Jackson County Floridan

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Title:
Jackson County Floridan
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creator:
Jackson County Floridan
Publisher:
Chipola Pub. Co. ( Marianna Fla )
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 366625
oclc - 33284558
System ID:
UF00028304:01215

Full Text

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Informing more than i 'I' readers daily in print and online

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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY


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GAINESVILLS


FL 32611-7007

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Vol.90 No.240

Blue Sprilkiap .Recreattion Area


g| Emergency responders.




called to help cave diver


Chicago man listed in critical condition


A medical helicopter sits in a field of grass on the grounds of
the Blue Springs Recreational Area, on Nov. 11, in Marianna.
Emergency responders were on the scene regarding an incident
involving a cave diver.


BYANGIE COOK
acook@jcfloridan.com
NIARIANNA It was a
rainy scene Monday after-
noon when emergency re-
sponders were called to the
Blue Springs Recreation
Area to assist a cave diver
in need of medical atten-
tion. The 3.8-year-old diver


is listed in critical condi-
tion after running into dif-
ficulties underwater.
According to officials
with the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office, a pair of
men, one from Chicago,
the other from Minnesota,
began a cave dive around
10:30 a.m. Monday morn-
ing. The. two had been div-


ing at the site for the past
three days and are both
believed to be experienced
divers. I t
Approximately 50 min-
utes into Monday's dive,
the Chicago man signaled
to his partner that he was
in distress. His partner as-
sisted him in getting out of
the Water, but the Chicago


man became unrespon-
sive on the way out. Upon
reaching the surface, the
distressed diver was hav-
ing trouble breathing and
appeared to be spitting up
blood. :
. Also at the spring, for an
unrelated reason, was area
dive expert Edd Sorenson,
owner of Cave Adventures,
See DIVER, Page 7A


HMLPING TO mHAL



.Portraits painted tribute


POACH .iTC'-H.LBi'ifrMPH J.kIIALMU; l'li~i)Nllll
Artist Sandra Sullivan stands with the portraits she painted of fatal wreck victims Bo McClamma, Brandon Hobbs and
Teddy Jeter. She unveiled the works Sunday. The paintings were given to the boys' families.

Works devoted to memiory of th ree
.teenage, crash Nictimis unveiled Sunda


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER

Like the rest ofther com-.
munity, local artist Sandra
Sullivan was devastated
when three young boys
from Sneads High School
were killed in an automo-
bile accident last year.
On Sept. 6, 2012, Bo Mc-
Clamma, Brandon Hobbs,
both 16, and 15-year-old
Teddy Jeter died in a traf-
fic crash together on Sand
Ridge Church Road. The
three were' sophomores,,
set to graduate in the Class
of 2015.'
Sullivan was great-aunt
to Hobbs, but her grieving
extended to all three of the
young men's families.
She decided to pour
* her sorrow into a tribute.
It took her a year to do
it, but Sullivan painted a
portrait of each boy and,
on Sunday, before a spe-
cial Thanksgiving meal at


Sneads Assembly of God, a
church that has been sup-
portive of the families, she
unveiled the three pieces.
Her work drew tears, gasps
of emotion and a standing
ovation.
Teddy Jeter's parents say
their painting will be in-
stalled somewhere in the
living room. so all visitorss
who enter their home can
see it.
Hobbs' family members
say it will. hang over the
fireplace, and that's also
the destination for Bos
painting in the McClamn ma
household.
McClamma's sister, Kay'-
la, said the painting of her
brother is precious to the
family. "It means a lot that
someone in the comm u -
nity would want to share
something like that," she
said of the portrait.
It's one more memory
See TRIBUTE, Page 7A


The grandmother of Teddy Jeter, Judy Jeter (left) and
close family friend Chad Clark look on as artist Sandra
Sullivan unveils a portrait of her grandson.


Young Treasen Britt and his mother, Kayla McClamma,
attended, the unveiling ceremony for portraits of her
brother Bo, Treasen's uncle, on Sunday evening.


mH'.,T' HL, '[IF6 11 I : f ri.i.i M Iu nH IL',rl
Leslie Fender and his horse, Angel, take a break in the local
area during their 6.400 mile journey from Dublin. Texas, to
St. Petersburg.


Horseman


rides out on a


new adventure


BY DEBORAH BUCKH
dbuckhalter@jcflori1dar

The figure of a i
horseman and his i
Angel. made more
few motorists sloA
multi-horsepower
gines for a better
this quaint pair tra
"alongside them o
90 in Jackson Cou
Saturday and Sund
Leslie Fender, 5
been in the sad(
-more than 6,000
since he and Ang
Texas 18 months a
Jackson County,
bedded down at'
Caverns State Park,
'the stars in.his te
bedroll. By early S
afternoon, he'd n
to westernmost G.
County, crossing
Bridge and moving
to Chattahoochee


ALTER he got through town and
icom kept moping east toward
Tallahassee, the driver of
solitary a passing car slowed to a
mount, crawl and the passengers
than a rolled down their win-
w, their dows to chat with Fender
en- a moment. They told him
look at how pretty his horse was,
aveling and joked thattheir driver
n U.S.' had thought it was a mule
inty on, they were approaching.'
ay. As they said their good-,
i5, has byes, the driver sped'up
lie for and pulled away, his pas-,
miles singers still laughing at
gel left -him over the mistake.
ago. In If they had pulled over
Fender, for a longer visit, Fender
Florida might have told them why
under he is making this journey.
nt and He's tired of Texas after
Sunday a lifetime there, he says,
lade it and he's moving to Flor-
adsden ida. He doesn't know or
Victory much care exactly where


g on in
. After


See HORSEMAN, Page 7A


mIPM,


4-'-1



Leslie Fender rides his horse Angel along U.S. 90 in west
Gadsden County after an overnight stop in Jackson County
before heading on toward Tallahassee.


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


) LOCAL...3A


s O.BITUARIES...7A


STATE...4A


)SPORTS...1B


.)WEATHER...2A


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint


-'p.
f A~


U


NOVEMBER SHWCS

I_ OF REAL ESTATE


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JACKSON COUNTY.FLORIDAN www.jcfloridancom


Weather Outlook


Today


I Wednesday
Partly Cloudy. Possible
Shower.


^>At High-770
Low 570

Friday
AM Fog. Possible
Thunderstorms.


Sunny, Breezy & Cooler.


JustfinKiefer/IWMIBB

High -.670.
Low-450


High-730
S Low 570


Thursday,
Mostly Cloudy. Warmer.



-4' High-740
Low -470

Saturday
scatteredd Showers & Storms.


Normali iviiM 2.5Y iNormail or year 59z.26
TIDES ULTRAVIOLET INDEX
Tanama City Low 7:39 AM High'-9:21 PM
Apalachicola Low 11:12 AM High -2:50 AM 0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 114
Port St. Joe Low 7:44 AM High 9:54 PM
Destin Low 8:55 AM High 10:27PM 0 1 2 B
Pensacola Low 9:29 AM High- 11:00PM


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Reading
-40.35 ft.
2.35 ft.
6.59 ft.
4.20 ft.


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


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6: 11AM
Sunset 4:42 PM,
Moonrise 6:33 PM Dec.
Moonset 8:36 AM 3


FLORIDA'S B1ESL

PANHANDLE.

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ100.9Fm

ISTENOiHD


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
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com\
Street Address:
4403.Constitution Lane.
,Marianna, FL 32448
Office Hours:
.Weekdays, Sa~m. to 5 p.m.

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a~m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday through Friday and '
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at-Marianna, FL.

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

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

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

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


TUESDAY, NOV. 19.
))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 at10 a.am.
Chipola Regional Workforce Career Fair -8
a~m.to12:30-p.m. Eastside Baptist'Church,,U. S.90,'
Marianna. students from Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson,
,Liberty and Washington counties will be attending..
Local business owners and employersare encour-.
aged lo share information with the. workforce of
tomorrow. Call 718-2270 or 633-2737.
Chipola Regional Arts Association general
meeting 11:30 a.m. Jim's Buffett. Dutch treat
luncheon at noon. Call 718-2277.
Optimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette.St.,
Marianna.
Sewing Circle.,-1 p.m. at Jckson.County S6nior,
'Citizens; 2931 Optimist Drive in'Marianna. Call
482-50,28. .
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
.to 1p.m. in theAA room of First United Methodist'
.Church, 2901 Caledon'a St in Mjarian 1ra.
)i Tickets on sale for the Chipola College
Theatre Production, "The 1940's Radio Hour"
- 2 p.m. 5 p.m. at Center for Arts Box Office at
Chipola College. Show runs' Dec. 5-8. Call 718-2227.
Employability Workshop 2:30:p.m. Mariana
One Stop Career Center .Identifying Transferable
Skills. Free'and open to public. Facilitated by a
certified-motivational career coach/.T6 register visit
EmployFlorida.com,
) Jackson County School Board Meeting 4
p.m. at 2903 Jefferson St., Marianna Public wel-
come. Agenda posted. at JCSB.org. Call 482-1200.
) Panhandle Public Library Cooperative System
Board Meeting 4 p.m. at 2862 Madison St.,'
Marianna'.
Chipola College District Board of Trustees
meeting 7 p.m. Public Service Building, Chipola.
Board dinner 5:30 p.m. cafeteria, Chipola College.
Disabled American Veterans Meeting 7
p.m. at the DAV Chapter 22 hose, 3083 DAVIane,
Marianna. Call 209-4310. -
,- Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a.m. -1 p.m. St. Anne's
Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna. Call 482-
3734.

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 20
Toys for Tots applications Anchorage


:oim iity Calend
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.
)y Eldercare Services 8 a.m. Marianna, Mald'ne
City Hall in Malone. and St. Paul AME ChuTch in
Campbellton will be giving dut USDA food.
Jackson County Tourist Development Counci
Meeting 10:30 a.m. at the Russ House. 4318
Lafayette St., Manvaianna.
1 Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noor
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St.in Marianna.
WJackson hospital Board of Trustees monthly
Finance Committee and Board meetings 5
p.m. in the classroom df Jackson Hospital. Call
'718-2629. :*

THURSDAY, NOV. 21
) Toys for Tots applications Anchorage
Children's-Home. 4452 Clinton St.. Marianna. Ap-
plications will be talwen until noon on Dec. 6. All toyE
will be distributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10 a m
',International Chat'n' Sip 8:30 to 10 a.m. at
the Jackson County Public Library, 2929YGreen.St.
in Marianna. Learning Center staff and.their inter-.
,national English learners invite the public for the
exchange of language, culture and ideas in a relaxe
environment. Light refreshments served. No charge
Call 482-9124.;
) 211 Active in Jackson Count -11 a.m. Jackson
County Chamber o1 Commerce. Sponsored by,
Vthe Wright Foundation. 2-1-1 isa telephone based
service otfered by nonprofit and public agencies
throughout Florida and the U.S. ree. Come out anc
learn more about this service and how it canr con-
nect you witri trained professionals in your time ol
need including food. housing employment, health,
care, crisis counseling and more Call 526-1600
DCaregiver Support Group Meeting 11 a.m: to
noon in the First Presbyterian Church Social Hall,
4437 Clinton St., Marianna. Open to all family care-
givers providing care to loved ones or friends. Con-
fidential group. facilitated by a professional group
counselor. Cottee. water, light sinacl's provided.
Marianna Kiwanis Club Meeting Noon at
Jim's Buffet & Grill. 4329 Lafayette St.. Marianna.
'Call 482-2290.
uChipola Civic Club Meeting Noon at The Oak
Restaurant. U.S 90 in Marianra. The CCC's focus
is the local communityy' Cormrmunity. Children &
Character' Call 526-3142.1
Employability Workshop 2:30 p.m. Marianna
One Stop 'Career Center .What Employers are
Looking For. Free and open to public. Facilitated -by
certified motivational career coach. To register visit


EmployFlorida.com
S, Jackson County NAACP Meeting 5:30 p.m*
in the St.*JamesA.M.E, Church basement, 2891'
'Orange St., Marianna. Call 569-1294. ,
i) VFW & Ladies Auxiliary Meeting -6 p.m. at'.
2830 Vyni St., Marianna, with a-covered-dish sup-
I. per. Call 372-2500,.
) Alcoholics Anonymous'_- Closed discussion.
8-9 pm. First United Methodist Church. 2901
i Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA yoom Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking;
papers will not be -igned -
St. Anne Thrift Store-9 a.m. -1 p.m. St. Anne's
Cathglic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianrfa..Call 482-'
3734.

FRIDAY, NOV. 22
D Toys for tots applications Anchorage
Children's Home 4452 Clinton St.. Marianna. Ap-
plications will be taken until noon on Dec. 6. All toys
E will be distributed on Dec. 21 starting at 10 a.m.
: Merry-Anna Mistletoe Market: Holiday Shop-
ping with Covenant Hospice-9 a.m to 8 p.m.
'lov.2-203 at the Jacvson County Agricultural
Center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna. One-day,
shopping pass: $5 per person (kids'10 and younger
d get in -ree)i. Vendors will showcase gift-giving op-
a. tions: hand-sewn children's clothes, embroidery,
'3nd moriogrammiing. leIelry. decorative door hang-
ers and more. Call 482-8520.
) Hooks and Needles 10 a.m. at the Jackson
County Public Library. Marianna Branch. New and
experienced harndcrarters welcome to create, share.
I .,learn or teach favorite projects. CalL482-9631.
) Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult.
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m'. Child care available. Call.
209-7856,573-1131.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church,.2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.'.

SATURDAY.. NOV. 23
# Toys for Tots applications Anchorage
Children's Home. 4452 Clinton St., Marianna. Ap-
pl)cations willbe taken until noon on Dec. 6. All
s toys Will be distributed on Dec. 21 starting at
10a.m.
D5K Turkey Trot Fun Run 7,aim. registration at
Jackson Hospital.'Event starts at 8 a.m. Cost is $20
cday of evenfpr $15 for pre-registered runners. All
proceeds benefit Jackson Hospital's project Christ-
a mas Child. The race begins at Jackson Hospital. Call
t 718-2525.


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

Police Roundup


Marianna Police Department
The Marianna Police Department listed
the following incidents for Nov. 17, the lat-
est available report One abandoned ve-
hicle, one reckless driver, one information
call, one funeral escort, one-call involving
mental illness, one physical disturbance,
one verbal disturbance, two burglar alarms,
five traffic stops, one trespassingball,
one follow-up investigation, one juvenile
complaint, one report of a sex offense,
three property/building checks, one call
to assist another agency, one report of an
open door/window and five home security
checks.
Jackson County Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriffs Office and
county fire/rescue reported the following
incidents for Nov. 17, the latest available
report One report of a drunken pedes-
trian, one report of a missing juvenile, six
abandoned vehicles, one report of a suspi-
cious incident, one report of a suspicious
person, two information calls, one special
detail call, one highway obstruction, one
burglary, two physical disturbances, two
verbal disturbances, 13 medical calls, one
traffic crash, one burglary alarm, one panic
alarm, .two fire alarms, 18 traffic stops, one
larceny call, one serving papers/ex parte,
three follow-up investigations, one report


of attempted suicide orthreat, one fraud
report, 27 property/
w.y.7-::: building checks, three
F -V:Z-! calls to assist a motor-
f ist/pedestrian, one report
'CR']ME of a gas skip, four calls
d to assist another agency,
one welfare check, and
one report of threats/harassment.


Jackson County
Correctional Facility'
The following people were booked into
the county jail during the latest reporting
periods:
Scottie Williams, 34,3791 Highway 69,
Greenwood, violation of state probation.
))Morris Spates, 42, 5194 11th Ave.,
Malone, aggravated assault with a deadly
weapon with intent to kill (domestic
violence).
))Maynor Lopez-Domingo, 24,2834
McPherson St., Marianna, domestic
battery.
))Melinda Lopez-Domingo, 27,2834
McPherson St., Marianna, domestic
battery.
))Todd Thomas, 29,819 Topalar Drive,
Melbourne, fugitive from justice (Dodge
County, Ga.).
))Matthew Weston, 49, 4192 Myles St.,


Marianna, driving while license suspended
or revoked (knowingly).
)Ashley Smith, 31,4188 Miles St., Marian-
na, possession of controlled substance (co-
caine), tampering with physical evidence.
))Terossity Thomas, 34,2431 Sapp Road,
Lot 18, Cottondale, failure to appeal (five
counts).
DCarlos Alday, 56,2095 Main St.,- Grand
Ridge, battery (domestic violence).
WJulianne Nguyen, 19, 2817 Highway 71,
Marianna, driving while license suspended
or revoked (habitual traffic offender), viola-
tion of state probation.
pJasma Peterson, 38,4731 Pelt St., Mari-
anna, non-payment of child support.
)Dequan McEvin,20,105 Clam Gulch
Court, Dothan, Ala., violation of condi-
tional release.
WJohn Fiorot, 32,2778 Penn Ave., Mari-
anna violation of court order.
DAndrew Parham, 26,4390 Deering St.,,
Marianna violation of conditional release.
)Adam Hancock, 24,2350 Phillip Run, Tal-
lahassee violation of state probation.
Duane Middlen, 55,1228 Cherry Ave.,
Larchwood, Iowa, federal fugitive from
justice.
Jail Population: 214

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).
i


BIXI
Dec. Nov. Nov.
9 17 25


1 JCF-LOF3OANM-CO


-12A * TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19,2013


VJFAEE-UP CRLL




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-. -, .- .oUbMj1iFu PMOUIS
American Legion at Chipola Retirement Center..


