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:
UF00028304:01205

Related Items

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

Full Text




Informing more than 17.000 readers daily in print and online


Lady Pirates'
begin quest
for state
title

1B J


lAJACKSON CONY



SflORIDIN


Community mourns loss of two leaders


Matt Dryden, John Mader die over weekend


From staff report
For decades in Jackson County,
hearing the name Matt Dryden
could automatically summon
images of bucking horses and
riders hanging on for dear life, of
ropes and cows, and visions of
crowds laughing with delight at
little children chasing calves in
a rodeo arena. The owner of the
Circle D rodeo, Dryden was the
face of the sport in these parts.
He died Saturday. Friends re-


late that he had a massive heart rodeo there and then managed


attack.
Immediate past president of
the Jackson County Cattleman's
Association, Jeff Pittman said
Dryden will be missed as a man
who was deeply committed to
that organization. "He was a very
instrumental player in mak-
ing the Association successful,"
Pittman said. He recalled that
Dryden recently let the Associa-
tion have the full run of his Cir-
cle D property for a fundraising


the event
-\We had terrible weather
that weekend, but he followed
through with the project and it
was a success," Pittman said.
"He wasn't one to let a storm get
in the way of doing something
he believed in. He's always been
a hard worker and was a pleasure
to be around." *-
Pittman said Dryden also led
the cooking crew for Jackson
Hospital's foundation golf tour-


nament fundraiser as well as the
Association's Col. Leland Thom-
as golf tournament.
"He was a unique individual
and he will be sorely missed,"
Pittman said. "You don't have
to look very far to find someone
who knew and appreciated him."
Dryden had received a distin-
guished service award from the
organization, an honor he richly
deserved, Pittman said.
Another community leader
was lost this weekend. John
Mader died Sunday. The 70-
year-old was a former full-time
deputy and investigator with


the Jackson County Sheriff's Of-
fice who had come back to that
agency on a part-time basis after
retiring from his other career as
the county's Emergency Man-
agement Director.
Jackson County Human Re-
sources Director Lenetta Lo-
man-Greene worked with Mader
briefly in county government,
back when he was in charge of
emergency management. She
described him as being dili-
gent and effective in that task.
She said she learned also that
See ICONS, Page 7A


PH' i U AJluI. l COut FL'jiAN
Artist Oran C. Long, of Cottondale, poses next to his marker-and-gemstone creation, "Queen Madam Butterfly," at the Sunday Afternoon with
the Arts reception on Nov. 3 in Marianna.


SUNDAY AFTERNOON



WITH THE ARTS


A rtist Lois Jones, one of Sunday Afternoon with the Arts' organiz-
ers and sponsors, checks the title card on Lee Oliver's painting,m emphotos of the
"Romantic Sunset," Nov. 3, in the Chipola College Cultural Center. Sunday Afternoon with the Arts
Oliver's piece was selected by exhibiting artists to win this year's $500 Kathy event. 7A
J. Wycoff Memorial Award.


Marianna

man arrested,

charged with

grand theft

From staff report
A Marianna man was arrested
on a charge of grand theft early
last Saturday morning, accused
of stealing a car.
Shawnest Angelo Ivey, 32, is
_______i also charged in the
case with driving
without a valid li-
mH cense to do so.
According to a
press release from
,the Marianna Po-
Ivey ^lice Department,
an officer with
that agency pulled
over a tan Chrysler 300 that had
been reported stolen earlier in
the morning.
Officials say the officer first
spotted the car traveling on
Eva Mae Street and that it then
turned, on to Lillianette Street
into a private driveway. Ivey was
identified as the driver during
the traffic stop that ensued. He
was taken to the Jackson County
Jail after being processed at the
MPD.


Second Chance

expanding

local presence

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

Second Chance is a not-for-
profit corporation specializing
in providing day programs for
adults with brain injuries. Head-
quartered in Panama City, the or-
ganization is expanding its reach
into Jackson County.
On Nov. 12, a Tuesday, Execu-
tive Director John Cupp will host
an organizational meeting in the
continuing education building
at Chipola College. The session
begins at 9 a-m. It is meant for
brain injured persons, family or
other personal caregivers and
medical professionals. The main
purpose of the meeting is to get
local input about what kind of
Second Chance programs locals
would be most interested in, and
also to organize a caregiver sup-
port group, Cupp said.
The organization is already
getting ready to bring some of
its Panama City clients into Jack-
son County for a day of equine
experiences at Compass Lake
See CHANCE, Page 7A


)) CLASSIFIEDS...6-7B


,ENTERTAINMENT...4B


) LOCAL...3A


)) OBITUARIES...7A


STATE...4A


SPORTS...1B


WEATHER...2A


This Newspaper F .
Is Printed On rn Follow us kyj U
Recycled Newsprint +




7? 65161 80050 9 Facebook Twitter


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22A TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 5,2013


w -W CAI


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outleok


A High 770
^"2^Low -610
r-

Wednesday
Mostly Sunny & Warm.


High 770
Low 50'


Thursday
Possible Showers.



N High 72-
ASA Low -54'.

Saturday
Possible Showers.


24 hours 0.00"
Month to date 1.03"
Normal MTD 0.58"
TIDES
Panama City Low -
Apalachicola Low -
Port St Joe Low -
Destin Low -
Pensacola Low -

RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


ULTRAVIOLET INDEX


7:44 AM High 9:49 PM
11:12AM High 3:06 AM
7:49 AM High 10:22 PM
9:00 AM High 10:55 PM
9:34 AM High- 11:28 PM


Reading
41.05 ft.
3.50ft.
6.98 ft.
5.02 ft.'


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


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



THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:59 AME L
Sunset 4:49 PM
Moonrise 8:08 AM Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov.
Moonset 6:56 PM 3 to 17 25


FLORIDA'S IBL

PANHANDLE CWm

MUlA PARTNER WJAQ 100.9'

hLISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATERS. U 3d,


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts.
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

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

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

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

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paidfor 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.

HOWTO GETYUR
NEWS PUBUSHED
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.










.i -CVLORI~3DN CO I.


Conununity Calendar


TUESDAY, NOV. 5
Toys for Tots applications Anchorage
Children's Home, 4452'Clinton St., Marianna. Ap-
plications. will betaken until noon on-Dec. . All toys
will be distributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10 a.m.
Chipola College Spring registration 8 a.m. to
6 p.m. For'current students'with 15 plus hours. Call
718-2211 4
) East Jackson County Economic Development
Business of the Month for November -10 a.m. -
ET Twin City News, 314 W. Washington St., Chatta-
hoochee Public encouraged to attend.
Optimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St.,
Marianna.
Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens,2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call'
482-5028.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church,,2901-Caledonia St. in Marianna.
Employability Workshop 2:30 p.m. Marianna
One Stop Career Center .Mock Interviewing. Free
and open to public. Facilitated by a certified motiva-
tional career coach. To register visit EmployFlorida.
com
Mariahna/Malone Girl Scout Troop 525 meet-,
ing 4:30 p.m. First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna. Special guest: Ralph
Barwick from the new Karate.School will be dem-
onstrating basic defense moves. Girl Scouts instills
courage, character and confidence in young girls.
New girls in grades kindergarten through eighth
grade are always welcome to come and make new
-friends.
1 Pilot Club Annual Spaghetti Dinner 5 p.m.
- 7 p.m. St. Luke's Episcopal Church in Marianna.
Enter from-Wynn St., Exit onto Lafayette. $5 Eat
in or carry out. A portion of the proceeds benefit
Special Olympics in Jackson County.
o Weight Watchers 5:30 p.m. Russ House.
Marianna City Commission Meeting 6
p.m. in Cityf-all, 2898 Green St., Marianna. Public
welcome. Qall 718-10,01.
Chipola College's music ensembles present
free concert 7 p.mjin the Center for the Art4 at
Chipola College. Chamberchorus, Guitar Ensemble;
and the Rock and-jazz Ensemble will perform.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901-Caledonia St. in Marianna. -
St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. St.
Anne's Catholic Church,.3Q09 5th St.,Varianna.
Call 482-3734. -

WEDNESDAYNOV.6
D Toys for Tots applications Anchorage
Children's Home, 4452 Clinton St., Marianna. Ap-.
plications will be taken until noon on Dec. 6. All toys
will be distributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10 a.m.
D Chipola College Spring registration 8 a.m. to


3 p.m. for current students. Call 718-2211. .
D Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.


will be distributed on Dec:21 startingpat 10 a.m.
i Chipola College Spring registration 8 a.m.
to 3 p.m.,for pew and-returning students. Call 718-
2211.


D) Veterans Day Program 8:30 a.m. Riverside
THURSDAY, NOV. 7, Elementary School 2958 Cherokee St., Marianna.
SToys for Tots application Ancrhorage Honoring men and women wh have served or re
Children'sHome, 4452 Clinton St., Marianna. Ap- currently serving in America's armed services. Call
plications will be taken until noon on Dec. 6. All toys 482-9611.'
will be distributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10 a.m. D North Bay Clan of Lower MuscogeeCreek Pow
y international Chat'n' Sip n:30-10 a:m. at the Wow -9a.m. to 5 p.m. 1560. Lonnie Rd., Chipley.
Jackson CiuntyPubliciLibrary, 2929 Green St. in Primitive campingbuton site bathrooms. Arts,
Marianna. Learning Center staff, and thei inter- crafts, food, dancing drumming, storytelling, games
national English learners invite the public for the demonstrators and native Amercanft u
- exchange of language, culture and ideasin a relaxed Stomp dancing Sat. after dark. Free admission.
environment. Light refreshments served. No charge. Hooks and Needles -10 a.m. at the Jackson
Call 482-9124. County public Library, Marianna Branch. New and
: St. Anne Thrift Store- 9.am. to 1p.m. St. experienced haidc crafterswelcome to create, share,
Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna. learn or teach favorite projects. Call 482-9631:
Call 482-3734. ). Better Breathers-2 p.m.0-3p.m. Jackson
SVetearnsProgram -9 am~ Grand Ridge Scnio Hospital,'4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna in the main
S g s ati ak e classroom next to the cafeteria. Program by.Cecily
recognition and patriotic singing. Door prizes. -Smith, Community Liaison with Emerald coast hos-
Brunch following program. All veterans and family pRice "Memory Care While Living COPD." Free. Light
invited. refreshments served. Bring a friend or caregiver.
Call 718-2849.'
"Coping with the Holidays, Following a Loss" -
*Grief Workshop -10a.m. to 1p.m. Covenant Hos- --D Girls of Pearis'Meet and Greet 5:30 p:m.
pice, 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E., Marianna. Workshop 6:30 pm. at Sols harest Cstian C
for those who have suffered the loss of a loved one Comcast Plaza, 2918 Pehin Ave., Marianna. Free for
or would like to learn how to help someone who has. girls ages 7-17.
Free and open to public. Lunch and refreshments ) Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
provided. Registration required. Call 482-8520 or Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
888-817-2191. teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
h Marianna Kiwanis Club Meeting Noon at 'Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette.St., Marianna. 2-785,531131.
Call 482-2290. ) Flag Retirement Ceremony 7 p.m. Marianna
) Chipola Civic Club Meeting Noon at The Elks Lodge #1516,4607 U. S.90, Marianna. Public
Oaks Restaurant, U.S. 90 in Marianna. The CCC's invited to bring their service-worn American Flags.
focus is the local community, "Community, Children Call 573-4351.
& Character." Call 526-3142. Chipola Girls Basketball report Classic 8
) VFW & Ladies Auxiliary Meeting -6 p.m. at p.m. Chipola vs. Southern Georgia.
2830 Wynn St., Marianna. Covered-dish supper fol- Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
lowed by a 7 p.m. business meeting. Call 372-2500. p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
-.. Thp VIR- wii-r nu..- Ch antp- o P C tce.i Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.


D. iU neYiniKmU Wuunawa %IICa|Jr, ionna wmexyJ,
Sons of the American Revolution 6230 p.m.
Jim's buffet and Grill, U. S. 90, Marianna. Guest
- speaker: John Cheney, President of the Tri-state
Chapter, ALSSAR. Subject: "Evolution of Nuclear
Power." Anyone interested in the SAR is welcome.
Call 594-6664. -
Chipola Girls Basketball Report classic.-8
_p.m. Chipola vs. Brevard.
D Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8-9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking;
papers will not bersigned.

FRIDAYNOV.8
Toys for Tots applications -Anchorage
Children's Home, 4452 Clinton St., Marianna. Ap-
plications will be taken until noon on Dec. 6. All toys


SATURDAY, NOV. 9
Toys for Tots applications Anchorage
Children'sHome, 4452 Clinton-St, Marianna. Ap-
plicattons will be taken until noon on Dec. 6. All toys
will be distributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10 a.m.
Annual craft fair 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Panhandle
Pioneer Settlement, 17869 NW Pioneer Settlement
Rd., Blountstown. Handmade crafts, concession
stand and guided tours. Fair is free. Tours $6 for
adults and adolescents over 12. Children under 12
$3. Seniors (55 and up) $3.50. Must reserve space
for crafts by Oct. 31.
B Survival, Preparedness, Homesteading Expo
- 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wausau Possum Palace, Wausau.
Learn how to be prepared for emergencies. Venders
on hand. Fee $3 children 5 and under free. Call
596-1452


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


Police Roundup


Mariana Polce Department
The Marianna Police Department listed
the following incidents for Nov. 3, the latest
available report One abandoned vehicle,
one suspicious vehicle, one suspicious per-
son, one physical disturbance, one verbal
disturbance, 11 traffic stops, one trespass
complaint, one noise disturbance, three
assists of other agencies, one public service
call, one threat/harassment complaint,
and six home security checks.

Jackson County Sheriff's Offices
The Jackson County Sheriffs Office and
county fire/rescue reported the following
incidents for Nov. 3, the latest available
report: One accident, one missing juvenile,
three abandoned vehicles, onh reckless
driver, two suspicious vehicles, two suspi-
cious.persons, one escort, one physical
disturbance, four verbal disturbances, 12
medical calls, one traffic crash, one burglar
alarm, two fire alarms, 15 traffic stops, two


larceny complaints, one criminal mischief
complaint, one civil dispute, one found
or abandoned prop-
er= erty report, one littering
complaint, three juvenile
-B t complaints, one assault,
'CMM ?one suicide attempt, three
noise disturbances, one
animal complaint, seven
property checks, three assists of other
agencies, two child abuse complaints, two
welfare checks, one transport, one open
door or window, one threat/harassment
complaint, one 911 hang-up and one field
check.

Jacko County
Correctional Falty
The following persons were booked into
the county jail during the latest reporting
periods:
Alalna Mayeayx, 31,2920 Hunter Fish
Camp Road, Marianna, battery (domestic


violence).
Drew Bennett, 18,5305 Fort Road,
Greenwood, possession of marijuana-less
than 20 grams, violation of conditional
release.
P Shawnest Ivey, 32,4176 Old Cottondale
Road, Marianna, grand theft, no driver's
license, battery (domestic violence).
x Zell Smith, 55,122 North Cleveland St
(Apt 11A), Quincy, introduction of contra-
band into a correctional facility.
Kenneth McCafl, 44,149 Clear Lake
Drive, Bainbridge, Ga., driving under the
influence (alcohol).
Khn Spence, 50,4126 North St (Lot 34),
Marianna, driving while license suspended
or revoked (failure to pay fines).
Lsette Taylor, 23,5265 Cliff St., Gracev-
ille, petit theft.

Jal Population: 202
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).




;AC'77C. CC'J{'>'FLOPlDA** .,'u. cA.^'iaco WCLTESANOEBRT.03 A


Team one of the tug-of-war competition pulls together to get a victory during one of the Scoutnaster BiNKeihuians
challenges. Shown working together are (from left) Gavin Tharpe Noah McAMth". Everett demfstratesto the scouts
Johnson and Assistant Scoutmaster Chaison Johnson. how a snake bites and miects
its poison


Boy Scouts hold snake meeting


Assistant scoutmaster
(and Eagle Scout) Chaison
Johnson teaches the scouts
how to accurately read a
compass.


