Jackson County Floridan

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID:
UF00028304:01117

Related Items

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

Full Text

SInforming more than 17,000 readers daily ii print and online





,FLO- ,DAN
FLO>RI M


Bonds set
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbubkhalter@jcfloridan.com

A Greenwood woman and two Gads-
den County men who were arrested early
Monday in Dothan on suspicion of rob-
bery and related charges in Florida were
returned to Jackson County late Monday
afternoon to face some of those charges.
Their bonds were set in'the hundreds of
thousands of dollars at first appearance
on Tuesday afternoon.
Bond for 22-year-old Woodrow'Wilson
PrideHI was set at $227,500., He was


; for trio of suspected
Sk currently listed as 128 West llth St. in ing a p
B Greensboro, but authorities* indicated beryin
Sl he may lave lived in the Ghattahbochee grand t
,area at some time,. dress is
Bond for 22-year-old Trasdarius Rashad Greev
Barberwas set at $350,000. Hewas booked Thet]
into the Jackson County Jail on charges of ment ii
Cook Barber Pride home invasion robbery involving a fire- near C
arm, kidnapping and grand theft of a m0- and of
booked into the Jackson County Jail on tor vehicle. Barber's address is currently crime a
charges of being a principal to a home listed as 302 LineSt. in Chattahoochee. ing hot
invasion robbery involving a firearm, Bond for 28-year-old Christy Cook was In th
kidnapping,-and grand theft of a motor "set at $225,000. She was booked into the
vehicle in the case. His home address is Jackson .County Jail on charges of be-


.... .. ,..'-- _/.'._.- : ..1J^
SVol.90 No.141


thieves
principal to a home invasion rob-
volving a firearm, kidnapping and
theft of a motor vehicle. Her ad-
s currently listed as 3579 FlatRd. in
rood.
three named are accused ofimvolve-
I the robbery of a store 'at gunpoint
hattahoochee late Sunday night,
participating in a Jackson County
a few hours later in the early morn-
irs of Monday.
e Jackson County home invasion
r See TRIO, Page,9A


HfPPY BIRTHDAY IVIERICA


t" ,, FM i B,6 'H lUU 'Hil.TEP FLOPIDMf ]
Flora Davis directs a chorus made up of students all around Jackson Counly wi.have ,olledjn Golsan Elementary School's
' Summer EnrichmenProgram for students in K-8th grade. Davis the music teacher and Beaver Chorus director at Riverside Elemen-
tary School, is on loan to the sister institution this summer.


L'et frf. eedom sing


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com '..
Young voices rang out in Marianna
Tuesday morning around the Marian-
na City Farmers' Market as a group of
students delivered their annual patri-
otic musical performance at the ven-
ue in advance of Independence Day.
About 70 of the students enrolled in
Golson Elementary -School's Summer
Enrichment program took part.


INSIDE
) See more photos of the students'
patriotic-performance 9A ,

On loan for the summer from her
regular job as music teacher and Bea-
ver Chorus Director at neighboring
Riverside Elementary School, educa-
tor Flora Davis directed the group.
They sang the national anthem,
"God Bless America", "God Bless the


Golson Elementary ,
Summer Enrichment
students perform

USA", "The Peace Song" and several
other tunes closely associated with the
Fourth of July, perhaps the country's
most patriotic occasion.
Summer Enrichment Director Janie
Nolen also called upon Davis to sing
a solo, 'Amazing Grace", to close the
program.
Farmers' Market Manager Sharon
Arnett said the event has become a
See SING, Page 9A


Flash floodr

watch issued

Watch in place through:
Friday morning but, rain or r
shine, fireworks will go on
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhfalter@jcfloridan.com -
A flash flood watch was issued earlyTues-
day afternoon for Jackson and surrounding
Florida counties, as well as nearbyAlabama
and Georgia communities. "With heavy
rainfall expected over the next several days,
the watch will. be in place through Friday
morning.
SAccording to Jackson County Emergency
Management Director Rodney Andreasen,
the uncertainties associated with a tropi-
:cal storm make it- difficult to accurately
predict rainfall amounts, but there is fair'
confidence that at least three or four inches -
will come down, and some forecasters say-
coastal and low-lying areas could see as
much as 10 inches. With the just-northern
states getting the same downpour, flash
flooding could be an issue for several days
after the rain lets up as that water moves i
downstream.
Andreasen said people who are planning
a holiday on the water should be extremely
cautious, and perhaps make backup plans
if the skies go gray with steadyrain. Keep'
an ear tuned for marine forecasts before
heading out on a boating excursion -and
make sure to have'all required safety and
security equipment on board if you do ven- v
ture out.
The impending weather may have some
people wondering if the: Marianna fire-
works display will be presented as planned.
Main Street Marianna Director Charlotte
Brunner says the show will go on, "rain
or shine, even if .we have to put on rain
) ; See WEATHER, Page 9A


Fundraiser/collection drive will help

bring school supplies to kids in need
Hot dog sale set for ,' ., ment of Children and Families,
Julyo" " 'H I Florida Baptist Children's Home,
12 n m aianna 'Children's Home Society and
BANI "4 CO '". '" 1 ' Lifer Management Center -- was
BY ANGIEco clrdCOOK r developed to ensure that every
acook@jcfloridan.com child removed from'the home
.. because of abandonment, abuse
"We just want the kids to go or neglect is cared for by a foster
back to school with everything W. familywho provides skilled, nur-


mey need, so mey donreel ieeit
out." .
That's how Tosha Kirkland of
the Anchorage Children's Home/
Big Bend Community Based
Care describes the motivation of
those involved in an upcoming
event hosted by The Quality Par-
enting Initiative. To raise money
for needed school supplies arid
collect donations of supplies for
the children they serve, the QPI
will host a hot dog sale/collection
drive next week in Marianna.


CLASSIFIEDS...7-9B

This.Newspaper @r%
Is Printed On A
Recycled Newsprint



7 616P I1 80050 9


Tosha Kirkland opens up a box of
crayons collected at Anchorage
Children's Home, to be given to
children in need, Monday, July 1, in
Marianna.
The QPI a collaboration of
ACH, BBCBC, Florida Depart-


)) ENTERTAINMENT...6B


)) LOCAL...3A


during paretmig, wnue neipmg
the child maintain connections
with their family. The foster
family works closely with child
welfare agencies, case workers,
courts, attorneys and others td
protect the child's best interests.
Locally, children in foster care
or those receiving protective care
or any other type of service from
the groups involved can number
over 100. And'when those kids
See. DRIVE, Page 9A

OBITUARIES...9A


CAMOUFLAGED

CRITTER.


)STATE...3-4A::


A naianole
y does his"
L Jest bark
impression
while lying
around Monday
amongst the
vines and
Spanish moss
growing on a tree
at Arrowhead
Campsites.


MARP S ihjE R'FLORI[CAi

:' )) SPORTS...1B


:. *." '*.. "r ,5 - A kf- . *-- ........ "- ; -i;
- ', . .. ,
IiS..-^' ^ -^^ *


))WEATHER...2A


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*M*OR IXED ADC -25
LIBRARYOF' FLORI O HISTORYG5
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


Lisicki moves on to
semifinals B


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Prosecutors attack Zimmerman
story several ways 5A


1






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


12A WEDNESDAY, JULY 3,2013


Weather Outlok


Showers & Stormns. Heavy
Today Justin Kiefer / IWMBB


yHigh 85
Low 73
'* 'r.


at rimes..


-High 87'
Lo -72*


Thursday
Showers & Storms Likely.



L~w-73089



Saturday
Isolated Thunderstorms.


j^ High -88'
iw Low 730

Friday
Showers & Storms Likely.


,_, High 90
Low 720


Sunday
Isolated Thunderstorms.


TIDES
Panama City Low -
Apalachicola Low -
Port St. Joe Low -
Destin' Low -
Pensacola Low -

RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountatown
Marianna
Caryville1


ULTRAVIOLET INDEX


5:31 PM High -
8:46 PM High -
5:36 PM High
6:47 PM High
7:21 PM High.


Reading
43.50 ft. -
6.501ft.
.6.72 ft.
7.126 ft.


6:26 AM
11:48AM
6:59:AM
7:32 AM
8:44 AM


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


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

0 A a


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:42 AM
Sunset 7:48 PM.
Moonrise 2:12 AM
Moonset 4:04 PM


July July AJut6 Jun'e
\ .8" 16 23. 30'


FLORIDA'S mEAL
PANHANDLE

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9

LISTENOUSY ESS.


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcflbridan.com
Circulation Manager Deha Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL32446
S- Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8a.m. to 5p.m.

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive yoUr newspaper no later
than a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tiorn between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11a.m. on Sunday. The
-Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
Sis published Tuesday through Fridayand
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;
S 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 portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error'occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be nof liability for non-inser-
tian 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.

HOW TO GET YOUR r
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via e-mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


Community Calenda


TODAY
Marianna Blood Center's Mobile Unit will be at
West Point Homes in Chipley from 6:45 a.m.- noon.
The process takes 30-45 minutes. Save up to three.
lives with one donation. Call 526-4403. .
) "Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
-Graceville Civic Center: Preschool age from 10-11
a.m. and school age 11:15 a.m.-12:15 p.m. For reser-
vations call 482-9631 . ,
Early Learning Coalition of Northwest Florida
Executive Committee Meeting -11 a.m. CST at
703 West 15th St. in Panama City. Conference call
number 1-888-670-3525, guest code: 4998489399.
Call 850-252-2705. ,
Q Basic Computer Class Part 1 -Noon-3 p.m. at
the Goodwill Career'Training'Center, 4742 Highway
90, Marianna. Free class teaches basic components
Sand use of a computer. Call 526-0139,
3 Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon-
1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna:
) "Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
- Campbellton at The Gallery. Preschool age from
2-3 p.m. and school age 3:15-4:15 p.m. For. reserva- .
tions call 482-9631.

THURSDAY, JULY 4
3 Jackson County Growers Association/Marl-
anna City Farmer's Market- 7 a.m.-noon at,
Madison St. Park in Marianna. Purchase fresh fruits
and vegetables grown by local farmers.
S2nd Annual NRW Independence Trail Ride
Saddle up at 6:30 a.m. and ride begins at 7 a.m.
Starting point will be at the corner of Wintergreen
and Bowers Roads in Bascom.This is an 8 mile ride
with a 15 minute brepk halfway and lunch will be
served. Call 693-3442.
3 Marianna Kiwanis Club Meeting noon at
Jim's Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2290.
)) Chipoka Civic Club Meeting -noon at The Oaks
Restaurant, Highway 90 in Marianna. The CCC's
focus is the local community, "Community, Children


& Character". Call 526-3142.
Job Club Noon-3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90, Marianna. Learn
job seeking/retention skills; get job search assis-
tance. Call 526-0139.
Fourth of July Fireworks Celebration Spon-
sored by the City,of Marianna, Rivertown Corn-
munity Church and Evangel Worship Center. Food
and arts and crafts vendors will.set up at Madison
Street Park at 2 p.m. and at5 p.m. music provided
by Bama Jam. Fireworks will be launched downtown
from behind Mowery Elevator atdark. Call 718-1022.
3 Quit Smoking Now. Class/Support Group
- 5:30 p.m. at Jackson Hospital Cafeteria Board
Room. Free to attend. Curriculum developed by ex-
smokers for those who want to become ex-smokers
themselves. Call 482-6500.
VFW & Ladies Auxiliary Meeting 6 p.m. at
2830 Wynn St. in Marianna. Covered-dish supper
followed by a 7 p.m. business meeting. Call 372-
2500.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking;
papers will not be signed.

