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:
UF00028304:01206

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

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Informing more than 17.000 readers daily in print and online







JL JRIDAN


1, 41 1 A


H&".ijfii bu':lt HAIE.iP fU 'HiCN
Assisting in the Marianna Optimist Club's effort to revive a
chess dub for young people, George Gay deans and sets up
salvaged game pieces on a paper chess board.


Chess Club set


for relaunch'


From staff report
The Marianna Optimist
Club is relaunching its
chess club for young peo-
ple after a period of dor-
mancy that followed the
establishment of the club a
few years ago.
The first meeting is set
for Friday, Nov. 15, from
6-8 p.m. The session will


be held in the Wesleyan
Center at the First Unit-
ed Methodist Church of
Marianna. All subsequent
meetings will be held each
Friday at the same time
'and location.
The Optimists are hop-
ing to enroll several young
people in the 8-18 age
See CHESS, Page 9A


Longtime Marianna

commissioner dies at 87


MAPP,. 4 M ERIrFd. LIOl, Le
In this file photo from March 2011, Marianna City Commissioner
Howard Milton listens as a discussion Is underway-at City Hall.
Shortly after this photo was taken, he retired from public
service after 26 years on the city commission. Milton died
Sunday morning at the age of 87.

Howard Milton called
9a pillar of the community"


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuqkhalterijcfloridan.com

Howard Milton, who
served on the Marianna
City Commission for 26
years before retiring from
his Seat 4 post at age 85 in
2011, died Sunday morn-
ing, Nov. 3.
Friend Cookie Marks
said Milton was always
a humble public servant
who worked quietly but
diligently in the best in-
terests of his city and the
people who live there.
"He was a pillar of the
community and his,fam-
ily," Marks said. "A lot
of people may not have
known that he was, as far
as I know, the only man
from Jackson County who
was there when the Japa-
CLASSIFIEDS...7-9B D1


nese bombed Pearl Har-
bor. He was in the Navy,
but he didn't talk much
about that. In fact, he was
pretty quiet about most
things unless you pushed
him a little you'd have
to ask for him to talk about
things because he never
thought of himself as any-
thing special. But he was,
and we all knew it If you
could get him talking, you
could learn a lot. He be-
lieved in saving money
and investing wisely, and
he believed in entrepre-
neurship. He was also one
of the first and staunchest-
supporters of the Boys to
Men Choir and Save the
Children," Marks said in
recalling his involvement
See MILTON, Page 8A
ENTERTAINMENT...6B


PHOTOS BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER/FLORIDAN
Caution tape was wrapped around the stairs leading to the apartment that was destroyed by fire late Monday night.



Fire at Marianna Garden


One unit destroyed
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbjocihailer,-'|Cilucridari coM
A second-story fire destroyed one
unit at Marianna Garden Apart-
ments late Monday night, but fire-
fighters were able to save the rest
of the H building there, vhich
holds more than 20 aparMients...
Marianna Fire ChieM1ijid Lovett
said firx.fghters- dumped about
1,000 gallons of water on the flre.
"It was a big battle, but thanks to
the crew's training, they did an ex-
cellent job keeping it to one unit,
especially because it got into the
attic, where air and voids exist that
can make a fire double in a matter
of minutes," Loven said.
Lovett also had words of praise
and thanks for the Marianna Po-
lice Department. Officers from
that- agency went door to door
evacuating the building, leaving
all firefighters free to battle the
blaze, he said. Ten .families were


The kitchen of Apartment H1O, shown here, was believed to be the start of the
fire which destroyed the dwelling.


living in the H building and were
either temporarily housed at mo-
tels courtesy of the American Red
Cross or stayed with friends or
family Monday night and until
power could be restored on the


The heat and combustion from a fire in Building H at Mainanna Garden
Apartments blew out the back windows of the one apartment gutted in the
blaze.


word of the fire marshal after his
inspection is complete, a standard
procedure in the wake of a multi-
dwelling fire.
According to Carolann Howard,
community director/manager of
the complex, once their units are
cleared for occupancy they will
move back into to their old apart-
ments or will be moved to another


Marianna Garden Apartments
Community Director/Manager
Carolann Howard and assistant
Austin McClamma begin to document
the fire damage in Apartment H10.


Veterans get free dental, medical care Nov. 7,14


From staff report
Veterans living in Jackson and sur-
rounding counties can get some free
medical and dental care in Panama
City on Nov. 7 and in Freeport on
Nov. 14 as a nonprofit clinic honors
and acknowledges their history of
military service. The dentists and
other physicians on staff at PanCare


LOCAL...-3A


D OBITUARIES...9A


will only be treating veterans on
that day, but you must call to make
an appointment for either day and
show up with proof of your military
service. Income status is not a factor
in getting the free care.
The dental services available are
exams, X-rays, extractions, fillings
and cleaning as needed. Medical
services will include ear and eye


STATE...7A


SPOI


exams, blood pressure checks and
screenings for blood sugar, oxygen
levels and hemoglobin. Veterans will
also have an opportunity to discuss
other dental and health care issues
with the dentists and other physi-
cians they see.
Veterans will also receive free
See CARE, Page 9A
RTS-...1B WEATHER...2A


;~2L~fir3


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint




7~65161 80050 9


RAHAL-MILLER
CHEVROLET BUICK C.ADILI.AG GMC NISSAN
NISSAN TEAM
(850)482-63174
4204 LAFAYETTE ST.
MARIANNA, FL BEST.,


.vot49bNo.231


Follow us




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-^ -s


all shooting baffles
relatives of gunman

1OA




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN # www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook
Tod' Partly Cloudy, Breezy & Warmn


JUStiKiefer /IWMBB

High 780


Low 61


High 79

A* LOW. 5W~

Thursday
Few Clouds. Possible
Shower.


High 740
,e Low 520

Saturday
Mostly Sunny & Mild.


id0


High 72
Low 4'


Friday
Sunny & Cooler.



High 770
Low 55'*

-Sunday
Partly Cloudy, Breezy &
Warm.


PRECIPITATION N

24 hour, 000- Year to dae 58.7r5
Sioaih todae 1I03,' \ormd YTD 51.05'
Normal MTD 0.72- Normal for year 5926" 4.
TIDES ULTRAVIOLET INDEX
Panama City Low- 8:55 AM High 10:41 PM
Apalachicola Low 12:01 PM High 3:47 AM o-2 -ow,3-5 Moderate.1 -7 High, 8-40 Very High, 11+ Extreme
Port St Joe Low 9:00AM High 11:14 PM --
Destin Low 10:11 AM High -11:47 PM 0 '
Pensacola Low 10:45 PM High- 12:20 AML----


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Reading
41.05 ft.
3.14 ft.
6.96 ft.
4.82ft.


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


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:00 AM
Sunset 4:49 PM
Moonrise 9:09 AM
Moonset 7:58 PM


Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov.
3 10 17 25


FLORIDA'S NEIL

PANHANDLE gmfY

NMDIRPARYTNERSWJAQ @Oxo
LSEFRHUL.I.IWEATHERUPDATES


; MO a0 80yeas o exerince
this Team. .. ~03


lJustin Kiefer
Winner of Bes Weathercastby the Associaed Pr3ess3 (2B09) Chie~f MeteoroBSBloMB


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 Constifution Lane
Marianna, FL 3244.8
Office Hours:,
Weekdays, 8,a.m. to 5 phm. .;

MISS YOURIAPERr .
You should receive your newspaper Bo later
than 6 a.m. Il it does not arrive, call Circuia
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a m to 11 a m on Suhday The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published.Tuesday through Friday and,
Sunday mornings.rPeriodical 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. Allfprices 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 paid tor the space actually
occupied by thateprtion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence oa the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non -inser.
- tion of anyadveitisement beyond the
amountfpaid forsuch'advertiseme.nt. This
newspaper wil IVot knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind: Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based' on
legally protected personal characteristics.is
not acceptable.

HOWTOGETYOUR
NEWS 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.


Community Calendar


WEDNESDAY, NOV. 6
Toys for Tots applications -- Anchorage
Children's Home, 4452 Clintbn St., Marianna. Ap-
plications will be taken until noon on Dec. 6. All toys.
wVI be distributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10 a.m.
Chipola College Spring registration 8 a.m.
to 3p.m. for current students. Call 718-2211.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA rQom of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.


FRIDAY, NOV. 8
n 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.
Chipola College Spring registration 8 a.m.
to 3 p.m. for newand returning students. CalI 718-
2211. -
Veterans Day Program 8:30 a.n. Riverside
Elementary School 2958 Cherokee St., Marianna.


Honoring men and women wh have served o.rre
*THUSDAY, NOV 7 currently serving in America's armed services. Call
482-9611.
,'Toys for Tots applications Anchorage or B Cla of Lw M C P
Children's'Home;'4452 Clinton St., Marianna, Ap- I North Bay Clan of Lower Muscogee Creek Pow
plications will be taken until noon on Dec. 6. All toys Wow-9a.m.to5p.m.1560Lonnie.Rd.,Chipley.
will-be distributed on Dec.21 tarting'at10 a.m. Primitive camping but on-site bathrooms. Arts,
crafts, food, dancing drumming, storytelling, games
*International Chat 'n Sip,--8:30-j,0 a.m. at the demonstrators and native American flute music.
*Jackson County .Public Library, 2929 Oreen St. in' St6mprdancing Sat. after dark. Free admission.
Marianna: Learning Center stall and their inter- Ho a Needle -0 am a t
national English learners invite the public for the ) )Hooksand Ne s71'0 a-m.atte Jackson
exchange of language. culture and ideas in a relaxed Cn Pl Library Marianna Branch. New and
environment Light refreshments served. No charge. experienced hand crafters welcome to create, share,
'Call 482-9124. le*rn or teach favorite projects. Call 482-9631.


* St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a'm. -1 p.m. St. Anne's
Catholic Church. 3009 5th St., Mariarna Call 482-
3734.
N VeterarinSProgrami -9 a.m. Grand Ridge School
in the new gym. Inspirational speaters.,Veterans
recognition and patriotic singing. Door prizes$.
Brunch following program All veterans and family
invited.
"Coping with the Holidays, Following a Loss"
Grief-Workshop -10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Covenant Hos-
pice, 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E., Marianna. Workshop
for those who have suffered the loss of a loved one
or would like to learn how to help someone who has.
Free and open to public. Lunch and refreshments
provided. Registration required. Call 482-8520 or
888-817-2191.
Marianna Kiwanis Club. Meeting Noon at
Jim's-Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna.
Call 482-2290: -
N Chipola Civic Club Meeting Noon at The Oaks
Restaurant, U.S. 90 in MariannaThe CCC's focus
is the local community; "Community, Childre& 8'
Character." Call 526-3142.
VFW & Ladies Auxiliary Meeting 6 p.m. at
-283Q Wynn St., Maria nna. Covered-dish supper fol-
lowed by a 7 p-m. business meeting. Call372-2500.
) The William Dunaway Chapter, Florida Soci--
ety, Sons of the American Revolution 6:30
p.m. Jim's buffet and Grill. U. S. 90. Marianna..Guest
speaker: John Cheney. President of the Tn-state
Chapter. ALSSAR. Subject- "Evolition of Nuclear
Power." Anyone interested in the SAR is welcome.
Call 594-6664.
Chipola Girls Basketball Report classic 8
p.m. Chipola vs. Brevard.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking;.
papers will not be signed.


Better Breathers 2 p.m. 3 p.m. Jackson
Hospital, 4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna in the main
classroom next to the cafeteria. Program'by-Cecily
Smith, Community Liaison with Emeraldcoast hos-
pice "Memory Care While Living COPD." Free. Light
refreshments served. Bring a friend or caregiver.
Call 718-2849.
Girls of Pearls' Meet and Greet- 5:30 p.m.
6:30 p.m. at Soul's hanest Christian Center in,
Comcast Plaza, 2918 Penn Ave., Marianna. Free for
girls ages 7-17.
D Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. atEvange[Worshi-p
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road irrnMarianna.,Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habitsand:'.
hang-ups:' Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856,573-1131..
Flag Retirement Ceremony 7 p.m.Mria rna
Elks Lodge #1516.4607 U. S. 90, Marianna. Public.
invited to bring their service-worn American Flags.
Call 573:4351.
Chipola Girls Basketball report Classic -_8
p.m. Chipola vs. Southern Georgia
J Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m.pin the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY, NOV.9 .
Toys forTots 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 s.m. .
D Annual craft fair -9a.m. to 2 p.m. Panhandle
Pioneer Settlement, 17869 NW Pioneer Settlement
Rd.; BIountstown. Handmade crafts, concession
stand and guided tours.Fair is free. Tours $6 for
adults and adolescents overn2. Children under 12
$3. Seniors (55 and tip) $3.50. Must reserve space
for crafts by Oct. 31.
*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
Alford Community Health Clinic Hours -10
a.m. until last patient is seen, at 1770 Carolina St. in
Alford. The free clinic for income-eligible patients
without medical insurance treats short-term
illnesses and chronic conditions. Appointments
available (call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins
welcome. Sign in before noon.'
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 4:30-
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna'
u Chipola Girls Basketball Report Classic 8
p.m. Chipola vs. Broward.

SUNDAY, NOV.10
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 -
10a.m.
Survival;, Preparedness, Homesteading Expo
- 9. a.m. to2 p.m.,Wausau Possum Palace, Wausau.
Learn how-to be prepared for emergencies. Venders
on hand. Fke.$3 children 5 and under free. Call
596-1452'.
A Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m.jn AA room of First United Methodist
Church,2901 Caledonia St, in Marianna Attendance
limited to persons witti a desire tostop drinking.
Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting'- 8 p.m. in
the board room of Campbellton-Gracev.ille Hospital,
'5429 College Drive, Graceville. -

MONDAY, NOV. 11,
I 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'beidistributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10 a.m.
Celebrating Veterans -11 a.m. at St. James
A.M.E. Church, 2891 Orange St., Marianna. Military
veterans and their families are encouraged to at-
tend the service, when all veterans willbe honored
and celebrated..
) Marianna Lions Club Meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call
482-2005.
Blue Springs Society, Children of the
American Revolution & the Chipola junior
American Citizens Club meeting 1:30 p.m.
MacKinnon hall of St. Luke's Episcopal Church,
4362 Lafayette St., Marianna. Program will'be
-,Stained glass window by artisans Ashley.Hill
and Maria Therrien Johnson. Everyone welcome.
Call 209-4066 or bluespringscar@yahoo.com.
D Veteran's Day Parade 5 p.m. Veterans of For-
eign Wars Post 12046 of Marianna hosting. Come
celebrate arid give thanks and support the veterans
.who have served this great nation. The parade will
start at Madison St. and conclude at Wynn St. Call
209-1797.


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


Mananna Police Department
The Marianna Police Department listed
the following incidents for Nov. 4, the latest
available report: One hit and run vehicle,
three accidents, one verbal disturbance,
one fire with police response, one rob- *
bery alarm, three traffic stops, one larceny
complaint, one civil dispute, one obscene
or threatening phone call, one juvenile
complaint, one animal complaint, one
retail theft, three assists of other agencies,
* two public service calls, one welfare check
and one patrol request.

Jacks= CouSeiffs Offices
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office and
county fire/rescue reported the following
incidents for Nov. 4, the latest available
report: One drunk pedestrian, two hospice
deaths, two abandoned vehicles, three sus-
picious vehicles, two suspicious incidents,
two suspicious persons, one clothing


Police Roundup
escort, one funeral escort, two highway'
obstructions, one verbal disturbance, five
^- fire calls, one drug offense,
i 27 medical callstwo traf-
.9 1- E- fic crashes, two burglar
tk ME C alarms, one request for
i -I assistance, 12 traffic stops,
three larceny complaints,
one criminal mischief complaint, one civil
dispute, three trespass complaints, two fol-
low-up investigations, one juvenile com-
plaint, one assault, one animal complaint,
one fraud complaint, 20 property checks,
one assist of another agency, one child
abuse complaint, two public service calls,
two criminal registrations, one transport,
one open door or window discovered, and
two threat/harassment complaints.

ackso Couty
Corectional Facility
The following persons were booked into
the county jail during the latest reporting


periods:
D Kathryn Lefloor, 21,122 Sea Shore Bou-
levard, Miramar Beach, sentenced to three
days (then one year county probation.
SMichael Gamer, 28,7303 Bonnie Road,
Chattahoochee, sale of marijuana within
1,000 feet of a place of worship, possession
- of marijuana-less than 20 grams, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
a Joshua Selman, 34,5687 Hartsfield
Road, Greenwood, violation of county
probation.
*Angela Willaius, 55,944 West Fairfield
Drive, Pensacola, worthless checks-10
counts, hold for Washington Co.
u Terace Wills, 30, 1050 West 27th St.,
Riviera Beach, violation of state probation,
hold for St Johns Co.
a Kenneth Ofivia, 44,1948 Church St,
Marianna, dealing in stolen property.
Jail Population= 209s
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).


-JS--IrLOR I K>A^M-ClofA


--12A * WEDNESDAd. NOVEMBER 6.2013


WAEC-up cnlrj-




JACKSON CO~ 'NT ('FLOPiDA fwi.^v, WCLWDNSA. OEBE .01 A


RECEPTION HONORING THE REV.LANICE

BONDS AND FIRST LADY CAROL BONDS


Jacob Left (left) led the Chipola team in scoring and was fourth overall in individual scoring.
William Singleton placed ninth overall in individual scoring.



Chipola College Brain Bowl


A Team finishes second


Special to the Floridan

The Chipola College
Brain Bowl A team finished
second at the Erik Kor-
ray Open at the College of
Central Florida campus on
Oct. 26.
Valencia College A
won the 'tournament by
defeating the Chipola
* team 285-250 in the 10th
round. Chipola finished


the tournament' with an
11-1 record.
Chipola A team mem-
bers are William Single-
ton, Wesley Chevillot,
Jacob Leff and Rebecca
Delgado. Jacob Leff led the
Chipola team in scoring
and was fourth over-
all in individual scor-
ing. William Singleton
placed ninth overall in
individual scoring.


Stats for the tourna-
ment are available at
http: //www.hsqui-z-
bowl. org/db/tourna-
ments/!1718/stats/all_
games/standings/
The Chipola A team
played again Nov. 2 at
Georgia Tech competing
against four year schools
as well as two of the top
ten high school teams in
"the nation.


Special to the Floridan

The Chipola Regional
Workforce Development
Board's Region 3 Career
Fair will be held Wednes-
day, Nov. 19, at the East-
side Baptist' Church, lo-
cated on' Highway 90 East
in Marianna.
Students from Calhoun,
Holmes, Jackson,.* Liberty
and Washington counties
will be attending. During
the Career Fair, the stu-


4
dents will be able to obtain
information that will as-
sist them in making career,
choices in a rapidly chang-
ing workplace.
Local employers and
business owners are
encouraged to take
advantage. of this oppor-
tunity to share informa-
tion about their business-
es with the workforce of
tomorrow.
The support of the local
business- community is


vital to the success of the
Career Fair and allows the
students to hear firsthand
what the employers are
looking for in hiring new
staff. The students will be
in attendance from 8 a.m.
until 12:30p.m. CST.
If you would like further
information or your busi-
ness is interested in par-
ticipating, please contact
Alice Pendergrass at 718-
2270 or Kenny Griffin at
633-2737.


