENSE -New'Homes & Room Additions Flooring (I850)5m -2
.C:L.ABSS I FIEE S Painting Siding *9Kitchen & Bathroom Upgrades
mo Apply in person* ad: Custom Ceramic Shower Specialist *Porches
Signature HealthCare of North Florida. 9 Pole Barns Concrete D 2822 7 sidewalks &'Slabs
1083 Sanders Avenue, ll. II R.III-,S Cnrt lon e Sdewl &^. .
Graceville, Florida 850-263-4447 0I 5 -51 1 0aew


Find jobs


fast and


easy!'


JAC KSON' C 0 U N TY

FLORIDAN%
jcfloridan.com


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


_ .Al,


--P T I & L I I I


HOUSE UNFUNISHE


I qk,., A-,X-X" . . x 11 11 -- ---- -- --


clean driving Recora
SClean Background Check
Please apply in person at
4230-A Lafayette St Marianna. EOE
Waitress Wanted ASAP .
Call 850-526-1600
Now Hiring ,
CREW CHIEF and INSTRUMENT PERSON
S850-526-39914w"
(i811DUCATION
( j& INSTRUCTION,

Look ahead.to your
4S future'! Start trainiing
OR T s' for a new career in
r F T I f Medical Assisting,
COLLEGE Medical Office Admin.,
Pharmacy Technology,
Electrical Trades & HVAC!
Call Fortis College 855,445-3276'
For consumer info: visit www.fortis.edu



1 & 2BRApartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Reqt to Own
Lot rent included. For details
*. 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4=
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 |


3BR/1BA BRICK HOUSE CH&A,
$650. MO. + $650 Dep, NO PETS.
HWY 73 & MAGNOLIA RD.
CALL 850-573-6307 or 850-482-5449
Austin Tyler & Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 or austintvleco.com
* "Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
SClean 3br/lba home in town, nice neighbor- I
hood $750. mo. + $750. dep. 1 yr. min. lease
NO PETS. Ref/Req850-482-2370

S2/2 country setting, Sneads-Grand Ridge area,
water, sewage, lawn & garbage includ..
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.
0 850-20-94847 4-
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Please call 850-258-1594 or
850-638-8570 Leave Message



Coffee County, AL-80 acres- $150,000.
5 miles Northwest of Elba. Good timber
investment/hunting property with planted pine
and hardwood/creek., View other properties in
SCoffee, Henry, Barbour, Pike.& Monroe @ :
afmlandsales.com or call Chuck Mathis at
850-258-1605 Lic. Real Estate Broker :
SWR


---Jim


11


I


I





1V TVFT hDMTAM ^m


WWWV V .j ~k'LUKLIVAIN.COMflj


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


"2009 Triton iT Tourna-
ment Sports. 50hp Mercu-
*ry, 3 batteries & 3 battery
charger installed, GPS fish
finder in cockpit, fish find-
er up front w/recessed trolling motor contrpl
pedal w/71 Ib thrust. 24V trolling motor. Excel-
lent cond, housed Inside. $900.334-673-0135
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, 2p1 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 18.7ft fiberglass tri hull boat, 115 HP
Mercury, good cond., Tandem 4 wheel trailer,
will trade for small travel trailer. 850-209-1064
...................TRAILER

Forest River 2012, 28ft. Salem Cruise Lite, one
slide-out, queen bed plus two bunk beds, like
new, parked in Eufaula at Waterfront Fishing
Campground, selling below wholesale, $12,000
S765-661-3795


1998 40 Ft. Gulfstream Tour Master RV- Diesel,
RV Top ofthe Line, 1 Slide Out, Outside Enter-
tainment Center & Freezer. S/S Refrigerator,
Washer/Dryer, Separate Ice Make; 95,000
Miles, Good Tires, $45,000. Includes 2002 PT:
Cruiser Tow Car. 850-557-3455



PTOS FO R SALE


"Buick 2002 Regal LS, load-
ed, 2nd owner, looks and
runs great, everything
works, 135,000 miles.
S $3995.334-596-9564.
SChevrolet 2008 Corvette:
Black, 6 speed, new brakes
[and tires, 46,000 miles. In
excellent condition.
$27.900. Call 334-714-07,70


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


Chevy 1955Belair 2-door,350 engine, auto-
trans, runs.great, daily driver $12,500. Firm
334-695-6368. .. '


. ..Chrysler 2004 PT Cruiser,
-. automatic, 4 cylinder,
'H ~ cold air, loaded, 76,000
S miles, excellent condi-
Stion. $5200. Call 790-7959
Ford 1999 Explorer: Eddie
Bauer Edition. All leather,
sun roof and everything
works great!!! Good AC &
-^ ; ^ '.:, !'" heat, 6 disc CD changer.
Only 1160,000 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 2002Explorer. 8-passenger, green with tan
leather interior, bluetod6th stereo, recent tune
up andoil change, 212k miles $3,800 OBO.
Call for questions or to make offer 334-585-
5288 or334-618-0857 'T_
* 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 .
a &iteG," ; GOT BADCREDIT? !
1 '$0 Down/lst Payment,
Tax, Tag & Title Pass
Repo pass bankruptcy
S"SLOW CREDIT OK
Ask About $1000. off at time of purchase.
SCall Steve Pope 334-803-9550

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 LUberty XL: .Excellent Condition, 138k
miles, gold with tan leather interior, sunroof,
comnletelv loaded. $6.000.334-237-1039


" "- HMercury 2001 Grand Mar-
quis ILS, loaded, leather,
cold air, 89,000 miles,
like new. $5995. Call 334-
790-7959.