FRIDAY, JULY 5
Jackson County Youth Council Fundraiser
Winn Dixie in Marianna. Members of the group
wiU be collecting donations and selling raffle tickets
to raise money to fund a trip to the NAACP National
Convention in Orlando on July 12.
) Knitters Nook 10 a.m. at the Jackson County
Public Library, Marianna Branch. New and experi-
enced knitters are welcomed. Call 482-9631.
)) Marianna Blood Center's Mobile Unit will be
at the Wal-Mart Supercenter in Marianna from 10
a.m.-4 p.m. The process takes 30-45 minutes. Save
up to three lives with one donation. Call 526-4403.
) 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.


SAlcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY, JULY 6,
Jackson County Growers Association/Mari-
anna City Farmer's Market 7 a.m.-noon at
Madison St. Park tn Marianna. Purchase fresh fruits
and vegetables grown by local farmers.
D Annual Cox Family Reunion -10 a.m. at Circle
Hill Baptist Church,7170 Circle HillRoad, Sneads
(Parramore Community). The descendehts of
William Henry Cox and Elizabeth Owens Cox are en-
courages to attend. Bring a covered dish and share
family history. Call 592-4779 or 592-8823.-
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 4:30-
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.,

SUNDAY. JULY 7,
))Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).'
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting 8-p.m. in
the board room of Campbellton-Graceyille Hospital,
5429 College Drive, Graceville.

MONDAY, JULY 8
Children's Summer Feeding Program Morn-
Sing snack at 9 a.m. and lunch at noon at St. James
A.M.E. Church, 2891 Orange St. in Marianna. Free
program is available Monday-Friday for children
through the age of 18. Morning snacks such as milk,
juice, cereal and lunch items such as sandwiches
and wraps will be served. This is an open walk-in
site, no pre-registration is required. Call 850-615-
2934.
3 "Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
-Bascomr Community Center. Preschool age from
9:30-10:30 a.m. and school.age 10:45-11:45 a.m.
For reservations call 482-9631.


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


Marianna Police
Department
The Marianna Police Department listed
the following incidents for July 1, the latest
available report: Two suspicious vehicles,
three suspicious persons, one escort, one
report of illness, two burglar alarms 15
traffic stops, one larceny complaint, four
animal complaints, one retail theft, three
assists of other agencies, one welfare check
and one patrol request.

Jackson County Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office and
county fire/rescue reported the following
incidents for July 1, the latest available
report: One drunk pedestrian, three ac-
cidents, one hospice death, one missing
juvenile, three abandoned vehicle reports,
one reckless driver, one suspicious vehicle,
one suspicious incident, three suspicious
persons, one escort, two reports of illness,
two verbal disturbances, one drug offense,
16 medical calls, one burglar alarm, one
panic alarm, 13 traffic stops, four larceny
complaints, two civil disputes, one trespass
complaint, five follow-up investigations,
one juvenile complaint,three animal com-
plaints, two assists of motorists or pedes-


Police Romundup
trians, two assists of other agencies, one
public service call, three criminal registra-,
tions, one welfare check, three transports,
one threat/harassment complaint and one
911 hang-up.

Jackson County
Correctional Facility.
The following persons were booked into
the countyjail during the latest reporting
periods:I
3 Michael Carroll, 24, 3437
g -_ Caverns Road, Marianna,
~violation of state probation.
)) Johnny Hardtfick, 40,
CR)I]ME 5445 Brown St., Graceville,
hold for Holmes Co.
)) Patrick Walker, 25, 5317
Contour Lane, Campbellton, violation of
state probation.
) Michael Lawrence, 29,4212 Cedar St.,
Marianna, sentenced to 90 days.
)) Angela Commander, 42, 5445 Baxter
Road, Malone, violation of state probation.
)) Erin Murray, 31, 300 East Washington
St., Chattahoochee, violation of state
probation.
)) Andrieka Hunter, 24, 1922 Palmer Road,
Midway, worthless check.
S)) Ernest Cummings, 30,3756 Goolsby


Lanei Marianna, sentenced to 120 days,
)) Trasdarius Barber, 22,302 Line St.,
Chattahoochee, home invasion robbery
(firearm), kidnapping, grand theft (motor
vehicle)..
S))Woodrow Pride, 22,128West llth St.,
Greensboro, principal to home invasion
robbery (firearm), kidnapping, grand theft
(motor vehicle).
)) David Gauge, 38,15492 Highway 71
South, Blountstown, petit theft, trespass,
possession of marijuana-less than 20
grams, introduction of contraband into a
detention facility.
)) Taidell Johnson, 25,3154 Birchfield
Road, Memphis, Term., driving while
license suspended or revoked.
)) John Pruitt, 44,1854 Rock Springs Road,
Ohatchee, Ala., driving while license sus-
pended (habitual).
)) Christy Cook, 28, 3579 Flat Road, Green-
wood, principal to home invasion robbery
(firearm), kidnapping, grand theft (motor
vehicle).
)) James Weeks, 31, 2023C Corbin Road,
Alford, hold for Bay Co.

Jail Population: 226
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).


0- ..


WAKE-UP CALL






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Gaetz will address Republican Club of West Florida


Special to the Floridan

State Representative
for District 4, Matt Gaetz
will speak to the Repub-
lican Club of West Flor-
ida on Tuesday, July 9.
Gaetz is an attorney with
the Keefe, Anchors and
Gordon law' firm in Fort
Walton Beach where
he practices business
and open government
law.
Rep. Gaetz was elect-
ed to the State House in
2010 and has been re-
elected twice without


opposition. In the legis-
lature he has focused on
regulatory reform and
public safety.
Gaetz has authored and
passed legislation repeal-
ing thousands of regula-
tions, and has blocked the
imposition of regulations
that increase costs for
* small businesses. As the
chairman of the Criminal
Justice committee he is
working to protect Flor-
ida's position as a great
place for gun owners and a
bad place for criminals.
The son bfVicky and Sen-


ator Don Gaetz, he grew up
in Okaloosa County and
graduated from Niceville
High School where he
won the Florida state de-
bate championship. Gaetz
went on to Florida State
University and earned his
law degree from the Col-
lege of William and Mary.
The meetingwill be held
at noon on Tuesday, July 9
in Jim's Buffet& Grill. It is
not necessTary to be a club
member or a Republican
-to attend. All are wel-
come. For information call
352-4984.


Matt Gaetz, State
Representative for
District 4 will be the
goest speaker at the
Republican Club of
West Florida Meeting
onJuly 9.


SUBMITTED PHOT |


EVANS ADDRESSES ALTRUSAOF MARIANNA


i trusa's own Kathleen Evans was the speaker for Altrusa's
/-\program meeting for June. Evans explained the Mary Kay
foundation n to the club. It's founder, Mary Kay Ash, inspired
beauty for women everywhere. It was her spirit of caring that led her
to create a company for woinen, one that offers quality products to
enhance women's looks and an opportunity to enhance their lives.
Today, her legacy of inspiring beauty through caring also continues in
the mission of The Mary Kay Foundation. This foundation was found-
ed in,1996 and has awardedmillions of dollars in grants to help fund
research studies for cancers affecting women. The Foundation also
supports programs committed to. ending domestic violence. Evans
sharedwith the club how being an independent sales force member
of Mary Kay has allowed her to be able to take care of her mother
while also doing something that she enjoys. If you would like to know
more about the Mart Kay Foundation, make a contribution or make
an appointment with Evans please give her a call at 573-6724. Kath-
leen Evans (left) is pictured with Charlene Lord, Altrusa President.


Mangetslife

inprisonfor

boy' death

The Associated Press ,

BARTOW- A Tampa
Bay area man was sen-
tenced Monday to life
in prison for beating his
girlfriend's 4year-old
son to death in central
Florida.
As part of a deal with
Polk County prosecu-
tors, Marton Pal, 22,
pleaded guilty to ag-
gravated child abuse
and first-degree murder.
Without the plea deal,
he faced a potential
death sentence.,
Family members of the
victim, Evan Watkins,
didn't speak at Monday5s
hearing, but Pal took,
the chance to speak to
them.
"I know I can't look
at you in the eyes like a
man," Pal said. "I lost all
self-respect for myself."
Pal said he can't imag-
ine hdw badthey hurt
from the "immeasurable
pain" that he caused..
S "There'is no excuse,"
he said. "It doesn't make
any sense."
Pal was babysitting
Evan in September 2011
when tJie fatal beating
occurred, authorities
said. According.to The
Ledger, Pal lived in Sem-
inole but often stayed
with the boy's mother in
Lakeland.
An autopsy concluded
the boy was killed by '.
blunt force abdominal.
trauma. He had a tear
in the connective tissue
that holds together
person's abdominal
organs. Pal initially
claimed Evan was
accidentally injured
at a park, but he later
admitted that he was
frustrated and angry be-
cause tle boy's mother
wouldn't discipline him.


Red Cross issues safety tips for Fourth of July


Special to the Floridan


SIt's time for Fourth.of
July celebrations, fire-
works, a backyard barbe-
cue; maybe a trip to the
beach. Whatever people
have planned,' the Ameri-
can Red Cross wants them
to enjoy their holiday and
has tips they can follow to
be safe.
"We want everyone to
have a great holiday, and
a safe one," said Jerry
Kindle, CEO, American
Red Cross of Northwest
Florida. 'Adults, please
stay in arm's reach of "
young children when
around the water, And
whether the weekend will
involve fireworks, grilling
or going to the seashore,
we have safety tips every-
one can follow."
Fireworks safety
The safest way to enjoy
fireworks is to attend a
public fireworks show put
on by professionals. Stay
at least 500 feet away from,
the show. Many states
outlaw most fireworks.
If someone is setting
Fireworks off at home, .they
should follow these safety
.tips:
) Never give fireworks to
small children, and always
* follow the instructions on.
the packaging.
)i Keep a supply of water
close by as a precaution.
)) Make sure the person
lighting fireworks always
wears eye protection.
)) Light only one firework
at a time and never at-
tempt to relight "a dud."
Store fireworks in a
cool,-dry place away from
children and pets .
))Never throw or point
a firework toward peo-
ple, animals, vehicles,
structures or flammable
materials.
)) Leave any area imme-
diately where untrained
amateurs are-using
fireworks.


Grilling safety
Every year people in this
country are injured while
using backyard charcoal
or gas grills. Follow these
steps to safely cook up
treats for the backyard
.barbecue: .
)) Always supervise a
barbecue grill when in
use.
)) Never grill indoors, not
in your house, camper,
tent, or any enclosed area.
) Make sure everyone,
including the pets, stays
away from the grill.
) Keep the grill out
in the open, away from
the house, the deck, tree
branches, or anything that
could catch fire. -
Use the long-handled
tools especially made for
cooking on the grill to
keep'the chef safe.
)) Never add charcoal
starter fluid when coals'
have already been ignited.
)) Always follow the ,
manufacturer's instruc-
tions when using grills.
Beach safety
If someone's visit to the
seashore includes swim-
ming in the ocean, they
should learn how to swim
in the surf and only swim
at a lifeguarded beach,
within the designated
swimming areii. Obey all
instructions and orders
from lifeguards. Other
safety tips include:
)i Keep alert for local
weather conditions. Check
to see if any warning signs
or flags are posted.


SSwim sober and always
swimwith a buddy.
Have young children
and inexperienced swim- .
merswear a Coast Guard-
approved life jacket.
)) Protect the neck, do ,
not dive headfirst. Walk
carefully into open waters.
) Keep a close eye and
constant attention on
children and adults while
at the beach. Wave action
can cause someone to lose
their footing, even in shal-
lowwater. '
)) Watch out for aquatic
life. Water plants, and ani-
mals may be dangerous.
Avoid patches of plants
and leave animals alone.
Rip currents
Rip currents are respon-
sible for deaths on our
nation's beaches every
year, and for most of the
rescues performed by
lifeguards. Any beach with
breaking waves may have
rip currents. Be aware of'
the danger of rip cur-
rents and remember the
following:
) If someone is caught
'in'a rip currefit, swim ..
parallel to. the shore until
out of the current. Once
free, they should turn and
.svim toward shore. If they
can't swim to the shore,,
they should float or tread
water until free of the rip
,current and then head
toward shore.
S Stay at least 100 feet
away from piers and jet-
ties. Permanent rip
currents often exist near
these structures.