Jackson Hospital Physician

Practices Support the Lydia Project


Special to the Flori.dan

The Lydia Project is a ser-'
vice providing support for
woman copingwith cancer
that is now available here
at Chipola Surgical and
Medical Specialties. There
have already been '125
totes that Chipola Surgi-
cal and Medical Specialties
(Oncology) have received.
for female cancer patients
in need 'of support. The
Lydia Project provides free
services to women facing
any type of cancer. The
Lydia Project provides
hand-writteni encourage-
ment letters monthly to
coping women. Every pa-
tient alsb receives a hand-
made tote made my Proj-
ect Lydia volunteers 'that


is filled with comforting
items.
Chipola Surgical and
Medical Specialties of
Jackson Hospital this year
took it upon themselves to
sell breast cancer aWare-
ness t-shirts in order to
raise money for The Lydia
Project. Chipola Surgical,
and Medical Specialties
raised-a total 'of $471.63
to donate to The Lydia
Project.
. The Mission of The Lydia
Project is to serve women
facing cancer by provid-
ing hand-crafted tote
bags, prayer and ongoing
support.
' The Lydia. Project is a
grassroots 5013 'non-
profit charity begun by a
group of August, Ga. busi-


nesswomen. in 2003. The
project is named for Lydia,
who appears just briefly in
'the Bible (Acts 16:14-15).
She was a successful busi-
nesswoman. in the trade
ot purple :-cloth. Using
her gifts, Lydia extended a
hand to those in need. In
the same way, Lydia's pur-
ple-handled totes include
a network of support and
are monogrammed with'
"faith"',""hope" or "love"-
ensuring women and their
families are not alone dur-
ing such a devastating
time.,
If you would like more in-
formation about this topic
or-an interview please call
Katharine at 718-2696 or
email her at kdozier@jack-
hosp.org.'


SUBMITnD PHOTO
A reception will be held on Saturday, Nov. 9 honoring
/-% the Rev. Lanice Bonds (right) and first lady Carole
. ]LBonds (left) at the New Mount Olive Missionary Baptist
Church Fellowship Hall, 2870 Barnes St., Marianna at 4 p.m.
It is a casual attire event and refreshments will be served..You
can RSVP to Denise Sorey at 482-2758.


Cottondale Elementary School
Honor Roll First 'Nine Weeks


Special to the Floridan

First Grade
A Honor Roll Emilia
Boggs, Kalisia Bryant,
Destiny Corok, Nikayla
Deshazo, Linkon Drum-
mond, Symarii Gonzalez,
Marley Green, Robby
Griffin, Piper Havens,
Kaitlyn Henderson, Kade
Hicks, Angelea Jackson,
Ella Joyner, Sammy Lyon,
Hannah Melton, Keslyn
Myers, Shanelle Reid,
Brianna Royster, Allie
Scott, Wyatt Speers, Dallis
Thompson
A/B Honor Roll -
Caden Barnes, Elycia
Baxley-Barnes, Tanner
Benefield, Dylan Bran-
.non, Hope Butler, Krystal
Capps, Dallas Chambliss,
Lacie Chesson, Breanna
Curry, Ashlyn Domin-
guez, Travis Franke,
Ashton Gilley, Justin
Jackson, HayleyJan-
senius, Sierra Jenkins,
Khariah Johnson,
Yesenia Lopez, Jordyn
Melvin, Keeley Moore,
Berry Scott, Trace Smith,
JasmineStraight, Haley


Vinson, TaylorWalden,
VanesseYoung

Second Grade
A Honor Roll Xenlee
Ammons, Kyler Bryant,
Jessie Crisp, Tina Deese,
Brad Edenfield, Dawson
Powell, TylertStewart,
DevinTharp
A/B Honor Roll Cale
Barnes, Justin Bames,
Manon Brooks, Terry
Brooks, Wade Chesson,
Patrick Coulliette, Blake
Curci, Miranda Cutchins,
Luke Edenfield, Tee-Jay
Franke, Caleb Goodwin,
Jacob Goodwin; Julissa
Harris, Tucker Hinson,
Mataia Keene, Bradley
Monday, Layla Noss,
Dekota Pace, Jeremy
Scurlock; Justin Self,
Rylan Shouppe, Natalee
Walsingham, Caleb Wil-
liams, Bryce Wilson

Third Grade
A Honor Roll -Kadie
Corbin, Charlie Cutchins,
Evan Gayhart, Farynn
MdAlpin, Haven White
A/B Honor Roll-Michael
Anderson, Brendan An-'


Marriages, Divorce report


Marriages

Robert W Drown
III and Amber Rose,'
Litchfield.
))Jeremy Lee Godwin
and Nicole Anne
Sorrell.
) Coy Rellerford
Dozier III and Andrea
Rose Messer.
Felicia Ann Ve-


larde and Kenneth Shay.
Wright.
Jason Corey Sims and
Bufly Jacklyn KayWatson.
) Michelle Leigh Hicks
and George Dolan Owens
III.

Divorces
Candice L. Caputo vs.
JasonW Caputo.


Magnolia Chapter of the Floida Native Plant
Society presentation Nov. 7


The Magnolia Chapter
of the Florida Native
Plant Society is pleased
to announce our next
* presentation on Nov. 7.
Plants and animals in
our southeastern ecosys-
tems have evolved and
adapted to living with
fire. Whether to encour-
age growth or keep it in
check, only the coral reefs
are free from fire's influ-
ence. We can no longer
depend on natural fires


so understanding more,
about when to bum is
vitally important. Many
answers come from past
history.
Come meet us and
learn more about fire and
native plants. We wel-
come you.


drews, Kate Ball, Rebecca
Barnes, James Champion,
Autumn Cripes, Ernie
Cummings, Jayson Harris,
Kailey Jackson, Ariana
Jenkins, Kordale Kimbril,
Jaran Patterson, Myra
Perry, Dakota Quick, Rylin
Youmans

Fourth Grade
A Honor Roll -Andrew
Mercer, Layne Mitchell,
Luke.Ohler
A/B Honor Roll -Kay-
lee Alexander, Jay Crisp,
Jacob Edenfield, Ashley
Hicks, Sydney Justice,
Heaven Land, Jefsie Mc-
Ginty, Isaac Noss, Amya
Oxendine, Nina Rodman,
Josh Scurlock, Jordan
Self, Jovan Shannon,
Emily Stead, Laney
Stewart

Fifth Grade
A Honor Roll-Em-
ily Chambliss, Hannah
Chambliss
A/B Honor Roll -Lane
Anderson, Kaleb Brock,
Taylor Dumas, Kirsten
Haggerty, Kylie Harvey,


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Do you havefCute Kids'?
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Pubesher
VAMERIA ROBERTS

Our Opinion


Farewell, gentlemen

It's been a poignant week for the people of Jackson
County, who have bid farewell to three larger-than-
life public figures.
Howard Milton, who served as mayor for four terms
during his 26-year tenure on the Marianna City Com-
mission, died this week. He was 87.
Milton is remembered as a pillar of the community,
an appropriate appellation for a man who quietly lent
his talents and courage to causes he believed in. Among
such initiatives are the Boys to Men Choir and the Save
the Children program.
Marianna is fortunate to have been the beneficiary of
his gentle leadership for so long. His contributions will
endure.
John Mader, who served in county law enforcement
and emergency services, also died last weekend. Mader
served as a deputy and investigator with the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office until taking the reins of the
county's Emergency Management Agency. Once he -
retired, he returned to the Sheriff'sDflfce in a part-time
capacity, and was "a calming influence," said Sheriff
Lou Roberts.
Matt Dryden, whose work with horses and livestock is
legendary, died on Saturday. He served as president of
the Jackson County Cattleman's Association and oper-
ated Circle D Rodeo, introducing untold numbers of
people to the pleasures of rodeo participation.
We celebrate the contributions of these men, and
hope their lives serve as models for younger genera-
tions. We need more like them.


Miami Herald


Follow Ohio's lead
Earlier this month, Ohio became the 25th state to
decide that it would accept federal funding to ex-
pand Medicaid, giving more Americans health in-
surance coverage that they could not otherwise afford.
The political courage displayed by Ohio Gov. John
Kasich stands in marked contrast to Florida's failure to
sign up for Medicaid expansion and the indecisiveness
of Gov. Rick Scott.
Like Mr. Scott, Gov. Kasich is a conservative Repub-
lican. He is the eighth Republican governor to oversee
Medicaid expansion. The decision means Ohioans can
enroll in Medicaid if they earn less than 138 percent of
the federal poverty level.
In accepting the federal funds, Gov. Kasich offered
both a moral and practical justification for his action ...
None of this should be particularly controversial. It's
about offering those who are among, the most vulner-
able the chance to have better health. Shouldn't that be'
a reasonable aim of good government?
Yet it has raised a storm of protest among conser-
vatives in Ohio because Medicaid expansion is part
of the Affordable Care Act that many of them detest.
They have gone so far as to file a lawsuit to stop Ohio
from accepting the federal money and the vway that the
governor made an end run around the Republican-con-
trolled Legislature to get the funds.
Kasich is standing his ground. Apparently, he knows a
good deal when he sees it and is not afraid to buck his
own party on behalf of a good cause.
Now back to Florida.
Gov. Scott, though opposing Obamacare, did the
math and sided with Medicaid expansion here, a sen-
sible move that would have returned an estimated $51
billion in federal funds to Florida over the next 10 years-
and created an estimated 120,000 new jobs.,...
Ohio has joined those states willing to put common
sense and good governance ahead of partisan politics
and ideology when it comes to Medicaid. How long will
it take Florida to wake up?


Truths about government spending


G& iven the great hullabaloo in
Washington over govern-
ment spending, here are a
couple of noteworthy facts: Under
President Obama, the federal bud-
get deficit has been'more than cut
in half, from a FY2009 high of $1.55
trillion (largely inherited from
George W Bush) to an estimated
$642 billion this year, according to
the Congressional Budget Office.
However, a recent Bloomberg
News poll shows that only 10
percent of American voters are
acquainted with this indisputable
fact. Fifty-nine percent mistakenly
believe that the deficit has risen
under Obama. Another 26 percent
think it's remained approximately
the same. It's hard to run a democ-
racy given such widespread public
ignorance.
Militantignorance, much of
it. Fully 93 percent of tea party
members subscribe to the false
belief that government spending
is skyrocketing out of control. No
wonder they're running around
with their hair on fire.
But hold that thought, because
there's more: Measured as a pern
centage of the overall U.S. econo-
my, the, federal budget deficit has
shrunk from 10.1 percent in 2009
to 4 percent today. Given increased
revenue and decreased spending,
the CBO projects the figure will
decrease to 2.1 percent by 2015.
"By comparison," the May,2013
report notes, "the deficit averaged'
3.1 percent of GDP over the past
40 years."
And for this we needed a govem-
ment shutdown?
And yes, I said decreased govern-
ment spending. Contrary to the,
myth of federal profligacy under


GeneLyons


President Obama, total expendi-
tures for FY2013 and 2014 (which
began last Oct. 1) have actually
gone down for twcayears run-
ning, together with government
employment.
Overall, since 2009 government
spending has risen at an annual-
ized rate of only 1.4 percent, as
compared to 8.1 percent during
George W Bush's second term, 4.9
percent during Ronald Reagan's,
and 5.4 percent under George Bush
the Elder. Bill Clinton averaged 3.9
percent during his second term
(Incidentally, the CBO projects that
the Affordable Care Act -will also
contribute to shrinking the deficit,
albeit a modest $143 billion over 10
years.)
"In other words," writes econo-
mist Dean Baker of the Center for
Economic and Policy Research, "the
story of out-of-control debts and
deficits is just plain wrong. Less
polite people would call it a lie, but
it stands at the center of the public
debate because the media consider
it rude to point out a truth that
would embarrass so many impor-
tant politicians...
"Duiring the Reagan presidency,'
spending averaged more than 22
'percent of GDP, peaking at 23.5
percent in 1985. This year it is
projected to be 21.6 percent of GDP.
The latest CBO projections show


spending rising back t6 Reagan-era'
levels towards the end of the 10-
year budget window."
Which isn't to say the United
States has no long-term fiscal prob-
lems. But ultimately, this is also
how the scary-sounding $17 trillion
national debt will be dealt with over
time.
With the yearly deficit under
control, the size of the national
debt as a fraction of a growing GDR
becomes steadily less alarming. It's
never actually decreased from one
presidency to the next, you know.
Reagan tripled the debt in eight
years; Bush doubled it again. De-
spite the shrinking deficit, Qbama's
currently on track to double it
again.
It's also true, however, that Presi-
dent Obama helped create his own
problems by talking about budget-
ary issues in personal, moral terms.
"Families across the country are
tightening their belts and making
tough decisions," he announced
during his 2010 State of the Union.
"The federal government should do
*the same."
It's a simple, homely analogy that
everybody understands. Alas, it's
also extremely misleading. U.S.
government macroeconomics
bears almost no relationship to
your family budget. Unlike your
family, see, the government lives
forever. It needn't ever close the
books on a debt it owes largely tod
itself anyway, as Social Security
obligations, interest on government
bonds, etc.

Arkansas Times columnist Gene L.yons is a
National Magazine Award winner and co-author
of "The Hunting of the President" You can email
Lyons at eugenelyons2@yahoo.com.


Call an exorcist? A culture coming out of denial


t was irresistible.
On Halloween, The Drudge
Report highlighted aWashing-
ton Post interview with the author
of "The Exorcist." William Peter
Blatty had used the word "demon-
ic," and now there atop Drudge was
a photo of Department of Health
and Human Services Secretary
Kathleen Sebelius.
It had been another week of the
Obama administration having
to answer for the political house
of horrors that has become of its
signature Obamacare law, the mis-
named Affordable Care Act
Blatty never called Sebelius
demonic. But he did reflect on the
American soul in ways deeper than
most political analyses. ever tend to,
deeper than many public prayers
about politics.
Sebelius came into the interview
as Blatty talked with the reporter
about his decades-long concern
for the integrity of his alma mater,
Georgetown University, as a Catho-
lic institution. As religious leaders,
including U.S. Catholic bishops,
were protesting the White House
insistence that an HHS mandated
assault on conscience stand as
a new health care regulation,
Georgetown hosted Sebelius as a
commencement speaker in 2012.
But this runs deeper than a cabi-
net secretary, a political debacle,
or even one influential schooL If
people clicked on the Drudge link,
they were issued an invitation into
a contemplative life.
The Post piece notes that Blatty
wore "a silver medal etched with
the three crosses of Calvary, where
Jesus was crucified in the Gospels.
The medal belonged to his son Pe-
ter, who died seven years ago. One
reason 'The Exorcist' has endured,


KathrynLopez

Blatty thinks, is because it shows
that the grave does not mean
oblivion. That there is something
after death."
The Washington Post tells us
about Blatty's choice of sweetener
over lunch at the Georgetown-area
Tombs restaurant, along with his
mashing of meatballs, carving of
polenta, and his swirling "them to-
gether with blood-red sauce." And
yet there is a ceiling on details in
the piece. "He describes, his voice
trembling, a particular abortion
procedure in graphic detail," the
reporter writes. End of details.
Blatty tells me what he described
was a "late-term abortion proce-
dure plus the saline injection."
"I described late-term abortion
procedures in which the abor-
tionist plunges a surgical scissors
into the infant's skull,"' he says.
He talked about the brutality of
the late-term procedure, one
that LeRoy Carhart, a late-term
abortion provider with a clinic in
Maryland, has described in almost
sacramental terms. "I think out of
respect and love and honor for this
baby that you've lost, you will find
yourself being a betteK; person," he
recently told an undercover investi-
gator from Live Action.
In 1977, Melissa Ohden survived
a saline-infusion abortion. Her
teen mom was at seven months
gestation and Melissa survived, was


delivered alive and cared for as the
newborn she was by the doctors
and nurses present. Tqday, she
speaks about late-term abortion
in the most personal of terms. She
started a group, The Abortipn Sur-
vivors Network, for other women
who have survived abortions, as
babies who were supposed to be
delivered dead.
"Most women who come in for
abortions, if they knew this, would
never go through with it," Blatty
believes. It's "demonic" to look
away, to not confront it and insist
on better, was his point.
Looking at my yellowed copy of
the 1971 novel, I am reminded of
the quotes with which Blatty chose
to open the book. First there was
Luke. Jesus approaches a man pos-:
sessed "byWa devil"
"Many times it had laid hold of
- him and he was bound with chains
t.. but he would break the bonds
asunder.
"'Jesus asked him, saying, 'What is
thy name?' And he said, 'Legion.'"
"There is no greater gift, I believe,
that a woman can give, than a life
to a child," Ohden said. Melissa's
mother was pressured into an abor-
tion that should have killed Melissa
before she saw the light of day. "I
soaked in that toxic salt solution,"
Ohden described at a rally earlier
this year about the latter days of
her fetal life. This is a window into
hell. Want out? Acknowledge our
radical abortion politics as being a
debate about a right to dead babies
and we just might break the chains
of a grave ideology, as we work
together for something better.

Kathryn Lopez is the editor-at-large of National
Review Online www.nationalreview.com. She can
be contacted at klopez@nationalreview.com.




JACKSON COUNTY FLOR'DAN wwti.jcficridan corM


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Whole Boneless lb
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Smokies
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Pride $8
Sausage,
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Farmland $090
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Applewood 12 oz.
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Baconm
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Babylink 16
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


As U.S. economy plods and pay lags, companies profit


The Assocated Press

WASHINGTON Look
at the U.S. economy and
you'll notice an unusual
disconnect
The economy is being
slowed by a tight job mar-
ket, scapt pay raises and
weak business investment.
Yet corporate profits are
reaching record highs and
fueling record stock prices.
What gives?
How are companies
managing to earn so
much money in a sluggish
economy? And why aren't
their profits goosing the
economy?
For starters, weak job
growth has held down pay.
And since the recession
struck six years ago, busi-
nesses have been relentless
in cutting costs. They've
also stockpiled cash rather
than build new products
or lines of business. And
they've been earning larg-
er chunks of their profits
overseas.
All of which is a recipe for
solid profits and tepid eco-
nomic growth. The econ-
omy, grew at a meager an-
nual rate of just 1.8 percent
in the first half of 2013. The
unemployment rate is 7.2
percent, far above the '5
percent to 6 percent con-
sidered healthy.
Even so, corporate prof-


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The economy is being slowed by a tight job market, scant pay raises and weak business
investment. Yet corporate profits are reaching record highs and fueling record stock prices


its equaled 12.5 percent of
the economy in the April-
June quarter, just below a
60-year high reached two
years ago. Profits of com-
panies in the Standard
& Poor's 500 have nearly
doubled since June 2009.
Earnings appear to have
risen again in.the July-Sep-
tember quarter.
"Corporations have more
market power than work-
ers have and have kept
wage growth to subdued
levels," said Dean Maki,
an economist at Barclays.
"That's left more for corpo-


rate profits."
Those solid earnings have
*helped boost stock prices.
So has the Federal Reserve's
drive to keep long-term
interest rates near record
lows: Lower bond yields
have led many investors to
shift money out of bonds
and into stocks, thereby
boosting stock prices.
The Dow Jones industrial
average has jumped nearly
20 percent this year, clos-
ing at 15,639 on Monday,
just below its record high.
"If we ended the year
at these levels, it would


be a phenomenal year,"
said Bob Doll, chief equity
strategist with Nuveen As-
set Management.
Wages and salaries
equaled just 42.6 percent
of the economy in the
April-June quarter, near a
record low set in 2011.
More than 8.5 million
jobs were lost in the re-
cession and its aftermath,
leaving workforces leaner
and more productive. Cor-
porate revenue rose as the
economy recovered.
But workers haven't ben-
efited much. With unem-


ployment still high, they've
had little leverage to de-
mand higher pay Many
have been happy just to
have a job.
'We've just bad a very
lopsided economic recov-
erv," said Ethan Harris,
an economist at Bank of
America Merrill Lynch.
Smaller paychecks have
deprived Americans of
money to spend. In the 30
years before the recession,
consumer spending grew
an average of 3.4 percent a
year. Since 2010, just after
the recovery began, it's ris-
en just 22 percent a year.
"If workers don't have
any money, businesses
don't have any customers,"
said Nick Hanauer, an en-
trepreneur who has writ-
ten about U.S. economic
disparities.
This week, Kellogg said
it would cut about 7 per-
cent of its workforce by
2017. The cuts are part of
a "global efficiency and ef-
fectiveness program," the
company said.
Even though Kellogg's
sales were flat in the July-
September, quarter com-
pared with a year earlier, it
squeezed out 2.5 percent
more net income. A key
factor: It cut administra-
tive and borrowing costs.
its shares have risen 15
percent in the past year.