2003 Anniversary Edition 1200 Sportster
6,700 miles, like new l-ownert 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 Stanidard, black
9,300 miles, 1 owner, garage kept, mint condi-
tion, $6000. in chrome accessories' bought.
$10,000. 334-726-1671.


Honda'07 Ruckus 670 miles. $1450.
334-798-0931 .

Mee.d a''Ne.w .-(ome?
ChecK out the, Clasifiedl


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


5Dodge 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, 26K
miles, very clean, power drivers seat, rear slid-
ing window, bed liner, towing pack. Loaded.
$17,000. 334-475-6309.
SMFord 2000 Taurus SE,
wagon, loaded, like new,
one owner, automatic,
3.0 liter V-6, only 35,000
miles, $4495. 790-7959.
...GMC 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 Reduced To $3900. Must Sale.
334-701-2596 located in Ozark



1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
'As^c'" 24 ^Mw& 7eetWv
AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYINGTOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


SGot a Clunker
SWe'll beyour Junker!
We buy wrecked cars..
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
S$20 & f Complete Cars

CALL 334-714-6285
WANTED Dogde Ram Charger 1990 or 1991
4-wheel drive, low mileage, well maintained !!
not wrecked, no rust. 334-447-1747.
rT --- --- --------... ---..... -. . . .,-- .'-
S* We buy Wrecked Vehicles I
Running or not!.
'. 334-7_M9576 or 344-7914714

W91WILLBY YOURCAROUTRIGH!
Regardless of year, make, model, we have
millions of dollars on hind to pay.you good
I moheyfor your rent vehicle.
We Are On The CoastBut Worth The Drive,
& reputable, & we cangive, yoi ajalr'price
appraisal in 15 minutes.' r
Call for appoitmet, dealr. 87497-7975





LF160262

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR JACKSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case #: 2011-CA-000587
Regions Bank d/b/a Regions Mortgage
Plaintiff,
-Vs.- .
Louis Stephen Condon and Sandra Faye
Condon, Husband and Wife; Camellia
Acres/Gardens Homeowners Association, Inc.
f/k/a Camellia Acres Homeowners Association,
Inc.
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order
dated September 23,2013 entered in Civil Case
No. 2011-CA-000587 of the Circuit Court of the
14th Judicial Circuit in and for Jackson County,
Florida, wherein Regions Bank d/b/a Regions
Mortgage, Plaintiff arid'Louis Stephen Condon
and Sandra Faye Condon, Husband and Wife
are defendantss, I, Clerkof Court, Dale Rabon
Guthrie, will sell tothe highest and best bidder "
for Gash AT THE FRONT DOOR OF THE JACKSON
COUNTY COURTHOUSE, AT 11:00 A.M. CENTRAL
STANDARD TIME on October 24,2013 the fol-
lowing described property as set forth in said
Final Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 11 OF CAMELLIA GARDENS SUBDIVISION -
NOT RECORDED TO DATE, BEING MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCING AT A CONCRETE MONUMENT
MARKING THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF SEC-
TION 13, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 10 WEST,
JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA AND THENCE RUN
SOUTH 01 DEGREES 27 MINUTES 58 SECONDS
WEST 1313.18 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT MARKING THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF
THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST
QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 13, THENCE RUN
NORTH 89 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 59 SECONDS
WEST, ALONG'THE NORTH BOUNDARY LINE OF
THE SOUTH HALF OFTHE NORTHEAST QUAR-
TER OF SAID SECTION 13, 1573.70 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING, THENCE DEPARTING
SAID NORTH BOUNDARY LINE AND FROM SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING RUN 'SOUTH 01 DEGREES
27 MINUTES 58 SECONDS WEST 140.13 FEtT TO
A POINT IN THE CENTER OF A 60 FEET WIDE
ROADWAY, UTILITIES AND DRAINAGE EASE- '
MENT, THENCE RUN NORTH 83 DEGREES 20 MI-
NUTES 28 SECONDS WEST, ALONG SAID CEN-
TERLINE, 40.38 FEET TO A POINT, SAID POINT
BEING ON A CURVE CONCAVE TO THE SOUTH-
EAST, THENCE RUN IN A WESTERLY DIRECTION,
ALONG SAID CENTERLINEAND CURVE HAVING
A RADIUS OF30.0 FEET, THROUGH A'CENTRAL
ANGLE OF 15 DEGREES 32 MINUTES 26 SEC-
ONDS FOR AN ARC LENGTH OF 8.14 FEET,
CHORD OF SAID ARC BEING SOUTH 88 DEGREES
53 MINUTES 19 SECONDS WEST 8.11 FEET TO A
POINT, THENCE DEPARTING SAID CENTERLINE
RUN NORTH 09 DEGREES 12 MINUTES 02 SEC- '