Additional water safety-
tips are available at red-
cross.org/watersafetytips.
Sun protection
Limit exposure to
direct sunlight between
10 a.m. and 4 p.m., and
wear a broad-spectrum
sunscreen with a protec-
tion factorof at least 15.
Reapply sunscreen often..
Remember to drink plenty
of water regularly, even if
not thirsty. Avoid drinks
with alcohol or caffeine in
them. Protect the eyes by
wearing simnglasses that
will absorb 100 percent of
UV sunlight. Protect the
feet, the sand can burnh
them and glass and other
objects can cut them.
During hotweather,
watch for signs of heat
stroke: Hot, red skin;
changes in consciousness,
rapid, weak pulse arid
rapid, shallow breathing.
If it's suspected someone
is suffering from heat
stroke:
)) Call 9-1-1 and moye
the person to a cooler
place.
)) Quickly cool the body
by applying cool, wet
cloths or towels-to the
skin, ot misting it with
water, and fanning the
person.
))Watch for signs of
breathing problems and
SlpKiSM


make surethe airways
clear. Keep the person
lying down.
Download first aid
app
Another thing people
can do is download the
free Red Cross first aid app
which puts expert advice
for everyday'emergencies
at someone's fingertips.
The app is available for-,
direct download from the
Apple or Google Play for
Android app stores.,.,


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WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 # 3AF


LOCAL & STATE












Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS

The Miami Herald


New standards will do

more harm than good
oo many students are being set up to think they
are failures by the very people who say they are
pushing students to excel. Their teachers will
see their hard work in front of the class-undercut. And
parents will think, wrongly, that theirchildren-are at-
tending substandard schools... .
In a state system that rewards high-scoring schools
with more money and penalizes lower-performing
schools by withholding funds, the new state standards
will do damage not just to institutions of learning.'
The quality of schools, is a large factor in home values.
An "A' school that plummets to a 'C" will ding values
throughout a neighborhood.
Florida wants its students to perform ever better on
standardized tests such as the FCAT a laudable goal.
But for the past few years, it has taken a wrongheaded
approach.
The state has continually fiddled with the school-
grading formula, making more than a dozen changes
this year alone. The grading standards have been
changed, midstream, and it stands to demoralize teach-
ers and students even if students have tested better
than the previous year,-- and send horrified parents in
search of educational alternatives.
Unfortuntmately, Florida continues to tamper with the
school grading formula, despite the objections of dis-
trict superintendents, teachers and parent groups.
There is still a sliver of hope that education officials
can be talked back from this ledge. An .11-member:
advisory group, which includes Miami-Dade Schools
Superintendent Alberto Carvalho,; will meet Mondayto
begin a review of the State's accountability system and
recommend changes before school grades are issued
this summer. The state Department of Education and
the Florida Association for District School Superinten-
dents created the .task force.
SEducation officials should scrap the provision that
factors the scores of students at alternative centers
and specialized exceptional education centers into the'
scores at their would-be neighborhood school. ...
There's still time to reconsider these onerous changes,
and retractlthem.

Contact your representatives
Florida Legislature


State Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 5
District Office:
A Administration Building, Room 186
Chipola College
S3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32.446-1701
850-718-0047
www.MyFloridaHouse.gov

SState Sen. Don Gaetz,R-District 1
District Office:
4300 Legenidary Drive
Suite 230
Destin, FL 32541
850-897-5747 '
866-450-4366 (toll free)
www.FLSenate.gov

S U.S. Congress
SU.S. Rep. Steve Southlierlakndil, R-2
12291Longworth House Office Building
'Washington, DC 20515 .
i 202-225-523,5 :
l@RepSoutherlan-d .." -' ' "
nd www.Southerland.House.gov
3nd
U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla.
716 Ha1it Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-5274
@SenBillNelson .'
www.BiilNelsofi.Senate.gov

SU.S.Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla.
317 Hart Senate Office Building,
Washigton, DC 20510
202-224-3041.
@MarcoRubio
www:Rubio.Senate.gov


Act II begins in
Toting discrimination still
Sexists; no one doubts
V that," Chief Justice John
G. Roberts Jr. declared in his Su-
preme Court opinlpn that neverthe-
less shredded part of the federal .
voting rights safety net.
.By a 5-4 vote, Roberts and the four
other justices nominated by Repub- M a'
lican presidents effectively ended
nearly 50 years of federal oversight ing Rights Ai
on voting practices in mostly states obdAlal
Southern states that had a history of gia, Louisiar
discrimination. Carblina, Te:
The court said that times have/, to submit ch
changed and racial progress has laws to the fi
made outdated thedecades-old Parts of Calil
formula Congress used to decide gan,NewYo:
which states had to submit their South Dakol
election law changes in advance, do so.
Justices Antonin Scalia, Anthony Today, tho
Kennedy, ClarenceThomas and no longer ha
.Samuel Alito joined Roberts in the erts' word -
majority opinion, approval. Se
You won't be surprised that the move quickly
four justices appointed by Demo- new voter ID
Scratic presidents saw the case, Attorney G
Shelby County v. Holder, much the Justice D
differently. tinue to mon
"Throwing out preclearance lawsuits Whi
when it has Worked and is continu- are taken. Pr
ing to work to stop discriminatory quick process,
changes is like throwing awayyour on jurisdictii
umbrella in a rainstorm because outset that ti
you are not getting wet," Justice do not discri
Ruth Bader Ginsburg wrote in a dis- In August ]
senting opinion, which was joined Washington
by Justices Stephen Breyer, Sonia 200,000 to th
Sotomayor and Elena Kagan. Martin Lufthe
Now-what? Until Tuesday, the Vot- Have a Drea]


voting


rshaMercer

wt of 1965 required the
bama, Arizona, Geor-
la, Mississippi, South
xas, Virginia and Alaska
changes in their election
federal government.
fornia, Florida, Michi-
rk, North Carolina and
:a were also required to

se states and localities
ave to "beseech" Rob-
- the government for
veral states said.they'd
y to put 'in place strict
Slaws.
general Eric Holder says
departmentt will con-
litor all states andto file
en questionable steps
reclearance.is a fairly
ws that puts the burden
ons to prove at the
heir new election laws
minate.
1963, the March on
drew more than
ie Lincoln Memorial.
er King Jr..gave his "I
n" speech.


nights battle

SThe Civil Righis Act of 1964 and
Voting Rights Act of 1965 eventually
resulted.
On the 50thanniversary of the
march andDream speech, the civil .
rights community is planning five
days of events in August in Wash-
ington. Leaders say this won't be a
nostalgia trip but a call to restart the
civil rights movement and to urge
Congress to act on voting rights for
the 21st century.
For the record, not everyone who
has dealt with the preclearance,
rules has found them burdensome.
"I have generally found the pro-
cess straightforward, and given the
importance ofvoting, not onerous,"
said Sen.-Tim Kaine; D-Va., who
served as Richmond's mayor as well
as lieutenant governor and gover-
nor in a state that had its share of
civil rights issues.
Kaine suggested that until Con-,
gress acts, jurisdictions previously
covered should continue to submit
their election changes for preclear-
arice to the Justice Department "as
a sign to their own constituents that
they are committed to ensuring
equal voting rights." Nice try.
Everyone agrees voting discrimi-
nation is still with us. Democrats
and Republicans always say voting
isn't a partisan issue.Prove it. Work
together on newrules for preclear-
ance and ensure that everybody
eligible to vote can do so.
Marsha Mercer writes from Washington. You may.
contacther at marsha.mercer@yahoo.com..


Rubio immigration strategy disappointed many


T n the end, immigration reform
lreallywas a done deal in the
Senate. Debates come down to
numbers on Capitol Hill, and the
Gang of Eight reform team had
the numbers. Needing 60 votes to
overcome a filibuster, they started':..
with the Senate's 54 Democrats and
then added the four Republican
Gang members. With 58 votes in
the bag, it wasn't hard to get to 60.
So most of the 14 Republicans who
ultimately voted for the bill were
extras, not needed for passage but
helpful to Ilow the reformers to
claim a broad mandate. '
From the beginning, many Sen- '
ate Republicans were terrified of
immigration reform.lThey knew
large part-of theitbase opposed any
Measure thatsmelled of"amnesty."
But they were also deeply shaken
by last November's election results,
in which Mitt Romney won just 27
percent of thejiispanic vote. Some
GOP strategists, and some Senate
colleagues, told them theRepubli-
can Party would be finished unless.,
it supported reform..
Florida Sen. Marco Rubio has
been more than thd GOP point man
on immigration. From January,
when the Gang of Eight announced
its intentions, until April, when it
unveiled its bill, Rubio was the man'
Republicans hid behind. "We're
waiting for Marco",became the Sen-
ate Republican caucus's unofficial.
position on immigration.,'
After the Gang unveiled its bill,


ByronYork


one might have expected GOP.
lawmakers to take a stand. Instead,
many still deferred to Rubio, saying
they were waiting to see what kind
'ofimprovements he might deliver.:
"Menendez told me that Rubio's'I
role was to 'work over the conserva-
tive universe, particularly the con-
servative opinion-maker universe,'
in order to 'neutralize them' and, in
some cases, 'proselytize them,'" The
New Yorker's Ryan Lizza reported
.recently, referring to Democratic
Gang member Robert Menendez.
The leader of the Gang, Democrat
Charles Schumer, "was delighted to
have a Tea Party conservative who
could sell an immigration bill to the
right," Lizza wrote.
The plan worked brilliantly. I
Conservative talk-radio hosts who
might haveinstinctively opposed
immigration reform as conceived
by Schumer gave Rubio a respectful
hearing and a lot of room. When
Rubio told them the bill' would se-
cure the border first, they believed'
him.
Later, when it became unavoid-


ably clear that, in fact;'the bill
would first legalize millions of cur-
rentiy illegal immigrants, and only.
after that start the work of securing'
the:border, some conservatives
began to express skepticism, disap-
pointment and opposition. But
Rubio's neutralization campaign
had bought the Gang precious
months to write the bill and gather
momentum before conservatives
began to realize what was actually
in it. '
All that news tended to obscure
the deep divisions inside the GOP
over reform. Even with 14 Repub-
licans voting yes on the Gang bill;
more than twice thatnumber, 32,
voted no. And then, of course, there
is the GOP-controlled House, where
reform might well die.
But the Senate is finished, at
least fdr now. Over the last several
months, beyond deferring to Rubio,
the only other thing some Republi-
cans would say about immigration
was, "We need to put this issue.
behind us." They were speaking po-
litically, in the hope that they could
vote' for the Gang of Eight bill and
then begin to reap benefits with
Hispanic voters.
That's highly unlikely, but one
thing is for sure: They have disap-
pointed a lot of their conservatives
supporters, most likely for a long .
time.

Byron York is chief political correspondent for
The Washington Examiner.


Letters to the Editor


Thoughts on the matter of free expression
Since The Rev. Dr. Billy Bruner, force of one "The Rev. Dr. Billy and to those of you who couldn't
Th. D, Cottondale, chose to disre- Bruner, Th. D Cottondale." If he canoe but donated. I want to say to
aspect and use my name repeatedly; wishes to respond he may do so, I all of you, Godbless each of you for
I will extend the same courtesy. His will not. bringing such goodness and love'
opinion appears to be an edited ROYJONES to this wonderful event. I couldn't
version of "Getting it Right" from Malone have done it without you. You
another local newspaper. should be very proud of yourselves.
Criticizing my opinion is the We-wereabletogive$1,000 to a lo-
American way in a free democracy. Canoeing for Cancer helped cal farmer and $1,000 to Covenant
However voiced or not, I am sure family, Ihospice Hospice.
many others share my opinion. This is a very -heartfelt thank you Thankyou, may God bless you all
From the past negative editorials to all of the many businesses that and keep on giving.
regarding Dozier School, the vast donated to our Canoeing for Can- SHEILA HAYES
majority appears to be a cer, to all of my dedicated paddlers Marianna


Coley
Coley


Southerla





Nelson






JACKSQN COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Defense attorney Mark O'Mara (right), questions Sanford, Fla., police officer Chris Sqrino during the George Zimmerman trial
in Seminole circuit court Tuesday in Sanford. Zimmerman has been charged with second-degree murder for the 2012 shooting
death of Trayvon Martin.


