Jackson County Floridan

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID:
UF00028304:01192

Related Items

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

Full Text

Bulldogs look to repeat Shutdown deal in sight? Reid,
in district tourney 1B McConnell optimistic 6A

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


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Vol.90 No.215


FCI workers on duty but pay delayed


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbucl'halterjctlonridan coni

At the Federal Correctional
Institution in Marianna, some
325 people have been working
full time without immediate pay
since Oct. 1, when the federal
government partially shut down
in a standoff over the Affordable
.Care Act. '
And as 'the national leaders
stand toe-to-toe on the line that
has been drawn in the sand,
rank-and-file correctional of-
ficers and other employees at
FCI worry about things like the


mortgage, utilities and college
tuition fees for their children.
Jeff Godwin, president of the
union that advocates for 85 per-
cent of the union-eligible work-
ers at FCI, says the sting of the
stalemate will be felt today, when
prison employees 'get their first
paycheck to have been issued
since the shutdown began. They
were in the middle ofatwo-week
pay period when it started, and
even though they workedat least
their full 80 hours over 10 days
as essential personnel and
possibly some overtime they
will only see six days worth of


compensation when their pay-
checks hit the hank Tuesdai.
Godwin said they've been as-
sured they'll be paid eventually.
It's just a matter of when. And
that unknown is causing some
employees serious financial
strain and mental/emotional
stress, he said. With the dura-
tion of the shutdown unknown,
Godwin said some could be in
danger of missed car payments
or shortages for other critical
bills. ,
'"I anticipate that tomorrow
See FCI, Page 7A


Even with the government shutdown, the employees at the Federal
Correctional Institution in Marianna are still on the job. They just aren't
sure when they will be paid for their work.


JCI K-9 team wins 1st place


A r* .- *g .M r 'FLU ,iC E rl
Something off to the side caught Sadie's attention as the bloodhound posed for a
photo Monday with Jackson Correctional Institution K-9 team members (from left)
Tray Benton. Charlie Price, Jarrod Barfield and Shane Cloud. .


Dogs and handlers

take the top spot

in multi-state

manhunt competition
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter-ilclordclan corn
A bloodhound, four beagles and four han-
dlers from lackson Correctional Institution
brought home the top honors in a multi-state
man-tracking event held in the Blackwater State
Forest a few days ago.
Competing against 31 other teams, ICI won
4i t place in the multiple-leash division of the
"annual Southeastern States Manhunt .field
Trials.
Sgt. Charlie Price said the "boss" of the pack,
an 8-year-old determined bloodhound named
Sadie, helped lead the team to victory.
Price and fellow officers larrod Barfield,
Tray Benton and Shane Cloud used five
dogs in the competition. Sadie and beagles
Tebow, Robin Josie and Buddy record-
ed the fastest combined times .in day-
light and night events that took place
over a three-day period at the beginning of
October.
In the daylight event, the dogs tracked their
prey across a 1.5-mile track, finding the four
target flags in less than 17 minutes.
In the night event, they found their target
in 10 minutes, 39 seconds, trying to find a
"suspect" who had walked away from his "cap-
tors." The next closest time was 10 minutes, 52 ,
seconds. '
The JCI team took first place in this event once
before, back in 2007.


COTTONDALE HIGH SCHOOL 2013 HOMECOMING COURT


MARF : i r 'FIIJ L OI J L ,U- IA
The Cottondale High School Homecoming Court for 2013 is (front row, from left): McKenzie Gay. seventh grade; Karly Wester. 11th grade; Rebecca
Mullins, 11th grade; Kourtnie Richardson, 12th grade; Megan Slay, 10th grade; Tsara Peace. 12th grade; Paije Dominguez. 12th grade; and Jamyn
Rogers, 10th grade. In the middle row are: Danny Tijerina. ninth grade; Jordan Braxton, sixth grade; Janalyn Stephens, seventh grade; Bailey
Johnson, eighth grade; Andrea Sampson, eighth grade; Wendy Singleton, 12th grade; Valerie Sampson, sixth grade; Taylor Cutchins,12th grade;
Haley Scurlock, ninth grade; Brittney Shores, ninth grade; Kelsie Barnes, sixth grade; Cody Shores, seventh grade; and Cody Foran, sixth grade. In
the back row are: Cameron Brooks, eighth grade; Justin Klotz, 12th grade; Jake Kernoschak, 12th grade; Michael Black, ninth grade; Justin Lipford,
10th grade; Undreyus Baker, 11th grade; Evan Swoboda 12thgrade, Buck Deese 10th grade, Aaron Athey 11th grade; Dominique Pittman seventh
grade; Norris Calhoun, 12th grade; Timmy Nguyen, 12th grade; and Grayson Ball, eighth grade. The court will be presented before the start of
Friday's Homecoming game against North Bay Haven. The queen will be crowned at halftime. Cottondale High School Homecoming Parade will
start at 2 p.m. with line-up beginning at 12:30 p.m.


MARK SKINNERj/FLORIDAN FILE
Shawn Blackmon catches his breath
after a strenuous giant boxing glove
battle at the 2012 Malone Pecan
Festival.

Shane Owens
to headline at

Pecan Festival
DEBORAH BUCKHALTER /
dbuc al'3lierg'IcIIoridar, corn .

Country music's Shane Owens
will be the headline entertain-
er at this year's Malone Pecan
Festival. It's set for Nov. 16, and
organizers are already busy pre-
paring for the town's biggest an-
nual event. The day's music will
include the Freedom Inn gospel
band, Elvis tribute artist Jerome
Jackson and the Malone Choir.
Arts and crafts and food booths
are still available for rent, at $35
See FESTIVAL, Page 7A


Father, son

jailed on

drugand

theft charges
From staff report
A local father and son wound
up in jail together late .last week
on drug and theft charges. Ac-
cording to a press
release from the
Jackson County
Sheriff's Office,
deputies respond-
.e ed.to a burglary in
I ', progress last Fri-
A. Neel day,at an Arrow-
Shead Campground
,,,. storage facility
S,, and found the two
r men standing at
San open storage
unit at the site, lo-
Bcated at 4280 U.S.
R. Neel- 90, at Marianna.
That was the start
of the duo's long encounter with
law enforcement officers that
See THEFT, Page 7A


S CLASSIFIEDS...6-8B ENTERTAINMENT...5B


) LOCAL...3A


s OBITUARIES...7A


)) STATE...4A.


) SPORTS...1B


* WEATHER...2A


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint


- Peic euy r ecoy etday I.


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OCTOBERSHO WCASE

OF REAL ESTATE


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".12A TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15,2013


WewtAer Outlook


Today


Partly Cloudy.


Tyler Eliasen I WMBB

High 82
SLow 63 I


Wednesday
Partly Cloudy.


High 81
Low 59'

Friday
Few Storms Possible.


J High-810
Low -58'

Saturday
Isolated Storms.


TIDES ULTRAVIOLET INDEX


Panama City
Apalachicola
SPort St. Joe
SDesiin
Pensacola


Low -3:07PM
Low 8:47 PM
Low, 3:12PM
Low 4:23 PM
Low 4:57 PM


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


High
High
High
High
High-


Reading
42.74 ft.
N/A
7.79 ft.
5.21 ft.


8:01 AM
2:01 PM
8:34AM
9:07 AM
9:40 AM


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


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High 11+ Extreme
0 1 2 .

THE SUN AND MOON E.f f
Sunrise 6:44 AML [
Sunset 6:09 PM
Moonrise 4;03 PM Nov. Nov. Oct. Oct.
Moonset 4:20 AM 3 10 18 26


FLORIDA'S 311L

PANHANDLE!4

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ0o0.0.'

ISTEN S EAE RS


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan:com
Circulation Manager DPena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US
STelephone: 850-526-3614
'' FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Street Address:'
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL32448
Office Hours:
Weekdays,.8 a.m. to 5p.m. .

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

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

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

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


TUESDAY, OCT. 15
) St. Anne Thrift Store -9 a.m. -1 p.nr. St. Anne's
Catholic Church, 3009- 5th St., Marianna. Call 482-
3734.
i). Chipola Regional Arts Association 11:30
a.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
Nooh at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St.,
'Marianna.
Sewing Circle 1p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028:.,
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
Panhandle Public Library Cooperative System
Board Meeting 4p.m. at 2862 Madison St.,
Marianna.
)) Jackson County School Board Meeting -
4 p.m. at 2903 Jefferson St.; Marianna. Public
welcome. Agenda posted at JCSB.org. Call 482-
1200.
B Chipola McLendon Scholarship Deadline 4
p.m. Chipola College. McLendon Educational.Trust
Scholarship for Spring 2014. Call 718-2404.
SJackson County Public Library Leisure Series
-6 p.m. 2929 Green St. Marianna. New and un-
usual trees, 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 Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in theAA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 CaledoniaSt. in Marianna.
Chipola College McLendon Educational Trust
'Scholarship for Spring 2014 deadline Chipola
' College. Call 718-2445 or visit www.chipola.edu.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 16
B Jackson County Tourist Development Council
-10 a.m. 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.


Community Calend.
) 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 SupportGroup Meeting -11 a.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. Coffee, 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.
B JacksonCounty Friends of the Library Board
Meeting 1 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,rri. 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. Free to attend. Curriculum developed by ex-
smokers for those who want to become ex-smokers
themselves. Call 482-6500.
Jackson CountyNAACP Meeting 5:30 p.m.
in the St.James A.M.E. Church basement, 2891
Orange St.; Marianna. Call 569-1294..,
)) VFW & Ladies Auxiliary Meeting- 6 p.m. at
2830 Wynn St., Marianna, with a covered-dish sup-
per. Call 372-2500.
)) MHS Bulldlog 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
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking;
papers will not be signed,


FRIDAY, OCT. 18
THURSDAY, OCT. 17 )) Small Business Seminar: "Market Research '
SInternational Chat'n' Sip 8:30-10 a.m. at the and Feasibility Analysis" 9:30-11:30 a.m.,
Jackson Counrty Public Library, 2929 Green St. in in Room M-108, Chipola College Business and
Marianna. Learning Center staff and their inter- Technology building, Marianna. Learn to research
national English learners invite the public for the the feasibility of starting a business, adding prod-
exchange of language, culture and ideas in a relaxed : ucts/services, and the feasibility of expanding into
environment. Light refreshments served. No charge. new market segments. Cost: $15. Register online
Ca1482-9124. at www.northfloridabiz.com, call 718-2441 or email*
SSt. AnheThrift Store -'9 a.m.-1 p.m. St. Anne's severSpne@chipola.edu.
Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna. Call 482- )) Small business seminar 9:30 a.m. 1:30
3734 a.m. Chipola College in Marianna. Learn feasibility ol


starting a business, adding products and services to
an existing business or expanding into new markets.
Cost $15. Call 718-2441 6r register online: www.
northfloridabiz.com.
)) MHS Homecoming Parade Line-up wilji begin
,at 1:45 on Daniels St. Parade starting at 3: p.m.
Entry forms available at Marianna High School and
due no later than Oct. 11. Call Jill Berquist or Patte
Hatcher 482-1317.
)) 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.
s Benefit for Melissa McCroan Owens 10:30
a.m. to 2 p.m. at Johnny Johnson Pavilion, FLState
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 pm. Chipola River 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. Anyoneinterested in.
participating:482-982,1 ext.262.,
D Marianna High 2003 Class Reunion 5-10
p.m. at Boatyard Restaurant, Panama City. Tickets:
$55 perperson. Deadline to purchase tickets: Oct. 7.
Call 372-4043. ; : ,
, Wright Foundation Gala Fundraiser 6 p.m.
at the National Guard Armoty in Marianna. Dinner
is at 7 p.m. Masquerade and silent auction support
the efforts of the Communrity Resource Center.'
SGrand-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 526-1600.
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. ,
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9 p.m.
in the AA room of First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY, OCT. 19
Household Hazardous Waste Amnesty Day 8
a.m, to noon at Recycling Center located at 3530
Wiley Dr. in Marianna Industrial Park. Examples of
hazardous materials: pesticides, batteries, stale.
gasoline, anti-freeze, pool chemicals,'paint thinners,
Used oil, solvents and.electronics. Call: 719-0437.
Annual Pioneer Day 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Panhandle Pioneer Settlement, Blountstown. See
how pioneers lived in the past. Demonstrations:
daily chores and various crafts of pioneers. Drinks,
burgers, pulled pork, hot dogs, chittlins and biscuits
available. Call 674-2777.


The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit tot-Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. 0, Box 520, Marianna, FL32447,
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


Marianna Police Department
The Marianna Police Department listed
the following incidents for Oct. 13, the
latest available report: One accident,, four
abandoned vehicles, one reckless driver,
one suspicious vehicle, one suspicious
person, two vehicle burglaries, two burglar
alarms, 17 traffic stops, one property
check, two open doors or windows dis-
covered,.and 12 home security checks
conducted.

Jackson County Sheriff's Offices
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office and
county fire/rescue reported the following
incidents for Oct. 13, the latest available re-
port: Three accidents, two hospice deaths,
one abandoned vehicle report, three suspi-
cious vehicle reports, two suspicious inci-
dents, one suspicious person, one highway
obstruction, one vehicle burglary, one
physical disturbance, three verbal distur-
bances, one vehicle fire, nine medical calls,
one traffic crash, three burglar alarms, 27
traffic stops, one larceny complaint, two


Police Roundiup
civildisputes, two trespass complaints,
one obscene/threatening phone call, one
2-_ -follow-up investigation, one
:.-..,/p-z:,: ^ suicide attempt, one fraud
-- --- complaint, 10 property
;cR, mE checks, two assists of mo-
S --torists or pedestrians, one
child abuse complaint, two
welfare checks and three threat/harass-
ment complaints.

Jackson County
Correctional Facility
The following persons were booked into
the countyjail during the latest reporting
periods:
)) Andrew Neel, 33, 4820 Highway 90 East,
Marianna, manufacture of methamphet-
amine, possession of drug paraphernalia,
possession of a firearm by a convicted
felon, burglary of a structure, violation of
state probation, grand theft.,
)) Richard Neel, 62, 4820 Highway 90 East,
Marianna, manufacture of mehamphet-
amine, possession of drug paraphernalia,
grand theft.


S))Adrian Gibson, 23,4296 Cedar St., Mari-
anna, battery.
Orlando Miller, 36,1108 Willow Ave.
(Apt. 2), Tampa, aggravated assault.
)) Edward Boutwell, 29,2944 Park St., Marl-
anna, non-child support.
)) Victoria Thomas, 29,4353 Thomp-
son Road, Marianna, battery (domestic
violence).
Kimberly Blount, 36,3070 Carters Mill
Road (Apt. H-10), Marianna, violation of
county probation.
)) Natalie Williamson, 30, 3070 Carters Mill
Road, Marianria, retail theft.
)) Alison Barr, 33, 7678 Forest City Road
(Apt. 155), Orlando, hold for Orange Co.
)) Reginald Hall, 20, 2652 Salem Church
Road, Sneads, reckless driving, no valid
driver's license.
)) Sarina Hunt, 40, 2546 Lakeside Drive,
Alford, felony driving while license
suspended/revoked.

Jail Population: 199
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers at 526-5000 or a
local law enforcement agency.To report a wildlife violation,
call 1-888-404-FWCC (3922). ,,


JCFLORIDANI.-COIVI


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


WMM-up CILLL




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Cast announced for Chipola's



'The 1940s Radio Hour'


Speciato the Floridan

.The Chipola College
Theater is in rehearsal for
the Broadway play, "The
1940s Radio Hour," which
opens in December.
Chipola Theater di-
rector' Charles Sirmon
'recently cast local ac-
tors in the show, includ-
ing Dakota Ball asClifton
Feddington, Dale Heide-
brecht as Zoot Double-
man," Chris Manasco as
Pops .Baily. Deondre
Davis. ,.as: Wally Fergus-
son,' Nick Cessna as Lou
Cohn, Colton. Day as
Johnriny Cantone, Lindsey
Whatley as Ginger Brooks,


Kate Burke as Connie Mill- Moon," "Boogie-Woogie all shows. The ACT Fund
er, Seth Alderman as B.J. Bugle Boy," and "Have offers five levels of medi-
Gibson, Odra Chapman as Yourself a Merry Little bership including Spon-
Ann Collier, Patria Clark as Christmas." sor, Patron, Benefactor,
Geneva Lee Browne, Dylan The show runs Dec. 5- Angel and Corporate An-
Bass as Biff Baker and 8. A "Sneak Peek Dinner, gel with VIP seating avail-
Elyn Sapp as Rosie. -Shayli Theatre," preview is set for able at all levels. A portion
Tharp, Meredith Saunders Tuesday, Dec. 3. The event of ACT memberships is
arod Victoria Taylor will will include a steak dinner tax-deductible.
play the WOV girls,. and a dress-rehearsal pre- For more information,
The play portrays the view of the show. contact Charles Sirmon,
final holiday broadcast Tickets are $25 per per- Director of Theatre, at
of the Manhattan Vari- son. For Sneak Peek tick- sirmonc@chipola.edu.
ety Cavalcade on. a New ets, call Evelyn Ward at Visit www.chipola.edu and
.,York radio station in :De-,. 718-2257 or Lillie Hamil at like Chipola Theatre* on
cember 1942. The show 718-2375. Facebook,
is. full of 1940s. music, Theatre fans also are.
dancing.; ,and old-time invited to join the, Ap-
sound effects. Hits include: plauding Chipola'.Theatre Poster for Chipola's
",That' Old 'Black Magic," VIP fund, which guar- production of "The 1940s
'Ain't She Sweet," "Blue,, antees the best seats for Radio Hour'."


NWFWMD continues support for Mobile Irrigation Lab


: Special to the Floridan the agricultural commu-
S' nity increase 'irrigation
The Northwest Florida, efficiency anrfd conserves
Water Management Dis- water resources' while re-
trict's governing board during operating costs.
voted yesterday to don- Since the program be-
tinue to its partnership gan in 2005, the District
to support the" North- has provided has provided
west Florida Mobile Ir- grant funding to support
rigation Lab. An ongoing the MIL, which serves
joint effort between the agricultural producers
District, the National Re- in 15 counties across the
source Conservation Ser- panhandle.
vice and the. Florida De- "Since the program be-
partment .of Agriculture gan nearly nine years ago,.
and Consumer Services, ;the Mobile Irrigation Lab
the MIL.is a free and vol- has helped 'farmers con-
untary service that -helps serve approximately 7.5


million gallons of water
per day-which totals
more than 2.5 billion gal-
lons of water saved.across.
Northwest Florida/'," said
governing board member
John Alter, who repre-
sents the Apalachicola-
Chipola River Basin. "The
District is pleased to
continue to 'support this
worthwhile program and
looks forward to working
with our partners and the
agricultural community to
expand the program this
year.,
Since 2005, the District


has provided $50,000 an- MIL team members are
nually in grant funding invited to conduct on-site
to support the Northwest evaluations of agricultural
Florida MIL. Last year, the' irrigation systems, where
Governing Board voted they collect field data to
to increase funding by 20 "evaluate system efficiency
percent to suppoPt the en- and generate recommen-
hancement of the existing dations for improvements
program, including the and best management
addition of a third team practices. These recom-
member to increase out mendations are designed
reach and service to the to increase 'irrigation ef-
community. The District ficiency and minimize
will provide more than over-watering, benefit-
$70,000 infunding for the ting both the grower and'
MIL for the 2013-2014 fis- the environment. Over-
cal year, which began on watering can result in
Oct. 1. lower crop yields and


higher operation costs, as
well as increased water
usage.
The MIL also works to ed-
ucate agricultural custom-
ers, and the general public
on water conservation, ir-
rigation planning and irri-
gation management. Since
the" program's inception
in Northwest Florida,
team members have com-
pleted nearly 450 initial
evaluations and more
than 280 follow-up evalua-
tions, covering an irrigated
area of more than 40,000
acres.