Marianna American Legion Auxiliary


Unit #100 celebrated Veterans Day


Special to the Floridan-

The Marianna American Legion
Auxiliary Unit #100 and Covenant
Hospice partnered to recognize and
celebrate Veterans at the Chipola
Nursing Pavilion and Retirement
Center, Signature Healthcare,
and Marianna Health &


Rehabilitation Centei.
Staff at all of the Centers also
partnered in therecognition activi-
ties. Veterans were presented with
certificates, American flags, and
handmade patriotic pins followed
by cake and other refreshments.
Singers Glenda Sue Bradley and
Peggy Cox provided heartwarming


songs for entertainment.
A special thank-you to all of our
Veterans!
For information on volunteering
with Covenant Hospice contact
Donna Meldon at 482-8520;
for information on joining the
Auxiliary contact Mary Pettis at
526-9561.


American Legion at Signature Health Care.


American Legion at Marianna Health and Rehabilitation.


FIELD TRIP TO


...FIELD!


L^^&^.^ '^^..*^. -- J^^ -f9 Jf
.. PHOTO BY MARY KILLINGSWORTH. MASTER GARDENER
Jackson County lorst graders enjoyed a "day at- the farm"
during 4-H Ag Adventures. Master Gardener scarecrows
Muriel Turner And Shelia Shelton are pictured here with
Mrs. Martin's Class from Malone School, 4-H is the youth
development program of the Florida Cooperative Extension-
Services and the University of Florida Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences. For more information about 4-H or
the Master Gardeners, please call 482-9620.

Daysprinig Christian
Academy First Nine Weeks
Honor Roil


Special to the Floridan,

First Grade
A Honor Rol Joshua
Mercer, Catherine Powell.
A/B Honor Roll- Adri-
anna Curti,.Amy Chen,
Alec Basford, Chloe
Kent, Cooper Bloechi, Eli.
Weeks, Hannah Shores,
Jenna Pippen,Jbsie .
Roberts, Kaden Poster,
Lila Lewis, Lucie Taylor,'
Mason Harper, Samuel
Basford.
Second Grade
A Honor Roll -William
Crews, Hannah Coodhue.
A/B Honor Roll
- Derrick Bennett, Bryan
Floyd, David Griggin, Da-
kota Hamil; Stephen Hill,
Jack Ianamb, John Rollyson;
Chelsie Showalter, Sarah
Smith; Madelyn Stou-
tamire, Simeon Wynn,
HaleyYates.
Third Grade
A Honor Roll Carson
Akerson, Sara Degagne,
Annah-Grace Floyd,
James Isabella, Savannah
Lewis, Caleb Shores, Jef-
frey Sullivan,
A/B Honor Roll-Will
Chance, Jaysoni Fowler,
Ryan Paramore, Gracie
Shiver, Emily Smith,


Basford, Madison Harper,
Mark Knowles, Reagan
Reed, Daniel Stoutamire,
Kaitlyn Strickland.
Fifth Grade
A Honor Roll -Victoria
Jakelsky, Alana Kerr, Mi-
randa Pumphrey.
A/B Honor Roll Brody
Alday, Daija Bennett,
Alyna Bodart, Khristien
Foster, Charity Peterson.
Sixth Grade
A Hqnor Roll Megan
Blaylock, Wilton Pittman,
Abigail Watson.
A/B Honor Roll- Dustin
Arnold, WiUl Kimrnich,
Alexandra Roper.
Seventh Grade
A/B Honor Roll -Zach-
ery Ford, Sasha Reese.
Eighth Grade
A/B Honor Roll Caro-
lyn Shia Coker, Jqshua
Degagne.
Ninth Grade
A/B Honor Roll Joshua
Wynn.
Tenth Grade
A/B Honor Roll Lo-
gan McKinnie, Bonnie
Maldonado.
Dayspring Christian
Academy's 2013/2014


OliviaYobnt. group picture K3
Tickets on for ChaForthGradgrade. We are' so
Or" f~th Grdfu11for our ioutsta
Q Ai I -onor Rollf-Lindsey enrollment this'
Blaylock, Jacob Ford. the addition of o
T ~dr c h Qi' A/B Honor Roil-Bud school.
Theat re's 'The Radiio Hou'r Lot
.,: e 1940.,-.1, -


3-10th
thank-
tnding
feairand
purhigh


Tickets go on sale Nov. 21 for the
Chipola College Theacre production
of "The 1940'9 Radio Hour," which
runs Dec. -5-8.
Tickets-$8 for adults and $6 for
18 and under-are available online
at www.chipola.edu Tickets also are
available at the Center for the Arts
Box Office 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Mon-.
day through Thursday, and 9 a.m. to :
noon on Friday.
"The 1940's Radio Hour!, depicts ;
the final holiday broadcast of the
Manhattan Variety Cavalcade on a
New York radio station in December
1942. The show is full of 1940's mu-
'sic, dancing and old-time sound ef-
fects. Hits include: "That Old Black
Magic," "Ain't She Sweet," "Blue
Moon," "Boogie-Woogie Bugle Boy"
and "Have Yourself a Merry Little
Christmas."
Chipola Theater director Charles
Sirmon cast local actors in the show,
including: Dakota Ball as Clifton
Feddington, Dale Heidebrecht as
Zoot Doubleman, Chris Manasco
as Pops Baily, Deondre Davis as
Wally Fergusson, Nick Cessna as
Lou Cohn, Colton Day as Johnny
Cantone, Lindsey Whatley as (in-
ger Brooks, Kate Burke as Connie
Miller, Seth Alderman as B.J. Gibson,
OdraChapman as Ann Collier, Patria
Clark as Geneva Lee Browne, Dylan
Bass as Biff Baker and Elyn Sapp as


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Twitter


F-a






twitter.com/
jcfloridannews


SUBMITTED PHOTO'
Cast members (from left) are: (front). Victoria Taylor, Shayli Tharp, Meredith
Saunders (middle row) Lindsey Wheatley, Odra Chapman, Deondre Davis, Patrea
Clark, Kate Burke, (back) Seth Alderman, Dylan Bass, Kody Ball, Chris Manasco,
Elyn Sapp, Nick Cessna and Colton Day.,


Rosie. Shayli Tharp, Meredith Saun-
ders and Victoria Taylor will play the
WOV girls.
The show runs Dec. 4;, 5, 6, 7 at 7
p.m. and Sunday, Dec. 8 at 2 p.m.
A "Sneak Peek Dinner Theatre,"
preview is set for Tuesday, Dec. 3.
The event will include a steak din-
ner and dress-rehearsal preview of
the show. Tickets are ^$25 per person.
For Sneak Peek tickets, call Evelyn
Ward at 718-2257 or Lillie Hamil at
718-2375..


Follow us on
Facebook'


Jackson County
Floridan


Theatre fans also are invited to
join the Applauding Chipola The-
atre (ACT) VIP fund, which guaran-
tees the best seats for all shows. The
ACT Fund offers five levels of mem-
bership including Sponsor, Patron,
Benefactor, Angel 'and Corporate
Angel with VIP seating available at
all levels. A portion of ACT member-
ships is tax-deductible. -
Tickets may be purchased online
at www.chipola.edu or by calling
7.18-2420. .4


( \ sJ LOOKING FOR MORE.NEWS? VISIT
WWW.JCFLQRIDAN.COM


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.corr


4A TUESDAYNOVEMBER 19,2013'


Zimmerman (


charged with


assault, battery '|

The Associated Press


APOPKA, Fla. George
Zimmerman was charged
Monday with assault after
deputies were called to the
home where he lived with
his girlfriend, who claimed
he pointed a shotgun at
her during an argument,
authorities said.
Zimmerman pushed the
woman out of the house
and barricaded the door
with furniture, Chief Dep-
uty Dennis Lemma said at
a news conference hours
after the arrest. The girl-
friend, Samantha Scheibe,
provided deputies with a
key to the home and they
were able to push the door
that had been barricaded.
*Lemmasays'Zimmerman
was compliant when depu-
ties came to the house.
"The easiest way to de-
scribe'it is rather passive.
He's had the opportunity
to encounter this before,"
he said.
Zimmermanwas charged
with aggravated assault
with a weapon, battery and
criminal mischief. *'
"Just when you thought
you heard the last of
George Zimmerman,"
said neighbor Catherine
CantreUl. She said she had
twice seen a man who
looked like Zimmerman
get out of a truck that's
been in the driveway for
nearly a month. The truck
parked there Monday ap-
peared to be the same one
that reporters have seen
Zimmerman drive previ -.
ously.
"I'm in absolute shock.
He was never outside. It's
not like he was out flaunt-
ing around," she said.
Cantrell said the woman
who lived in the home was
very sweet and quiet.
Sarah Tyier, 26, also lives
across the street from the
tan stucco house on a
cul-de-sac street of single
family homes in Apopka,
about 15 miles northwest
of Orlando.
"It's kind of frightening,"
she said, adding that she
only saw a woman come
out of the house.
Zimmerman, 30, was
- acquitted in July of all
charges in the shooting of
Trayvon Martin. The death
of the blqck teenager.
who was unarmed,
touched off a nation-
wide debate about
- race and self-defense.
Zimmerman, who iden-
tifies himself as Hispan-
ic, has said he shot the
17-year-old to defend
himself during a fight
in February 2012 in-
side a gated community
in Sanford, just outside


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
This image provided by the
Seminole County Sheriff's
Office shows former neigh-
borhood watch volunteer
George Zimmerman after he
was arrested Monday, Nov. 18,
in Apopka, Fla.
Qrlando.
He wasn't charged until 4
-14 days after the shooting,
leading to protests nation-
wide from people who be-
-lieved he should have been
immediately arrested. The
case sparked accusations
that Zimmerman had r6-
cially profiled Martin, and
demonstrations broke
out again after his acquit-
tal. Federal authorities are
now reviewing the case the
see if Martin's civil rights
were violated.
Zimmerman has had
other brushes with the law'
since his acquittal.
Zimmerman and his es-
tranged wife were involved
in a domestic dispute in
September just days after
Sheflie Zimmerman filed
divorce papers, but po-
lice later said no charges
were filed against either of
them because or a lack of
evidence..
Zimmerman has also
been pulled over three
times for traffic stops since
his acquittal. He was tick-
eted for doing 60 mph in a
45mph zone in Lake Mary
in September and was
given a warning by a state
trooper along Interstate
95 for having a tag cover
and windows that were too
darkly tinted. He was also
stopped near Dallas in July
and was given a warning
for speeding.
In 2005, Zimmerman
had to take anger man-
agement courses after he
was accused of attacking
an undercover officer who
was trying to arrest Zim-
merman's friend.
Later that year, Zim-
merman's former fiancee'
filed for a restraining or-
der against him, alleging
domestic violence. Zim-
merman responded by
requesting a restraining
order against her. Both
requests were granted.
No criminal charges -were
filed.


Body confirmed


to be man who


fell from plane


The AiiocitEd Press -

MIMIAI--Miami-Dade
police say they've con-
firmed that a body found
in waters off South Florida
* is that of a man who fell
frdm a private plane.
An autopsy. on Monday
confirmed that the body
found in a mangrove area
Saturday morning was that
of 42-year-old Gerardo Na-
les.
Investigators, weren't
Immediately releasing a
cause of death, but no evi-
dence of foul play has been


reported.
The pilot of the Piper PA
46 called for help Thursday
afternoon, radioing "may-
day, mayday, mayday"
and telling an air traffic
controaler that a door was
open and a passenger had.
fallen from the plane. The
aircraft had just taken off
from Tamiaini Executive
Airport. :;*i
Federal Aviation Admin-"
istration officials said the
plane was flying at about
2,000 feet, about eight
miles, southeast of the air-
port.


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entry blank provided
2. Readers of the Jackson County Floridan may enter the football contest weekly.
All entries must be on the official entry form (no facsimiles will be accepted].
View and print ballot online at jcfloridan.com/sports
3. Entries must be in our hands by Friday at 5.00 pm following the publication..
Entries can be delivered to our office located at
4403 Constitution Lane @ Marianna, Florida 32448.
--'- 4. In case of a tie, the tie breaker will determine the winner
Only 2 winners per household during the contest period.
5. Employees of the Jackson County Flonidan and .their families are not eligible for ei
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ii McCOY'S OUTDOORSi
^i~~~i/ l sr'* ""i """ U "19 Mrtonh4orn c"m lI. tBB"


TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19,2013 5A


^^,;.'.\^ ^^-;^^-;^_ .; -.--


NASA's newest robotic explorer, Maven, atop a United Launch
Alliance Atlas 5 rocket, lifts off from Cape Canaveral Air Force
Station, Monday, Nov. 18, in Cape Canaveral, Flai The space-
craft will orbit Mars and study the planet's-upper atmosphere.


NASA launches


newest robotic


explorer to Mars

. The Associated Press of our quest for trying to
answer, 'Are we alone in
CAPE CANAVERAL the universe?' in 'a much.
- NASA's newest robotic broader sense," said John
explorer, Maven, rocketed Grunsfeld, NASA's science
toward Mars on Monday mission director.
on a quest to unravel the Unlike .-the 2011-
ancient mystery of the red" launched Curiosity rover,
planet's radical climate Maven; will conduct its
change.,! experiments from orbit
The Maven spacecraft is around Mars.
due at Mars next fall fol- Maven will dip as low as
lowing a journey of more 78 miles above the Mar- "
than 440 million miles. dan surface, sampling the
"Hey, guys, we're going to atmosphere. The lopsided
Mars!" Maven's principal orbit will stretch as high as
scientist, Bruce Jakosky of 3,864 miles.
the University of Colorado Curiosity's odometer
at Boulder, told reporters reads 2.6 miles after more
after liftoff, than a year of roving the
Jakosky and others want red planet. An astronaut
to know why Mars went could accomplish that dis-
from being warm and wet tance in about a day on the
during its first billion years Martian surface, Grunsfeld
to cold and dry today. The noted.
early Martian atmosphere Grunsfeld, a former as-
was thick enough to hold tronaut, said consider-
water and possibly support able technology is needed,
microbial life. But much of however, before humans
that atmosphere may have can fly to Mars in the 2030s,
been lost to space, eroded NASA's ultimate objective.
by the sun. Mars remains an intimi-
Maven set off through a dating target even for ro-
cloudy afternoon sky in its botic craft, more than 50
bid to provide answers. An years after the world's first
unmanned Atlas V rocket shot at the red planet.
put the spacecraft on the Fourteen of NASXs pre-
proper course for Mars, vious 20 missions to Mars *
and launch controllers ap- have succeeded, beginning
plauded and shook hands with the 1964--launched
over the success. Nlariner4, a Martian flyby.
"What a Monday at the The U.S. hasn't logged a
office," NASA project man- Mars failure, in fact, since
ager David Mitchell said. thelate 1990s.
"NMlavbe I'm not showing it, That's a U.S. success rate
but I'm euphoric.". of 70 percent. No other
Ten years in the making, country comes close. Rus-
Maven had Nov. 18, 2013, sia has a poor track record
as its original launch date, involving Mars, despite re-
"and we hit it," Mitchell peated attempts dating to
said.; 1960.
"I just want to say, 'Safe India became the newest
travels, Maven. We're with. entry to the N-lariian mar-
you all the way."' ket two weeks ago with its
* ]akosky, Maven's mas- first launch to Mars.
termind, said he was anx- If all goes well, .Mayen
ious and even shaking as will cruise past India's"
the final seconds of the Mars voyager, called Man-
countdown ticked away. galyaan, or "Mars craft" in
An estimated 10,000 NASA Hindi. Maven should beat
guests gathered for the Mangalyaan to Mars by
liftoff the most exciting two days next September,
one *f the year from Cape Mitchell said.
'Canaveral including a, "It's kind of a heat race,
couple thousand repre- and we wish them all the,-
senting the University of best," Nlitchell said.
Colorado. Earth and Mars line up
Surviving liftoff was the properly for a Mars flight
first big hurdle, Jakosky every two years, occasion-
said. The next huge mile- ally resulting in just this
stone will be Nlaven's in- sort of traffic jam. The two
sertion into orbit around planets are constantly on
Mars on Sept. 22,2014. the move, thus the 440 mil-
To help solve Mars' envi-' lion-mile-plus chase by
ronmental puzzle, Maven Maven to Mars over the
will spend an entire Earth next 10 months.
year measuring ., atmo- Maven's science instru-
spheric gases. ments, will be turned on in
This is NAS4s 21st mis- the next few weeks. Dur-
sion to Mars since the ing the second week of
1960s. But it's the first December, the University
one devoted to studying of Colorado's ultraviolet
the Martian upper atmo- spectrograph will try to
.sphere. ..'' observe Comet ISON, now
The mission costs $671 visible and brightening in
million. the night sky as it speeds
Maven short for Mars toward the sun.
Atmosphere and Volatile, ISON will zip within
Evolution, with a capital 730,000 miles of the sun'
"N" in'EvolutioN -, hears on Thanksgiving Day. As-
eight science instruments. tfronbmers- are uncertain
The spacecraft,. at 5;410 whether the comet will
pounds. weighs as much as survive that blisteringlyy
an. SUV From solar wingtip close encounter.
to wingtip, it stretches 37.5 Comets have many of the
feet, about the length of a sahme gases as the Martian
school bus. atmosphere, observed the
A question underlying chief scientist for Maven's
all of NASA's Mars mis- ultraviolet instrument,
sions to date is whether life Nick Schneider.
could have started on what "What an ideal. oppor-
now seems to be a barren tunity for us to try out our
world. instrument and do some