Prosecutors attack story several ways


The Associated Press

SANFORD. A juc
tossed out a detect'
statement that he fou
George Zimmerman crn
ible in ,iis description
fighting with Trayvon M
tin, a decision that benel
prosecutors who are tryi
to discredit thedefendar
self-defense claims.
Other 'efforts by pn
ecutors-to attack Zimmi
man's' story on Tuesd
included the cross exar
nation of a friend he call
after shooting Martin a
the testimony of a doci
who found the defender
injuries to be insignifica
They also sought to inti
duce school records tt
indicate ZimmeAnan h
studied the state's self-c


fense law, in anOther swipe
at his truthfulness
Ige Prosecutors took the un-
re's usual step of trying to pick
nd apart the statements of an
ed- investigator they'd called
of as a prosecution witness
ar- because some of what he
fits said appeared to help the
ing defense. Prosecutor Ber-
it's nie de la Rionda asked the
judge to strike Detective
0s- Chris Serino's statement
er- that he thought Zimmer-
lay man was credible when he
ni- describedhow he got into
Ied a fight with Martin. Serino
nd was the lead investigator
tor on the case for the Sanford
it's Police Department.
nt. De la Rionda argued the
ro- statement *was improp-
hat er because one witness
ad isn't allowed to evaluate
le- another witness's cred-


ibility. Defense attorney mind by the defendant.
Mark O'Mara argued that The prosecutor also
it's Serino's job. to decide questioned Serino about
whether Zimmerman was his opinion that Zimmer-
telling the truth, man didn't display those
" Judge Debra Nelson told negative emotions toward
jurors to disregard the Martin. (
statement. De la Rionda played back.
S"This is an improper Zimmerman's call to police
comment," the judge said. to report the, teen wailing
Zimmerman has said he through his gated commu-
fatally shot the unarmed nity. Zimmerman uses an
black 17-year-old in self- expletive, refers to "punks"
defense in February of' and then says, "These a----
2012 because Martin was ---, They always get away."
banging his head into a The detective conceded
'concrete sidewalk. Zim- that Zimmerman's choice
merman, 29, could get life of words could be inter-
in prison if convicted of preted as being spiteful.
second-degree murder. He The state has argued
has pleaded not guilty. that Zimmerman profiled
'To earn a conviction on Martin from his truck and
the charge, prosecutors called a police dispatch
must prove there was ill number before he and the
will, spite or a depraved teenager got into a fight.


STATE


The Associated Press

FORT LAUDERDALE,
More than 5,000 Flori-
da child protection staff-
*ers began training Mon-
day under a new system
that emphasizes safety
and consistency and was
implemented after the
deaths of a handful of
children who had recent
contact with child,protec-
tive officials.
Department of Children
and Families Secretary
David Wilkins said the
tool is not just another
layer of paperwork bu-
reaucracy. He said he was
stunned when he took the
reins of the agency in 2011
to learn after riding along
with child investigators
that basic; obvious' safety
questions weren't being
asked during home visits.,
. There were no standard
procedures for investiga-
tions, so each jurisdic-
tion ended up doing it
differently.
Investigators making
home visits are shifting
from just judging risk to
a more streamlined as-
sessment 'that looks, at
whether the child is safe
or unsafe. They are be-
ing trained in some parts
of the state now, but the
model won't be imple-
mentect statewide 'until-
October.
S"Will they still make
mistakes, yes. It's still not
foolproof," said Wilkins.
"But if you're afraid that
an investigator is not
experienced enough or
knowledgeable enough
to ask the right questions,


"Will they still make
mistakes, yes. It'fs still
notfoolproof"
David Wilkins,
DCF secretary

then that's exactly why
you want this template."
Critics say the tool is a
hybrid based on a suc-
cessful model used in 16
other states and worry
that it has not been prop-
erly tested. But Wilkins
said it was tested in two
pilot programs.
The new training comes
less than two weeks after
police found 2-year-old
Ezra Raphael unconscious
on the dining room of his .
Miamihome. His mother's
boyfriend, Claude Alexis,
was charged ''vith first-
degree murder and child
abuse after. An autopsy
said the boy's death was
a homicide from injuries
to his back and -body. The
toddler was home alone
with Alexis at the time, ac-
cording to a DCF report.
DCF officials said the
child's mother, Cierrah
Raphael, left the boy with
a caregiver in 2012 be-
cause she couldn't take
care of him. Raphael, a
former foster child, told
the investigator she had
turned to prostitution to
try to make ends meet.
DCF asked the caregiver
to call the hotline if the
mother ever tried to get
her child back.-.
But DCF said the care-
giver never made that call
and Ezra went back to his
mom.


Marriage & Divorce Report


The following marriages
and divorces were re-
Scorded in Jackson County
during the week of June
24-28:
Marriages
)) Cedrik Saron James
andJanai Breion Mills.
Divorces
)) Maltine Jacquez vs.
Emmanuel Etzer Jacquez.
)) Christopher David
Hollister vs. Dana


Carmen Hollister.
) Wanda D. Grant vs.
SChristopher D. Grant.
)) Kimberly R. Hill vs.
Emmitt R. Hill.
)) Debra Jean Brooks vs.
Lewis Haynes Brooks.
)) Susan Christine Raley
vs. Ernest Craig Raley.
Jake Lee Sexton vs.
Debra Louise Sexton.
D Lower Edward Maloy
Vs. Page Hale Maloy.'


GAS WATCH
Gas price are going up Here are
the least expensive place, to buy
gas in Jacl son County asol
Tuesday afternoon
1. $3.29. McCoy's Food Mart,
2823 Jefferson St. Marianna
2. $3.29. Pilot, 2209 Hwy 71,
Marianna
3. $3.33, Green's BP. 2846 Hwy
71, Marianna
4. $3.34 Dar-Bee's Quick Stop,
6189 Hwy 90. Cypress
5. $3.35, BP-Steel City, 2184
Hwy. 231 S.
6. $3.35, Loves Travel Center,
2510 Hwy 231, Cottondale
7. $3.37. Mobil Food Mart, 2999
Jefferson St. Marianna
8. $3.39. Bascom General,
2725 Basswood Road. Bascom

II \ .)'u .Ir1 Pr I.n r f ii
, i:,n t.f f Fl'. l-rj an nl ,.i fri:,m
3t Odd,-YjI'['.1fltl'sri.Drn ,;i;'


7/1 4.3-5 5-29-4 12.13-21-27-32
4-8- 1 6-2.8-6 -
7/2 84-8 7 6-.0 Nofvaila*a


Mon
Mon
Tue
Tue
Wed.
Wed.
Thurs
Thurs
Fri
Fn.
Sat
Sat
Sun.
Sun.


6-8-4
6/26 6.0-1
0-06


96-58
4-4-90, t'0-13-21-33
7-014-0


6/27 9.9-3 .0-7.7-8 1-9.19-28-30
1-5-8 17-50
6/28 0-3-6 3-5-0-6 1-8-16.22-25
4-2-1 47.8-9,
6/29 6-0-9 5-90-8 822-24-25-35
32-7 69.4-5
6/30 6,4-5 2-7-34 2-13-17-25-36
94-8 03.8 5
E = Evening drawing. M = Midday drawing


Saturday 6/29 8-28-30-53.56 p
Wednesday 6/26 1-18-33-39-46 PE
.,I I


Saturday 6/29
Wednesday 6/26


xtra3-
xtra3


1-3-5.14.28-32
5.13-18.28-31-43


For lottery information, call 850.487.7777 or 900-737-7777


CUSTOMER APPRECI

SATURDAY













1IMARIANNA CITY

33 FARMERS

: MARKET


Briefs


New evidence leads
to suspect in death
POMPANO BEACH,
- Nearly six years after a
South Florida deputy was
gunned down in a drug-
store parking lot, authori-
ties say they have com-
pelling evidence about a
possible suspect. .
The Broward Sheriff's
Office reports that Shawn
Labeet may have been


involved in the murder of
Sgt. Christopher Reyka.
Authorities said Tuesday
they could not discuss
most of the evidence,
but did say Labeet was
involved in drug rip-offs
while he posed as an
officer. Authorities also
said two witnesses placed
Labeet in the area of the
drugstore the night i
Reyka was murdered.


2 seriously injured in The 17-year-olds were
parasaing crash parasailing on Monday
parasailing crash P ^ nMa
when a line attaeed to
PANAMA CITY BEACH, the.boat broke-and they
- Two Indiana teenag- crashed it" a building, '
ers remained in critical power life and parked car, ;.
condition at a Florida according to the Florida .
hospital on Tuesday after Fish and Wildlife Conser-"
a parasailing accident off nationn Commission.
Panama City Beach. From wire reports .


LTION DAY IS

jULY13


2844 Madison St.

Tues, Thurs, Sat

7am-noon


-I / *1
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BEN SAUNDERS, D.M.D.
PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY
4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FL
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.Florida ttery


Ii


WEDNESDAY, JULY3,2013 5AF



DCF trains staff


in new system


after deaths






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Investigators reaffirm TWA 800 crash an accident


The Associated Press
i
WASHINGTON Cur-
rent and former federal of-
ficials who played key roles
in the investigation of one
of the nation's'worst avia-
tion disasters said Tuesday
they stand by their con-
clusion that the crash'of
TWA flight 800 was caused
by an accidental fuel tank
explosion, and not a bomb
Sor missile.
The officials spoke to
reporters at a briefing on
the National Transporta-
tion Safety Board's four-
year investigation fol-
lowing the explosion and
crash of the Boeing 747
off Long Island, N.Y., on


July 17, 1996, killing all 230
people on board. The
board organized the brief-
ing in response to a new
documentary' film set
to air this month on the
17th anniversary of the
tragedy that says new
evidence points to the
often-discounted theory
that a missile strike may.
have downed the jumbo
jet.
The officials who spoke
at the briefing dismissed
allegations of a cover-
up, saying 'that the evi-
dence points strongly to
the board's conclusion
that overheated gases in
the plane's near-empty
fuel tank caused the tank


THE[ A ":t, Fil' F i I:,'., fL
In this 1997 photo, FBI agents and New York state police guard
the reconstruction of TWA Flight 800 in Calverton, N.Y. Flight
800 exploded and crashed July 17,1996 while flying from New
York to Paris, killing all 230 people aboard.


to explode. The gases
were most, likely ignited
by a spark from ;,dam-
aged wiring in a fuel


measuring system.
Joseph Kolly, the current
director of the board's Of-
fice of Research and Engi-


neering, was the chief fire
and 'explosives investiga-
tor on the flight 800 inves-
tigation. He said he is "ab-
solutely". certain the fuel
tank was the cause.'
"We went to the 'nth' de-
gree, and then'some," he
said, laying out the differ-
ent facets of the investi-
gation. In their search for
clues, investigators tested
shoulder-fired missiles to
see if they would show up
on radar and used another'
747 to replicate the over-
heating of fuel tankvapors,
among other tests.
"I am upset about bring-
ing this back up, for the
sake of the people, who
lost folks in the accident,",


Kolly said. "It's not good."
Other former NTSB of-
ficials involved in the in-
vestigation who were not
at the briefing have also
defended its handling,
describing it as one of
the most extensive and
exhaustive in -he board's
history. The board issued
a 400-page report on the
accident, accompanied by
more than 17,000 pages of
supporting material.
But there have long been
doubters. They include
three former investigators
- one from the NTSB, one
from TWA and one from
the Air Line Pilots Associa-
tion who appear in the
film. :'