Local Briefs


.Master Gardener
Workshop Nov. 2
Dr. Holly Ober of the
North Florida Research
Center in Quincy will lead
the Jackson County Master
Gardener Association
in the presentation of a.
workshop on bat conser-
yadion and building bat
hfiouses. Participant's will
construct, and take home
a well designed three-
chambered bat house for
'mounting in their own
yards. Jackson County
Master Gardeners will be:
available to assist partici-
' pants with construction.
Registration is limited to
lOparticiparits. Cutoff for ,
registration and payment'.
of the $50 workshop fee is
Friday, Oct. 25.. To register,
contact RobTrawick, rob.
trawick@ufl.eduor call
482-9620.
The workshop will be
held Nov. 2 at The Jackson
County Extension Seirvice,
2741 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Marianna from 8 a.m.to
3p.m.

Book Signing at
Chipola River
Book &Tea
Marianna native (MHS "
'75) Calvin E. Dickens '
will autograph copies of
his new bpok, Aspiring
Professionals,'How to
Enhance Your Profes-
sional Performance and
Productivity: Aggrandizing


Your Personal Operating
System. -
Dickens, who is William
P. Hobby Airport superin-
tendent and a deacon at
Higher Dimension Church
in Houston, uses biblical
principles and com-
puter operating system
analogies to guide readers
through their professional
journey from "Developing
Self Discipline" to "Faith
amnd Divine Authority."
Book signing will be
at Chipola River Book &
ITea, 4402 Lafayette St.,
Marianna, on Oct. 18 from
lp.m.-3 p.m.

Marianna Elks B.A.O.E.
S#1516 announces
scholarship recipient
The Elks Scholarship
Committee announces
Christopher Godwin as
the Chipola College Schol-'
Sarship Recipient for the
2013-14 year. Mr. Godwin
will receive $1,500 toward
tuition at Chipola Col-
lege.This is Christopher's
second yearat Chipola
College as he pursues a
medical degree. He also
tutors at Chipola College
and works at Sonnry's. His
grandfather, William Pow-
ell, is our esteemed lectur-
ing knight and is pleased
Christopher qualified and
received this prestigious
award.Congratulations!
From local reports


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Florida's stone crab season
The Associated: Press also a daily, recreational Commission
bag limit of one gallon of Tom Matthews
TALLAHASSEE- Flori- claws per person or two Key West Citizen
day's fishermen are hoping gallons per vessel, which- the smallest h
the upcoming stone crab ever is less. 'Hurricane Wilm
season is better than last When it comes to stone when fishermen
season's dismal haul. crabs, fishermen usu- numbers of tr'
The recreational and ally take just oine .claw thews said.
commercial stone crab from each crab, which The low nu
claw harvests open is then returned to the 2012 made st
Tuesday in state' "-arid water. Those claws must prices soar. Jur
federal waters. The har- be at least 2 % inches in reached $23
vests continue through .length.. large claws weni
mid-May. Last year's stone crab $18 a pound an
The rules are the haul was .considered one claws sold for $:
same in both state and of the worst in the last two pound.
.federal waters. 'Recre- decades, with roughly 2.2 Such low volt
national harvesters can million pounds of claws not good for i
use up to, five'stone crabs harvested, Florida Fish said Maratf
tran ner person. There's and Wildlife Conservation Keys Fisheries


about to start


biologist
told The
z. That was
Liaul since
la in 2005,
i lost large
aps, Mat-

umbers in
one crab
nbo claws
a pound,
t for $16 to
d medium
10 to $12 a

unes were
isherman,
Lhon-based
s Market


Marina owner Gary
Graves.
"Extremely high prices
don't make up for a 'lack
of volume," Graves said.
"It's best to have "really
good volume with
reasonable prices."
A good stone crab sea-
son would see 3 million
pounds of claws landed,
said Florida Keys Com-
mercial Fishermen's Asso-
ciation Executive Director
Bill Kelly.
Lingering. red tides
and a fatal parasite con-
tributed to last season's
disappointing harvests,
Kelly said. .


State Briefs


Time to beware of
bears in Florida
DAYTONA BEACH
Wildlife officials in Florida
are warning people to
beware of bears.'
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission warns that
over the next few months
bears will be in their an-
nual feeding frenzy That
means the number of
bear sighting and en-
counters will likely rise.
The Daytona Beach
News-Journal reports that
while bears don't typically
hibernate in Florida, they
still experience the need
to eat as much as possible
during autumn.
They say a solution is


bear resistant garbage
cans.

Boat capsizes; 30
people rescued
MIAMI A 45-foot boat
capsized Sunday in waters
near'Miami, tossing 30
people into the sea during
one of the city's busiest
boating days, authorities
said. All of those on board
were rescued and no one
was hurt.
The catamaran began
taking on water near the
Miami Seaquarium and
Good Samaritans, the
CoastGuard, state wildlife
officials and commer-
cial boats helped pluck
people out of the water
within minutes. A dog


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that was on the boat was
also saved.
S"It was an incredible ef-
fort," Coast Guard spokes-
man Ryan Doss said.
Thousands of boaters
were on the water for Co-
lumbus Day celebrations.
It wasn't immediately
known why the boat
started taking on water.
Doss said he didn't know
how many people the
boat could hold.
A preliminary investiga-
tion indicated the boat
was privately owned by
someone who may have
been charging people
to taxi them to a party
on Nixon Beach, Florida
Fish and Wildlife spokes-
man J6rge Pino said. The
agency is investigating


what caused the boat to
capsize.
From wire reports


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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15,2013 +* 3AF


LOCAL & STATE




4A + TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15,2013 STATE


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This image shows people gathered in Seville Square in down-
town Pensacola. For decades, Pensacola's quiet downtown was
overlooked by tourists lured instead to the sugary white sands
of the nearby beaches. But a major push to revitalize the long-
neglected district is slowly bringing visitors back downtown.


Revit action


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The Associated Press

PENSACOLA For de-
cades, Pensacola's quiet
downtown was overlooked
Sby tourists lured instead to
the sugary white sands of
Sthe nearby beaches. But
a major push to revitalize.
the long-neglected busi-
ness and office district is
slowly bringing visitors
back downtown.
Upscale eateries and
wine bars have replaced
the strip clubs and pool
halls that once lined the
city's main drag. Young
sailors from nearby Pen-
sacola Naval Air Station
still frequent the area, but
nowadays are often lured
by the family friendly art
and music scene rather
than the bars. And a new
minor-league baseball sta-
dium draws thousands of
fans to downtown's once-
dilapidated waterfront.
Gallery nights attract up
to 15,000 visitors each of
the seven Fridays a year
they are held. Weekly out-
door musical evenings in
a downtown park draw up
to 8,000 visitors each night
.The baseball stadium av-
erages about 6,000 fans
each home game.
"In the last five years,
I've never seen this much
growth in Pensacola," said
Nick Schuck, who owns
a business giving Seg-
way and bike tours of the
downtown.
Schuck's business has
nearly tripled in the one
year he has been open as
thousands flock downtown
for the various events.
"I was seeing all the
change and revitalization
happening down here and
I had seen Segway tours
in other cities. I wanted to
bring that here. Pensacola
has every bit as much his-
tory as St. Augustine or
Charleston, but people
don't know about it," he
said.
The city's history dates
to the 1500s when the
area was first discovered
by Spanish explorers. Pen-
sacola is known as the
Ciry of Five Flags because
of it has been ruled at
various times in its long
history by the Spanish,
French, British, Confeder-
ate and American govern-
ments.
Downtown Pensacola's
renaissance is panrt care-
ful planning and panrt
good timing. Hurricane
Ivan smashed through the
area in 2004, forcing many
downtown businesses to
.close because of extensive
damage and lost income.
A lull in development be-
cause of the nation's eco-
nomic crisis followed.
MNany prime business lo-
cations remained boarded
up for years.
Local entrepreneur Quint
Studer saw the potendal
for a more vibrant down-
town and began purchas-
ing vacant buildings and
lots. Studer also brought
the Blue Wahoos, a Cin-
cinnati Reds minor league
team, to the new water-
front stadium.
"When we find people
who haven't been to Pen-
sacola for a while, they are
amazed to see all that is
happening here," he said.
In 2005 downtown Pen-


aki


This image shows 4 vendor
selling wood chunks at the
Palafox Market in downtown
Pensacola.
sacola had 486 businesses
today there are 674.
Among the biggest
changes, development at
the intersection of down-
town's two key streets
Palafox and Main. For
years, the four corners
of the intersection con-
tained empty buildings
and vacant lots. Today, a
Caifornia-style outdoor
eatery comprised of small
MAir Stream trailers serving
various foods sits on one
corner, a residential and
commercial development
is underway on another
and remodeled building
with several thriving busi-
nesses sits on a third. Con-
struction of a new bank is
planned on the remaining
corner.
On a typical weekday,
professionals mingle with
tourists at the restaurants
and shops lining Palafox
Street. Toddlers splash
through water spouts in a
community fountain and
water park that sits at the
end of the Palafox pier.
Banners advertise vari-
ous downtown concerts
and festivals for the com-
ing weekend. On Saturday
mornings, a popular farm-
ers market always draws a
crowd.
Bill Elebash owns a
downtown jewelry store
that has been in the same
location on Palafox Street
for 30 years. He has seen
a lot of change in the last
several years.
"It has been a gradual
improvement of down-
town in all different cat-
egories. New owners are
buying old buildings, ren-
ovating them and bring-
ing in new blood and
enthusiasm," he said.
Elebash credits the
new ballpark and
aggressive efforts to pro-
mote the downtown with,
events like the Gallery
Nights, when businesses
stay open late and display
the works of local artists.
"I didn't know how well
things would come back
after Ivan. The street
in front of our store was on
national 'TV and it looked
like we were up to our
waists in water. Up and
down our street, there was
damage. But things have
come back and they have
come back stronger," he
said.
Elebash said he sees
more tourists downtown
than ever before.
"You can pick them out
and I always try to talk to
them and introduce my-
self. I've met people from
Chicago, MNlichigan and a
lot of other places that are
pretty far away."


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


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Football contest rules:
1. Pick the winners of the games hidden in the ads shown and list them on the official
entry blank provided.
2. Readers of the Jackson County Floridan may enter the football contest weekly.
All entries must be on the official entry form (no facsimiles will.be accepted).
View and print ballot online at jcfloridan.com/sports
S 3'. Entries must be in our hands by Friday at 5:00 pm following the publication.
0 Entries can be delivered to our office located at
4403 Constitution 'Lane Marianna, Florida 32448.
'"" 4. In case of a tie, the tie breaker will determine the winner.
Only 2 winners per household during the contest period.
5. Employees of the Jackson County Florida.n and their families are not eligible for entry.
6. Winner must present proper I.D. and complete a W-9 to receive the weekly $75 prize.


7, Decisions of the judges are final on all contest rules.


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HI: A I T .U. .L, V F rI U
In a 2000 photo. Carnival Cruise Lines newest ship, the
Carnival Victory, passes by Miami Beach as it embarks on its
inaugural Caribbean voyage. A 6-year-old boy drowned in one
of the pools aboard a Carnival Cruise Lines ship while at sea,
the company said in a statement Monday. Oct. 14. ,


Carnival: Boy,'


6, drowns m.in


pool on cruise


Th.-? Asociated Pres
MIAMI A 6-year-old
boy drowned in one of the
pools aboard a Carnival
Cruise Lines ship while at
sea, the company said in a
statement Monday.
The Carnival Victory was
on the last leg of a four-day
Caribbean cruise Sunday
when the boy drowned in
the midship pool. He was
at the pool area with oth-
er familUy members at the
time, the statement said.
"To the best of our knowl-
edge it is the first time a
child has drowned aboard
one of our ships," Carnival
spokeswoman Joyce Oliva
7 said in an email to The As-
sociated Press.
The ship arrived Monday
morning at Port Miami.
There were 3,094 guests on
the ship and approximate-
ly 1,100 staff members,.
Carnival said.
"Carniv'al extends its
heartfelt sympathy to the
family during this very dif-
ficult time. The company's
CareTeam is providing
assistance and support,"
Carnival said in its state-
ment.
The Miami-Dade Po-
lice Department was in-
,vestigading the drowning
and identified the boy as
Qwenryn Hunter dfWiimter
Garden, Fla. Investigators
said the boy was with his
10-year-old brother in the
pool at the time. Passen-
gers immediately pulled
the boy from the water and
began CPR, but the child
was pronounced dead at
the scene.
The drowning appeared
to be accidental and foul
play was not suspected,
police said.
The Miami-based cruise
company has 24 ships that
attract an average of 4.5
million passengers a year.
Phone numbers listed for
Hunter's parents rang busy
or unanswered Monday.
Hunter was a "sweet
kid, very, precocious,"
according to Jeff Callen-
der, owner 'of Ariza Tal-
ent andN Modeling Agency.
Callender said the agency
had been working with
Hunter for half a year and
he had been on four audi-
tions"
"He had a bright future


in entertainment," he'
said. The agency's website :i;
shows Hunter with an ex-
pressive face. smiling and
joking in five photos. "The
thing I found most beau-
tiful about him, he knew
how to move his ears," Cal-
lender said.
Thebody.ofa 41-year-old
man was found last month
in a hot tub aboard the '
same ship where Hunter
died, and he also appar-
ently drowned. Michael
Moses Ward had been a
survivor of the 1985 bomb-
ing of the militant group
MOVE in Philadelphia.
On a Disney cruise last
year, a small boy nearly
drowned. Still, drown-
ings are infrequent even-
though cruise ships are not
required to have lifeguards
on duty, according to Ross
Klein, who runs the web-
site cruisejunkie.com and
is a sociologist at Memorial
University of Newfound-
land in Canada.
,. There is a great deal of
debate on whether cruise
lines should have life-
tguards, according to Jim
Walker, a Miami maritime '
attorney and author of a
blog called www.cruiselaw.
corn.
"This involves the .de-
bate between personal re:-
sponsibility and corporate"
responsibility," he wrote
in an email to The Associ-
ated Press. "Yes, parents
should have responsibility
for watching their children
but at the same time cruise
corporations have a duty
to watch over the parents
and children and provide
a reasonably safe place for
them to have a family va-
cati6n." ,
Carol Finkelhoffe, chair-
SwomanoftheCruiseLine&
Passenger Ship Committee
of the Maritime Law Asso-
ciation of the U.S., said not
every drowning aboard a
cruise ship is reported but.
"they are common enough .
that they happen."
Finkelhoffe said cruise
lines owe it to their passen-
gers to provide lifeguards.
"Someone should be
watching thepool. It's fore-
seeable that these types of
accidents can happen...
and they should do some-
thing to prevent them,"
she said.


Bush insider


abruptly resigns


fr om edboard


LABLE .
AYAWAY AVAILABLE
DOORS I%
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The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE A one-
time top aide to former
Gov. Jeb Bush is abruptly
resigning from the panel
:that oversees the- state's
public schools.
Sally Bradshaw resigned
from the _State Board of
Education on Sunday. She
once served as Bush's chief
of staff.
Bradshaw's one page let-
ter said the resignation was
effective immediately.
SHer letter states that fam-
ily obligations will prevent


her from completing her
term, Bradshaw's term on
the board was due to ex-
pire in December.
Bradshaw in recent
months had questioned
some of the moves taken
by the seven-member pan-
el. She questioned a deci-
sion to create safety-net
so annual school grades
would not drop more than
one letter grade.
-She has also been a pro-
ponent of "Common Core
State Standards" that have
come under fire from con-
servatives.


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15,2013 5A


Iow


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-I6A TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15,2013


Shutdown deal in sight? Reid,


The Asssociated Press

WASHINGTON Rac-
ing the, clock, the Senate's
Democratic and Repub-
lican leaders closed in on
a deal Monday night to
avoid an economy-men-
acing Treasury default and
end the two-week partial
government shutdown.
"We've made tremen-
dous progress," Senate
Majority Leader Harry
Reid declared after an
intense day of negotia-
tions with Senate Repub-
lican leader Mitch McCon-
nell and other lawmakers.
"Perhaps tomorrow will
be a bright day,"' he said,
suggesting agreement
could be announced soon
after -weeks of stubborn
gridlock.
McConnell also voiced
optimism although not
as much as Reid, D-Nev.,
had -- and the details un-
der discussion generated
little if any satisfaction
among rebellious House
conservatives.
Officials said that in
the discussion to date,
the $16.7 trillion federal
debt limit would be raised
enough to permit the Trea-
sury to borrow normally
until mid-February, if not a
few weeks longer.
The government would
reopen with enough


Senate Minority Leader Sen. Mitch McConnell, R-Ken., is surrounded by repo
to the Senate floor after meeting with Senate Majority Leader Sen. Harry Re
office on Capitol Hill on Monday, Oct. 14, in Washington.The Senate's top t
expressed optimism Monday that they were closing in on an agreement top
financial default and reopen the government after a two-week partial shutdo\


money to operate un-
til mid-January at lev-
els' set previously, and
agencies would be given
flexibility in adjusting to
reduced funding levels im-
posed by across-the-board
spending cuts.
Officials cautioned
that those details could
change, and there was even
more uncertainty about
other elements of a pos-
sible deal.