Special to the Floridan
Troop 3 Boy Scouts en-
joyed their weekly meeting
on Sept 30, when Scout-
master Bill Kleinhans led a
"show and tell" demonstra-
tion time using a variety of
items collected over the
years. He brought snake
skins and rattlers, ceramic
replicas of various small
animals that the Scouts
identified, Boy Scout col-
lectible items, and much
more.
Assistant Scoutmaster


Chaison Johnson led an telle Whiddon discussed
instruction and practice the popcorn sales work
session on the correct way schedule for the Scouts for
to use a compass. This the upcoming weekend.
proved to be a great re- Troop 3 Scouts have been
fresher course for the more selling popcorn for the
experienced. Scouts and a past two weekends and
valuable learning experi- will continue 'their fund-
ence for the new Scouts. raising efforts for several
The meeting concluded more weekends. Scouts
with friendly Troop 9'4ug- are working hard to earn
of-war challenges,. with enough funds for expenses
.both teams having a fumn, to travel to Philmont Scout
time working together. Be- Ranch in New Mexico dur-
fore adjournment, Troop 3 ', ing the summer of 2014.
committee member Es- 'This adventure will be a


SUBMIMIlD HUIU
Troop 3 committee member Estelle Whiddon shows the large
snakeskin to the Scouts.


meaningful and memo-
rable experience for all of
the Scouts.
The Marianna Optimist
Club is the chartering


organization for Troop
3 Boy Scouts. For more
information about Boy
Scouts, call Scoutmaster
Bill Kleinhans at 526-2897.


CUTE KIDS.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
iff (2) with best friend Daci (2) and big
brother Jude (5) do the robotat the
Splash Pad in Madison Park, Marianna.
Parents of these rocking children are Patrick
and Tabetha Hunt and Leatrice Hart. Party
on, kids, party on.


*NEW MEMBER

INDUCTED INTO ALTRUSA

INTERNATIONAL OF

MARIANNA,,


I trusa member Gina Stuart inducted
,A.AKay Dennis to Altrusa International of
arianna. We are very excited to wel-
come Kay and the talents she brings to our
organization. Altrusa was recently recognized
by the district as the club in the district with
the most growth in membership.


Malone High School Honor Ronl


Ninth grade A Honor Roll -
Yakira Taylor
Ninth grade A-B Honor Roll
- Sara Beth Bryan, Kendra Clay-
ton, Alyssa Cross, Sean Everitt,
Storm Floyd, Jacob Hasty, Chelsea
Holmes and Robert Smith,
Tenth grade -A Honor
Roll Joella Duncan, William
Quattlebaum and Kazarieya
Williaris


Tenth grade A-B Honor Roll-
Kristen Chambliss, Victoria Curl,
Taylor Duraso, Chelsea Edenfield,
Caroline Folyd, Alicia Jackson,
Hannah Kleinpeter, Stevie Russ'
and Austin Westbrook
11th grade A Honor Roll
- Harrison Floyd, BT Johrnson and
Lucas Ranew
Uth grade A-B Honor Roll-
Jarmel DillardJakivia Heams,


Cody Henson, Tykajah Jackson,
Antwain Johnson, Takyia Pope,
Jazmin Spears, Scott Stephens and
NicoleWestbrook
12th grade A Honor Roll- An-.
gelica Livingston, Christy Peeler
and Mary Katherine Pittman
12th grade A-B Honor Roll-
Alonze Bailey, Curteeona Brelove,
Briana Dallas, Courtney Harrell
and Robert Orshall


Remember, Jackson County now uses


Bus Bulletin notification system


Special to the Floridan tion within 30 seconds.
Usage is free for parents
The Jackson. County and students and only
School Board transpor'-. takes a few minutes to
station department is sign up. Parents tan enter
now usingthe Bus Bulletin' multiple phone numbers
notificationr system to in-, and can choose to receive
form parents. when a bus notifications via text mes-
is delayed, had a schedule sage, phone call or mail.
change or .been involved Parents can find outmore
"in-an accident. 'The new by 'visiting the Parents
system sends immediate page on the Bus Bulletin
notifications to parents, website (www.BusBulle-
students and even school tin.com/parents)
administrators via. text JCSB is the third district
message, voice call and e- in the Florida Panhandle
mail. Once the transpor-' to use Bus Bulletin which
station department kpows is based out of Panama
a bus is late, parents can City.
have that same informa-' Key points to remember


are:
, )It is free for the stu-
dents and their families.
Parents can choose
to receive text messages,
phone calls, and emails or
any combination.
) Parents can find out
more by visiting the Par-
ents page on the Bus Bul-
letin website (www.Bus-
Bulletin.com/parents)
I Registration is simple
and fast.
) All contact informa-
tion is stored securely and
will not be shared or sold.
A Bus Bulletin does not
store any information that
identifies.


JACKSON COUNTY CLERKS SHOW

THEIR HALLOWEEN SPIRIT-


A group of
spooky clerks
"work" at
the Jackson County
Courthouse.


SUBMI


TRAWICK SPEAKS TO OPTIMIST CLUB


ITED PHOTO * 4. 14ueaE
= Online, all be m
www.jcfloridan.com


If you'have any ques-
tions, please ;call Kelsey
Welch or Randy Ward at
the Jackson County School
Board Transportation De-
partment at 482-9613.


JCFLORIDAN.COM


CA)eaci4a4i^a











r atson
awI

watson jewel ers corn
Downtown Marianna
850.482.4037 1


Rob Trawick of the Jackson County Agriculture Dept spoke at
the Optimist Club of Jackson County about plant and weed
control. Rob is a very knowledgeable source for information
concerning all of the problems with detrimental growth
(weeds etc.), in our lawns in this area. Rob is well versed in
this area and is able to share this information in a down-to-
earth manner that is understandable by any layman. Many
of the things we do because of TV advertisements can be
very wrong for our lawn's health. When to, what to, and how
to do and apply things was very valuable to dub members.


Pictured are (from left): Sylvia Stephens QCOJC president
Rob Trawick, speaker, and Rose Parramore, club member.

~ !|LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT

WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


ED MCCOY
850-573-6198 cell
emccoy02@yahoo.com
o B Century 21 Sunnyny
South Properties
wmnt mFarua 4630 Hwy, 90 Marianna, FL
rwww emccoyrealty.com

jfappy nThanksiJ
^fl~ji^Brhanksiji~~-


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


-------------- i


TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5.2013 -* 3AF


LOCAL




JACKSON COUNTi FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.con


Crist lkcks off


run for governor


as a Democrat


The Assocated Press

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. -
In many ways, Democrat
Charlie Crisi's message as
he began his campaign for
governor Monday was the
same as when he was a Re-
publican governor.
He called for invest-
ment in dean energy,
more money for schools,
tax breaks for small, busi-
nesses. Even the slogan
is the same signs were
printed up saying "The
Peoples Governor." And he
was wildly received by the
group of supporters who
came out to a park near
Crisis downtown home,
just as they did when he
was a Republican.
But while Crist enjoys
near universal name ID in
Florida and, if he wins the
nomination, will be facing
an unpopular governor in
Republican Rick Scott, this
will be a tough campaign.
Crist will be up against
money and attacks like he's.
never seen before in a po-
litical career where he has
won three statewide offic-
es and lost two U.S. Senate
races. And he knows it.
"He's trying to bully me
by waving around his $100
million checkbook. A $100
million. And he says he will
start spending $25 million
I think it begins tonight
on me with false adver-
tising, negative ads and
nothing about his record
because he doesn't have a
record he's proud of," Crist
told the crowd of about
200. "If we are tireless in
our desire to make Florida
a better place again, then
Rick Scott can spend a bil-
lion dollars on dishonest
* ads and it won't matter."
Vf the race is about per-
sonality, Crist should do
fine. He's one of Florida's
best retail politicians and
Scott is often an awkward
campaigner who's never
had the approval of even
half the state's voters.
"He brings something to
the table that Rick, Scott
doesn't have and that's like-
ability," said Democratic
pollster David Beartie, who
isn't working with Crist. "If
you ask people .who loves
the state more, people will
probably say Charlie Grist.
Who would they rather
have a beer with? They're
going to say Charlie Crist."
But it's not just going to
be about personality. Re-
publicans and Scott have
made it clear how they're
going to attack Crist.: For
months they've pointed
out that Florida's economy
and employment tanked
while Crist was governor
and that it has improved
under Scott. While Flor-
ida's rebound largely re-
flects that of the nation's,
Scott is taking credit for it,
and every week he holds
press conferences to an-
nounce new jobs. His slo-
gan has gone from "let's get
to work" to "it's working."
Scott and Republicans


THEASSOTEDPRMSS
Former Republican Florida
Gov. Charlie Crist, (upper
right) and St Petersburg may-
oral candidate Rick Krisenan.,
(right) meet members of the
media after a campaign rally
Monday, Nov. 4.
are also trying to tear down
Grist's image. They call
him a political opportun-
ist who said one thing to
win office as a Republican
and is saying another as a
Democrat. They say he's 4
untrustworthy and his
only concern is his politi-
cal career.
Crist is now the Demo-
cratic front-runner in a
primary that also includes
former state Sen. Nan
Rich, who has struggled to
raise money and with her
name recognition while
campaigning for nearly a
year-and~a-half. Republi-
cans and Scott will focus
their money and efforts
on Cristfin what is sure to
be the most expensive and
brutal campaign the state
has seen.
Crist was once one of
the biggest superstars in
Florida .Republican poli-
tics, He left the state Sen-
ate to take. on Democratic
Sen. Bob Graham in 1998,
a campaign he was never
expected to win but one
which helped him build a
statewide base. Two years
later he was elected educa-
nion commissioner, then
attorney general in 2002.
In 2006, he won the gover-
nor's race and his popular-
ity soared on a message of
bipartisanship.
Then his political for-
runes came crashing down
in 2010 when the tea party
movement was at its height
and Marco Rubio came out
of nowhere to chase Crist
from the GOP primary for
'U.S. Senate. Crist ended up
running as an independent
and lost the race, and with
it, he burned his bridges
with Republicans.
Crist will have to prove
that he's still the proficient
'fundraiser he was as a Re-
publican. Most of the peo-
pie who pumped millions
into his past campaigns
are now going to support
ScottG Crist also has to con-
vince the big Democratic
donors that his political
conversion is. for real and
that he can win.
Opponents were at Crist's
announcement handing
out fans that showed him
as a Republican on one
side and as a Democrat on
the other. On both sides
were the words, "Charlie
Crist is a fan of whatever
you want him to be."


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'JACKSON C-GUT'.TFC!-: v//;v '~icrrion ''. r" TEDY OEBR5223*5


Panhandle man,


82, charged in


black bear deaths


h U


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WMLA
95.64
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OFFI3MICIAYETRT YKTB


Name
Address


Phone Number_______________
City Zip


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


6. ________


1I ______________


I 2 7__..__. 7_.__________--_ 12._____________

j3_----___-_- 8.________________ 13. _______________


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5. ______ ______
I -- TiPrgok~erGaitiq


14.


10.___ins,_r._______ J5 __________-
:jOidewtnerdn p^ to cre


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
3. Entries must be in our hands by Friday at 5:00Dpm following the publication.
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.
P Only 2 winners per household during the contest period.
5. Employees of the Jackson County Floridan 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.


The Associated Press

FORT WALTON BEACH
- Wildlife officials
charged an 82-year-old
Panhandle man with
shooting and, killing a
mother black bear and her
cub.
Richard A. Ward told in-
vestigaiors he was trying
to protect his dog and his
family when he used his
12-guage shotgun to kill
the bears.
The Northwest Floridil
DailyNews reported Mon-
day that wildlife officials
investigated and deter-
mined that the man and
his dog were never in any
danger from the beam.
Ward faces charges of
shooting and. killing the
two bears, attempting
to shoot a third and dis-
charging a firearm near
a dwelling. He could face
up to a year in jail and a
$1,000 fine on each of the
charges..
"Ward had multiple op-
portunities to avoid the
danger he perceived as


being present,* the report
compiled by wildlife in-
vestigators stated.
Ward called 911 dis-
patchers when he said he
saw the bear near his dog.
But wildlife officials said
Ward and his dog were
never threatened by the
160-pound mother bear
and her two, 30-pound
cubs.
Ward shot and killed the
mother and one cub and
a second cub got away.
The second cub was later
caught and relocated to a
wilderness area, said Flor-
ida Fsh andWildlife Com-
mission spokesman Stan
Kirkland.
According the investiga-
tive report, officers found
12-guage bullet holes in
home about 115 feet away
from Ward's home.
"Ward negligently dis-
charged a firearm out-
doors on the site of a
dwelling with a knowledge
by his own admission that
there many were children
playing in the area," the
report stated.


Navy training jet


crashes in Pensacola


The Associated Press

NAVAL AIR STATION
PENSACOLA A train-
ing jet crashed at Naval Air
Station Pensacola Mon-
day, official said.
A flight instructor and a
Navy flight student were
transported to a nearby
hospital, said Harry White,
spokesman for Naval Air
Station Pensacola. Their
conditions weren't imme-
diately known.
The U.S. Navy T-45C
Goshawk aircraft crashed
at the approach end of a
runway Monday morn-
ing. The two-seat train-
ing aircraft, assigned to
Training Squadron 86, was


conducting a local train-
ing flight and was landing
it when it crashed, White
said.
The Navy wasn't imme-
diately naming the pilots.
White said the cause of
the crash is under investi-
gation.
Hundreds of Navy flight
students earn their Naval
flight wings at Naval Air
Station Pensacola each
year. The students begin
their flight training flying
with experienced pilots in
the training aircraft.
White said the base was
thankful the crash wasn't
more serious.
"We can repair or replace
an aircraft," he said.


Florida searching
0 0
evidence 'n mate

mistaken release case


Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL
1-866-587-3673 850-482-4043


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Two
.convicted killers who
used forged documents
to win their release from
a Panhandle prison had
a cellphone while behind
bars that may have helped
them plot their escape, a
top state law-enforcement
official said Monday.
Investigators are comb-
ing through thousands of
phone calls and text mes-
sages that Joseph Jenkins
and Charles Walk*r made
before they managed to
fool authorities into releas-
ing them, Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcement
Commissioner Gerald Bai-
ley told legislators.
Jenkins and Walker
were captured earlier this
month at a Panama City
motel after authorities
learned that the two men
walked free from prison
after using a fake court
order that seemingly re-
duced their life sentences
to 5 years.
Bailey also told a state
Senate panel that inves-
qtigators were examining.
computer hard drives
and printers used by the
two men while serving
at Franklin Correctional
Institution- He said the
information was helping
law-enforcement agencies
pinpoint additional sus-
pects-
"We have other arrests
on the horizon," Bailey
said-
Bailey told state sena-
tors, however, that even
though the two men had
access to a ohone while in


prison, authorities do not
believe they were helped
by anyone working for the
state's prison system or for
the Orange County clerk's
office, which is where the
bogus paperwork was pro-
cessed.
The smuggling of cell-
phones to prisoners from
family and friends is a ma-
jor problem in the state's
prison system, Depart-
ment of Corrections Sec-
retary Michael Crews said
after the meeting.
The escape of Jenkins
and Walker has prompted
the state to take several
steps to ensure there isn't
widespread problem with
the use of forged docu-,
ments. Crews said that 40
employees in his office
were reviewing thousands
of court orders to make
sure they were legitimate.
Jenkins was released first
on SepiC27'and registered
himself as a felon Sept. 30
in an Orlando jail. Walker
was released Oct. 8 and
also registered himself
with authorities three days
later.
Family members said
they thought the releases
were legitimate and that
the convicts even spent
time with their relatives
before they disappeared.
Jenkins had been locked
up since the 199& killing
and botched robbery of
Roscoe Pugh, an Orlando
man. It wasn't until one of
Pugh's relatives contacted
the state attorney's of-
fice to let them know Jen-
kins had been let out that
authorities knew of the
escape.


r

4
a










".., 4


TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 5,2013 5A


SU&1J




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN *v. www.jcf!or'dan.com


Hedge fund giant SAC Capital to pay $1.8B penalty


T7e Asscciated Press

NEW YORK SAC Capital
Advisors will plead guilty to
criminal fraud charges, stop
investing money for others and
pay $1.8 billion the largest fi-
nancial penalty in history for in-
sider trading to resolve crimi-
nal and civil claims against the
hedge fund giant, the govern-
ment announced Monday.
The government said in a let-
ter to judges presiding over
Manhattan cases that the "pro-
posed global resolution" of the
criminal and civil cases against
SAC'Capital Advisors and relat-
ed companies also includes an
agreement that SAC will cease
operating as an investment ad-
viser and will not accept any ad-
ditional funds from third-party
investors.
The company will pay a $900
million fine and forfeit anoth-
er $900 million to the federal
government, though $616 mil-
'lion that SAC companies have
already agreed to pay to settle
parallel actions by the U.S. Se-
curities and Exchange Commis-
sion will be deducted frorA the
$1.8 billion.
The government called the
penalties "steep but fair" and
commensurate with the


breadth and duration of the
charged criminal conduct.'
SAC Capital said in a state-
ment: "We take responsibil-
ity for the handful of men who
pleaded guilty and whose con-
duct gave rise to SAC'S liability.
The tiny fraction of wrongdo-
ers does rot represent the 3,000
honest men and women who
have worked at the firm during
the past 21 years. SAC has never
encouraged, promoted or toler-
ated insider trading."
U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara
told a news conference the set-
tlement should send the mes-
sage that "no institution should
rest easy in the belief that it is
too big to jail."
He said it was up to the courts
to decide whether to accept the
plea deal. No date for a plea was
immediately set
In a statement, FBI Assistant
Director George Venizelos said
SAC Capital's plea demonstrates
"that cheating and breaking the
law were not only permitted but
allowed to persist."
The deal did not resolve a civil
case thafthe SEC brought in July
against SAC Capital's billionaire
founder, Steven A. Cohen. He
was accused of failing to prevent
insider trading at the company,
which he founded in 1992 and


THE ASSOCNATED PRESS F!UE
This photo shows the Greenwich, Comn., estate belonging to billionaire hedge fund owner Stephen Cohen.


which bears his initials. The SEC
sought to fine Cohen and effec-
tively shut him down by barring
him from managing investor
funds. Cohen has disputed the
SEC's allegations.
Over two decades, Cohen
built SAC Capital into one of the
biggest and most envied hedge
funds. With its hothouse com-
petitive environment for port-
folio managers -, and outsized


bonuses for trading success
and swift punishment for losses'
- the company achieved stellar
success.
Cohen rose to become one
of the highest-profile figures in
U.S. finance and the 40th-rich-
est American, with a net worth
of $8.8 billion, according to
Forbes. He is among an elite
group of hedge fund managers
who have personally earned at


least $1 billion a year.
Criminal- charges were filed
in July -against*the Stamford,.
Conn.-based SAC Capital. As
part of the plea, SAC Capital
LP, SAC Capital Advisors LLC,
CR Intrinsic Investors LLC and
Sigma Capital Management
LLC, will plead guilty to a single
count of wire fraud and four
counts of securities fraud, the
government said.