F














I








A


"We don't have that an- good science, along the
swer yet, and that's all part way," Schneider said.
^-.^^'^p~~a^J^^ ''-^1W ^^




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-16A TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19,2013


State won't repeat public python hunt next year


The Associated Press measuring more than 14 specially designed traps
feet, but officials said the patented by the U.S. De-
MIAMI-.A public hunt number of pythons caught apartment of Agriculture.
for Burmese pythons in wasn't as important as the During the Python Chal-'
Florida's Everglades won't data collected during the lenge, experienced hunt-
be repeated next year, a hunt. ers had more success than.
Florida Fish 'and Wildlife University of Florida re- the hundreds of amateurs
Conservation Commis- searchers still are analyz:. who, signed up, so the state
sion spokeswoman said ing that data. is focusing on honing their
Monday. Segelson said the hunt expertise to harvest py-
Instead, the state is beef- met the commission's thons in the wild, Segelson
ing up established pro- primary goal of raising said,
grams that train licensed awareness abdut Florida's The state wildlife corn-
hunters and people who problem with pythons and mission already allows
regularly work in areas invasive species, and there peoplewithspectalpermits
known to contain pythons will not'be another python to remove. pythons -and
to kill or report exotic hunt next year. other non-native snakes
snakes. It's unknown how many from designated wildlife
"Certainly our work is pythons live in Florida's Ev- management areas.
not done with pythons," erglades. Researchers'say A partnership with The
said wildlife commis- the large snakes are among Nature Conservancy and
sion spokeswoman Carli the invasive species that Everglades National Park
Segelson. are eating native wildlife at will continue to train peo-
The state-sponsored Py- an alarming rate, ple who regularly work in
thon Challenge attracted State and federal wildlife areas known to contain
roughly 1,600 hunters in officials are exploring oth- pythons such as law
January and February and er ways to manage the py- enforcement officers, util-
made headlines world- thon population, includ- ity workers iand students
wide. It netted 68 of the in- ing radio tracking devices, doing research to kill
vasive snakes, the longest snake-sniffing dogs and or report non-native


snakes, Segelson said.
The state also will reach
out to licensed hunters to
train and encourage them
Jo harvest pythons while
they're out in search of
other animals during open
hunting seasons on desig-
nated lands, Segelson said.
Florida prohibits posses-
sion or sale of the pythons
for use as pets, and federal
law bans the importation
and interstate-sale of the
,species.
The wildlife commis-
sion urges people to. re-
port sightings of pythons
..and other- exotic species
to 888-IVE-GOT-i orwww.
ivegotl.org.
-People also can surren-
der exotic animals with
no questions asked as part
of the state's pet amnesty
program. Since 2006, 70
pythons have been hand-
ed over, including three at
an amnesty event over -the
weekend, Segelson said.


Bill Booth of Bradenton, Fla. wears a dead Burmese python
he caught, Jan. 19 in the Florida' Everglades as part of the
monthlong "Python Challenge."


No charges imnblack-vote-suppression allegations


The Associated Press -

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- Allegations that a white
city clerk tried to suppress
the black vote in an elec-
tion -the incumbent black
mayor lost by one vote and
that also resulted in the.
ouster of a black city com-
missioner Will be dropped
with no criminal- charges
filed, State Attorney Willie
Meggs said Monday.
The Florida Department
of Law Enforcement is
about to close its inves-
tigation into/'complaints
ified after the June city
election in Sopchoppy, a
small town on the edge of
the Apalachicola National
Forest that's best known
for its "annual Worm
Grunting Festival. Mayor
Colleen Skipper-Mitchell
and- commissioner An-
ginita Rosier claimed in
the complaints that city
clerk Jackie Lawhon made
it more difficult for blacks
to cast balloisby question-
ing their residency..
But a summary of the in-
vestigation given toMeggs'
office said there was no


evidence of fraudulent or
corrupt acts by Lawhon
or'any city or elections of-
ficials, nor did they try to
influence or interfere with
anyone's right to vote.
"We looked at it all and
we find no voting irregu-
larities and no voting
fraud and nobody was
disenfranchised from vot-
ing," Meggs said. "I think
every vote was counted."
Meggs said, that some
people weren't allowed to
vote, but the investigation
found that they weren't
eligible to begin with.
Lawhon, whodidn'tcom-
.ment on the/case while it
was .under investigation,
said she was confident in-
vestigators wouldn't find
any wrongdoing.
"I knew in my heart all
the time that nobody at
city hall had donep any
of these things that we
were accused of doing,"
Lawhon said. "We had
done everything possible
to ensure that we gave the
people a fair election."
But she said it was up-
setting that the accusa-
tions put the town in a


bad light.
Sopchoppy has a popu-
lation of about 500 and is
about 35 miles southwest
of Tallahassee. Other than
cars zipping along U.S.
319, which leads to the
Gulf Coast beaches, little
traffic passes through the
picturesque town. Sop-
choppy boasts one grocery
store, two gas stations and
- seven churches.
The, biggest 'excitement,
Sopchoppy sees is the
annual Worm, Grunting
Festival, a tribute to local
folks who make their liv-
ing by going into th6 for-
est, hammering a wooden
stake into the ground and
rubbing it with' a metal
slab. The vibrations drive
worms to the surface,
where they are gathered
and sold as fishing bait.
Five candidates were on
the June 11 ballot for three
seats on the commission:'
The top three yote-getters -
were the winners. Eddie
Evans received 89 votes,
Nathan Lewis 75 and
Glenn Rudd 66. Therewere
65 ballots cast for Skipper-
Mitchell and 40 for Rosier.


Voters could select up to
three candidates.
Rosier claimed after the
election that Lawhon and
other city employees tried
to driye the vole against
her and Skipper-Mitchell.
Lawhon said Monday that
she and other city work-
ers, didn't advocate for or
against anyone on .the
ballot.
I'Rosier said Monday
that law enforcement of-
ficials were only looking
at criminal activity; she
maintained there were.
still problems with the way
the election was held. She
also said Meggs shouldn't
be involved in the case.bp-
cause Evans is an assistant
state attorney.
"It really shouldn't have
.:gone to Willie Meggs' of-
fice to begin with, con-
sidering that one 'of the
candidates is an assistant
stat? attorney there," she
said. "They have an ongo-
ing relationship, yet he's
allowed to review the case.
It'sabsolutely crazy.",-
Skipper-Mitchell didn't
immediately return a call
seeking comment.


Briefs


Execution delayed
over new drug
TALLAHASSEE- The
Florida Supreme Court
on Monday delayed the
execution of aman who -
killed a prison guard
while on death row for
two other'slayihgs.'
The justices also
ordered a lower court
to hold a hearing on
whether a new drug
being used in lethal
injections effectively
renders the condemned
unconscious."*
AskariAbdullah '
Muhammad, formerly
known as Thomas
Knight, was scheduled to
be executed Dec. 3. The
court delayed that until
at least Dec. 27 while.
hearings 'are held on a
claim that the sedative
midazolam hydrochlo-
ridb doesn't prevent pain
after being administered
to condemned inmates.
Florida has used mid-
azolam in two executions
-William Happ on Oct.
15 and Darius Kim-
brPugh Nov. 12.
The state previously
used pentobarbital to
render prisoners un-
conscious before drugs
that induce paralysis
anidcardiac arrest are
administered. ,
The Supreme Court
said use of the drug'will
be the only issue to be
addressed in lower' court
hearings to be concluded
by Nov. 26. The Supreme
Court will then examine
the findings and has
scheduled arguments in
the case for Dec. 18.
Knight, 62, has been on
death row for nearly.40
years. He was convicted
of fatally stabbing Cor-
irections Officer Richard


Burke with the sharp-'-
ened end of a spoon in
1980.
Knight was originally
condemned for-the 1974
murders of Sidney and
Lillian Gans of Miami,
Beach. He received two
'death sentences for
their slayings. The death
warrant Gov. Rick Scott
signed last month was
for Burke's murder.

Subtropical Storm
forms In the Atlantic
MIAMI-Subtropi-
cal.Storm Melissa has
,strengthened far from
land in the central'.
Atlantic.
The storm's maxinium
sustained winds rose
Monday afternoon to 60
mph.
Melissa is centered
about 650 miles east-
southeast of Bermuda
and is moving northwest
near 9 mph with a turn tc
the north'expected early'
3 Tuesday and later anoth-
er turn to the northeast.
Forecasters say Melissa
could be near hurricane
strength by Tuesday af-
ternoon and is expected
to remain a large storm
system for the next sev-
eral days.
The U.S. National Hur-
ricane Center says large
swells from the storm are
already affecting parts
of the Leeward Islands,
Puerto Rico, Hispaniola
and the southeastern
Bahamas.

3 dead after church
van crashes on 1-10
DEFUNIAK SPRINGS
TWo children and a
woman died when their
church bus crashed
Saturday on Interstate 10


as they were heading to
Tallahassee.
The Florida Highway
Patrol said the bus driver
lost control after a rear
tire blew out. The van
rolled over several times
and several passengers
'were thrown out of the

Church services were
cancelled Sunday at the
'Gospel of the Kingdom
Church in DeFuniak
Springs, where many in
the small congregation
-,were visiting victims in'
'hospitals or comfort-
ing thelfaniilies of the ,
deceased.
The Northwest Florida
Daily News reports Maliya
Chrishon, 8,Micah Gold-.,
smith, 11 and Patricia
Baker, 58;'died. Gold-
smith's mother, grand-
mother and baby sister
were alsoa:Inthe van. Her
mother, Akyra Elland, 30,
was in critical condition
when she was taken to a


*Bay County hospital.
"As a community, De-
Funiak Springs is pretty'
small," the girl's aunt,
Akiba'Goldsmith, told the
newspaper. "Everybody
knows everybody. When
one hurts, everybody
hurts. It was a tragedy for
everyone and they will be.
missed."
Carlene Anderson, the
school superintencdent of
Waltoi County, said the,
two girls attended nearby,
elementary schools.'
"The people involved,
I taught their parents,
I hired people in theii
families, know these
names," she said. "This
will have a huge impact
on everyone."
Anderson said'the
families affected are good
people. -
"I hate that there is
tragedy in their lives right
now," she added.

From wire reports


J AIBEN SAUNDERS, D.MPD.
\ PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY
4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FL
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT


Im ran advoces


gatherinMi am


The Associated PFresS

MIAMI Much of this
year's immigration reform
battle has been about who.
will get legal status, and
when they will get it. But
this week, more than 600 -
immigration advocates,
nonprofit leaders and lo-
cal officials are gather-
ing in Miami to shift the
discussion from amnesty
and' temporary visas,
to something more ba-
sic: what' can be done to
help existing immigrant
groups' better integrate
into American life, regard-
less of their status.
The meeting comes just
as the prospect for con-
gressional. immigration
reform this year i$ all but
dead.
Yet inaction on Capitol
Hill might provide a win-
dow of opportunity for
those focused, on helping
immigrants participate
more fully in their com--
munities beyond learn-
-img enough English just
to pass their citizenship
test, said 'conference par-
ticipant. Demetrios Pa-'
pademetriou, head of the
Washington, D.Ci-based
Migration Policy Institute.
"Ultimately, the prize is
not getting people to suc-
ceed at getting a green
card, but to succeed'as
members of the American
communities," he said.
Monday's meetings
brought together a diverse
group. Refugee.Alain Na-,
himana, a former Burundi
government official who
now' lives.',in Portland,
NMaine, described helping
'fellowAfrican doctors and
lawyers move from the
state's low-wage sectors
'back to, the professions
for which they were
trained.
Tom Negri, a former'
hotel executive and in-
terim director of Nashville
Tennessee's Metro Human
Relations Commission,
described how his city has
improved economically
since 2009, when it re-
jected an effort to pass an
English-only measure.
Since then, the, city has


instituted more immi-
grant-friendly measures,
such as a seven-month
intensive civic and busi-
ness course for immi-
grant leaders who are
selected by their peers.'-
Negri said the hope is that
these leaders will not o1ly
spread the word among
their peers, but may gain
the skills to one day run
for office themselves. -
Representing 'the town
of High Point, N.C., was
Alvena "Al" Heggins, who
brings together native
communities of color,
low-income whites and,
new Latino' and Vietnam-
ese immigrants in her
community of roughly
100,000.
High.Point is among two
dozen municipalities and
counties that have signed
on to become immigrant
"Welcoming Cities."
Atlanta, Nashville and
Oakley, Calif., are also part
of this new program to
create a more immigrant-
friendly environment.
Heggin's, who was re-
cently honored by the
White House, said part
of her work is also about
bringing to light -the im-
pact' immigrants may-
have on existing groups.
For example; some Afri-
can-Americans hAve been
pushed out of low-income
housing as landlords seek.
to attract what they view
as more upwardly mobile
immigrant communities,
she said.
"Have, things improved
for everyone? Or are we
creating a newpopulation
of migrants, 'poor blacks
and whites?"' she ques-
tioned. But Heggins said.
creating safe and produc-
tive places to talk about
these issues is also part of
what it means to be a wel-
coming city.
The sixth annual Nation-
al Immigrant Integration
Conference runs through
Tuesday at the Hilton in
downtown Miami.
The event is hosted by
the National Partnership
for New Americans'and
sponsored by the Knight
Foundation.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Obituaries


James and Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
850.482.2332

David M.
Dalton

David M. Dalton, 65, of
Marianna, Florida died
suddenly, Saturday, No-
vember 9, 2013 while tak-
ing measurements to cus-
tomize the kitchen in his
new house.
David lived a full and gift-
ed-life. He was bom, grew
up and completed studies
at Xavier university in Cin-
cinnati, -Ohio while work-
ing the summers for Dalton
Roofing. Otherwise, his
first job was for Martin dry
cleaners, putting money
toward scuba gear. .His
professional career began
in Chicago, Illinois for the
Bureau of Customs. In,
1972, he moved to -the
Washington, DC area
where he worked the ma-
jority of his career as an In-
spector for the then Civil
Service Commission. In
1977, David transferred to
USIA, for seven years until
he began his employment
as a Special Agent for
SAID.
David then. tried his hand
as a self-employed kitchen
cabinet maker for almost a
year, while working as a
contract investigator for
OPM and JUSAID. He re-
turned to full time federal
employment with USAID
as the Chief of Investiga-
tions in 1991. In 2001, Da-
%id hired as Director of In-
formation and Personnel
Security, and Chief of Op-
erations. for the Office of
Security for the Peace
Corps.
In February of 2011, Da-
vid retired to Marianna,
Florida to focus on his
(fifty-year) hobby of scuba-
diving, woodworking, sho-
oting and especially his
family. Just weeks after
moving south, he suffered
a significant stroke. But
with his faith and typical.
determination, he pro-
gressed to total independ-
ence and creardiry.
David was preceded in
death by his parents, Frank
and Jeanne Dalton: his son,
Mark Hunter Dalton; niece,
Ernilee "Jo" Dalton;
parents-in-law, James and
Elsie Hunter; and brother-
in-law, Robert Hunter.
Survivors include his
wife of 37 years, Beth.
whom he met when they
- lived across the hall from
each other; daughter and
son-in-law, Kimberly and
Sean NIcCormick; son. Da-


Tribute
FroTi Page ]A

she can share with young
-son Treasen. The toddler
will only know his uncle
through such things.
Teddy Jeter's mother and
father, Ted and Liesha Jeter,
said they were touched by
- the gesture, also. "Sandra is
part of our church family,
and it means a lot to know
that (the boys) are still be-
ing remembered. This will
always be something con-
nected to the support we
feel from all these people
here," said Uesha leter, in-
dicating the full house 'of
people who arrived at the
dinner in time to witness
the unveiling ceremony.
Hobbs' mother, Felicia
Merrin, and the man who
was Hobbs' father figure
since the boy's infancy.
Stacey Merritt, said they
found the portrait of their
beloved child a beautiful
tribute to him that they
will treasure always.
Sullivan had some prints
of the portraits made, and


vid M. Dalton, II; sister and
husband Trish and Paul
Goodwin; brother John and
wife Mary Dalton; brother,
Bob and wife Lori Dalton;
brother, Frank Dalton;
brother-in-law, Bill and
wife Darlene Hunter;
sister-in-law, Betsy Hunter;
and numerous close nieces
and nephews.
David was an awesome
son, brother, husband, fa-
ther, uncle,' n-law and,
friend. He inspired anyone
who knew him and was
passionate about his faith,
family anri making the
most of life. Those who.
were familiar with him
knew his love of diving, -
shooting, Alaskan Mala-
mutes, martial arts and Di-
et Coke. .
David touched many
lives with respect and car-
ing, most especially his
family. He lived his life
based on his faith and
guided by his principles.
His positive attitude to-
wards life and willingness
to help others was conta-
gious.
Memorial Mass will be
held at Nativity. Church;
5936 Ridge Avenue, Cincin-
nati, Ohio 45213 on Friday,
November 22, 2013 at 9:30
am.
David's cremains will be
interred at alater date. In
lieu offlowers, contribu-
'tions can be made to the
National Rifle Association
or the Wounded Warrior
Project in his honor. '
Expressions of sympathy
may be; made online at
www-jameqandsikesfuneralhonies.-com.