The average sales growth
of an S&P 500 company
was 2.35 percent in the first
six months of 2013, down
from 3.76 percent in 2012,
according to S&P Capital
IQ. The average profit mar-
gin for an S&P 500 compa-
ny widened from 8.1 per-
cent to 9.1 percent in the
same period.
Higher profits could help
the economy if corpora-
tions plowed them back
into new plants, equip-
ment and other projects.
That hasn't happened.
"Corporations have been
extremely cautious in their
spending in this recovery,"
said Maki of Barclays.
And big U.S. companies
are earning a larger share
of their sales and profits
overseas than in previous
decades. That means their
profits and stock prices can
grow even when growth in
the United States is weak.
Aswath Damodaran, a
professor of finance at
NewYork University's Stern
School of Business, noted
that the trend is a global
one.
"It used to be that U.S.
companies lived off the
U.S. economy and French
stocks lived off the French
economy," Damodaran
said. "Now, stock markets
are more reflections of the
global economy."


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Once a year, the team at in before checking out at
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Scan your receipts and
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Cut in pension causes hardship
Dear Bnwce My husband to another entity. Unfor-
worked at a steel company tunately, there is no way I
for '37 years and retired in can sort this out. There are
2000. He was receiving a a number of attorneys who
pension of approximately specialize in matters of
$1,800 a month. About two this kind and know how to
or three years ago he was straighten them out.
sent a letter saying that BrUCeWyiSaXus Send your questions to: Smart
they had overpaid him and Smart Money Money, P.O. Box 2095, Elfers; FL
were cutting his pension 34680. E-mail to: bruce@brucewil-
to $1,104.30 a month. Can proach is complicated by liams.com. Questions of general
this be don? te ft t yr c y interest will be answered in future
this bedone? the fact that your company columns. Owing to the volume of
He went to see our coun- went bankrupt and its busi- mail, personal replies cannot be
cil representative, but they ness has been transferred provided.


could not help him. He has
called the pension office,
but onfy gets the answer-
ing machine. The com-
pany'went bankrupt and
another steel company
took over.
To me, this does not seem
right, but we don't know
where to go to get answers.
Can you help us out? Is
there a time frame in pur-
suing this situation? This
has truly made a hardship
on our family.
SHIRLEY, VIA EMAIL
Dear Shiriey I certainly
can sympathize with your
situation, and I don't un-
derstand why you are be-
ing stonewalled. When you
sayyour "council represn-
tative," I assume you mean
your union representative.
He or she should be able to
help you.
The pension office ap-


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CHIPOLN HOME EDUCATORS H(O)LD

ANNUAL COSTUME BOWLING EVENTS_
The Chipola
Home Educa-
tors home-
school group held
its annual costume
bowling event on Oct.
25 at Kindel Lanes
Amusement Center.
The children dis-
played their creativ-
ity by arriving at the
party dressed as a
wide range of charac-
ters, from Transform-
ers and video gam e SUDAED TF
characters to princesses and cats, with everyone deeming the event another success this year.
The children bowled, tackled the maze challenge, and played miniature golf. Eachi child was
given a goody bag at the conclusion of the party.


PILOT CLUB PRESENTS CHECK

TO BACK PACK FOR KIDS PROGRAM

.Chipola

mk 1 avic Club __


'SUBMITTED PHOTO

Pictured are Pilot Club President Judy Lanier, Chipola Civic
Club President Les Furr, Michael Kilts and Mary Nell Griffin
representing the Back Pack for Kids Program. President Furr
is shown presenting a check for $2,800 to Mr. Kilts to help support
the Back Pack program. The funds were raised from a joint barbeque
plate sale between the Chipola Civic Club and Marianna Pilot Club.


In Broward, agreement aims


to reduce student arrests


The Associated Press
MIAMI One of the
nation's largest school dis-
tricts, lawenforcement and
the NAACP have reached'
a deal aimed at arresting
fewer students for minor
offense and cutting down
the so-called school-to-
prison pipeline, which the
civil rights group and oth-
ers say disproportionately
affects minority students.
The agreement with
Broward County Public
Schools in Florida an-
nounced Tuesday is one
of the first comprehensive
plans bringing together
district officials, police
*and the state attorney's
office to create an alterna-
tive to the zero-tolerance
policies prevalent in many
schools. It charges prin-
cipals rather than school
resource officers with be-
ing the primary decision
makers in responding to
student misbehavior.
The move is designed
to cut down on what has


become known as the
"school-to-prison pipe-
line," where students
accused of offenses like
disrupting class or loiter-
ing are suspended, ar-
rested and charged with
crimes.
Broward, the nation's
sixth-largest district, had
the highest number of
school-related arrests in
Florida in the 2011-12
school year, according-to
state data. Seventy-one
percent of the 1,062 ar-
rests made were for mis-
demeanor offenses.
In this South Florida dis-:
trict and others across the
country, minority students
have been disproportion-
ately arrested, sometimes
for offenses that resulted
in only a warning for their
white peers. Nationwide,
more than 70 percent
of. students involved in
school-related arrests or
law enforcement referrals
are black or Hispanic, ac-
cording to U.S. Depart-
ment of Education data.


The new policy Creates a
matrix for district officials
and school resource offi-
cers to follow when a stu-
dent misbehaves..For non-
violent misdemeanors
like trespassing, harass-
ment, incidents related to
alcohol, possession of a
misdemeanor amount of
marijuana and drug para-
phernalia, administrators
are instructed to try to re-
solve the situation without
an arrest. A variety of alter-
natives, like participation
in a week-long counseling
program, are designed to
address and correct the
student's behavior.


State Briefs
SLPetesburgto
getnewmayor
ST. PETERSBURG St
Petersburg is getting a
new mayor.
According to uncerti-
fied results, challenger
Rick Kriseman took
nearly 56 percent of the
vote in Tuesday's elec-
tion, defeating Mayor
Bill Foster.
Kriseman is former
state lawmaker and
city council member.
Though municipal elec-
tions are non-partisan,
Kriseman benefited
from a professional
campaign staff and
financial support from
the state Democratic
Party. The Tampa Bay
Times reports that the
race became the city's,
costliest and among its
most partisan.

Hospice to pay $3
million for false
medicare billings
ORLANDO -A central
Florida h6spice com-
pany has agreed to pay.
$3 million to resolve alle-
gations that it submitted
false claims to Medicare.
The U.S. Department
of Justice reported Tues-
day that Hospice of the
Comforter Inc. had been
accused of submitting
false claims for hospice
services provided to
patients who were not
eligible for the Medicare
hospice benefit. Officials
say the company billed
Medicare for patients
who were not terminally
ill from 2005 to 2010.
The Altamonte
Springs-based company.
provides hospice ser-
vices to patients residing
in Seminole, Osceola
and Orange counties.
From wire reports


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MARLANNA FEA WINS

PANHANDLE YOUTH EXPO
Marianna FFA had a big day at Pan-
handle Youth Expo Farm Judging
contest. Members had to judge
four classes of commodity crops along with
four classes of livestock according to indus-
try standards. Marianna teams took first-
and second-place and had the top three
High individuals.


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Members of Vie winning team were Garreft Williams, Dustyn
Sweeney, Kaulder Kressmen, and Darbey Sweeney.


Members of the second-place team were Jeb Bruner,
Rogers, Kaitlyn Renegar, and Mikayla Laramore.


High individuals winners were uarby Sweeney,
1and Raigen Tidwell.


You can color us proud!
Thankyou for rating Sherwin-Williams 'Highest Wq F
in Customer Satisfaction among Paint Retailers' mii
in this year's J.D. Power and Associates study.


To locate a Sherwin-WiIiams' store near you, visit
sherwin-williams.com or call 1-800-4-SHERWIN.

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WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 6.2013 7AF


LOAW.L & STHTE




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN wvw.jcfloridan.com


New report blasts


state over child


abuse deaths
The Associated Press questionable," states
the report prepared by
TALLAHASSEE Flor- Casey Family Programs.
ida is failing in its ef- The causes of death
forts to prevent child include suffocation,
abuse deaths because drowning and physical
welfare authorities aren't abuse. The most common
picking up warning signs cause was suffocation
in families at risk, ac- or asphyxia where most
cording to a scathing of the parents or
new report released caregivers had histories
Tuesday. of drug abuse or
The report reviewed the tested positive for drugs
deaths of 40 children and following the child's
concluded That welfare death.
authorities who were in- Interim Department
volved with the families, of Children and Fami-
had overlooked danger lies Secretary Esther
signs like drug abuse Jacobo, who ordered
or domestic violence, the review following a
Most of the children who string of deaths, acknowi-
died were less than 5 years edged there were "short-
old. comings" in how the state
Many families had been had protected children.
reported to child welfare' She said the state was al-
agents within the last two ready taking steps to re-
or three years some just vamp how it evaluates if a
days before the death. But child needs to'be removed
too often,- investigators from its family. .
focused on a specific al- But during a, legisla-
legation and didn't notice tive hearing, she also
that the child's life may defended the agency.
have been at risk, the re- While state law requires
port said. I authorities to try to keep
"The overall thorough- intact families, she said
ness of the. investiga- the department does not
tons leading up to the "keep children at home at
child's death is highly all costs."


Milton
From Page !A
with the two organizations
she founded.
Marks said that when
Milton was working as a
science teacher with the
Jackson County school
system during the days
of segregation, he was a
vigilant advocate for bet-
ter books, better schools
and better equipment for
students, as well as for
better teacher pay. Milton
worked at Malone School
and at Union Grove during
his career.
A fellow commissioner
during several years of
Milton's term and also a
fellow teacher in the Jack-
son County School system
for a time, Roger Clay re-
members that Milton was
willing to take the conse-
quences with it came to
fighting for better pay and
in his actions helped pro-
tect younger teachers.
"When that push was on,
he told us to stay on. the
job, not to strike or any-
thing, that they, the older
teachers, would handle
that fight," Clay recalled.
"'Let us go out and do it,' he
told us. I was young, newly
married, and I needed my
job. He knew that was the
case for a lot of us, and he
was one of those who was
willing to take the burden
on himself to fight for all
rather than let us risk our
livelihoods. He was very
I


much aware of what could
happen- He was a very wise
man and a very good man
who loved his family and
the community.7
Clay and Milton attend-
ed the same church. SL
Lukes Missionary Baptist.
where Milton served many
years as treasure and book-
keeper. 'He worked very
.diligently in the church for
over 50 years, and he didn't
believe in wasting money,'
Clay said. "His books were
almost always accurate to
the penny, even in his ad-
vanced age.-
Mil ton served four terms
as mayor during his 26
years on the Marianna
City Commission- "He was
the most prepared com-
missioner on that board, I
think," Clay said. "No mat-
ter how much reading it
took, he studied the issues
and was a professional
man in dealing with city
business."
Clay said that he'd never
seen Milton "lose his cool,"
no matter what he was
confronted with in deal-
ing with controversial city
matters or issues in the
educational arena.
"He was always in con-
trol, and I never heard him
speak ill of anybody. Our
community is really going
to miss him as a role model
for boys and girls and for
young adults coming up
and trying to take their
place in society," Clay said.
"I think he would want us
to remember him as al-


ways being a gentleman,
always being prepared,
and giving service back to
the community, at the lo-
cal and state leveL"
Marianna City Man-
ager Jim Dean was serv-
ing in that role for a few
years under Milton's Seat 4
leadership.
He was very well read,"
Dean said. "He had what
I'd call a great institutional
mind. He had a portfolio
of knowledge in his head
about things that had
happened in city govern-
ment He was a great guy,
a 'by the book, do the right
thing' kind of man, and
was a very good commis-
sioner. The city was lucky
to have him."
Rico Williams, the com-
missioner who took Mil-
ton's place when he decid-
ed not to seek re-election,
said he never would have
considered running for
office if it hadn't been for
Milton's encouragement.
A friend with longstanding
connections to Williams'
family, Milton approached
Williams and suggested
that he put his hat in the
ring.
"He was like a grandfa-
ther to me, really," Williams
said "As a kid, I went out of
town with them to FAMU
games he was a big sup-
porter of FAMU. I grew up
knowing and loving him.
He came to me and said
he felt .1 would be a good
replacement on the board,
and asked me to run. He


was a- great resource for
me, too, once I got on the
board. He had a memory
like a steel trap. He could
remember what happened
at which meeting and who
said what, and I'm talking
about even meetings from
20 years ago. He was great
that way. Every time I went
to him with a question, he
knew the answer. He really
meant a lot to me."
Williams said Milton's in-
fluence reached younger
people, as well. "My chil-
dren love him, too," Wil-
liams said." My son, Cody,
is eight years old and par-
ticipates in an outreach
where we prepare meals
on the first-Sunday for el-
derly members of the con-
gregation. If a member isn't
at church that day, we take
the plate to their house.
My son wouldn't let any-
one else take him his plate.
He felt like that was his job
and he knew he was help-
ing a special person. He'll
be truly missed by more
than one generation of
people here."
Williams said Milton also
served as tutor and mentor
i ayouth program thatwas
founded and run for sev-
eral years by the West End
Community Association.


J*CF-lcOFllOAN-C .1


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you need. From noninvasive lithotripsy to treat kidney stones, to MRI and diagnostic imaging
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care you need right here in Jackson County.

For a ;urology referral or more information about our'
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.~l8A WEDNESDAY e. WDEMBER 6,2013


LOCAL & Simam




JACKSON :.;AN + www.jcfiorfdan.coEM


Gay rights bill moves forward as opposition silent IChess


WASHINGTON In-
voking the Declaration
of Independence, propo-
nents of a bill that would
outlaw discrimination
against gays In the work-
place argued on Tuesday
that the measure is rooted
in fundamental fairness
for all Americans.
Republican opponents
of the measure were large-
ly silent, neither address-
ing the issue on the sec-
ond day of Senate debate-
nor commenting unless
asked. Written statements
from some rendered their
judgment that the bill
would result in costly, friv-
olous lawsuits and man-
date federal law based on
sexuality
The Senate moved clos-


Care
From Page 1A
health care products
from Direct Relief Inter-
national-USA and will
have opportunities to


er to completing its work
on the Employment Non-
Discrimination Act that
would prohibit workplace
discrimination against
gay, bisexual and trans-
gender Americans. Sen-
ate Majority Leader Harry
Reid, D-Nei:, said a final
vote in the Senate is pos-
sible by week's end.
Senate passage of the
bill would represent a ma-
jor victory for advocates of
gay rights just months af-
ter the Supreme Court af-
firmed gay marriage and
granted federal benefits to
legally married same-sex
couples and three years
after Congress ended the
ban on gays serving open-
ly in the military.
Illinois was poised to
become the 15th state to
legalize gay marriage after


win food and health-
care baskets in a free
drawing.
The Panama City Pan-
Care dental office is lo-
cated at 707-A Jenks Ave.,
and the medical clinic is at
2309 East 15th Se, across


the states Legislature gave
its final approval Tuesday.
sending it to the governor.
who has said hell sign it.
'I donit believe in dis-
criminating against any-
body.' said Sen- Orrin
Hatch, R-Utah, a backer
of the measure who voted
against a simdiar. narrower
bill 17 years ago. Hatch
said the bill has language
ensuring religious free-
dom that he expects the
Senate to toughen.
The measure, however,
faces strong opposition in
the Republican-controlled
House, where Speaker
John Boehner, R-Ohio,
maintains that it is unnec-
essary and could prove too
expensive and litigious for
businesses.
Resistance remains
within GOP ranks even as


from the Bay County
Fairgrounds.
To make a dental ap-
pointment, call 850-767-
3350. To make another
medical appointment, call
850-747-5272 or log onto
www.PanCareFl.org and


the national parry, looking
beyond core older voters,
tries to be more inclusive.,
Republicans struggled to
win over young people,
and independents in the
2012 presidential election-
Asked why he opposed
the bill, Sen. Jim Inhofe,
R-Okla., said the measure
is "somewhat pander-
ing to the special groups
that I think should not
have to be singled out by
themselves. I think they're
normal citizens like every-
body else."
A bipartisan group of
senators pressed ahead
with the legislation, cast-
ing it as a clear sign of
Americans' greater ac-
ceptance of homosexual-
ity that has significantly
changed the political
dynamic.


submit a reservation on
the "Stand Up For Veter-
ans" page.
For more informa-
tion about the free care
available at the Nov. 14
event in Freeport, visit the
website.


Fro Page IA


group.
Optimist member Glenn
Hoff, manager of the Mari-
anna Fitness Center, said
the dub members believe
that learning chess and its
many nuances can help
young people become bet-
ter thinkers, planners and
long-range strategists in


Fire
Fron Page LA
area in the complex if 'nec-
essary because of smoke
and water damage. Thefire
happened just hours before
Howard took over that job,
promoted to it from her
previous position as assis-
tant community director.
The fire and its aftermath
made for a memorable
first day on the job, she
agreed.
Lovett said the cause of
the fire at H-10 was "a case
of carelessness." He said
a visitor to the apartment
had put a pot on the stove
but fell asleep, leaving it
unattended. The guest


navigating life at large. "It
mirrors life that way," Hoff
said. -Ii's a fun. challenging
intellectual sport that you
can get progressivelK bet-
ter at, the more you play
and the more you learn
from others.'
The meeting is free and
parents are encouraged to
attend the organizational
session to find out more.
Hoff can be reached at
693-0473. A


Debris cors the floor of the
living area of the Mardana
Garden Aparbtent dwelling
which was destroyed by fire.

tried to put the fire out
with an extinguisher once
he woke up, but was un-
able to contain it. A neigh-
bor called in the fire at ap-
proximately 10:45 p.m. The
Marianna Fire Department
was assisted in the firefight
by Jackson County Fire
Rescue. No one was injured
in the incident.