Under discussion was
a one-year delay in a $63
fee imposed on compa-
nies by the health care law
known as Obamacare 'for
everyone covered by an
employer-sponsored plan.
By day's end, though,
Republican opposition
to the provision placed
it in jeopardy just as
Democrats had earlier
-pushed back against the
proposed repeal of


a medical
contained
care law.
The two s
discussing
that indivi
subsidies u
care taw to
age would
stronger in
tion measu
The gov
been partlI
Oct. 1, an


McConnell optimistic'.
administration says the start making some real
S' Treasury will run out of progress both in the House
borrowing authority to ful- and the Senate, and if Re-
7 ly pay the nation's bills on publicans aren't willing
Thursday. to set aside some of their
The result has been a partisan concerns in order
partisan showdown that to do what's right for the
polls show is alienating country, we stand a good
all sectors of the elector- chance of defaulting."
Sate except tea party sup- Stock prices, which had
porters -. and has. been risen strongly late last wee.
-a big. political loser for on hopes of an agreement,
Republicans. were down at the start of
As a midweek deadline the day but then pushed
for raising the debt limit higher as the Senate lead:
neared, the stock market ers voiced optimism. The
turned positive on bullish Dow Jones industrial aver.
predictions from the two age rose 64 points.
longtime antagonists at Reid and MNlcConnel] met
the center of the talks, Reid twice before midafier-
and McConnell. noon, their sessions sand-
Though McConnell ex- wiched around a White
THEASSOCIATEDPRESS pressed optimism about House announcement
rters as he walks an agreement, his words that Obama was calling
eid, D-Nev., in his were not ps strong as them and the party lead-
two leaders both Reid's. "We've made sub- ers in the House for'the
prevent a national stantial progress, and we second time in less than a
wn. look forward to making week to discuss the econo-
more progress in the near my-threatening crises. The
1, device tax future," he,. said as ..the meeting was subsequently
in the health Senate adjourned for the postponed and it was not
S evening, clear when it might be
sides were also At a mid-day visit to a' rescheduled. . ,
a requirement charity not far from the Any legislation would
iduals seeking White :House, President require passage in the Sen-
rider the health Barack Obama, blended ate and also in the House,
pay for cover- optimism with a slap at where large faction,of tea
be subject to Republicans. party-aligned lawmakers
come verifica- "My hope is that a spirit precipitated the shutdown
res. of cooperation will move -two weeks ago despite the
vernment has us forward over the next efforts of both McConnell
y closed since few hours," he said. And and Republican, Speaker
.d the Obama yet, he added, "If we don't' John Boehner.


Hunter found in Calif. forest ate squirrels


The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO The
72-year-old hunter who
was lost for more than two
weeks in a'Northemrn Cali-
fornia forest survived by
eating squirrels and other
animals he shot with his'
rifle and by making small
fires and packing leaves
and grasses around his
body to stay warm, ac-
cording to his family.-
Deer hunter Gene Pena-
for was found Saturday in
Mendocino National For-
est by other hunters who
carried him to safety in a
makeshift stretcher, the
Mendocino County Sher-
iff's Office said in a state-
ment Sunday.
Penaflor disappeared
after heading out with a
partner during the first
week of deer hunting sea-
son in the rugged moun-
tains' of far Northern
California, a trip he takes
annually.
"He goes hunting every
year, and he comes home
every year," his daugh-
ter-in-law Deborah Pena-
for said Monday outside
Gene Penaflor's small
home in San Francisco's
Bernal Heights neighbor-
hood. "We'd gotten a little
complacent that he would
always come back."


I* THEASSOCIATED PRESS
In this photo provided by the Mendocino County Sheriff's
Department, volunteers and rescue workers gather before
searching for missing hunter Gene Penafior. Penaflor, a 72-
year-old hunter who got hurt in a Northern California forest.


Gene Penaflor had
separated from his hunt-
ing partner for a couple
of hours as usual to stalk
deer. While they were
apart, Gene Penaflor fell,
hit his head and passed
out, Deborah Penaflor
said.
He woke up after spend-
ing what appeared, to be
a full day unconscious,
with his chin and lip badly
gashed. He noticed fog
and morning dew and re-
alized he'd been out for a
while, Deborah Penaflor
said.
Gene Penaflor had a
, lighter, a knife and water
with him when he went
hunting. But Deborah


Penaflor said the knife and
water bottle somehow got
lost in the fall. She had no
further details.
Still, he had his rifle, and
he was able to make use of
it to kill squirrels to sus-
tain him while he awaited
rescue. He also was near a
source of water in a nearby
drainage.
To stay warm, Gene
Penaflor made small fires
and packed leaves and
grasses around his body.
When it rained or snowed,
he crawled under a large
log and managed to stay
dry, authorities said.
"He knew at some point
he was going-to die, but he
figured he'd last as long-as


he could," sheriff's Detec-
tive Andrew Porter told
the Ukiah Daily Journal.
The sheriff's office said
an initial search involv-
ing several agencies was
called off when a storm
was on its way'and there
wvas no sign of the missing
hunter.
The family returned to
San Francisco dejected.
"We were depressed,"
Deborah Penaflor said.
"We were walking his dog
and hoping the search
would start up again."
The search was reac-
tivated. Saturday, and a
group:,of hunters., found
Gene Penaflor when
someone in the group
,heard a voice calling for
help from the bottom of
a canyon. He was found
about 3 miles from where
he had disappeared.
The family returned
north to aid in the search
late last week. They dis-
tributed missing persons
flyers aroflnd the 'area
hoping ,other hunters
would be on the lookout.
When they heard he'd
been 'found alive, they
rushed to the: mountain to
meet him;
"There were tears of joy
on the top of that moun-
tain," Deborah Penaflor
said. '


Libyan arrives in US to face terrorism charges


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
This photo from video provided by Ken Herzlich of Embargo
Chicago shows Maickel "Melamed, 38 (center) of Venezuela,
who has muscular dystrophy, nearing the finish line early Mon-
day, Oct. 14, to be the last runner to finish the Chicago Mara-
thon. His time for the Chicago Marathon was 16 hours and 46
minutes. ,


Man with muscular


dystrophy finishes

Chicago marathon


The Associated'Press

CHICAGO A manwith
muscular dystrophy was
the last runnerto cross the
finish line of the Chicago
Marathon early 17
hours after he started the
race.
Thirty-eight-year-old
Maickel Melamed of Ven-
ezuela made it across the
finish line of the 26.2-mile
race at 1:30 a.m. Monday.
About 100 people cheered
him on as he finished.


The resident of Caracas
says his message to people
is: "If you dream it, make it
'happen."
Melamed started run-
ning marathonris two years
ago and has competed
in marathons in Berlin
and New York City. His
time for the Chicago Mara-
thon was 16 hours and 46
minutes.
The winner ,was Kenyan
Denrnis Kimetto, who fin-
ished the course in 2 hours,
3 minutes, 45 seconds.


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON After
a weeklong interrogation
aboard a U.S. warship, a
Libyan al-Qaida suspect is
now in New York awaiting
trial on terrorism charges,
U.S. officials said Monday.
Abu Anas al-Libi was
grabbed in a military raid
in Libya on Oct. 5. He's
due to stand trial in Man-
hattan, where he has been
under indictment for more
than a decade on charges
he helped plan and con-
duct surveillance for the
bombings of U.S. embas-
sies in Africa in 1998.
Preet Bharara, the U.S.
attorney for the south-
ern district of New York,

WEf[N~

iCENTE


confirmed that. al-Libi
was transferred to law en-
forcement custody over
the weekend. Al-Libi was
expected to be arraigned
Tuesday, Bharara said.
President Barack
Obama's administration
took criticism years ago
when it decided to pros-
ecute admitted 9/11 mas-
termind Khalid Sheikh
Mohammed in New York,
rather than at the naval
prison at Guantanamo
Bay. After reversing course,
-however, the government
has successfully prosecut-
ed several terrorism cases
in civilian courts. .
A federal law enforce-
ment official and two
other U.S. officials said

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al-Libi arrived in NewYork
on Saturday. The officials
insisted' on anonymity
because'they were not au-
thorized to publicly dis-
cuss the matter.
Intelligence officials in-
terrogated him for a week
aboard- the U.S.S. -San
Antonio in the Mediterra-
nean. Interrogations at sea
have replaced CIA black
sites as the U.S. govern-


ment's preferred method
for holding suspected ter-
rorists and questioning
them without access to
lawyers.
Al-Libi's al-Qaida ties
date back to the terrorist
group's early, years, ac-
cording, to .court docu-
ments. That would make
him a valtiable source ,of
information about the
group's, history.


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child's full name, parents'name(s) and city of residence.
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


iH : ",l: ll'[ L I..
In this 2011 photo, a statue of former.Treasury Secretary Albert Gallatin stands outside the Treasury Building in Washington.
The Treasury says it will runout of money to pay its bills if Congress doesn't increase its borrowing authority by Thursday.


As US default nears, investors



continue to shrug off threat


The Associated Press

SNEW YORK- Warren Buffett lik-
ens it to a nuclear attack. Econo-
mists warn that government spend-
Sing on programs like Social Security
would plunge. The Treasury says the
economy would slide into a reces-
sion worse than the last.
Yet you wouldn't know that a U.S.
debt default could amount to a
nightmare from the way many com-
panies and investors are preparing
Sfor it: They aren't. The assumption
seems to be that in the end, Wash-
ington will find a way to avert a
default.
"Doomsday is nigh, and every-.
one shrugs," said Nicholas Colas,
chief market strategist at CovergEx
Group, an investment brokerage in
New York.


1 ,,
Brian Doe, wealth adviser at Gra-
tus Capital Management in Atlanta,
has 35 clients who've entrusted him
with $50 million for safekeeping. He
isn'tlosing sleep over a potential de-
fault. Neither are his clients, appar-
ently. Not one has called him about
the issue, he said.
"I've not done anything," he said.
He puts the .odds of default very low.
"People in Washington are. stupid
but not that stupid."
SMarcello Ahn, a fund manager in
Seoul, is more prepared, sort of. He
' doesn't think the U.S. will default.,
But if it does, the economically sen-
sitive stocks of shipbuilders and^
chemical companies will get hit es-
pecially hard. So he's held off buying
them.
But he hasn't sold a single stock
or made any big moves to protect


his portfolio. '
"We are not taking actions based
on the worst-case scenario," he
said.
That worse case is inching closer.,
The Treasury says it will run out of
money to pay its bills if Congress
doesn't increase its borrowing au-
thority by Thursday. That includes
paying interest and principal on al-
ready issued U.S. Treasurys, consid-
ered the most secure financial bet in
the world. -
Treasurys are used as collateral
in trillions of dollars of loans roll-
ing over every day. They are also
the standard against which the
riskiness of stocks and bonds are
measured. A default would *cast
doubt on the value of those as-
sets and throw the global financial
system into chaos.


Studyties chemical to possible miscarriage risk


The Associated Fr&-is

SBOSTON New re-
search suggests that high
levels ofBPA, a chemical in
many plasticsand canned
food linings, might raise
the risk of miscarriage
in women prone to that
problem or having trouble
getting pregnant.
The work is not nearly
enough to prove a link;
but it adds to "Lhe biologi-
cal plausibility" that BPA
might affect fertility and
other aspects of health,
said Dr. Linda Giudice,
a California biochemist
who is president of the
American Society for. Re-
productive Medicine. The
study was to be presented
Monday at the group's an-
nual conference in Boston.
Last moni h, ASRM and an


FCI
From Page IA

morning will be a real
eye-opener for people in
our organization,"' God-
win said Monday. "When
people look at their bank
accounts and recognize
that this six days is all they
will get until after this
shutdown is over, I suspect
.that they will be choosing
what bills to pay."
Godwin said the union,
Council of Prisons Lo-
cal 33 (chapter 4036 for
this region), has asked
the Bureau of Prisons to
write a blanket letter that
employees can give their
creditors if they face due
bills in the 'ridst of the
shutdown when their pay-
checks are being held. The
Department of Justice,
under which the Bureau
operates, has refused, ac-
cording to Godwin, say-
ing that providing a let-
ter of that sort would be
unethical.
"They've said that the
general communication
we've received a letter


obstetricians group urged
more attention to envi-
ronmental chemicals and
their potential hazards for
Pregnant women.
BPA, short for bisphe-
nol-A, and certain other
environmental chemi-
cals can have very weak,
hormone-like effects.
"Tests show BPA in nearly
everyone's urine, though
the chemical has been re-
moved.from baby. bottles
and many reusable drink
containers in recent years.
The federal Food. and
Drug Administration says
BPA is safe as used now in
other food containers.
Most miscarriages are
due to egg or chromosome
problems, and a study in
mice suggested BPA might
influence that risk, said
Dr. Ruth Lathi, a Stanford


of Sept. 30 that has out-
dated information is
what we can use. Theyway
they're treating us doesn't,
seem unethical to Athem,
but providing a letter to
our creditors does. That's
not right."
He said the situation is
made worse because eiri-
ployees are receiving their
shutdown-related infor-
mation piecemeal and
that some of the things
they're hearing are in con-
flict with each other."
For instance, he said the
issue of overtime is a mat-
ter of some confusion.
SThe prison, he said, is
overcrowded and 'there-
fore overtime is a common
occurrence. Sorme em-
.ployees say tfiey've been
told that overtime is to be
avoided and Godwin
claims that, to achieve
overtime cost-savings,
off-day schedules have
been rearranged to the
point that employees' per-
sonal lives are negatively
affected. Some were called
off leave, he said.
"This prison was origi-
nally rated for 700 to 800
inmates; that was the con-


University reproductive
endocrinologist. ,, -.
With a federal grant,
she and other researchers
studied 115 newly preg-
nant women with a histo-
ry of infertility or miscar-
riage; 68 wound up having
miscarriages and 47 had
live births.
Researchers analyzed
blood samples from when
the women were discov-
ered to be pregnant and
divided, them into four
groups based on BPA
levels. Women in the top
quarter had an 80 percent
greater risk of miscarriage
compared to those in the
bottom group even though
they were similar in. age
and other factors. How-
ever,-because'the study is
relatively small, there was
a big range of possible


struction goal. 'But we're
probably at 1,100 to 1,200
inmates. At one point, I re-,
member that cells were set
up ih what was previously
a common area, and since
then two-man cells have
been modified to hold
three. It's, the story at vir-
tually every federal prison
in the nation."
The problems with off-
time are even more seri-
ous, he asserts. Some em-
plobyees, he claims, have
been threatened with be-
ing put on AWOL status
when they've tried to call
in sick over the period of
the shutdown. Human re-
sources officials deny hav-
ing directed management
to send that message, he
said, but, according to
him, some managers have
cited human resource
directives as the reason
they've expressed strong
discouragement to em-
ployees who tried to call
in sick.
As the prison tries to
avoid overtime, God-
win said, there's another
danger.
"As yet,, there have been
no ill effects on inmates,


risk from only slightly
elevated to as much as 10
times higher.
"It maybe that women
with higher BPA levels do
have other risk factors" for
miscarriage that might be
amplified by BPA, Lathi
said.
The study is not cause
foralarm, but it's farfrom
reassuring that BPA is
safe". for such women, she
said.
To minimize BPA ex-
posure, avoid cooking or
warming food in plastic
because heat helps the
chemical leak out, she
said. Don't leave water
bottles in. the sun, limit
use of canned foods' and
avoid handling cash. reg-
ister receipts, which often
are coated with resins that
contain BPA.


every service and, every
privilege is still in place.
But when you have an
overcrowded prison and
you're seriously limiting
' the overtime needed, it can
become a dangerous, un-
'safe place. Maybe inmates
won't have the medical
care or other services they
expect when they need it,
and that's going to make
them restless."
He also pointed out
that inmate-workers are
still getting paid through-
out the* shutdown, but
acknowledged that their
wages at 10 to 25 cents
anhour-arepaidthrough
a commissary sales fund.
Even so, he said, he con-
sidered that circumstance
"a heavy dose of irony."
Godwin said that the an-
swer to this dilemma lies
with the national leader-
ship. He wants members
of Congress and President
Obama to sit down now
and negotiate a deal to get
the budget ironed out so
that the money can start
flowing rightfully back to
the people who are doing
the work at the prison and
other essential posts.


Debt ceiling talks


push
The Associate

NEW YORK
rose Monday,
signs that Wash
moving closer
that would ave
bythe U.S. gove
The stock ma
the session bnr
after negotiation
the White I-
Hduse Republi
down over the
However, stock
those losses ii
ternoon trading
news that Presi
Obama would
Congressional]
The market
those gains a
leaders in be
said progress
made.
Democratic
Leader Harry R
the Senate ses
day by'saying h
optimistic we W


stocks higher
ed Press agreement this week that's
reasonable in nature." The
Stocks Republican Senate leader,
helped by Mitch McConnell, second-
iington was ed Reid's view, saying there
to a deal had been "a couple of very
'rt a default useful discussions."
ernment. The Dow Jones indus-
rket started trial average added 64.15
oadly lower, points, or 0.4 percent, to
ms between close at 15,301.26. The in-
louse and dex was down as much as
cans broke 100 points earlier in the
e weekend, day.
cks erased The Standard & Poor's
n early af- 500 index rose 6.94 points,
g following or 0.4 percent, to 1,710.14.
dentBarack The Nasdaq composite
meet 'with rose 23.40 points, or 0.6
leaders.' percent, to 3,815.27.
extended The United States will
after Senate reach the limit of its bor-
)th parties rowing authority Thurs-
was being day, according to estimates
from the Treasury Depart-
Majority meant. If the debt ceiling
leid opened is not raised, investors
ssion Mon- fearthe U.S. could default
ie was "very on its borrowings in the
vil reach an comingweeks.