James and Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332
http://www.jamnesand
sikesfuneralhomes.com/

Annette
Jansenius

Funeral services will be
10 am Tuesday, November
19, 2013 at James and Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel. Entombment will
follow at the Chapel of the
Pines Mausoleum at
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens.


.Florists

Artstic Designs Unlimited Inc.
Vowr Local Florist and Gints
2911 lefferson Si. Niarianna
850-372-4456.
Michael's Toggery
Funeral Appropriate Attre
2878 leflersonSit MNarianna
850482-46-17


said she would contribute
a portion of any sales they
generated to the scholar-
ship at Sneads High School
which has been established
in the boys' names. The
scholarship will be given
each year to an SHS gradu-
ate who goes to Chipola
College.
Fundraisers have been
,,held periodically for the
scholarship over the past
year, and another one is
scheduled for Nov. 30.
EMs tribute artist Jerome
Jackson will be performing
at a Christmas With. Elis
concert to be held at the
Jackson County Agriculture
Center on Penn Avenue
in Marianna that evening.
The performance begins at
7 p.m., but the doors open
at 6 p.m. General admis-
sion tickets go for $15 each
and will be available at the
door as long as available
or can be reserved by call-
.ing 557-0801 or 209-0003.
Refreshments and raffle
drawing tickets will be
available for purchase at
the event, and some door
prizes will be given.


Do you have 'Cute Kids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids*' photos to editorial@icfloncdan.
com, mail them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or
bring them by our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in
'Marianna,
'i12years. or under, with Jackson County ties. Include
- child's full niame. parents' name(s) and city of residence. -
'This is a free service:A entries subject to editing.


Hyundai to market hydrogen vehicles


The Associated Press

DETROIT For years, the joke in
the auto industry was that a mass-
produced car that runs on hydro-
genr was always a decade away.
That will change next year wihen
Hyundai starts selling a Tucson SUV
powered by a hydrogen fuel cell. It
will be the first mass-market vehicle
of its type to be sold or leased in the
U'.S. -
"These things are now ready for
prime time," John Krafcik, Hyun-
dai's North American CEO, said last
week. His company plans to an-
nounce details of the new Tucson
on Wednesday at the Los Angeles
Auto Show.
Even as the industry focused on
battery-powered and hybrid cars.
automakers such as',Hyundai,
Honda and Toyota kept up research
on fuel cells. Now they appear to
have conquered obstacles such as
high costs, safety concerns and a
lack of filling stations. These ve-
hicles could help ;the companies
meet stricter future fuel-economy
standards.
Automakers have, been dabbling
in hydrogen-powered cars since the
1960s. General Motors announced
a test fleet of hydrogen-powered
Chetiy Equinoxes in the mid-2000s,
and Honda leased about two-dozen
FCN Clarity models for $600 per
month starting in 2005.
President George W% Bush al-
located $1.2 billion for hydrogen
research and said in his 2003 Stare
of the Union address: "The first car
driven by a child born today could
be powered by hydrogen and pol-
lution free." But the program was
largely scrapped by the Obania ad-
ministration, which focused more
on battery- powered vehicles.
Hvundai now is making Bush's


In this Sunday, Nov. 16, photo, a model poses next to a Hyundai Tucson facelift on
display at the Kuala Lumpur International Motor Show in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia,
In 2014, Hyundai says it will starts selling the Tucson SUV powered by a hydrogen
fuel cell. It will be the first mass-market vehicle of its type to be sold or leased in


the U.S.
forecast come true; beating other
auto companies to the mass market
with Tucsons that have electric mo-
tors powered by a stack of hydrogen
fuel cells, Hyundai plans to start
selling the vehicles in Southern
California and eventually spread
to other areas as filling stations are
built..
Hyundai says it has overcome
safety and storage issues with 'a
rear-mounted tank that has passed
numerous crash tests without in-
cident. As for filling stations, the
California Air Resources Board says
there currently are nine open to the
public in the state. Legislators re-
cently allocated about $200 million
per year for 100 more, to be built by
2023.
Also at the Los Angeles show, Hon-
da Motor Co. is scheduled to show
offa fuel-cell concept vehicle, which
it says hints at the aerodynamic de-
sign of the next generation fuel-cell


vehicle to be launched in 2015."Fur-
ther details weren't available.
Toyota Motor Corp. is scheduled
to unveil its own concept fuel-cell
vehicle at this week's Tokyo Mo-
tor Show. That one also is likely for
distribution in the mass market in
2015.
General Motors continues work
on its fuel-cell vehicles.
The largest U.S. automaker, which
has spent a lot of time and resourc-
es on battery-powered cars such as
the Chevrolet Volt, has no fuel-cell
vehicles currently in its new prod-
uct pipeline, spokesman Dan Flores
said Nionday. He said more work
needs to be done on cost and infra-
structure to make the cars viable.
Hyundai is expected to introduce
prices and details of how its cars
will be sold or leased at the Los
.Angeles show. Automakers usu-
alhy offer leases when they put new
technology on the market.


Ala. rail line reopens after derailment, oil spill


ALICEVILLE, Ala. A
railroad reopened a sec-
tion of track 10 days after
the fiery derailment of a
train carrying crude oil in
west Alabama, but state
environmental officials
said Monday they ,still
don't know how much oil
spilled into surrounding
wetlands.
While aerial photos tak-
en'by an environmental-
ist show what appeared
to be large areas of oil in a
marshy area at the wTeck
site, state regulators said
the extent of the spill was
difficulty to compute. At
least 8,000 gallons of oily
water have been removed
from the scene, authori-


Diver
FromPag 'lA
which checks in divers
who set out to explore the
thousands of feet of
underwater ca.ves located
at the spring. A Monday


Horseman
From Page1lA
he will ultimately hang his
hat, but he's going first to
visit some friends in St. Pe-
,.tersbLrrg. On his way east
from his long-time home
in Dublin situated al-
most smack-dab in the
middle of his home state
he took a four-month
break in his adventure to
help a friend in Evergreen,
Ala., with a project she was
working on. He helped her
build an equestrian shel-
ter for -a retreat she runs
for handicapped children.
He did the work for free,
glad to help out on a cause
he considered most wor-
thy. Other than that -hia-
tus, he's been on the road
pretty much constantly.
He stops every few hours*
to give Angel a chance to
graze, and if anyone stops
* for a roadside visit, they
might learn more about
the trek he's on.
Fender had a stroke a
few years back, but his
doctor put him back


ties said,' ,adding more of black liquid floating
remains. atop backwaters around


A train composed of 90
tank cars carrying crude
oil derailed near Aliceville
on Nov. 8, catching fire
and spilling crude oil. The
area is near a creek that
flows into the Tombigbee
River.
The Connecticut-based
Genesee & Wyoming said
the first train to pass the
site since the accident got
through Sunday night.
Authorities have contin-
ued to remove damaged
rail cars and clean up the
area.
Environmentalist John
Wathen flew over the
.crash site Thursday and
snapped photographs that
appear to showlarge areas


afternoon call to the busi-
ness yielded no additional
information about the
day's incident.
An air ambulance heli-
copter traveled through
the midday rain, landing
in a grass- field near the
water, to transport the


the scene.
Wathen said he counted
two dozen damaged tank
cars still at the scene, and
the railroad said each
tanker was loaded with
about 30,000 gallons of
crude being taken from
Amory, Nliss., to Walnut
Hill, Fla.
"There's at least several
thousand gallons of oil in
the water," Wathen said.
The train was hauling
some 2.7 million gallons-of
oil, based on the railroad's
figures.
The company and state
have said they were uncer-
tain how much oil spilled
because of a large fire that
burned for hours after the


man to a Tallahassee med-
ical facility. JCSO reports
that the diver was listed
in critical condition and
indicated that there was a
possibility he would need
to be mbved to an Augus-
ta, Ga., facility that has a
decompression chamber.


together with few ill ef- moved on down the line
fects. So he's riding, too, to see what adventure lay
for the cause of stroke ahead.,
awareness and prevention The son of a retired po-
in hopes that he can help, lice officer, Fender knows
someone else avoid or get' hehastobe careful of any-
through that kind of life- thing he might encoun-
threarening experience. ter as he makes his way
He has nvo grown sons across the lower 'states.
one thinks he's crazy.for But by and large, he said,
doing this and the other his long, long trail ride has
thinks his father's long been pretty tame.
ride is the coolest thing. The gear in his saddle-
The son who worries more bags includes a computer
shouldn't. Fender says. not very cowboy-like,
He has a lifetime of ex- maybe, but it keeps him
perience riding horses. connected to that worried
Growing tIp in Texas, that's son and to the one who
almost a requirement. He's wants to hear every detail
outfitted like a Texas cow- of the adventure for the
boy, too, wearing chaps thrill of it.
and a worn cowboy hat, He's on Facebook, too,
and with a lasso hanging and writes a blog to share
from his saddle, which with the world as he goes,
was handmade by a pris- along. He keeps a hand-
on inmate. And that rope written journal, too. Asked
is for- more than effect; whether he plans to write
along the way, it helped a book about it all, he said.
Fender- save a -youngster he hadn't really given that
from drowning. He was much thought but didn't
crossing a bridge when he rule it out, either.' He's
saw the boy floundering in keeping his options open
the water below. He tossed -ri general as he makes his
.-the rope and gave the kid' way toward a new phase
a lifeline. Afterward, he in his life. In his front shirt


derailment. Some cars de-
railed but lost little or no
oil, the state said, while
photos show other tankers
with large holes that wouLd
have released petroleum.
Jerome Hand, a spokes-
man with the Alabama
Department of Environ-
mental Management, said
crews have removed 7,984
gallons of oil and water at,
the scene by skimming the
top of the water for petro-
leum, but it's unclear how
much of that was oil alone.
Workers relied on float-
ing booms to soak up oil
in the first- days after the
accident, he said, but the
state doesn't know how
much was absorbed.
The cause of the wreck is
under investigation.


The idendty of the 38-
year-old diver, who resides
in Chicago but is originally
from Czechoslovakia, is
being withheld until his
family -is notified. JCSO
also did not release the
name of the Minnesota
dive partner.


pocket, he keeps a gold-
plated badge of sorts, on
which he had a phrase en-
graved. It's kind of a theme
related to this trip, 'he
says, "The Last Hurrah." -
The badge also bears the
name of his VFW group,'
Post 9181. A veteran of the
Vietnam war, the emblem
is a nod to his military
brothers and sisters.
When compared to his
previous life experience,
this trip is not all that un-
usual. In his past, he has
been butler to a Texas oil-
man, A.G. Thompson, Af-
ter Thompson died, Fend-
er looked for something
else to do with his life. He
wound up owning a -five-
star restaurant, Leslie's.
So it's nothing new for
him, really, to:pull up roots
and try something com-
pletely new.
He's making 30 miles a
day, on average. He hopes
to be in St. Petersburg in a
few weeks. But if he finds
something interesting to
do, he might be detained.
And that's okay with him.
He's in no big hurry.'


tfH^^fettu~ RvvkonCwrty Vmitt Pa kim~i

Come Visit us at 3424 West Highway 90
S850.4824S041 i


Pinecrest


3720 Caverns Road Marianna, FL 32446-1806 e (850) 482-3964


TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19,2013, 7AI


I


LOCAL & NlIMON








Slain girl's mother: Killer's name to be forgotten


The Associated Press

GOLDEN, Colo. -The mother
of a 10-year-old Colorado girl
whose death and dismember-
ment terrified a community
said Monday. the killer doesn't
deserve to know how the girl's
death affected her, and his name
soon will be forgotten.
Sarah Ridgeway made her brief
comments during a two-day
sentencing hearing for 18-year-
old Austin Sigg, who has pleaded
guilty to kidnapping and killing
Jessica Ridgeway. -
Jessica was walking to school.
Oct. 5, 20.12, when she was ab-
ducted in the suburbs west of,
Denver.. Her death galvanized
and terrified a community that
spent days searching for her.
"I don't think that the defen-
dant has a right to hear how he's
affected me," Sarah Ridgeway
said in court. "... Once we walk
out of this courtroom, we will no


I HfElAuSOIAiTrEiLDPE
Tears roll down the face of Austin Sigg (center) in district court in Golden, Colo., during his sentencing phase.
Sigg, 18, pleaded guilty last month to kidnapping and killing Jessica Ridgeway in Westminster in October2012.
longer remember his name, only can't be executed because he was show of Jessica set to mpsic. The
the legacy Jessica left behind." 17 at the time of Jessica's death. fifth-grader was a member of a
Sigg faces a possible life term Monday's hearing was at times pewee cheerleading squad who
when he's sentenced Thesday. He emotional and included a slide- was looking forward to being a


zombie lifeguard for Halloween.
During the slideshow, Sigg's
attorney comforted him by rub-
bing his back. Sigg wiped away
tears with a tissue before being
led out of court.Earlier in the day,
a psychologist hired byjprosecu-
tors told the judge that Sigg was
"sadistic" and that he planned
his attack.
"He certainly had no empa-
thy for Jessica Ridgeway,". said
Anna Salter of Madison, Wis.,
who studies sex offenders. She
reviewed police interviews with
Sigg but didn't speak to him her-
self. She cited gruesome inter-
views from police interviews.
Salter also said Sigg did Inter-
net searches on torture, rape and
child pornography. Sigg's attor-
neys countered that his mother
inhaled paint while pregnant
with him, and that trauma he.
suffered before and during his
birth left him with head and in-
testine deformities.


Forecasts, warnings spared lives from tornadoes


The Rev. Frank Schaefer returns to the retreat house in
Spring City, Pa. Monday where a jury of other pastors are
hearing charges against him for officiating over his son's
marriage to another man.

Methodist jury


convicts Pa. pastor


for gayWedding


Tr* A'. 0te'red Prn-

SPRING.GCITY, Pa.-A
United MeI'tihodist- pastor
was, convicted Niondav
bf breaking church lay
by officiating his son':
same-sex wedding and
could be defrocked after
high-profdl trial that ha
rekindled debate over the
denomination's policy or
gay marriage..
The Metllbdist churchi
put the Rev. Frank Schaen
fer on trial in southeastern
Pennsylvania, accusing
himr of breaking his pas-
toral vows by presiding
-oyer the 2007 ceremony
in Massachusetts.
The 13-member jun
convicted Schaefer or
two Icharges: That he offi
ciated a gay wedding, anc
that he shoWed "disobe-
dience to the order anc
discipline of the Unitec
Methodist Church."
The jury wvill reconvene
'Tuesday morning for the
penalty phase, where
Schaefer faces punish-
ment rangingifrom a rep-
rimand to losing his min-
isterial credentials.
"Obviously I'm x ery sad-


dened. What we're hoping
for tomorrow is a light
k sentence," said S(haefer's
r son, Tim Schaefer, 29,
V whose wedding led to the
, charges.
s Testifying in his defense,
I. the 51-year-old pastor,
a said he decided to break
S church rules out of love
e forihis son. -
n He said he might have
lost what he called his
t "ritual purity" by disobey-
ing the Methodist Book
a of Discipline, but that he
g felt he was obeying God's
- command to minister to
g everyone.
r "I love the United MNeth-
odit Church. I've been-
a minister for almost 20
i years and there are so
* many good things about
I the.- United WMethodist
- Church except for that
I one rule," .said Schaefer,'
1I of Lebanon.
Schaefer, who pleaded
a not guilty to the charges,
'.could have avoided the.
a trial if he had agreed to
- never again perform a
* same-gender wedding,
* but he declined because
-three of his four children
* are gay.'


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON, Ill.
When a cluster of vio-
lent thunderstorms. be-
gan marching across tbe
Midwest, forecasters were
able to draw a bright line
on a map showing where
the worst of the weather;
would go.
Their uncannily accurate
predictions combined
with television and radio
warnings, text-message
a]erts., and storm sirens
almost certainly saved
lives as rare late-season
tornadoes dropped out of a
dark autumn skx. Although
the storms howled through
.12 states and flattened. en-
tire neighborhoods within
a. matter of minutes. the
number of dead stood at
just eight.
1 By, Monday,; another,
more prosaic reason for
the relatively low death toll
also came to light: In the
hardest-hit town, many
families were in church.
"I don't think we had
one church damaged,"
said Gary Manier, mayor
of Washington. 1Hl., a com-
murity of 16,000 about
140 miles southwest of
Chicago.
The tornado cut a path
about an eighth of a mile
wide from one side of


X4.






jujatson
GEMOL OGIS 7S

a t n ;e ,ni
Downtown Mar'ianna
-8504.82.4037


Washington to the other
and damaged or destroyed
as many as 500 homes. The
heavy weather also bat-
tered, parts of Michigan,
Wisconsin, Iowa, Missouri,
Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky,
Tennessee, West Virginia,
Pennsylvania and western
Ne \York.