CLASSIFIED


ONDS WEST 55.0 FEET TO A POINT, THENCE
RUN NORTH 01 DEGREES 27 MINUTES 58 SEC-
ONDS EAST 82.30 FEETTO A POINT ON THE
NORTH BOUNDARY LINE OF SAID SOUTH HALF
OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER, THENCE RUN
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 59 SECONDS
EAST, ALONG THE NORTH BOUNDARY LINE OF
SAID SOUTH HALF OF THE NORTHEAST QUAR-
TER, 58.50 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
SUBJECT TO AN UTILITY EASEMENT OVER AND
ACROSS THE NORTHERLY 20 FEET THEREOF
AND A ROADWAY, UTILITIES AND DRAINAGE
EASEMENT OVER AND ACROSS THE SOUTHER-
LY 30 FEET THEREOF.
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, a 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 & GACHE, LLP
2424 North Federal Highway, Suite 360
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(561) 998-6700
(561) 998-6707
10-215334 FC01 UPN

LF160264 -
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case #: 2012-CA-000659

Citibank, N.A., as Trustee for Bear Stearns ALT-
A Trust, Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates
Series 2006-4.
Plaintiff,
-vs.-

Carl Dixon and Jacqueline Dixon, Husband and
Wife; Unknown Parties in Possession #1, If liv-
ing, and all Unknown Parties claiming by,
through, under and against the above named
Defendants) who are not known to be dead or
alive, whether said Unknown Parties may claim
an'interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees,
Grantees, or Other Claimants; Unknown Parties
in Possession #2, If living, and all Unknown
Parties claiming by, through; under and against
the above named Defendant(s) who are not
known to be dead or alive, whether said Un-
known Parties may claim an interest as
Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, or Other
Claimants'.
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order
dated September 20, 2013, entered in Civil Case
No. 2012-CA-000659 of the Circuit Court, of the
14th Judicial Circuit in and for JacksonCounty,
Florida, wherein Citibank, N.A., as Trustee for
Bear Stearns ALT-A Trust, Mortgage Pass-
Through Certificates Series 2006-4, Plaintiff
and Carl Dpixon and Jacqueline Dixon, Husband
and Wife are defendantss, I, Clerk of Court,
Dale Rabon Guthrie, will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash AT7HE:FRONT DOOR OF,
THE JACKSON COUNTY COURTHOUSE, AT 11:00
A.M. CENTRAL STANDARD TIME on October 23,
2013 the following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to-wit:
PARCEL I:
BEGIN AT NORTHEAST CORNER OF SOUTHEAST
QUARTER OF SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF SEC-
TION 7, TOWNSHIP 6 NORTH, RANGE 9 WEST,
RUN SOUTH 40 FEET, MQRE OR LESS, OR TO
COUNTY ROAD; THENCE RUN SOUTHWEST
ALONG SAID ROAD 650 FEET; THENCE RUN
NORTH 350 FEET; THENCE RUN EAST 640 FEET,
MORE OR LESS, OR TO THE EAST LINE OF:
NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SOUTHWEST QUAR-
TER; THENCE RUN SOUTH 180 FEET OR TO
NORTHEAST CORNER OF SOUTHEAST QUARTER
OF SOUTHWEST QUARTER AND THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. BEING IN THE NORTHEAST QUAR,
TER OF SOUTHWEST QUARTER AND SOUTH-
EAST QUARTER OF SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF
SECTION 7, TOWNSHIP 6 NORTH, RANGE 9
WEST, JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
PARCEL II:
BEGIN AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE
NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST
QUARTER OF SECTION 7, TOWNSHIP 6 NORTH,
RANGE 9 WEST, JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA;
THENCE SOUTH 0103'39" WEST ALONG THE
QUARTER SECTION LINE 1104.95 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 8958'12" WEST 657.34 FEET TO THE
WEST LINE OF THE EAST HALF OF THE NORTH-
EAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER;
THENCE NORTH 0104'12" EAST ALONG SAID
LINE 1107.91 FEET TO THE NORTH LINE OF THE
NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST
QUARTER; THENCE SOUTH 8942 44" EAST
65,7.11 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
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.