Obituaries


James and Sikes City, but later moved to Las
Funeral Home Vegas. Matt grew to love
Maddox Chapel his annual trip to Las Vegas
4278 Lafayette Street and frequently brought
Marianna, F 32446 family members along for
850.482.2332 the trip. The grandchildren
www.jamesandsikes would talk about being
funeralliomes.com able to go with him when
they .turned 21, and some
Mat c.y iof them did. Matt coached
Matt C-. many teams in Marianna
Dryden Sr. through the years and in
7' his quiet way, demonstrat-
mart c. Dryden, Sr,177 ed an unwavering devotion
of Marianna, died Mondy to the lives of young eo
November 4, 2013,, at Talla- and truly cared about help-
hassee Memorial Hospital ing them develop .their
in Tallahassee. ..Icharacter' no mrattet their
Matt Cecil Contri Dryden age. Whether in grade
passed away early Monday school or their early twen-
morning with his family i ties, Mart guided many
attendance at the age of 77. with hi's tough 'but tender'
.,He is preceded in death way, never _lecturing,
'by his parents, and his be- speaking his mind Ibut w .ith
loved son, Christopher. a laugh. Hen was generous
B orn on, April. 28, 1'936, toeeroe hapest t n
Matt spent his childhood in washpit 'when sur-'
Birmingham, Alabama. rounded by the people he
His family, of Italian de- loved, whether it was his
scnt, owned a grocery cthidren, who were allowed'




















scentsonie tony invit as many ridfnried
store, in Vestaia Hills homite. as the ty wanted,
where: he learned to be a his heey goofieds frm
business man, -and how-to hs= rododay oritend frolk
prepare and dress all types os th charitab orgn folk
of meats,.,Later in life hefoth arabeogn -
felt 4t home in the meat tionsehe served. Mart was
department 'of .the local an excellent organizer and
b d h' et outr oocr sors sepigpromoter, and he wo .rked























groery stores stepping Ma .c'dod.Eeyhgh
beidtM mat one diligently and tielessly to,
direct the meat cutter or develop relationships with
make special requests. various sponsors, rodeo
.Mart excelled -at-football groups, cowboy associa-'
'and baseball, payingfo tons, and charities.' He
grade school and through- brought People together.
Oit high school. IMart at- He will be remembered for
tended Wodlw proghcin entertainment
School an~d OM~adr~iaon miHTag that was exciting and still
.Institute. Mart moved to appropriate for the~ entire
the' area arYounid'50 years [am il'.
agotoCirleD.Rnc, He enjoyed -sports
where his family operatedthogutislfan
Circle D Ranch and West- passionate y followed Ala-
ernSho. Mtt artcipt'bama and FSU football.
Ier'n Shop.sMart parcuticngt His si nature bu rgundy
hred ntesoto utn truck was 'a fixture, along
hrecompetition, .-and'wt og odqat
.was a member of many: as- wihar plantegod qult
sociations, -devoted -to cigaplne firmnly in his
horsemanship and laemouth or his shirt pocket.
rodeo competition. l attr and he drove several places
began the Circle D MRode daily, throughout town,.
- Company and became a stopping at the local bank
stock contractor with the and-barber shop and cafd,
Professional Rodeo, Cow- 'good naturedly teasing the
,boys Association, a nation-pelehdseihsbu-
al organization, producing ness dealings. He truly had
rodeoss both at Circle D and a heart with enough caring
throughout the South, west' -for everyone. Mart went
Ito Mississippi. and as fa about each day with tre-
"north as, Gerry, New York. mendous energy. Even
The Circle ,D Rodeo Coin though he fought valiantly
PaYinvolved Mart's entire, back from cardiac episodes
paxtnye aiY.wt several times, he -kept a,
eryone playing an impor- Ir uy ae~,-a&
tant: role intesou tion l m managed to attend ev-
and promotion of rodeo.4 ery recital, ball game;, pag-
*~att also hired many men e ant, play, or fundraiser of
ttver the Iyears who worked his many children, and
to produce rodeos for Cir- grandchildren. In his quiet
cle Roeo ompnyandtime he liked to travel,
cle Roeo ompnyandhunt, and fish. He abso-
loved and trusted them as ueylvdtspialth
thouh tldrere~is children in his life, his and
soir. Thre ere anyeveryone else's children.
.special people who worked, ewspoal bs
SCircle D Ranch either in Heow was probfabily bhest,
store, in keeping up theknwastefmlch.
X ch or caigEovM. eryone loved when Matt
George or Mars.g frut Mr. would barbeque using his
den throughout the years -own sauce or make his fa-
who'are too numerous to "mous spaghetti, or cook
m~ntin her, buttheysome Italian dish Ifrom his
mew o ere buefaiyto Mtte childhood. ]Everything he
weree like family to Marth
and he kept up with all of maewsdlcosyth
Jbem. made, it look so easy.
National Finals Ro- Cooking for a crowd was
I 1O 44anIn Oklahoma his specialty. -Mart knew


there was something about
sharing a meal that was sa-
cred and another way of
bringing so many people
together. He would drive
two hours out of the way
on a trip to visit a favorite
restaurant. He Joved Ro-
sario's Italian restaurant in
Gerry, New York, eating
there nearly every night for
his entire stay of two Weeks
each summer, and visited
Waite's Bakery every time
he was in Birmingham un-
til it closed several.years
ago.
Matt is survived' by his
wife of 32 years, Barbara
Ann, whom he affection-
ately referred to. as
"Barbran" for short. He
was always a gentleman
and protector toward Bar-
bara and loved lavishing
her with little signs of his
affection. He had four
sons, Matt and his wife
Debbie, Phillip,- Stephen,
and Jeffrey and his wife
Tammie, all of Marianna.
He is survived by a stepson,
Gary Collins of Attapulgus,
Georgia, a stepdaughter
Renee and her husband
Chris Roe of Tallahassee,
and a stepdaughter Geor-
gia and her husband Mark
Randall of Panama City.
He is survived by 14 grand-
children. Matt was espe-
cially close to his cousin,
Rocko Calamusa (and his
wife Mary Agnes of 49
years), of Birmingham,
who. was like a brother to
him and was present when
he passed. He also had
many close friends in Ma-
rianna whom he foved
dearly and saw often.
Matt attended Evangel
Worship Center; he didn't
ask anything for all the
ways he gave, or seek at-
tention. However, he will
be missed by so many for
his generous and loving
heart, his way withigently
guiding people with their
lives, his steadfast way of
making time for all those
he loved, the way he loviz
ingly teased with a little
mischief, his sense of hu-
mor, his smile and how he
managed to hold so many
people together withI his
strong but tender and quiet
love.
Funeral services will be
at 10 a-m. Thursday, No-
vember, 7, 2013 at Evangel-
Worship Center with Rev.
LaVon, Pettis." Interment
will follow in Pinecrest Me-
morial Gardens with James
and Sikese 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.pmAesmdsikesfuneralhormesxco


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

BronnieN.
Harrell

Bronnie N. Harrell, 83, of
Grand Ridge, died Monday,
November 4, 2013, at her
residence.
Mrs. Bronnie was a life-
time resident of Jackson
and Gadsden Counties. She
retired from Florida State
Hospital after 36 years of
service.
Preceded in.death by her'
husband, Marlin HarrelU,
and grandson, Kristopher
Harrell.
Survivors include three
children, Beth Sommer,
Gail Gholson, and, Bart
Harrell; six grandchildren,
Scott ayes, Patrick
Sommer, Tara Kirk, Laura
Beth Croley, Victoria.
Harrell, and Tiffany
Harrell; seven great grand-
children, Cashie Hayes-
Clarke; Styles Hayes-
Clarke,' Cassidy Sommer,
Evan Sommer, Austin Kirk,
Elizabeth Kirk, ,and Wilson
Croley; two sisters, Susie
Tyus, and Reba NeeL
Funeral service will be
held at 2 p.m. Thursday,
November 7, 2013 at Wel-
come Assembly of God
Church with Rev. Jack Ho-
well officiating. Interment
will follow in Cow Pen
Pond Cemetery with James
and Sikes Funeral Home
Madddox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends one hour prior to
the funeral service at Wel-
come Asembly of God
Church.
Expressions of sympathy'
may be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneraniomesmcom

Clifford
Eugene
Lawrence, Jr.











Noted Architect Gene
Lawrence, of Palm Beach,
FL passed away Saturday,
November 02, 2013. He
was bom in Live Oak, Flori-
da and raised in Marianna
Florida. He graduated
from the University of Flor-
ida College of Architecture
in 1957 with distinction.
He also served in the Navy
before coming to Palm
Beach.
Gene was a talented and
prolific architect whose
buildings made a lasting
contribution to the look of


Palm Beach. He also-gave
generously of his time, vol-
unteering for a total of 36
years on the Town of Palm
Beach Planning auid Zon-
ing Commission, the Archi-
tectural Commission, and
the Code Enforcement
board.
He is survived by his
wife, Linda Lawrence, sis-
ter Ellen Lawrence James,
two sons, David Baker
Lawrence and Stephen Mi-
chael DuHamel and his
wife Kelly, two stepsons,
Eddie Gibson, and wife,
Theresa, stepson jeffrey
Gibson and wife Bonnie,
grandson Alexander Baker
Lawrence, nephew Michael
.Thomas James and his wife
Dale, Niece Laura James
Berger and her husband
'Bruce, and a large extend-
ed group of family friendss'
A daughter, Vanessa Mar-
ie Lawrence predeceased
him.
He will be greatly missed
by all who knew him.
Friends and Family were
invited to attend either
viewing on Tuesday No-
vember 5th from two to
four or six to eight. at the
Quartlebaum Funeral
Home at 1201 S. Olive Ave.
West Palm Beach, FL. A
memorial service was at
the Sailfish Club of Palm
Beach -Wednesday Novem-
ber 6th at 11:00 am. Those
who wish to contribute in
lieu of flowers, donations
may be made to Hospice of
the Palm Beach County
5300 East Ave. WPB, FL
33407.
James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332
850.526.4143 FAX
http://www.jamesand
sikesfuneralhomes.com/

John 0. Mader

Funeral mass will be at
10 am Wednesday, Novem-
ber 6, 2013 at St Anne's
Catholic Church. Inter-
ment will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens.
James and Lipford
Funeral Home
5390 Cotton St.
Gracevlle, FL 32440
850-263-3238
jamesarIlipford@yahoo.com

Robert
Charles Miles

Robert Charles "R.C."
Miles, 91 of Cottondale, FL
passed away Monday, No-
vember 4, 2013 at his resi-
dence.
Mr. R.C. was born in
Cottondale, FL on January
16, 1922 to the late Jason
David Miles and Veleta
Austin Miles. A U.S. Navy
Veteran of World War II,
Mr. ILC. married the love of
his life on February 5,1945.
He farmed and was a mem-
ber of Poplar Springs Bap-


tist Church.
Funeral service will be 11
a.m., Thursday, November
7, 2013 at the Chapel of
James and Lipford Funeral
Home with Revs. Leroy
Lewis and Valton Douglas
officiating. Burial will fol-
low in Poplar Springs
Church Cemetery with..
James and Lipford Funeral
Home in Graceville direct-
ing. Family will receive
friends, at the funeral home
Wednesday, 5 p.m. to. 7
p.m.
Predeceased by grand-
daughter Tracy Keel, great
granddaughter Emily Keel,
brothers Winfred Miles;
June Miles, Wilson 'Miles
and sister Sarah NeU
Fuqua.
'Survived by his beloved
wife Maudie Lee Miles, son'
Lamar' Miles both of
Cottondale, FL; daughter
Jennifer Alday (Buddy),
Altha, FL; sisters Lessie
Mae Gibson, Columbus,
GA; Fannie Rae Reeves,
Graceville; four grandchil-
dren Chris Mfles (Casey),
Lori Miles, Jamie Alday
(Stephanie), Stacey Alday
(Julie); seven great grand-
children Bo, Rhett, Haley,
Jolene, Jamison, Josh,
Skyler; a host of nieces and
nephews.
A special "thank-you" to
Dr. Steve Davis, Covenant
Hospice, Ben Beall, Lisa
Barnes, Jimmy Rogers, Rev,
Jack Howell and Staff,' for
all the kindness and care
you have given to my hus-
band, our father, our
grandfather.
Expressions of sympathy
can be made at
http://www.jamesandlipford.com/


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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6,2013 9AF


LOCAL & NOTION




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN wwwjctloridan.com '


NJ mall shooting baffles relatives of gunman


TEANECK, N.J. Rala-
tives and friends of a
young man who fired
shots in New Jersey's larg-
est mall, trapping terrified
shoppers for hours before
killing himself, struggled
Tuesday to reconcile those
actions with a person they
described as pleasant and
well-liked.
In.estigaiors don't be-
lieve the gunman, identi-
fied as 20-year-old Richard
Shoop, intended to shoot
anyone when he began fir-
ing at the ceiling and else-
where at the Garden State
Plaza in Paramus, about
15 miles northwest of New
York City, shortly before
the mall closed Monday
night. There were no other
injuries.
"We think he went in with
the intent that he was not
going to come out alive,"
Bergen County Prosecutor
John Molinelli said.
News of Shoop's suicide
stunned friends and rela-
tives. As recently as last
week, Shoop had spoken
about a potential new job
and seemed especially
happy about it, according
to a woman who said she
had known him since they
were little.
"He told me that he was
going to get a new job
at this TV place and he
was going to make good


-I V
Officials weiaing tactical gear walk outside of Garden State
Plaza Mail following reports of a shooter, Monday. Nov. 4, in
Pararnus, NU. Hundreds of law enforcement officers converged
on the mall Monday night after witnesses said multiple shots
were fired there.


In this 2011 photo taken by Chelsea Barbarini and provided to
The AP, which has been authenticated based on its contents
and other AP reporting, Richard Shoop (right) poses for a
photo with friends Jordan Conahan and Maddison Barbarini.


money," Madison Barba-
rini said. "He told me that
he was doing really well
and it seemed like he was
really happy. Things just
don't add up. Why would
he do this? It doesn't make
sense."
The friend she knew
"honestly would never hurt
a fly," Barbarini added.
The suspect's brother,
Kevin Shoop, told report-
ers outside their home on
a quiet suburban block in
Teaneck that his brother
was "a great person" who
was liked by friends and
family and gave no ad-


vance warning about what
he intended to do.
"He just sadly decided
to make an act of an
act of, I guess, self-indul-
gence by taking his own
life publicly," Kevin Shoop
said. "And it's a tragedy to
us all. And we're going to
now handle matters and
deal with them."
Dod Geges, the owner
of a pizzeria in Teaneck
where Shoop worked for
several years, said Shoop
didn't show violent ten-
dencies and "was always
sad" when he heard about
shootings on TV.


Shoop left an ambiguous
note with his family that
raised concern, however.
Molinelfi, the prosecutor,
would not call it a suicide
note, but he said it did "ex-
press that an end is coming.
It could have been prison.
... It could have been what
he did last night. It gave his
family reason to reach out
to us."
Gov. Chris Christie called
the shooting a wake-up
call for lawmakers to focus
on mental health issues
as part of a Comprehen-
sive effort to reduce gun
violence.
"Obviously that young
man went there to end his
ownlife.Wemaynotbethat
lucky next time," Christie
said. "We need to get to the
root causes of what drives


a young man like that to
drive to Garden State Plaza
in that condition."
It is not known whether
Shoop had any mental
health problems. Authori-
ties said he had a known
drug problem.
Chaos erupted shortly
before the mall's 9:30
p.m. closing time Monday
when authorities said a
man dressed in black and
wearing a motorcycle hel-
met fired. six shots. Moli-
nelli said the gun, which
was modified to look like
an AK-47 assault rifle, be-
longed to Richard Shoop's
brother, who owned it le-
gally and did not give the,
shooter permission to take
it.
At the mall Monday
night, witnesses said the


sound of gunfire sent cus-
tomers and employees
rushing hysterically for the
exits and hiding places at
the mall, which remained
closed Tuesday. Officials
said the mall would reopen
Wednesday morning.
Hundreds of law enforce-
ment officers converged
on the 2.2 million-square-
foot mall, which was put
on lockdown. New Jersey
State Police landed a -he-
licopter in the parking lot
and SWAT teams with dogs
initially went through the
mall and started evacuat-
ing people.
Shoop's body was dis-
covered around 3:20 a.m.
Tuesday in a back corri-
dor, deep within a lower
level of the mall in an area
not accessible to the pub-
lic, Paramus Police Chief
Kenneth Ehrenberg said.
Shoop did not work at the,
mall, he said, and investi-
gators were still trying to
determine why he went
there.

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jcfloridannews'


White House sidesteps on "Obamacare' change


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON Un-
der growing pressure, the
administration refused
repeatedly to state a posi-
tion Tuesday on legisla-
tion formalizing President
Barack Obama's oft-stated
promise that people who
like their existing coverage
should be allowed to keep
it under the new health
care law.
* Senate Democrats spoke
dismissively of the propos-
als, signaling they have no
intention of permitting
a vote on the issue that
marks the latest challenge
confronting supporters of
"Obamacare."
An earlier controversy
appeared to be ebbing
on a law that has gener-*
ated more than its share of
them. Even so, one strong
supporter of the health
care law, Sen. Sheldon
Whitehouse, D-R.1, good-
naturedly told an admin-
istration official, "Good
luck getting through this
mess."
Whitehouse spoke to
Marilyn Tavenner, the
head of the agency deeply
involved in implementing
the law. She had assured
lawmakers that initial flaws
with the government's
website were systemati-
cally yielding to around-
the-clock repair effort.
"Users. -can now success-
fully create an. account
and continue through
the full application and
enrollment process,"
said Tavenner, head of
the Centers for Medicare
and Medicaid Services.
"We are now able to pro-
cess nearly 17,000 regis-
trants per hour, or 5 per
second, with almost no
errors."


MCAI"Ht iCiA'LIED mLSS
Senate Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions Committee
member Sen. Tim Scott, R-S.C., questions Medicare chief Mar-
ilyn Tavenner on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Nov. 5,
as she testified before the committee's hearing as the panel
seeks reassurances about problems with the debut of the Af-


fordable Care Act.
She encouraged con-
sumers to log onto the site
and check it out, and said
the administration had es-
timated that enrollments
will total 800,000 by the
end of November.
At the same time, she
repeatedly refused to tell
inquiring Republicans
how many enrollments'
have taken place to date,
saying that information
would be made available
at mid-month.
Across the Capitol, that
reluctance drew a subpoe-
na from; Rep. Dave Camp,
the Michigan Republican
who chairs the House Ways
and Means Committee. He
said the material was "crit-
ical government informa-
tion" that the administra-
tion has refused to provide
voluntarily, and demanded
that it. be turned over by
Friday.
In response, a CMS
spokeswoman, Tasha
Bradley, said: "We have re-
ceived the subpoena and
are committed to work-
ing. with the committee
to accommodate their
interest in this issue." She
did not explicitly pledge
compliance.


In her testimony,
Tavenner also sought to
reassure lawmakers who
expressed concerns about
cybersecurity at www.
healthcare.gov.
Sen. Tim Scott, R-S.C.,
cited the case of a Colum-
bia, S.C. attorney, who
used the website to look
for coverage, only to learn
later that some of his per-
sonal information had
been made available to a
different browser, a man in
North Carolina.
"Has this happened be-
fore?" Scott asked. "Can
you guarantee that Social
Security numbers ... are
secure? Will you shut down
the website, as my friends
from the left have already
suggested, until security
issues are fixed?"
Tavenner offered reas-
surances, and said of-
ficials from her agency
were attempting to get in
touch with the man whose
information had been
disclosed.
Scott said what the "con-
sumer sees is not what's
going. wrong, it's that


their confidence is going
down."
The controversy over the
ability of consumers to
keep their existing plans
flared last week, when in-
surance companies mailed
out millions -of cancella-
tion notices, often citing
the new health care law as
the reason. '
House' Republicans in-
tend to vote as early as
next week on legislation
Lhat permits insurers to
reinstate the canceled
plans, which fall short of
the coverage requirement
under the health care
law.


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NOTION











Prep Bstl


Malone girls aiming for trip to Lakeland

BY DUSTtN KENT Curl, sophomore Alicia Jackson, potential of young players like
d con and junior Jakivia Hearns also se endi -grade guards' Alayah ""H-
The Malpne Lady Tigers had an back after playing significant Wilburn and Shantavia Dawson.
excellent 2012-13 season under roles last season. and freshman guard Dwannie
first-year head coach Preston It's a strong core of returning Huff, but it will be an uphill bat-
Roberts, winning 22 games and players for the Lady Tigers, but de crying to get so many inexpe-___
making the IA nlavoffs for the Roberts said if his team is going rienced playersupto sneed. 9'


- ----- "0 - j - -
third time in the last four years.
But theirdreams ofrmakinga run
to the state semifinals in Lakeland
fell short in the regional semifinals
with a 57-47 loss against eventual
state runner-up Chipley.
Making another run at state will
be a Malone team that brings back
much of last year's core group led
by 6-foot-2 All State player and
Virginia Commonwealth commit-
ment Curteeona Brelove, who av-
eraged 21 points and 16 rebounds
per game as a junior.
She is joined by returning start-
ers Angelica Livingston and Bre-
ana Dallas, with junior Shalonda


Sports Briefs
Nigh SchDol Football
Friday- Graceville at
hilpley, 7 p.m.; Sneads at
-liberty County, 6.30 p.m.;
Marianna at Rutherford, 7
p.m.; Cottondale is off.,

Chlpola Men's
BaSetball
The Indians will go to
Decatur, Ga., Friday and
Saturday to take on Georgia
Perimeter and Atlanta Metro.

Chipola Women's
Basketball
The Lady Indians open the
season at home this week in
the Girls Basketball Report
Classic at the Milton H.
Jbhnson.Health Center.
Chipola plays Thursday
against Eastern Florida Stare,
Friday against South Georgia
Tech,,axydaturday against
sorting at 8 p.m. -

Chipola Softball
5 and Fun Runt
Chipola Softball will host
its se!qpnd annual 5SK apd
Fun Run pon Nov. 16,
Registration begins a17
a=a.m, at eChipola Softball .
Complex The 5Krace starts
at8 qar. with the one mile
Fun Rim at9 a.mi.
For inrorinatfon'c6ntact
Kelly Brodons, Chipola.
'Assistant Softball Coach, at
850-718-2468.