Investigators to examine why blaze killed 19
The Associated PressII--I-


PRESCOTT, Ariz. Fire
, crews. battling a wildfire
should identify escape
routes and safe zones.
They should pay close at-
tention to the weather'
forecast. And' they should
post lookouts..
Those are standards the
government follows to
' protect firefighters, which
were toughened after a*
wildfire tragedy in Colora-
do nearly two decades ago.
On Tuesday, investigators
fromaround the U.S. were
arriving in Arizona to ex-
amine whether 19 highly
trained firefighters who
perished over the week-
'end. heeded those rules
or ignored them and paid
with their lives.
In the nation's biggest
loss of firefighters since
9/11., violent wind gusts
' Sunday turned what was
believed to be a relatively
manageable lightning-ig-
nited forest fire in the town
ofYarriell into a death trap
that left no escape for the
team of Hotshots willing.
to go to the hottest part of.
the blaze.
The tragedy raised ques-
tions of whether the crew
,should have been pulled
out much earlier .and
'whether all the usual pre-
cuitions would have made


,THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Bragg family gathers near a makeshift memorial at the fire station Monday in Prescott,
Ariz., where an elite team of firefighters was based. Nineteen of the 20 members of the team
were killed Sunday when a wildfire suddenly swept toward them in Yarnell, Ariz.


died on Colorado's Storm
King Mountain, and inves-
tigators afterward found
numerous errors in the
way the blaze was fought.
hi, the Storm King tragedy,
a rapid change in weather
sent winds raging, creating
100-foot tongues of flame.
Firefighters were unable
to escape, as a wall of fire
raced up a hillside.
The U.S. Forest" Service
revised its firefighting
policies as a result of the
blaze.
"The reforms after Storm


any difference at all in the'- King were collectively in-
face of triple-digit temper- tended to prevent that
atures, erratic winds and from happening again,
tinderbox conditions that which was mass entrap-
caused the fire to explode. meant of an, entire Hotshot
In 1994, 14 firefighters crew,"I said Lloyd Burton,


professor of environmen-
tal law and policy at the
University of Colorado.
"There are so many
striking parallels be-
tween this tragedy and
what happened on Storm
King 'in 1994, it's almost
haunting."
Those changes included
policies that say no fire-
fighters should be de-
ployed unless they have a
safe place to retreat. They
must also be continuous-
ly informed of changing
weather.
"If you don't have those
things in place, it's not ad-
visable to deploy a team
in the first place, because
you can't guarantee their
safety/" Burton said.


The Hotshot team from
Prescott entered the smoky
wilderness over the week-
end with backpacks, chain
saws and other heavy gear
to remove brush and trees
and deprive the flames of
fuel.
But the blaze grew from
200 acres to about 2,000 in
a matter of hours as "the
wind kicked up to 40 to
50 mph gusts and it blew
east, south, west every
which way," said Prescott
City Councilman Len'
Scamardo.
"What limited informa-
tion we have was there
was a gust of wind from
the north that blew the fire
back and trapped them,"
Scamardo said.


Major requirement of health law delayed
W . r .


The Associated Press


"We have listened toyour
WASHINGTON In a major con- feedhaek and were taking
cession to business groups,,,the oian."
Obama administration Tuesday un- Marl
expectedly announced a one-year Treasury Assistant Sr
delay, until 2105, ii a central require- Treasury AssistantS
ment of the new health care law and the need for more timeto i
that medium and large companies meant them effectively," Treasi
provide coverage for their workers or sistant Secretary Mark MazurS
face fines, a blog post. "We have listened t
The move sacrificed timely im- feedback and we are taking ac'
plementation of President Barack Business groups were jubila
Obama's signature "'legislation but. pleasant surprise," said Randy
may help the, administration po- son, senior vice president of ti
litically by blunting a line of attack Chamber of Commerce. There
Republicans were planning to use no inkling in advance of the a
in next year's congressional elec- istration's action,'he said.
tions. The employer requirements Under the law, companies v
are among the most complex parts' or more workers must provi
of the health care law, which is de- fordable coverage to their ful
signed to expand coverage for unin- employees or risk a series of es
sured Americans. m ig tax penalties if just one
."We have heard concerns about ends up getting governnment-
the complexity of the requirements dized insurance.


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Originally, that requirement was
supposed to take effect next Jan. 1.
Business groups complained since
the law passed that the provision
was too complicated. For instance,
the law created a new definition of
full-time workers, those putting in
30 hours or more. But such com-
plaints until now seemed to be going
unheeded.
The delay in the employer re-
quirement does'not affect the law's
requirement that Jindividuals carry
health insurance starting next year
or face fines. That so-called individ-
ual mandate was challenged all the
way to the Supreme Court, which
ruled last year that requirement
was constitutional since the penalty
amounted to a tax.
Tuesday's action is sure to an-
ger liberals and labor groups, but it
could provide cover for Democratic
candidates in next year's congressio-
nal. elections.


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Briefs


Hotshotwho
survived was lookout
PRESCOTT, Ariz. The
lone survivor on an elite
Arizona firefighting crew
was serving as a lookout
and relaying key infqr-
mation to his colleagues
when a raging wildfire
trapped and killed them,
officials said Tuesday.
Brendan McDonough,
21, was in his third sea-
son with the 20-member,
Prescott-based Granite
Mountain Hotshots.
He was assigned to
be a "heads-up on the
hillside" for the team on
that fateful afternoon two,
days ago, saidWade Ward,
a Prescott Fire Depart-
ment spokesman who re-
layed McDonough's story
at a news conference.
Ward said McDonough
"did exactly what he was
supposed to" whencon-
ditions changed as his *-
team fought the moun-
tain blaze near the town
of Yarnell, about 80 miles
northwest of Phoenimx.
He notified the.
other Hotshots that the
weather was changing
rapidly and told them the
fire had switched direc-
tion because of the wind.
He also told them he was
leaving the area and to
contact him on the radio
if they needed anything,
Ward said.
Ward implored the
media: "Pleage leave him
alone."


McDonough"has
no desire to speak to
anybody at this point,"
he said. "He's trying to
deal with the same things
that we're all trying to
deal with, but you can
understand how that's'
compounded being there
on the scene."

Snowden's father
praisesson -
McLEAN, Va. The,
father of NSA leaker Ed-
ward Snowden, frustrated
by his inability to reach
out directlyto his son,
on Tuesday wrote him
an open letter, extolling
him for "summoning the
American people to con-
front the growing danger
of tyranny." ,
The letter was written'
jointly by Lon Snowden
and his lawyer, Bruce
Fein.
It comes a day after
Edward Snowden issued.
a statement through
WildkiLeas ripping the
Obama administration-,-
for leaving him "stateless"
and revokinghis pass, "
port. Snowden is in Rus-
sia and has been seek-
ing asylum in multiple
countries. I -
Snowden's father has
expressed concern that
WikiLdeaks supporters
who have been help-
ing his son seek asylum
might not have his best
interests at heart.
From wire reports .


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Ex-FBI director to review BP settlement program


The Associated Press .

NEW ORLEAN For-
mer FBI Director Louis
Freeh was appointed Tues-
day to investigate alleged
misconduct by a lawyer
who helped run BP's mul-
tibillion-dollar settlement
fimd. '
U.S. District Judge -Carl
Barbier issued an order
naming Freeh, who now
runs a consulting firm, a
"special master" for the
investigation. In another
high-profile case,. Freehi
recently led a, university-
sanctioned probe of the
Pennsylvania State Univer-
Ssity sex abuse scandal.
SOil spill claims adminis-
trator Patrick Juneau an-
nounced last month that
his office, is investigating
allegations that an attor-
ney on his staff received a
portion of settlement pro-
ceeds for claims he had re-
ferred to a law firmi before
he started working on the
settlement program.
BP had called for an in-
dependent review of the
allegations. A company
spokesman said in a state-
ment that it was pleased
with the appointment to,
try to ensure the integrity
of the claims.process.,


iH E .; ,:i iE I: ; l' II.(
In this 2010 photo, the Deepwater Horizon oil rig burns in the Gulf of Mexico. A lawyer working
to review claims as part of the multibillion-dollar settlement over BP's Gulf oil spill has been
accused of receiving payments from a law firm representing a claimant.


Freeh was a.federal judge
in New York before serv-
ing as FBI director from
S1993 to 2001. He founded
his consulting firm, Freeh
Group International Solu-
tions LLC,.iA 2007.
"We believe that Judge


Freeh's experience on the
federal bench and as di-
rector of the FBI make him
ideally suited to conduct
a thorough investigation
into the recent allegations
of unethical and potential-
ly criminal behavior within


the program," BP spokes-
man Geoff Morrell said.
In 2011, Penn State's
board of trustees, hired
'Freeh to conduct its inter-
nal probe of the, universi-
ty's handling of allegations
that former assistant foot-


ball coach Jerry Sandusky
had been molesting boys
for years.
In July 2012, Freeh issued
a report that accused the
school's legendary head-
football coach, Joe Pa-
terno, and other top Perin
State officials of engagifing
in a cover-up to avoid bad
publicity. Paterno's family
and other targets of Freeh's
investigation denied the
report's conclusions.
Barbier's appointment of
Freeh is a victory for BP as
itwages an aggressive cam-
paign to, challenge what
could be billions of dollars
in settlement payouts to
,Gulf Coast businesses with
*claims arising from the
company's'2010 oil spill in
the Gulf of Mexico.
The top attorneys rep_
resenting plaintiffs in the
spill settlement, Stephen
Herman and James Roy,
said in a statement: "We
welcome Mr. Freeh's ap-
pointment, and are confi-
dent that. any impropriety,
if confirmed, will prove to
be an isolated incident.
"We continue to *have
full confiderncqe in Pat Ju-
neau, who for more than
a year, has led the Court
Supervised Settlement
Program with the utmost


integrity, competence and
thoroughness."
In April 2010, the oil drill-
ing rig Deepwater Horizon
exploded off the Louisiana
coast, killing 11 workers
and led to millions of gal-
lons of oil being spewed
into the water. Marshes,
fisheries and beaches from
Louisiana to Florida were
fouled by the oil until a cap
was placed over the blown-
out well in July 2010'.
BP set up a compensa-
tion fund for individuals
and businesses hurt by the
spill and committed $20
billion. Juneau took over
the processing of claims
after the settlement was
reached last year. His office
has determined more than
$3 billion in claims are eli-
gible for payment through,
the settlement agreement.
BP argues Barbier and
Juneau misinterpreted the
settlement and have al-
lowed th6usafids of busi-.
nesses to receive hundreds
of millions of dollars in set-
tlement payments for ficti-
tious and inflated claims.
BP appealed Barbier's rul-
ings on the issue. A panel
from the 5th U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals in New
Orleans is scheduled to
, hear the case on Monday.