LAX suspect


remainsheavily


sedated, guarded

The Associated Press turned back to see Hernan-
dez move and returned to
LOS ANGELES The shoot him again, according
man accused of opening to surveillance video re-
fire at Los Angeles Inter- viewed by investigators,
national Airport, shooting He then fired on two oth-
employees and terrorizing er uniformed TSA employ-
travelers, accomplished ees and an airline passen-
two of his goals, accord- ger, who all were wounded,
ing to authorities: killing as he moved methodically
a Transportation Security, through the security check-
Administration officer and point to the passenger gate
showing how easy it is to area, before airport po-
get a gun into an airport. .' lice shot him as panicked
The deadly rampage left travelers hid in stores and
investigators to piece to- restaurants.
gether what motivated Paul It wasn't clear why. Cian-
Ciancia's hatred toward the cia targeted TSA officers,
agency formed to make air but what he left behind
travel safer after the Sept. indicated he was willing
11 terrorist attacks. But to kill any of them who
the attack could ultimately crossed his path, authori-
lead to changes in the way ties revealed.
airports are patrolled. The letter in his duffel
Ciancia was shot four -bag refers to how Ciancia
times by airport police, in- believed his constitutional
eluding in the mouth, and rights were being violated
remains heavily sedated by TSA searches and that
and under 24-hour armed he's a' "pissed-off patriot,"
guard at the hospital, a law upset at former Depart-
enforcement official told ment of Homeland Security
The Associated Press on Secretary Janet 14apolitano.
Sunday. The official was "Black, white, yellow,
not authorized to speak brown, I don't discrimi-
publicly on the case and re- nate," the note read, ac-
quested anonymity.' cording to a paraphrase by
The FBI said he had a, a law enforcement official
handwritten letter, stat- briefed on the investiga-
ing that he made the con- tion. The official spoke on
scious decision to try to kill the condition of anonymity
multiple TSA officers and because he was not autho-
"instill fear in your traitor- rized 'to speak publicly.
ous minds." The screed -mentioned
The unemployed mo- "fiat currency" and "NWO,"
torcycle mechanic who possible references to the
recently moved to Los An- New World Order, a, con-
geles from the small, blue- spiracy theory that foresees
collar town of Pennsville, a .totalitarian one-world
N.J., had a friend drop him. government. *
at LAX on Friday just mo- The letter also talked
ments before he pulled a about "how easy it is to get
.223-caliber assault rifle a gun into the airport," the
from his duffel bag and law enforcement official
opened fire, killing one TSA said.
officer and wounding three When searched, the sus-
other people, including two pect had five 30-round
more TSA workers. magazines, and his bag
Officials do not believe contained hundreds more
that the friend knew of the rounds in boxes.
shooter's plans. Ciancia The FBI was still look-
arrived at the airport in a ing into Ciancia's past, but
black Hyundai and was not investigators said they had
a ticketed passenger. not found evidence of pre-
Ciancia is charged with vious crimes or any run-ins
murder of a federal officer with the TSA. They said he
and committing violence had never applied for a job
at an international airport, with the agency.
charges that could qualify Rep. Michael McCaul,
him for the death penalty. Jt R-Texas, chairman of the
was not immediately clear House Homeland Security
when he would make a first Committee, said on CNN's
court appearance given his State of the Union on Sun-
medical condition. day that Ciancia's actions
In court documents and show how difficult it is to
interviews, .authorities protect travelers at a mas-'
spelled out a chilling chain sive airport such as LAX.
of events, saying Ciancia The terminals are open
walked into the airport's and easily accessible to
Terminal 3, pulled the as- thousands of people who
sault rifle from his duffel arrive at large sliding glass
bag. and fired repeatedly doors via a broad ring road
at 39-year-old TSA offi- that fronts the facility and
cer Gerardo I. Hernandez. is designed to move people
JHe went up an escalator, along quickly.


Report slams US doctors involved in interrogations


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON A
report by a medical task
force -says Defense De-
partment and CIA health
professionals violated
professional ethics stan-
dards by helping to de-
velop interrogation and
torture techniques and
participating in, force-
feeding 0f terror suspects
over the last decade. -
While reports of torture
following the attacks of
Sept. 11,2001 are not new,
the report by the Institute
on Medicine as a Profes-
sion said the U.S. should
do a frill investigation into
how much military and
intelligence physicians
and psychologists par-
ticipated in the interroga-
tions, saying the record
"remains fragmentary."
The report, compiled by


a 20-member task force
says that government
agencies improperly used
legal restrictions rather
than ethical standards to
determine the actions of
health professionals. And
it said heath workers must
be held to higher ethical
standards than interroga-
tors, who can inflict stress
to legal limits.
"A health professional
has .n obligation not to
participate in acts that
deliberately impose pain
or suffering on a person,"
said the report, which was
also funded-by the Open
Society Foundations and
is titled, Ethics Aban-
doned: Medical Profes-
sionalism and Detainee
Abuse in the War on Ter-
ror. It added that: replac-
ing ethical standards with,
legal ones "eviscerates the
ethical standards."


Billionaire and longtime
liberal political donor
George Soros funds Open
Society Foundations.
The report said that
medical professionals
were used to advise in-
terrogators on how to
exploit detainee vulnera-
bilities, even as they were
required to be present in
order to protect detainees
from severe harm.
And the report said that
even today reporting re-
quirements for health
professionals who wit-
ness abuse are unclear.
CIA spokesman Dean
Boyd said the report
"contains serious inac-
curacies and erroneous
conclusions," adding that
the CIA has no detainees
in custody and that the
interrogation program
was ended by President
Barack Obama in 2009.


He said the CIA's medical
staff upholds "the highest
standards of their pro-
fession in the work they
perform,"
The ongoing debate
over force-feeding hun-
ger strikers, particularly
at the detention facility in
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba,
was also targeted in the
report.
The task force said that
force-feeding and the use
of restraints should be
prohibited and that health
professionals should be
trained in how to ethically
handle hunger strikes.
Lt. Col. Todd Breasseale,
a Pentagon spokesman,
said the allegations in the
report involving military
doctors have been sub-
ject to a number'of inves-
tigations over the, years
and have never been
substantiated.


Bribery case reverberates across Navy withfarrests


The Associated Press

SAN DIEGO It started
with an invitation to the
Broadway production of
"The Lion King" in To-
kyo for the Navy com-
mander, his wife',and their
children.
In the end, the Malaysian
defense contractor known
in military circles as "Fat
Leonard" would use pros-
titutes, plane tickets and
other bribes to hook the
U.S. Naval officer into a
scheme,: that overbilled
the Pentagon by millions,
investigators say in court
papers.
The accusations unfold-
ing in a federal court case
in San Diego signal serious
national security breaches
and corruption, setting off
high-level meetings at the
Pentagon with the threat
that more people, includ-
ing those of higher ranks,
could be swept up as the
investigation cont~iues. A
hearing Nov. 8 could set a


trial date.
According to the court
documents, Navy, com-
mander Michael Vannak
Khem Misiewicz passed
confidential information
on ship routes to Leonard
Francis" Singapore-based
company, Glenn De-
fense Marine Asia Ltd., or
GDMA.
Misiewicz and Francis
moved Navy vessels like
chess pieces, diverting air-
craft carriers, destroyers
and other ships to Asian
ports with lax oversight
where Francis could in-
flate costs, the criminal
complaint alleges. The
firm overcharged the Navy.
millions for fuel, food and
other services it provided,
and invented tariffs by us-
ing phony port authori-
ties, prosecutors say.
"It's pretty big when you
have one person who can
dictate where' ships are
going to go and being in-
fluenced by a contractor,"
said retired Rear Adm.


Terry McKnight, who has
no direct knowledge of
the investigation. "A lot of
people are saying, 'How
could this happen?"'
So far, authorities have
arrested Misiewicz; Fran-
cis; the general manager
of global government con-
tracts for Francis' compa-
ny, Alex Wisidagama; and
a senior Navy investigator,
John Beliveau II.
Beliveau is accused of
*keeping Francis abreast


of the probe and advising
him on how to respond in
exchange for such things
as luxury trips and pros-
titution services. All have
pleaded not guilty. De-
fense attorneys declined
to comment.
Senior Navy officials said
they believe more people
likely will be' implicated
in the scheme, but it's too
early to tell how many or
how high this will go in the
naval ranks.


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Obituaries

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

Matt C.
Dryden, Sr.

Matt C. Dryden, Sr., 77,
of Marianna, died Monday,
November 4, 2013, at Talla-
hassee Memorial Hospital
in Tallahassee.
Funeral services will be
at 10 a-m. Thursday, No-
vember, 7, 2013 at Evangel
Worship Center. Interment
will follow in Pinecrest Me-
morial Gardens with James
and Sikes Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends Wednesday, No-
vember 6, from 6-8 p.m. at
Evangel Worship Center,
2645 Pebble Hill Road, Ma-
rianna.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
www.jamesandsikedfuneralhomes.com
James and Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, PI 32446
850.482.2332
http://www.jamesand
sikesfuneralhomes.com/

John 0. Mader










John 0. Mader, 70, of Ma-
rianna, died Sunday, No-
vember 3, 2013, at Flowers
Hospital in Dothan, Alaba-
ma.
A native of Dayton, Ohio,
John had been a longtime
resident of Jackson County.
He served for nineteen
years as the Emergency
Management Director and
911 Coordinator for Jack-
son County, having most
recently retired as a deputy
with the Jackson-County
Sheriffs. Department. He
was a member of St.
Anne's Catholic Church,
the Marianna Lions Club,
the American Legion, and
Knights of Columbus. John
was also a veteran of the
United States Air Force.
John was preceded in
death by two sons, Lowell
and Dale Mader, and-five
sisters.
He is survived'by his wife
of thirty-seveni years, Shar-
on Cook Mader; four sis-
ters, Mary, Stella, Grace,.
and Anne Marie, all of the
Dayton area; two children,
Julie Mader Jacobs (Bobby)
of Bascom, and John Mi-
chael Mader of Houston;
six grandchildren, Tyler,
Trey, Bo, Bailey, Brylan and
Michael; sister-in-law, Judy
Sellers of Asheville, NC;
two very special nieces,
Stephanie Morrow (Jule)
and Jennifer Prince. (Scott)
and Karen Glidewell (Bill);
and nephews, Steve Sellers
and Jeff Sellers.
Funeral mass wllf be *at
10 am Wednesday, Novem-
ber 6, 2013 at St. Anne's
Catholic Church with Fr.
George Sammut reciting.
Interment will follow in.
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens with James and Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing. The fami-
ly will receive friends from
5 to 7 pm Tuesday, Novem-
ber 5, 2013 at Maddox
Chapel.
The family requests that
in lieu of flowers contribu-
tions be made to St. Anne's
Catholic Church, Marian-
na, Florida, or Trinity Bap-
tist' Church, Marianna,
Florida.
Expressions of sympathy
-may be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneralhomes.com


Florists

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

Oine, aK the time!
www.jcfloridan.com


SUNDAY AFTERNOON WITH THE ARTS


Featured
visual artist
Keith Martin
Johns stands in front
of a collection of his
paintings and greets
exhibit guests, Nov. 3
at Sunday Afternoon
with the Arts.


Campbeliton artist Lillie Clark's "The Cane," far right, won the People's Choice Award, Nov. 3,.at
Sunday Afternoon with the Arts..-

Artist Joel Scilley (left) of Grand Ridge, soon to be of New Orleans, poses'with a piece he helped
create through collaboration with fellow artist Vicki Fuqua.


Chance
FromPagelA

in the Hills stables,' an op-
portunity that would also
be available to people
from Jackson County who
join the organization.
The next Compass
Lake visit will be the first
Friday of next month, Dec.
6. It starts with lunch al
11 a.m. and will run until
roughly 1 p.m., with about
an hour handling anc


Icons
From Page 1A
Mader oversaw human
resource issues before it
was established as a fully
realized department. "He
wore quite' a few little
hats while he was over
'here, and he did a good
job," she commented.
Mader also served as the


grooming the animals.,I opportunities Monday
Rides, will be, available through Friday to meet
fqr brain-injured people for various classes, craft
who are physically able construction, computer
to take advantage of that lab work' and, soon, pho-
offering and who have tography classes. Several'
joined the;. -Second additional daily activities
Chalice Clubhouse orga- are geared toward helping
nization. It requires a $75 the members develop and
monthly 'fee, but scholar-.strengthen 'their memory
s ships are:.currently. avail- abilities and other life
t able for those who need to skills that are often chal-
:. 'pay a reduced'fee or have lenged by brain injury.
t the cost fully covered. Lunch is provided daily
I i Panama City, Where as part of the fee at the
t Second Chance was estab- Panama City location,
i lished in 1992, clients have unless the group is on 'a


Sneads chief of police
for a time in his younger
years.
In February of 1974, he
began his career in -the
Jackson County Sheriff's
Office as a dispatcher,
then spent three years as
a deputy and another
three as an investiga-,
tor. He left there around
1981 to become chief of
police in Sneads. In 1983,


he became a reserve of-
ficer at JCSO and also
went to work for county
government as a special
risk officer, personnel di-
rector and' emergency
management director.
Before he retired in 2001,
he had shed all but the
emergency management
director duties.
From 2002 until 2010,
he served the sheriff's


community' outing and
eating at a restaurant. In
those instances, lunch is..
the responsibility of the
member.
In addition to thesemore
routine activities, 'out-
ings are organized several
times a month to give the
members Opportunities
t6.build their social skills
and confidence in public
settings. -
The organization will be
building programs in Jack-
,son County as it grows its
presence here. For now,


office in several capaci-
ties as a reserve officer in
both volunteer and paid
service. He was a bailiff,
a dispatcher, a school re-
source officer and served
civil processes. In the
military, he had served
as an Air Force. Airman
1st class during his 1962-
66 tour of duty." JCSO
Sheriff Lou Roberts said
Mader stood out as


the Second Chance meet-
ings and a caretaker sup-
port group session will be
held on Wednesday mom-
"ings at Signature Health
Care in Marianna.
Second Chance also
serves as an 'advocate
and as a referral service
for brain injured persons,
as well as bringing pub-
lic awareness and pre-
vention messages to the
community.
For more informa-
tion, call Jon Cupp at
850-769-7779.


a calming influence in al-
most any situation.
"He had a calm, easy
voice it wasn't often
that he lost his compo-
sure. He was definitely
a calming irMuence on
people and that was a
great presence to have. He
was well-liked in the law
enforcement community
and he was 'a good friend
to public service." .