GrandRidge
Old Timer's Gane
Grand Ridge School will
host an Old Timer's Basket-
all Game for former Indians
on Saturday at 6 p.m.
All former administrators,
players, coaches, cheer-
leaders, and cheerleader
sponsors are encouraged to
attend. *
Admission to the game is
$2. Concessions will be avail-
able and a cake auction will
be held at halftime.
Proceeds from the event
will be used to fund the res-
toration of the class compos-
ite pictures, the Grand Ridge
School yearbook, and other

.Former students wishIng
to pl 6rt cheer can contact
Wanda Lewis at 482-9835,
Sxt:-221 orwanda.lewis@
JestF.org in order to pre-reg-
ister and reserve your own
souvenir t-shirt. .. .
The class como"jfpi'-l'
fures from 1941 to2m;6,4rit
the exception of 1942, Ik4r'
and 1944,have bee 'Testored
andwilbeunft1rfor
to the ga'le in thelbbby.A
frame has been miae for the
missing years ansdanyone
tbh Lhis a *py of ihe photos -
can contactBeth Tyre at 482-
9835, ext. 224 or beth.tye@
jcsbhorg.


Send all sports items to
editorial@jcfloridan.com, or
fax them to 850-482-4478.
The mailing address'for the
paper is Jackson Cojunty
go~ridan-P.O. Box 52Q1Wari-'
amaa FL 32447.


to make it where it wants to be,
it will need to get good contribu-
tions beyond the top six.
"We only have six or seven
players right now who know how
to play basketball. The others are
showing interest in learning how
to play," he said. "This is where
depth comes in. If two of your
top six gets in foul trouble and
you don't have people behind
them who understand what
you're trying to do, then you're
in trouble. You're three fouls or
an injury away from being in
trouble."
The coach said he likes the


.They're basically learning on
the fly." Roberts said. "We lost
two seniors who were- starters
and lost some key young players
off the bench that decided not To
play this year, so that took away
some future development We're
starting off with some people
who haven't played this year.
That's what we're running into
right now. But this year we have
a (junior varsity) program and I
hope that will help us develop
the younger players the way they
need to be developed."

See MALONE, Page 10B


PREP FOOTBRIL


.ii:. AV'"ninn .
Graceville's Preston Nichols tries to avoid a Cottondale defender during a game last week.



Finishing strong


GHS, Chipley try to end year on a high note,


BY DUSTIN KENT
dlenth''cfioridari corn
After seeing their postseason dreams dashed
at home last week, the Graceville Tigers will
look to finish out the regular season on a high
note when they go on the road to take on the
Chjpley Tigers on Friday night at 7 p.m.
Graceville (4-5) and Chipley (6-3) both
come into the game on a sour note after
missing out on the posiseason, with the Ti-
gers getting eliminated from contention with
a 30-14 loss to Cottondale last week, and Chi-
pley falling out of the race when South Wal-
ton beat Bozeman to lock up the rurner-up
spot in District 3.
While neither team has the postseason to
look forward to, the rivalry aspect of the game
is real and coaches Tv Wise and Chip Harris
are surely hoping that will serve as motiva-
tion for their teams Friday.
"It's going to be a challenge (getting up for
the game)," the Graceville coach Wise said.
'I think 4oth teams in this scenario love
to compete against each other and this is a
game that gives one team bragging rights for


the rest of the yrear. I hope our players recog-
nize the value and importance of this football
game and put their best effort on the field Fri -
day night."
Graceville is coming off of a disappoint-
ing performance in the loss to Conondale,
with the Hornets blowing the game open in
the second half by outscoring GHS 14-0 after
halftime.
The win clinched the runner-up spot in
District 2 for the Hornets, while the Tigers fell
to 1-3 in league play and finished third in the
standings.
"It was a tough loss," Wise said. "Obviously
it ended our postseason opportunities and
it was kind of indicative of how this season
has gone. We haven't been able to play an -
entire game. In every opportunity we've had
to better our chances for the postseason, we
haven't been able to finish a ballgame. Their
k4ds wanted 4 more tha9 ours did., There's not
mucb else I can say. That was ictthey wanted
toweT." P 1013
See STRONG. Page l0B


Malone's
Curteeoba
Brelove goes up
for a layup during
a Lady Tigers
game last season.
FLORIDAN FILE PHOTO


-e School


Middle School



MMS


boys


beat


Hornets
BY SHELIA MADER
Floridan Correspondent
In a rematch from last Friday,
the Marianna Middle School
boys basketball team hosted the
Conondale Hornets and took
another pair of wins Monday
evening.
The A' team won 46-15 over
the young Hornets with a solid
offensive performance by Deon-
fr-eRhynes, who had 11 first-half
-points and picked:up two in the
second half before giving'way to
some reserve players to close out
the game.
Werlean Pollock added six
points in the opening period,
with J'vion Thoriton and Marke
* Sims both posting :five in the
opening half.
The Bul~pups were in control'
34-3 heading into the locker
room at the break.
MMS coach Tyler Wilson took
advantage of his lead in the
second half, giving his reserves
much appreciated court time.
Cottondale came out shooting
afterthe break but fell short, put-
ting up 12 second-half points.
Rhynes led Marianna with 13
points, followed by Marke Sims
with eight
For Cottondale, it was Cam-
eron Brooks and Dashan Hud-
son leading the team with four
points each.
In 'B' team action, Marianna
snagged a 30-23 win behind a 16-
point game from Trey Freeman.
At the half, Freeman has post-
ed 12 points leading Marianna to
a 22-7 halftime lead.
Stefan McMillian was on the
board with six points for the
Bulipups.
Cottondale was led by Jimmy
Drice with 14 points, followed by
Jalen James with six points.
Marianna was scheduled to
host Graceville on Tuesday eve-
ning, while Cottondale had Pop-
lar Springs coining to town.
Those scores were not avail-
able at press time.


Youth Soccer


Unbeaten Eagles


clinch league title


BY SHEJA MADER
Flondan Urrespona-r i
The Pee Wee soccer season has
ended at Optimist Park and the
undefeated Eagles are dhe last
team standing after clinching
the championship Friday night
with a 6-3 win over Sharks.
Following the game, Eagles
coach Nick Bosland said he
could not have been prouder of
his squad.


'This team was a really special
group. Not only were they really
talented, but they were also really
fun to be around," he said. "They
were a hard-working group too
and that made my job easier be-
cause I could push them pretty
hard and they really took to it
, nA r c ,,,t.,c -rl i r im nr, n aL nt


over the se


CrU ea11 LJIimpJroiewIAI fUm lIYjiIUJM>S
?ason. The Eagles celebrate their Pee Wee league championship Friday night at
Optimist Park. The Eagles defeated the Sharks 6-3 on Friday to clinch the
See EAGLES Page 10B" title. L


1 -


: 56


1 c"171*T




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Dolphins


fltAcAA$IW n-rnroO
MiaW Dolphins guard Richie Incognio (68) and tackde Jonathan Martin (71) stand on the field during a practice July24 in Davie.

Union monitoring harassment probe


The Associated Press

MIAMI The NFL
Players Association said
Tuesday that it will insist
on a fair investigation for
all involved in the Miami
Dolphins harassment
case.
The league is investigat-
ing the troubled relation-
ship between Dolphins
offensive linemen Jona-
than Martin and Richie'
Incognito. Martin left the
team last week because


of emotional -issues, and
Incognito was suspended
indefinitely Sunday by
coach Joe Philbin for his
treatment of Martin.
"We expect that the
NFL and its clubs create
a safe and professional
workplace for all players,
and that owners, execu-
tives, coaches and play-
ers' should set the' best
standards and examples,"
the union said in a state-
ment. "It is the duty of this
union to hold the clubs ..


accountable for safety and
professionalism in the
workplace.... We will con-
tinue to remain in contact
with the impacted play-
ers, their representatives
and player leadership."
Incognito's harassment
of Martin included text
messages that Were .rac-
ist and'. threatening, two
people 'familiar with tWe
situation said. The 319-
pound Incognito, a ninth-
year pro, is white. The
312-pound Martin, who is


in his second NFL season,
is biracial.
It's unclear whether
Dolphins coaches or
management knew of
any harassment between
the players before Martin
left 'the team. Recent talk
of dissension in the Dol-
phins locker room has'
included complaints -,by
young players that-they're
pressured to pay more
'than their share when
team members socialize
together. -


Bills


QJs cleared to return to practice


The Associated Press

ORCHARD PARK, N.Y..
- The Buffalo Bills are
starting to get their injured
quarterbacks back.
And it is giving coach
Doug Marrone more op-
tions to improve the Bills'
offense.
A day after watching
undrafted rookie Jeff Tuel
throw two interceptions
in a 23-13 loss to the Kan-
sas City Chiefs, Marrone
on Monday was preparing
to welcome back his two
most experienced quarter-
backs to practice. '
Rookie first-round .pick
EJ Manuel' is cleared to
play after missing four
weeks with a sprained
right knee. 'And Manuel's
replacement,. Thad Lewis,
will be back after iilssing
one game with bruised
ribs.
Marrone wants to see
how both perform in prac-
tice before determining
which one starts Sunday,-
when the Bills (3-6) travel
to play the Steelers (2-6).
He didn't rule out either,
but was particularly cau-
tious in assessing Manuel's
chances of playing.


T-
Buffalo Bills quarterback EJ Manuel looks to pass against the
Baltimore Ravens on Sept.29 in Orchard Park, N.Y.


"We feel really good, but
we've got to be careful,
though. Let's make sure,"
Marrone said. "In the back
of mn mind, I'm. thinking
.to make sure he's 110 per-
cent and we're not putting
a player put there that can
jeopardize himself."
Manuel called himself
ready to play, which is
something' he's already
made sure to stress to
Marrone.
"He knows where I'm at,"
Manuel said, speaking to
reporters for the first time
since being hurt. "It's up
to coach. I know I'm going
to be out there ready to go


to practice and get back to
work with the guys."
Manuel spent last week
throwing 'passes to receiv--
ers beforehand after piac-
tice. He stepped up that
process during pregame
warm-ups Sunday.
"It's feeling a lot better,"
Manuel said. "Definitely
looking forward to getting
into practice full 'course
and taking as many reps as
coach allows me to get.".
Lewis, meanwhile, threw
passes on Monday for the
first time since being htrt
in a 35-17 loss at New Or-
leans on Oct. 27.
Buffalo also made a move


at quarterback by releasing
Matt Flynn, three weeks
after signing the sixth-year
player in free agency.
'The Bills'-depth at quar-
terback has been unsettled
since Manuel was hurt in a
37-24 loss at Cleveland on
Oct. 3.
After Tuel struggled in re-
placing Manuel against the
Browns, the Bills turned to
Lewis by promoting., him
from their practice squad.
Lewis went 1-2 in three.
starts -' including a 23-21,
win at Miami on Oct. 20
before being sidelined.
That 1eft Buffalo, with lit-
tle choice but to start Tuel
against the Chiefs.
Tuel'went l8bf 39.for 229
yards with a touchdown'
and two 'interceptions.
Tuel's second interception
was particularly costly,
coming on third-and-goal
at the 1. He was picked off
by cornerback Sean Sniith,
who returned it 100 yards
for a touchdown that tied
the game at 10 in the third
quarter.
Another turnover sealed
the loss after linebacker
Tamba Hall returned re-
ceiverT.J. Graham's fumble
11 yards for a score.


DRedskins

DC Council urges team to change nickname


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON For
the second time in its his-
tory, the D.C. Council has
called on the Washington
Redskins to, change their
nickname.


By a 10-0 vote, the coun-
cil approved a resolution
Tuesday urging the team
to abandon the ,nick-
name, which some con-
sider offensive to Native
Americans. One member
abstained, and two were


absent.
The council has no power
over the team, which plays
its home games in Mary-
land and has its training
facility in Virginia. It pre-
viously called for a name
change in 2001.


President Barack Obama
said recently that he
would consider chang-
ing the name if he owned
the team. Redskins owner
Daniel Snyder has called
the name "a badge of
honor."


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Ttexans


THE ASSOIAJED PRESS
Houston Texans head coach Gary Kubiak works on the
sideline during the second quarter against the Indianapolis
Colts on Sunday in Houston.


Coach out after


mini-,stroke


The Associated Press

HOUSTON Texans
coach Gary Kubiak was
released from a Houston
hospital Tuesday after
suffering what the team
said was a mini-stroke
during Sunday night's loss
to Indianapolis.
The team said the 52-
year-old Kubiak suffered a
transient ischemic attack
at halftime.-He is expected'
to make a fill recovery, but
the Texans'said they aren't
sure when he'll resume his
coaching duties.
"I've been through an
ordeal and my focus now
is to. get back to good
health," Kubiak said in
a statement released by
the team. "Doctors have
told me I will make a full
recovery."
Kubiak collapsed on the
field and was rushed to a
hospital. The Texans blew
*an 18-point lead without
him and the 27-24 set-
back was the team's sixth
straight loss.
A iransient ischemic at-
tack, or TIA, occurs when
blood flow to the brain is
briefly interrupted, -typi-
cally by. a blood clot or
narrowed' blood vessels.
TIAs are often called mini-
strokes and can cause
stroke-like symptoms in-
cluding sudden dizziness,
numbness, vision loss or
unconsciousness, though
symptoms last only. a-few
ripnutes or a few hours
and no permanent brain
damage. occurs. TIAs are
often a warning sjign for a
future stroke.
The team didn't name
.an interim coach as the
Texans prepare for Sun-
day's' game at Arizona.
Defensive coordinator
Wade Phillips, a former
head coach for Dallas,


took over after Kubiak
was taken to the hospi-
tal ankd he ran Houston's
practice on Monday. The
Texans will need to figure
out who's calling the plays
on offense since that was
done by Kubiak.
Kubiak's health prob-
lems are the latest blow to
a team already in disarray
in an underperforming
season filled with nu-
merous injuries and the
benching of quarterback
Matt Schaub. The six-
game skid is tied for the
longest losing streak in
Texans history.
Now the Texans will try
to regroup' and adjust to
Kubiak's likely absence on
Sunday. Players said they
believe Houston's assis-
tant coaches will prepare
them well for Sunday's
game with Kubiak out.
"I think we're in great
.hands with whoever has
to step up," linebacker Joe
Mays said. "You're in great
hands because we have a
great group of coaches."
Kubiak was the second
NFL coach with a severe
medical issue this past
weekend. Denver Bron-
cos coach John Fox un-
derwent' heart surgery in
North Carolina on Mon-
day after being hospital-
ized on Saturday. Fox felt
dizzy last week and doc-
tors recommended im-
mediate aortic valve re-,
placement surgery.
Kubiak was hired in
2006 and is in the midst
of a -three-year deal that
has him under contract
through 2014. An eighth-
round pick out of Texas
A&M, he spent nine years
as John Elway's backup
in Denver and has made
his mark as an offensive
guru and quarterbacks
mentor..


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LSTU


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LSU running back Jeremy Hill celebrates after running for a 55-yard touchdown against Furman on Oct. 26 in Baton Rouge, La.


Hill expects to be better against 'Bama


,The Associated Press

BATON MoUGE, La.
As Jeremy Hill prepares
for this week's .eagerly,
I awaited visit to top-ranked
Alabama, the LSU running
back is spending consider-
able time reflecting on his
performance in' last year's
memorable clash and on
how disappointed he was
with himself afterward.. .
If LSU. hadn't lost a lead
in the final minute of a
21-17 setback, Hill might
have taken some pride in
the trouble he caused the.
Crimson Tide's normally
suffocating 2012 defense.
With 107 yards and a touch-
down, Hill was the first of
only two running backs all
of last season to rush for
100 yards against the na-
tional champs. (Georgia's
T6dd Gurley was the other
in the Southeastern Con-
ference title game).
Hill, however, has spent a
year dwelling on the yards
he failed to get yards
'which could have helped,
LSU run out the clock or at
least set up an easier field
goal than the 45-yarder
Drew Alleman missed with
1:34 to go.
"It haunts me all the


time," Hill said, pointing
specifically to a 3-yard loss
on a second-and-7 play
from the Alabama 29 with
*about 2:30 left.
The play design called for
Hill to cut back left, toward
the wide side of the field,
after taking the handoff.
Instead, he tried to bounce
outside to -his right and
was swarmed under. -
Looking back at video
of that play, Hill saw there
was probably room for a
modest gain where he was
supposed to run.
"If I had just gotten may-
be 4 or 5 (yards), it might
have changed the com-
plexion of the game," Hill
said. "I was trying to do
way too much..... You can't
do those kinds of things
on Alabama. They're way
too well coached, way too
assignment sound. So it's
just getting what's there. If
it's 3 yards on*a play, take
that-3."
Hill pledged he'd be more
disciplined and .trusting of
his teammates when No.
10 LSU meets the Crimson
Tide on Saturday night.
Alabama, meanwhile,'
expects Hill to be a hand-
ful again.
Crimson Tide coach Nick


Saban emphasized the 6-
foot-2,235-pound running
back's "really good balance
and body control."
"He's got great speed for
his size," Saban said.' "We
obviously .thought he was
an outstanding player in
high school. We recruited
him very, very hard."
Hill,'who grew up around.
Baton Rouge, decided to
stay close to home, in part
because of the patience
LSU coach. Les ',Miles
showed with Hill's legal
trouble. following his a?'-
rest for a sexual relation-
ship with a 14-year-old girl
in his. high school; when
Hill was 18. Hill's fresh-
man season of college
football should have been
2011, but he could not en-
roll until 2012, when his
charges were reduced to a
misdemeanor.
Hill wound up leading
the Tigers in rushing in
2012 with 75 yards and 12
touchdowns, but landed in
more trouble last offsea-
son, when he. was caught
on video landing a punch
outside a bar.
.Hill pleaded guilty to
misdemeanor battery,
and while that violated his
earlier probation, -a judge


allowed him to stay out
of jail on further restric-
tions., including a curfew
and bar-ban, Hill says he's
embraced a new lifestyle
in which his sociallife is
largely on hold, and his
focus, is almost exclusively
on school and football.-
.On the field, at least, the ,
results bear that out. He
has 922 yards and 12 touch-.
downs in eight games this
season, averaging a whop-
ping 7.2 yards per carry.
And,. while Hill remains
bothered by some of his
runs from his last meeting
with 'Bama, he also will en-
ter Tuscaloosa with abun-
dant confidence, given his
previous numbers against
the Tide.
"I never get intimidated
by anyone. I never let any-
one put fear in me. I play
with the same intensity
level and the same pas-
sion every game," Hill said.
"I think I did a good job of
that last year, I just kind of,
in situations I tried to do
tQo much.
"Those guys will be ready
for me this year and Ican't
even sit here and act like
they're not," Hill added.
"It's going to be exciting.
I'm looking forward to it."


North Carolina


QB to have season-ending surgery


The Associated Press

CHAPEL HILL, N.C.
- North Carolina says
senior quarterback Bryn
Renner will have season-
ending shoulder surgery.
The team said on its offi-
cial Twitter account Tues-
day that the procedure on
Renner's left, non-throw-
ing shoulder is scheduled
for Wednesday- at UNC
H hospitals. I
Team spokesman Kevin
Best said in a statement
later Tuesday that Renner
has a detached labrum
and a broken bone in the
shoulder.
"We are disappointed
to lose a senior leader
and a great teammate like
Bryn," coach Larry Fedora
said in the statement. "He
has meant so much to the
Carolina program and I've
enjoyed coaching him the
last two seasons. He is one
of the most prolific quar-
terbacks in school history
and his contributions will
be sorely missed."
The injury likely makes
redshirt sophomore Mar-


quise Williams the full-
time starter. Williams and
Renner have rotated dur-
ing the past few weeks.
Renner separated his left
shoulder during the Tar
Heels' victory over North'
Carolina State on Satur-
day. He returned midway
through the fourth quar-
ter after team medical
staff popped it back into
place.
Renner is the Atlantic
Coast Conference's third-
leading passer, throwing
for 252 yards per game,
with 10 touchdowns and
1,765 yards passing this
season.
He led North Carolina
(3-5, 2-3) to two straight
wins following a 1-5 start.
The Tar Heels host last-
place Virginia (2-7, 0-5)
on Saturday.
The injury ends the col-
lege career of one of the
program's top passers.
Renner threw 28 touch-
down passes as a junior
and 26 in 2011 the
highest two single-season
totals in school history.
He ranks third in pro-


gram history behind T.J.
Yates and Darian Durant.
in four~career stat catego-
ries: yards passing (8,221),
touchdowns (64), com4ple-
tions (668) and attempts
(1,005). .
Renner, who usually at-


tends North Carolina's
weekly news conference
with Fedora on Mondays,
was not in attendance this
week.
InsideCarolina.com was
the first to report the se-
verity of Renner's injury.