.OCTOBER S.OWc



OF REAL ESTMf


Sunday, October 13, 2013- 11 B


/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 & GACHE, LLP
2424 North Federal Highway, Suite 360
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(561) 998-6700
(561) 998-6707
11-217687 FC01 SPS
LF160263
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case #: 2012-CA-000741

U.S. Bank, National Association, as Trustee,
Successor in Interest to Bank of America, Na-
tional Association, as Trustee as Successor by
Merger to LaSalle Bank, National Association,
as Trustee for Washington Mutual Asset-
Backed Certificates WMABS Series 2006-HE2
Trust
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
Susan Tuta and Plinio Tuta, Wife and Husband;
HSBC Mortgage Services, Inc.; Unknown Par-
ties in. Possession #1; If living, and all Unknown
Parties claiming by, through, under and against
the above named Defendant(s) who are not
known to be dead or alive, whether said Uh-.
known Parties may claim an interest as
Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, or Other
Claimants; Unknown Parties in Possession #2;
If living, and all Unknown Parties claiming by,
through, under and against the above named
Defendant(s) who are not known to be dead or
alive, whether said Unknown Parties may claim
an interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees,
Grantees, or Other Claimants.
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order
dated September 23, 2013, entered in Civil Case
No. 2012-CA-000741 of the Circuit Court of the
14th Judicial Circuit in and for Jackson County,
Florida, wherein U.S. Bank, National Associa-
tion, as Trustee, Successor in Interest to Bank
of America, National Association, as Trustee as
Successor by Merger to LaSalle Bank, National
Association, as Trustee for Washington Mutual
Asset-Backed Certificates WMABS Series 2006-
HE2 Trust, Plaintiff and Susan Tuta and Plinio
Tuta, Wife and Husband are defendantss, I,
Clerk of Court, Dale Rabon Guthrie, 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 STAND-
ARD TIME on October 24,2013, the following
described property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to-wit:
BEGIN AT THE INTERSECTION OF THE SOUTH
BOUNDARY OF THE NW QUARTER OF THE SW
QUARTER OF SECTION 14, TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH,
RANGE 11 WEST, AND THE EAST RIGHT-OF-
WAY LINE OF (SR167) C6167; THENCE RUN EAST
210 FEET; THENCE NORTH 315 FEET; THENCE
WEST 210 FEET TO THE EAST RIGHT-OF-WAY
LINE (SR 167) C-167; THENCE SOUTH ALONG
SAID RIGHT OF WAY LINE 315 FEET MORE OR
LESS TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
COMMENCE AT THE INTERSECTION OF THE
SOUTH BOUNDARY OF THE NW QUARTER OF
THE SW QUARTER OF SECTION 14, TOWNSHIP 3
NORTH, RANGE 11 WEST, AND THE EAST
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF (SR 167),C-167,
THENCE RUN EAST ALONG SAID QUARTER SEC-
TION LINE 210 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING;'THENCE CONTINUE EAST ALONG QUAR-
TER SECTION LINE 210 FEET; THENCE NORTH
420 FEET; THENCE WEST 210 FEET; THENCE
SOUTH 420 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING..
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.
I1you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation ir order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled, at nocostito
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)
747r5338, 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 & GACHE, LLP
2424 North Federal Highway, Suite 360
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(561) 998-6700
(561) 998-6707
10-212087 FC01 W50
LF160273
NOTICE OF MEETING

The Value Adjustment Board will hold meetings
in the County Commission Meeting Room at
2864 Madison Street on the following dates:
October 14, 2013 at 9:00 AM 2013 Organiza-
tional Meeting
October 17,2014 at 9:00 AM 2013 Hearings
for Scheduled Petitions
Florida Statute 286.105 states that: Notices of
meetings and hearings must advise that a re-
cord is required to appeal. Each board, com-
mission, or agency of this state or of any politi-
cal subdivision thereof shall include in the no-
tice of any meeting or hearing, if notice of the
meeting or hearing is required/of such board,
commission, or agency, conspicuously on such
notice, the advise that, if a person decides to
appeal any decision made by the board, agen-
cy, or commission with respect to any matter
considered at such meeting or hearing, he or
she will need a record of the proceedings, and


that, for such purpose, he or she may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made, which record includes the testi-
mony and evidence upon which the appeal is to
be based. The requirements of this section do
not apply to the notice provided in s.
200.065(3).

In accordance with the Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons needing a special accommo-
dation to participate in this meeting should
contact the Administrator's Assistant no later
than 5 days prior to the meeting. The Adminis-
trator's Assistant may be contacted at 2864
Madison Street, Marianna, Fl, 32448. (850) 482-
9633 or (800) 955-8771 (TDD)


DISCOVER
CLASSIIEDD
PQTENT3ETAL


Jackson County Floridan *


..... ..... d ....... T--T .......


v





12 B Sunday, October 13, 2013 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Tim Sapp 2
Broker/Owner
850-209-3595
Call Us For All Your
Real Estate Needs
wel maintained 3/2
j home just inside
Marianna city limits.
"IRConvenient location to
1-10, Family Dollar and Panama City! This home shows beautifully,
with carpet, tile, nicely painted, LR & separate great room! Nice
deck w/fenced-in backyard. Priced at $119,000. MLS #248496

I...z.~Nic e 3/2 home in
Marianna. Beautiful
simulated hardwood
floors, 1g. f & irm,
fi storage building.
Home qualifies for FHA, VA and RD. Seller willing to pay for
closing costs up to$3,000 and give 1,500 for appliance
upgrade or washer/dryer set! Why rein when you can have
your own home. Priced at $77,500 MLS #: 248418





metal roofr wtth a 4 car carport. Needs new flooring & Seller
will allow 4000.00 towards buyers closing costs or updatesry
room, screened-i!
sback p rchar hoe
s ie ned s sar newer



encdbcyr /rv ec.Makein bkaponteto
metal roof, with a 4 carcarport. e o g & Seller
will allow 4000.00 towards buyers closing costs or updates
with accepted offer. Priced at $102,900. MILS # 248039


~site needs some TLC.