Festival
From Page 1A .
with electrical service or
$30 without. That fee buys'
a 9X20 space in the heart of
the festival grounds across
from Town Hall. For more
information about booth
rental or to make arrange-
ments to rese r'e a space,
call Pearl Smith, at 569-
2556 or Denise*McGriff at
569-5701. The booths will
all be set up by at least 7:30
a.m., but early-bird shop-
pers can visit any' that are
up and running earlier.
The day kicks off bright
and early with a pancake
breakfast at 6 a.m. Sold for
$5 each, the breakfast in-
cludes pancakes, sausage
and coffee. Meal proceeds
go to the Bascom School
Renovation Committee,
whose, members will be
preparing thie breakfast.
The festival's signature
parade begins at 10 a.m.,
with lineup starting around
8:30 a.m. Participation is
free and encouraged. For
more information about
the parade, call Sally Gib-
son at 557-8366 or Doro-
thy Mathis at 569-2986.
Mjathis said that roughly
90 entrants have' already


Theft
From Page 1A
day. Before the investiga-
tion was dorie, they would
both be charged with drug
and theft offenses.
.Andrew Curtis Neel,
33, is charged in the case
with burglary of a struc-
ture, grand theft, being a
felon in possession of a
firearm, manufacture of
methamphetamine, pos-
session of parapherna-
lia and. violation of state
probation.
His father, 62-year-old
Richard Andrew Neel, is
changed with the manufac-
ture of methamphetamine,
possession of parapherna-
lia, and grand theft.
Officials say that Andrew
Curtis Neel admitted to
burglarizing the Arrow-
'e2;' storage container
aLd king approximately
70 po01nds of brass ammu-
nition shell casings from
it. The casings were then
sold 5 _',crap, officials al-
lege. C 'cerssubsequentiy
searched the -Neel family
residence, located nearby
at '4820 Highway 90 East,


announced plans to enter
the parade, and a grand
marshal has already been
selected. That honor goes
to longtime Malone resi-
dent Eunice Williams, 84.
She will ride with Malone
Mayor Gene Wright and
others in a decorated,
truck-pulled wagon. -
There will be an elemen-
tary school art contest and
display associated with
the festival this year, with
the art produced by chil-
dren through sixth grade at
Malone School. Their work
will be shown on 'the festi-
val grounds, with cash priz-
es going to the winners.
Children's activities 't
the festival include an in-
flatable slide., The buy-in
for that is a can of food for
the needy: any child whose
parent brings a canned
good will be allowed to ride
the slide as much as they
want all day long.
Pony rides will be avail-
able from a private vendor '
at a separate charge.
The Pecan House, lo-
cated on Main Street near
the festival grounds, will'
be open to buy and sell on
festival day. The owners of
that business, Jesse and
Gayle Hart, expect to open
for the season on Oct. 25.


where both men live, au-
thorities reported.
Investigators subse-
quently discovered more
than $1,000 worth of sto-
len goods in the house
the men share and in an
outside shed belonging to
the father, Richard Andrew
' Neel, as well as an active
methamphetamine lab in
'the house, according to the
release.
Investigators from the
Jackson County Drug
Task Force were called to
the scene to dismantle
the meth lab, officials
reported.
Narcotics parapher-
nalia was also found in
the house, officials said,
including hypodermic
needles, pipes and digital
scales.I
Investigators also report-
ediy found firearms and
ammunition inside the
house. Officers learned
that Andrew Curtis Neel
is a convicted felon and
is currently on commu-
nity supervision, accord-
ing to the release. He was
charged with a firearm
offense based on that
information. '


Florists

Artistic Designs Unlimited Inc.
Your Local Florist and Gifts
2911 Jefferson St. Marianna
850-372-4456


There were no
obituaries or
death notices
submitted to the
Flridan as of the
deadline at 4p.m.
yesterday.


Jacksoni County Vaft & Mu.ue&ts
(Qu './t., ,w ,; r t. tir.liJrdLa P,,'we';
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850 4825 041I


Obituaries


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MADDOX CHAPEL SNEADS CHAPEL


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 20i3 ..7Ar-


LOCAL & NATION




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


18A TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15,2013


Iran talks of new proposals in nuclear talks


The Associated Press

GENEVA Iran is prom-
ising a new proposal to
break the deadlock over its
nuclear program when it
resumes talks Tuesday with
the U.S. and five major
world powers the first
since the election of a re-
formist Iranian president.
The U.S. and its partners
are approaching the talks
.with caution. They are ea-
ger to test Tehran's new
style since the June elec-
tion of President Hassan
Rouhani but insist that it
will take more than words
to advance the negotia-
tions and end crippling in-
ternational sanctions.
Iran has long insisted
it does not want nuclear
weapons and that its nu-
clear program is entirely
peaceful a position re-
ceived with skepticism in
Western capitals.. But Ira-
nian officials from 'Rou-
hani down say their coun-
try is ready to meet some
international demands to
reduce its nuclear activi-
ties and build trust.
Deputy Foreign Minister
Abbas Araghchi, a senior
member of Iran's nriegoti-
Saing team, said Sunday
that Tehran is bringing a
new proposal to the talks
to dispel doubts about the


. : .' THC A .l I -IA iY 4 C '_ HI:uI
In this 2010 photo, a worker rides a bicycle in front of the reactor building of the Bushehr
nuclear power plant, just outside the southern city of Bushehr, Iran. The chances for progress
between Iran, the U.S. and itspartners have seldom been better.


nuclear program. While of-
fering no details, he told
Iran's student news agency
ISNA that the Islamic Re-
public should, "enter into
a trust-building path with
the West." .
"In their point of view
trust-building means tak-
ing some steps on the Ira-
nian nuclear issue, and
in our view 'trust is made
when the sanctions are
lifted," Araghchi said.
No final deal is expected
at the two-day session.
However, if the Iranians


succeed in building trust;
the talks including the
U.S., Britain, France, Rus-
sia, China and Germany
- could be the launch-,
ing pad for a deal that has
proven elusive since nego-
tiations on Iran's nuclear
program began in 2003* .
That would reduce the
threat of war between Iran
and Israel and possibly the'
United States.; The latter
two have vowed never to
accept a' nuclear-armed
Iran.
From the six-power per-


spective, the ideal out-
come would be for Tehran
to scale back aspects of
its nuclear program that
many nations fear could
aid in making a bomb.
That would trigger a grad-
ual liftinrig of the economic
sanctions on Iran.
On the eve of the talks,
a senior U.S. administra-
tion official said Washing-
ton was encouraged by
Rouhani's more moderate
tone and would be testing
Tehran's intentions in the
coming days.


But the official, who was
riot authorized to speak
on the record and briefed
reporters on condition of
anonymity, said the United
States would insist on con-
fidence-building measures
"that address our priority
concerns."
Heading Iran's delegation
at the talks is Iranian For-
eign Minister Javad Zarif,
a veteran, U.S.-educated
diplomat who helped ne-
gotiate a cease-fire with
Iraq 25 years ago. He says
his country is ready to al-
low more intrusive inter-
national perusal of Teh-
ran's nuclear program.
Other Iranian officials,
meanwhile, say there is
room to discuss interna-
tional concerns about Ira-
nian uranium enrichment
to 20 percent a level that
is higher than most reac-
tors use for power and only
a technical step away from
weapons-grade uranium
suitable for warheads.
SIran now has nearly 200
kilograms (440 pounds) of
20 percent-enriched ura-
nium in a form that can
be quickly upgraded for
weapons use, according to
the U.N's atomic agency,
which keeps tabs on Iran's
nuclear activiies. That is
close to6--but still below
- what is needed for one


nuclear weapon.
Even if Iran agrees to stop
20-percent production,
ship out its 20-percent
stockpile and allow more
oversight by U.N. nuclear
inspectors, the six powers
want more.
A former senior U.N. of-
ficial who has acted as an
intermediarybetween U.S.
and Iranian officials -said
the six powers want signif-
icant cuts in the more than
10,000 centrifuges now en-
riching uranium.
They also demand that
Iran ship out not only the'
small amount of 20 per-
cent uranium it now ,has
but also most of the tons
of low-enriched uranium
it has produced. And they
want caps on the amount
of enriched uranium that
Iran would be allowed to
keep at any time. The offi-
cial spoke on condition of
anonymity because he was
not authorized to com-
ment on the talks.
Iran says it needs this
material to power a future
reactor network, and Ira-
nian state television Sun-
day quoted Araghchi as
saying Tehran was ready
to discuss its enrichment"
program but would never
ship enriched materials
abroad. He described that
stance as "our red line."


Mexico


Crackdown on drugsspurs extortion wave


The Associated Press


MEXICO CITY.- When
the threatening phone
calls demanding $20,000
in protection money began
in. December, Dr. Roman
Gomez Gaviria shrugged
'them off, believing his
clinic on the outskirts of
Mexico City couldn't possi-
bly.be of interest to crimi-
nal gangs. A few months
later, his sense of security
was shattered when three
armed men barged into his
office screaming "Dr. Ro-
man, you bastard, where
are-you?"
"They tried to tackle me.
to take me opit ofthe clinic,
when I saw that each one
had a pistol tucked into
his belt," said Gaviria, re-
counting the ordeal. "They
thought that, because I'm
a doctor, I wasn't going to
resist."
Such shakedown rackets
have long targeted busi-
nesses in the most violent
corners of Mexico. Now
the practice is spreading.
One anti-crime group es-
timates that kidnapping
across the country has
jumped by one-third so
far this year compared to
2012. And as the extortion
industry expands, it has
drawn both experienced
criminals and imitators.
Experts say the increase
is a byproduct of Mexico's
crackdown on the nation's
drug gangs. As authorities
nab cartelbosses and break
up chains of command,
hundreds of lower-level
gunmen and traffickers are
desperate for income and
looking for income in new
places.
Targets include every-
thing from multinational
Businesses to corner phar-
macies and unsuspect-
ing holidaymakers. The


Tm-I A%.-OCATEl tPR;E
A police vehicle is parked next to the clinic owned by Dr. Roman
Gomez Gaviria on the outskirts of Mexico City, Sunday, Oct. 13.
Security has been posted outside of Dr. Gavirira's clinic after
he was threatened by a criminal gang demanding protection
money. ,


gangs, are less organized,
but more ubiquitous than
the drug cartels, affect-
ing broad swaths of the
country.
"It affects all economic
activity. It discourages in-
vestment," said security
expert Jorge Chabat. ".
In the first eight months
of 2013, there were 5,335
reported extortion at-
tempts nationwide, equal
to the number for all of the
previous year. If the cur-
rent pace continues, the
total could surpass 8,000
this year, almost twice as
many as in 2007.
The tourism industry,
Mexico's ;third-largest
source of foreign revenue,
has been one of the hard-
est hit. Largely untouched
when the U.S.-backed
drug war began in late
2006, the state of Oaxaca
had quietly become the
turf of the Zetas cartel. In
recent months, guests of at
least a dozen hotels in sce-
nic, colonial Oaxaca city
have started receiving calls
.from strangers saying they
would be kidnapped if they
didn't pay between $380


SunySot Poprte


and $1,500, hotel industry
and security officials said.
"The way they operate
is to call the hotel, ask to
speak to a particular room
and then start threaten-
ing" the guest, said Joaquin
Carrillo Ruiz, an assistant
state prosecutor in Oaxa-
ca. Many of the tourists, all
from Mexico, reported the
crime, instead of paying
up, but that hasn't calmed
worries in Oaxaca, where
tourism is a vital source of
outside income.
"We have to stop this in
its tracks," said Juan Car-
los Rivera, the head of the
Oaxaca Hotel Associa-
tion. "If we don't, it could
escalate.""
As if to prove his point,
a group of Spanish musi-
cians were hit by, a tele-
phone extortion scheme
in Mexico City this
month, though none was
kidnapped or harmed.


But even authorities ac-
knowledge that the vast
majority of extortions go
unreported -;as many as
92 percent according to
a survey of crime victims
by the National Statistics
Institute. The same survey
from April indicated that
extortion is now the sec-
ond most common crime
after street robberies, with
7.6 percent of those sur-
'veyed in 2012 saying they
were extortion victims,
up about 2 percentage-,
points from the year
before.
President Enrique. Pena
Nieto's government says
the rise in extortions is a
paradoxical effect of its
success in the anti-drug
fight. As such, it mirrors a
trend in Colombia, where
smaller-scale extortion
rackets have mushroomed
since security forces in
the past decade broke the
backs of Marxist rebels,
paramilitary groups and
major drug cartels with a
national presence.
"When cartel activity
diminishes, house-break-
ins, muggings and other
crimes increase," federal
security spokesman Edu-
ardo Sanchez said.
Sanchez said he doesn't
know whether reports of
extortion have increased
because there are more
such crimes, or whether
people feel more comfort-
able going to police as pre-
viously lawless areas are
brought under greater gov-
ernment control. What's
not in doubt is the crime's
lasting damage.


Hollywood-style


sting nabs alleged


pirate kidngpin


The Associated Press

SBRUSSELS The al-
leged pirate kingpin
thought he was going to
work in the movies. In-
stead he landed in jail.
In a sting operation.
worthy of Hollywood,
MNohamed Abdi Hassan
was lured from Somalia to
Belgium with promises of
'work on a documentary
about high-seas crime
that would "mirror his life
as a pirate," federal prose-
cutor Johan Delmulle said
Monday
But rather than being
behind the camera as an
expert adviser, Abdi Has-
san ended up behind bars,
nabbed as he landed Sat-
urday at Brussels airport.
"(fie's) one of the most
important and infamous
kingpin pirate leaders,
responsible for the hijack-
ing of dozens of commer-
cial vessels from 2008-to
2013," Delmulle said:'
Abdi Hassan whose
nickname,. Afweyne,
means "Big Mouth"
was charged with
hijacking the -Belgian
dredger Pompei and kid-
napping its nine-member
crew in 2009, Delmulle
said.
The Pompei's crew was
released after 10 weeks in
.captivity when the ship's
owner paid a reported
$3 million ransom. Bel-
gium caught two pirates


involved in the hijacking,
'convicted them and sen-
tenced them to nine and
10 years in prison.
But prosecutors still
wanted the ringleaders. ,
"Too often, these peo-
ple remain beyond reach
.,while they let others do
thie dirty work," Delmulle
told reporters.
Malaysian authorities
almostcaptured the reclu-
sive Adbi Hassan in April
2012, but: a document
from the Somali transi-
tional govemnent.let him
slip back home, according
to a U.N. report last year
that called him "one of the
most notorious and influ-
ential" leaders of a piracy
ring that has netted mil-
lions in ransom.
So Belgian authorities
decided to go undercover
to get him, because they
knew he traveled very
,little and that an inter-
national', arrest warrant
would produce no results
in unstableSomalia.
They approached an
accomplice known as
Tiiceey, dangling a fake
job as an adviser to a
fake movie about piracy;,
Delmulle said.
The two men took the
bait. Tiiceey was also ar-
rested Saturday.
The prosecutor refused
to divulge any more de-
tails of the sting. The two
Somalis were to appear in
court Tuesday in. Brugge.


LOCAL NEWS, YOUR WAY.
WEEKNIGHTS AT 5:00, 6:00, & 10:00
WMBT 3.


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October 19th 7:30 p.m.

Compass Lake in the Hills

Call For Tickets -850-579-4303


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WORLD












Sports
Briefs

High School Football
Friday- Walton at Marl-
anna (Homecoming), 7 p.m.;
Sneads at Wewahitchka, 7
p.m.; Graceville atVemrnon,
7:30 p.m.; North Bay Havenat
Cottondale, 7p.m.

Middle School Football
Thursday- Marianna at
Graceville, 6 p.m.

High School Volleyball
Tuesday- Blountstown at
Marianna, 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.;
Graceville at Holmes County, 5
p.m. and 6 p.m.; Cottondale at
Bethlehem, 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.
Thursday- Holmes County at
Cottondale, 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.
Saturday- Sneads tri-match
vs. Maclay and Arnold, TBA

Marianna Golf Team
Marianna will compete in
the district tournament Tues-
day at Dogwood Lakes Golf
Course in Bonifay.
The tournament will be 18
holes, with the boys teeing off
at 8:30 a.m. and the girls fol-
- lowing at 9 a.m.

Marianna Golf Team
Tournament
There will be a three-man
scramble tournament Oct.
19 at Caverns Golf Course,
with cost $65 per player that
includes one mulligan arid
Payout for first-through-third
place and hole-in-pone prizes.
Lunch will be provided.
For more information,
contact Brian McKeithan at
850-482-4257 or Scott Wiggins
at 850-573-7506.

Recreation Football

Marianna Recreation De-
partment will offer two tackle
football leagues and one
boys' flag football league this
year. Registration for youth
ages 6 to 13 will be held Oct.
I through Nov. 1 from 8.a.m.
to 4 p.m. at The Marianna
Educational and Recreational
Expo (MERE) located at 3625
Caverns Road in Marianna.
The registration fee for flag
football is $30 for all par-
ticipants, The fee for tackle
leagues will be $45 for all par-
ticipants. The fee must be paid
with a check or money order;
no cash will be accepted. Spe-
cial registration will be held at
the MERE from 4-7 p.m. Oct.
14,21. No one will be allowed
to register after Nov. 1.
All participants must bring a
copy of their birth certificate.
You may also visit our website
at www.leaguelineup.com/
mrd and go to the football
page and download a form.
The age of all participants
on Nov. 1 of the current year
will be the player's age for the
entire season.
Anyone that may be in-
terested in coaching a team
or officiating youth football
please contact the Marianna
Recreation Department at
482-6228 or come by during
registration.

Men's Flag Football
Marianna Recreation De-
partment will offer a Men's
7-on-7 Flag Football League.
Teams may sign up at The
Marianna Educational and
Recreational Expo (MERE)
located at 3625 Caverr6 Road
in Marianna. The registration
fee of $400 is due before first
contest.
The league will play a
10-game schedule with play
starting Nov. 4. There will be
a mangers/organizational
meeting on Oct.21 at 6p.m. at
the MERE Complex.
For more information please
contact the MERE at 850-482-
6228 or visit our web page at
www.leaguelineup.com I mrd
and click on the Adult Football
page.


Grand Ridge Old Timer's
Game
Grand Ridge School will
host an Old Timer's Basketball
Game for former Indians on
Nov. 9 at 6p.m.
All former administrators,
players, coaches, cheerlead-
ers, and cheerleader sponsors
are encouraged to attend.

*',- I ,, , . ,- .


MRS Golf


Bulldogs look to repeat in district tourney


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Marianna Bulldogs' golf
team had as successful. of a reg-
ular season as possible, winning
all 12 of its matches and finish-
ing the year unblemished.
SBut the most important tests
for the team begin today at
Dogwood Lakes Golf Course
in Bonifay, site of the District
2-1A tournament where the
-Bulldogs will look to repeat as
champions and move on to
regional tournament on Oct.
22 at AC Read Golf Course in
Pensacola.


The Bulldogs won the dis-
trict championship last season
by a total of two strokes over
Bay High and Rutherford and
eventually placed eighth at the
-regional tournament, but they
were unable to qualify for the
state tourney as a team or as
individuals.
. While the Marianna boys will
be able to compete in the dis-
trict tourney as a team, there
are only two female golfers for
the Bulldogs Caitlyn Carpen-
ter and Caroline Rogers and
they will have to compete as
individuals.
Both Carpenter and Rogers


advanced to the regional tour-
nament last year Carpenter
with a third-place district finish
and Rogers with a sixth-place
finish and will be looking to
get back there today.
. Four of the five Marianna
boys from last year's district ti-
tle team Kody Bryan, Chance
Pender, Aaron Williams, and
Kiley Bryan are with the
Bulldogs again this year. with
Pender the top district finisher
last season with an 84 to take
third place.
Tee off for the district tourna-
ment is 8:30 a.m. for the boys
and 9 a.m. for the girls.


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Kiley Bryan checks out the path to
the hole during a recent Marianna
High School Golf match. They will be
starting their district tournament
today at Dogwood Lakes Golf Course
in Bonifay.


GHjnS F4MFAlLL


SGraceville defenders cut short a Royals run Friday night.