Do you have a dream? The Mensa Foundation can help


Special to the-Floridan

Dedicated Mensa vol-
unteers from across the
country come together
in an effort to make the
dream of' higher educa-
tion a possibility for any-
one who seeks it, as the
Mensa Education & Re-
search Foundation Schol-
arship program awards
thousands of dollars every
year to students.
The Foundation is at it
again, as the 2014 scholar-
ship application process
has been open since Sept.
-15, 2013, and will remain
open through Jan. 15,
2014.
The program bases its
awards totally on essays
written by the applicants.
Consideration is not given
to grades, academic pro-
gram, or financial need,
and an applicant does not
need to be a member of


Mensa. Applicants must
be legal residents of the
United States and plan on
attending or be attending
United States universities.
The scholarship applica-
tion process opened Sept.
15 and closes Jan. 15.
Since 1997, the Foun-
dation has given more
than $900,000 in scholar-
ships. This year, MERF
awarded 176 scholar-
ships totaling more than
$77,000 to students at-
tending universities and
colleges in the United
States.
"This is a unique oppor-
tunity for all students. The
students who apply have
very' diverse backgrounds
and aspirations," said
Marie Mayer, Foundation
trustee. "We would like
to see students use these
scholarships to achieve
their goals."Applicants
are not required to be


members of Mensa, and
are only required to write
an up to 550-word essay,
as well as fill out a gen-
eral application. The es-
say is evaluated for con-
tent, style, grammar, and
coherence.
Eligibility requirements
for a general Mensa
Foundation scholarship
include legal U.S. resi-
dency and enrollment at
an accredited U.S. insti-
tution of post-secondary
education for 'the 2014
academic year. The appli-
cation is available online
at www.mensafounda-
tion.org/scholarships. A
number of Mensa Foun-
dation scholarships are
awarded with no re-
strictions regarding age,
gender, academic grade
point average or financial
need.
The Northwest Flori-
da Mensa Local Group,


which covers the 10 coun-
ties in Florida west of the
Apalachicola River, is a
participating group again
this year. Over the past de-
cade, there has been more
than $12,000 in scholar-
ships awarded to residents
of these counties by the
Foundation. The North-
west Florida Mensa Lo-
cal group is guaranteed
two scholarships this
year. Additional scholar-
ships are awarded at the
regional and national
levels, and last year the
Foundation awarded
three scholarships to stu-
dents in this 10-county
area.
Russell Surles of Crest-
view won a $1,000 Na-
tional Scholarship, Anna
Bethea of Shalimar won
a $600 National Schol-
arship, and Mary-Grace
Reeves of Pensacola won
the Local Scholarship of


$300 in 2013. Scholar-
ships are based solely on
an essay written by the
applicant, and special
category scholarships are
awarded to applicants
who meet specific
academic or personal
requirements.
The Mensa Education &
Research Foundation is a
philanthropic, nonprofit,
tax-exempt organiza-
tion funded by gifts from
members of American
Mensa and other donors.
American Mensa is an or-
ganization open to any-
one who scores in the top
2 percent on an accepted,
standardized intelligence
test The organization
has more than 54,000
members in the United
States. For more informa-
tion about Mensa, or to
apply for membership,
visit www.us.mensa.org
or call (800) 66-MENSA.


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Quality Sevice-at Affordable Prices
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Syria vows to vaccinate all children against polio


The ; A4;ciated Press
DAMASCUS, Syria Syria
said Monday that it will work
with international organiza-
tions to ensure that all children
in the country, even those in
rebel-held areas, will be vacci-
nated against polio following an
outbreak of the crippling and
highly communicable disease.
The World Health
Organization last week con-
firmed 10 cases of polio among
babies and toddlers in north-
eastern Syria. The U.N. health
agency warned that the out-
break the first in 14 years in
the country risks spreading
among an estimated half-mil-
lion Syrian children who haven't


been immunized because of the
civil war.
"We intend to vaccinate each
Syrian child regardless of the
area they are present in, wheth-
er it is a hotspot or a place where
the Syrian Arab Army is pres-
ent," deputy foreign minister
Faisal Mekdad said. "We prom-
ise that we will give opportunity
to humanitarian organizations
to reach every Syrian child."
Mekdad did not specify when
the immunization campaign
would begin, or how those ad-
ministering the vaccinations
would reach rebel-held areas.
Syria announced last month
that it had launched a vaccina-
tion campaign, while UNICEF
Executive Director Anthony


Lake said his organization and
the WHO planned to immunize
2.4 million children throughout
Syria-
Access to all areas of the
country, however, remains a
problem.
Aid groups have called for
cease-fires to allow immuniza-
tion campaigns to reach zones
affected by fighting. There is
some precedent: Syria's warring
parties have struck temporary
truces before to allow civilians
to flee and aid to enter some
areas. International chemical
weapons inspectors also have
managed to cross front lines.
The need to address the polio
threat is urgent, health officials
say.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A Syrian student receives a vaccination as part of a UNICEF-supported
vaccination campaign at a school in Damascus, Syria.


eFill out this coupon and take it into
"Ile of the businesses listed below.
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h Name
A


Jacksbn County Teachers Credit Union
4466 Clinton Street, Marianna, Fl. 32446
4488 Clnt850-526-4470 0
jacksoncountyteacherscu.com
"Progressing with our local community since 1954"


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-1l8A TUESDAY e. NOVEMBER 5. 2013


WORLD












High School Volleyball



Lady Pirates begin quest for state title


BYDUSTIN KENT
daent~iefdoita.coai

The Sneads Lady Pirates will
begin their quest for a state
championship tonight when
they play host to the Bethlehem
Lady Wildcats in the IA Regional
Semifinals at 7 p.m.
Sneads (18-8) comes in as the
District 2 champion after going
through the league unscathed at
14-0, while Bethlehem finished
runner-up in District 1 behind
Laurel Hill.
The two teams didn't face each
other in the regular season, but


based on their unbeaten mark
against IA competition this sea-
son, the Lady Pirates would have
to be seen as the favorites.
"I feel pretty confident going
into the match, but of course
we don't want to be overconfi-
dent," Sneads coach Sheila Rob-
erts said Monday. "We just want
to play our very best ball. That's
our goal going out every time no
matter who we're playing, just to
play our best volleyball. We look
at it as an opportunity to get out
there in front of our fans and do
our thing at the highest leveL"
The Lady Pirates have- been


pretty dominant against IA foes
this season, losing only one set
in 14 matches, with that coming
in the second set of the district
title game Oct. 24
Sneads got 11 days in between
that match and tonight's contest,
which can be an uncomfortable
amount of down time for any
team, let alone one playing at a
very high level.
But Roberts said she believes
that the Lady Pirates were able
to make good use of the time off
and will be ready to play.
"It is a long time to go with-
out playing, but I've never had


as good of practices as we had
last week," the coach said. "(The
players) were very focused in
practices. I don't think it could've
gone any better. One of our
things we wanted to focus on
was having our middle connect-
ing with our setters and they did
a fabulous job with that all week
and I hope that will translate to
the match.
"We have the personnel on
our team this year that some of
the best matches we get to play
are right in our own gym against

See PIRATES, Page 3B


Sneads' Emily Glover sets the ball
during a match this season. The
Lady Pirates will take on Bethlehem
tonight In the 1A Regional
Semifinals in Sneads at 7 p-m.


HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL


. Pm.jt)B, JOBUU MATI OA
Cottondale's JaVontai Hall (4) breaks into the open field during the Hornets' 30-14 victory over the Graceville Tigers on Friday.
4


Hornets get a week to rest, prep for Gators


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

Coming off the biggest win of their sea-
son, the Cottondale Hornets will have a
full week to savor it before they play an-
other football game.
The Hornets clinched a berth in the
JA playoffs for the second straight sea-
son after taking a 30-14 road victory
over the Graceville Tigers on Friday,
finishing the year 3-1 in league play
to take the runner-up spot in District
2.
It was a decisive victory and the most
impressive performance of the season
for the Hornets, who tallied a whopping
501 yards on the ground, including a ca-
reer-high 247 yards and two touchdowns


for senior running back Norris Calhoun.
The win earned Cottondale a r.oad
trip to Baker on Nov. 15 to play the
9-0 Gators, who wrap up the regular
season Friday -at home against South
Walton.
Until then, the Hornets will get to make
use of an extra week of preparation to get
ready for the Gators while also getting
healthier and recovering physically and
mentally from 10-games-in-10-weeks
grind.
"It's great to have this week open," Cot-
tondale coach Mike Melvin said Monday.
"It gives us some extra days to prepare
for Baker, but we're treating it as an op-
portunity to heal up some bangs and
bruises and work on some fundamentals
to get better. It comes at a great time for


us. We've got several guys with nagging
little injuries, so time off will help them.
It's going to be a very physical game
against Baker."
The coach gave the players the day off
Monday and said'that much of Thesday-
through-Thursday's work would be done
in shoulder pads and shorts with mini-
mal contact.
The lighter workload may be necessary
to the goal of winning next week, but it
is also earned after an exceptional effort
against Graceville last week, with the
Hornets taking control of a 16-14 game
in the second half with two touchdowns
and outgaining the Tigers 233 to 62 in
the final two quarters.

See HORNETS, Page 3B


High School
Basketball


FLO4IDAN FILE PHOTO
Graceville's Madison McDaniel looks
to make a play while being guarded
by a Cottondale player during a
game last season.

GHS girls need

to overcome lack

of depth in'13-14

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridah.com
The Graceville Lady Tigers
will try to improve this year on
a seven-win season in 2012-13,
but they will have-to do it without
much depth or experience.
Graceville went 7-14 last year,
losing eight of the last 10 games
to finish the season, and lost their
leading scorer from that club Zay
Henderson to graduation along
with starters Shanice Mack and
KiaraJohnson.
The Lady Tigers do return five
players. from thaf team: juniors
Madison McDaniel, Alexis Wil-
liams, *and Cristina Ramirez;
sophomore Dominique Rob-
inson; and freshman Alona
Bowden.
But there are no seniors on the
team and only seven total play-
ers'on the roster, leaving coach
Jon'Habali a precarious situation
with very little depth or margin
for error at the moment. .
The coach said that he knows
how difficult it will be for the
Lady Tigers to overcome the lack
of numbers, but he believes this
group is establishing the right
work ethic and mentality in prac-
tice thus far.
"One thing I'll say about the
girls is that there are only seven
of them but they work hard and
they work well together," he said.
"I know it's a tough challenge only
having six or seven girls practic-
ing and getting ready for varsity
game speed. But this group of
girls works well together, so what
we're missing in depth should
hopefully pick up with the chem-
istry and the hard work and the

See DEPTH, Page 3B


College Fbotball



Flip-flop-ffip: Florida State back in 2nd in BCS


The Associated Press

Florida State is back in
second place in the BCS
standings, edging past
Oregon behind first-place
Alabama.
The Seminoles' lead is
thin and their stay at No. 2
could be short again.
Third-place Oregon
plays Stanford Thursday
night and a win is likely
to push the Ducks back
into second. The Semi-
noles and Ducks have ex-
changed positions in the
BCS standings the last two
weeks.
The top two in the final
. standings play in the BCS
IUE


championship game.
Florida State (.9525 BCS
average) is third in both the
USA Today coaches' poll
and Harris poll, though
the Seminoles gained
ground on the Ducks after
a 41-14 victory over Miami
on Saturday night. Florida
State is No. 1 in the com-
puter ratings.
Oregon is second in
the polls and third in the
computers.
Alabama is first in the
polls by a hefty margin
and second in the com-
puters with five weeks left
in the regular season. The
Crimson Tide remains on
course for a fourtltrip to


Florida State running back James Wilder Jr. (32) celebrates
after scoring a touchdown against Miami during the second
quarter on Saturday.
the BCS title game in five won three of the last four
seasons. Alabama was national championships,


including the last two.
Though ifs a big week
coming up for the Tide,
with LSU coming to Tus-
caloosa on Saturday.
Unbeaten Ohio State is
fourth in the standings,
followed by Stanford and
unbeaten Baylor. The rest
of the top 10 is Clemson,
Missouri, Auburn and
Oklahoma.
Baylor hosts Oklahoma
on Thursday night, in the
other huge game of the
week.
Of the potential BCS
busters, teams from non-
automatic qualifying con-
ferences looking to earn
an automatic bid, Fresno


State from the Mountain
West is in 16th place and
Northern Illinois from the
Mid-American Conference
is 18th. Both the Bulldogs
and Huskies are unbeaten.
The highest-rated team
from the non-AQ confer-
ences earns an automatic
bid by finishing in the top
12 of the final BCS stand-
ings or by finishing in the
top 16 ahead of a cham-
pion from an automatic
qualifying conference.
Louisville (20th) and
Central Florida (21st) are
the highest-ranked teams
from the American Athlet-
ic Conference, which gets
an automatic bid. L


VT ^^jH~pIHBI~i *IIH||IIIIHIIIHHHHIIII

^^^ ~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ TLEDY NOEME 5, 1 kZ^^^^BH^^HIl^^^^^^^^^^^^^^




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


NFL


Denver Broncos head coach John Fox watches his team
before an football game against the Indianapolis Colts on
Oct.20 In Indianapolis.


Broncos coach



Fox undergoes



heart surgery

The Associated Press City Chiefs (9-0) in their
own division.
ENGLEWOOD, Colo. Fox's wife, Robin, issued
One of John Fox's favorite a statement through the
sayings is "Next man up." team that said Fox's op-
Whenever a starter eration went well and he
goes out, his replace- was being monitored in
ment needs to step the hospital's post-opera-
right in and keep things tive critical care unit.
rolling. "Along with his medical
This time, that next man team, we- will take great
up is defensive coordina- care of him so he canull'y
tor Jack Del Rio, who's recover and get back to
in charge of the Denver coaching the Broncos as
Broncos while their head, soon as possible," she
coach recovers from heart said.
surgery. Del Rio, who spent
While Del Rio was run- nearly nine seasons as
ning his first practice Jacksonville's head coach
as the Broncos interim before joining Fox's staff
coach ,Monday, Fox was last year, said he's hon-
in the recovery room at ored to serve as'caretaker
Carolinas HeathCare Sys- of Fox's team.
term's Sanger Heart & Vas- "We're on a mission to
culat' Institute in Char- carry on and continue the
lotte, N.C., after having things that Coach Fox has
his aortic valve replaced instilled and started with
in an operation he had this football team," Del
hoped to delay until after Rio said. "This. is Coach
the Super Bowl. Fox's team. I'm merely
"We all wish him a the person that's able to
speedy recovery. The best keep it running right now
way that we could honor while he's healing."
him is to go out and play Players aren't expecting
great football," Del Rio any change with Del Rio
said after taking over a 7- in charge, either OK,
1 team that's the prohibi- maybe a scowl here or
tive Super Bowl favorite a tongue-lashing there,
even though the Broncos but nothing substantively
trail the unbeaten Kansas different.


I THE ASSUUIAT LU PR
Houston Texans head coach Gary Kubiak (center) his helped
after he collapsed on the field during the second quarter of
a football game against the Indianapolis Colts on Sunday.


Texans coach to


stay hospitalized


after collapse


The Associated Press

HOUSTON Texans
coach Gary Kubiak will
remain' hospitalized un-
til at least Tuesday after
collapsing on the field at
halftime of Houston's 27-
24 loss to Indianapolis.
The team said the 52-
year-old Kubiak experi-
enced "dizziness and a
light-headed feeling" dur-
ing Sunday night's game
before being taken by
ambulance to a hospital.
The Texans have not said
what caused the problem,
saying only that Kubiak
has gone through a bat-
tery of tests and is with
his family.
"Gary is alert, coherent
and in good spirits," gen-
eral manager Rick Smith
said Monday as questions
swirled about the coach's
health. "He is continue:
ing to be evaluated and
monitored."
Kubiak will remain at
the hospital for at least
the next 24 hours, the
team said, leaving the
lreelyig Texans, losers' of


six straight, left to wonder
when he'll return.
"There was a lot of un-
known," said defensive
coordinator Wade Phil-
lips, who coached the
team after halftime. "Ev-
erything was unknown as
to what was going on and
what happened to Kube."
Kubiak hunched over
and dropped to his knees
at the 24-yard line and
he was immediately sur-
rounded by medical per-
sonnel. He was taken off
the field on a stretcher
and put in an ambulance.
Kubiak has been head
coach in Houston since
2006, a former NFL quar-
terback who calls the
team's plays. The Texans
were a trendy Super Bowl
pick in the offseason and
started 2-0, but the sea-
son had turned into a di-
saster even before Sunday
night.
"It's on your mind when
you're out there playing,"
receiver Andre Johnson
said. "But you try to focus
on the game and just go
out and do your job."