Sales from the major automakers are expected to show that
confident U.S. buyers snapped up new cars and trucks at a
strong pace in June. '

Pickups lead auto


sales momentum


S The Associated Press

DETROIT Three years
ago, U.S. car buyers started
trickling back into show-
rooms after largely sitting
out the recession. That
trickle has turned into a
flood.
From owners of revital-
ized small businesses that
need to replace aging pick-
ups to new hires'who need
a fresh set of wheels for the
daily t.commute. increas-
ingly confident buyers
pushed auto sales back to
pre-recession levels in the
first six months of this year.
Sales in the January-June
period topped 7.8 million,
their best first half since
2007, according to Auto-.
data Corp. and Wards Au-
toInfoBank. Automakers
reported June sales Tues-
day. They rose 9 percent to
1.4 million.
The outlook for the rest
of 2013 is just as.strong.
The factors boosting sales
-low interest rates, wider
credit availability, v rising
Some construction and
hot new vehicles will be
around for a while, and ex-
perts are hard-pressed for
answers when asked what
could slow things down.
"It all points to continriu-
ing improvement in the
auto market,"!' said Mustafa
Mohatarem, General Mo-
tors' chief economist.
Analysts expecttotal sales
of around 15.5 million cars
and trucks in 2013, which


would be 1 million more
than in 2012. New cars arid
trucks sold at an annual-
ized rate of '15.96 million
in June, the fastest month-
ly pace since December
2007. From January to
May, the pace averaged
15.2 million, according to
Jessica Caldwell, a senior
analyst at car buying site
Edmunds.com.
Demand for big pickups
has been the driving force.,
GM, Ford and Chrysjer sold
157,480 full-size pickup
trucks combined in June.
That is up around 25 per-
cent from the same month
a year ago and almost dou-
ble the number the com-
panies sold in June 2009, a
year when total sales sank
to a 30-year low. GM said
its Chevrolet Silverado and
GMC Sierra, which went on
sale last month, are spend-
ing 10 days on lots before
being sold.
The pickup, boom helps
everyone,' but especially
the Detroit automakers,
which sell the vast major-
ity of trucks.'And prices are
rising as automakers' add
fancier features. Pickup
trucks sold for an average
$40,361 in June, up 2 per-
cent from last year, accord-
ing to Kelley Blue Book.,
Small and subcompact
cars sales were also strong,
possibly because young
graduates went shopping
for a new car, said Kelley
Blue Book analyst Alec
Gutierrez.,


[ Ji Stocks turn lower after Egypt unrest


The Associated Press

NEWYORK The stock
market ended slightly low-
er Tuesday after reports
of. intensifying political
turmoil in Egypt offset
good news about the U.S.
economy.
Stocks rose most of the
day on positive news about
car sales, home prices and
manufacturing. But major
indexes turned lower after
1:40 p.m. EST after news
emerged that Egypt's mili-
tary had drawn up plans
to suspend the country's
constitution, dissolve its
legislature and set up an
interim government. Mil-
lions of protesters are
demanding the ouster of
President Mohammed
Morsi.
The price of oil climbed
close to $100 a barrel on
concern that the crisis in
the largest Arab nation
could disrupt the flow of
crude from the region.
"It's more or less Egypt
unrest'," said Sal Arnuk,
co-founder of Themis
STrading, a brokerage firm
that specializes in stocks.
"These very large protests
are being televised and
broadcast that's spook-
ing people."
The'Standard & Poor's


500 index had climbed as
much as 9 points shortly
before midday. It then fell
as much as 8 points before
closing down 0.88 point,
or 0.1 percent, at 1,614.08
The Dow Jones indus-
trial average fell, 42.55
points, or 0.3 percent, to
14,932.41 The Nasdaq
composite slipped 1.09
points, a fraction ofa per-
centage point, at 3,433.40
Trading activity was
lighter than normal, in-
fluenced by the upcoming
July 4 holiday. The stock
market will close at 1 p.m.
on Wednesday, ahead of
the Independence Day
holiday on Thursday. The
market re-opens Friday.
Crude oil jumped about
$1 a barrel after news
emerged of the worsen-
ing political situation in
Egypt. Oil closed up $1.61
at $99.60 a barrel in New
York. It last crossed $100
on Sept. 14 of lastyear.
The market's early gains
were driven by a num-
ber of strong economic
reports.
U.S. auto sales reached
-7.8 million in the six
months to June, the high-
est first-half total since
2007. That helped lift.
Ford's stock 44 cents, or
2.8 percent, to $16.18.


U.S. factory orders rose
in May, helped by a third
straight month of stronger
business investment.
Also, U.S. home prices
jumped 12.2 percent in
May from a year earlier,
the most in seven years,


according to real estate
data provider CoreLogic.
When trading resumes
Friday, investors will turn
their attention to a key
gauge of. the economy -
the government's monthly
employment report.


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16 oz.


Jumbo
Vidalia Onions

451b.


$138s


43~


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-1 8A WEDNESDAY, JULY 3,2013







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


A young member of the Summer Enrichment chorus presents the flag so that the crowd can
recite the Pledge of Allegiance Tuesday at a special performance the group put on at the
Marianna City Farmers'Market. "


These upperclassmen in Golson's Summer Enrichment Program lined up on the back row to
perform patriotic songs along with many of their younger and shorter program mates
Tuesday at the Marianna City Farmers' Market.


-,".. .. . .
This handful of Summer Enrichment chorus members assembled at the microphone to be
'featured in some selections during Tuesday's performance at the Marianna City Farmers'
Market.


Sing
From Page 1A

valued tradition at the
market. "Everybody loves
hearing them sing every
year," she said. "They prac-.
tice for this from the time
they start the summer pro-
gram, and they do a won-
defful job."
About 113 children are
currently enrolled in the
summer enrichment pro-
gram, which includes field
.trips to the movies and
lunch in Dothari, to Blue
Springs Recreation Area,
and other excursions, No-
len said. Open to all chil-
dren from K-8th grade
in the Jackson County
school system, it has
drawn youngsters from
Sneads, Graceville and


From left, Connie McCrary, Brenda Price and Charles Price
chat while waiting for the Summer Enrichment chorus to start
another song Tuesday in a special patriotic performance at the
Marianna City Farmer's Market.
Cottondale, as well as For more information,
Marianna. including the registration
SIt's not too late to sign fee and other r associ-
kids up for the last few ated costs, call the school
weeks of the program, No- at 482-9607, ext. 309 or
len said. 222.


Drive
From Page 1A

head back to class in
the fall, the QPI wants them
to be as ready as they can.
' Kirkland, one of the event
organizers, says any and all
school supplies donations
are welcome. After the
-funding and donated sup-
plies are tallied, each child's
school- specific list will be
checked against what's on
hand and what still needs
to be purchased. Proceeds
from next week's hot dog
sale will help bridge the
gap for .children involved
in the dependency system.
The QPI fundraiser/col-
lection drive takes place
from 11 a.m. to 1.30
p.m. Friday, July 12, at
Madison Street Park in
downtown ".Marianna,
where a donation of $5 gets
you: two hot dogs, chips
and a dessert. FQr those


Peavy Funeral Home
20367 NW Evans Ave:
Blountstown, Fla. 32424
850-674-2266

Lewis Ray
Capps
Mr. Lewis Ray Capps, age
68, of Panama City, FL and
a former resident of Port
Saint Joe, FL passed away
early Tuesday morning, Ju-
ly 2, 2013 in Panama City.
Lewis was born on April 12,
1945 i* Calhoun County.
He was a retired pulp-
wooder and truck driver
and a member of the Unit-
ed Pentecostal Faith.
Survivors include: three
sons, Michael Capps and
his wife, Jeannie of Afford,
FL, Rodney Capps and his
wife, Kim of Panama City,
FL and Tommy Capps and
his wife, Brenda of Jack-
sonville, FL; four daugh-
ters: Karen Gainer and her
husband, Mic of Cotton-
dale, FL, Kimberly Capps
of Marianna, FL, Rebecca
Turner and her husband,
Lamar of the Alliance Com-
munity and Judy Lynn
Roberts of Marianna, FL;
three brothers: Billy Capps
of Marianna, FL, Bobby


who'd like to stay and have
lunch in the park, drinks
will be available there for
purchase.
SAnd good news for any-
one who'd like to buy
lunch for the office: De-
livery is available in the
Marianna area, with a
minimum five-meal pur-
chase. Just place your order
by 4 p.m. on Thursday, July
.11. **'*** "'
Donations of school sup-
plies can also be dropped
off at the park during Fri-
day's event.
Last year's event was a
success and this year, Kirk-
land says, organizers grate-
fully received a donation of
book bags. Now it's time to
gather supplies to fill those
bags.
For more information
About the QPI hot dog sale
and school supplies collec-
ftion drive, call 482-9568.
Ask for Kirkland at ext. 205
to place a lunch order for
delivery.


Capps of Panama City, FL
and Jimmy Capps of
Sneads, FL; one stepbroth-
er, Charles Gay and his
wife, Mary of Georgia; one
sister, Vera Anderson and
her husband, Robert of
Blounritstown, ,FL; three
stepsisters: June McCardle
of Dothan AL, Faye Tipton
of Mississippi and Joann;
27 grandchildren and 6
great-grandchildren.
SFuneral services will be
held Friday, July 5, 2013 at
11:00 am (CDT) at Peavy
Funeral Home Chapel with
Reverend Gebrge Black 6f-
ficiating. Interment will fol-
low .in Magnolia Cemetery
near Blountstown, FL. The
family will receive friends
Friday, July 5, 2013. from
10:00 am (CDT) until serv-
ice time at 11:00 am (CDT)
at Peavy Funeral Home
Chapel. All arrangements
are under the direction of
Marion Peavy at Peavy Fu-
neral Home in Blounts-
town, FL.


Florists

Artistic Designs Unlimited Inc.
2911 Jefferson St. Marianna
850-372-4456


Defiant Egyptian president



says he will not step down-


The Associated Press

CAIMRO His fate hanging in the
balance, embattled President Mo-
hammed Morsi.vowed not to resign
Tuesday, hours before a deadline
to yield to the demands of mil-
lions of protesters or see the mili-
tary suspend the constitution, dis-
band parliament and install a 'new
leadership.
The Islamist leader demanded
that the powerful armed forces
withdraw their ultimatum, saying
he rejected all "dictates".- from
home or abroad. Outside on the
streets, the sense that both sides are
ready to fight to the end sharpened,
with clashes between his support-
ers and opponents that left at least
10 dead.
In an emotional speech aired live
to the nation, Morsi, who a year
ago was inaugurated as Egypt's first
freely elected president, pledged to
protect his "constitutional legitima-
cy" with his life. He accused loyalists
of his ousted autocratic predecessor
Hosni Mubarak .of exploiting the
wave of protests to topple his re-
gime and thwart democracy,
"There is no substitute for legiti-
Smacy," said Morsi, who at times an-
grily raised his voice, thrust his fist


Trio
From Page 1A
case, three male victims
were bound with several
rounds of blue painter's
tape and one of the men
was forced, at gunpoint, to
go to his bank to withdraw


Weather
From Page 1A
,boots." The food and arts
and crafts vendors are still
planning to set up in Mad-
ison Park that evening, she
added.
While the dismal weath-
er may dampen some out-
door holiday plans, the
rain is a welcome sight for
farmers who depend 'on