2-3 bdrms and 1-2
baths. Home currently has 972 sq. ft. but has 3215 sq.
ft. under roof. Has a Ig. deck! Possibilities are endless!
Bring all offers! Priced at $141,900 MLS #247834

-- --This appealing 3/2
-. home is convenient
to everything! A
beautiful home! New
heat pump installed
recently, twocar garage, landscaped yard, large chain linked
fented backyard w/privacy fence. Make an appointment to
see today! Priced at $159,000. MLS #247791
/ Beauiful

executive home
intSpring Chase!
3/3 with .3000
of living space.
Too many extras to list Nicely landscaped with
a private backyard. This is a great buy at only
$199,000. MLS #: 248082
Excellent Jocation,
this older home sits
across from Indian
Springs 4 entrance.
House appears to
have a good roof, block construction, fenced-in backyard,
sits back off the hwy with small storage bldg out back.
Priced at only $59,500 MLS#248666

This 3/2 southern home
has a formal LR, formal
DR, beautiful step-down
great room, breakfast
room, bonus room, nice
hardwood floors throughout:.under carpet and 2.fireplaces! Home
needs updating. Many old-style Southern Oak trees. Incl. 3 parcels
totaling about 1 acre in town. Priced at'$95,000 MLS #248624

Veory nice 4/2.5
home on 2 acres in
Graceville! Beautiful
home nw/master
bd.rm/bath upgrade,
remodeled staircase,
nice laminate.flooring, new carpet in 3 BR's, and new
security system. Dbi-insulated windows, fireplace, great roof
landscaped yard and a 20x40 sho on concrete flotr. You will
net be disappointed! Priced at $2T9,000 MLS #248593

This beautiful custom
fbuoilt 5/4.5 stone home
ons too acres is a rare
find!!! This count estate
has too much to list!
Additional 45 acres available for purchase also. Make an abpointment
for a private showing today. Priced at $450,000 MLS #248571

Sout~hernplantation
15 style home in
prestigious Indian
Springs Sub,This 4/2.5
horme is waterfront on
Lake Osceola. Home
has large porches, in-
ground pool w/new liner and many extras. Seller will allow up to
$18, 000 toward new roof and upgrades. Make your appointment
today!! $225,000 MLS#: 248285.. .

Beautiful, rolling
40 acres just
minutes out of
Marianna! This
Its secluded dand


gorgeous. City water is run
te easement and is availa
40 acres would make a g
farm! Priced at only $134


43 parking spaces! Within '
miles of Donaldosvilloe, GA, an
An excellent location for. one'


e i availae., Uivo Uy Ua


Down Bumpnose Road to
able to the property. These
great private home site or
.,900. MLS #248275




, tool crib area, office'areas w/baths, a
/240 Volt, 3-Phasen 600 Watt electrical.
Priced at $295,000 MLS n248801
i~faclityh a touch .. .,.i,, .

to list! There are

30 milse of Dothan AL, 20
Sat $425,000 MLS #248289
Water aew pAnperty ofwly


fLake Sow oslo on Lake
r enov Road! Locatedhis



Mthe pabic boot 'sa p Eec
tul lake retrest to ond. Jmucst
=m to, list! There are
30 miles of Dothan, AL, 20



and 15 milSneads, FL. Addition to Mnal landn, FL.
omoespecialists. This is



at ,000 MLS 248857 29




;ATTLE FARM!!! 321 acres,
nWstly all cleared, paserty ofre
Lakd, one minole obarn Lakwith
Seminole Roadigs, fLocated n
within about 150 yds from
Ithe public boat'ramp. Exc.



rossautiful lake red, two unwfish pondJust
k, and Snea 2/1 farmL Additional landis


mawrking cattle farm! Priced
it $450,000 ML S #24799
CAI-rLE FARM!!H! 121 acres,
mostly all cleared, pasture
land, .one large" barn with
storage buildings, fenced and
cross fenced, two fish ponds
and a 2/1 farm house. This is
a working cattle farm! Priced
at $450,000 MLS #247991


in' 6n Sorn
-REAL ESTATE


SSUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 Marlanna, FL 32446 4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (850) 526-2891
Each Office Independently Owned and Operated Each Office I Independently Owned and Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER




SBroker/OwH GREAT WOODED Broker/O wnf lrn.lerln
LOTS IN DOGWOOD
HEIGHTSI Several 850-209-4705
0Locaed on Donna,,.--.,l