AP sources: hIcognito sent racist texts


TreAssocated Press

DAVIE, FLa. In the stadium pro-
gram sold at the Miami Dolphins'
game on Halloween. Richie Incogni-
to was asked who's the easiest team-
mate to scare. His answer. Jonathan
Martin.
The troubled, troubling relation-
ship between the two linemen took
an ominous turn Monday with fresh
revelations: Incognito sent text mes-
sages to his teammate that were rac-
ist and threatening, two people fa-
miliar with the situation said.
The people spoke to The Associ-
ated Press on condition of anonym-
ity because the Dolphins and NFL
haven't disclosed the nature of the
misconduct that led to Sunday's sus-
pension of Incognito, a veteran with
a reputation for dirty play.
Martin, a tackle, remained absent
from practice Monday one week af-
ter he suddenly left the team because
of emotional issues. Also missingwas
Incognito, a guard suspended indefi-
nitely late Sunday by coach Joe Phil-
bin for his treatment of Martin.
Agents for the two players didn't
respond to requests for comment
Martin is with his family in Los Ange-
les for counseling.
The 319-pound Incognito, a ninth-
year pro, is white. The 312-pound
Martin, who is in his second NFL
season,.is black. For niuch of the sea-
son, they've played side by side.
The team and NFL continued.their
investigation into allegations by
Martin's representatives that he was
bullied, and Philbin said Dolphins
owner Stephen Ross asked league
commissioner Roger Goodell for
assistance. The NFL Players Asso-
ciation also planned to look into the
matter.
"Every decision I've made, every-
-thing we've done in this facility has
been done with one thing in-mind,"
Philbin said. "That's to help our play-
ers and our organization reach their
full potential. Any type of conduct
(or) behavior that detracts from that
objective is not acceptable and is not
tolerated."
-It's unclear whether coaches or
management had any inkling of *ha-
rassment between the players before
Martin left the team, and Philbin de-
clinied to answer a question about
the locker-room culture. Recent
rumblings of dissension have also in-
cluded complaints by young players
that they're pressured to pay more
than-.their share when team mem-


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Miami Dolphins head coach Joe Philbin responds to questions during a media
availability following a football practice on Monday.


bers socialize together.
After beating Cincinnati in over-
time Thursday, the Dolphins had
three days off while the Martin story
mushroomed. They returned to prac-
tice Monday and afterward found
nearly 100 reporters and cameramen
in their locker room.
Teammates praised both Incognito
and Martin and expressed regret re-
garding their absences, but said it
was time to get on with business.
"The only thing affecting us is we
can't even get dressed," said receiver
Mike Wallace as he surveyed the me-
dia throng.
Wallace said he found Incognito
to be intense but a good teammate.
Newcomer Bryant McKinnie agreed.
"When I got here, he was a guy who
had everybody laughing and told
jokes,", said McKinnie, a tackle who
joined the team two weeks ago. "I
didn't really see the side being por-
trayed right now."
Hazing of young players has a long
history in sports, but Incognito's
treatment-of Martin raised questions
about whether, coaches or -team-
mates should have intervened.
"It's not a thin line. It's pretty obvi-
ous stuff that shouldn't be crossed,"
Tennessee Titans cornerback Jason
McCourty said. "You would hope if
stuff was getting 'out of hands, there
were guys in the locker room who
would step up and maybe nip it in
the bud before it got out of control"
Philbin said he was unaware ofhaz-
ing incidents that involved Incognito
- such as hacking into a teammate's
Facebook page shown on the HBO
series "Hard Knocks," which chroni-
cled the Dolphins' training camp in
2012. Philbin said he never Watched'
the program.


"If the review shows that this is not
a safe atmosphere, I will take whatev-
er measures are necessary to ensure
that it is," Philbin said. "I have that
obligation to the players that I coach
on a daily basis, and I will do that."'
Before being suspended, Incog-
nito posted several tweets saying he
wanted his name cleared.
"Three things cannot be long hid-
den: the sun, the moon,. and the
truth," Incognito tweeted, quoting
Buddha.
Incognito, who's in the final year
of a $13 million, three-year contract,
has long had a reputation of being
among the NFUs dirtiest players.
During his first four years, he led the
league in penalties for unnecessary
roughness, and the St. Louis Rams
got fed up with his undisciplined
play and released him during the
2009 season.
"There's certain people out there
who are just punks, and he wants to
be that kind of guy," former Seahawks
and Lions defensive end Lawrence
Jackson said Monday. "But because
he's a lineman, he gets away with a,
lot of stuff that people don't see. ...
Incognito is way worse than anybody
I ever played against."
However, there have been fewer
such complaints since' Incognito
joined the Dolphins in 2010.
Last year he was -voted by the
league's players into the Pro Bowl for
the first time. He was the co-winner
of the- Dolphins' Good Guy Award,
given to the team's most cooperative
player by the local media. He also
won frequent praise from Dolphins
coaches for his-leadership, and this
year he was voted by teammates to
serve as a member of the Dolphins'
player council.


49ers activate WR Manningham


and waive cornerbackAsomugha


The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO -
Wide receiver Mario Man-
ningham is back for the
San. Francisco 49ers, and
could make an immediate
impact.
That's the hope anyway.
Coach Jim Harbaugh's
49ers are still looking for
a reliable No. 2 receiver
to complement Anquan
Boldin and San Francis-
co has the league's lowest-
ranked passing offense.
Manningham was acti-
vated Monday from the
physically unable to per-
form list to the 53-man
roster and'will be available
for Sunday's home game
against the Carolina Pan-
thers. The 49ers, 6-2 and
riding a five-game winning
streak following their bye
week, also waived corner-
back Nnamdi Asomugha
and activated cornerback
Eric Wright from the re-
serve/non-football injury
list
Manningham made 42
receptions for 449 yards
and one touchdown in 12
games and 10 starts last
- season before injuring his
left knee in a loss at Seat-
tle Dec. 23. He underwent
reconstructive surgery to
repair torn anterior cruci-
ate 'and'posterior cruciate
ligaments.
He has been practicing
for two weeks, regularly
with the first-team offense,
and the Niners had until
Tuesday to decide whether
to add him to the 53-man
roster from the PUP list.
"Mario looks good. Ma-
rio's a guy that's got really,
really good understand-
ing of football," offensive
coordinator Greg Roman
said during the recent trip
to Ipndon. "He's a guy that


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
San Francisco 49ers head coach Jim Harbaugh (center) stands
with wide receiver Kyle Williams (10) and Colin Kaepemick (7)
for the national anthem before a game between the 49ers and
the Tennessee Titans on Oct. 20.


we would probably use the
word 'savvy' to describe.
Really like how he runs
routes. How he under-
stands leverage as the play
develops. And he's looking
good, working hard. And
he's looking good."
Harbaugh said last week
he hadn't yet allowed him-
self to think about what the
offense mightlooklike with
Manningham and top 2012
wideout Michael Crabtree
- due back sometime this
month from right Achilles
tendon surgery return-
ing to the field.
The 32-year-old Asomu-
gha began the season as
San Francisco's No. 3 cor-
nerback and started in a
Week 1 win against Green
Bay, then played the next
two games but hasn't seen
the field since Sept. 22
and had only two tackles.
He also dealt with a knee
injury, but was inactive
the past three games even
once healthy again.
Following a largely disap-
pointing two-year tenure
with Philadelphia, Asomu-
gha had envisioned a suc-
cessful new start in his 11 th
season while back in the


Bay Area after he played
for California in college,
then the Oakland Raiders.
He signed a one-year deal
with the 49ers earlier this
year.
Wright signed a one-year
contract in early August
and was placed on the
non-football injury/illness
list while he handled a per-
sonal matter, the 49ers said.
Wright had been traded to
the reigning NFC champi-
ons in July for a condition-
al draft pick in 2014, but
he failed his physical, nul-
lifying the deal Tampa Bay
then released Wright
Shortly after the trade,


reports surfaced that
Wright had beenarrested a
week earlier in Los Angeles
on an unspecified misde-
meanor charge. General
manager Trent Baalke said
the team was aware of the
situation.
Wright was arrested in
2012 on felony DUI charg-
es and was suspended for
four games last season by
the NFL for violating the
performance-enhanc-
ing drug policy in his first
season with the Bucs. He
finished with 37 tackles
and one interception in 10
games, all starts.

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Hornets
From Page 15
It was the kind of perfor-
mance and the kind of victory
that not many anticipated for
the Hornets in 2013 when the
season began.
"It was just a big win for us,
not only because it's a big ri-
valry but also because of the
playoff implications. It was
nice to come away from there
with a big win. Our kids are still
excited about it today," Melvin
said. "From the beginning of
the. year, I never thought we
would be one of the top two
teams in the district to make
the playoffs. You set your goals
there, but you go looking at the
other teams in our district and
I knew it would be an uphill
challenge for us. Luckily, our
kids responded well."
The coach credited his team's
12 seniors for being the cata-
lysts for the unexpected post-
season run, led by Calhoun, left
tackle Derrick Wilson, quarter-
back Justin Klotz, arid running
backylinebacker Shauindre
McAroy.
"Our seniors have really
stepped up and been impres-
sive. They're just great kids and
great to have around," Melvin
said. "They have a workman's
mentality. They know what it
takes to get it done and, they
were going to make it happen.
This group has been to the
playoffs in three of four years
and they were bound and de-
termined to get back this year."
The emergence of Calhoun,
who was the team's No. 2 back
behind All County player
Sheldon Vann last season, as
a prime time ball-carrier has
been a big key, as the. short yet
stocky senior has amassed over
1,300 yards on the season and
stepped up to the challenge is-
sued to him by his coaches af-
ter last season.
"Right after the playoffs last
year, we told him, 'it's all on you
next year,' and he responded,"
Melvin said. "He worked hard
in the weight room to get ready
and has done a great job men-
tally to handle it/and our other
running backs (McAroy, JaVon-
tai Hall, and DaMichael Faulk)
have all done a great job of tak-
'ing pressure.off of him. Xrhen
* you've got three guys who can
tote it, -that helps, and having a
bunch of seniors on the offen-
sive line helps as Well."
Now that the. Hornets- have
made it to the playoffs, it's easy
to take a big picture. view of the
season and say that it has been.
a success and any additional,
.wins would be just gravy.
However, that is certainly not
how the Hornets are viewing
it, with Melvin sayingthe team
isn't simply satisfied to be in
the playoffs. -
"Y6ur goal is to get to the play-
pffs and now that we've made
the playoffs, the goals change.
Now, it's to win the next one,"
he said. "You don't want to put
your' equipment up and the
only way to do that is to keep
winning and keep playing. We
want to be practicing during
Thanksgiving."


NFL


Flia. man convicted in killing of Redskins' Taylor


The Associed Press

MIAMI A 23-year-old man
was convicted of second-degree
murder Monday in the 2007 slay-
ing of Washington Redskins star
Sean Taylor, who was shot out-
side his own bedroom after wit-
nesses said he confronted young
men who had broken into his
home looking for money
The jury deliberated about 16
hours over four days before re-
turning the verdict in the trial of
Eric Rivera Jr., who admitted in a
videotaped confession to police
days after Taylor's death that he
fired the fatal shot after kicking
in the bedroom door. At the trial,
he said on the witness stand that
his confession was given only
under police pressure and amid
purported threats to his family.
.Rivera was also. convicted of
armed burglary. Although Rivera
'did not get the maximum first-
degree murder conviction, he
still faces a potential life prison
sentence. Miami-Dade Circuit
Judge Dennis Murphy did not
immediately set a sentencing
date but will hold a related hear-
ing on Dep. 10..
Rivera sat quietly at the defense
table with his lawyers after the
verdict was announced, show-
ing no reaction or emotion. The
courtroom was packed with Tay-
lor and Rivera family members
- and about two dozen security
personnel but there were no
outbursts.
Neither prosecutors, Taylor's
family nor the -family of the foot-
ball player's girlfriend would
comment after the hearing. Rive-
ra's parents, sisters, lawyers and


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this Oct 29 file photo, Eric Rivera, Jr, talks with his the defense team
during his trial for the slaying of SeaniTaylor in Miani.
friends also left without con- that he was not told about the
meant, as did the 12 jurors. burglary plot until the group was
In the confession, Rivera said driving toward Miami, and that
the group of five young men, all he stayed in the car outside Tay-
from the Fort Myers area, had lor's house the whole time.
driven to Taylor's house planning The murder weapon was never
to steal large amounts of cash he found. Police say it was stuffed
kept inside. They thought Tay- in a' sock and thrown into the
lor, 24, would be out of town at Everglades.
a game against Tampa Bay, but Legal experts said Monday's
didn't realize until it was too late verdict appeared to be a coin-
that he was home with a knee promise, with at least some ju-
injury. Taylor's then-girlfriend, rors doubting the confession
JackIe Garcia Haley, and their 18- and questioning whether Rivera,
month-old daughter, were also who was 17 at the time, truly
home at the time. They were not pulled the trigger but not that
hurt. he played a role in the burglary
Four other men were also plot.
'charged in the case and three will "Theybelieved.that he was part
be tried later. Venjah Hunte, 25, of the burglary and was present
pleaded guilty to second-degree when it occupied," said David S.
murder and. burglary charges Weinstein, a former federal pros;
Mi a deal that calls for a 29-year; '*ecutor now in private practice.
prison sentence. I "There was no eyewitness to put
Testifying in his own defense, the gun in Rivera's hand and that
Rivera claimed it was Hunte who is what at least one juror. needed
brought the 9mm handgun arnd to convict him of first-degree
who shot Taylor. Rivera insisted murder."


Taylor, a Pro Bowl safety who.
had starred at the University of
Miami, was shot in the upper
thigh, damaging his femoral ar-
tery and causing massive blood
loss. Witnesses say Taylor was
shot when he confronted the
group with a machete outside
his bedroom. A medical exam-
iner said he was essentially dead
on arrival at a hospital on Nov.
26, 2007, although doctors did
manage to restart his heart for a
while.
Aside from-Rivera's confession,
police found shoe prints out-
side Taylor's home that matched
sneakers some in the group were
wearing that night Witnesses
testified Rivera was seen driving
a rented black Toyota Highlander
believed used in the crime, and
another witness said the group
of five had burglary tools when
they came to her house after TIay-
Pr was shot
Taylor, a first-round Redskins
draft pick in 2004, signed an $18
million contract with the team
and was becoming one of the
NFIs top defensive players when
he was slain. Several witnesses,
including Garcia Haley, testi-
fied that he liked to keep large
amounts of cash around his Mi-
ami house.
One of the men charged in the
slaying, 25-year-old Jason Mitch-
ell, attended a birthday party a
few weeks earlier at the house
for Taylor's half-sister, Sasha
Johnson who lived in Fort My-
ers and knew Rivera. She testi-
fied that Taylor gave her a purse
containing $10,000 in cash at the
party, which was witnessed by all
the guests.


Jaguars tweak roster to replace WR Blacknon


The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. The Jacksonville.
Jaguars have placed receiver Justin Black-
mon on the suspended list and released
safety Dwight Lowery from injured reserve.
The team 'also waived tight end D.J. Wil-
liams, signed receiver Kerry Taylor off Arizo-


na's practice squad and promoted tight .end when healthy.
Danny Noble from the practice squad to the Taylor played in three games for Arizona
53-man roster.. this season, totaling three catches for 40
Blackmon was suspended for the rest of yards. He also has spent time with Green
the season Friday for another violation, of Bay, New England, San Francisco and
the NFL's substance-abuse policy. JLoow- Minnesota.
.ery spent the last seven weeks on IR with a Noble spent the past four weeks on Jack-
concussion. The team said he would be cut sonville's practice squad.


Sport Briefs-


High School Football
Friday- Graceville at Chipley,7
p.m.; Sneads at Liberty County,
6:30 p.m.; Marianna at-Ruther-"
ford, 7 p.m,; Cottondale is off.

High School Volleyball
The Sneads Lady Pirates will
host Bethlehem tonight in the
IA Regional'Semifinals At 7p.m.


season at home this week in the
Girls Basketball Report Classic
at the Milton H. Johnson Health
Center.
Chipola plays Thursday
against Eastern Florida State,
Friday against South Georgia
Tech, and Saturday against
Broward, with all games starting
at8p.m.


Softball Coach, at 850-718-2468. to play or cheer can contact
Wanda Lewis at 482-9835, ext.
firI Di.aidoA Oi 221 orwanda.lewis@jcsb.6rgin


miai* 1 u3 Eum
Timer's Game


Grand Ridge School will host
an Old.Timer's Basketball Game
for former Indians on Saturday
at 6 p.m.
All former administrators,
players, coaches, cheerleaders,
and cheerleader sponsors are
encouraged to attend.
Admission to the game is $2.
Concessions, will be available
and a cake auction will be held
at halftime.
Proceeds from the event will
be used to fund the restoration
..of the class composite pictures,,.
the Grand Ridge School year-
-book, and other'student events.
Former students wishing


order to pre-register anid reserve
your own souvenir t-shirt. -
The class composite pictures
from 1941 to 2006, with the ex-
ception of 1942,'1943, and 1944,
have been restored and will
b~e-unveild prior to the game
in the lobby. A frame has been
made for the missing years and
anyone that has a copy of the
photos can contact Beth Tyre at
482-9835, ext. 224 or beth.tye@
.jcsb.org.