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


in the air and pounded the podium.
He warned that electoral and con-
stitutional legitimacy "is the',only
guarantee against violence."
SMorsi's defiant statement showed
that he and his Muslim Brother-
hood are prepared to run the risk
of challenging the army. It also en-
trenches the lines of confrontation
between his Islamist supporters
and Egyptians angry over what they
see as his efforts to impose control
by his Muslim Brotherhood and his
failures to deal with the country's
multiple problems.
The crisis has become a struggle
over whether a popular uprising
can overturn the verdict'of the bal-
lot box. Morsi's opponents say he
has lost his legitimacy through
mistakes and power grabs and that
their turnout on the streets over the
past three days shows the nation
has turned against him. .
For a third day Tuesday, millions
of jubilant, chanting Mbrsi oppo-
nents filled Cairo's historic Tahrir
Square, as well as avenues adjacent
to two presidential palaces in the
capital, and main squares in cities
nationwide. After Morsi's speech,
they erupted in indignation, bang-
ing metal fences to raise a din, some
raising their shoes in the air in a


money from his account.
A Pontiac Grand Am was
also stolen from one of the.
victims. Authorities said
when Cook was arrested'
that she lured the men
out of their home by say-
ing she had run out of fuel
and needed help, and that
Barber and Pride attacked


it for the health of their
peanuts, cotton and other
crops.
Rob Trawick of the Jack-
son County Extension Of-
fice said the rain is com-
ing at a good time in the
growing season. It's not so
close to harvest that soggy
fields could prevent grow-
ers fromin getting into their
fields with tractors to reap
what they've sown. And by
and large, a farmer would


the men afier they assisted
her and returned home.
Florida authorities noti-
fied area agencies of the
incidents and issued a
description of the cars. A
few hours later, a Dothan
Police Department officer
spotted the Pontiac and
the Chrysler turning into


rather deal with extra rain
than not enough. He said
the main danger in exces-
sive rain at this time is that
it makes a more favorable
environment for the devel-
opment of fungal diseases
on their crops. He said
producers should keep
an extra careful watch for
signs of that, but should
otherwise benefit from the
rain at this point.
"It's actually beneficial


show of contempt. "Leave, leave,"
they chanted.
Morsi "doesn't understand. He will
take us toward bloodshed and civil
war," said Islam Musbah, a 28-year-
old protester sitting on the sidewalk
outside the Ittihadiyapalace, deject-
edly resting his head on his hand.
The president's supporters also
moved out in increased marches in
Cairo and other cities. Morsi's sup-
porters have stepped up warnings
that it will take bloodshed to dis-
lodge him. While Morsi has stuck
to a stance that he is defending de-
mocracy in Egypt, many of his Is-
lamist backers have presented the
fight as one to protect Islam.
"Seeking martyrdom to prevent
the ongoing coup is what we can of-
fer as a sign of gratitude to previous
martyrs who died in the revolution,"
Brotherhood stalwart Mohammed
el-Beltagy wrote Tuesday in his of-.
ficial Facebook page.
Political violence was more wide-
spread on Tuesday, with multiple
clashes between the two camps in
Cairo as well as in the Mediterra-
nean city of Alexandria and other
cities. A march by Morsi support-
ers outside Cairo University came
under fire from gunmen on nearby
rooftops.


the Super 8 motel lot and
arrested the three people
in the vehicles. Authori-
ties say they were able to
recover several items be-
lieved to have been sto-
len by the trio. They also
recovered a handgun be-
lieved to -have been used
in both robberies.


and may relieve them to
some extent, In our area,
it drains through fairly
quickly in most cases. It's
the opposite of what we
had a couple of years-
where we had no rain at
all in some areas, it seems
like, from March to De-
cember. That was a tough
year, and I think we'd all
rather see this than that.
This is the kind of stuff
they've been needing."


Jackson County Vault & Monu 1,pI
Qialty Smim alt Aftonaklb l : PI,.*; "
Come Visit us at.3424 West. HIghwilw

| 850.4824041 ,.L


: Obituaries- /


i necreL


WEDNESDAY, JULY 3,2013 # 9A(-


I l---l .-- -- I


LOCAL & WORLD





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN* www.jcfloridan.com


IT'S A CELEBRATION
)) It's time to commemorate the birth of
America and the unanimous approval of
the Declaration of Independence -
announcing the 13 colonies' separation
from Great Britain by the Continental
Congress on July 4, 1776. The vote for
actual independence took place on July 2,
1776, with July 4 as the formal adoption
of the Declaration of Independence.
)) Philadelphia held the first annual
commemoration of independence on July
4, 1777. It wasn't until 1870 that the U.S.
Congress made July 4 a federal holiday.
' e n lnmd 1_ _


SOURCE; The AssociatedPress: census.gov: US Census Populatioh Cloak: Consumer Product Safety Cornmission; usa.gov, history corn "' .u 'ii il j
I


I .-t :"''''/" "': '- i'--', .. '' '" '.. Ja ck so n ,C o u n ty 's ..

e :Parks this 4" ofJuly!.
CELEBRATION. K FIREWOR,/
a ,;'., .


IOA WEDNESDAY, JULY3, 2013













ALL-STAR SOFTBALL


HIGH SCHOOL STANDOUTS


. SUBMITTED PHOTO
T he members of the 2013 Chipola District High School, All-Star Game team were
(Marianna) Taylor Hussey, Afli-Ann.Bigale, Reagan Oliver, (Chipley) Sarah Gilbert,
Katelynnie Obert, Madison Curry, (Poplar Springs) Ashlyn Golden, Savannah Ryken,
Paige Smith, Beth Hall, Ceona Hall, Kelli Mclnstoch, (Sneads) Brooke Williams, (Graceville)
Madison McDaniel, (Liberty) Koree Guthrie, BriWhatley, Leslie Williams, (Ponce de Leon)
Delilah Bass, Marissa Powell, (Altha) Hannah Register, Jessica Wilks, (Vernon) Hannah
Brock, (Cottondale) Kelsey Obert,' Haley Boggs, Connor Melvin, (Holmes County) Paige
Riley Barefoot, (Bethlehem) Tara Rogers and Erin Dady.


MIDDLE SCHOOL STARS


SUBMITTED PHOTO
T he members of the 2013 Chipolatistrict Middle School All-Star Game team were:
(Marianna) Chloe Temples, Kaleigh Brunner, Madyson Hendrix, Sydnee Goodson,
Valerie Sims, (Chipley) Lauren Finch, (Graceville) Hunter McDaniel, Brianna Hen-
derson, (Liberty) Danielle Lee, Caroline Carson, (Cottondale) Gracie Zick, (Blountstown)
Courtnee Shuler, AlishaTyusk, Harmony Engram, (Hosford) Katelynn Shiver, Darby Sulli-
van, (Bonifay) Hailee Steverson, Laura Jones, Rory Long, Sidney Revel, Abby Bryant, Jewell
Sellers, (Grand Ridge) Marissa Baxter, Abigail McIntosh, Autumn Avriett and (Bethlehem)
Ally Dady.


Wimbledon


~: THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Germany's Sabine Lisicki reacts after winning her
singles quarterfinal match against Estonia's Kaia Kanepi
on Tuesday at Wimbledon.



Lisicki
N ,_N







moves





into





semis
The Associated Press
LONDON If Sabine Lisicki had a letdown after
defeating Serena Williams, it didn't show .
If Lisicki is penciling herself into the Wimbledon
final, she isn't saying.
Showing no drop-off after her dramatic victory
over Williams, the 23rd-seeded Lisicki returned
Tuesday and made quick work of a much less in-
timidating opponent, 46th-ranked Kaia Kanepi,
dispatching her6-3,6-3 in 65 min- INSIDE
utes to advance to her second ca-
reer Wnimbledbn semifinal. )) Djokovic,
"I was ready today," Lisicki said. Murray appear
"I knew from the past, out of ex- on collision
perience, that I needed to make course; Bryan
the switch quickly to be ready, and brothers win
that's what I did." again, 2B
Indeed. Lisicki opened the match
by breaking Kanepi's serve in the first game and
didn't look back in that set. In the second, she had
one hiccup a game in which she double-faulted
three times to drop a break and fall behind 2!'1. She
broke back right away, however, and won four of
the next five games to close the match.
Now, the 23-year-old German finds herself in the
Wimbledon semifinals for the second time in three
years. Her win against Williams made her the new,
odds-on favorite to win the title and even pushed
Britain's favorite tennis player, Andy Murray, off the
back pages of a couple London tabloids.
All of which means almost nothing at least to
hear Lisicki tell it.
"Match by match," she said. "Did that from the
See SEMIS, Page 3B


Cycling

Aussie Gerrans in lead after Tour team time trial


The Associated Press
NICE, France-- Simon Gerrans
started cycling because another
Australian, who first wore a Tour
de France yellow jersey, lent him
a bike to help him recover from
an injury.
Now Gerrans is wearing a Tour
leader's jersey of his own.
He was part of the Orica
Greenedge squad that won the
team time trial by less than 1 sec-
ond Tuesday in the fourth stage,
putting him in the overall lead.
One day in yellow doesn't place
him in the category of his famous
countrymen Phil Anderson, the
first Aussie to wear the coveted
jersey in 1981, or Cadel Evans,
the 2011 Tour winner.


But the 33-year-old Gerrans
is still proud of his accomplish-
ment after Anderson introduced
him to the sport.
"Phil was the first Australian
to wear the yellow jersey and
now to be the latest Australian to
wear the yellow jersey, it's a very
special feeling," he said.
Considered an outsider to win
the 15.5-mile dash along the
streets of the southern seaport
of Nice, Orica edged paceset-
ter Omega Pharma-Quickstep
by 0.75 seconds and finished in
25 minutes, 56 seconds. The top
four teams finishing within 10
seconds of each other.
Gerrans, who won stage 3 in
a sprint finish, took the over-
all lead from Belgian rider Jan


Bakelants.
Chris Froome of Sky team is 3 A" EPS
seconds behind Gerrans for there
overall lead, while two-time Tour
champion Contador is 6 seconds
behind Froome. P
Gerrans said Anderson was
his first coach and' "lent me a
bike to get started in competi-..".....




., _:.. .., ,,.., ... __ ., . ______-----,.. .. ,,...._
tive cycling" as a "form of reha-
bilitation because of some knee
injuries I sustained while racing
motorbikes.", _
Gerrans, who is not a con-
tender for overall victory, hopes
to keep the jersey for "a couple
more days." The next two stages
are mostly flat, so he may well be T4E ASSOCIATED PRESS
able to protect his lead if there Australia's Simon Gerrans, wearing the overall leader's yellow jersey,
celebrates on the podium of the fourth stage of the Tour de France, a team
See TOUR, Page 3B time trial Tuesday In Nice, southern France. L
,- j , ,l ,* r L ; 1 - .- ," -- -


^L71.






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-12B + WEDNESDAY, JULY 3,2013


Track
and Field

Usain Bolt

wants to

dominate

until 2016
The Associated Press

PARIS Older and
' wiser, Usain Bolt is out to
dominate his rivals on the
track at least until the 2016
Olympic Games in Rio de
Janeiro.
The : six-
time Olym-
pic -cham-
pion) who is
competing
at theMAreva
Bolt meeting in
Paris on Sat-
urday, looks to be back in
shape after his fdrm and
motivation were' ques-
tioned following a defeat
by American sprinter Jus-
tin Gatlin at the Golden
Gala on June 6.
SBolt has recovered since
then by winning the 200 at
the Bislett Games and run-
ning 9.94 on home soil over
100 meters at the Jamaican
trials:on June 21.
And he clearly, wants to
keep that form going.
"I want to continue
Dominating until the next
Olympics. I have to work
hard, train hard and stay
focused,4 Bolt told a news
conference on, Tuesday.
"I've won everything al-
ready, but now it's to show
that I. can be a. dominant
sprinter. You want to dom-
inate for the rest of your
career."
,In some ways, losing
to Gatlin may even have
helped the tall Jamaican to
get backinto his stride.
Bolt, who turns 27 in Au-
gust, is preparing for next
month's world champion-
ships in- Moscow by racing
the 200 meters in Paris, the
Ninth leg of the Diamond
League.
It's a meet where he, will
face compatriots ..Warren
Weir and NickelAshmeade,
along with former 200-me-
ter European champion
Christophe Lemaitre of
France.
And it's a meet he is clear-
ly relishing.
"I really enjoy running
big races before champi-
onships. It tells you where
yoware and tells you what
you need to w9rk on,' he
said. "I know these young
guys -are stepping up and
they're going to come run-
ning and pushing you to
the limits."
Bolt is under no illusions
about the task facing him
on Saturday, and also fur-
ther down the road as a
newgeneration of sprinters
emerges.Weir won the 200
in Shanghai and New York
in Mhy, and clocked 19.79
in Kingston last month.
However, Bolt reckons he
has experience as well
as speed--on his side.'