Tigers turn focus to Yellowjackets incrucial District 2 matchup


BYDUSTIN KENT
: dkent@jcfloridan.com

After a dominant 44-14 Homecoming
win over the Jay Royals, the Graceville Ti-
gers can now turn their attention to the
latest biggest game of the season Friday
night when they head to Vernoh to taken
theYellowjackots.
It's.amonster District 2 matchup between
a pair of playoff contenders that each need
a victory to enhance their postseason
odds, though it's perhaps more crucial for
a Graceville team that has already suffered
on league defeat. .
The Tigers started the league schedule
out with a dominant 48-0 win over Wewa-
hitchka but suffered a disappointing set-
back in its next outing in Sneads; giving up
a 23-14 halftime lead in a 29-:23 loss to the
Pirates.


Fallingto 1-2wouldn't be a death blowto
Graceville's postseason hopes, but it would
mean the Tigers losing control of their own
destiny. ,
"Obviously this is a game that can decide
the fate of both teams," Graceville coach
Ty Wise said Monday, "Our goal is to make
it to the postseason and in order to make
that a reality we're going to have to go over
there and play well."
More specifically, the Tigers will need to
play well for four quarters instead of the
two they played against Sneads before the
Pirates turned the tables and turned the
game around.
Maintaining focus for four quarters Fri-
day night will be the biggest point of em-
phasis in practice this week, the Graceville
coach said.
"That's the big thing, just going toVernon
and trying to play at a high level for an en-


SHS, Football

No. 22 Florida loses RB Jones for season


The Associated Press

GAINESVILLE Florida
coach Will Muschamp couldn't
recall going through a season
like this one.
The 22nd-ranked Gators will
be without running back Matt
Jones for the remainder of the
year, the latest addition to the
team's lengthy injury report.
Jones had surgery Monday
morning to repair torn menis-
cus in his left knee. Jones in-
jured his knee during Saturday's
17-6 loss at LSU.
"Very unfortunate," Mus-
champ said. "I hate it for Matt.
He's a great young man. To go
through what he's been through
... and then to have this setback
is just disheartening for all of
us.
Jones, a 6-foot-2, 226-pound
sophomore from Seffner, car-
red 79 times for 339 yards and
two touchdowns this season.
* '-. : ?' i ,-, 4, -; ^ '-.


SI HE ASSOCIATED PRtESS
Florida running back Matt Jones (24) tries to get away from Arkansas
safety Rohan Gaines during the second half of a game in Gainesville
earlier this month.


He missed most of fall practice
and the season opener while
recovering from a viral infec-
tion. He worked his way back
into shape and into the starting
lineup.
He had costly fumbles in each
of his first two games, prompt-
ing Muschamp to open up the
.. .. 1" ,


job. Johes responded with a
176-yard performance at Ken-
tucky, essentially solidifying his
spot atop the depth chart.
Now, the Gators will turn to
fourth-year junior Mack Brown,
who leads the team with 340

See JONES, Page 4B
,* . : '-- .. ..


tire game," Wise said. "Obviously we can-
not let the emotions of the game dictate
how we play. Vernon has a good football
team and they're going to make plays. We
just have to focus on what.we need to do to
have success on both sides of the'ball."
The Tigers responded to last week's chal-
lenge from their coach, as they bounced
back from the loss to Sneads with one of
their most solid performances of the sea-
son against the Royals.
Graceville outgainedJay417yardsto 155,
with Jared Padgett leading the way with
139 yards rushing and two touchdowns.
"I thought it was a good win for our pro-
gram," Wise said. "The big message all
week was, 'how are we going to play in this
football game? Are we going to be able to
move past the loss in the previous week?'
See TEST, Page 4B


SHS Football

JV Pirates finish

year with big win
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sneads Pirates junior var-
sity football team wrapped up its
season Thursday night in East-
point by taking a dominant 30-
6 road victory over the Franklin
County Seahawks.
Larry Hill rushed for 90 yards
and scored two touchdowns to
lead the Pirates, who won for
the third consecutive time after
starting the year 0-3.
It was a satisfying end for the IV
Pirates, who started the year off
with two losses to Liberty Coun-
ty and a loss to Blouhtstown be-
fore rallying for consecutive wins
over Vernon before Thursday's
season-ending victory.
"I thought we came together.
We're happy about finishing the

See PIRATES, Page 4BL
,* -,, -" ,i


1~ f^SOy^ O aL i





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


"-12B TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15,2013


College Football



Dabo, Jimbo in top-5 ACC showdown


The Associated Press

CLEMSON After Clemson's
great escape against Boston Col-
lege, the third-ranked Tigers can
finally focus on No. 5 Florida
State and theAtlantic Coast Con-
ference's first top-five showdown
in eight years.
"It may be the biggest game in
ACC history We don't know," said
defensive end Vic Beasley, who
had a big scoop-and-score TD in
the Tigers' 24-14 victory Saturday
."But our goal is to win a national
championship.".
It's the league's first matchup of
top-five teams since No. 5 Miami
defeated third-ranked Virginia
Tech 27-7 in 2005. And Saturday
night's winner in Death Valley
will have another impressive line
on its resume for the hunt for the
national title.
"Obviously, we know it's a big
-game, got a lot of national rele-
vance, conference relevance and
all that," Clemson coach Dabo
Swinney said Sunday.
The Seminoles (5-0, 3-0) are
well rested and confident, com-
ing off a 63-0 victory over Mary-
land and then an open date last
weekend. Clemson needed a pair
of fourth-quarter touchdowns to
"remain undefeated.
Tajh Boyd rushed for a 6-yard
score with 13:44 left to put the
Tigers (6-0, 4-0) ahead for good.
Linebacker Tony Steward sacked
Eagles quarterback Chase Rettig,
who cougheduptheballintoBea-


Clemson quarterback Tajh Boyd (10) I
the first half of a game in Syracuse, N

sley's waiting arms for a 13-yard
touchdown.
When the final seconds ticked
off, Clemson's players could final-
ly do what many fans have since
the Tigers opened with a 38-35


sley, who has a career-best nine
sacks so far this season.
Clemson was ahead 27-13 in
Tallahassee last season in another
top-10 matchup when the Semi-
noles rallied for a 49-37 victory.
Florida State hasn't fared well
the past decade at Death Val-
ley, where it has not won since
2001 and the third Bowden Bowl
matchup between the Seminoles'
Bobby Bowden and his Tiger son,
Tomdmy.
Both Clemson and Florida State
have high-powered offenses and
relentless defenses. The Semi-
noles average nearly 54 poirits
a game, about 10 more than the
Tigers. Clemson leads the nation
with 24 sacks.
"I'm trying to get the ACC to
give me 13 guys and give:me two
more linemen so we can block
them," Florida State coach Jimbo
Fisher said." I'm serious, they
bring pressure."
Both clubs feature skilled pass-
ers and IIeisman Trophy con-
tenders in Boyd and Florida
State's Jameis Winston.
Despite Clemson's offensive
mistakes against Boston College,
, THEASSOCIATEDPRESS Boyd threw for 334 yards for his
ooks to pass against Syracuse during 14th career game with more than
.Y., earlier.this month. 300: yards passing. He became
Clemson's career leader in pass-
victorl over then fifth-ranked ing yards, moving past' Charlie
Georgia on Aug. 31 talk about \Whitehurst.'
Florida State. Winston, a'redshirt freshman,
"Last year they got us, but I feel .-has taken: college football by
like we should have won. We're storm with his strong arm and
looking for payback," said ,Bea- leadership skills.


"He doesn't look like any red-
shirt freshman I've ever seen,"
Swinney said with admiration.
Winston has thrown for 17
touchdowns, two more than
Boyd. Winston said. he worked
hard during the bye week to pre-
pare for Clemson.
"They're after our necks," Win-
ston said of the Tigers. "We beat
them at our home field last year.
They beat us at their home team
the year before that. It's just going
back and forth battle."
Boston College coach Steve
Addazio expects nothing less.
The Eagles led Clemson 14-10
entering the fourth quarter be-
fore finally wearing down. Bos-
ton College was on top of Florida
State 17-3 early on when those
teams played on Sept. 28 before
the Seminoles won 48-34.'
"It will be one of the better
games of the year," Addazio said.
"They both have really good
defenses and bot have two re-
ally good quarterbacks. Plain and
simple, they are both really good
football teams."
Swinney says he and his team
will approach things as theylhave
all year: Prepare hard during the
week and try and play the best
they can when it's time to kick.
off.
"If you really change from what
you normally do;, then you send
the wrong message,"' Swinney
said. "I know it's not that way for
fans, but that's the wayit has tobe
for us to be consistent." .


Georgia's Richt says Gurley 'real close' to return


The Associated Press

ATHENS, Ga. Geor-
gia coach Mark Richt said
Sunday tailback Todd
Gurley is "real close" to
returning from sprained
left ankle. .
Gurley has missed two
straight games, including
the Bulldogs' 41-26, loss
to Missouri on Saturday
that dropped Georgia
eight spots to No. 15 in
The Associated Press Top
25.
The loss left Georgia (4-
2, 3-1 Southeastern Con-
ference) needing a quick
recovery when it plays
at Vanderbilt this week.
Gurley could help Geoi-
gia stay close to the top
of the SEC East race, but
Richt said he'll make sure
the sophomore is fully re-
covered from the injury.
"I think what we want is
a really healthy Todd Gur-
ley," Richt said. "We want
him to be at his best. We
don't want him to go in
.there without being full
speed because if you do
it's not really safe for him.
It also can cause another
setback that might set
him down even longer.
"Whenever he looks
healthy enough and feels
healthy enough, we'll
play him."
Gurley leads Georgia
with 450 yards rushing
and four touchdowns
in four games. He had
1,385 yards rushing and
17 touchdowns as a
freshman.
Richt wouldn't say if
Guriey's injury is a high
ankle sprain. "I'll say this:
He's close. He's real close,"
Richt said.
The Bulldogs have lost
their other. top tailback,
Keith 'Marshall, and wide
receivers Malcolm Mitch-
ell and Justin Scott-Wes-
ley to season-ending


Georgia tailback Todd Gurley (3) fumbles the'ball and is tackled by LSU safety Craig Loston on
game in Athens, Ga., last month. :


knee injuries. Another
top receiver, Michael
Bennett, missed the Mis-
souri game following ar-
throscopic knee surgery
and isn't expected to play
this week.
Freshmen J. JJ.* Green
and Brendan Douglas
combined to run for 157
yards against the Tigers.
Douglas led the Bulldogs
with six receptions for 43
yards, including a 7-yard
touchdown catch.
Georgia was hurt by four
turnovers in its first home
loss since 2011, including
two interceptions and a
lost fumble by quarter-
back Aaron Murray.
The final score seemed
to indicate another disas-
trous performance by the
defense, which began the
day last in the SEC with
its average of 32.2 points
allowed. A closer look
reveals blame should be


shared.
Punter Collin Barber
was replaced after aver-
aging only 32 yards on
two punts. Barber had a
30-yard punt on the first
play of the second quar-
ter that put the defense
in a difficult starting spot
near midfield. A 52-yard
touchdown drive gave
Missouri a 14-7 lead.
The defense couldn't
be blamed for Missouri
defensive end Michael
Sam's 21-yard return for a
touchdown on a recovery
of Murray's fumble later
in the second quarter.
The poor punt and the,
Murray's fumble helped
Missouri lead 28-10 at
halftime.
"The halftime score,.
you can't just sit there
and say the 18-point defi-
cit was just how our de-
fense played," Richt said
after the game. "It was


partially how our defense
played and partially be-'
cause how the offense
played."
Murray's second inter-
ception of the game set
up an easy 33-yard touch-
down drive for the Tigers
late in the game. After the
throw, Murray pounded
his fists into the turf in
frustration.
The usually poised
Murray acknowledged he
didn't make good deci-
sions on his-two intercep-
tions. Murray played as if
affected by the injuries
which took so many play-
makers away from the of-
fense, and the big deficit
may have added to the
pressure.
"We missed too many
opportunities and the
turnovers killed us," Mur-
ray said. "We can't give
away the ball like we did
and win a game like that.


to working with some
guys all summer long and
all spring and then you're
in essence breaking in
some, hew players," Richt
said. "It takes a little time
for everybody to get used
to each other and have.the
confidence and ,faith that
everybody knows what
they're doing. If there's a
missed assignment along
-the way, it can probably
make you Wonder a little
bit."

Non.22 Florida
changing sPecialists
-again

GAINESVILLE-A week
after changing place-
kickers, No. 22 Florida is
switching punters.
W And it means benching
a 2012 finalist for the Ray
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Guy Award.
a long run in the first half of a Coach Will Muschamp
announced Monday he's
replacing punter Kyle
Both picks were forced Christy, a preseason All-
throws trying to put the American, with freshman
ball into tight spots wherq Johnny Townsend.
.I probably should have Christy has punted 21
checked down." times for a 39.6-yard av-
Richt said it was "a little erage, which ranks 13th
bit" of a surprise to see in the Southeastern Con-
Murray try to force the ference. Christy set a
passes, especially after school record last season-
Georgia cut Missouri's by averaging 45.8 yards a
lead to 28-26 early-in the punt.
fourth quarter. Muschamp says, "We
"We got thepoint differ- need to make a change
ential reduced to where there. We've been very
we didn't have to force inconsiste.It punting the
anything," Richt said. ball."
"We got-it back to where Last week, Muschamp
we could just take what turned field-goal du-
they give us and some- ties over to junior walk-
times you try to make on Francisco Velez, who
something more out of a jumped highly touted
play than you, should." freshman Austin Hardin
Richt said Murray's and senior, Brad. Phil-
confidence could have lips. Velez made both at-
been hurt by having new tempts in Saturday's 17-6
starters at receiver and loss at LSU.
tailback. Florida plays at
"It's not the same, obvi-- No. 14 Missouri on
ously, ,when you get used Saturday.


Stanford falls and SEC gets record 8 in AP poll


The Associated Press

The Southeastern Con-
ference set. a record for
most schools in The Asso-
ciated Press college foot-
ball poll with eight ranked
teams.
The Top 25 was shaken
Sunday after seven ranked
teams lost, including five
to teams that were un-
ranked or lower ranked.
Stanford dropped eight
spots and Michigan fell
/from the poll.


The top four was un-
changed, with No. 1 Ala-
bama receiving 55 of 60
first-place votes. No. 2 is
Oregon, followed by Clem-
son and Ohio State. Florida
State moved up to No. 5 to
set up a top-five matchup
at Clemson next week.
Stanford lost 27-20 at
Utah and is now No. 13,
becoming the first top-10
team this season to lose to
an unranked team. Michi-
gan drops out after losing
43-40 in four overtimes at


Penn State.
No. 24 Aubrn moved
into the Bankings for the
first time this season to
join No. 6 LSU, No. 7 Texas-


A&M, No. 11 South Caro-
lina, No. 14 Missouri, No.
15 Georgia and No. 22
Florida. Missouri jumped
11 spots after a 41-26 vic-


tory at Georgia (4-2).
The record for most
teams from one confer-
ence in a regular-season
poll had been seven, done


many times, including
this season by the SEC.
The ACC and Big Ten have
also reached seven ranked
teams in season.


GRACEVILLE




\ See our special page in side your Jackson O october 19th
,, 'L' County Floridan Wednesday, October 16th. O t b1 9


SPORTS




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


College Football



LSU, Florida aim to build



off hard-fought game


The Associated Press

BATON ROUGE, La. LSU now
has evidence it can win without Zach
Mettenberger throwing for a single
touchdown or even for 200 yards.
The Tigers climbed to No'. 6 in the
Top 25 Poll on Sunday, a day after a
S17-6 triumph over Florida. The vic-
tory infused LSU with confidence it
can contend for Southeastern Con-,
Sference and national titles, even as
Sits normally potent passing game
had its least productive outing this' .
season. "
"Ar average scoring night, but a
night that-the defense won, offense
won and special teams won," LSU
coach Les Miles said of Saturday's
win. "If that recipe continues to hold
up, we'l be awfully good."
Florida (4-2, 3-1 SEC), meanwhile,
" came away frustrated with its pass- LSU quarterback Zach Mettenberger (8
Protection problems and its inability during the first half of Saturday's game ii
Sto prevent LSU (6-1, 3-1) from gain-
ing 175 yards on the ,ground. But ,believe that this (offensive) line and
with only one conference loss, the these fullbacks and this big tight
SGators, now ranked 22nd, remained end we got those receivers and
determined to stay in contention in that quarterback make up just a
the'SEC Eastern Division and win a tough group to defend," Miles said.
berth to the conference title game in "We can throw. it and we can run it.
Atlanta. We'll pound you at the line of scrim-
"We all want to get to Atlanta and mage. We'll pound you with tight
we still have a chance to do that," ends and full backs, and we'll pound
Florida wide receiver Trey Burton you with a big running back. ... Do
Said. "It is really frustrating, but we I think we-can win a game like this?
just have to improve.". You betcha."
LSU used to routinely grind out iLSU.came in averaging 45.5 points.
SEC victories in much the same The Tigers couldn't even muster
way it beat a Florida, which came in half of their previous scoring aver-
ranked 17th and with the top-rated age against Florida. Mettenberger
defense in the league. Buturitil Sat- finished with 152 yards passing,'the
urday, the 2013 LSU squad seemed first time he did not pass format least
like .a different breed of Tigers, one 229 yards and at.least one TD.
which aired it out to play-making re- But Jeremy Hill gained 121 yards
Sceivers Odell Beckham Jr. and Jarvis on the ground, and LSU ran in a
Landry on the perimeter, and which pair .of 1-yard TDs, one by fullback
was just as likely to get running J.C. Copeland and another by re-
.backs the ball with short passes as ...serve QB AnthonyJennings. Hillalso
with handoffs. rushed four times for 45 yards dur-
.,Given the 44-41 shootout LSU lost ing a fourth-quarter drive that set up
at Georgia two games earlier, and a. short field goal which gave LSU a
wide open 59-26 victory at Missis- two-possession lead.
Ssippi State the previous week, a de- "It was a hard-nosed, ground-it-
fensive struggle in which a bruising out kind of game," Hill said. "Add
running game decided the outcome .,to that the fact that the defense did
did not seem to suit the new LSU. : a great job and they played up to
'The-only thing' I can tell you is I ,their potential. We just knew that it


S" THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
) celebrates a touchdown against Florida
n Baton Rouge, La.

was a matter of time, putting it all
together."
Indeed, the resurgence of LSU's
Defense may be the most important
development for the Tigers, who
did not allow a touchdown for the
first time all season, and who regis-
tered four sacks and eight tackles for
losses.
"I just know we are getting better
and better," Miles said.
By contrast, the game was a step
back for promising Florida quarter-
back Tyler Murphy, who'd completed
72.2 percent df his passes for 530
yards and five touchdowns against
only one interception in his first
three appearances since taking over
for injured Jeff Driskel. Under pres-
sure at LSU, he passed for only 115
yards (15 of 27).
Florida coach Will Muschamp said
his offense failed to adequately pro-
tect Murphy. He also criticized his
defenders for failing to shed blocks
quickly enough to slow LSU's run-
ning game. All they can do now, he
said, is address those deficiencies in
time to win the rest of their league
games.
"We need to take-care of the SEC
East," Muschamp said. "It is wide
open, and it is all in our hands."