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4630gi~ Hwy. 90 ~ t^ I ainaF 24


Oregon


Defense wary of


physical Stanford

The Associated Press enth nationally in scoring
defense, allowing oppo-
EUGENE, Ore. Stan- nents an average of 16.9
ford's physical, old-school points a game. The Ducks
offense is something Or- are ranked fourth in the
egoiis defense isn't used Pac-12 in total defense,
to seeing. The Ducks are allowing offenses just over
well aware of the trouble 359 yards a game.
that can cause. "So far I think we're av-
Last year, Oregon was eraging 16 points a game
ranked No. 1 and was or something like that,
within grasp of a national I'd say that's pretty good.
championship bid when 'Any time in today's game
the then-No. 14 Cardinal you can hold a team-min


staged a 17-14 overtime
victory over the Ducks.
Stepfan Taylor ran for 161
yards on 33 carries and
redshirt freshman Kevin
Hogan threwfor 211 yards
and a touchdown while
running for another score
in the win.
Stanford is known for a
more traditional offense
while Oregon, of course,
has perfected the upt-
empo spread-option that
has become all the rage in
college football. As a re-
sult, the Ducks' D is much
more accustomed to fac-
ing teams that look a lot
like, well, Oregon.
"They are unique in this
conference. I don't know
about across the country
how many teams are like
them in terms of what
they do," Oregon coach
Mark Helfrich said about
Stanford. "There's a little
bit of everything when
you're getting ready for
them."
Oregon' (8-0, 5-0) is
ranked No, 2 this sea-
son and again vying for a
shot at the championship
heading into Thursday
night's game against No. 6
Stanford (741, 5-1) in Palo
Alto.
Because Stanford fig-
ure&out a way to stymie
Oregon's prolific offense
last' season, the outcome
of the game for the Ducks
may very well depend on
the defense.'
Oregon is ranked sev-


my opinion under 24
points, particularly with
our offense, you have
a chance to win those
games," Oregon defensive
coordinator Nick Aliotti
said.
The Ducks, who were
off this past weekend, are
coming off a strong de-
fensive effort in a 42-14
victory over UCLA on Oct.
26. With the score knotted
at 14 at the half, Oregon's
D shut out the Bruins the -
rest of the way.
Oregon held UCLAs
Brett Hundley. to just
64 yards passing and a
touchdown, intercepted
him twice and sacked
him three times. The Bru-
ins had 283 total offensive
yards, with only 94 in the
second half.
Safety Avery Patterson
said the defense has be-
come accustomed to see-
ing a point in every game
where they know they've
done the job.
"You definitely sense a
breaking point," he said.
"When we're up by almost
three touchdowns and
we stop them that fourth
-time to try to go ahead,
I feel that's the breaking
point for an offense." .
So it follows that Stan-
ford coach David Shaw
said',, part : of Oregon's
strength is how the de-
fense has adjusted to the
hyperdrive offense that
former coach Chip Kelly
installed.


UCLA running back Paul Perkins works for yardage against
Oregon defender Rodney Hardrick on Oct 26 In Eugene, Ore.


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I




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN wvv.jcfloridan.com


College Football



Running game fueling No. 7 Auburnfs rise


The Associated Press

AUBURN,Ala--The Au-
burn Tigers have plowed
their way into Southeast-
em Conference, and may-
be national title, conten-
tion with a running game
that has lately been mak-
ing the forward pass more
luxury than necessity.
The run-heavy formula
is working well so far for
the seventh-ranked Tigers,
who attempted nine pass'-
es against Arkansas and
still won 35-17.
"We just feel like we're a
big freight train and once
we get started, it's hard to
stop us," tailback Tre Ma-
son said Tuesday.
Mason and speedy quar-
terback Nick Marshall
have helped the Tigers (8-
1, 4-1 SEC) continue bar-
reling down the tracks with
a running game that leads
the league and ranks sixth
nationally, averaging 306
yards a game.
Auburn's offense didn't
slow down much against


Auburn's Tre Mason (21) rushed for I68 yards and four touchdowns last week in the Tigers'
35-17 win against Arkansas.


the Razorbacks when Mar-
shall was nursing a shoul-
der injury that limited him
in practice leadingup to-the
game, helping contribute
to the minimal passing.
Now, the Tigers face
the SEC's worst run de-
fense statistically Saturday
against Tennessee, which


just allowed 339 rushing
yards to Missouri. That
apparent matchup advan-
tage doesn't require much
change in philosophy.
"We're going to run
the ball," center Reese
Dismukes said. "I don't
think that's really going to
change week in and week


out We've got the mind-set
that we're going to run the
football and that's the goal
here. We're going to run."
They're also going to run
it with a number of differ-
ent players normally. Au-
burn has four of the SEC's
top 18 rushers, including
Marshall.


Mason has emerged as talented running backs.
the star of the deep back- but he was hot, and that's
field, and was the work- what we go with."
horse against the Razor- That backfield depth has
backs when he ran 32 times enabled the Tigers to log
among Auburn's 55 plays. easily the most rushes of
He produced 168 yards any SEC team and attempt
and four touchdowns to the fewest passes. Mar-
earn SEC offensive player shall and receiver Sammie
of the week honors. Coates have combined for
The runs have typi- big plays, including an 88-
cally been more divvied yard touchdown against
up among Mason, be- Arkansas, but the running
tween-the-tackles rusher game has been far more
Cameron Artis-Payne and consistent, especially
speedster Corey Grant, lately.
along with Marshall. Ma- Auburn has averaged 17
son, though, is now the passes and 55 runs the past
SEC's No. 3 rusher with 921 three games. All that rush-
yards and a league-best 13 ing production has made
touchdowns. Mason want to do some-
"He wanted the ball the thing nice for an offensive
other night," Auburn coach line led by Dismukes and
Gus Malzahn said. "You left tackle Greg Robinson.
could tell he was really ex- "I told those guys I've got
plosive, he was breaking to bake them a cake, do
tackles. He's a veteran guy something nice for them,
and was wanting the foot- because those guys don't
ball and we just kept giving get as much love as they're
it to him. supposed to," said Mason,
"Moving forward, we'll who topped 1,000 yards
spread the ball around. on his final carry of last
We've got two other very season.


Beamer, Golden have mutual respect


The Associated Press

CORAL GABLES -Throughout his
* three seasons as Miami's coach, Al
Golden often has pointed to Virginia
Tech as the standard, that the Hur-
ricanes are chasing in the Atlantic
Coast Conference's Coastal Division.
His respect for the Hokie program
is obvious.
An act by Frank Beamer a couple
weeks ago showed that it works two
ways.
The longtime Virginia Tech coach
sent Golden a note when Miami's
NCAA saga ended, lauding the way,
the Hurricanes handled the investi-
gation. It was a clear, example of how
the Hokie-Hunicane rivalry isn't
vengeful but it will still be heated
Saturday when No. 14 Miami (7-1,
3-1 ACC) plays host to Virginia Tech
(6-3, 3-2) in a game that will help
decide the league's Coastal Division
title.
"It means a lot," Golden said Tues-
day when asked about seamer's
message. "I kind of cut my teeth at
Virginia when Frank was growing
that program and learned so much
frQm him. No matter how much that
rivalry was, Virginia-Virginia Tech at
that time, Frank was always class. ...
In our conference, he's kind of the
patriarch, if you will., When Frank
talks, we all listen. He's done it the
right way."
Apparently, Beamer thinks the
same about Golden, who was a
graduate assistant at Virginia from
1994 through 1996, then returned to
the Cavaliers as their defensive co-
ordinator from 2001 through 2005.
Golden's first 30 games as coach at
Miami came with a cloud of uncer-
tainty hanging. over the program,
while the actions of a former boosted
were probed by the NCAA.


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Miami's Al Golden (left) and Virginia Tech's Frank Beamer (right) will face off
Saturday in a crucial game for the ACC's Coastal Division title.


"I think he got through that and
mhade the program better," Beamer
said. "Not just survive. He made it
better. I thought'he did a heck of a
job. And I told him that too. And I do.
I think he's gone in there and been a
very steady, solid influence on that
program."
That "steady, solid influence" has
surely been needed this week.
Not only did Miami lose a game
- to archrival Florida State, no' less
- last weekend, it also lost running
back Duke Johnson, widely con-
sidered to be the Hurricanes' best
player. Johnson's season is over after
breaking his right ankle in the third
quarter of that 41-14 lots; surgery
was performed and. went well on
Monday, school officials said.
So in short, last weekend couldn't
have gone worse' for the Hurricanes.
But'a win this week would not only
right the ship, it would move Mi-
ami a very big step closer to finally


representing the Coastal in the ACC
title game which would probably
earn the Hurricanes a second shot at
Florida State. And having an atten-
tion-grabbing opponent like Virgin-
ia Tech. to think about this week has
made the process of getting over the
Florida State loss a bit easier, several
Hurricanes said.
"It helps a lot," safety AJ. High-
smith said. "You can't let that game
beat you twice. So we have to move
on, in a hurry."
It's easy to see why Golden has used
Virginia Tech as an example of what
Miami should want to become.
The Hokies are in their 10th sea-
son in the ACC, just like Miami. The
Miami-Virginia Tech game in 2004
'was essentially for the league title,
though since the ACC added a true
championship game 'in 2Q05, the
Hokies have represented the Coastal
side of the conference five times in
eight seasons.


UCF prepares for 'next important game'


The Associated Press set' then-No. 8 Louisville
for its first victory over a
ORLANDO Getting top 10 team. And just like
the chance to play a high then, the Knights had the
stakes conference game in advantage of getting to
front of a national televi- watch their next oppo-
sion audience represents nent Houston beat USF
the latest in a line of big 35-23.
opportunities for No. 19 "Yes, its a huge advan-
UCF this season. tage," UCF running back
The Knights (6-1, 3-0) StormJohnson said. "Then;
host Houston (7-1, 4-0) we rest up on a bye-week,
on Saturday in a game too. It gets us real ready for
that could put the Knights a big game."
firmly in command for the Houston, which is aver-
American Athletic Confer- aging 41.1 points a game
ence championship and this season, is led by fresh-
an automatic spot in a BCS man quarterback John
bowl. O'Korn. He has thrown 22
"I think it's a great op- touchdown passes while
portunity," Knights coach being intercepted only
George O'Leary said Mon- four times. The Cougars
day. "Obviously, they're are the only team in the
undefeated in conference nation to have scored in
play. We've got to win the every single quarter this
game to stay in first place season.
in conference. That's 'The number that has re-
enough right there. ally caught the Knights'
"Obviously, there are a attention, however,
lot of implications on that comes on the defensive
game as far as how the sea- side of the ball. Houston
son's going to sit with a lot leads the country with 29
of people. I doubt we have takeaways.
too many people rooting "They're aggressive,"
for us as far as within the Knights wide receiver J.J.
conference." Worton said. "They gang
UCF is coming off a tackle and they don't take
bye, just as it was when it plays off. They're a good
wentt on the road and up- effort team. They all try to


get to the ball. That's why has to do two minutes of
they're leading the nation up-down drills. I
in turnovers. "They do a great job of
"We know what we have stripping the ball," O'Leary
to do. We have to protect said. "After the initial hit,
the ball. We have to do they're all coming in CPR
what we know we can do Club, Punch and Rip-
and just be consistent at ping at the ball. You've got
it" to tput a little extra em-
O'Leary said he has not phasis on it because they
only been stressing ball put a lot of emphasis on
security, but he has been takeaways."
paying special attention If my players "do two or
to where the receivers and fourminutes ofup-downs,"
backs are carrying the ball. the coach said, "they get
If a player is carrying it low the message real quick as
and on the hip, and not far as how you're supposed
carrying high and tight, he to carry the ball."

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Former Gamecocks


player shot in arm


The Associated Press

COLUMBIA, S.C. In-
vestigators have deter-
mined that former Uni-
versity of
South Caro-
H^H^lina oot-
ball player
B~ppjjKenny Miles
was not be-
ing robbed
Miles when he.
wasshotina
parking lot near Columbia.
Richland County Sheriff
Leon Lott said Thesday
that his deputies still are
not sure how the 23-year-
old running back ended
up with a gunshot wound
to his upper arm Monday.
"At this point we know
Kenny Miles was shot.
Where he was shot, why
he was shot and how he.
was shot, we don't know,"
Lott said.
Miles was shot around
1 p.m. at an industrial
park on a dead-end street
just off Interstate 26 near
Irmo. He initially told
deputies a man was try-
ing to take his champion-
ship rings and money.
The investigation and


statements from Miles led
deputies to determine the
original story was false,
Lott said.
Lott said it doesn't ap-
pear anything was taken
from Miles. He refused
to say .if Miles was con-
tinuing to cooperate with
deputies or, why he might
have made up the story
about being robbed.
"I'm not real happy with.
the resources and time we
spent on this case chasing
false leads," Lott said.

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7 CHIPOLA vs. Eastern Florida State 8:00 pm
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9 CHIPOLA vs. Broward 8:00 pm
Chipola plays at 8 p.m. all three nights.
Thursday games at 4, 6 and 8,
Friday & Saturday games at 10, 12, 2,4, 6 and 8
visit www.chipola.edu


-14B3 WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 6.2013


*.





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN w-wwv.jcfloridan.com


College Football


Bielema backs Allen as Arkansas' bowl hopes fade


The 'saxetei Press
FAYElTEVILLE, Ark- Bret
Bielema has never failed to reach
a bowl game in his seven seasons
as a head coach, a streak thafs
likely to end this year in his first
at Arkansas.
It's a streak the former Wiscon-
sin coach has avoided talking
about with the Razorbacks (3-6,
0-5 Southeastern Conference),
losers of six straight following
last week's 35-17 loss to No. 7
Auburn.
Bielema is just focused at
this point on finding as much
positive as possible as Arkansas
winds down what will likely be


its second straight losing season,
and he's hopeful it can delay its
bowl-less certainty for at least a
week when it travels to Ole Miss
(5-3,2-3) on Saturday.
"I haven't talked about bowls
or anything like that," Bielema
said. "The mission is just to try
to improve. For us right now as
a program we are trying to get
better every week, trying to get
younger players to be better,
trying to get our better players
to play their best ball, trying to
correct Saturday's mistakes and
move forward."
Arkansas has had plenty of mis-
takes to go around in Biefema's
first season, particularly in a


"I hen't talked about
bowls or anyWting lie that.
The mission isiust to try to
improve. For us right now as
a program nw are trying to
get belier erery wceek."
B&etUidete.
Arkansas coach
passing game that's last in the
SEC with only 144.1 yards per
game through the air.'
Just don't expect Bielema to put
the lion's share of the blame for
the passing-game ineptitude on
sophomore quarterback Bran-
don Allen.


- The first-year starter has come
under heavy criticism on talk ra-
dio and Internet message boards
in his home state this season.
a year in which his passing ef-
ficiency rating (103.5) isn't high
enough to rank in the top 15 of
quarterbacks in the conference.
AllenIs struggles continued in
last week's loss to the Tigers, with
the sophomore finishing 10-of-
22 passing for 112 yards.
He's now completed 81 of 180
passes (45 percent) this season
and thrown nine touchdowns
and seven interceptions while
often times scrambling under
pressure behind an inexperi-
enced offensive line and work-


ing with a receiving corps that's
struggled with dropped passes.
"We see what he goes through."
Bielema said. 'We know what
he's dealing with. In my opin-
ion, he has probably shown me
as much to assure me that he is
for sure the best player for the
job right now. Any criticism he
gets is just people that don't have
knowledge."
Bielema's "right now" com-
ment was an indication that Al-
len will face competition for the
starting spot following the sea-
son, likely from younger brother
Austin Alien a freshman who
has yet to play this season for the
Razorbacks.


Ark


I
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;'AF.* .




-16B WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 6,2013


PEANUTS BY CHARLES S=IUL1Z


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN ww.jcfloridan.com


BORN LOSER BYARTAND CHIP SANSOM
DYOUlA kME N PLA, FRM I K' WELL, CHIEF, I AWA
HOW TO TDfLk.Ez RETOOLING | 5>UEELI.lNTVE!
[ =- TKEFACTOVY, lf-^^ OFTAI^]
1, 'IJ TPONAPPLE? I Wk TIAI THNGSI


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8 Fiber
source
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14 Start over
15 Bwaysign
of yore
16Havma
boy
17Mr. Sharif
18S~pped
Pas-
20 Dwindle
22Work
dogedly
23Electrical
letters
25 Avilia saint
29 Debt memo
31 Hobbled
34 Give
--go
35 Mellow


I JUST WISH MAY I witf
THERE WAS SOME 5UG6ESr 36 Stared at
PLACE 1M4 THE THE~GIFTED 37"- and
SCHOOL WHERE i ANDTALENT Away"
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REONIE!EAR,*. 38rchipelag
ECo IZED ICOULDo- dot
S HEY. WA.IT 39Cowboy's
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4 Blazing
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Check out


44Mountin Answer to Previous Puzzle
retrain
47Recital NTHMO RB Y'O;GA
offering R ANO BOEAiHE AB
49Airplane 0 HEA E NiTE M I INE
maer D A DDY SMOtG
51 Cafe au- DIE^l FI E
53Declae K ENY A SLUR-PS
55Maunia- AGElAKE SOAK
56Cenion's YARN DI EM CR I
highway D 0 DAD AVOI D
57NrrowRUM T1R-I
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58Tui-tle.- HUO KLD E
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60OLump of IP E R K MMA1EIIT1SE-
dirt 9 Nostnims 33 Tunes
611"he Facts lOToothy 35Jkja
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1 BOI~Uef overfond 43 inging
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nobles 24 Fossil fuel 46Russlan
3 Horrorhlick 26Jazzy lake
extra refrain 48 Chalky
4 Back ou 27 Footnote mineral
5 Livy con- abbr. 491.2 singer
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6 Fox's r 2 M.variety
abode Paretsky 51 Big fib
7 Plenty, toa 30 Suffix for 52--
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mount 32 Indian 54 ComIc
nanny prince


Want more puzzles?
t the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QulllDriverBooks.com


'11-6 ? 2013 UF? Dist. by Unriersal UchcK for UFS

CELEBRITY CIPHER..
e by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptogranrare created tram quotations bytamous people, past and present.
.Eact, letter', the cipher stands tar another. .

"G'P S V A RX D S GPAfjh VOU5S 0 D V N G P S
R N V G -S E G V 0 N1U M AI 0 U L* G PA I J V 0 IM
NIDL..GPS TAkVS BOI VSS GPSR."
XOYDN BNSDPN

Previous Solution: "No one party can fool all of the people all of the time; that's,
why we have two parties." Bob Hope
TODAY'S CLUE: nsIentbaA -
02'013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-6


Horoscope.
* SCORMO(Oct 24-Nov.
22) Open, honest com-
munication will help you
clear up any uncertainties.
Question your relation-
ships with peers and
colleagues.
SAGITTRIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec.-21)-Take precau-
tions and don't say or do
something that can come
back to haunt you.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Dedication, loyalty
and high standards will
result in perks that raise
your standard of living.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19)- Rethink past mis-
takes to avoid making a
poor choice now. Don't be
afraid to make a decision.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -A contract or finan-
cial deal will pay off. A
project that interests you
will have its problems, but
also its advantages,
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Keep your head
down and your work up
to date. The more you can
accomplish, the easier it
will be to put an emotional
issue on the back burner.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20)-If you mingle and
ask questions, you will re-
ceive an invitation to share
your ideas and concerns
with influential people.
GEMINI (May21-June 20)
Not everyone will be
looking out for your best
interest. Don't let-anger
take over, or you will be
the one who ends up look-
ing bad. ,
CANCER (June 21 -July 22)
Participate in activities
or events that will allow
you to us'e your skills,
creativity and charm to
connect with people who
can enrich your life.
LEO (July 23-Aug,22)
BraVe-whatever storm
you face; Don't back down
from a challenge; dealing
with each denrnnd quickdy
* and efficiently will be the
way to maintain control.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-$ept.
22):- Talks will lead to
resolutions. Your ability to
see both sides of any situa-
tion will put you in a good
position. Romance will
improve your personal life.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-Keep your life simple.
Take care of responsi-
bilities and refuse to let
anyone get to you.