.......^ j u U| iU | IH 35 SO F 8_ m "_ ^'t---j *ot to choose fr m e -.-I I11, w,'^n a bul > -.:-i
..... E Drive are 2, 1.20 THREE-STORY ,,F I-,--
........ r,-- :i Acre lots for $17,000 3 SENSATION 'o hom .. v,.,.... -
^ i H I l EACH. Located a on"' i, etu,,I, ....'. .....1
Paulk Road is a 3.45 acre lot that can be purchased as a whole for l id 0, ur & c, ,-
$35,000 or Can be purchased in: 3 1.05+/- lots Each for $15,000. Located ,, Lr ., ,-
to close Marian2 High Schosd in an established neighbFroord MSTllow. .248822 ..153,3 00
BEDROOMS 4 BOTH -.Ds Ok.bI ten~
WITH 536Se OS o & 8 MLS 248855 5$89,900. D-. .{.!..
PCRESt Stunnlng.t tchn 2 11 L e A L M 0 S T.... .
with a center Islsdandc -iho m '- I ", ,, 1 ,
tats f cabinetat Relax NEW! ". iLovely home......1 '. .. .. ...




Lovely;::1,.^ I~~MH OE ,.L ,wi^ U H.~
in the'scrooml 22x15 w~ :.'lfaue n'" .. :
ormast Living room has wi lltt ,-h ,. : ""m 0 ",trs o
archways and a tnreptnla er I1 dIIIT, rletel a fenced
and beautiful hardwood 10,,n...'.5fe..e
Stroras 26x1 Family room roamM 248193 51178 500
has, built in bookshelf and
tireptace: 4dl Patio sonefld SUJ Spa8ou $139,0. ad n Chaml l ,cBc/Beds
Pol area. 2 0 bedrooms on the first oor, one Master bedroom. The 2nd floor has ise 2 . r
secondary bedrooms and another master bedroom with an 8x s office area. There is TeBO I IFAY -nNices ester b room









----5acC :: ll Pai and 11248837 as $1990.o
game room off of the 4th bedroa om full Basement which Is the Perfect "Man s 4as .1d. lap o itd td hom e on p w

Below ground pool area has a nice Pocl House complete with Showetwrst MLS #2408670.I34 cte. [Ooi lot a
PERFEC tIME R d eru, w mne orenAtelte l 7e/io. & shrtPa orChMFO, Irtmi Be.
YOUR LARGE FAMILYI -Vh1-7.liot; tlrwouojhioul ,
Great 4 Bodresoaowmh 2 ""I 7 9,900 w
oBath tome with almost A I M 3roo8 m h$149900
1700 sqc ft tinder Air1 ,05248831 is$88,900. Attractive n e ledroei/onscath
Large Living room TWO- STORY- Irl u, 1 in 32o (er o.t Thi
hsi beoaauti anloi cie In cuadts oTi Y nets with solid counter.
htnrdwosd dtiorsl TheOMEIcI "Spacios taops, ninelfooesceiltnes, tiledbaths,
Master I bedroom Ta has o VtlltotO Style home on a twoowater hetersno ticstoraoge.
hawood flootrs, and the ,tEen maintenance with metal roof
ar a g a i b m i l airdwod flo (eached g te Jr Home has "ndvinyl siding. Call and make
other bedrooms ave rg ar noye nr Oient sde Cel sel e
hardwood under the carpet. Family room that can be easily converted to another SO ITMuc '1h .0 yeut r ppoie$t te45eIe
bedroom if needed! Great Spacious 1,80 acres MLS #248281 I 248808 MI.5#248451 $145,000
LOCATED wIN* MLS 248808 se $58,000.
LOCATED tIN" MARIANNA If Debbie Roney Smith,
A CORNER: Cozy you'love fishing and golfing f lbeoe mih
3 Bedroom 2 Bathove .100 tit ; Ike place for you. Realtor
home with ssarspre atly hlhk 3 bedroom, 2
1300 sq ftunder airey! 0 b eobbi3-i52 c y location. 8 0 h
Vinyl Siding with P debbieroney smith@
no Mainteo ce emnbarmail.com
needed! Home teas MLS 248594 *$129,900. MbwL 2 4 ,
a metal root, a 2lx6 1- 1 I BSPACIOUS &
Back Porch anda 27x10 Front porch to relax onl Wood Floors inside SPECIAL!l, Cedar Rough
home! This won't last long so call today SOLD AS IS. home aIs oshowcae of many Lar. 2604 .. Itflldal hom