Arkansas AD Long chosen selection committee chair


The Associated Press

SArkansas athletic director Jeff Long
will be the first chairman of the Col-
lege Football Playoff selection com-
mittee, and the rest of the 13-mem-
ber. panel that will decide which
':teams play for the 2014 national
'championship will be. officially re-
vealed Wednesday. oc ..
The announcement of Long to lead
Sthe committee and act as a spokes-
man was made Monday.
A news conference will be held
' Wednesday at the 'College Football
Playoff's new offices in Irving, Texas,


with Long and executive director Bill
Hancock unveiling the rest of the
members;, .
The names of the other members
expected to be on the committee,
however, already havebeen reported
by The Associated Press and other
media outlets.
, Long is among five current athletic
directors, along with West Virginia's
Oliver Luck, Wisconsin's Barry Alva-
rez, Clemson's Dan Radakovich and
Southern California's Pat Haden.
Also expected on the committee
Share: Former Secretaryof State Cpndo-
leezza'Rice; retired Lt. Gen, Michael


Gould; former Big East Commission-
er Mike Tranghese; former Nebraska
coach Tom Osborne; former Notre
Dame,. Stanford and Washington
coach Tyrone Willingham; former'
NFL and Mississippi quarterback
Archie Manning; former NCAA vice,
president Tom Jernstedt; and former.
college sports writer Steve Wieberg.,"
'.The committee will pick the four
teams to play in the national semi-
finals in the new postseason system
that will replace the-Bowl Champi-
onship Series after this season. The
winners will' play about a week later
for the national championship.


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15,2013 3B-


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Alabama coach Nick Saban gestures as he talks with assis-
tants in the booth following a play.against Kentucky during
Saturday's game in Lexington, Ky.


Alabama's Saban


not giving out all


A s at midterm
The Associated-Press

TUSCALOOSA, Ala. Alabama coach Nick Saban
isn't about to dole out straight A's on the top-ranked
Crimson Tide's midterm report card.
He'd prefer his progress report through half the
regular season to go beyond what 'Bama has done
well.
"It'd be easier to answer that question if you said,
'Is there anything you don't need to improve on?'"
Saban said Monday. "I think there's a lot of things
that we need to6 improve on."
Keep the hankie in your pocket. The Tide (6-0, 3-
0 Southeastern Conference) hasn't even been chal-
lenged the past four weeks, piling up big numbers
and easy wins even as potential national challeng-
ers like Stanford and Georgia have fallen., ,
Those defeats aren't hot topics around the foot-
ball building leading up to Saturday's game against
struggling Arkansas (3-4, 0-3).
"Yeah, we see other teams fall down and we just
want to make sure we go out there and do our job,"
offered guard Anthony Steen.
Fumbles. Dropped passes. The big play or two al-
lowed by the defense in a 48-7 win over Kentucky.
Those issues are more likely to come up.
"I don't think that we've played our best game by
any stretch of the imagination," Saban said. "I think
there's a lot of things that we can improve on. Ob-
viously we haven't gotten a lot of turnovers on de-
fense. I think there's times when we've given up too
many big plays on defense."
The Tide is in the midst of a six-game stretch with-
out playing a team with a winning record. Alabama
has won.the first four by an average of 33 points and
outgained those opponents by 272 yards per ganime
while allowing just 46 first downs.
That's the good. Even the bad from the latest mis-
match come with caveats. .
The Tide lost two early fumbles, against the Wild-
cats, though culprits T.J. Yeldon and Kenyan Drake
each topped 100 rushing yards.
Alabama also had several dropped passes, even
if it didn't keep AJ McCarron from finishing with a
career-high 359 passing yards. A secondary relying
heavily on freshmen and sophomores allowed a 30-
yard touchdown pass, ending a streak of 14 quar-
ters without allowing an opponent to reach the end
zone.
So what if the Wildcats managed only 46 passing
yards the rest of the game.
Those are small things in a 41-point win, but plen-
ty for Saban to harp on.
"Coach is always telling us, don't look at the score-
board," receiver Kevin Norwood said. "Worry about
playing our best game. Arid that's what-we want to
do play'our best game. It just so happened that
we always have something to work on. It's always a
work in progress." .


Big 12 set for wide-open race with early surprises


,The Associated'Press


S, There are some early sur-
prises in the Big 12 Confer-
ence, which is still setting
up as'the expected wide-
open race. ,
The league's only un-
defeated teams are 12th-
ranked Baylor (5,0, 2-0 Big
12) and No. 16 Texas Tech
(6:0, 3-0 Big 12) with new
coach and former quarter-
back Kliff Kingsbury.
And Texas, after going 1 -
2 in nonconference games
with big losses to BYU
and Mississippi, is 3-0 in
the Big 12 after a season-
shifting victory over Qkla-
" homa last weekend in the
Red River Rivalry that the
Soohers had. dominated
recently.
"We're so fortunate to
be in a conference," Long-
horns coach Mack Brown
said.. "Teams that are inde-
pendent, after they have
some problems early don't
have a chance to rebound
and still save their season
and have something to
play for."
With eight weeks left in
the regular season, the top
five teams in the league
standings still have to play
each other, except for that
36-20 win by Texas (4-
2) over the 18th-ranked


Sooners (5-1,2-1).
"Our league is exciting
this year because there is
not 'A' team that everybody
can pick," Brown said. "It's
already changed two or
three times."
Meanwhile, defending
Big 12 champion' Kansas
State is 0-3 in conference
play' going into an open
date. "
"It's a strong belief of
ours' that anybody can
, defeat anyone else' on
any given day," coach'Bill
Snyder said. "I think that's
proving out right now."
When Big 12 coaches
submitted their preseason
ballots back in July, six dif-
ferent teams got first-place
votes. Texas Tech wasn't
one of them, and 'was
picked to finish seventh.
"I think it's the same way
if we had looked at it in
August, you look at it and
say it's a wide-open race,"
Baylor coach Art Briles
said during the weekly
teleconference with Big
12 coaches. "Nothing has
changed as we're into Oc-
tober. I d6n't think it's a
surprise to anybody."
Except maybe the early
order of the teams.
Baylor, which averaged
more than 70 points is first
four games, survived its


first road test. They Bears
won 35-25 Saturday at
Kansas State, which'. was
intent of avenging the lop-
sided loss from last season
when the Wildcats got to
Waco as the No. 1 team in
the BCS standings.
No. 21 Oklahoma 'State
(4-1, 1-1) was the pre-
season favorite by the
coaches to win the league,
just ahead of the Sooners.
The Cowboys had an early
loss at West Virginia (3-3,
1-2), which has alternated
wins and losses all season.
"There's a lot of parity in
this league. I've said this
for a number ofyears now,":
Oklahoma State coach
Mike Gundy said. "It's in-
creasing each season."
Considerthat in the past
seven years, only Texas in
2009 went undefeated in
Big 12 play, and that was
on the way to playing in
the BCS national chaim-
pionship game. Kansas


State and Oklahoma State
shared the league title with
one Big 12 loss last year,
when six other teams were
either 5-4 or 4-5 in league
play.
The Cowboys, coming off
an open date, host TCU (3-
3, 1-2) on Saturday. Texas
doesn't play this week be-
fore going on the road to
play the Longhorns. ,
TCU coach Gary Patter-
son would prefer the Big 12
play its conference games
in consecutive weeks with-
out open dates.
"I think it's an unfair
advantage when people
have off weeks," Patterson
said. "The thing I'd change
about what we do in the
league; once we get into
it, we play, we don't have
any off weeks.,... Sb it's all
even."
Patterson, who will get
an extra week to prepare
for Baylor in late Novem-
ber, knows television,


.helps dictate the schedule.
And there could be some
high drama with late-sea-
son games having poten-
tial Big 12 championship
implications.
While there are a lot of
games left before then,
Texas Tech plays at Texas
onThanksgiving night. The
regular season ends the
first Saturday in Decem-
' ber with the Longhorns at
Baylor, and Oklahoma go-
ing to Oklahoma State.
The Sooners have to
quickly get over the Red
River Rivalry loss. They are
at Kansas on Saturday be-
fore games' against Texas
Tech and Baylor.
"Our season, win or lose
through (the Texas) game,
isn't the end-all," Okla-
homna coach Bob Stoops
said. "-We always play
(Texas) about .the same


time every year so it's' the
same message every year.
We've got to keep play-
ing, keep trying tq get
better and keep pushing
each week to try to make
improvements."

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-14B TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15,2013


SPORTS


NFL



Only 2 teams left undefeated


The Associated Press

Looks like the only place for the un-
defeated is the AFC West.
Denver and Kansas City are the last
two teams with perfect NFL records
after the Broncos beat Jacksonville
35-19- hardly the margin projected
by most and the Chiefs defeated
Oakland 24-7. New Orleans, theNFC's
only spotless team, was handed its
first loss by Tom Brady's sensational
last-minute drive, falling at New Eng-,
land 30-27 Sunday
The Saints were primed to also move
to 6-0 until Brady reminded everyone,
particularly the thousands of faiis who
already had left Gillette Stadium, why
he is so special. His 17-yard touch-
do0n pass to rookie Kenbrell Thomp-
kifis with 5 seconds left capped a
70-yard drive in which the Patriots
marched downfield with no timeouts
after getting the ball with 1:08 to go.
It was the 37th game in which Brady
led the Patriots to victory from a
fourth-quarter deficit or tie.
The Broncos actually had to grind
one out against the winless Jag-
uars, who were a record 27-point
underdog.
Peyton Manning threw for two
scores, but lost two fumbles and threw
an interception that Paul Posluszny
returned-59 yards/for a touchdown.
Knowshon Moreno ran for three TDs.
Kansas City, tied with the Broncos
atop the AFCWest, has tripledlast sea-,
son's win total. The defense harassed
Oakland quarterback Terrelle Pryor
into throwing three second-half inter-
ceptions and Oakland (2-4) allowed 10
sacks.
The weekend began with Chicago's
27-21 win over the Giants on Thurs-
daynight, lifting the Bears to 4-2 and
dropping NewYork to 0-6.

Patriots 3,Saints 27
The visiting Saints (5-1) had taken
a 24-23 lead with 3:29 remaining
on Drew Brees' 34-yard, touchdown
pass to Kenny Stills, but the Patriots
survived an interception by Keenan
Lewis on their first snap after Garrett
Hartley's 39-yard field goal made it
27-23. ,

Broncos 35,Jaguars 19
At Denver, Manning finished 28 for
42 for 295 yards. It was a two-point
game late in the third quarter before
Moreno scored his last touchdown, an
8-yard run.
Otherwise, it was areal test against
the 0-6 Jags.

Chiefs 24, Raiders 7


.. TH ','*,; ':"" .,i' ,T f % ,,
11T r f C: i( :I:I
Denver Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning (18) calls an audible at the line of
scrimmage against the Jacksonville Jaguars in the first quarter of 0 game in Denver
earlier this month..


history as Jamaal Charlesran for two
touchdowns and the Tamba'Hali had
3 of KC's 10 sacks.-

Packers 19, Ravens 17
At Baltimore, the Packers (3-2) lost
receivers Randall Cobb and James
Jones to leg injuries, but survived as
Aaron Rodgers threw a 64-yard touch-
down pass to Jordy Nelson and Mason
Crosby kicked four field goals.
Eddie Lacy rushed for 120 yards to
fuel the Packers' first road win of the
season.

Bengals27Bills24,OT
Mike Nugent's 43-yard field goal
with 6:44 left in overtime won it after
he missed a 34-yarder in regulation.
Brandon Tate's 29-yard punt return
to the Bills 33 set up the decisive score.
Andy Dalton went 26 of 40 for 337
yards, with three touchdowns and an
interception as the Bengals (4-2) got
their first road win of the season.


Seahawks 20, titans 13

At Seattle, Marshawn Lynch ran.
for two touchdowns and had 155 all-
purpose yards, and Richard Sherman
came up with his third interception of
'the season.

49ers 32, Cardinals 20
At San Francisco, Vernon Davis
caught, touchdown passes of 61 and
35 yards and finished with a career-
best 180 yards receiving, leading San
Francisco to its third straight victory.

Cwboys 31, Redskins 16


At Kansas City the,Chiefs moved to Dwahne Harris returned a punt
6-0 for the second time in franchise 86 yards for a touchdown and set up


another score with, a 90-yard kickoff
return as the Cowboys handed Rob-
ert Griffin III his first loss in his home
state.
,' '. '
Rams38, Texans 13
At Houston, the Texans' woes con-
tinued as they dropped their fourth
straight, Sam Bradford threw three
touchdown passes, St. Louis added a
score on defense and one on special
teams to move to 3-3.

Panthers 35, Vikings 10
At Minneapolis, Cam Newton threw
three touchdown passes and ran for
anotherr score.
Adrian Peterson finished with 62
yards on 10 carries and 21 yards on
three receptions as the Vikings (1-4)
trailed the whole game.

Eagles 31, Buccaneers 20
At Tampa, Nick Foles threw three
touchdown passes and ran. for a
fourth. Starting for the injured Mi-
chael Vick, Foles finished a long first-
quarter scoring drive with a 4-yard
run and threwTD passes of 12 and 36
yards to DeSean Jackson, and 47 yards
to Riley Cooper.

Steelersl9,Jets6
Pittsburgh (1-4) got its first victory,
coming back from the bye to earn the
600th in franchise history, including
the postseason, the fourth team to
reach the milestone.

Unions 31, Bmowns 17
At Cleveland, Matthew Stafford
threw three of his four touchdown
passes in the second half, rallying
Detroit.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Cleveland Browns quarterback Brandon Weeden passes
against the Detroit Lions in the fourth quarter of a game
Sundayin Cleveland earlier this month.

Browns not tossing QB

Weeden aside after loss


The Associated Press

CLEVELAND Bran-
don. Weeden kept his
starting job on his 30th
birthday. Some might call
that an undeserved gift.
Browns coach Rob
Chudzinski said Monday
that he is staying with
Weeden as his starter de-
spite the inexcusable in-
terception he threw in the
fourth quarter of Sunday's
* 31-17 loss to Detroit.
"This was one game,"
Chudzinski said., "I
thought that Brandon
played well in spurts and
at times he obviously
made critical mistakes.
"It's just not one guy."
With the Browns trailing
24-17, Weeden, trying to
avoid being sacked while
under pressure from Lions
defensive tackle C.J. Mos-
ley, inexplicably flipped
the ball backhanded to-
ward fullback Chris Og-
bonnaya near Detroit's
sideline. The shocking
attempt was picked off by
Lions linebacker DeAidre
Levy, all but sealing De-
troit's comebackwin-.
Weeden called the play.
"bone-headed."
Chudzinski' didn't use
that. adjective, but he
didn't think the gaffe war-
ranted benching Weeden
for backup Jason Camp-
bell,' either. In fact, Chudz-
inski ,said he and his staff
did not. even discuss the
possibility of making a
switch and Weeden will
start Sunday in Green
Bay
"It's never just about one


play ,or person to assign
blame," Chudzinski said.
"We all can be better." .
So the Browns.won't toss
Weeden aside.
SWeeden's mistake may
have: been CleVeland's
costliest, but it certainly
wasn't the Browns' only
one. They were outscored
'24-0 in the second half by
the Lions, who capitalized
on mismatches with run-
ning back Reggie Bush;
forced Weden to rush
his throws; and scored on
four of five possessions
after halftime.
* Weeden is an easy target
for media members and
fans, but Chudzinski said
there was plenty of blame
to apply evenly through-
out Cleveland's roster.
"Anytime you're talking
about offense there's a lot
of different people and
moving parts involved
ahd it takes 11 guys to be
successful," Chudzinski
said. "We're praying well
at times and at times we're
not playing so well. I think.
that when you look at it,
Brandon is doing some
good things and it's really
just a matter of cutting
out the critical mistakes."
Weeden, who hit the big
3-0 on Monday, was back
in the starting, lineup be-
cause Brian Hoyer sus-
tained a season-ending
knee injury in the first
quarter on Oct. 3. against
Buffalo. Cleveland's of-
fense ran more efficiently
with Hoyer, who made
fast decisions and got rid
of the ball quicker than
Weeden.


Pirates
From Page 1B
year at .500," Sneads coach
Bruce. Hubbs said. "It was a
good game and a good day. It
was nice to score some points
and not have to worry about the
outcome of the game. Our kids
played hard and I was, pleased
to see them get the.win"."
Hill. scored the first touch-
down of the night in the first
period, but the Seahawks an-


swered :with a score of their
own to tie the game at 6-6.
Hunter- Barnes scored on a
3-yard TD run in- the second
quarter' for Sneads, with the
two-point conversion giv-
ing the Pirates a 14-6 halftime
lead.
Sneads tacked on two more
touchdowns in the third period
on another rushing TD by Hill
and a 25-yard fumble recov-
ery touchdown by Karl Lytle to
blow the game open.
It was a performance that


Hubbs said he was proud of
and that was indicative of just
how much progress the Pirates
have made since the start of the
season.
""We got off to a tough start
losingtwice to Liberty and once
to Blountstbwn. Those teams
do a great job. We're not quite
at that level yet, but we hope to
get there," he said. "But I think
' we made a lot of improvement,
especially with the offensive
line. Steven Manticon and Lo-
gan Robbirds were two guys


that really started playing a lot
, better in the 'second half of the
season and the whole offensive
line finally -figured out what
they needed to do and'started
doing it.
"Defensively, we started get-
ting a little better idea of how to
cover people in the secondary
and how to tackle people on the
front line. We really started to
gel after struggling early on."
Despite 'the rocky start, the
coach said he was happy with
the season overall. and opti-


mistic about what the future
holds.
"I'm pleased with 3-3. I'd
like to be 6-0. like anybody, but
we'll take it one step at a time,"
Hubbs said. "Next year, we will
have had our staff together with
,coach (Mike) Scott and coach
(Josh) Toole with- a year under
our belt. It took us a little while
to get used to working together.
We didn't fight or argue; we just
took a little while to get used to
each other and how we're going
to do things."