Annie's Mailbox

Dear Annie: My wife and I. have been issue with her, and she's not particularly
happily married for 27 years. We are both sensitive to my needs.
in our early 50s, physically fit and active. Any advice would beappreciated.
My wife looks the same today as the day FRUSTRATED IN SOUTH DAKOTA
we married. She's extremely attractive.
The problem? She has no sex drive. She Dear Frustrated: Since your wife started
never really has. Butin the past few years, marriage with a diminished libido, it's
her cold shoulders seem much more unlikely to have improved at this point.
pronounced. Please ask her to discuss this with her doc-
We currently have sex maybe once ev- tor in order to strengthen your Imarniage.
ery two weeks. She seems to enjoy it oncd She should be willing to make the effort,
things get rolling. But when I ask why she but if she, refuses to address this, we hope
prefers such infrequent encounters, she you will not make sexthe focus of yourre-
says "it's too much work" and she "doesn't lationship. If your wife has other qualities
have the need for it" like I do. The two that snake her a good partner, try to con-
times per month are great But the other centrate on those. We know, many folks
28 days are frustrating. I would-like more male and female would be thrilled
intimacy in our marriage and have asked to have sextwice month. Intimacyis im-
her for it. But it doesn't seem to be an pprtant, but-it isn't everything.


Bridge

Andre Maurois, a French author who was born
Emile SalomonWilhehn Herzog and died in 1967,
said, "Conversation would be vastly improved by
the constant use of four simple words: I do not
know."
The meaning of responder's first-round bid in
today's deal is not known by some of my students.
I have, mentioned it a few times, but perhaps it is
forgotten because it comes up rarely.
After opener bids one of a major and the next
player makes a takeout double, a response of two
no-trump guarantees at least four-card support for
partner's suit and game-invitational or better values
(at most eight losers).
In borderline cases, this gives the opener space to
make a help-suit game-try at the three-level (which -
would be impossible after a three-heart limit raise
if the intervenor had passed). This use of two no-
trump also permits a jump raise to three hearts to
show four-card support and a weaker hand, which
responder hopes will effectively inconvenience the
opponents. Finally, if responder has a big balanced
hand, he starts.with a redouble.
Against four hearts, West leads the diamond
queen. How should South plan the play?
Declarer should see that he might lose one trick
in each suit. If he takes the first trick and plays a
trump, West wins with his ace and returns a dia-
mond, condemning South to defeat.
Instead, declarer should lead his club at trick two.
East wins and plays back a diamond, but South
wins, leads a spade to dummy's ace, and discards
his diamond loser on the high club. Now declarer
can start to draw trumps.


North 11*13
*A52
KK763
*874
*KQ9
West East
0Q1098 J6
YA T542
*QJ1f9 *653
4J 852 #A180763
South
4KK743
lQJ1098
*AK2
44

Dealer South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
IV DbL 2NT Pass
4? Pass Pass Pass


Opening lead: f.Q




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Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 6 2013 B


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Ptt*caftn Polcy Em and Omissions: Adver1,sers showed chedc th0 ad tie rsW dayThs putbcatan slu not be katte for tafe to pubtsh an ad or a typograpic rr or aiorof in pub~can except t e extt o ofte =dt o( do ad fo the rte -das
I, n. A dorat tfor arrn a 3ated to theo w cost of #Wt portion of the ad wheemi tie error occurred The ad st&ei agrees mut te pubtiser shal rot be lbe for dasiages arsig ou of erros in adiedraseunts beyond Ie ammout paid for Be space
adua*y occupied by V poWiSon of tie advertisemet which Vie error ocrred. whether &xferrors due too negbiwne of M pw txtthefteniptoees or olieroise and two st be no eilty for nncmm of any adverfisament beyond Oweaiuunt paidf
miuhsadwrtlslnsk Dsplby Ad ame not guaranteed posat. AN advertising s subped to approval R-R9 s reserved to ac. resecL cace or dassify al ads unier the appropriaB dassiatai


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OWNS.... ..........., .........

Famly Plots of 4 in Memory Hill Cemetery |
"Garden of Chimes" $800. Ea. 334-899-85641
-
Lost Wallet Marianna area, trifold, camo,
reward Offered! Call 850-592-4270 lv message



Restaurant for Lease turn key
walk-in and start cooking
located on Hwy 431 in
Headland 4 334-726-1375





Be your own boss and partner with the
world's largest commercial
cleaning franchise. $20K!
equipment, supplies, training and .$5,0k0.
in monthly customer included.
1-888-273-5264
www.janiking.com

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


RETIREES
HOUSEWIVES
STUDENTS
We have contracts available -
Are you?
If you are,
then you can earn
EXTRA CA$H
Ask about our sign on bonus
JACKSON COUNTY
FLORIDAN
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32448
850-526-3614


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNIrT
(14) Town Homes forSale
I block off cir*,
great income &fuly occupied.
Owner finance
with goo 4ownAiymn
1.4 396-312 -4636 11




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

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


FREE: Bannie Rooster and 2 Hens
850-579-4802.

-7mo.Papiloii(F)$15i6..Yoikies%
& Chniuahua Taking dep. of japanese Chin
mixed puppies Wn 334-718-4886 4


AMBA Reg. Blue American PittSBul Terriers
Puppies, S/W up to date, we have both parent
on site. Only serious Inlqukies11
450. 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
Miniature Schnauzers White female CKC, born
9/15/2013. Tails docked & dew claws removed.
Worming at 2,4, and 6 weeks and first set of
shots. $500. Call 334-714-0289 if interested.



S1i ac. of SUGAR CAINE for sale.
4 Golden 27 Cane Mill
so Doctors Buggy with horse and harness
0. 20 ft. Goose Neck Cattle Trailer.,



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
or850-899-8709


SAWYER'S PRODUE~
HA FES HMEGRWNPRDUE,


HOME GROWNff, FRESH



220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern,
*334-793-6696O0
I -


Sudoku


_3 95

6 -8 71-
__ 64 __ __2





13 1 8 1



7' 8

171 --- ---L


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


Level:9F2[3]
Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit Www.sudoku.org.uk.


Solution to Tuesday's puzzle


2 .4 11 ^. . ,19^
27 5f368 74159


4 6182147953685
JJ-L------3--5--



9612 847385

1245 3 2 6 35 9 71


11/6/13


lace an Ad


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


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


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


Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment
S334-692-3695


li


mBBBBI


-o- -f z'"'


- I


I


^f^~te^^





'%. iZ3 L7AASSIFI ADS1- ww wJCFORDN.


8B Wednesday, November 6, 2013 Jackson County Floridan


IBuying Pine/IHan*wodh

g i^.ff^*JS ff,^ / ^^fffl I^B

I Pea River nimber
334-389-2003 4.

(9* EMPLCYHNfLO



1 V Jackson
WI Hospital
Information Systems Director
Jackson Hospital is currently looking for
driven, dedicated Information Systems
Director. The hospital system consists of a
100 bed acute care hospital and 16 affiliated
providers. Qualified candidates must
possess a BS Degree with experience in
Healthcare IT preferred. Preferred
candidates should have implementation and
operational experience in clinical, financial
and network applications, file-server
technology and system updates &
implementations. Candidate must also
possess strong analytical, communication,
and time management skills, project
management and strong supervisory
experience. Exp. with CPSI and alscripts
Hospital Information System preferred.
Join our team by faxing your resume to:
Human Resources of Jackson
Hospital 4250 Hospital Drive,
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850) 718-2626 phone or
(850) 718-2679 fax EOE


TRANPORATIN &0OG.MS RANPORATIN &LOGSTC


SUPERVALU QUINCY DISTRIBUTE
Bhdig Mabtemce Mechuuic -A-
WORK SCHEDULE: SUN-THUR (days off
subject to change) 7 am. 4:00 pin.
On-call during off hours & work flexible
hours as needed. S18.95 per hour
QUALIFICATIOS 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
maintenance is essential. Must be able to
work with minimal supervision and organize
workload priorities. Valid Florida Drivers'
license or equivalent and ability to lift up to
lOOlbs is required.
Pleaseappy oie at
wwwapeILrvak om r send resume to
EOE/AA Employer M/F/D/V


it I


25 Drivers

Trainees

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

1-888-368-2198



Class A CDL

DRIVERS
Needed Immediately
Wiregrass Local Wiregrass Hauling
e 3 years min. driving history
with Dump Trailer Experience
# Home nights
Apply ONLY online at:
www.perdidotrucklng.com
Perdido Trucking
Service, LLC
251-470-0355


NEW& USED TIRES
NEWTIRES EEIUW RETM[. PRINCE




W6e da 'W'ead&Udt '4

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


Dozer and Excavation Work
Ponds Road Building Demnolition
Pine Tree Planting,- Herbicide Spraying -
Fire Line Plowing r Burning
I flU IV A~i 850"762-9402
Clay Neal Cell 8504352-5055
clayslandclearing@gmail.com


Hose Office romeria Clenn

inue adRfrecsAa ilal
CallDebiafo a qtot


Witiewhoro hi Thne Antoqe A6fs n."
1942 Hwy. 231 .Alfod, Ft Uaust norftAhfornO
lDepresson Glass, BiWe Ridge Pottery, Costume Jewelry, Blue sad White,
Mik GWssVseine Glass, Folk Art and much more Stufthi
099w Hws"i-Satrday! l9AOam-l" -~pl
850-579-2393
SSemewlsinun8 e uesandG7lsInc. 150-209-1290


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





C U~fonstrucmtion~s

*New Homes & Room Additions Flooring
Painting Siding Kitchen & Bathroom Upgrades
Custom Ceramic Shower Specialist @ Porches
Pole Barns Concrete Driveways a Sidewalks & Slabs
LiFd RR 282Z811487 INSURED
R85-573-18 80


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

- - - - --

'North Florida Rental

DOLMAR ____

POWER PRODUCTS
MODEL #PS32, PS421, PS510 In Stock
More Models Available
850-526-7368
2890 Noland St. Marianna

EL STO S


North Florida Rental
'" " "S IR ^ 'B".W


MODEL
#B30L, B42L In Stock
ore Modelg Available
850-526-7368
2890 Noland St. Marianna


Clean VoUf Closet
I will buy youi slightly used
undamQaged clothing.
coll (850) 348-0588

Your B siness


..... ....




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN C.4$
1-850-526-3614
1-800-779-2557
jcfloridan.com .


DRIVERS
Paper Transport Inc has IMMEDIATE
OPENINGS for CLASS DRIVewr for
Our DEDICATED ACCOUNTS.
HOME WEEKLY
* No Touch SE Regional Freight
* $.38 Cents + Bonus Per Mile

18 Months Experience Required.
$1000 SIGN ON BONUS!
Qualified Driver could be hired wihin a Week!






Look ahead to your
S future! Start training
ORT~sfor a new career in
FOR Medical Assisting,
COLLEGE Medical Office Admin.,
Pharmacy Technology,
Electrical Trades & HVAC!
Call Fortis College 855-445-3276
For consumer info: visit www.fortls.edu


CMCE = x
7 |8" 9 +
4 .5" 6 -
1|2" 3
____ 0 ____ ENT ER


WmfANTED-FARM&GARDEN~ INSALTO &iL M~fAINTEANC


CL ASSIFIEDS


wwwJCrFLORIED.4N.com





wwwJCFLORIDANxcom


I & 2BB Apartments in Markimna
2 & 38R MoM Names PRent to Ow
Lot rent hKadded. For detalb
& 8S*-57-3432 or USSIA6515 4m
Cedar Creek Apartments 1B3/1BA 5510
Appliances, lawn care & pest control included.
Must be 62 or older or disabled. Call 850-352-
3878 or email cedarcreek@nchousing.net
SOUTHSIDE APARTMENTS
Accepting Applications for 1 and 2 BR apts.
Must meet income requirements.
850-526-4661 TDD 850-955-8771 w





*30 IBA duplex in on Alabama Ave. $425.
mo. S466. Dep. 3/1 HOUSE $556. mo. $506.
dep. led. water, sewage & garbage
Both In Grandridge 85-592-557L
B Bick 2/1 Duplex 3196 Diana Lane $575.
and Wih aport & Storage $600.
J JIyce_ lc3RE85-209-7825




HO' *USES UNFURISHED .

3P=6:h XCtveIIfientr oIf.'ll l-';`
5 s ila. $3F 0 Pep. Cal awm-3S2-a -
3BR/1BA BRICK HOUSE CH&A,
$650. MO. + $650 Dep. NO PETS.
HWY 73 & MAGNOLIA RD.
CALL 850-593-5251 or 850-5734911
*AustinTyler&Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments.
850- 526-3355 or austintvlerco.com
gProperty Management Is Our ONLY Business"
hi Indian Sprngs on Golf Course 3/3.5,2 master
baths,.walk In closets, open floor plan,
2300 sq. ft. back yd. fenced, 9 ft. ceilings
$1400. mo. 4 avail. Jan. 1st. 850-271-5545.
Nicely remodeled,
Efficient 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


3BR/1.5 BA, nice, clean, ceramic tile, fireplace,
stainless steel appliances, separate party
house. 1/2 acre of land with fruit and pecan
trees. $55,000. 850-263-4590 or 850-209-3474
Lease/Option To Buy 3/2 hardwood floors,
CH&A 2940 Dogwood St
dose to Riverside school.
$875. mo. 4 850-718-6541

MI HME ENT
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// wwwxchardoscountrylhring.com.
850-209-8M784-7
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 2 &3BR Mobile Homes-
in Marianna & Sneads 4850)209-8595

2BR / 2.5BA at Millpond $495 rent + deposit.
Has utility shed, screened in front porch
1850-209-3970
2BR/2BA Mobile Home $450 Mo. + Dep.
'CH&A, Water, speptic, garabage included.
Clean & Quiet Park in the Marianna area.
'9V for Rent- 3 slide out, furnished,
microwave, washer & dryer, all utilities
Included $550. Mo + Dep. Call 850-718-6642

n* 3/2DWInMalone. CH/A,No pets,
security negotable Section 8 ok.
858-594-991 or 850-557-7719
Marianna area 2/2 Mbi. Hm. In park CH&A
water, sewage No Pets or SmokhMn Ref. Reg.
Ist.& last$51110. m. 1850-482-8333
mobile Homes for Rent 2BR/1BA
ed between Grand Ridge & Sneads.
Icdes water, gaibage & pest maint.


SmaBtdetam~yOriented Park-123B
lawn care, N Pets 850-59241639





Large Brick Home 3/2 wIth 10 acres, country
seckuded area $160,010 $25,000 down &
$700. mo. Owner Fin. Avail. 850-526-4283.





2665 Cobra Boat 16' -60 lip mercy. anchor mates,
depth/fish finder, aerated live well, sump
pump, trolling mtr, stick steering, life jackets
included. 334-794-3249


.AW6 Forest RiVe Wr dwood LE Model #31QBSS
Dry wf 10280 lbs, 1 slide, 4 bunk beds,
h dinette, Center kitchen & LR, Jackknife
ibta, 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


,J998 40 Ft. Gudfstream Tolw Master RV- Diesel,
inTflk.Tof the Line. I Slide Out, Outside Enter-
Centr & 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 Winnabago 34' 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 $43,060. Call 334-692-3337 or 334-
796-5421


CLASSIFLEDS


SCbewelet2W Tra~blzr:
New design w/strazght 4.2.
6 cyt eng w/DOC. 24V,
270HP.Good MMPGGM
AC, 00 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.


Chsiny n8mser 2604FPF er.
automatic, 4 cylinder,
cold air, loaded, 76.000
mdes excellent condi-
tion. $5200. CaR 790-7959
GOT MID C fl?
mo50 Dews/otPamM
-Jl Tax. Tag &T1e Pans
Repo pawsbumD-tey
SLOW CED)fOK
Ask About 51666. off at te aof pwchse.
Cal Stee Pope 3344-049560
Honda 2606 Odyssey Runs perfect 3 year/3600
mile warranty on transmission. $6,W00. 0
Call 334-693-9360
-B 2M6Elantra CT,
loaded, leather, sunroof,
4 cylinder, automatic, 5
door hatchback, 69,000
miles. $7500.790-7959


Hyundai 2611 Eantra touring 32,900 miles,
Silver in color, great car like new. $11,000
850-209-8449. MUST SELLM!!!


Lincoln 1991 Mercury Pracer. metallic blue, 44k
original miles, only driven in Dothan, mint con-
dition, 4 new tires, like new, 4 doors, cold AC,
power steering and AM/FM radio. $5,000 Call
334-701-0010
Mercury 2005 Monterey Van: tan with tan inte-
rior, fully loaded, 74k miles, 2Towner, excellent
shape, good gas mileage. Asking $8000 Call
334-393-1440
Nissan 2005 Athna 132,000 miles, black in color
new tires, great car. $4000. 850-209-8449.
MUST SELL!
Nissan 2012 Athnia, 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. Canl Steve Hatcher 334-791-8243.
Toyota 2011 Carnry, 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 334-714-0828.


Harley DavKlson 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


Dodge Ran 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.
Ford 2010 F150 FX4 4-door, completely loaded,
excellent condition, 158K miles, $18,900
334-791-3081. -
GMC 1997 Sierra 2500
128K miles on new
engine. exc. cond. black
& silver in color. NEW
tires, cold air, long
wheel base, runs great
& very clean Reduced To $3500. OBO
Must Sale. 334-701-2596. located in Ozark


GMC 2008 Savannah Cargo Van. -
Mileage 109,575. Can be seen at 208 Bic Road.
Call 334-792-7746 ask for Sylvia



1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDSi


AUTO BODY& RECYCLING
PAYTINO TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at334-791-2624


[ | f ~CALLYOR TOP PRICE
I ~ FOR JUNK VEHICLES
I ALSO SELLUSED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 334-792-8664


Looking for VW Van
sold in Enterprise, AL
in 1983. If you have
seen this vehicle'please
contactme @C
swafrafteIhtmaILconm


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, November 6,2013 9 B


LEA OIE


A/K/A 5841 ELF LANE, GREENWOOD, FL 32443
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 28,2013.