SPORTS ITEMS
Send all sports items to editorial@
jcfloridan.com, or fax them tQ 850-482-
4478. The mailing address for the paper
is Jackson County Floridan P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447.


,The Indians will go to Deca-
tur, Ga., Friday and Saturday to
take on Georgia':Perimeter and
Atlanta Metro.

Chipola Women's
Basketball
The Lady Indians open the


Chipola Softball will host its
second annual 5K and Fun Run
on Nov. 16.
Registration begins at 7 a.m.
at the Chipola Softball Complex.
The 5K race starts at 8 a.m. with
the one mile Fun Run at 9 a.m.
For information, contact Kelly
Brookins, Chipola Assistant


Pirates
From Page 1B
each other. The girls com-
pete a lot against each
other in practice and they
battle each other and
want to beat each other.
They're trying to com-
pete and to win. The real
reason they're working so
hard is they just want to
win." .
In a *departure from
preparation in years past,
the coach gave her players
three days off ahead of the
match, allowing them to
go to the Sneads vs. Vernon
football game on Friday
and using the weekend"to
get rested and ready for


Depth
From Page 1B
teamwork.
"It's a good group to have
in the 'gym. They work
hard and we have no se-
niors so we're going to have
these girls for a little while.
We're hoping to get to the
point later in the season
where we're competing in
district."
McDaniel will be counted
on to provide interior scor-
ing for the Lady Tigers this
season, while Ramirez will


the road ahead.
"I think I'm getting a lit-
tie smarter about that stuff
every year," Roberts said.
"Back when I was young,
I never would've (given
players time off before a
playoff match). I would've
thought that more practice
is better. But I've learned
that having three consecu-
tive days off when you're
playing as much as they're
playing, there's no replace-
ment for it. Right now they
seem refreshed, excited,
and enthusiastic and that's
where I want them to
stay."
Sneads beat Blount-
stown in four sets in last
year's regional semifinals
before bowing out in the


handle the point guard po-
sition, and Robinson join-
ing her in the backcourt
and looking to be the con-
sistent perimeter threat
to complement McDaniel
inside.
"Madison and Domi-
nique should be handling
most of our scoring load,"
Habali. said. "Madison is a
pretty good post player and
has a nice mid-range game.
She knows the game pretty
well. Dominique has been
doing a great job too. She'll
be handling the ball with
Ramirez running the point.


next round against Liberty
County in three.
This year's Lady Pirates
squad has the look of a
group that can make it far-
ther and return to the state
semifinals after last getting
there in. 2011, but Roberts
said she knows how diffi-
cult the, road to state can
be and how many potholes
you have to avoid to get
there.
"I'm excited. It's as good
of a chance as I've ever
had because we're a little
deeper than we've ever
been before," she said.
"But it's a fragile thing. I
learned that this year that
an injury here or an injury
there ... it's a fragile thing.
But right now, I'm happy,


Those are two of the best
runners I've had on the
team since I've been here."
Williams will join Mc-
Daniel on the low post,
with Bowden splitting time
between both guard spots,
and Hunter McDaniel al-
ternating between the post
and the wing.
But there is little depth
available in addition to the
returning players, mean-
ing that the Lady Tigers will
have to avoid foul trouble
and fight through fatigue
to be able to consistently
compete this season.


the girls are happy, .'and teams are fighting to stay
we're excited to get going. alive, so it's, going to be in-
It kind of comes down to,
'let's just play as.Iong as we WP' M
can play.'The girls love vol-
leyball and they love play-
ing together, so we want to .
draw this thing out as long
as possible.
"We're always trying to
win the last game of the
season. It's all I'm ever try
ing to do. It really is out
there for Sneads this year.
It's just up to the girls at
thispoint I'believe in them
and I have faith in them. I -
believe this group can do-
it But I know for a fact that 4630 Hwl
we have to get out there
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I .. ~mu


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SPORTS




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN wvw.jcfloridan.com


College Football


No. 3 Florida St has easy road ahead next 3 weeks


The Assciatea Press

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. Jimbo
Fisher did not vote his Florida
State Seminoles No. 1 in the
Coaches Poll last week despite
beating N.C. State, No. 8 Clem-
son and Maryland by a combined
132 points in consecutive weeks.
Maybe that will change after
beating Miami by 27 points.
Third-ranked Florida State
has beaten its three ranked op-
ponents by a combined 155-28
this season. Miami entered Sat-
urday ranked No. 7, Clemson
was No. 3 at the time and Mary-
land was No. 25. Fisherlaughed
and dodged the question after
the Miami game when asked if
the team finally earned his first-
place vote.
"This is a very good foot-
ball team," Fisher said. "That's


The Associated Press

CORAL GABLES, Fla. Duke
Johnson's season is over. Miami's
season is not.
In simplest terms, that's reality for
the 14th-ranked Hurricanes. The
undefeated record is gone, their best
player's right ankle is broken and
neither will be back until 2014. John-
son will have surgery in the coming
days, school officials said Sunday,
one day after he got tackled on a
fourth-down play that ended both a
Miami drive and their star's season.
"I'm disappointed for Randy be-
cause he was really starting 'to un-
derstand how to be a good running
back," Miami coach Al Golden said
Sunday, referring to Johnson by his
given name. "He was really starting
to convert talent to skill."
So on Sunday, the regrouping from
both a 41-14. loss to 'No. 3 Florida
State, and the loss of their top threat
was .already underway .in earnest
for the Hurricanes (7-1, 3-1 Atlantic
Coast Conference), who will meet
Virginia Tech (6-3, 3-2) this weekend
in a game that could go a long Way
toward deciding the league's Coastal
Division race.
Golden tried., to keep his play-
ers out of the team facilities for the
most part Sunday, saying that at this
point in the season he wants them
to rest both their minds and bodies
whenever possible. Practice resumes
Monday morning, when the match-
up with the Hokies not the loss to
the Seminoles, and not any looming
surgery will start becoming the
focus.
"There are no excuses in this build-
ing today,". Golden said. "We've got
to get it fixed."
By that, Golden meant the prob-
lems on the field, and- not his run-


ITHE ASlOLAItJ PtESS
Florida State running back Devonta Freeman (right) hugs fellow running
back James Wilder Jr. after the team defeated Miami 41-14 in an NCAA
college football game Saturday


a very good football team we
just played. Beating them by
four touchdowns, you don't do
that very 'often. That's doesn't


happen.
"I'll say this, I love our football
team. I love our football team."
The Seminoles (8-0, 6-0 Atlan-


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Miami running back Duke Johnson is consoled as he is taken off the field after
injuring his foot during the third quarter of a football game against Florida State
on Saturday.


ning back's right ankle. Miami was
down 21-14 at the half against'the
Seminoles, then got overmatched
in the second half. The Hurricanes'
defense, which has been vastly im-
proved this year over 2012, allowed
Florida State, to convert a whop-
ping 11 times in 15 third-down
opportunities.
And there's no time to lick wounds,
either. Virginia Tech hasn't lost con-
secutive games to Miami in more
than a decade, and the Hokies re-
main very much in the Coastal mix
as well. The Hokies will be facing
a Miami offense that' was already
without wide receiver Phillip Dorsett
(knee) and now has Dallas Crawford
in the feature-back role with John-
son sidelined.
"There's a lesson in every loss..
Learn from it.. and move on," Craw-


ford wrote on twitter early Sunday.
Once again, the buzzword in Miami
is adversity. After the NCAA scandal
surrounding a former booster ended
last month, the Hurricanes hoped.
the worst was over. Instead, now a
new problem arises.
Johnson was handling the sea-
son-ending injury in stride, talking
to teammates Saturday night about
how they still have things to play for
this season including a chance
to win the Coastal. Golden said the
interactions he, doctors and trainer
Vinny Scavo were having with John-
son on Sunday were positive.. And-
Johnson's family said Sunday that,
all things considered, the situation
could have been worse.
"Duke is in good spirits," his moth-
er, Cassandra Prophet-Mitchell,
wrote on Facebook.


No. 3 Florida St. showcases unheralded run game


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
Florida State showed
it can rely on its run-
ning game when redshirt
freshman quarterback Ja-
meis Winston has an off
night.
The third-ranked Semi-
noles pounded out 192
yards on the ground in
their 41-14 win against
Miami.
Devonta Freeman, the
No. 3 rusher in the Atlantic
Coast Conference, had 78
yards and two touchdowns
on 23 attempts. He con-
tinued to play bigger than
.his 5-foot-9, 203-pound
frame and grind between
the tackles while his speed
makes him a home-run
threat at all times.
James Wilder Jr., a pre-
season Doak Walker award
candidate, returned and
ran for 42 yards and two
touchdowns on 81 yards.
He was held out last week
with the concussion and
a shoulder injury had
previously limited him all
season. Wilder Jr. looked
like his old, bruising self
against the Hurricanes.
Karlos Williams also
had 46 yards on just five
carries.
Florida State coach Jim-
bo Fisher said earlier this
season the offensive line
imightbethebesthe'shadat


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida State running back Devonta Freeman (8) flips the ball
after scoring past Miami linebacker Tyrone Comileus (31) on a
5-yard touchdown'run during the first quarter on Saturday.


Florida State and they're
playing like it. The block-
ing from the tight ends
and receivers has opened
more room on the second
level.
This is the three-headed
monster Fisher envisioned
when he switched Wil-
liams to offense.
"Our backs are truly be-
ing more accountable and


dependable on a down-in,
downout basis," Fisher
said. "Especially on those
critical downs.
"You call what you do
well. We've (run on short
down-and-distance) well
in camp, done it well in
practice and it's succeed-
ing in games. ... Last year
we had problems, so we
had to find ways to try to


overcome that."
The Seminoles (8-0,
6-0) converted 11 of 15
third downs against Mi-
ami and were 5 for 5 on
third-and-less-than-S.
Wilder Jr.'rushed for three
of those first downs; Free-
man converted one and
Winston threw- a screen
to Rashad Greene on the
other.
"Very -physical. Ran at
the goal line very well.
Blocked very well," Fisher
said of Wilder Jr. "Played
a very good football game.
Glad to have him back out
there. He looked strong
and healthy.... He and Kar-
los are big-body guys that
can hit it up in there. James
has done it a lot of times
and been in those situa-
tions and is very physical
at the point of attack.
"We were great on third
down, but we were in third
and manageable situa-
tions a lot, too. ... We were
able to be physical with
the offensive line. Physi-
cal at tight end. Physical
at fullback and being able
to run the ball up in there,
which is critical."
The Seminoles actually
have the No. 2 run offense
in the ACC at 209.8 yards
per game, but Georgia Tech
(311.2 yards) is the only
conference team ranked
in the Top 25 in the FBS.
Florida State is No. 27.


tic Coast Conference) need just
one ACC victory to lock up the
Atlantic division and secure a
berth in the conference cham-
pionship game Dec. 7. They are
likely to be 20-plus-point favor-
ites at Wake Forest (4-5,.2-4) and
at home against Syracuse (4-4,
2-2) considering they were a 21
v--point favorite against a top-10
Miami team.
"I give Florida State a lot of
credit,"-Miami coach Al Golden
said. "That's an excellent team
and a deep team. We have to play
so much better than that and we
did not"
The next real challenge for the
No. 3 team in the BCS standing.
is rival Florida (4-4, 3-3 South-
eastern Conference) in Gaines-
ville, Fla. on Nov. 30. Everything
sets up for Florida State being
undefeated before the Florida


game and remaining a serious
contender for a spot in the BCS
championship game.
"We've played three pretty
emotional games in a row," Fish-
er said. -We're going to see if we
can keep continuing to mature
and preparing well and growing
as a team."
No. 1 Alabama and No. 2 Or-
egon might-be the biggest ob-
stacles to Florida State's champi-
onship aspirations, and they're
not on the schedule. Not yet,
anyway. The Crimson Tide (8-0,
5-0) still have No. 10 LSU and
No. 7 Auburn on the schedule
before it qualifies for the SEC
championship game. The Ducks
(8-0, 5-0 Pac-12) have yet to play
sixth-ranked Stanford, Arizona
(6-2, 3-2) and Oregon State (6-3,
4-2) before a possible Pac-12 title
game.


I TinLHMEASS MIA UrTRESS
Auburn running back Tre Mason (21) carries past Arkansas
linebacker Braylon Mitchell (34) during the first half on
Saturday.


Auburn's future


bright after win


over Arkansas


The Associated Press

FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.
- The extra bit of emo-
tion was clear outside the
Auburn locker room fol-
lowing a 35-17 win over.
Arkansas, even if Tigers'
coach Gus Malzahn only
admitted it in bits and
pieces.
Whether the habitually
reserved Malzahn want-
ed to admit it or not, the
smiles and hugs among
his friends and family told
the story of how much the
win meant especially
after his first three trips to
his home state ended with
losses.-
. "And I knew that, there's
no doubt," Malzahn said.
Now that Malzahn's
homecoming is out of the
way, the story line for Au-
burn becomes itself.
More specifically, the re-
.markable season the No. 7
Tigers (8-1,4-1 Southeast-
ern Conference) have put
together rising from the
ashes of last season's 3-9
collapse to rank among
the SEC's best head-
ing into their final three
games of the season.
Exactly how far Auburn
can ride its current five-
game winning streak is
unclear. What is clear is
Malzahn and the Tigers
believe there's nothing
they can't overcome, even
with a schedule that in-
cludes next week's trip to
Tennessee before home
games against Georgia
and top-ranked Alabama.
"I think it was big for


(Malzahn)," Auburn line-
backer Jake Holland said.
"I think it's big for the
whole team. We're 8-1
now and each week get-
ting better."
While the. Tigers still
have hope of reaching the
SEC championship game
for the first time since
their national chanpion-
'ship season of 2010, the
Razorbacks (3-6, 0-5) are
now one loss away from
sealing a second straight
season without a' bowl
appearance.
Arkansas' coach Bret
Bielema was fulf of opti-
mism when he was hired
away from Wisconsin last
December, but he appears
closer than ever to miss-
ing out on a bowl game for
the first time in his eighth'
season as a head coach.
The myriad of season-
long problems for the
struggling Razorbacks
were once again in full
force on Saturday, from
three turnovers on of-
fense to a defense that al-
lowed 233 yards rushing
by Auburn.
Two of the turnovers
came after starting quar-
terback Brandon Allen
was injured in the first
half, missing two series
while a gash on his right
leg was stapled and ban-
daged. Those drives end-
ed with an interception
thrown by quarterback
AJ Derby and a fumbled
snap by the backup, lead-
ing the first of four rushing
touchdowns foir Auburn's
Tre Mason.


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7'4B TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 5,2013




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN vww.icfloridan.com


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In thessunmmer of 1816, four
writers, Percy and Mary Shelley,
S Lord George Gordon Byron and
Dr John Polidori. gathered for a
summer holiday at VillaDiodati
o w l t in Cologny, Switzerland.
f7' The incessant rains that
summer kept them housebound,
,->" T hr r -F challenging-each otherto a
writing competition. (CosLIl-6)


L


ACROSS 42PartofTNT
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degree 45Capsie
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verse BodO's
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class 49Plover
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stat 53Lazing
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oath 2Stepped
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rudely (hyph.)
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mellow line
28Superior, 5L-
for one Hubbard
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(daily) 8 Uma locale
36Dernier 9 Criminal
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390odge lOCivil War
41 Molasses- prez
based 12Trying
drink experience


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriver9ooks.com


11-5 2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

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

"SH HSZ VBUKO MBS NHHT BTT HN KFZ

VZHVTZ BTT HN KFZ KLWZ; KFBK'Y

G FO G Z F B EZ KGH VBUKL'ZY."