** HH -- X ^OO.. ,^-B,^1'",^ i-"- .>,* *' ., *r
feotsur. Home sits on 3.5 acres ackyard., r, ali... , utlxr
ALL THE BELLS AND dwih highwayfrootssgf. Col Osido, r '~, -_ ote t, R lhrt,or
WHISTLEOI This 4 850526-289 1 for all r$ details. "0J_ p ol '--e icu'
Bedroom 3 Bath hasome BIG PRICE REDUCTION!! I dI :, d .c'1,2 e at rCclo
has everythig you wvant .adri 1C o r :" Frit
andwmore! Over 30800sq f4MS 248635 o$1o84,900.o r.' 2s las-erd s ec,,:ed for
UnderAir, with aSGorgeous MARIANNA . horses,&,a'saI tL'lS ,td
Sunoorsamwith 10 It0LS#248660a$99,00...n
Ceilings with Windows Modest sized home with 3 us rri o.MLS#248866 $299,90
rom tace r teaoceitng bedrooms located on nice rod to Compass Lake Hills main
oetoohig thoa~a dho 3/2, over I sore. The
The Paily Room Boasts size lot. Greator inn vestment for uo g ore oa
18I Iti ,c main with area owtie home.has
SS ceilings, built tI rental property. garceiain eitol26fia t hepecak
entertainment center and a granite see thru tireplace. The Main Kitchen is a dream!e3Iseng hers & ata ke
GrIanite contertps and a center Island with lots of cabinets! BU T. Yu can never W s l ,
touch the main kitchen and do alt .o..rco.king in the 2nd Full private kitchen Theom isa MLS 248867 $35, .,lirel, winhwing & srecer+
2 car attached garage with a bons room whach has central air and the detached garage CAMP BE LLTON other unique eatres.
tslarge enough to store your toys! Thee Is another bedroom over the detached garage hom t M IS 28h
The GORGEOUS back patio Vs perfect or entertaining your guests Low57' updoteds home t MLS #24845 $132,000
S COMMfERCIAL :,n'kto'
Sbedtlesr, located on nice 1, 10 B E 1 ,, O : .AIER ..Sf
ILOTS 0 F ,shnld yasd tn quiet area. r .' ..... .e .,d
UPDATES IN THIS Moveiteady fJflx.. r,, o,' ju >pnnA lipd dc,',
2 sBEDR0OOM osI -- ,tec brcs rce
2 BATH (with MI S 248856 $60,000. F N fs painteP.
Possible ^3rd [..srB. 3 Beio Thes,ra n MLS #248842
... bedroom) home Ci, U"h""t I1TOTHL OF 25 ACRE Tw/ Forced
<:,, s, :o.s~l I ....ostuireafor horses, Comerlocaton.
with over 2100 sq ft! There is a Mother. in Law guest Clarice Boyette .e.s.l.o.w..L orge horks Cfoerle ocoDWtio&
house attached to home with its own bed-bath-kitchenette! heRealtor" l'eontkedi 3/2 Sit edres Ror
Large 1 acre lot with a lHuge Workshop! Move in Ready! [ AI ny573-1572 plan S ApyonEon. & tomwltre willd
conve nwith sole. dose drive to
He7 9 &lesso$hooI HOUR drive
WATERFRONT home MARIANNA Large to-oesmarsCitiyBeech.
located on Mer st Mill 4 tw,:,die, Mtt, Min, with MLS #248804 $32,000
Pond! Cozy 2 BedroomO ,'.TuTl 1'104 1. feet
1 'bath' home with ip'.:,or t ,,12 t ,l eManyt
1080 sq overlooking
lake! Large Backyard sta, lur,, Ou ,
with deck perfect for Ed McCoy, Realtor
relaxing Kitchen and MIS 247521 $100, 000. .Ce11.1c50) 53.619
baths have had some MARIANNA Country CeII.(850) 573-6198
updates!oLiving L rgomwwwwARIANNAmaitoun
and Master bedroom Overlook the water Fireplace in living room Private home has a lot to offerliv iMng .emocoyaealty.com
driveway to howel Call today for your personal showing MLS #247509. room with fireplace, sunroom, emccoyO2@yahoo.om
garage/workshop and vnoy
.. VERY ATTI.ocTIVE HOME nice landscaping. Call today for
Bedrooms 3 1ri Ratis with viewing this lovely home.
........ I";. ........ .. L 2 7 o 1 5 0 O
r........ ,241928o"12,00. SPACIOUS -
porch orn eck in the GRACEVILLE Very 3 bedroom, 2 both home
backyard. 'The living room nie pdted home withS will many exino features
has vaulted wbllings with gas
replace and French doom bedrooms,eoriginal oak floors, located on 2.2 acres.
leading to tat Large fenced newer kitchen appliances and
Hrbackrd1642doos om thepoorot screened back porch fot enjoying
floor and stairst The kitchen Is large with plentyato countertop AND cabinet spaces Large rhe quiet country living.
center islandandbreakfastaraenb!r hemdaster bedroomoverlooksbckdeck!ThereaisHan0air M 247494o$130,000. MLS 248838 $149,900.
condition gaeroabor and hal bath over he detached garage. MLS #248338.USTOM BUILT WATERFRONTI!.-lThis