Back in Washington,
Daniel Bennett was, of-.
ficiating Sunday services
before 600 to 700 people
when he heard an elec-
tronic. warning tone. Then
another. And another,
"I'd. say probably two'
dozen phones started go-
ing off in 'the service, and
U


*everybody started looking
down," he said.
. What they saw was a text
message from the National
Weather Service caution-:
ing that a twister was in the
area. Bennett stopped. the
service and ushered every-
one to a safe place until the
threat passed.


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NATION


2,





Lady Pirates cap donunant run with state crown


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

In her 23rd year as a coach and,
her 10th leading the Sneads Lady
Pirates, coach Sheila Roberts finally
has the state title she has spent her,
career pursuing.
Roberts' Lady Pirates made it
happen Saturday in Kissimmee by
knocking off the Baker Lady Gators
in three sets by scores of 25-15, 25-
19, and 25-13 to give the school its
first-ever volleyball state title.
Sneads had made it to'five con-
secutive. regional finals going into
this season and advanced to the
state semifinals in 2011, but Rob-
erts and the Lady Pirates finally got
over the hump Saturday to make
school history.
"We finally did it," the coach said.
"It's been great. It's just awesome.
I don't think it has really sunk in.


When you've been trying-'!to do
something for that many years, it's
a great feeling to finally achieve it."
The Lady Pirates got a lot of con-
tributions from -both their young
and veteran players in Saturday's
win, with senior Logan Neel leading
the~way with 12 kills, while sopho-
mores Ashlyn Roberts and Em-
UH Glover added nine each, junior
Krissi Satterfield seven, and sopho-
more De'Aryll Green four.
Sophomore setter Logan McCord
guided the offense with 35 assists,
while Ashlyn Roberts led the de-
fense with 24 digs, sophomore Mal-
lory Beauchamp added 11 digs, and
Green posted two blocks.
While the underclassmen did
more than their share of heavy lift-
ing, Sheila Roberts said that it was
her three seniors Neel, Shelbi By-
ler, and Mallory McDaniel who
were there for the loss to Baker two


seasons ago who set the tone early.
"You could just tell 'that my se-
niors had their game faces on and
they meant business," the coach
said. "Logan Neel came out getting
kill after kill in the first few minutes
of the match, but it was a true team
effort. They all played great. It was
a fun match. It looks like we won a
little more one sided than it prob-
ably was. There were a lot of rallies
and volleys and they were battling,
but I never really felt like we weren't
in control of the match. I just giye
that credit to the girls. They came
out and played great.",
It was a dominant run through
the postseason for the Lady Pirates,
who won all four playoff matches
in three sets, with Blountstown the
only team to get to 20 points in a
game.
See STATE, Page.4B


The Sneads Lady Pirates volleyball team was greeted and wel-
comed home Sunday after winning the 1A state championship
on Saturday in Kissimmee.


ALO


MAL~ONE BJSSICEIWI .:-.,, *;




IE STARS. SIGN


Y l4


^ *-.1.1t" f ilI I F I'.- I I r."L' .
Malone Tigers basketball players Chai Baker and Curteeona Brelove sign scholarships during a ceremony Friday at the school library. Baker signed with Oregon State and Brelove
signed with Virginia Commonwealth. Both are seniors at Malone and will start playing in college in the 2014-15 season.


Baker, Brelove. make

college choices official
BYDUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcflqridan.com

Malone basketball stars Chai Baker and
Curteeona Brelove madetheir college choices. of-
ficial.Friday in a ceremony at Malone School, with
Baker signing to play for Oregoh'State and Brelov e
inking with Virginia Commonwealth.
Both-are seniors who will start their college. ca-
reers in the 2014-15 season.
The, 6-foot-3 Baker has starred on the Tigers'
varsity team since his freshman year and has lead-
the team in scoring for die past three seasons.
A two-time MU State player and three-time All


See STARS,,Page 4B


Chipola Basketball

Chipola men, women

perfect over weekend
BYPUSTINKENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Chipola men's and women's basketball teams
had perfect weekends with each squad winning both
games Friday and Saturday
ev`-^ The Chipola men ranked No. 7 in the
nation and No. 1 in the state, were at
home and followed up a 40-poirit win
over Snead State with another dominant
victory Saturday, knocking off Darton
State 107-66. '
In the win over Darton) the Indians blew open a
nine-point game at halftime by exploding for 65 points
in the second half to reach triple digits for the first time
tisseason.,,
Sam Cassell, Jr. had .19 points and five assists for
Chipola while making 5-of-9 from the three-point line,
with Carlos Morris adding 16 points, and Alpha Ndaw
contributing 15 points off the bench.
Dont'e Reynolds went for 11 points and eight re-
bounds, with Cinmeon Bowers going for nine points.
and six boards, while Jose Jimenez scored 11 off the
See CHIPOLA, Page 4B


SHS Basketball

Pirates ready to start

season with new coach


FLORIDAN FILE PHOTO
Sneads' Jeremy Wert goes up for a shot during a game last
season. The Pirates will open the new season today at home
against Altha at 5:30 p.m. and 7 p.m.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sneads Pirates will
begin a new era in boys
basketball' tonight when
Altha comes to town for
the regular season debut
for new head coach Bruce
Hubbs, who takes over for
long-time coach Kelvin
Johnson.
The Pirates are coming
off of a 14-win season in
which they finished run-
ner-up in District 3 before
getting knocked out in the
first round of the playoffs
by West Gadsden.
Despite the losses of se-
nior guards Devin Hayes'
and Jalon Daniels, Sneads
still returns a talented
core of experienced play-'
ers who have their eyes


set on a district title.
But Hubbs said that he
and his players still have a
long way to get to get on
the same page and make
this coaching transition a
smooth one.
"We're trying to imple-
ment a new program and
I didn't have them in sum-
mer, so we have not made
a whole lot of progress
with individual skills," tha
coach said. "We're just a
work in progress. The big-
gest thing is we have to
buy into the program. We
have a new offense, a new
defense, and a new style,
and they haven't seen it
yet. Everything is brand-
new to them. They have to
buy into it and I think they
See PIRATES, Page 4BL


SHS Vo"&ey y bal




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


College Football
0 r

Lawyer for FSU QIB-critical of state attorney


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE. The lawyer
for Florida State's Jameis Win-
ston criticized State Attorney
Willie Meggs Sunday for his pub-
lic comments about the ongo-
ing sexual assault investigation
of the Seminoles', quarterback
and for how the prosecutor has
handled the probe.
Tim Jansen released a state-
ment expressing concerns that
Meggs has made "extrajudicial
statements" about the inVes-
tigation during media inter- ,
views. Jansen accused Meggs of
addressing a confidential law
enforcement investigation and
inferring that witnesses have
been affected by "attorneys and
collusion."
Jansen added that ,"We re-
spect the immense power Mr.
Meggs has in his investigative
process and pray that he will ob-
jectively analyze the facts as he ,
finds them, refrain from further
extrajudicial public comment,
and take all necessary steps to
ensure that this matter comes to
a quick resolution.
"We are confident that if those
steps are taken, this cloud will be
lifted and Mr.Winston will be full
exonerated of any wrongdoing."
When contacted Sunday eve-
ning by. The AssQciated Press.


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston (5) calls a play during the second quarter of a game against Miami in
Tallahassee, Fla., on Nov. 2.


Meggs said, "I'i riot going to re-
spond to him."
The state attorney did say
prosecutors are still' interested
in speaking with Winston, but
!have not.
. "We will certainly ask to talk
to 'him," Meggs, said. "We can't
make, people talk to us. ... We
can't make suspects talk." ,
Meggs told the AP Saturday
he is concerned that media at-
tention has focused primarily
on Winston, 19, a Heisman Tro-


phy contender for the second-'
ranked Seminoles.
"We have a female victim here,
too, and my job is to make 'sure
that this victim or any victim of
a crime has their rights protect-
ed," Meggs' said.",... Everything
is now focused on Winston and
what's going to happen to him."
The alleged victim no longer
lives in Florida and Meggs also
would like to interviewer.
Tallahassee police on Wednes-
day released a heavily redacted


two-page, incident report that
does not, mention Winston by
name, but says the incident took
-place between 1:30 and 2 a.m.
last Dec. 7. It describes the sus-
pect in the sexual assault case'
as being between 5-foot-9 and
5-11. Winston is listed by Florida
State at 6-4. -
The' incident was reported
Dec. 7, 2012, and last week Jan-
sen said he had given officials
two affidais from eye witness-
es "that "completely, exonerate


my client." He believed the in-
vestigation was closed -months
ago..
The investigation became
public Wednesday after several -
news organizations made pub-
lic records requests with the po-
lice department. The case wasn't
given to prosecutors until this
week..
"I have not been focusing on
that," Meggs said when asked
about the amount of time before
he received the case, "I will deal
with that at some later time.
Right now the important thing
is -protecting the rights of this
victim and that's what we're fo-
cusing on.,
"We'll focus on placing blame
once we get all the facts."
Florida State released a state-
mentWednesday saying the uni-
versity was aware of an investi-
gation and noted that "there is
no change in Jameis Winston's
status."
He played Saturday anId comn-
pleted 19, of 21 passes for 277
yards and two touchdowns in
Seminoles 59-3 victory to fin-
ish the/Atlantic Coast Confer-
ence regular season undefeated.
Florida State hosts Idabio this
week, then takes on the Gators
"at Florida on Nov. 30 before
the ACC title game on Dec. 7 in
Charlotte, N.C -


0 iHTll ^i ii : AT[l-I' F I
Auburn quarterback Nick Marshall (14) looks for a receiver
during the second half of Saturday's game in Auburn, Ala.

No. 6 Auburn moves 'onto


the next, No. 1 Alabama


The Associated Press

AUBURN,-Ala. -The Au-
bur" Tigers couldn't help
but ponder what's coming
even in the midst of a wild
celebration.
Even with an open date
ahead. .Even after a last-
gasp win over Georgia. It's,
the Iron Bowl, after all, and
an especially huge one.
The sixth-ranked Tigers
..barely. cleared the last
,hurdle with a: 43-38 win.
Saturday over the Bulldogs
before turning their sights
toward th'e game with No. 1
Alabama in two weeks. The
winner plays for the South-
eastern Conference title,
and perhaps a shot at the
national championship.
"Of course we're going to
enjoy this win," taigbackTre
Mason said afterward. "But
we started thinking about
it (the Alabama game) as
soon as that clock hit all ze-
roes, Coach (Gus) Malzahn
said, 'Onto the next,' in the
locker room."
This one wasn't settled
until 'the clock hit all ze-,
roes, even after Auburn
(10-1, 6-1 SEC) surged to
a 27-7 lead. Ricardo Louis
caught a desperation heave
from Nick 'Marshall that
deflected off Josh Harvey-
Clemons' hand in double
'coverage. The result was
a 73-yard touchdown on
fourth-and-18 with 25 sec-
onds left that will go down
as one of the more memo-
rable plays in SEC history.
Then it was onto the next
for a team that Malzahn
has led from 3-9 to being
ranked sixth in the nation.
"This team, they're spe-
cial," Malzahn said. "This
lis a special group. They've


been: through a lot, and
they.rallied. They came
together. They believed in
each other., They bought
into the fac ito get better
each game; each practice; I
told them before the game,
Isaid, 'We've been building
-up to this moment.' Our
moment wa's to be able to
.play these guys." '
The next moment is sig-
nificantly bigger: Georgia
had hammered the Tigers
two years running, but so
has the Crimson Tide. Ala-
bama won 42-14 two years
ago and 49-0 last season
and is seeking' its fourth
national title in five years.
The unbeaten Tide had
a more mundane perfor-
mance in a 20-7 win over
Mississippi State that was
the tightest margin Nick
Saban's team has faced
since Sept. 14, a 49-42 win
over No. 9 Texas A&M.
Alabama faces' FCS team
Chattanooga in a tuneup
Saturday;
Malzahn joked after the
game that it was'"definitely
a Waffle House night."' But
he said Sunday he planned
to go to church "and after
church Iwill ffip the switch"
from Georgia to Alabama. I
"That one aged me," Mal-
zahn said. "I've lost some
years off my life."
ThisAuburn team has un-
dergone a metamorphosis
under Malzahn. Marshall,
who has two game-win-
ning TD passes in the final
'seconds, and Mason have
powered the nation's no. 3
rushing offense. .
Marshall accounted
for 229 passing yards, 89
rushing yards and three
total touchdowns against
Georgia.


Richt wont lay blame on Georgia's leaky defense

The Acsociated Press, .M


ATLANTA A day after a numb'
ing loss, Mark Richt wouldn't blame
Georgia's troubled defense for what
happened against Auburn.
Afterthe 43-38 loss to the. Tigers,
Georgia has. allowed at least 30
points'seven times this season, and
more than 40 in three games.
Georgialed 3.8-37 after Aaron Mur-
ray led three fourth-quarter touch-
down drives. Then Auburn's Ricardo
Louis made' a 73-yard touchdown
catch with25 seconds remaining.
The long fourth-down pass from
Nick. Marshall was deflected by
Georgia safety josh Harvey-dClem-
ons. Safety Tray Matthews also tried
to make the grab when simply bat-
ting the pass down would have pre-
served the Bulldogs' win. J,
Richt was asked on Sunday about
his satisfaction with the defensive
staff. Georgia defensive coordina-.
tor Todd Grantham is in his fifth
season.
"Well, here's what I say," Richt.
said. "I say we're a team here at,
Georgia and we're going 'to keep
coaching and keep trying to. make
improvements and corrections, on
everything we do in all phases of
the game. el'
Asked again about the defense,
Richt tried to keep the focus on ihe
jteam t , I .. '. I .
S'-"'The bottom line is at .Georgia
e'r~e a team and we win together
and we- lose together and we're
always watching film after ev'ery
i game to make sure we make correc-
tions on offense, defense and spe-
cial teams," he said.
The loss knocked Georgia (6-4, 4-
3 Southeastern Conference) out of.
the Top 25 and SEC's Eastern Divi-
sion race. Georgia plays Kentuicky
on Saturday night.


Georgia linebacker Amarlo Herrera (52) reacts after Auburn Tigers scored the
game-winning touchdown late in the fourth'quarter of Saturday's game at Jordan-
Hare Stadium.


Georgia lost to Auburn despite a
*memorable 'effort by Murray, 'the
senior quarterback.. Murray com-
pleted 33 of 49 passes for 4_15 yards:
He ran for two touchdowns, includ-'
ing the go-ahead 5-yard scoring run
with 1:49 remaining, and threw rwo,
touchdown passes in the final 9:35.
'Auburn's game-winning drive
left, the Georgia sideline' stunned.
Some players and coaches fell to the
ground after the catch by Louis.
"It's like a nightmare," Murray
said. "You try to wake up, and we
are celebrating victory. It's tough.
This is going to 'be a tough ohe to
get over.
Richt said he was comfortable.
with the defensive scheme on the
last touchdown by Auburn.
"We never would have dreamed
That 'vhat happened would hap-
pen," Richt said. "I'm very comfort-
able with the call we made ..' when
it was cal]e~d. Evehi looking back it
was the right thing to do. We just
didn't execute it properly."


\ Richt said Georgia's defense played
well in the fourth quarter, making
stops that allowed the comeback
from the 37-17 deficit in the fourth
quarter.
"Really the team as a whole played
reallywell in the fourth quarter," he
said. "Really minus the one miracle
play at the end, our ream played re-
ally well."'
Georgia's loss was good news for'
South Carolina's hopes of catching
Missouri in the East. The end of the.
Georgia-Auburn game was shown
on South Carolina's Williams-Brice
Stadium video board even after the
,start of the Gamecocks' 19-14 win
over Florida.";'
South Carolina coach Steve Spur-
rier, who was seen.watching the
video hoard during breaks, tossed a
compliment to Murray on Sunday.
"Obviously we're glad it hap-
pened," Spurrier said of Georgia's
loss. "But I will say Aaron Murray is
one of the best passers to ever play
in the SEC."


Ohio State's Meyer says BCS 'a flawed system'


The Associated Press

COLUMBUS, Ohio
The Bowl; Championship
Series has been good to
'Urban Meyer.
He led, two Florida-
teams to national cham-
pionships'.under the 'for-
mat in the 2006 and 2008
seasons. Each time, the
Gators lost a game in the
regular, season, but; still
played for the BCS title.'
But now that he's the
head coach at Ohio
'State,: and his unbeaten
team could be on its
way to being boxed out
of the national title race,
he's 'looking' differently
at the how major' col-
lege football determines


which teams playfor the
championship.
"Without spending
much time on it, because
it's not fair for our team
to do that, I will say this: I
think it's a flawed system,"
Meyer said Monday when
asked about the BCS;
There was a time, Meyer
.said,.wh'en the BCS filled
a need in college football.
After years of, criticism
and outright hatred of the
BCS, it will fall by the way-
side after this'season and
will be replaced by a four-
team playoff in 2014.
"When you logically-
think about it, what the
BCS people have done,
which obviously, we're all
part of it, I think it was,


great for awhile," he said.
"I think it took an imper-
fect system and did the
best you can without a
playoff."
Maybe it's the passage
of time, or maybe it's Mey-.
er's changingperspective,
but it's clear he welcomes
what comes next. So far,
anyway.
He recognizes that a
playoff doesn't mean. the
complaints and sniping
will end.
"Theres going to be
controversy in playoffs,
too," he said. "There's.
not a 64-team playoff.
You're going to have four


(teams). What is thatffifth
team going to feel like?"
That fifth team will feel
left out much like Mey-
er and his Buckeyes do.
these days.
Ohio State (10-0,6-0 Big
Ten) has won a nation's
best 22 games ,in a row
but is ranked a distant
No. 3 in the latest BCS
rankings far behind
top dogs Alabama and
Florida State and barely
ahead of Baylor.
If neither Alabama nor
Florida State loses before
the last BCS rankings on
Dec. 8, the Buckeyes will
be shut out.