ALm


N^ fora


great buy

in the


Classifieds,


Fender-5 Str. Jazz Base w/hard shell case $375.
Fender Rumble $25 Base Amp $50.573-5352
Fuli size Bedroom set $300. 850-526-1916.
Atterbug Cell Pbome: (2) one red & one gray,
excellent condition $100. both 850-482-4132
Lazyboy Rocker Recinmer blue leather$100.
Bke boys 20- $15. 334-482-6189.
Martin Mania Recurve Bow. 50lbs draw $260
Call 850-557-1629


rni ir


TIE 7 RCUIT COURF OFTE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT AND FOR JACKSON
COUNTYFLORDA
CIV. ACTION DMISION
CASE NO_ 32-2610-CA4005M
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA.
Plaintiff,
vs.
Lillie F. Addington, et al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order
Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale dated October
15,2013 and entered in Case NO. 32-2010-CA-
00581 of the Circuit Court of the FOURTEENTH
Judicial Circuit in and for JACKSON County,
Florida wherein WELLS FARGO BANK, NA, is the
Plaintiff and LILLIE F ADDINGTON; EARL FORD;
TENANT #1 N/K/A MICHAEL GRIMSLEY are the
Defendants, The Clerk of the Court will sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash at NORTH
DOOR JACKSON COUNTY COURTHOUSE, MA-
RIANNA, FLORIDA at 11:00AM, on the 14th day
of November, 2013, the following described
property as set forth in said Final Judgment
PARCEL 4: COMMENCE AT AN EXISTING CON-
CRETE MONUMENT MARKING THE SOUTHEAST
CORNER OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF THE
SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF! SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP 5
NORTH, RANGE 9 WEST QF JACKSON COUNTY,.
FLORIDA, THENCE RUN NORTH 89 DEGREES 52
MINUTES 28 SECONDS WEST ALONG THE
SOUTH LINE OF SAID SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF
SOUTHWEST 1/4,393.89 FEET AND CALL THIS
THE POINT OF BEGINNING, THENCE CONTINUE
NORTH 89 DEGREES 52 MINUTES 28 SECONDS
WEST, ALONG SAID SOUTH LINE, 155.96 FEET
TO AN EXISTING CONCRETE MONUMENT,
THENCE DEPARTING SAID SOUTH LINE ON A
BEARING OF NORTH 26 DEGREES 47 MINUTES
48 SECONDS WEST, 570.81 FEET, THENCE
NORTH 41 DEGREES 31 MINUTES 52 SECONDS
EAST, 211.17 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 48 DEGREES
28 MINUTES 10 SECONDS EAST, 80.0 FEET,
THENCE NORTH 27 DEGREES 42 MINUTES 23
SECONDS EAST, 334.80 FEET, THENCE NOMTH.
69 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 37 SECONDS WEST,
ALONG THE SOUTHERLY.LINE OF A 50 FOOT IN-
GRESS, EGRESS AND UTILITY EASEMENT,
399.83 FEET TO A POINT BEING ON THE EAST-
ERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF BELAIRE DRIVE,
THENCE NORTH 19 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 52
SECONDS EAST, ALONG SAID EASTERLY RIGHT
OF WAY LINE, 25.0 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 69 DE-
'GREES 58 MINUTES 37 SECONDS EAST, ALONG
THE CENTERLINE OF SAID EASEMENT, 398.06
FEET, THENCE SOUTH 62 DEGREES 01 MINUTE
17 SECONDS EAST, ALONG SAID CENTERLINE,
60.0 FEET TO THE RADIUS POINT OF A 60.0
FOOT CUL-DE-SAC OF SAID EASEMENT,
THENCE SOUTH 25 DEGREES 04 MINUTES 42
SECONDS WEST, 60.0 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 01
DEGREE 33 MINUTES 53 SECONDS-EAST, 853.23
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
SUBJECT TO ROAD RIGHT OF WAY ALONG THE
NORTHERLY LINE THEREOF FOR INGRESS AND
EGRESS EASEMENT.
TOGETHER WITH A PERPETUAL NONEXCLUSIVE
EASEMENT FOR INGRESS, EGRESS AND UTILIT-
IES OVER AND ACROSS THE FOLLOWING DE-
SCRIBED PROPERTY:
COMMENCE ATAN EXISTING CONCRETE
MONUMENT MARKING THE SOUTHEAST COR-
NER OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF THE SOUTH-
WEST 1/4 OF SECTION 2,-TOWNSHIP 5 NORTH,
RANGE 9 WEST OF JACKSON COUNTY, FLORI-
DA; THENCE RUN NORTH 00 DEGREES 38 MI-
NUTES 14 SECONDS EAST ALONG THE EAST
LINE OF SAID SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF SOUTHWEST
1/4, A DISTANCE OF 1353.04 FEET TO AN EXIST-
ING IRON ROD MARKING THE NORTHEAST COR-
NER-OF SAID SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF SOUTHWEST
1/4; THENCE NORTH 78 DEGREES 58 MINUTES
34 SECONDS WEST, 124.16 FEET TO A SET IRON
ROD (PSM NO 6111); TRENCE CONTINUE
NORTH 78 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 34 SECONDS
WEST, 102.91 FEET TO AN EXISTING CONCRETE
MONUMENT; THENCE CONTINUE NORTH 78 DE-
GREES 58 MINUTES 34 SECONDS WEST, 467.21
FEET TO AN EXISTING IRON ROD (PSM NO.
4927) MARKING A POINT ON THE EASTERLY
RIGHT OF-WAY LINE OF BELAIRE DRIVE (A 60
FOOT EXISTING DIRT ROAD); THENCE SOUTH 19 .
DEGREES 58 MINUTES 52 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY LINE, 415.02 FEET
TO A SET IRON ROD (PSM NO. 6111) AND CALL
THIS THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE
SOUTH 69 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 37 SECONDS
EAST, 407.59FEET TO A SET IRON ROD (PSM
NO. 6111) MARKING A POINT ON A 60 FOOT
CUL-DE-SAC AND CALL THIS THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING; THENCE EASTERLY, SOUTHERLY AND
WESTERLY ALONG SAID CUL-DE-SAC THROUGH
A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 310 DEGREES 10 MI-
NUTES 15 SECONDS, HAVING A RADIUS OF 60.0
FEET FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 324.76 FEET TO
AN EXISTING IRON ROD (PSM NO. 6111);
THENCE NORTH 69 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 37
SECONDS WEST, 399.83 FEET TO AN EXISTING
IRON ROD (PSM NO. 6111) MARKING A POINT
ON THE EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY OF FORESAID
BELAIRE DRIVE; THENCE NORTH 19 DEGREES 58
MINUTES 52 SECONDS EAST, ALONG SAID
RIGHT OF WAY, 50.0 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING.


Martin Saber Compound Bow. 351bs-50lbs draw
w/quiver & demon arrows $295 850-557-1629
Martin Savannah long bow: 45lbs draw, new
price $560 Asking $275 Call 850-557-1629
Motorcycle Seat Orginal Seat for 2013 Hariley
Road Glide Ultra $150 850-209-7298 3prp-8pm
Motorcycle Seat Ultimate seat w/backrest for
1800 Honda Goldwing $500 Call 850-209-7298


EfLL ITl FINDIT!


/s/ Dale R. Guthrie
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Tammy Bailey
Deputy Clerk
Ronald R Wolfe & Associates, P.L.
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F10046085 WELLSLPS-FHA---Team 1 -
F10046085
"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. Q. 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 4
Phone: 850-747-5338 Fax: (850) 747-5717
Hearing Impaired: Dial 711
Email: ADARequest@judl4.ficourts.org
LF160292
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR JACKSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION DIVISION:
CASE NO.: 32-2669-CA-000903
BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP FKA
COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVICING LP,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MICHAEL W. SPARKS, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Mortgage Forecl9sure dated
October 16, 2013 and entered in Case No.
32-2009-CA-000903 of the Circuit Court of
the FOURTEENTH Judicial Circuit In and for
JACKSON County, Florida wherein BAC HOME
LOANS SERVICING, LP FKA COUNTRYWIDE
HOME LOANS SERVICING LP Is the Plaintiff
and MICHAEL W SPARKS; THERESA SPARKS;
TENANT #1 N/K/A MICHAEL SPARKS are the
Defendants, The Clerk of the Court wjill 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 Judgement:

BEGIN AT AN EXISTING IRON PIPE MARKING
THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF LOT 2 OF
MARGENE SUBDIVISION AS PER THE MAP OR
PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK A-4
PAGE 21 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF JACKSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA, THENCE RUN NORTH 89 DE-
GREES 47 MINUTES 16 SECONDS EAST, ALONG
THE NORTH BOUNDARY LINE OF SAID LOT 2,
230.0 FEET TO AN IRON ROD, THENCE DEPART-
ING SAID NORTH BOUNDARY LINE RUN SOUTH
01 DEGREES 34 MINUTES 38 SECONDS WEST
119.04 FEET TO AN IRON ROD, THENCE RUN
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 47 MINUTES 16 SECONDS
WEST 241.87 FEET TO AN IRON ROD ON THE
EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF STATE ROAD
71, THENCE RUN NORTH 07 DEGREES 15 MI-
NUTES 00 SECONDS EAST, ALONG SAID EAST-
ERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE, 120.0 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
A/K/A 3772 HIGHWAY 71, -MARIANNA, FL 32446
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 CircuitCourt
By: 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 receivingthis 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.ficourts.org ___
LF160289
TRl COUNTY COMMUNITY COUNCIL, INC
302 North Oklahoma Street; P.O. Box 1210
Bonifay, Florida 32425

INOTICE
Tni-County Coummunity County. Inc., Board of
Directors will meet on Thursday, Nov 14,2013
at 5:00 p.m., with finance Committee Commit-
tee meeting at 4:15 p.m. Board Development
Committee & Programs Committee- meeting at
4:30 p.m. at McLains Restaurant located on 331
South in DeFuniak Springs.


I


I Advertise your -COOL STUFF** by v isaing vjvm.jcflotdan.com. See site for details. I




-I= WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 6.52013


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Smart leads All-America team Kentucky working

_______Lv/___ze_ to develop lineups


A lot of people were shocked when
Marcus Smart announced he would
return to Oklahoma State for his
sophomore season. Nobody should
be surprised the Cowboys point
guard was a unanimous selection to
The Associated Press' preseason All-
America team-
Smart was on every ballot from the
65-member national media panel
Monday, a no-brainer since he was
expected to be among the first play-
ers chosen if he had declared for the
NBA draft. The last unanimous pre-
season All-America was Ohio State's
Jared Sul]inger in 2011-12.
After averaging 15.4 points, 5.8 re-
bounds, 42 assists and 3.0 steals last
season in winning the Big 12 player of
year award,/it was how the Cowboys
fared in the NCAA tournament that
had a lot to do with his coming back.
"I felt like we had a lot more to ac-
complish," Smart said of the loss to
Oregon in Oklahoma State's open-
ing game of the NCAA tournament.
"We were a lot better team than that
That's just not the way we wanted to
go out. It helped me a little bit to get
motivated to come back this year."
Smart was joined on the preseason
All-America team by seniors Doug
McDermott of Creighton and Russ
Smith ofLouisville, sophomore Mitch
McGary of Michigan and freshman
Andrew Wiggins of Kansas.
The 6-foot-4 Smart, who also won
the Wayman Tisdale Award as the
country's top freshman, said he's
also coming back to improve on his
1.3-to-i assist-turmover ratio and his
40 percent shooting from the field,
including just 29 percent from 3-
point range.
McDermott, the Missouri Valley
Conference player of the year last
season after averaging 23.2 points
and 7.7 rebounds, was on all but two


TKEASS2CXa')PRESS
Oklahoma State guard Marcus Smaut was the only unanimous selection to The
Associated Press' preseason AM-America team.


ALL-AENEKA EM
The Associated Press'20B-14 pre-
season A)I-Anenca-team (key2012-13
statWstps in parentheses). -
R MwarusSuart.1 I0(uaf~
Si1*, 6-4. sophomore. 65 votes
(5.A ppg, 5.8 rpg. 4,2apg. 3.0 spg) -
-ii ug MaDuimmtt Creightot.
6-8, senior. 63 (23.2 ppg. 7.7 rpg. 54,.8
fgpcd,49.63-ptpct)
hitsSRua iMLouIsvBh.610,
*'senior, 52 8.7 ppg, 3.3 rpg, 2 apg..
Wd4ftfgpct)--
-4-And Wgg Ka(,6A8
'-freihh.a & 4 (KS 234'ppg,.l2 rpg.

f i MtChMlcGaMy, Michigan, 6-10.
'(Iphmor0~34(7 ppg, ^rpg)- ,-*


ballots. He enters, the season with a
chance at joining an exclusive group.
A two-time first-team All-Amerfca,
McDermott could become just the
11th player to be a three-time post-
season. selection and the first since


Patrick Ewing of Georgetown and
Tisdale at Oklahoma from 1983-85.
The 6-8 forward is one four re-
turning starters for the Bluejays and
coach Greg McDermott, Doug's fa-
ther. Creighton moves to the Big East
this season. '1,.I
The 6-foot Smith, who received 52
votes, averaged 18.7 points and 2.9
assists in helping the Cardinals win
the national championship. He won't
have the graduated Peyton Siva with
him in the backcourt but coach Rick
Pitino will still be caing the shots.
Wiggins, just the second freshman
to earn preseason honors since the
team was first selected for the 1986-
87 season, averaged 23.4 points and
11.2 rebounds as a senior at 'Hun-
tington (W.Va.) Prep School. He was
on 42 ballots.
McGary, who averaged 7.5 points
and 6.3 rebounds, caughtthe country's
attention during the Wolverines' run
to the NCAA title game when he aver-
aged 14.3 points and 10.7 rebounds.
The 6-10 McGary received 34 votes.


The Asscate-d Press

LEXINGTON. Kv.-Ken-
tucky coach John Cali-
pari outdid even himself
with this year's recruiting
class.
After luring some of the
nation's top prospects the
past several seasons to
Lexington, Calipari has
six high school All-Ameri-
cans in his latest eight-
player freshman, group.
Not since Michigan's "Fab
Five" rookie lineup in
1991-92 has so much prep
talent been assembled.
Now he is has to find
enough minutes to sat-
isfy the highly talented
individuals.
Calipari is also going to
have to get them tosacri-
fice because there's prob-
ably not enough minutes
to satisfy everyone when
there's this many good
players on one roster.
These Kentucky fresh-
men are already being
mentioned as the best
freshman class ever. The
Wildcats are ranked No. 1
in the nation and are ex-
pected to, win Kentucky's
ninth national champi-
onship, perhaps even go
unbeaten.
For them to live up to
all the lofty expectations,
Calipari will have to pull
off one of his greatest bal-
ancing acts.
But as he seemingly
does every year about
this time, Calipari cau-


tions against expecting
too much too soon from
a group that won't play its
first official game togeth-
er until Friday's opener
against UNC-Asheville.
"We've made strides.
Were not a good team right
now." Calipari insisted af-
ter Monday night's 95-72
exhibition victory over
Montevallo. "We've got a
nice collection of guys, but
we'renot a good team.'
Perhaps, but a few games
could reveal whether this
freshman class that in-
cludes forwards Marcus
Lee and Julius Randle, 7-
foot center Dakari Johnson
and a backcourt of lames
Young and twin guards
Aaron and Andrew Har-
rison, develops into the
championship contender
they look like on paper.
While Calipari introduc-
es his latest group of her-
alded rookies to the drib-
ble drive 'and defense, he
must also work in sopho-
mores Alex Poythress
and Willie Cauley-Stein,
another 7-footer, and se-
niors Jarrod Poison and
Jon Hood.
It's a 'problem many
coaches would love to
have.
"I saw them this summer
and was blown away," said
ESPN college basketball
analyst Jay Bilas, stopping
short of calling Kentucky's
class the best ever com-
pared to UCLA's classes of
the 1960s and'70s.


Malone
From Page 1B
While the progress of
the young players and de-
velopment of the bench
will be key, the Lady Ti-
gers ultimately will go-
where their top players
lead them, specifically
Brelove, who is poised for
a dominant senior cam-
paign after a'breakout ju-
nior season.
A talented post player,
Brelove added a danger-'
ous perimeter shot last
year and has continued to
add to her game this year,
though Roberts said what
Malone may need from
their best player'the most
is for her to become a more
vocal leader on and off the
court.
"Her leadership qualities


Eagles
From Page 1B
"They may have gone af-
ter each other at times, but
when itwas game time they
had each other's backs and
would look out for each
other just like brothers."
The coach said that one
of the things he was proud-
est of was how much of a
team effort the Eagles' suc-
cess was this season.
"I honestly couldn't pick
a team MVP," Bosland said.
"We had leading goal scor-
ers and assist leaders, and
when Bishop (Bosland) and
Gabe (Carver) were click-
ing, theywere unstoppable,
and when Cole (Payne) and
Jorrian (Weshley) got- go-
ing, they were really tough.
Amarion (Speights), Larry
(Williams), Syler (Griffen),
Kaleb (Clemmons), and
Grant (Williams) were
so solid all year for us on
defense and applied so
much pressure that it really
showed in our score differ-
ential for the year (88-20).
"This was a true -team.
Everybody contributed. If
someone was having an off
night, someone else picked
up their game and helped
us push through."
Bosland also praised the
Sharks team in their efforts
on the year.
"They had a good team,
played us well and we had
to be at our top leVel play
to do what we did," he
said. "They never backed
away even though we were
undefeated. They're a very
Jwell-coached team."


have improved. She still
has a little ways to go, but
she's drastically improved
there," the coach said.
"She's arguably one of the
best female high school
players I've ever seen. She's
working on her game ev-
ery day. To get to Lakeland
she's going to have to carry
this team on her shoulders.
We'll have to wait and see
if she's up to the task, but
she says that she's up to the
challenge."
Brelove will be joined in
the frontcourt by the 5-
foot-9 sophomore Jackson,
who could give the Lady
Tigers an ufncommonly big
and talented post tandem
for 1A basketball.
ILivingston andDallaswill
team up in the backcourt,
with Livingston taking over
the point guard spot with
the sharpshooting Dallas


Strong
From Page 1B
Things will be even
more difficult for GHS
against a talented and
athletic Chipley team that
has suffered close losses
this season to 4A Walton
and top-ranked IA team
Blountstown.
Chipley also lost to
South Walton, with the
three Tiger losses this
year all poming to playoff
teams and by a combined
margin of 10 points.
"Chipley has a good
football team. They do
a number of things of-
fensively that give their
playmakers an oppor-
tunity to make, plays,
and defensively they do
a good job," Wise said.
"Obviously you can't help
but notice 'the athleti-
cism and the team speed
that they have, so we're
going to have to match
that speed and take ad-
vantage of every oppor-
tunity that we get."


shifting over to -the shoot-
ing guard position.
It will be a strong start-
ing group for the Lady Ti-
gers, but the lack of depth
means that there could be
less trapping and'pressing
and transition basketball
than Malone fans are used
to seeing.
"We'll be more of a half-'
court team. We'll still be
aggressive on defense,
but we'll build the offense
more around motion arid
sets," Roberts said. "We're
not going'to.get out and
press 'as much because
when we go to the bench
we're not as; strong. We
want toonake fea ns shoot
over us. I like our size, so
we're going to try to limit
your second chance op-
portunities. 'We'll chal-
lenge every shot -and play
good aggressive defense


If Graceville is to have
any chance to win, the
defense will have to find
a way to contain Chipley's
powerful and dynamic
running back Kobe Mc-
Crary,. who Wise saw
plenty of as an assistant
at Northview, with the
Chiefs and Tigers facing
off three times in the last
two seasons, including a
state semifinal game in
2011 when Chipley beat
Northview 25-21.
"Obviously Kobe is a
real good football player
and thankfully this is his
last game," Wise joked.
"We'll work hard to, try
to slow him down and
the other backs that they
have and try to minimize
their big plays. I've been
facing (McCrary) since
he was a sophomore and
he's been a dominant
player his whole career at
Chipley.
"It's really hard to dupli-
cate the talent he has or
the way he runs the ball in
practice, so really the first
time you get a rep against


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and try to, make you
uncomfortable."
The coach hopes it's
a recipe that leads to a
stronger team with abetter
chance to make it to state
this season, which Roberts
said is pretty much the bar
that the players have set for
themselves when it comes
to a successful 2013-14
season.
They've experienced
a lot of 'pain the last two
years, -losing to Holmes
County in the regional fi-
nals two years ago and in
the regional semis to Chi-
pley last year and both,
'those teams went to Lake-
land. The girls are-hoping
this is their year to make
that trip to Lakelahd and
come through with a state
championship," he'said.
"They feel if ;they don't
make it to state that it's a


what he brings is",on Fri-
day night. It's just hard
to prepare for-a back like,
him."


letdown. That's their goal.
But the only way to get
down there is one game at
a time. If you worry about
state the whole time, then


you won't get down there.
We're worried about the
first game, and if Lakeland
gets here, we'll worry about
that then."


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