Jones
From Page 1B
yards and three touch-
downs on the ground, and
freshman' Kelvin Taylor.
Florida plays -at No.-. 14
Missouri on Saturday.
"We'll get the next guy
up," Muschamp said.
"We've recruited well at
the position, so those guys
will get their opportunities
and they need to be ready
in all situations."
Jones is the seventh Flor-


Test
From Page 1B
Our kids worked their tails
off last week in practice and
I think the commitment in
practice last week showed
off Friday night."
Things should be tougher
this week against a Vernon
team that has won three
games in a row after start-
ing out 0-3.
The Yellowjackets have
taken wins of 41-6 over Boz-
eman, 15-8 over Cotton-
dale, and 51-7 over Holmes
County to get their record
Jbackto .500.


ida player -- and fourth
starter to be ruled out
for 2013.
SQuarterback Jeff Driskel
broke a bone in his lower
right leg Sept. 21 against
Tennessee.'. Three days
later, disruptive defensive
tackle Dominique Easley
tore the anterior cruciate
ligament and medial me-
niscus in his right knee
during practice.
Starting right tackle Chaz
Green (labrum), backup
receiver/kick returned An-
dro Debose ,(knee), fresh-


In all.three victories; Ver-
non held its opponent to
single digit scoring, ,an es-
pecially impressive feat
against a Cottondale team
that is averaging 31 points
per game in his six other
games this season.
"Vernon has a great
football team and a really
good defense. We're going
to have to really play well
to score on Vemrnon," Wise
said. "Their defensive line
is physical up front and
you can tell they're well
coached. They're going to
make it difficult on you and
make you earn it on offense.
They don't give up a lot of


man linebacker Matt Rolin
(knee) and freshman de-
fensive back Nick Wash-
ington (shoulder) also
sustained, season-ending
injuries.
"It is what it is," Mus-
champ said. "It's unfortu-'
nate. More than anything,'
I hate it for the young men.
They put a tot of time and
effort into playing in this
game, and for that to hap-
pen, I'm disappointed
for them first of all. That's
what hurts the most, to see
guys go through the strug-


big plays and that' a result
'of that defensive line doing
the job up front. They've got
some guys up front that are
good football players that
are very physical."


gle and having to make
that phone call and tell
them what's going on or
having to walk them in the
training room to ,tell them
what's happening.
"That's very frustrating
for a young man with as
much time and effort as
they put into it."
Taylor could gain the
most from Jones' injury.
The son of former NFL.
running back Fred Taylor
has carried 16 -times for
98 yards this season: He
ran 10 times for 52 yards


The Yellowjackets are
allowing just 14.3 points
per game on the season,
while the Tigers are scor-
ing 35 points per game
offensively


I can show any listing ... not just

ED MCCOY
850-573-6198 cell,
emccoy02@yahoo.com
iuv llV__ Century 21 Sunny
Gnl-91 South Properties
SIIARTER. BOL FASTER:n 4630 Hwy. 90 Marlanna FL
www.emccoyrealty.com


against the Tigers, showing
better burst than Brown or
anyone else on the bench.
Taylor had ball-security
issues during fall practice,
but Muschamp praised
him for having his best
week of practice before the
LSU game.
'Assignment-wise and
ball' security, yep," Mus-
champ .said. "When you're


able to do. those two
things, you give us more,
confidence in situationally
playing you in the game. I
thought he did a good job
of that. He deserved the
opportunity Regardless
of the injury, he was going
to play in the game more
than he had previous to
this game. Obviously, the
injury accelerated that."





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


BORN LOSER BYARTAND CHIP SANSOM ;
T'b A Vs' M FINAkL J I wELL, O'1'OU Ik\JE. '
K W) OR-O TIIE. EARLS OF NSt> ..
Ia^. ^"^^UBJE0CT'E
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SOUP TONUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
S VSHe G.o OFND I"
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CoL1v FmT Nev sow'...
C-W-aI


KIT'N' CARLYLEBY LARRYWRIGHT HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


10-15 0 LaughingStock Inleraronal inc, Dist, by Universal UClick O UFS, 2013
"I'll call you back in a couple of days.
I'm pretty busy right now."


ACROSS
1 Monsieur's
wine
S4 Madrid
Mrs.
7 Apiece
11 Eggs
12 Barn area
14Queens
stadium
15Attire for
scientists
(2 wds.)
17 Phone
18 Naval rank
S19 In good
repair
21"-
SRheingold"
22 Doze
23Siren '
26Cour-
ageously
29 Farmer, at
S times
S30 Hoarfrost'
31911 I
S responder
33 Enjoyment
.34 Sanskrit
dialect
35 Shoestring
36 Least risky
38 Nobelist
from Egypt
39 Hearth
residue
40 Mensa figs.


41 Large
digit?
(2 wds.)
44Company
48Aid In
crime
49Sunroom
51 Ceremony
52 Son of
Odin
53 Play about
. Capote
54Bygone
despot
55Curly's
friend
56 High-
school
subj.

DOWN
1 Meadow
rodent
2John, in
Siberia
3 Apprehends
4Motto ,.
5 Dappled
Shores
6 Fore
opposite
7 Make a
getaway
8 Crazed
captain
9 Excel unit
10-and,
hearty i


Answer to Previous Puzzle




YA EICH ^P11 N I







13Tidal wave 35 High-tech
16 Autumn beam
beverage 37Less lean
20 Likewise 38 Plaza
23 Channels 40'Arctic
2-13 'Mdwelling
24 Debtor's \ 41 "Simpsohs"
notes kid .
25 Lawless 42Wading
role Ibird
26Gold- 43:--- grip!'
coated ,' 45Venue
27 Heavy 46 Rotate
metal 47Over- '
28 Village confident
S'People hit. 50 Resistance
30 Most unit
Impetuous
32Collection
34 Senor's
coin


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


10-15 2013 UFS, 6ist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

S CELEBRITY CIPHER
byLuisCampos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created frorr quotations byfampus people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipherstands for another.

"F'BT GHJG.PX G X X CYFGOT A OWT
LCLTKO CD JMFOFKV JFOW G LCLTKO
CD HFDO, CD NCP, CD RKTUETYO.TA
MTJGMA." XTGLRX WTGKT:P

Previous Solution: "Though welravel the world,over to find the beautiful, we
nust'carry it with us, or we find it not."- Ralph Waldo Emerson '
TODAY'S CLUE: X sienbe n .
2013 by NEA, lnc.,'dist. by Universal Ucllick 10-15 "


Horoscope
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-Your quick assessment
of a situation and subse-
quent action will prove
that you are capable of
much more than you've
been doing.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Don't walk away
untilyou have put your
plans in motion. If you are
determined, no one will
stand between you and
your.destination.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21)-- Keeping things
on track will not be easy.
You'll face interference if
you try to avoid an emo-
tional situation that needs
to be addressed.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22-Jan.
19) Serious talks will ,
help you.clarify what you
want to achieve and the ,
best way to go about doing
so. Concentrate on your
plans.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Listen, but don't be
afraid to make different
changes based on what
works best for you. Don
Cupid has his eye on you.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) A chance to engage
in a profitable endeavor
will also open up doors'to
worthwhiile connections.
ARIES (March 21-April
19)-If youmake per'-
sonal changes and sort
through your financial
matters, you'll come up
with a winning solution.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Don't wait around,
for others to take control
ofa situation thatyou"
knowyou can handle. Your
instincts will lead you in
the right direction.
OEMINI (May21-June 20)
Refuse to getinvolved
in gossip or an unfair situ-
adon. Keep the peace at
home.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) A lifestyle change
`will motivate you to revisit
something or-someone,,
from your past. Put what
you learnto good use.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)-
Staying on top of whatever
situation you face will en-
sure that you are rewarded
for your troubles.
SVIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) -LTalkis cheap, but it
can help you wriggle out
of a sticky situation. Don't
make a personal change.
without researching it. "


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: We belong to a"dinner
group with six married couples. One of
the couples divorced after thehusband
caught his wife having an affair. He ino
longer'comes to the dinner parties, but
the; ex-wife still shows up and brings'her
new (married) boyfriend. They have been
together for three years.
Here's the bigger problem: She flirts
with my husband at every social activity.
She always gives him a hug when We run
into her. He is always, pleasant and chats,
when I'd rather he was less chummy.
One time, on NewYear's Eve, I saw my
husband put his armaround her waist
as she moved to the music with another
man. I watched (humiliated) as the three
of them swayed back and forth.
I assume it was the alcohol that
prompted him to do this. However, it
apparently fueled her fire. At one din-
ner party, she leaned across the table
toward me and made a comment about
my husband's "size." I kept my cool and
replied that it wasn't her business, but
my husband, who was sitting right next
to me, said nothing.


S, ,. Bridge
Yesterday's deal was difficult; today's requires
genius. But as you have been warned to look for
something unusual, maybe you will see the winning,
play for South. He is in three no-trump after East has
overcalled in hearts.West leads the heart jack and East
encourages with his nine. What should declarer do?
,South's negative double showed exactly four spades.
His second-round jump to three no-trump was a
tad precipitate. He should have made a game-forc-
ing two-heart' cue-bid. Then, perhaps, North-South
would have reached five clubs, which would have
been bulletproof with this layout. (Even four spades
can be made!)
South starts with eight top tricks: four spades, one
heart (given trick one), two diamonds and one club.
Obviously, numerous more winners are available
from the clubs. And if East has the courtesy to hold
the kingfor his overcall,'South might take all 13 tricks.
However, note what happens if declarer makes the
natural-looking play of winning the first trick, playing
a spade to dummy's king, and running the club 10 (or
playing low to his jack). West produces the club king,
then leads his second heart. East takes four tricks in
that suit for down one.
To make his contract, South must duck (lose) the
first trick! Yes, West may lead his second heart and
East can win with his ace, but dummy's 10 is still a
stopper. And East has no entry card.,


At the' dinners, we act like friends, but
I am sorely tempted to.give her apiece"
of my mind.lMy husband is getting ag-,
gravated with mie. He claims he's never
cheated on me and she's never touched
him inappropriately He says, "What
am I supposed to do?" I asked him to
delete her cell number, but he has not
done that. This woman is not my friend,
and I think she's crossed a line.Any
suggestions? . E U
-HADENOUGH

Dear Enough: As always In such cases,
the problem is less about the woman and
more about your husband's reaction. He
allows her flirting and even encourages
her, and then becomes annoyed with you
for doubting him. It undermines your
trust. There is no reason for him to have
her phone number in his contact list. Ask
him to delete it while you are watching.
Then tell him all of his future responses
to this woman's inappropriate remarks
should make it clear to her that he is not
interested. If he refuses, the next step is
counseling.


,North 10-15-13

V 10 7 4 2
4A '
e Q 10.7 6 4 3
West' East
S6532, 8744
VJ3 VAQ985
_9 8542 *QJO10
*K2 *85
South
S4 Q J 10 9
YK6
*K763
*AJ9

Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
I IV
Dbl. Pass 24 Pass
3 NT Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: V J


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15,2013 + 5B F


ENTE- AN. -NT




6 B- Tuesday. October 15,2013 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



ARK06ETPL A


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
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Publ ication Policy Error and Omissions Advertisers should chBeCK their ad the firuil da' Trd, pubhi.aion hali nrol be hI,Ca lor failure o pub0,Sh .an a,1 r li 3 Ir a rpogr3hc ir or n or eor rs ,r put-,I.:al.in eo.,cepi I, the eier., of thi Col .:) Iire ad f.d. Ire frri aay'-z
Insartion. Adjustmeanl for eors Is limited to t ri cot. of ril portion of the so where the error occurred Tne edj .1'sr agree, itl ',t, p,.iiri.,Er shil lr,.i [o2 iiala 1o G ldan3.-,3i, ar,.ir.g .u[ oDi Erroir' in a.3eert enri Dr 3 cjr,n.l he 1Turit p.ura.d id r r, Ire space
actually occupied by Ihal portion of tie aad 6rerr.enl in n.lch the error occurredre, hewiet such error is aueo to riegligen'c o i Ina rluiher' enioIc.', ee or olnerise and mere srnal bl bri nr iIaoilihr'; for nnor iielnin of anyr 3dvertsement beyond In amount paid tor
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F d dn cl lf oviw jl d c


DOWN SIZING DUE TO AGE & HEALTH!
SAntiques & collectibles Marked "BC"
FURNITURE 30 % OFF
MISCELLANEOUS 40% OFF "Except Finns"
GREAT IDEAS FOR CHRISTMAS!!
,* Backyard Treasure 2331 Ross Clark Cr.


US IE SS


Be your own boss and partner with the
world's largest commercial
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equipment. supplies, training and $5,000..
in monthly customer included.
1-888-273-5264
www.janiking.com
SJanitorial Business for sale
Equipment, training and 60K
:annual gross $19,500
504-915-1474 4

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, 'Perfect 01portunity To Own;
I Your Own Business!
:DOTHAN ICE CREAMSHOPPE
SFor Info Call (334) 618-7030 j
k!llllllllllllU-llllllllllll l


1 I
DIABETIC TEST STI
NEEDED I BUY SEAl
UNEXPIRED BOXI
CALL BOB (334) 219
OR 850) 710-011

Wanted: Old Coins, G1ol
Diamonds, Guns, And To
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-6

Membership in NW Flyers Club
Airport Affordable Flying. 172
available. Call 850-573-0292. S

19" symphonic Color TV $25; 26"
TV $40, Both in exc. condition. 850-
Digital audio Speaker md#2012 $:
Large 850-592-2881
Dresser Blonde, 6 Drawers (no mi
850-592-2881 "
Gun md#770 Remington bold actic
$400.334-803-7901.
Patio table: Glass top/rattan look.
ter. Perfect condition. $60. 850-718
Rocker/recliner: beige cloth swive
old, like new. $750BO. 850-718-80.
Treated Wood Posts: (20) 6" to 8"
long $7 Ea. Call 850-594-5200



SCFA Registered Persian Hin
Only 2 left! litter trained and dem
homes $150.-$250. 334-774-2700


a'' Chihuua..* 334-718-.it
HCKC Maltese Puppies
11 wks old, S/W, Rei
s 334-774-95S


RIPS
LED/
ES
-4697


d,
ols
671-1440.

at Marianna
182 Cesena
2.000 OBO. '

Foshiba Color
-526-2065
150.
irrow) $45.
on,
48" diame-
-8084
i. one year
84
wide by 8'
'.. ; :. :- :* .,


nalayan 4
landing new
After 10am


4W86 4sp
2/M & 1/F,
ady Now!
15 4,,,-


AKC Reg. Boxer Puppies
wormed & shots
fawn W/black mask& fealed brindle.
6-Male / I-F emale $600. ea. 334-494-4620
4 Also pictures upon request
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


1 _" ... Toatos I
The Classifieds Today



4 ac. of SUGAR CANE for sal. I.
l Golden 27 Cane Mill
SDoctors Buggy with horse and harness
20 ft. Goose Neck Cattle Trailer.
229-220-6711


APLIN FARMS
Tomatoes
0 Peas Squash
Eggplants
Peppers
Sunflowers n Pumpkins
*OCucumbers
Open Mon-Sat ( 7am-6pm)
*334-792-6362. 4


I
C


jjj Fresh Green
H^ Peanuts I
Ill We also have '
^ -- ~shelled peanuts
850-352-2199
850-209-3322 pir 850-573-6594
I.4128Hw231
3 5~I~









HOME GROWN, FRESH u



22W.5Hwy52Malvern ||
334-793-6690 I

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


TREES TREES
TREES.
12 ft.tall 30 gal.
containers
$49.95 ea. 10 or
more $39.95


Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias,,
By appointment
*334-692-3695

SBuying Pine / Hardwoodin
your area. :
No tracttosma. ./CustomThinjnh,
II Call Pea River Timber
334-389-2003 L


leanYoiurCO'Set.

I .CollectSome -Cash



Medical office seeking PT Temporary Hels.
Must be energetic, friendly and able to
multi-task. Please mail resume to
"Box LLL JC Fioridan Classifieds Dept.
IAMAi C'anti<*.*iin*! I *I Marnan El 32AA4,


iudoku


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


Level:HWW2 -3
Complete the grid so each row, 'column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk.

Solution to Friday's puzzle

-L -LL- 2--2- -
&3 ,271 68 6'945
5482971.36
81 63 475 "3,712948
.8 11.3 7'6 1 5 219 4.

147682.935.1
195.23417687
9784263 251 6 9-19

2 9 15 7 4 8 683
6 3 5 9 1814' 72


10/15/13


Find jobs


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easy!


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jcfloridan.com


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CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


www,.JUFLIUIJ )AN.COMA~l.______________________


*Licensed Practical
Nurse
S Must be a High School
graduate, licensed as a
Practical Nurse by the
State of Florida, certified by American
Red Cross in I.V. fluid therapy. Must have
a valid FL drivers license prior to
employment. Must have 1-2 years
experience as an LPN.
Starting Salary: $27,303.00/YR

EMT/Fire Fighter
Must bea high school grad or GED With
1-2 years exp. in fire protection; or any
equivalent combination of training and ex-
perience. Certification as an EMT by the
Emergency Medical Division of the Florida
Dept. of Professional Regulation. Certifi-
cation in Fire Fighting Standards. EVOC,
Certification in CPR by the American. Red
Cross. Must have a valid FL drivers lic.
Starting salary $23,947.00/yr.