- I H I FH VZ

Previous Solution: "Art enables us to, find ourselves and lose ourselves at the
same time.'- Thomas Merton
'TODAY'S CLUE: o-sienbeV.
1.2013by NEA,Inc., dist.hby Universbal Uclick 11-5


Answer to Previous Puzrie
MOECHIEHARIEJ
ROAN HAlO ELIVIA
SHIaM OILa PaIicS
KL iKS OCTET
SIU.E IA
2ENSIE BGOa tATEE
EPECOTYVI
F l-B AU BRAMEND

C jR AIBB!Y FMOSEIS
F L A G'EM
AID A GEET EEMVEID
BWATH 70!B E 1,R! 1??
ET T A BAS ELI KS
T;E NN IR E :EEN
15 Dust devil 38 Rightful
1SCartbondale 40 Competed
Uch 42Gauzy
20OLem In a fabric
hurry 43 Antidote
21 Boastful 44 MIcro-
knight biology gel
22 ByJove! 46Ex-Speaker
23OrchId- Gingrich
loving 47 Poor
Wolfe grades
24FlshtalI 481Bounce
25 Not much, 49 Kipling
In Baja novel
26Mani's 50 Wyo.
garment neighbor
29Mr. Sandier 51 AAA
31 Joke suggestion
33 Virginia
seaport
35 Christie
sleuth


Alnie's Mailbox

Dear Anhie: I am a mother of three chil- girlfriend has tried different ways to get
dren, but it's the oldest my husband and 'him to stop drinking, but he won't do it.
I worry about. We are so afraid he is going to die from
When "John" went to college, he started all the booze, or that he will get into an
drinking a lqt. I asked him about it then, accident and kill himself or someone
and he admitted that he might have a else. How can I get him to see that he is
problem, but he did nothing about it. an alcoholic? Please help before we end
That was.10 years ago. He has had two up having to bury our son.
DWIs since; and he drinks every day. -TWO SCARED PARENTS
I found out from his girlfriend that he
actually gets into the shower with a beer Dear Parents: Your son will not stop
in his hand. I recently noticed that the drinking until he is ready, and you can-
whites of his eyes are yellow, which I'm not makethat happen. His alcoholism
told is a sign of liver damage. may also mask other problems, such
We've tried talking with John, but he as depression, and he might be willing
denies he has a problem. My daughter to discuss those issues with a doctor.
and her friends have gone out socially You also could try an intervention, but
with John, and she says he is fun-to be please do so only with the assistance of a
with and then suddenly a switch flips professional. -
and he yells and curses. He once did it Right now, contact Al-Anon (al-anon.
when he and my daughter were alone in alateenrorg) for support and informa-'
the car, and she was so scared, she called tion. Give the website for Alcoholics
the police. Anonymous (aa.org) to John and tell him
John has had many girlfriends, but you love him.
they all leave. He is good most of the That's all you can do. The rest is up to
time, and he's a hard worker. His current your son.


At the bridge table, sup-
pressing knowledge about
responder's redouble can
cause grief.
Yesterday, we learned
that after the opener bids
one of a suit and the next
player makes a takeout
double, responder's
redouble promises at least
10 high-card points and
denies good support for
partner's suit In today's
deal, you will see that
responder redoubles, then
supports his partner's
heart suit This shows
exactly three-card support
and game-invitational
values, 10-12 support
points and eight losers.
(With a stronger hand,
responder would jump-
rebid three hearts, a game
force.) Opener leaps to
four hearts.
Note that opener's sec-
ond-round pass was forc-


Bridge
North 11-05-13
49842
9 J 10 3
K7
4AQ85
West East
4 K J 7 5 4 1063
A .T 776
Q J S 4 *A10982
#J632 41094
South
4 AQ
YKQ98542
63
*4K7
Dealer South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1Y DbL RedL 2#
Pass Pass 2Y Pass
4V Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: + Q

ing. Either the opening
side buys the contract or
the intervening side plays
in something doubled
for penalty. And if South
had immediately rebid
in hearts, it would have


shown a minimum (or
subminimum) opening
bid. Also, East's two-dia-
mond advance promised
no strength. He was just
indicating a preference for
that suit over spades and
clubs.
Against four hearts, West
leads the diamond queen.
East takes dummy's king
with his ace, cashes the
diamond 10, then shifts
to a spade. How should
South continue?
- West surely has the
spade king for his double.
So South is threatened
with four losers: one
spade, one heart and two
diamonds. He should win
with his spade ace, cash
the club king, play a club
to dummy's queen, and
discard the spade queen
on the club ace. Then he
leads a trump and claims
shortly thereafter.


Horoscope
SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.
22) Express the way you
feel and offer suggestions
to people who need help.
The way you deal with
others will show who you
are.
SAGATARIUS (Nov.
23-Dec. 21) -Solidify
your financial picture by
collecting or paying off a
debt Taking care of money
matters will ease your
stress.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Instead of mak-
ing an impulsive move,
concentrate on utilizing
what you have to offer.
Leave time for a passion-
ate encounter.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) -You'll bb questioned
if you draw attention to
your activities. Work qui-
etlyon your own, where
you can accomplish the
most
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Revisit your current
strategy, and you'll find
a flaw that can offset a
financial loss.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Don't question what
others do; just make sure
that you take care of your
responsibilities.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Ask, and you shall
receive. Forming a part-
nership or collaborating
with someone will help
you accomplish twice as
much.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) listen carefully and
ask questions. Someone is
likely to hide information
that is-pertinent to a deci-
sion you must make.
CANCER (June 21-July22)
- Don't hold back; voice
your opinion and reach
out with suggestions,
questions and whatever
else you can offer. It's a
good day to make some
serious gains.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Pick and choose your
company carefully.
Someone will want to join
you, and someone will
complain.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Discuss your plans and
consider your options.
Donit let personal matters
cloud your vision
UBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-A last-minute charge
of plans can be expected.
Consider what works best.


TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 5.2013 5 r-




6B- Tuesday. November 5. 2013 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIES


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ackaly 0c04.d by that porkin ofthe advuritaeridin w ht iclh the error oomircL a&whehir wsuch mnor is due to neglgmerwe oflte putigw'es empkiyees or ohewiasq and thereshag be no Itebity for rton-nserbo of any advertisement beyond the amount pead for
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price $560 Asking $275 Call 850-557-1629
Motorcycle Seat: Orginal Seat for 2013 Harley
Road Glide Ultra $150 850-209-7298 3pm-8pm
Motorcycle Seat Ultimate seat w/backrest for
1800 Honda Goldwing $500 Call 850-209-7298



Free Kittens (7) to a good home, 6 weeks old,
litter trained, male & female. 850-272-4908

i.7Bm.Papmm0')$15 YouVtfc ,
& pfCl Tak3h4dep.4I 41pause101
udiecdpu-. * ya4na-z r
ADDA Reg. Blue American Pitt Bull Terriers
Puppies, S/W up to date, we have both parent
on site. Only serious Inquiries!I
_| $4S5. 850-557-5066 or 850-573-6365


AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES. SABLE AND
BLACK AND TAN. UP TO DATE ON SHOTS AND
WORMING. $350 CALL MARK AT 334-806-5851
OR 334-393-7284




1/2ac. of SUGAR CANE for sale.
4oGolden 27 Cane Mill
s Doctors Buggy with horse and harness
420 ft. Goose Neck Cattle Trailer.
229-220-6711



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












HOME GROWN. FRESH




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



TREES TREES
*AY^ -. TREES
12fttall 30 gal.
<^2 containers
$49.95 ea. 10 or
more $39.95
Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment
334-692-3695


~ DISCOVER
CLASSIFIED
POTENTIAL


gkji Ra /Hardwoodin^



IPea Rver Timber






SUPERVALU QUINCY DISTRIBUTION
Building Maintenance Mechanic "lAw
WORK SCHEDULE: SUN-THUR (days off
subject to change) 7 a.m. 4:00 p.m.
On-call during off hours & work flexible
.hours as needed. $18.95 per hour
QUALIFICATIONS: 3-5 years' experience in
ammonia refrigeration with Industrial
Ammonia Refrigeration Operator Certifica-
tion preferred. Electrical work, warehouse-
racking, HVAC, and plumbing experience is
a plus. Must have the ability and knowledge
to perform routine preventive maintenance
for the office area and in two warehouses.
Working knowledge in general building
mainteIance is essential. Must be able to
work with minimal supervision and organize
workload priorities. Valid Florida Drivers'
license orMquivavent and ability to lift up to
lOOubs is required.
Please apply online at
wwwsipervalu.com or send resume to
woRegina.lSmith@Supervalu.com
EOE/AA Employer MIFID/V ___




lcn Look ahead to your t
future! Start training
ww peaTIs for a new career i
ReginL ^ Medical Assisting,
COLLEGE Medical Office Admin.,
Pharmacy Technology,
Electrical Trades & HVAC!
1 Call Fortis College J855-445-3276
For consumer info: visit www.fortis.edu *




1 &2BR Apartments in Marlanna
2 &3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850a814e6515 i
Cedar Creek Apartments BlR/iBA $500
Appliances, lawn care & pest control included
Must be 62 or older or disabled. Call 850-352-
3878 or email cedarcreek@nchousing.net
SUHIEAPARTMENTSUNRISE



Accepting Applications for 1 and 2 BR apts.
Cast rent included Fretaireens'




1S 'o SI


3BR 1BA duplex hi on Alabama Ave. $425.
mo. $400. Dep. 3/1 HOUSE $550. mo. $500.
dep. incl water, sewage & garbage
Both in Grandridae 850-592-5571.
*^ BrickZ2/1 Duplex 3196 Diana Lane $575.
and with carport & Storage $600.
14 Joyce Ri-ey RE 850-209-7825.


a = :2 A h Code, 1st street.'CH&A.
v" appliKUee, $3P/mo + dep.
W *
38B/lA 2636 ChfdlSt.Cettmndale
Stw btMuunuw NoPsta
$55 M.+S-Bip Cal>803242
3BR/1BA BRICK HOUSE CH&A,
$650. MO. + $650 Dep. NO PETS.
HWY 73 & MAGNOLIA RD.
CALL 850-593-5251 or 850-573-0911
m 3BR IBA House for rent,
Safe neighborhood, $550/mo + dep.
Call 850-573-8180 ask for Dave
Austin Tyler& Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Nicely remodeled,
vicent 3 BR, 2 BA
2-car garage. Laminate,
hardwood flooring/vinyl
tile squares. Screened back
porch. Fenced yard. Wall-
oven, ceramic-top range.
New refrigerator. Washer & dryer and 2nd
refrigerator in garage. Less than 5 minutes
from Marianna FCI and Sunland. $775 deposit,
credit/income verification, and references
required. Call 850-212-4325


Lease/Option To Buy 3/2hardwood floors,
CH&A 2940 Dogwood St
close to Riverside school.
$875. mo. 4 850-718-6541

2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale;
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountryliving.com.
N 850-209-8847 0 -
2 &3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Please call 850-258-1594 or
850-638-8570 Leave Message
2 &3BR Mobile Homes
in Marianna &Sneads (850)209-8595 |1|

2BR/2BA Mobile Home $450 Mo. + Dep.
CH&A, Water, speptic, garbage included.
Clean & Quiet Park in the Marianna area.
RV for Rent- 3 slide out, furnished,
microwave, washer & dryer, all utilities
included $550. Mo + Dep. Call 850-718-6642
3/2 DW In Malone, CH/A, No pets,
security negotable Section 8 ok.
850-594-9991 or. 850-557-7719
Madanna area 2m2 MblHm. In park CH&A
water, wage No Pets or Smoklng Ref. Req.
1sL & last $500. mo. 850-482-8333
Mobile Homes for Rent 2BR/1BA
Located between Grand Ridge & Sneads.
Includes water, garbage & pest main
$360. Mo 850-573-0308 40
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park -1,2 & 3BR
MICs for Rent includes water, garbage,
lawn care, No Pets 850-592-1639




Beautiful Graceville Fl. home and farm
4 bedrooms, 3 2 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


Sudoku


Level: U F]
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

219534768

3 4 78,6,1 9 5 2
813126117 5 94

7 11 3 4.521816
6 5j4 982 1 3 7
4 6 878 6 25
1916512118141133


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


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


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_J __ 8___ 9__6
19 1 2 _ 81

1 81 5--6




34 _ __ 1J_4



5__ 8 __ _2_


4 1_ 16

51 18 2 1
7 4 1-6


m IBBB


11/5/13





CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *.


Tuesday, November 5,2013- 7B


* Large Brlck House 3/2 with 10 acres, country
secluded area $160,M $25Mdown &
7Cm. OwmerFbii..Avail. 56-S2642M3.




2M5 Cobra Boat 16' -60 hp mercy. anchor mates,
depth/fish finder, aerated live well, sump
pump, trolling mtr, stick steering, life jackets
included. 334-794-3249


2W6 Forest River WdwoodWLE Model #31QBSS
311 Dry wt. 10280 lbs., 1 slide, 4 bunk beds,
Booth dinette, Center kitchen & LR, Jackknife
sofa, Front Q bed, Side aisle bath w/ shower &
roof vent, Dbl. door Frig., Gas/Elec. water heat-
er, microwave, Gas stove top/oven & furnace,
Duct A/C /Heat, AM/FM Stereo, Front & rear
stabilizer jacks, $9,000.00 334-790-4612


1998 40 FLGulistream 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
2002 Whunabago 341 2 slides, 5500 ONAN Gen,
lots of upgrades, excellent condition, 29000
miles $32,000. Honda 2006 CRV: 44600 miles,
ready to tow w/blue ox tow bar
system, excellent condition $13,000. Both
Vehicles for $43,000. Call 334-692-3337 or 334-
796-5421



AUTS FORSAL
Chevrolet 2002 Trailblazer:
New design w/straight 4.2,
6 cyl.'eng w/DOC, 24V,
270HP. Good MPG, GRN,
AC, OD auto, PS, PB, near
new tires. Runs, looks & drives good. Lots of
power. New headlights, battery, wiper blades.
NADA $4,500.',Reduced to $3,995. 671-3059.
Chrysler 2004 PT Cruiser,
automatic, 4 cylinder,
cold Mir# loaded, 76,000
miles, excellent condi-
tion. $5200. Call 790-7959


Hyundai 2006 Elantra GT,
loaded, leather; sunroof,
4 cylinder, automatic, 5
door hatchback, 69,000
miles, $7500. 790-7959


1942MW. 231 -Affotrd,FL SnwrfhiofAlWo)
Depression Glass, lue W dge Po sto ieJewelry, Blue and WhVte,
Mik Glass, Vsine Gas, FolkMand much more Sluffll
op" Thwsiay Sdalrder10:008Mm- t5lp
I loose, Officerm C850-579-2393


SSmwreIncludes Wndowes arid GitICa rpetsM1?ln
850-526-52336~


IIS..IIJ I J'.J Jii-JlIU-




Dozer and Excavation Work
Ponds Road Building Demolition
Pine Tree Planting Herbicide Spraying
Fire Line Plowing Burning
ClayW ANeal 8S%0-"r2-9402
Claly flal Coll 850-832-5055
clayslandclearing@gmaii.com
AUOMTIES EVCS

NEW& USED TIRES


TRIPLE J





850.526.1700
Hours: Mon-Fri 7-5 Sat 7-1
907 Mrr RrapEP ,,ohi-~enn ,,us rwrrlni~i


GOTMBADCREDT?
so S Down/lst Paymeut,
IL Tax. Tag & Tit Pas
Repopawsbain-ptcy
SLOW CDREWOK
Ask About $19W off at time o( pwchase.
m* Ca StemePope 334-8I3-9g
Honda 2M6Odysser Runs perfect 3 yeart3GOO
mile warranty on transmission. $6,500. OBO
Call 334-693-9360
Hyundai 2211 Elantra touring 32,900 miles,
Silver in color, great car like new. $11,000
850-209-449. MUST SELLM!!!!
LiUcobl 1991 Mercary Pracer. metallic blue, 44k
original miles, only driven in Dothan, mint con-
dition, 4 new tires, like new, 4 doors, cold AC,
power steering and AMIFM-radio. $5,000 Call
334-701-0010
Mercury 2005 Monterey Van: tan with tan inte-
rior, fully loaded, 74k miles, 2 owner, excellent
shape, good gas mileage. Asking $8000 Call
334-393-1440
Nissan 2005 Aftima 132,000 miles, black in color
new tires, great car. $4000.850-209-8449.
MUST SELL!
Nissan 2012 Afthua, 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.


Harley Davidson 2009 Sporster XL 1200C, red,
excellent condition 6300 miles, $7695.
334-671-8671 or 334-791-0984. Lots of Extras.


2012 Nissan Pathfinder one owner, excellent
condition, low mileage, super clean, $19,950,
Phone 334-796-5036
TRUCKSBUSESA CT4 .ORSjTyAILER
Dodge Ram 1500 2007.SLT quad cab 4x2 HEMI
5.7 V8 engine, anti theft, tilt steering, 27K
miles, very clean, power drivers seat, rear slid-
ing window, bed liner, towing pack. Loaded.
$17,000. 334-475-6309. I
Ford 2010 F150 FX4 4-door, completely loaded,
excellent condition, 158K miles, $18,900'
334-791-3081.