DOWNTOWN LIVING HOMEII -i,' ~ (nt"alp is $rhoepesfct plaea for
IN C O OW E LVNieeo e= ta .... .. begs"'] ond fishing from your
IN C H ATTA H O O C H EE I nt oo V w JI v, Iu, ., .. 1h" ,o v lU ll P! o r, aiv t e covered dock. ( all
AT ITS BEST tin this e;itx. e .ht t.,,],Ar.k ........1... rl -"e ud, c--oted dek. Call
lovely 4 Bedroom ,,t ,8,5,D, ,,,. '.t ',rat. d, ri.-573-6198 to see all
2 1/2 Bath, 2 story .. ,,,I ,r dti, sit ,-,,l a a ,rqt,,,,er,l:, '.
home with over 1900igno. I..! N...
sq ft under air.-The, MLS 248415.a 5159 900 MLS 248786 $88,000.
master bedroom is on TEXAS SIZED
the first floor ard stl other 3 bedrooms arenupstairs. This home sits on BRENDA 85.57m99
a hil or a corner lot/ Very private yard. Newer home with alt the extras. B850-557-4i99, bedroom home wi unique
MLarg o.eoBO LoTGAN brenda.morgan featoues located on.48 acres.
measalmos M OR @century2A.com Call Ed, 850-573-6198 for
"both howe has alwoet
1900 sq fI under air! details.
The Huge living room
is.27xlll. Th ar e.. MLS 248809'. $239,900.
2 Master bedrooms.NWFRY U
Screened Porch and-NEFRY U
Launary Room. Sifting Recent updates throughout
.on 5 city tots and has fr fml
beautiful backyard wtth a 24e24 Oatbuttdln0/SOopl The hormeneeds somesTLC and ready for new family
but has had U dated wirin & Plumbin Sold AS-IS. MLS #248168. located ig well esiblished
G GREAT PLACE FOR YOUR
HOME OR OFFICE Great Qrea.
3 Bedroom 1 1/2 Bsths HDNTERsFAMI.IS, RFlREESl countrgo mitbuiniswelbulttWdlmIeninid homeon MLS 248712 $114,900.
with lust a-den 1400 sq .i26es.tomefertes bultin radio, advocsystnhemt toeMt setubarsadosB I N N E Re" S
ft1 Locoatd tight 00ro00 an~ind iosm adababfie~d besenneLtwos rawo oid sees o a oecon.Fm DREM. obbeom
tram Glson Elemontary spp~imsmna elwl(005 tehme toonilwotiowkit roth motisue beretad' REM Mblehm
and onet doorto the Cancer Ctotor in Marlona. Bdck house needs some updates but dohamlhfre arud ominstealedin areel atfibe nd rg acen le Oeet. h t anutotn e mt w wiorlth 3 o bedrooms lctedown.
basetepretpaefryu!! L 281.Akn 7,0.thrsom amo ifoaed b e i oti ir eom taiw rto n n or l edin w h m pki . us ed rot fax s o boge, om t otno arfrmoow
os etepre lc ayol Lo4tBAfrgtm.tliotldrp.omsed~pope.dyatos peon o mlldex beaodtotpiexll~s 5t5ttg Nice intedor features and
PERFECT COUNTRY; wshlp.aMLS#ahb 2484 opotd ee,00 I Ptonkes DewtLeon freshly pointed.
HOME ON 2 ACRES M.#284 4000*PneD enMS284
Large 3 Bedroom L 483$34,900.
2 both hnme withHAE IT Y U
aner 18000 sq fttl.W Y e
R3Clax 00 the Large mWA e! Hoe steeds to
Front porch wish hone intodior cemelotod, stds,
a private setting!l-1' wrnpubn l iho pae
Large Kitchen withwttgpwgalinpco
Hage pantryt Newer .Thin in a groot investment fat
central a/c & heating aqnti Some windows bane been r:eptaced hniting ledge er gota-~way.
with . .. ..doubte pane windwots SOLO AS IS. MIS #2470eo0 ... MLS 248844 $47,000.
1000ATE O 0 2.24 ACRES i Octt ucniry hein3 en 2.06 acres. hr, ,',,,e ,,,vl,,,,, hs I,,',,h' ,,,
IN aGREENoOO ON FOOT fiwepace, oppliances, goslden tub in mpastas bath, ousoida ototsge building, sawanod pooch PROPERTYI Bitch
BOAg. large 4 Bedroom 3 air hock. Beotiful and monk in rsndpl IthinTe woth it bedrooms lOcatod
Both Bnick home and a 3 MLS# 248862 $70,000 Compats Lake on a Bheded r',,t',er lnt cleos to,
f t with s tango livnin room, "' --
dishwasher. lHandwoosdMI2486*$90.
baorsthbm oatlusing asneas and bodros~ms. SunbonLiningoroom hIas aeeatutlJilwood IN 48 7 A W O R D,9IT.
blowing Brick Fireploac. l0x12 Oriok Storage Building. SOLO AS5IS. LOCAT= ,=I ON!A WO R roo
LAND FOR SALE it tini, lf~,va,] , n~mm ,,. .'.. Iodi,,om Idai,,r home last a
it : at ". slid. dsta 50 tb Foatures
01i ae tt eatotrr'semsl~ to aention.
it d f l oa teupr o rd cc 'Ic tityIat. L,,,.,b,',, r,e btt.ss S ,t,,i t.' (oi i d. d,0"57136198 for toll
,.,,t,,,t ,,i,.,,,,tt,,, ....... 5 ,,/ ........ ',,,,,, .i, ...... 0I,,, ,, .......... M LS 248756 $76,900.
MLSR 247814 $65,000 Bonlfy


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