ED MCCOY
850-573-6198 cell
emccoy02@yahoo cornt
H/ century 21 sunnyY~ ~
21 South Properies
iMARil E.& mLA ISIR 4263SOH Wv g) a n FL
www emccoyrealty corn


|KELSON DISCOUNT 1
I LS) DRUGS]

w4e w *" P

3008 Jefferson St. Marianna, FL


--12B * TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19,2013


SPORTS




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


College Football


No. 1 Alabama unhappy with play


The Associated Press


TUSCALOOSA, Ala.
- Alabama left its latest
performance not wanting
to feel like that again, es-
pecially on offense.
The turnovers, the slug- -
gish start and the gener-
ally generic performance
left a sour taste.
Sure, the top-ranked
Crimson Tide beat Mis-,
sissippi State 20-7 on Sat- SB f 1"- f
urday night but the team
didn't look good doing it /
or feel particularly happy
afterward.
"Nobody left that locker
room at MississippiState
feeling great about the
win," center Ryan Kelly
said on Monday. "We like Alabama quarterback AJ Mc~ai
the win because it's obvi- during the first half of Saturda'
ously a win, but we didn't
like the way we did it. We the SEC West title.
left that field knowing that Tailbacks kenyan Drake
we didn't impose our will and T.J. Yeldon both lost
on them. We didn't feel like fumbles against the Bull-
we dominated the line of dogs. AJ -McCarron not
scrimmage and that's one only had his string of con-
of the things we always secutive passes without an
work for every week, is to interception end, but also
dominate the line of scrim- threw a second pick.
mage and move the ball The defense made sure
really well in the running those mistakes didn't
game. And f don't think we prove too costly, but it left
did that very well." Kelly & Co. with a sour
The silver lining from taste.
that performance is it pro- "I think this is good. for
vided the Tide (10-0) with the team, at least on the
more experience playingin !.offensive part,"' the cen-
a close game after a string- ter said. "We don't want
of more lopsided games, to, have, thatf.feeling. ever
including a 38-17 win over again. From this moment
No, 18 LSU' though it was' on, we've got to just do
close much of the way. what we've got to do on
That experience under offense."
pressure almost certainly. It's not as if those issues
won't matter Saturday are chronic problems for
against FCS Chattanooga, Alabama, which has aver-
but it could against No. 6, aged just 1.06 turnovers
Auburn in two weeks for per game over, the past,


IHEASSOCIAMED PRESS
rron (10) prepares to pass to wide receiver DeAndrew White (2)
t's game in Starkville, Miss.


five-plus seasons. The
next-best nationally dur-
ing that-span is Ohio State
(1.22 turnovers per game).
The Tide defense played
a more .typical game.
Alabama forced a three-
and-out and made two
fourth-down stops' after
turnovers. A Yeldon fumn-
ble just across. midfield
set up Mississippi. State's
only touchdown, though,
before the Tide scored the
final 10 points. I
Coach Nick Saban said
Alabama's tough 'circum-
stances were largely self-
induced, but having.:been
through. them might help,
down the. line. The Tide
had won ,its previous .sev-
en games by an average of
34 points.
"I'd rather: not have a
close game, but at some
point 'in time in the near
future we're going to' have


some close games," Saban
said. "We're going to play
against some good teams.
Hopefully the experience
of what happened and the
importance of' keeping
your poise and being able
to stay focused on what
you need to do to be suc-
cessful on that play, are all,
,lessons that are going to be
helpful down the road."
Learning those lessons
in. a 13-point victory is a
fairly painless way to do it.
Tide fans aren't the^ only.
ones who have grown ac-!
customed to having their
team be more dominant.
"We expect the same
thing," safety Landon Col'
Lins "said. "It's not even
about what everybody else'
is expecting. We expect to,
go out and play our best
game, be on our A' game
all the time and dominate
everybody we face.


Baylor doses on Ohio State in BCSstajndi


The Associated Press

Baylor closed in onthird-place Ohio
State in the latest BCS standings.
The Bears and Buckeyes have little
hope of catching first-place Alabama
or second-place Florida State in the
race to the BCS championship game
without a loss from one of the top
two. Ohio State and Baylor are fighi-
ing for the right to be next in line ;if
the Tide or'Noles slip up.
The, Buckeyes -are ahead of the
Bears' in both the .Harris'and USA To-
S"day coaches', polls, but behind Bay-
lor in the computer rankings. The
combined average of the six com-
puter rankings has the Bears third,
with Alabama and Florida State tied
for first. Ohio State is fifth in the
computers.,:
Ohio 'State has a BCS average of
.8869. Baylor's is .8856.
*And the Bears look primed, to
pass the Buckeyes. next week if
they can get through their toughest
test yet. Baylor plays at Oklahoma
State on Saturday. The Cowboys
are 10th in the BCS standings and
a game behind the Bears in the Big
12 standings. The Bears play at TCU
on Thanksgiving weekend and .then
close with Texas at home.
Ohio State plays Indiana' next
week, then goes -to Michigan. The
Buckeyes can clinch a spot in the Big
Ten championship game'by beating


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Baylor quarterback 'Bryce Petty passes
During the second half of Saturday's
game against Texas Tech in Arlington,
Texas..

,the Hoosiers. Michigan State would
be the likely opponent in that game.
Oregon is fifth in the. standings and
Auburn is sixth. Both have one loss.
The Tigers have moved into position
t6 be a threat in the national cham-
pionship race. Their only ganie left is
against No. I Alabama in two weeks
and it's for a spot in the Southeastern
Conference championship game.
Winning the SEC title might not be
,'enough to get Auburn past unde-


'feated Baylor or Ohio'State, but it'll
make for an interesting decision for
,poll voters if it plays out that way.
The SEC has won. the last. seven
national championships and its title
game has become a default play-in
game to the BCS title game.
Further down the standings, po-
tential BCS busters Fresno State at
15th and Northern Illinois at 16th
each dropped a spot this week. Ei-
ther the Bulldogs or Huskies could
,earn'an automatic bid by' reaching
the top-12 in the final standings., If
they both get there, the highest rated
one gets the bid.
-Central Florida,, which is leading
the American Athletic Conference, is
18th and that could open the back-
door for a BCS buster, the way it did
last season for NIU.
If.Fresno State and NIU can fin-
ish in the top 16 and rank ahead of
the AAC's champ, the highest ranked
one gets an automatic bid.,.
:The key for each is staying unbeat-
en. Fresno.,State finishes with'New
Mexico at home, at San Jose State
and:a possible rdmatch with Boise
'State 'in the Mountain West confer-.
ence title game:
Northern Illinois is at Toledo and.
then home for Western Michigan
before a, possible Mid-American
Conference championship game
with, either Buffalo or Bowling
Green.


Del Rio interviewed for USCjob during Broncos bye


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
South Carolina wide receiver Rory Andersdon (81) comes
down with a reception while being covered by Florida's Nei-
ron Ball late in the fourth quarter'of Saturday's game at Wil-
liams-Brice Stadium in Columbia, S.C.

No. 12 Gamecocks back

M the SEC East race

The Associated Press u m.Theni they waited and
worried as South Carolina
COLUMBIA, S.C. -No. fell behind. 14-6 before
12 South Carolina is a Mis- rallying to its 16th straight
souri loss' away from the home victory -.the Ion-
Southeastern Conference gest in program history..
title game, something, "I'm proud of our play-
only the. most 'hopeful, ers, our players play like
rose-colored Gamecocks' winners," 'SSpurrier said.
thought was possible a "Af halftime, there wasn't a
month ago. lot of laughter or much joy
South Carolina's chase, in the locker room. But af-
foraleague championship' tervards, we had a happy
seemed finished when the bunch of Garnecocks."
Gamecocks .were upset The Gamecocks sent
.23-21 at Tennessee and Florida to its fifth straight
trailed undefeated Mis- loss.
souri 17-0 entering the South Carolina struggled
fourth quarter on a cold, to find room to move early
damp night in Columbia, on against Florida and its
Mo.. ,'SEC-leading defense, No
Butfplajr by play, and One panicked at half timp;
break by break. the Game-' star defensive end Jade-
cocks (8-2, 6-2 SEC) have veonClowney said.
climbed back into an SEl "We .have tough guys
East race that sure seemed that fight through a lot,"
over. Clowney said. "We came
South Carolina got some inathalftimearidwewere"
help on Saturday with No. down but I told the team
6 Auburn's improbable, keep your head up and
tipped-ball touchdown keep fighting. Anything
for a 43-38 win over Geor- can happen in the SEC."
gia,. which had. beaten The Gamecocks allowed
the Gamecocks to start 169 yards rushing in the
SEC play and held the tie- 'first half ;to a Gators team'
breaker against them. that came in next-to-last
The Gamecocks took in SEC rushing. Kelvin
;care'of, their', ar a few Taylor had touchdown
hours later, wrapping runs of 20 and 29 yards,
up the SEC with a 19-14, the longest allowed by
Gome-fromn-behind. win South Carolinai this year,
over Florida behind Elliott to build the lead.
.Fry's four field goals and Defensive coordina-
some staunch defense tor Lorenzo Ward said
down the stretch. 'he talked to his players
"Somehow or another, it. about playing up to their
worked out again," Game-- capabilities and they re-
cocks coach Steve Spur- sponded the final 30 min-,
rier said. -, ; utes, limiting Flonida to 31
Now, South Carolina yards on the ground,..,
must wait as leader No.' 8 "We try to make sure we
Missouri finishes' league stick together as a group,"
play, the next two weeks,' Ward said. "Bad plays are
against a pair of SEC West going to happen. Florida is
opponents with Missis- a good football team. They
sippi (7-3) on Nov. 23 and have.great players and we
Texas A&M (8-2j and Heis- feel like w.e have good
man riophy winner John- football players;too."
ny Manziel to close league 'For Florida, a.tough sea-
pay.' son continued trending
Gamecocks fans cheered downward. If the Gators
and screamed asWilliams- don't finish with wins over
Brice Stadium's 124-foot Georgia Southern and No.
tall video board showed 2 Florida State, their 22-
the final, frantic moments year bowl run will come to
from Jordan-Hare Stadi- an end.


The As'. jt-cd Preii

DENVER Jack Del Rio's,
stock is soaring less than
two years after his firingin
Jacksonville. ,
The Broncos confirmed
Sunday that Del Rio in-
terviewed for the head,
coaching job at Southern
California during Denver's
bye week. Fox Sports first
reported Del Rio's inter-
view with his alma mater.
USC athletic director
Pat Haden reached out
to Broncos executive vice
president John Elway, for
permission to speak with
Denver's defensive coor-
dinator at a time that was
convenient 'for the NFL
team. -
Del Rio is leading the Su-
per Bowl-or-bust Denver
Broncos while John Fox re-
covers from heart surgery.
Within three months,
Del Rio figures to, have a
spacious office on a col-
lege campus or at an NFL
complex.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Denver Broncos interim head coach Jack Del Rio, speaks at 'a
news conference after a practice at the Bronco's Englewood,
Colo., practice facility on Nov. 4.
Del Rio was handed a Del Rio was named in-
golden opportunity to terim head coach of Bron-
basically audition for any cos .48 hours later and he
number of head coaching immediately decided to
jobs when Fox landed in keep his defensive coordi-
a Charlotte, N.C., hospi- riator duties, as well.
tal two weeks ago anid his Del Rio, who went 69-72
doctors determined he in 81/2 seasons as Jackson-
could no longer put off an ville's head coach from
operation to replace his 2003-11, never had a quar-
defective aortic valve that terback with the Jaguars
wasn't pumping enough like he does in, Denver in
blood throughout his Peyton Manning.
body. And even though he


came from a defensive
background built on his
1 1-year pro career as a
star linebacker, Del Rio
never had a defense. with
the Jaguars like the one he
leads in Denver with the
likes' of Von Miller, Wesley
Woodyard, Dominiqu6
Rodgers-Cromartie "and
Champ Bailey.


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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19,2013 3Br


SPORTS




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


HighSchool
football
Cottondale will host
Northview on Friday at 7
p.m. in the 1A Regional
Finals.

SAW "S

Thesday- Cottondale at
Marianna; 7 p.m.; Altha
at Sneads, 5:30 p;m. and .
7 p.m.; Poplar Springs at
Malone, 7 p.m.; Gracev-
We at Rutherford, 5:30"
p.m. and 7 p.m.
Thursday- Rutherford.
at Marianina, 5:30 p.m.,
and 7 p.m.; Bethlehemi
at Malone, 4 p.m. and 7
p.m.
Friday-Vernon at -..
Sneads, 5:30 p.m. and 7
p.m.; Altha at Gracevile,'
5:30 p.m. and 7 p.m.;;
Marianna at Blount-
stown, 3 p.m. and 4:30
p.m.
.Saturday- Central. at
Malone, 6:30 p.m.'

High School Girls
.Basketball
Tuesday-,-Holmes ,
County at Sneads, 4-p.m.
and 5:30 p.m.; PoplAr
Springs at Malone, 5:30
p.m.;' Graceville-at Chi
pley, 5p.m. -*
4'Thursday-Bethlehem,,
at Malone, 5:30 pr.m,;;..,
Seads at .Chipley, 5.pim.
d.6:30.p.'m:,WVmpn at':,
p, 06 P, 6 pmi
^m ^ at oBrholeh'em ..

Ip ii arid kd4Jjgf
aa;. ':30'p.rPvI',,
p.m; Vernon at -.
*peads, 4'p .;,andt5i3Q

- (Sird'y-,G -at -,Z.
,M~osae, 5p.9L^ :,.

Chipola Ml '
-., Baskethbal' iv?
Thelndians vill head
to WaycroiSs,'Gea.,,d')[su<.;.
Sweekendto tak.on' Cape'
T_*~i'on:Frfda~yat S'pii; m
Sand South GeorgiaSi.at '.
College on Saturday at


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go toQ;tvi d"'_Te.L:,
ths';weeltQ'plh" ati me--
M.^idland olegeWNl^^
.,styqtig Thursdaywvlt aK a
gaime againstQdessa at,

,-Cipola will also have/
:game's 1ridayr and Saturn

-, t;I IM,
'^day against qjpponeniis,,
.t~o le Eunnouni~c *i.. f


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^iebd~toril<@)jcfpriqddnw
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"482 4478:4T-he r
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&izwo'fq.k,-'the[pa e~r^'?q
'Jacdksan Ciunydl -
-.E X b; '52M ian a .
L'4' "X ^ ;-'1,.";;'.


Johnson on top again after wild season


The Associated Press

HOMESTEAD 'Jim-
mie Johnson has a sixth
NASCAR championship
in hand .and two legends
within reach.
Johnson staked his claini
as one of the most domi-
nant competitors Sunday
by winning his sixth Sprint
Cup title in eight years.
He needs one more
championship he's sure
to be the early favorite in
2014 to tie the NASCAR
record held& by Richard
Petty and the late Dale
Earnhardt. Johnson bare-
ly got to complete his cel-
ebratory burnouts before
the debate began: Where
does he rank among NAS-
CARgreats?
This much is certain: At
38 years and 61 days old,
Johnson is the youngest
driver to win six NASCAR
championships. Petty
was 38 years and 144 days
old when he won No.. 6 in
1975. Earnhardt was 42
when he won his sixth in
1993.
"We'll see if I can get
seenn" Johnson said.
"Let's wait untilI hang up
the helmet until we really
start thinking about this."
Thai's not really how it
works, so here are a few
more worthy comparisons
for Johnson's remarkable
run.
Tennisstar Roger Federer
won 16 Grand Slam tides
from 2003-10. American


Chipola
From Page I B
bench on 3-for-4 threes, and Ja-
maar McKay had eight'points and
eight rebounds.
Ty Baker also had a nice night
for the Chipola reserves, finish-
ing with eight points, seven re-
bounds, three steals, and three-
blocked shots.
The Indians improved to 5-0 on
the season with the victory and
will next head to Waycross, Ga.,
this weekend for games on Fri-
day against Cape Fear and Satur-


Pirates
From PNge lB
are. You can say it, but you
actually have to do it.
"We're doing things a
little different and they're
having to get used to it.
Any time you have to do
something different, there
will be an adjustment time
and that's what we're in
right now."
Sneads returns its top
three scorers from a year
ago in 6-foot-3 senior
Darius Williams, 6-foot-3
junior Jeremn Wert, and
6-foot-6 junior Alphonso


Brown.
All three


are -long and


THE A'- iTiC'fh
Jimmie Johnson celebrates after winning his sixth NASCAR
Sprint Cup title in eight years in Homestead.


swimmer Michael Phelps
won 18 gold medals over
three Olympics, including
eight golds in eight events
in Beijing in 2008. Profes-
sional golfer Tiger Woods
won seven majors from
1999-2002, including four
straight in 2000 and 2001.
And race-car driver Mi-
chael Schumacher won
five consecutive Formula
1 championships from
2000-04, winning 56 per-
cent of his races in that
span.
The only other organi-
zations to pull off six tides
in eight years:
-The New York Yankees
did it twice, winning sLx of
eight World Series tides
between 1936 and 1943
and six of seven between
1947 and 1953.'
-The Montreal Cana-
diens hoisted the Stanley
Cup sixtimes in eight sea-
sons between 1.953 and
1960.