SEL STRG


Si001 USiPgniBBES (850) 526B-37B7
This Month's Special
101x16'

35 Years in Business



HAPPY

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

850 -482-881Cl:80-7-62


"Beautification oK Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
(85I)59-29I


FORKUFT-TOYOTA 2000 Model, 3300 lb. lift
cap.- excellent condition, $4,700 205-962-4212
SC 1997 Sira 250
12Kmiles on new
~ engine, exc. cond. black
& silver in color. NEW
tires, cold air, long
wheel base, runs great
& very clean Reduced To S3500. OBO
Must Sale.-334-701-2596 located in Ozark.
WANTE AUTOS

1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!

AL7TO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


^fiW| CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING nO 334-792-8664


:uWen r your Junker!
ii We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
$250 & t Complete Cars
CALL 334-7140285
Looking for VW Van
sold in Enterprise, AL
in 1983. If you have
seen this vehicle please
contact me @
swtcraftnhotmaxl com



VWftbyi^



Regardless of year,,make,'Wpdel/wc^&
millions ordollars 90l ant lo ayll`gpop3
p (niode' ffr'your'curEntvehcL;.1e ',
We Are On The 6Cost But *bort'hetie Drfvete.
& reputable, & we can gjv eyou'afarpi9' 17
.-' appraisal In 5'inul"... ,
Cal forappO ihnjdaI^.jh4"M775;

P T



LF160291
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR JACKSON -
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION DIVISION:
CASE NO.: 32-2013-CA-000163
SUNTRUST MORTGAGE, INC,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ALBERT L. ANDREWS, et al,
Defendant(s).


Clean Your Closet
I will buy your slightly used
undamaged clothing.

calf(850)p348-05t88





North Florida Rental

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SM Bftalfndt
MODEL
#B30L, B42L In Stock
ore Models Available
850-526-7368
2890 Noland St.* Marianna



rNorth Florida Rental
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i. m[ DOLMAR

ForA!YVeeHe wemert Needswa
*New Homes & Room Additions Roofng POWER PRODUCTS
Painting Sidnig Kitchen & Bathroomi Upgrades MODEL #PS32, PS421, PS510 45 Stock
*Custom Ceramic Shower Speciart* Porches ,_ M M Available
Pole Barns* Concrete DrNveways* Sidewalks & Sabs More Models Available
_c* RR 2822811487 ,*INSURED 850-526-7368
850-573-1880 2890 Noland St. Mafianna


Find jobs



fast and



easy!


Ed I


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure dated Octo-
ber 16,2013 and entered in Case No. 32-2013-
CA-000163 of the Circuit Court of the FOUR-
TEENTH Judicial Circuit in and for JACKSON
County, Florida wherein SUNTRUST MORT-
GAGE, INC is the Plaintiff and ALBERT L AN-
DREWS; SUNTRUST BANK; are the Defendants.
The Clerk of the Court will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at
NORTH DOOR JACKSON COUNTY COURT-
HOUSE, MARIANNA, FLORIDA
at 11:00AM, on the 21st day of November,
2013, the following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment:
ONE LOT OR PARCEL OF LAND LOCATED IN
NORTHEAST 1/4 OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4, SEC-
TION 5, TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH, RANGE 11 WEST,
JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA AS SURVEYED BY
M. JOHN STREENSLAND, JR. ELATED AUGUST
22,1986, AND BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT AN EX-
ISTING STEEL REBAR AT A FENCE CORNER
MARKING THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE
NORTHEAST 1/4 OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4,
SECTION 5, TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH, RANGE 11
WEST, AND THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 29 MI-
NUTES 51 SECONDS WEST ALONG THE NORTH
LINE OF SAID FORTY AND A FENCE, 308.29 FEET
TO A SET STEEL REAR; THENCE NORTH 89 DE-
GREES 55 MINUTES 27 SECONDS WEST, ALONG
SAID FENCE AND FORTY LINE, 311.24 FEET TO
AN EXISTING IRON PIPE ON THE EASTERLY SIDE
OF AN UNPAVED COUNTY ROAD (35 FEET FROM
CENTERLINE OF ROAD); THENCE SOUTH 27 DE-
GREES 11 MINUTES 17 SECONDS EAST ALONG
SAID UNPAVED COUNTY ROAD, 145.57 FEET TO
AN EXISTING IRON PIPE ON THE NORTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY OF THE PAVED FLORIDA STATE
HIGHWAY (100 FOOT RIGHT-OF-WAY); THENCE
SOUTH 83 DEGREES 25 MINUTES 12 SECONDS
EAST ALONG SAID PAVED HIGHWAY, 263.91
FEET TO A SET STEEL REBAR:THENCE CONTIN-
UE SOUTH 83 DEGREES 25 MINUTES 12 SEC-
ONDS EAST ALONG SAID' PAVED HIGHWAY,
287.63 FEET: TO AN EXISTING IRON PIPE ON
THE EAST LINE OF SAID FORTY; THENCE NORTH
01 DEGREES 32 MINUTES 27 SECONDS EAST
ALONG THE EAST LINE OF SAID FORTY, 189.64
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING
A/K/A 2890 GARDENVIEW ROAD,
COTTONDALE, FL 32431
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must
file a claim within sixty (60) days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this Court
on October 29, 2013.
Dale R. Guthrie
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: /s/ Tammy Bailey
Deputy Clerk
**See Americans with Disabilities Act
If you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate In
this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at
P. 0. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by,
phone at (850) 747-5338 at least seven (7) days
before your scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this notification if
the time before the scheduled appearance is
less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing im-
paired, please call 711.
ADA Coordinator
P.O. Box 1089 -
Panama City, Florida 32402
Phone: 850-747-5338 Fax: (850) 747-5717
Hearing Impaired: Dial 711
Email: ADARequest@judl4.flcourts.org
LF160281
Jackson County Board of Commissioners
Announcement of Public Project #1314-05
Request for Professional Engineering Services
Deadline: 11/15/2013
The Board of County Commissioners of Jackson
tCounty, Florida, (the "Board") hereby requests
proposals from qualified individuals or firms to
provide professional engineering services to
the County under a limited contract for a Rural
Infrastructure Fund (RIF) grant SCOPE OF
WORK. Successful firm(s) under this contract
shall provide engineering servicesfor support
of the Industrial Site Certification project un-
dertaken by the County, including without limi-
tation, all or some of the following tasks: 1.
Project design and design services including
preliminary drawings, final design, technical
specifications, bid documents, contract docu-
ments with opinion of probable construction
cost 2. Project management 3. Technical and
administration services. 4. Permitting, includ-
ing the preparation and submission of permit
applications to all levels of Government juris-
dictions. 5. Professional studies. 6. Answer
questions of contractor and/or County. Review
drawings, change orders and pay request 7.
Prepare and submit record drawings to County
and other Governmental agencies.
An original and six copies of sealed proposals
must be received at the Jackson County Pur-
chasing Department of the Board of County
commissioners, located at 2864 Madison
Street, Marianna, Florida before 10;)0 AM, on
Frdidy, November 15th, 2013. Bids will be
opened at this time.
Sealed proposals should be clearly marked
"Proposal for Enghieerina Services, RIF .1314-
05 Questions regarding the RFP, or requests for
more detailed information such as the Scope of
Work and evaluation criteria may be directed
to County Administrator Mr. Ted Lakey (850)
482-9633. Or from our web page wwwjackon!
List of bidders and awards (if any) shall be an-
nounced at this meeting of the Jackson County
Board of County Commissioners. Bid award
will be made to the best bidder, but the right is
reserved to reject any or all bids.
Dale Rabon Guthrie
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
.Board of County Commissioners
By: Chuck Lockey
BOARD CHAIRMAN
EEO STATEMENT
Jackson County is committed to assuring equal
opportunity in the award of contracts and,
therefore, complies with all laws prohi biting
discrimination on the basis of race, color, reli-
gion, national origin, age and sex.


IN THE CLASSIFIEDS


JACKSON COUNTY


FLOW DANA


jcfloridan.com



7monsrer

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


Cal 5263649oel



yoritem Inth




C asilteds t;


www.jt-rj-uiujjA.N.com


------ -----


ma91 Pierce street lDenind T 2!nm I Los;__


.j L-


www-. ircTL rtoAN-omm


I




-18B TUESDA'eNCE'/sz 5,2013


THE ASSOIT-:E- PSS,
Missouri quarterbacks Maty Mauk runs out onto the field
with his teammates at the start of a football game against
Tennessee on Saturday.


Franklin could


have played, and


Maukknewit


The Associated Press

COLUMBIA, Mo. Mis-
souri quarterback James
Franklin looked good in
pre-game drills and could
be back from a shoulder
injury next week. Coaches
used that to prod back-
up Maty Mauk against
Tennessee.
The redshirt freshman
made his third start in
place of Franklin, and it
was his .best by far. Coach
Gary Pinkel said Mauk
was told he was on a short
leash.
Franklin, a senior, has
missed three starts since
injuring his shoulder early
in the fourth quarter of a
victory at Georgia. Mauk
entered that game with
Missouri up by only two
points and finished off a
41-26 victory.
Pinkel was optimistic
Franklin would be back
next week. He thought
Franklin couldhaveplayed
in a limited role if needed
against Tennessee.
"I think he's going to be
very close next week," Pin-
kel said. "We think it's very
possible he'll be ready."
Mauk struggled a bit
early, and made sure to
credit everyone for, the
surge that put the 'game
out of reach by halftime.
Missouri (8-1, 4-1 SEC)
had a 24-3 cushion over
Tennessee (4-5, 1-4) at the
break and won 31-3 Satur-
day night.
"Once we got things go-
ing and got our tempo up,
you could tell," Mauk said.
"We were just running our
plays. Hats off to every-
body, but we still have not
played our best game."
Missouri rushed for 339
yards, and Mauk kept
Tennessee defenders
guessing.
"He would the open re-
ceiver, he would find it if it


we had a kink in our cov-
erage," ,Tennessee defen-
sive back Brian Randolph
said. "If there was nothing
there, he would take the
ball out and run with it.
"It was definitely a little
bit frustrating."
Missouri moved up one
spot to No. 9 on Sunday.
The Tigers play at Ken-
tucky next week.
Mauk emulated Frank-
lin with his legs, rushing
for 113 yards on 14 carries.
He was on-target with his
arm, too, throwing three
touchdown passes in, the
first half.
"A couple of times the
backers would blitz, and I
am obviously not going to
stand back there and take
a shot," Mauk said. "It was
the time to get out and
run, and I got what I could
get and got down. What-,
ever we needed to do, that
was my focus."
Mauk threw one touch-
down pass each of his
first two career starts and
entered the Tennessee
game with 22 yards on 21
carries.
"It's only his third game,"
Pinkel said. .'"Certainly,
he'll get better and better.
He does make plays, we all
know that."
Pinkel had some post-
*game sympathy for Ten-
nessee, which gave fresh-
man JoshuaDobbs his first
career start in place of in-
jured JustinWorley. Dobbs
threw two interceptions
and lost a fumble.
"You lose'your starting
quarterback and got to
go with a younger player;
your team's different,"
Pinkel said. "You all will
say 'Well, you'd better
have a great backup,' and
well, that's good.
"But you see it all over
the country, so. I feel bad
for him because I've been
there before."


SPORTS


J-AC'.\SON COUNTY FLORIDAN wwvwjcfloridan.com


College FbotbaU



Bama-LSU still big even




if ifs no game of century


FjSCA00SSA.Alaa--So
it's not the "Game of the
Century', or maybe even
the game of the week.
No. 1 Alabama versus No.
10 LSU is still a made-for-
prime-time matchup in
the Southeastern Confer-
ence Saturday night and
maybe even a must-win in
the Crimson Tides bid for
a third consecutive nation-
al championship.
Maybe.
Alabama (8-0, 5-0 SEQ
has overcome down-to-
the-wire November de-
feats the past two seasons
- to Texas A&M and the
Tigers and still managed
to claim the title, thanks
to timely losses by other
contenders.
Now, four other unbeat-
en teams, are lined up just
waiting for the Tide to fal-
ter, making perfection the
only guaranteed ticket to
the BCS title game in Pasa-
dena, Calif. AJ McCarron
isn't banking on one loss
cutting it this time or
worrying about it.
"Probably not, but I'm
not thinking about every-
body else," the Alabama
quarterback said Monday.
"I could care less abqut
what their record is. It's no
disrespect to them. They're
all having great seasons,
but we're worried about us
and what we need to do to
take care of business."
That doesn't mean some
Tide fans won't be tuning
in Thursday night for No. 2
Oregon's visit to No. 6 Stan-
ford in the rare game that
casts a bigger shadow dur-
ing Alabama-LSU week.
Or taking a peek at what's
happening with'No. 3 Flor-
ida State, No. 4 Ohio State
and No. 5 Baylor.
Just in case.
Tide coach Nick Saban
dismisses that one-loss
scenario as one of those
hypothetical not worth
thinking about. But this
is one of the two biggest
obstacles to perfection
remaining for Alabama in
the regular season.
The Tide will be heavily
favored in at least two of
its last three regular-sea-
son games against Chat-
tanooga and Mississippi
State before facing No. 7
Auburn. Alabama is an 11-
point favorite over LSU.
"This is not the kind of
game that anybody could
not get excited about play-
ing in," Saban said.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
In this Sept. 14 photo, Alabama quarterback AJ McCarron (10) hands the ball of to running back
TJ. Yeldon during the fourth quarter of an NCAA football game against Texas A&M In College
Station, Texas.


The Tigers (7-2, 3-2)
already have a .pair of
three-point road losses
to unranked Georgia and
Mississippi, but have re,
covered well enough to
make this the fourth con-
secutive meeting when
both Alabama and LSU are
ranked in the Top 10.
"I can tell you that our
guys are in college football
for these kind of games,"
LSU coach Los Miles said.
"We look forward to play-
ing in them. It's a great
opportunity for all. Any
time you line up, against
Alabama, there's a rivalry.
There's national prestige.
"I think the greatest corn-*
pliment that we can pay
an opponent is our best
efforts, and certainly Ala-
bama will get that."
Besides the stakes, this
game has been notable in
-recent meetings for dra-
matic finishes and tight
games, the national title
rematch in January 2012
when Alabama won 21-0
being a notable exception.
The last three regular-
season meetings havebeen
decided by four points or
less, and LSU won two of
them.
Last season, T.J. Yeldon
took McCarron's screen
pass 28 yards for a touch-
down with 51 seconds'
remaining, for a 21-17
victory.
"Last year's game hurt,"
LSU defensive tackle Ego
Ferguson said. "We played
,a great game until the last


minute. Now, I'm just get-
ting ready for this game.
Every year we play, it's a
huge game, a rivalry game.
Everybody is doubting us.
I just want to prove them
wrong. We play better
when everybody is against
us.
"This is a chance to
showcase our talent. It'W
like an Ali-Foreman fight
every time we play. The in-
tensity level is like no other
game."
In 2011, the 1 versus 2 so-
called "Game of the Cen-
tury" came down to the
kickers with LSU winning
9-6 in overtime.
"Great defense on both
sides, people making plays


left and right," Alabama
linebacker C.J. Mosley said
The 2010 meeting was
notable for Miles enjoying
kis tradition of nibbling
on a blade of grass before
DeAngelo Peterson went
23 yards on a fourth-down
reverse in the fourth quar-
ter to set up a go-ahead
touchdown in LSU's 24-21
victory.
Clearly when it comes to
this game, "pretty good"
won't likely be enough.
"Coach always tells us to
go out and play our best
game," Alabama wide re-
ceiver Kevin Norwood said.
"We don't look for :pretty
good, we look for the best
that we can play."


College HI I
Ibotbai Brief

Radio host

fired, tweeted

bounty on the

Seminoles
The Associated Press

CORAL GABLES, Fla. -A
former Miami defensive
lineman who tweeted that
he would pay $1,000 to any
Hurricane who "takes ...
out" a Florida State player
has lost his job as a sports
radio host.
Dan Sileo was fired Mon-
day by WMEN, one day
after posting the now-de-
leted tweet. Sileo says he ,,
only intended the tweet as
a joke.
The South Florida-based
station says his actions
"have no place in sports."
Sileo has been criticized Pai
for on-air incidents in the
past at other stations, in-
cluding when he said last
year he wanted Miami de-
fenders to "pull a knife" on
quarterbacks who run on
them, and did not respond
to a request for comment.
He played for the Hur-
ricanes in the mid-1980s
and appeared in 10 NFL
games with Tampa Bay in
J1987.,


handle Tractor, Inc.
5003 Hwy. 90
Marianna,FL 32446
(850) 526-2257


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