CLOSING DATE: OCTOBER 28,2013

Submit Jackson County employment
application to: Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448.
Ph 850482-9633.
www.jacksoncountyfl.net/
EOE/AA/Vet Pref/ADA/ Drug-Free Workplace






Northwest Florida Community Hospital,
Chipley, FL is seeking qualified
candidates for the following position:
COOK
FT, full menu, healthcare experience
preferred
Dietary Aide
FT, healthcare experience preferred

Applications available online at
www.NFCH.org and/or application to:
Emai dblount@nfch.org
(850) 415.8106 or Fax (850) 638-0622
Smoke and Drug Free Campus. EOE




1Heal)ifCARE

Now Hiring For The Following Position:

CNAs
7am-3pm/3pm-llpm
11pm.- 7am & Weekends
MUST HAVE FLORIDA LICENSE *

Apply in person at:
Signature HealthCare of North Florida.
1083 Sanders Avenue,
Graceville, Florida 850-263-4447


POSITION AVAILABLE
PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR

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


LIBRARY DIRECTOR
Master's Degree in Library
Science, and 6-9 yrs. of
progressively responsible
lt experience in a public
library setting, including
3-5 yrs. of administrative
and supervisory duties'. Must have aivalid FL
drivers license prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $48,676.00/YR

FIRECHIEF
Associate's degree in fire science or
administration, business, public administra-
tion, or a related field, BS preferred, and 5-7
years of experience in fire-fighting,
including investigative administrative and
program planning experience. Possession of
a valid FL driver license. Certification as an
Emergency Medical Technician by the
Emergency Medical Division of the Florida
Department of Professional Regulations;
Paramedic Certification preferred. Certifica-
tion in Fire Fighting Standards, with FL State
Fire Fighter II certification.
Salary Range: $56,349.00 $83,182.00/yr

Complete job descriptions may be
viewed on our website.
Deadline to apply: 10/31/2013
Submit Jackson County employment
application to: Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448.
Ph 850-482-9633.
www.jacksoncountyfl.net/
EOE/AA/Vet Pref/ADA/ Drug-Free Workplace
fL)7 % EDUCATION
(U ) & INSTRUCTION
-SCHOlO~LS. & :INTRUC-TION

Look ahead to your
future! Start training '
ORT 5I for a new career in
FO l R IS Medical Assisting,
COLLEGE Medical Office Admin.,
Pharmacy Technology,
Electrical Trades & HVAC!
Call Fortis College 855-445-3276
For consumer info: visit www.fortis.edu


C\) FRESIDENTIAl-
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
AP.RME.. N.S.FLI RISE I.
1 & 2BR Apartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4

Cedar Creek Apartments 1BR/1BA $500
Appliances, lawn care & pest control included.
Must be 62 or older or disabled. Call 850-352-
3878 or email cedarcreek@nchousing.net

CHIPOLA APARTMENTS
SPACIOUS EFFICIENCIES AND 1 BEDROOM
APTS. FOR ELDERLY. SECTION 8 ASSISTANCE
AVAILABLE ON ALL UNITS. FOR RENTAL
INFORMATION CALL (850) 526-4407
TDD #800-955-8771
4401 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY, 9:00 AM TO 5:00 PM
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

IOAMLE


DULEE, T/;RIPmLEXES4.-, QUADS-
Brick 2/1 Duplex 3196 Diana Lane $575. and
with carport & Storage $600.
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 -4


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

3/2 hardwood floors, CH&A
2940 Dogwood St. close to Riverside school.
1$875. mo. 334-718-6541
3BR/1BA 2636 Church St. Cottondale
Stove & Refrigerator No Pets.
$550 Mo. + $300 Dep. Call 850-352-4222
3BR/1BA BRICK HOUSE CH&A,
$650. MO. + $650 Dep. NO PETS.
HWY 73 & MAGNOLIA RD.
CALL 850-573-6307 or 850-482-5449


S* Austin Tyler & Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 or austiRtylerco.com
"ProDertv Management Is Our ONLY Business"


I Clean 3br/lba home in town, nice neighbor-
hood $750. mo. + $750. dep. 1 yr. min. lease
NO PETS. Ref/Req 850-482-2370


2/2 country setting, Sneads-Grand Ridge area,
water, sewage, lawn & garbage include.
No Pets$400. mo + dep. 850-593-6457
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer Included.
http:// www.charloscountryliving.com.
^ 850-209-8847 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


FA\.RMS, LANDTIMBER
-jREAL ESTA.IFb SAL


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
Coffee, Henry, Barbour, Pike & Monroe @
afmlandsales.com or call Chuck Mathis at
850-258-1605 Lic. Real Estate Broker

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




HUNTER'S SPECIAL
2012 BAD BOY BUGGY Michael Waddell Bone
collector series. #403 of 500
for sale, exc. cond $11,500. FIRM
334-687-8937 Leave Message


BOAT MOTOR 2003 Mercury Outboard 15hp,
electric start & stick steering, exc. cond.
$1706. OrAD 3A4.K77.11A7


Tuesday, October 15, 2013- B
Tuesday, October 15, 2013- 7 B


-L Wm 2009 Triton 17' Tourna-
ment Sports. 50hp Mercu-
'iry. 3 batteries & 3 battery
charger installed, GPS fish
finder in cockpit, fish find-
* er up front w/recessed trolling motor control
pedal w/71 Ib thrust. 24V trolling motor. Excel-
lent cond. housed inside. $9,000. 334-673-0135
21' Runabout, Cuddy Cabin 5.0 liter V8, 2005.
Very low hours and clean, new custom cover.
Full factory enclosure. $15,995. 334-714-5433
Bass Tracker 1982 16 ft. 40 hp Mercury motor,
2 elec. anchors, 2 fish locators, new trollin
motor, just been tuned up, new Water pump
w/ many extras. $2500. 334-618-1983.
Stratos Bass Boat; 201 Pro XL w/Trailer, 2003
Evinrude 225 h.p. (low hours), Trolling motor,
GPS, 2 Depth finders, extra. SS Prop., Built in
Battery Charger. Lots of Extras, Excellent con-
dition, garage kept. Must see! $7,995 229-334-
0224



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

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,
765-661-3795

1998 40 FL Gulfstream Tour Master RV- Diesel,
RV Top of the 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

(^) RANSJOOITATION'


? Buick 2002 Regal LS, load-
ed, 2nd owner, looks and
runs great, everything
works, 135;000 miles.
$3995. 334-596-9564.
Sl Chevrolet 2008 Corvette:
Black, 6 speed, new brakes
and tires, 46,000 miles. In
excellent condition.
$27,900. Call 334-714-0770
Chevrolet 2008 Impala red, 4-door, 58,400
miles, one owner, exc. cond. $7,995.
Call 334-712-0251.
Chevy 1955 Belair 2-door, 350 engine, auto-
trans, runs great, daily driver $12,500. Firm
334-695-6368.
B Chrysler 2004 PT Cruiser,
automatic, 4 cylinder,
cold air, loaded, 76,000
miles, excellent condi-
tion. $5200. Call 790-7959
f Ford 1999 Explorer: Eddie
pBauer Edition. All leather,
sun roof and everything
!.works great!!! Good AC &
..... "heat, 6 disc CD changer.
Only 110,000 miles. KBB value is $4,435. Asking
only $3,100 obo. Looking to sell fast so all rea-
sonable offers will be considered. 850-693-1581.
Ford 2002 Explorer: 8 passenger, green with tan
leather interior, bluetooth stereo, recent tune
up and oil change, 212k miles $3,800 OBO
Call for questions or to make offer 334-585-
5288 or 334-618-0857
Ford Mustang Fast Pack V-6, 5-speed, Exc.
cond. metalic green in color, 229-861-2949.


P Iupo cp


B OCTOBER Siu"

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vSF-SiSSS" ~~~~~~ ~ ~ <' 'vvifSh __ __ __ :, :- ", .' "'^ ; 't V...'*,.. ". =_ '.. /"'S.;^t^' ,-, Su.ii ..-'iS:'
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Dozer and Excavation Work
Ponds Road Building Demolition
Pine Tree Planting Herbicide Spraying
Fire Line Plowing Burning
Clay O'NeaOl 850-762-9402
Cell 850-832-5055
clayslandclearing @ gmail.com
AUTM TIES ERIE

NEW&USEDTIRES
NEW TIRE BELBW RETAIL PHICER!

TRIPLE ., E



7Ve W* cZea &:aOdt

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

CLASSIFIED


1942 Hwy. 231 *Alford, Fi gust north of MAd)rr
Depression Glass, Blue Ridge Potteiy,'Costume Jewelry, Blue and White,
Milk.Glass, Vasellne Glass, Folk Art and much more Stuff!!
Th Opis Thursday-onth's Special am-OOm
S 3 850-5795002393
35 Mewrs in Business
WE MOVI PORTABLIBUILDrIC 1,j


Imc
1942 Hwy. 231 Afford, FL gust north oftiloni)
Depression Giass, Bite Ridge Pottery,, Costume Jeweiry, Blue and White
Milk-Glues, Vaseilne Gloss, Folk Art and much more Stuffil
Open Thursday -.Saturday: 10:00am 5:010im
Bo k 50-579r2393
(~Somewhere In Time Antituu an~dGifts Inc '850-201 9


For MlYourHome Improvement Needs
*New Homes & Room Additions Flooring
Painting Siding Kitchen & Bathroom Upgrades
Custom Ceramic Shower Specialist Porches
* Pole Barns Concrete Driveways Sidewalks & Slabs
Lic# RR 2822811487 INSURED
850-573-1880


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





HAPPY
HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME



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



,We Link

llT~ti~lCBL


All Applications are due by
Friday, November 8,2013 at close of
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
the City Council. Only those applicants short
listed will be called for interviews.
The City of Blountstown is an EOE and is a
Drug Free Workplace.


I-I I


I





CLASSIFIED


Inside on Thursday's Jackson County Floridan
_. :, : .. ..* : *. -..."* ,, ,* .. .* * .. '.


tofai TRANS^S9^


GMC 2012 Sierra Z71: Quicksilver metallic
color, ebony leather interior, SLT trim, 5.3
Vortec, Bose, heated/cooled seats, off road
package, rear vision camera. Excellent
condition. $35,200. Call 334-714-0770
~ ~ GOT BAD CREDIT?
I $0 Down/Ist Payment,
I Tax, Tag & Title Pass
A Repo pass bankruptcy
I SLOW CREDIT OK
Ask About $1000. off at time of purchase.
L Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
VHyundai 2006 Elantra GT,
loaded, leather, sunroof,
4 cylinder, automatic, 5
door hatchback, 69,000
miles, $7500.790-7959
Jeep 2004 Wrangler* yellow, soft top, 135k
miles, over $3000 in upgrades, 5 speed manual,
great shape $10,900. Call 334-618-4430
Jeep 2005 Liberty XL: Excellent Condition, 138k
miles, gold with tan leather interior, sunroof,
completely loaded. $6,000.334-237-1039
M ercury 2001 Grand Mar-
quis LS, loaded, leather,
cold air, 89,000 miles,
like new. $5995. Call 334-
790-7959.
Nissan 2012 Altima, low miles, must sell, $200
down, $269 per month. Call Ron Ellis 334-714-
0028.
Nissan 2012 Versa, GAS SAVER, well equipped,
still under factory warranty, $250 down, $250
per month. Call Steve Hatcher 334:791-8243.
Toyota 2011 Camry, Great family car, great gas
mileage, pwr windows, door lock, Am/FM, CD,
$300 down, $300 per month. Call Steve Hatcher
334-791-8243.
Toyota 2011 Corolla, 4 door, like new, under
warranty, $200 down, $279 per month. Call Ron
Ellis 334-714-0028.


2003 Anniversary Edition 1200 Sportster
6,700 miles, like new 1-owner, garage kept,
matching helmet, exc. cond. $8000.
334-726-1671.
2007 Poloris Victory Jackpot, 40K miles, 1634cc,
100 cu. in., 106 stroker kit, many extras, custom
pegs, mirrors & windshield. 2 seater & 1 solo
seat, lost job need to sell $8500. 334-432-3249.
Harley Davidson 2004 Soft Tail Standard, black
9,300 miles, 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 I


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


MDodge 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
milesvery clean, power drivers seat, rear slid-
ing window, bed liner, towing pack.-Loaded.
$17,000. 334-475-6309.
Ford 2000 Taurus SE,
wagon, loaded, like new,
S one owner, automatic,
3.0 liter V-6, only 35,N0-
miles. ,4495. 790-7959.


WANTE AU, TOS

1ST PLACE'TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
24 gewa 764wo
AUTO BODY & RE('CLING
PAYING TOP DI_ LLkR FOR IJUNk CR S
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

_MA CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES

I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
'24 HOUR TOWING 334-792-8664
r
ca ll& Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
W* e buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
S$250 & tComplete Cars
SCALL334-714-6285j
a i... .iiOman m aLLLam e" m E.I j
WANTED Dogde Ram Charger 1990 or 1991
4-wheel drive, low mileage,'well maintained !!
not wrecked, no rust. 334-447-1747.

f buy Wrecked Vehicles
u r ninOi.or1ot1
o i 3.791o4714

WEWILLBUYYOWRCAROUTRIGHT!
]Regapdlesqtf,year, make, model, we have
UoC#f doClrs nb'-hM .fto pay you good
.1 .'nonneyipryoqrcur'nt vehicle.
W X TreOt. ,-Coast'ButWorth The Drive,
&r.ep ,"U ; & we cah icye you a fair price
'$ ', -'*.:" p- sal .i 15 minutes.
Callf~fappfntci* deader. 877-497-7975
~* S~ .m m



LF160271 ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
PROJECT NAMES: Intersection of Hummingbird
Road and Basswood Road Subsurface
Remediation by Grout Injection and Chemical
Injection
Sealed bids, submitted in triplicate, will be
received by the Board of County Commission-
ers of Jackson County, Florida, (Owner), until
2:00 .m. (Central Time) November 7. 2013 at
the County Engineer's Office (County Engineer,
Larry Alvarez), 2828 Owens Street, Marianna,
FL 32446 for the construction of the following
described Projects:
A. Subsurface compaction cement grouting
through injection pipes at 10 locations to '
an average depth of 35 feet to mitigate the
suspected sinkhole activity adjacent to and
beneath the roadway.
Compaction grouting shall be performed
generally as depicted on the plans, outlined
in these specifications.
The following specifications are for remedia-
tion of subsurface sinkhole conditions.
The work consists of furnishing all labor,
equipment, and materials required to inject
cementitious grout to an estimated average
depth of 35 feet Do not drill beyond 50 feet
unless prior permission is obtained from the
Engineer. In these specifications, "Engineer"
refers to the Geohazards, Inc. geotechnical or
structural engineer (or his representative).
B. Additionally, chemical grouting shall be
performed at 9 chemical grout points to 8 foot
maximum depth, approximately 4 feet on
center to stabilize and increase the cohesive
strength and density ofthe shallow subsurface
'bearing soils in the area of the depressions.
Chemical grouting should begin no sooner
than 45 days after the completion of the, grout
compaction program, This work shall consist'
of soil densification anfdl void filling to improve


the bearing capacity of near-surface soils by
injecting a polyurethane material into the soil
beneath and supporting the roadway surface.
As used in these specifications, "Engineer"
refers to the Geohazards, Inc. geotechnical or
structural engineer (or his representative). '
A Non-Mandatory Pre-Bid Meeting will be held
on October 24, 2013 at 9:00 AM central time in
the Jackson County Road Department.
Potential bidders are encouraged to attend.
The deadline for receipt of questions will be
October 30. 2013 at 2:00 PM Central Time
Questions must be submitted in writing
to the County Engineer (email lalvarez@jackso
ncountyfl.com: fax (850) 482-9063) with a copy
to the Jeannie Bean (email jbean@jacksoncoun
tyfl.com).
Bids will be opened and recorded at 2:10 PM
(or immediately thereafter) on November 7.,
2013 at the Jackson County Board of County
Commissioners Board Room at 2864 Madison
Street. In addition to the above, Bids may also
be submitted to the County Engineer at the
Board Room from 1:50 PM until 2:10 PM Central
Time.
Specifications and bid documents will be
available after noon on October 16. 2013 at
the County Engineers office at Road and Bridge
Building at 2828 Owens Street. Electronic cop-
ies of the bid documents can be obtained by'
mailing Larry Alvarez at lalvarez@jacksoncou
ntyf l.com or Jeannie Bean at ibean@jacksonco
untyfl.com.
County Engineer
Attn: Larry Alvarez
2828 Owens Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850) 482-9677
upon payment of $ No Charge per set which
amount constitutes the cost of reproduction
and handling. This payment will not be refund-
ed.
The Owner reserves the right to waive any
informality or to reject any or all bids. Each
Bidder must deposit with his/her bid, security
in the amount, form and subject to the condi-
tions provided in the Information for Bidders.
Sureties used for obtaining bonds must appear
as acceptable according to the Department of
Treasury Circular 570.
No bid may be withdrawn for a period of
sixty days after the scheduled closing time
for receipt of bids.
To the extent applicable to this project,
attention of Bidders is particularly called to
the requirements of the Special Provisions
(Local Agency Program/Federal-Aid Contract
Requirements), conditions of employment to
be observed and minimum wage rates to be
paid under the Contract, Section 3, Segregated
Facilities, Section 109 Executive Order 11246,
and all applicable laws and regulations of the
Federal government and State of Florida, and
bonding and insurance requirements.
IN PARTICULAR, BIDDERS SHOULD NOTE THE
REQUIRED ATTACHMENTS AND CERTIFICA-
TIONS TO BE EXECUTED AND SUBMITTED WITH
THE FORM OF BID PROPOSAL.
DATE: ____
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
HANDICAP ACCESSIBLE/FAIR HOUSING
JURISDICTION


LF160275
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR JACKSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 32-2012-CA-000022
SUNTRUST MORTGAGE, INC.
Plaintiff,
v.
NEHEMIA MORGAN; SYLVIA L. MORGAN; UN-
KNM NTFAIMTIMANT 1.IUIMiMKNOIMNTEAMT)2 AMND


NT*IC OF
ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY, '
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST THE ABOVE
NAMED DEFENDANTSS, WHO (IS/ARE) NOT
KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM AS HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, SPOUSES, OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS; SUNTRUST BANK
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to the
Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure en-
tered on September 16,2013, in this cause, in
the Circuit Court of Jackson County, Florida,
the clerk shall sell the property situated in
Jackson County, Florida, described as:
COMMENCE ATA NAIL AND DISC (RLS3214)
MARKING THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SEC-
TION 28, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 10.WEST,
JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA; THENCE S.
8834'17"E., ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF SAID
SECTION, A DISTANCE OF 859.29 FEET TO A
NAIL AND DISC (RLS 2142), SAID NAIL AND DISC
BEING THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE
CONTINUE S.8834'17"E. ALONG SAID LINE, A
DISTANCE OF 200.02 FEET TO A NAIL AND DISC
(PSM 2142); THENCE S.0218'29"W., A DIS-
TANCE OF 441.84 FEET TO A 1/2" IRON ROD
AND CAP (PSM 2142); THENCE N.8741'31"W.,
A DISTANCE OF 200.00 FEET TO A 1/2" IRON
ROD AND CAP (PSM 2142); THENCE
N.0218'29"E., A DISTANCE OF 438.77 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
a/k/a 4223 THOMPSON ROAD, MARIANNA, FL
32448-7625
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder,
for cash, at the North door of the Jackson
County Courthouse, 4445 Lafayette Street, Ma-
rianna, FL 32446, on December 5, 2013 at 11:00
am.
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 afterthe sale.
Dated at St. Petersburg, Florida, this 1st day of
October, 2013.
Dale Rabon Guthrie
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Tammy Bailey
DOUGLAS C. ZAHM, P.A. -
12425 28th Street North, Suite 200
St. Petersburg, FL 33716
PHONE 727-536-4911 / FAX 727-539-1094
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A DISABILITY WHO
NEEDS ANY ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER TO
PARTICIPATE IN THIS PROCEEDING, YOU ARE
ENTITLED, AT NO EXTRA COST TO YOU, TO THE
PROVISION OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE. PLEASE
CONTACT JANE CHAFIN, COURT MANAGER, P.O.
BOX 510, MARIANNA, FL 32447, 850-482-9552,
WITHIN 2 WORKING DAYS OF YOUR RECEIPT OF
THIS SUMMONS. IF YOU ARE HEARING OR
VOICE IMPAIRED, CALL TDD 1-800-955-8771 OR
1-800-955-8770 (V1) VIA FLORIDA RELAY SERV-
ICE.


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