-The Boston Celtics
won, eight consecutive
NBA championships be-
tw~een.1959 and 1966.
-UCLA won seven
consecutive NCAA cham-
pionships between 1967
and 1973.
-The Chicago Bulls
won six of eight NBA titles
between 1991 and 1998.
And now Hendrick Mo-
torsports' No. 48 team, led
by Johnson and relentless
crew chief Chad Knaus.
Aside from Johnson's on-
track dominance, here are
five things to know about
NASCAR's 2013 season:
KENSETH CLOSE: Matt
Kenseth's first season at
Joe Gibbs Racing was his
best in seven years, a title-
contending run that fell
19 points short of a cham-
pionship. The 2003 Sprint
Cup champion finished
with a career-best seven
victories this season and
led the majority of the


day against South Georgia State
College.
The Lady Indians, ranked No. 4
in the country and also first in the
state, took a pair of road wins in
Jacksonville. beating Indian River
State 77-40 on Friday and host
Florida State College at Jackson-
vifle 76-66 on Saturday.
On Friday. Chipola used a domi-
nant second-half effort to turn the
game into a rout, outscoring Indi-
an River State 44-17 after leading
by just 10 poirits at the half.
It was a balanced attack by the
Lady Indians, who had all 12
players score fin the game led by


athletic with the ability to
play both inside and out-
side and all will be needed
to perform at a high level
this season for the Pirates
to reach their goals.
Sophomore Devonte Pet-
ds and junior Blake John-
son will handle the point
guard duties, with 6-foot-3
senior Kyle .Commodore
and 6-foot-4 freshman
Dakota Baggort providing
some extra size and bulk in
the post.
Antwan Durn, Gavin Pit-
tman, Reggie Creal, Grey
Basford, and Kent Alford
will also look to carve
out roles in the Pirates'
rotation.
While there are a lot of


10-race Chase. Maybe it's
his experience. Maybe it's_
his comfort level in the re-
designed cars. Or maybe
it's the move from Roush
Fenway Racing to Gibbs. "I
don't knowif I feel like I'm
the best driver I've ever
been in my career, but I
really.. don't feel like I've
deteriorated," Kenseth
said. SEAT SHUFFLE: NAS-
CAR's annual seat shuffle
has; more moves than
usual. Kevin Harvick, who
finished third in points, is
leaving Richard Childress
Racing for Stewart-Haas
Racing. He'll be joined
there by' Kurt Busch, who
is leaving Furniture Row
Racing after one season.
With Ryan Newman out at
SHR, he's moving to RCR.
Martin Truex Jr. is mov-
ing from Michael Waltrip
Racing to Furniture Row.
Confused yet? Well, Jeff
Burton also is done at
Richard Childress. and al-
though nothing has been
officially announced, he
appears headed to MWR'
for apart-time ride.:
KEY INJURIES: Between
Tony Stewart's broken leg
,and Denny Hamlin's bro-
ken vertebra, the season
had two significant inju-
ries. But those were just a
glimpse of what happened
across auto racing. For-
mer NASCAR driver Jason
Leffler, a two-time winner
in the Nationwide Series,
died in June after crashing
in a sprint car event.


Stars
.From Page lB

County selection, Baker
averaged 21 points and
8.3 rebounds per game
as a junior to go along,
with 2.4 assists and 2.1
steals per game.
Baker, also made 74
three-pointers last year
on 38.3 percent shpot-
ing and has knocked in
176 from long distance
in his varsity career.
He has helped lead the
Tigers to 25 wins in each ,
of the last two seasons
with two district titles,
and he'll try to continue
that success next year
under fifth-year Oregon.
State men's basketball
coach Craig Robinson,
who has led the Beavers
to 79 wins in his time
with the program.
A 6-foot-3 post player
with three-point range,
Brelove had a breakout
season as a sophomore
with the Lady Tigers,
averaging 19.7 points
and eight rebounds
while being named Ml
State by the Florida As-
sociauon of Basketball
Coaches.
Brelove again earned
All State honors as a
junior last ,season by
posting averages of
21.8 points and 16.8,re-
bounds per game while
leading the Lady Tigers
to 22" wins and a rrip to
the IA playoffs.
She will play at VCU
under second-year
Rams coach Mariene
Stollings.


12 points from Evelyn Akhator blocked shots.
and nine from Rahni Bell and Sue Khadejah Ellison matched
Key. Akhator with 16 points and added
Akhatoralso added 13 rebounds, a team-best six steals.
three assists, four blocked shots, Freshman point guard Diamon-
and two steals to* continue her 'isha Sophus had a double-double
impressive start to the year., with 13 points and 11 assists, with
InSaturday'sgame.Chipolabuilt Rahni Bell scoring 12 points on 4-
a 41-26 halftime lead and held off of-7 from the three-point line, and
a late charge by the hosts to hang Brianna Wright scoring 11 points
on for the 10-point victory- and grabbing six rebounds.
There was more nice balance in Chipola improved to 5-0 with
this one, with five Lady Indians the. win and will next play this
players reaching double figures week in 'Midland, Tex., at the
led again by Akhator, who had Nlidland College Women's NIT
another big night with 16 points, starting Thursday and running
11 rebounds, two steals, and six through Saturday,


warm bodies to work with
for Hubbs, the coach said
he's still trying to figure out
how they all fit together as
a group.
"We've got a lot of kids
we're trying to move
around like pieces on a
chess board," he said. "I
have to find out what they
do best and how they work
together. We have to figure
out how to play together
and know where our shots
are and who we can de-
pend on. Those are things
that have to come with


time. The good thing
it is the guys don't
real selfish and don't
ry about who score
points. We don't hav
superstar. We just h
bunch of kids who ca
and do some good d
so it's up to us coad
put them in the best
to play their best."
Hubbs said that if h
his players can a
those questions an
on the same page c
court, he believes th
Pirates can compete


about district titde.
seem "Our biggest challenge
t wor- is learning how to play to-
es the gether.We've got some'new
'e one players and some old play-
iave a ers, so the biggest thing is
n play buying into the program,"
things, he said. "They've got a
hes to new coach who does some
spots things that they're not used
to. The kids just have to
>e and buy into it. If they do that,
answer then we'll be fine."
d get The Sneads varsity will
>n the tip off'with Tallavanna at 7
at the p.m. after the junior varsity
* for a game at 5:30 p.m.


State
FromPage1lB,
The final match was another emphatic
effort in the tide game against a Bakerteam
that put Sneads out in 2011.
That match went five sets, but it only
took three for the Lady Pirates to redeem
themselves Satrday.
"The girls played really well from the
beginning. They came out dominant and
controlled Baker from start to finish just
like they've been controlling all of these
1A opponents," Roberts said. "It's been the
story against a lot of the top 1A teams that
we've played. I think we're just a little more
well-rounded than most of them."
The Lady Pirates were virtually untouch-
able against 1A competition this season,
winning 54 of 55 total sets against 1A teams,
with Blountstown in the district champi-
onship match the only one to get a set off
of Sneads. -
A 'And with seen of their top 10. players
returning for next season, it appears that
Sneads' reign atop Class IA may not be
over anytime soon.
"I would say we're pretty d'orninant in 1A
volleyball right now," Roberts said. "We're
losing three seniors, but we're going to start
immediately trying to rebuild and fill the
slots that they're going to leave. I feel like
we'll have another great shot and a great
run at it next year if we can stay focused
and as long as the girls keep having fun
and competing like they do. I feel blessed
to have them all. It's looking good and we're
excited about the future."
J For the coach, it has been 'a long time


coming and the result of a lot of hard work
'in and out of seasons over the past decade,
with Roberts saying that she is proud of
how far the program has come with the
players' participation and commitment to
competing at the highest level, as well as
the city and school's enthusiasm for the
program.
"I just think looking back through the
years, it seems like volleyball at Sneads has
continued to progress each year. I wanted
to continue to up the level of play and the
commitment level and it's been an ongoing
process not only for them but for myself
to continue to push myself and leam and
become a beer coach," she said. "That's
what it's about, continually progressing
and seeing how far you can take it."
The level of participation and commit-
ment wasn't always so strong.
"When I first came to Sneads and called
for summer training, maybe three girls
showed up because they were playing
'travel softball and they thought that you
get to volfeyball when you can, find time
in between playing softball and whatever
else you have going on," the coach said.
"Through 'the years, we'vejust tried to up
the ante every year. We still have girls play-
ing other sports and thafs great, but they're
very focused and.serious about their off-
season training. It's not that they weren't
back then, but we've been trying to gradu-
ally up the intensity every year.
"Now it really has become a winning tra-
dition for us and the young girls know that
in order to be a part of it, they have to work
hard and be fully committed. The bar has
been set high by these girls and it makes
me proud to see that."


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





c~h:- : 0 1: -.4 'D 7',,I


-- ------- --


-14B TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19.2013




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ


BORN LOSER BYARTAND CHIP SANSOM
I 5EE 'WOU FOUND TtE NEW rI ,1 PlCKF-,TRE-A OUT FO A N
5NACK CP15P5 I DOUGT, IREALTRIEKRSNMM-KIMO-
1^__________ -41 LTEFRNMN&j-TkFEY'R LOW-
h^' S r/~>-_:__CkLO94E !


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


FRANCIS, YOUR.
STUPID CAT IS
CREEPING ME OUT'
ITS WATCHING ME'
MAYBE SHE
LIKES YOU'
s -x'c---

sa. ^ ti ^ -ii 'a


NO! NO, SHE DOESN'T
LIKE ME! BECAUSE
SHE KNOWS I DON'T
LIKE HE-R!


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


^VZ- TOE ONLY $6i6H- -
P, DEFINITION N
S' E~iNIs isou e.T

Di PfCTIONAgi(
ON THE TOP
SHELF. 2
BM^''"____ito^


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR
ydu i5T M74ET IT, Pi EW_ I WAWA


ARLOS JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
L|MYPIOEHA5)ACTIU& || WELL, OHMERE' ASEW
LUPTHE MAT FEW WFZK6.! VCP51MOUTWA&O YWAY!


I I-.* II I ___ 1
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
-KAM ROOH, DR. LAMBEi 5 OFFICE.7 .
7O~t(Y.ltLL BE Nr IROUBO2^
~ IF I O GNT GET SOME
PERSONAL INFORMATION < I
I BEFORE WE S5ART. SO.. -
2^1.' -fi -


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
F- 7T S NOT UNCOMMON 7J UL4 WELL. THEN. NOW OLD7
NOT 10 (NOW ONES EXACT IlYEAH SURE I ARE YOU, AND WE'LL)
BIRTODAIEV LOST RECORDS..11 LET S SAY 't-tuST ESTIMATE
-ADOPTION. 1I THAT IT? I-- TAl.' AOR YOU'


THAT A BABY BY PAULTRAP


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


ACROSS 38 Descartes'
1 Elec. name
measure 39 Major work
4 Jaunty 40Golly!
8 Mackerel 41 Hairstyles
or bass 43 Meditation
12Camping guides
gear 46 Narrow
vendor shelf
13Whodunit 50 vera
terrier 51 Avian food
14Woodwind 54'Burden
15Grateful 5Ja"i
17Lunar 56Anderson
valley Cooper's
18 Super deal channel
19 Fable 57Back
writer muscles
2wLitterkid 58Give out
22 Really big sparingly
tees 59Mauna -
23HIck
^26 People '' DOWN
devourer' 1 Mr.
28 Truck mfr. Kristofferson
31,Adage- 2 Departed
spouting 3 Take covet
detective 4 Picasso or
321Brother's Casals
title 5"C'-Ila
33 Meadow vie!"
34 Calendar 6AAA
abbr. suggestion
35 Morgan 7 Young boy
le 8 Golfer's
36 Polo need yells
37 Univ. 9gLong-billed
degree wader


Answer to Previous Puzzle


10 By oneself 36 Sits for a
11 Assist portrait
16Consumed 38Thing,
19 Tavern fare in law
21 Molasses 40Suppose
candy 42 Vintage
22 Checked tune
luggage 43 Liverpool
(hyph.) poky
23 Dudley 44Arm bone
Do-Right's 45 Defeat
org. 47 Patio
24Yikes! cousin
(hyph.) 48 Chromo-
25 Stripe some part
27 Mom's 49 Ms. Ferber
mom 51 Thud
28 Unappefi- 52 Suffix for'
ing food percent
29 Bill of fare 53 Informer
30 Low-lying
islands


Want more puzzles?
Check out QtvheUkust Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at[ QuII.DrlverBo1oks.com Ii I


*202013 UFS, Dist. by nWersal Uclidk for UFS


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

"X D W B R V J Y X JB XDW R E Z E V J C F A E E T
XDHX G EN 'VW FJS.WC, HCI GE NV KEA
JB XE MJFNVW ENX DE0, XE REZEV JX
J C K H PWB BYHIW.V-

Previous Solution: The.only person who has artistic control idithe'director, and,
directoroe is how you spell God In Hollywood.'- Tom Clancy,


TODAy'S CLUE; 'Msienb bn
2013 by:NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-'9


Horoscope
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-
Nov. 22) Opportunity
knocks, and the chance to
put your skills to work for
you will result in rewards.
Cover up for any emotion-
al mishaps.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.
23-Dec. 21) Stick close
to home and focus on
personal options and self-
improvement, not chang-
ing others.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Put more into-your
own work and take care of
financial and contractual
interests that will improve
your position.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
119) -listen, but don't
* agree to do what everyone
else wants. Make a re-
quired decision based on
your emotional needs.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -You may face emo-
tional interference if you
share too many of your
ideas and intentions with'
others. Be discreet.
ARIES (March:21-April
1.9) -You may feel the
need to address issues that
are bothering you, but
be prepared to deal with
disapproval. Someone will
meddle in your affairs.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) -Do your research
and base any decision
regardiig'money, health
or contractual issues on
facts and figures. Someone
is likely to use blackmail.
GEMINI (May 21 -June
20) -A challenge is best
* left alone. Minor mishaps
or injury will occur if you
aren't cautious.'
CANCER (June 21-July
22) There is much you
can accomplish if you put
your mind to it. Getting
involved in activities or
events that promote your
skills will lead to ahun-
usual'proposal.,'
LEO (July 23-Aug.22)
Explore .areas of inter-
est. Don't feel you have to
take care of someone else's
concerns.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
-Follow through with -
your plans, even if some-
one throws an emotional
Avrench into the mix.
LIBRA (Sept. 23,-Oct. 23)
Check out different
cultures and philosophies.
You will get peace of mind
knowing you are on the
right track spifitually.edu-


.,Annie'Mailbox


Dear Annie: My sister-in-law,. "Ma-
rie," has been diagnosed as bipolar,
but doesn't take any medication. For
.25 years, it has caused serious trouble.
Marie is a spiteful, evil, controlling hu-
man being. You can't find a single person
in town with a kind word to say about
her. Her own daughters try-to keep their
distance.
Nly brother is afraid to leave her and
instead seeks the company of other ;
women. He's had many affairs during
their marriage. All of the men he works'*
with are aware of this and even encour-
age it because they see how awful his
wife is.
As brothers, we were always close,
but Marie has managed to sever our
relationship. My brother is not a healthy
man. He works extra hours in order to(
stay away from home. His latest


Bridge

If you asked experts which is the best bridge maga-
zine, they would all answer, "The Bridge World." Ed-
ited by Jeff Rubens (I am the associate editor), it aims
mostly at experienced tournament players. However,
there is also material for those trying to elevate their
games to that level.
You can bid 10 hands with your partner and com-
pare your results against two expert pairs. And you
can answer the eight bidding and opening-lead
problems set to an expert panel. If you get the highest,
score, you win a book prize.
This deal is from the monthly quiz entitled "Improve
Your Defense.",
Look at the West and North hands. Defending
against three no-trump, West leads his fourth-highest
diamond. East wins with his ace and returns a dia-
mond to South's king. Should West be doing anything
inparticular?
The auction is straightforward. With a good, long
minor, no short suit and no thoughts of slam, North
should raise to three no-trump.
This is a position that experts take in their stride,
but less capable players do not have down pat.
If you look at the full deal, declarer is going to take
the club finesse at trick three. It is going to lose, and
East will be wondering whether to shift to a spade or
to a heart. If he leads the wrong suit, declarer runs for
home with three hearts, one diamond and five clubs.
West must help his partner by dropping the dia-
mond 10 under South's king. The unnecessarily high
card is a suit-preference signal for the higher-ranking
major suit.


girlfriend is a beautiful, ldnd, sweet
woman. He adores her, but is afraid of
what Marie might do.' She has;threatened
to destroy his life if he ever leaves her.
Her threats are real.,
. While we do not condone his cheating,
the family has witnessed his painful mar-
riage. What can we, do?
-BROTHER TO bROTHER

Dear BrothernMarie should not be al-
lowing her bipolar disease to control her
behavior. It would help if your brother
could get her to see a doctor and find
a medication that works for her. If she
refuses and your brother is truly afraid to
leave because of her threats, this would
be considered emotional abuse. Sug-
gest that he contact the Domestic Abuse
Helpline for Men and Women (dahmw.'-
org) at 1-888-7HELRUNE.


North 11-19-13
S4 J2
V J2
J97
,' *AQJ652.
West East
*A85 110973
V974 410'8653 3
*Q,108542 *A3
44 # K3
South
4 KQ64
V AKQ
K6
4 10987

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East.
1NT Pass 3 NT All pass


Opening lead: 5
_______-- L


S Il I F
1tM9 C LaughoySltoc tnteniiuionul tic, Dist by Inianraul OClich tar UPS, 201t3


TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19,2013 5Br




6B- Tuesday. November 19.2013 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARKETfPL AC


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


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


Publicalion Policy Errors and Omisaions Advertisers should check their ad the first day This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographc ieror or errors in oubliraiion except lo the E vlenl of the ost or t[he ad for tMe first days
insertion. Adjustmrer for enors Is limited to the coal of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred Tha advertiser agrees that teio publiSher snail not be liable or darmages arsing o cl of E-rrors In adverll.aments beyord the amount paid for the space
actually Occuplea o that portion of the advartliereni in which the error occurred, Whether Eucn error .s due to negligence of The putiir-iI.'s employees or otnerwise and there shall be no liability for non-insartvon of arn) adverl.sement beyond the armount paid for
such advertisement Display Ads are not guaranteed posMon All advertisIng is subject lo approval Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify ell ads under the appropriate clasa-fcation

For eadlnescalltollfre or isitwwwjcgoida .co
HEALTH_ ____PRODUCTS___ FRESH___ __PRODUCE___


SHOPS AT CHRISTMAS CITY
sizes range from 500 sq.ft 875 sq ft.
Park Open Year Round
334-695-3114 1
Seeking Unique Retailers 4R




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


,.DIABETIC TEST STRIPS






,Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.
U X





Pride Go-Go 2012 Elite Traveler: used 3 times,
new batteries, excellent condition and runs
great $650 OBO. Call 334-447-9501 for appt

Jitterbug Cell Phone: (2) one red & one gray,
excellent condition $100. both 850-482-4132


grL-ai $659, w i.,f
Jittrbu Cel Phne: 2) ne rd &one ray
exelntcniio 10 bt 5-4243


Goldendoodles Red/Apricot
Beautiful, sweet, smart!
Raised around children and
other animals. Parents on
site! Male & females availa-
ble. Priced reduced from
$1,800 to $1,250. Vet in-
spected & up to date on all
shots! Born July 30,2013.
334-791-5216
= = ":CkfngDeost nhnwsma Babies!
YorkiesC *$uhau,ai-Tzu and others.

Redbone Coonhound Puppies -UKC Registered,
Purple Ribbon, Males, females. First Shots
and wormed. Parents on site. Will be 8 weeks
November 25th. Rare Breed. $300. Ready to go
now! Will hold w/ $100 deposit. 334-726-2813




Fresh Green

We also have
shelled peanuts
850-352-2199
850-209-3322 or 850.573-6594
m 4128 Hwy 231


No OenJaksn ams,.rad ideF
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


SA RS *PRODUCE
HAS FESH OME GOWNPODUC


zzow.Hwy52Malvern
I 334-793-6690 |

DEER CORN shelled and sold by the bag, barrel,
and/ or wagon. $6 per 50 lbs. Call for the best
price around. 850-557-2400
.1Top Quality CastalBeImda Hay '
for HWseband Catfle LxfieI s.
jft ed&WWedC rtrol
.*** 850-209-9145 4>*"* '


.Welcome to LuLaRoe by Mrs. i Choose your
style from a variety of maxi, A-line and pencil
skirts, leggings and dresses for all women,
teens, and girls. Contact me to earn FREE skirts
by hosting a party today! Not in the area to
host a show? No worries, f can help you set up
an online. show. Sizes run from women's XXS-
3XL and girls size 2-14. Visit my Facebook page,
"Lularoe by Mrs. J" to view my inventory or call -
me at 931-624-8518. ,

Firewood 4 x 8'rack, $65, delivery extra. Used
to be 592-2913. New nuniber 850-594-9985 and
850-557-9684. Mike Dunaway
FIREWOOD (all split oak)
Delivery available! TRUCK LOAD $70. 4. I
CALL MARK 334-701-4967 or 334-791-6735

Firewood cut & split
green & 6 mo.-lyr seasoned
4x4 $50. 41 8 $80. 4x16 $120.
Also Flat Liter
Call: Robert Rentz
850-569-9837 / 850-209-6075
Free Delivery up to 25 miles.

Split Oak Firewood
Delivered in the Wiregrassl
$75 For a Full Sized Pickup load.
$12 for 5 Gallon bucket of kindling wood.
334-393-9923 .


Sudoku


65 8 75



-_1 _1'. -78 _

7_ __ 8__


_6_15 __

5___ 82__ _ _


9 2_^__ ^


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


Level: n,[f27 [i3E
:Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk.

Solution to Friday's puzzle
3- -1--5--2-8-

4671 5152 4189


.8 3 4 1 29-5 6.7
9 81.7-5 'LT 'L 2 3-


3417891261511
9.2 8 5 6 T1 7 34
6 517 4 8 9 21.


11/19/13


S AL
* ? A.' P


Plac e 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'


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


4SLS9SSNSAD.




www.JCFLORIDAN.com

TREES TREES
TREES
' 12fWtall30 gal.
containers
$49.95 ea. 10 or
more $39.95
Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment
m*334-692-3695


Buying Pine/ Hardwood in
your area.
Notracttosma" / Custom Thining
Ca Pea Rimr Timber
I 334-389-2003

[** ~MLOMENT:

Apalachicola Bay Seafood Now Hiring
Truck Drivers with CDL License and 2 Years
Experience a must. Clean Driving Record
and Drug Test Required. Call 850-653-8837
or 850-653-5594 or apply in person at
456 West Hwy 98, Apalachicola, FL 32320

Administrative
Support III
Requires a High school
diploma or equivalent,
supplemented by course
work in secretarial, sciences, and 3-5 yrs.
exp. in secretarial or administrative work,
including significant computer
experience. Background in preparation of
department budget and payroll; ability to
provide direct support to department
head; supervisory experience of support
personnel desired. Must have a valid FL
driver license prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $19,753.00/YR
Correctional Officer
Must have a high school diploma or its
equivalent. Must be a State of Florida
certified Correctional Officer or be able to
obtain such certification. Must be at least
19 years of age, be a U.S. citizen and have
no record of a felony or misdemeanor
involving perjury or false statements.
Must be drug-free and pass a vigorous
background investigation. Possession of
a valid Florida driver's license is required
prior to employment.
Starting salary $26,463.00/yr.
Equipment Operator I
High school diploma or equivalent with
1-2 or more years of experience in the
safe operation of a farm tractor and
cutting head with hyjdraulic/electrical
switches and driving truck with 4 loaded
trailer attached; able to supervise
inmates. Must have a valid Class,"B" FL
driver's license prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $17,236.00/yr.
Deadline to apply is 12/02/2013
Submit Jackson County employment
application to: Human Resources Dept,
2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448.
Pb 850-482-9633.
www.jacksoncountyfl.net/
EOE/AA/Vet Pref/ADA/ Drug-Free Workplace

DISTRIBUTION CENTER
MARIANNA, FLORIDA
Now Hiring Full Time
Shipping Loader Positions
3rd Shift
Competitive Pay and Benefits Package!
Please apply in person at:
Family Dollar Distribution Center
3949 Family Dollar Parkway,
Marianna, Florida 32448
Must be 18 Years Old.
Equal Opportunity Employer
___ Drug Free Workplace ___


DINE


U


CLASSIFIED


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








NEW& USED TIRES
NEW TIRES BEL1W RETAIL PRICES!
Sprwe up fo 'e tU w V 'J>>sB
Inued andRefeence Avalable





850.526.1700
Hours: Mon Fri7 75.*Sat7 71
2970 Pierce Street (behind Tim's Florist) I


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


Jackson County Floridan Tuesday, November 19, 2013- 71B


Clean Your Closet
I will buy your slightly used
undamaged clothing.
coil (850) 348-0588


1942 Hwy. 231 -AlforFL u fstnafust norffi f
Depression Glass, Blue Ridge Pottery, Costume Jewelry, Blue ai Whitke
Milk Glass, Vasellee Glass, FolkArftand much more Stufili
Open Thursday Saturday: 10:Uam 5:00pm
850-579-2393


"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
Wilia H Loig J. (80)59-203


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


SELF S7TORAGEI


iNorth Florida Rental]
SDay Buy Back
A a
c^- UTiar Waiin.
MODEL
#B30L, B42L In Stock
'More Models Available
.' .850-526-7368
2890 Noland St. Marianna

rNorth Florida Rental,

DOLMAR ____

POWER PRODUCTS
MODEL #PS32, PS421, PS51OIn Stock
More Models Available
850-526-7368
2890 Noland St. Marianna


JA C KSO0N CO0U N T Y

FLORIDAWi
jcfloridan.com


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


r-


I





8 R Tupedaii Nn\emhpr 19. 2013 Jackson Counro Floridan


( EDUCATION
Y^^/& INSTRUCTION


Lo Look ahead to your
4S future! Start training
C^DOTIC for a new careerin
F IIS Med cal Assisting,
COLLEGE Medical Office Admin.,
Pharmacy Technology,
Electrical Trades & HVAC!
Call Fortis College 855-445-3276
For consumer info: visit www.fortis.edu

U.--A RtSIDE'NTIAL
Lf)I REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


SOUTHSIDE APARTMENTS
Accepting Applications for 1 and 2 BR apts.
Must meet income requirements.
4 850-526-4661 TDD 850-955-8771 4-





3BR 1BA duplex in on Alabama Ave. $425.
mo. $400. Dep. 3/1 HOUSE $550. mo. $500.
dep. incL water, sewage & garbage -
Both in Grandridge 850-592-5571.
4 Brick 2/1 Duplex 3196 Diana Lane $575.
and with carport & Storage $600.
4 Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825-4


1 & 2BR Apartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
*4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4-
2BR 1BA in Cottondale 1st street, CH&A, I
with appliances, $300/mo + dep |
m# 850-260-7081 4s
4BR/2BA Mobile Home in Sneads
8038 Old Spanish Trail. Walking distance from
schools and shopping. $650 M. + Dep.
Call 850-570-4706 1
Austin Tyler & Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Beautiful, stylish newly remodeled' brick home
for rent. 2BR/1BA QUIET, SAFE neighborhood.
Nice size yard. Brick storage bldg on; property;
$650/month. Call 850-573-8446.'
In Indian Springs on Golf Course 3/3.5, his &
hers master bath, walk in closets, open floor
plan, 2300 sq. ft. back yd. fenced, 9 ft. ceilings
$1300. mo. avail Jan. 1st. 850-271-5545.
Nicely remodeled,
' Efficient 3 BR. 2 BA
2-car garage. Laminate
hardwood flooring/vinyl
tile squares. Screened back
2 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
MBIL: HMS FO ET


MOILE OMS FREN

2/2 Mobile Home on one acre, near
Sunland $450/month $500. deposit
1* 850-693-0570 4n
*2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http://www.charloscountryilng.con.
850-209-8847 6
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 & 31BR Mobile Homes
in Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595 i

2BR/ 1.SBA at Millpond $495 rent + deposit
Has utility shed, screened in front porch
850-209-3970
Mobile Homes for Rent 2BR/1BA
Located between Grand Ridge & Sneads.
Includes water, garbage & pest maint
$360. Mo 850-573-0308 ^

SmaniflQilet Family Oriented Park 1,2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage,
lawn care, No Pets 850-592-1639

J'^. RESIDENTIAL
SLI!]) REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


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

(^jRECREATION

MOO O MES &RV
American Eagle
2003, 40 ft
$95,000.
Call for more info
(775) 721-8359

()fS TRANSPORTATION

AUTS FORSAL
Cadillac 2003 Deville financing available
silver in color, like new condition, low miles.
334-585-3236. $5500.
CI Chevrolet 2002 Trailblazer:
dNew esign w/straight 4.2,
6 cyl. eng w/DOC, 24V,
270HP. Good MPG, GRN,
AC, OD auto, PS, PB, near
new tires. Runs, looks & drives good. Lots of
power. New headlights, battery, wiper blades.
NADA $4,500. Reduced to $3,995. 671-3059.
Chevrolet 2012 Malibu, low miles, fully equipped,
like new, $200 down. $259 per month, call Ron
Ellis 334-714-0028.
GOT BAD CREDIT?
4 1O Down/Ist Payment,
Tax, Tag & Title Pass
Repo pass bankruptcy
SLOW CREDIT OK
Ask About $1000. off at time of purchase.
Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
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


Nissan 2012 Versa Sedan, real nice car, great
gas mileage over 30 MPG, very well equipped,
$250 down, $250 per month. Call Steve Hatcher
334-791-8243.
Nissan 2013 Artma, low miles, full warranty,
Must Sell! $200 down, $279 per month, call
Ron Ellis 334-714-0028.
Toyota 2012 Corolla S, still under factory war-
ranty, great gas mileage, fully loaded, $300
down, $300 per month. Call Steve Hatcher 334-
791-8243.
Toyota Sienna 2011 XLE 3.5L inside lift for
Hoover round $6225. optional equip. + moon
roof. 30K miles, $22,500. OBO 334-493-9930


2005 Honda Gold Wing 1800 Trike 2400 miles,
Silver, showroom clean, EZ steer, spoiler, lug-
gage rack, fog lights. $19,500. 334-673-9990.
Harley Davidson 2009 Sporster XL 1200C, red,
excellent condition 6300 miles, $7695.
334-671-8671 or 334-791-0984. Lots of Extras.


Chevrolet 2006 Tahoe: burgundy, one owner,
excellent condition, 3rd row seat, custom run-
ning boardsextras, very clean, 101k miles
$11,900. Call 334-712-0692 or 334-618-9980


Dodge Ram 1500 2007 SLT quad cab 4x2 HEMI
5.7 V8 engine, anti theft, tilt steering, 27K
miles, very clean, power drivers seat, rear slid-
ing window, bed liner, towing pack. Loaded.
$17,000.334-475-6309.
Ford 2010 FISO FX4 4-door, completely loaded,
excellent condition, 158K miles, $17,900
334-791-3081. -
GMC 1997 Sierra 2500
1 28K 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
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%^&ta '424 ^ AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CAeS.
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


,CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES

I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
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PAYS TOP DOLLAR $$$
for you Junk Vehicals -
4 WE WILL COME AND HAUL 4.
Chad Gibson 334-684-8481 or 334-588-0047

a We buy Wrecked Vehicles
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334-7*9576 or 344-791-4714


CLASSIFIED


Got a Clunker
f We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars:
and Farm Equip. at a:
fair and honest price!
$250 & f Complete Cars
CALL 334-714-6285
L .........EU .EES E.................J


WE WILL BUY YOUR CAR
.OUTRIGHT!
Regardless of year, make,.model, we have
millions of dollars on hand to pay you good.
money for your current vehicle.
We Are On The Coast But Worth The Drive,
& reputable, & we can give you a fair price
appraisal in 15 minutes.
Call for appoinbment, dealer. 877-497-7975






LF160294
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO. 11-64CA -
SUNRISE ENTERPRISES, INC. OF PALM BEACH
COUNTY a Florida Corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RAGGEDY ANN LEARNING CENTER, LLC,
a Florida Limited Liability Company,
ENOCH LAWRENCE, RO$ETTA LAWRENCE,
JENNIFER LAWRENCE, ALVIN JOHNSON, JOHN
DOE and FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE
Defendants
NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Partial
Summary Judgment of Foreclosure as to Jack-
son County Parcel Only dated October. 30, 2013
, entered in Civil Case No. 11-64 CA of the Cir-
cuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit in
and for Jackson County, Florida, wherein
RAGGEDY ANN LEARNING CENTER, LLC, a Flori-
da Limited Liability Company, ENOCH LAW-
RENCE, ROSETTA LAWRENCE, JENNIFER LAW-
RENCE, ALVIN JOHNSON, JOHN DOE and FLORI-
DA DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE, are Defendants;
I will sell to-the highest and best bidder for
cash, at 11:00 am CST, on the 12th day of De-
cember, 2013 to the highest bidder or bidders
for cash at the North Door of the Jackson Coun-
ty Courthouse, 4445 Lafayette St, Marianna,
Florida, the following described property as set
forth in said Partial Summary Judgment, to-wit:
JACKSON COUNTY PARCEL:
Beginning at the NW Corner of C.H. Rhyne tract
on South Street go West 380 feet across pro-
posed road to a point of beginning; Thence
South 150 feet; thence West 70 feet; thence
North 150 feet; thence East 70 feet to the point
of beginning; in Marianna, Florida, and being
located in the NW 1/4 of the WE 1/4 of Section
9, Township 4 North, Range 10 West, in Jackson
County, Florida.
CASE NO. 11-64 CA
NOTICE OF SALE DATED: this 30th day of
October, 2013.


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