Tennis ,


Djokovic, Murray head Wnimbledon cast for quarters


The Associated Press

LONDON No. 1-
seeded Novak Djokovic
and No. 2 .Andy Murray
have yet to lose a set, let
alone a match, so far at
Wimbl6don.
Thewaythi'igshavebeen
going at the All England
Club this fortnight, that's
quite an accomplishment.
Rafael Nadal, a 12-time
Grand Slam champion,
was beaten in the first
round. Roger Federer,
owner of a record 17 major
titles, went out in the sec-
ond, as did four-time ma-
jor champ Maria Sharapo-
va. Five-time Wimbledon
winner Serena Williams'
34-match winning streak
ended in the fourth
rpund.
And on and oh it's gone,
With no top-20 player oth-
er than Murray left on his
side of the draw, and a re-
*cord-equaling number of
withdrawals or mid-match
retirements because of
health problems.
"Everyone was a bit on
edge, a little bit uptight,"
reigning U.S. Open cham-
pion Murray acknowl-
edged, "because of what
was hadpening with the
injuries, withdrawals, up-
sets and stuff."
He and Djokovic have
made it all look so rou-
tine, though, heading into
the men's qifarterfinals
Wednesday.
SOn the top half of the
,bracket, Djokovic a six-
time Grand Slam titlist
and the only remaining
past Wimbledon winner
will face No. 7 Tomas
Berdych of the Czech Re-
public, the .2010 runner-
up No. 4 David Ferrer of
Spain plays, No. 8 Juan
Martin del Potro of Argen-
tina, the 2009 U.S. Open
champion,. and the third
man who hasn't dropped a
set through four matches.
On the bottom half, it
will be Murray against
54th-ranked Femrnando
Verdasco of Spain,.and No.
24 Jerzy Jariowicz against
his Davis Cup teammate
and pal, 130th-ranked
Lukasz Kubot, in a match
between' the first two Pl1-
ish men to reach a Grand
Slam quarterfinal since
1980.
"Magical," Janowicz
said.
In keeping with the un-
predictable nature of the
tournament, whoever
wins the women's title will
be a'first-time GrandSlam
champion. Thursday's
semifinals are 2012 run-
ner-up Agnieszka Rad-
wanska' of Poland against
23rd-seeded Sabine ULis-
icki of Germany (who beat
Williams on Monday), and
2007 runner-up Marion
Bartoli of France against
20th-seeded Kirsteh Flip-
kens of Belgium.
Janowicz and Kubot will
be playing in the quarter-
finals, at the' grass-court


I -H1.L'- A' THE A LEFT: Novak Djokovic, of Serbia, reacts after defeating Tommy Haas, of Germany, during a men's singles match at the All
England Lawn Tennis Championships in Wimbledon, London, on Monday. RIGHT: Andy Murray, of Britain, reacts as he defeats
Mikhail Youzhny, of Russia, in a men's singles match in Wimbledon, London, on Monday..


... .. .. > ; '. .. -.--. ,.y., same arena, he defeated
ryian h th r w l Federerforagoldmedal at
0 -E 1k... 11 u M I' ,, .r; : the London Olympics.
: a*Aan1t :m bln And then, in September,
.O "I'., "eu' I, 'Murray edged Djokovic inI
,.-. .... *'. .. ...- .,.., -,-..-v five sets at Flushing M ead-.
S' AS- hesciatd Prb' i i closer toia iei ows to snap an 0-4 drought
.... :., "-".t record G.nd Slamqh.u1 in Grand Slam finals. He
LONDON-TheBry to 15. followed that up by getting
brothers kept alive their The Americans, to the Australian Open fi-,
questtorafourth straight thought .ttheir biafch, nal in January, only to lose
Granld Slam tournament' was ov t.r 6heyve to Djokovic.
title by winning all three, headed, to the ',et .o: "You do learn a lot from.
Stiebreakers'in a 7-6.(5), shake hiatids .- when losing. I'd lost enough big
Z7r6 (3), 72-6 (4)' victolt Blhupathi's secodi9d seW-' .matches to want to win
over. Mahesh -Bhupathi on Wbatch popInt: `baiy one and learn from how I
qndJBlian Knowat.ad- 0ickdM.theb ;, _vile managed to win a major.
vance toteWuiiwmbloion 'trtiling-4,-40Pain4n, event," Murray said. "The
sem"fis^i'-a=s"" '' th..-ird.h asio.t-- one thing I would say from
.WIth 1"l. -m -e,m- callt.how .er,.'iaelltflbt having experienced it is
jor golf chanipion'icklc patl4 went .ofttbo.q just I kept trying to work
Nickldaus ih.'i.the,1.crowd erve. The.teani'&.t. ed,. harder and harder, try and
Tuesday, Bob. an4MIke games bdbthreaiding tb keep improving my game
Btyan .moved a step the thrd-st fibbterteer.' from losses. That's why
.' *.. _- 'it I eventually managed to
sort of get over that final
Grand Slam tournament finals, and he's combined hurdle,"
for the first time, as will with Federer and Nadal He has won 15 matches
Verdasco and del Potiro. to win 31 of the past33 .in a row, arid 21 of his past
Ferrer lost at that stage trophies;.' .' 22, on grass courts, going
last year. The only other men in into Wednesday against
The other three have those' eight-plus years to Verdasco, a former top-10
much more solid Wnimble- win a Grand Slam"title 'player whose only major,
don Dona fides: Murray were Murray ahd del Potro. semifinal came at the 2009.'
(2012) and Berdych (2010).. Murray. has elbowed his Australian Open. "
have been the runner-up, way into the upper ech- This will be their 10th
while Djokovic won the 'elon, turning the Federer- meeting on tour; Murray
tite in 2011. Nadal-Djokovic Big 3 into .leads 8:1. They've known
"I feel good about myself a Big 4 lately, participat- each other for years, dat-
in this moment. I think ing in the finals of the last ,
actually play a better ten- three major tournaments
nis on grass than I played he entered (he missed this.. p
two years ago, when I year's French Open with a
won this tournament,": 'badback>
said Djokovic, who never Murray memorably ...1.
blefor6 had won every set broke down in tears while SMARTERL. BOLDER. FASTER.
he played in five previous addressing the Centre PAT FURR
trips to' the Wimbledon. Court crowd after losing Sunn:, South Prperties.
quarterfinals. "For now, last year's championship 430o Hwy. 90. Marianna. FL
I'm feeling good. I'm No. 1 match at Wimbledon to Business 850 526 2891
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. . .furr 19@em~barqm ail.com
mygame." :.. the final since 1938 and ."
He is bidding to'reach fell ohe win short of giving '
the semifinals for a 13th the country its first, male
consecutive Slam,. the champion at Wimbledon k.
second-longqst streak in since Fred Perry in 1936.. ., X11
men's tennis history, be- Said Murray that day, his
hind only Federer's 23-, voice cracking: "I'm get- ],
semifinal run: ting closer." :
Djokovic has played in He was, indeed.
seven of the last 10-major A month later, in the ea n isho
PeoIalkin In-


ingto when Murraymoved
to Spain to train at a tennis
academy there. ,
!"Going to be difficult to
beat him, also with the
crowd aInd everything,"
Verdasco -said. "I mean,
you- need to' have faith
and try your best to try to
win." *
Berdych also ,/has a
daunting head-to-head
record to 'overcome: He
is 2-13 'against Djokovic.
But Berdych might derive
some hope from knowing
he beat Djokovid the last
time they met, on clay at
Rome in May, and also the
only time they've played
each other on grass, in
the 2010 Wimbledon
semifinals.
Berdych eliminated Fe-
derer in the quarterfinals
thatyear, but lost to Nadal
in the final.
,:"I know how it is to beat
Roger here," Berdych said.
"It's really nice," ::
No chance offacdigquite
that same sort of .lineup
this time around, thanks
to all of the early surpris-
es. But if Berdych wants to
earn his first Grand Slam
title, he will need to get
past Djokovic, of course,
and perhaps Murray, too.


College Footbal


Georgia kicker


charged with BUI


The Associated Press
ATLANTA Georgia
sophomore kicker Mar-
shall Morgan~is facing a
possible suspension- fol-
lowing his arrest for boat-
ing under the influence.
According to Putnam
County Sherriffs Chief
DeputyRussell Blenk, Mor-
gan was arrested Saturday
night on Lake Sinclair by
a Georgia' Department of
Natural Resources officer.
Morgan was charged with
operating a watercraft
under the influence and


towing a skier without a
life preserver on board.
Blenk says Morgan was
released Saturday at 10:35
p.m. on $1,724 bond:,
Georgia spokesman
Claude Felton said Tues-
day coach Mark Ritht is
aware of the situation. If
Morgan is suspended for
one game, he would miss
the Bulldogs' opener at
Clemson on Aug, 31.
Morgan, from Ft. Lau-
derdale, Fla., made-8 of 14.
field goals as a freshman
arid is projected as the
starting kicker in 2013.


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Semis
--From Page 1B

start and will continue to do.
that." .
Her next opponent is No. 4 Ag-
nieszka Radwanska, who defeat-
ed No. 6 Li Na 7-6 (5), 4-6, 6-2 in
a match that took more than 3Y2
hours to complete and included
two rain delays, an injury time-
out and a final game that'lasted
more thafi 10 minutes.
The other semifinal will ,pit
No. 15 Marion Bartoli of France.
against No. 20 Kirsten Flipkens
of Belgium. .
Flipkens beat eighth-seeded -
Petra Kvitova 4-6, 6-3, 6-4 tO 'America's Sloane Stephens plays a
knock the last remaining Grand -quarterfinal match Tuesday atWimbli
Slam tournament winner out of
the draw. Flipkens won her first before the break, which lasted
career Grand Slam quarterfi- about 2 2. hours.
nal, continuing quite a. come- "Coming 'back and serving at
back from health Problems that deuce, that's always going to be
dropped her to No. 262 last year, tough for anyone," she said.
not even eligible for the Wimble- This is Bartoli's deepest trip
don qualifying tournament. at a Grand Slam since the 2011
While Flipkens was winning, French Open anrd her deepest
one of Belgium's best, Kim.Cli- .-trip at Wimibledon since 2007,
jsters was at home in America when. she lost to Venus Williams
watching. in whatrremains her only Graind
"Still dryig my eyes," Clijsters lam flial.
tweeted. "So proud of how (Flip- Meanwhile, fadwariska moved
kens) handled the big occasion ,;one win from her second straight
for the first time!" WimBledon 'final, putting' i
Flipkens, who was sidelined away on the eighth match point.
with blood clots in her legs, Radwanska called for a medical
counts Clijsters among the few, timeout after the second set soa
who believed in her when things trainer could work on her right
,goft rough. thigh. Up 5-2 in the third set, she
"The people believing in me, called for the trainer again' for a
I can count on one hand," she quick treatment on both legs.
said. "It's amazing." "If it's the end of a Grand Slam
Bartoli eliminated the last re- you don't really think about the
mainingAmericansingles player, pain or anything else," Radwan-
beating Sloane Stephens 6-4, 7-5 ska said. "You just fight until the
in a match halted with Stephens end. That's what I was doing
serving, down 5-4 at deuce. Af- today."
ter the delay, Bartoli came out With-,'-Radwauska advancing,
and won two points to secure, Poland is guaranteed a semi-
the first set. Soon after, she was finalist in both the men's and
showered with boos because she women's draws. On Wednesday,
had asked the umpire to stop Jerzy Janowicz plays Lukasz
the match in the first setwhep it Kubot in an all-Polish men's
started sprinkling on Court 1. quarterfinal.
"I didn't really get why the "Ikind of started it," said Rad-
crowd was so against me at that wanska, who last year became
point," Bartoli said. 'Already, the the first Polish woman to reach a
courts were a bit slippery even Grand Slam final since 1939, be-
when it's dry. When it's wet, it fore falling to Williams. "It's great
can get dangerous. I didn't want to have, now, the guys doing very,
to stop the match for no reason, very well. Especially Jerzy. He's a
It was a precaution." young, great, upcoming player. I
Stephens said it would have believe he's also going to be top-
been nice to finish the game .10. This is, for sure, not his last


SPORTS


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
return to Marion Bartoli during their
edon.
quarterfinal of a Grand Slam."
While all the other quarterfinal-
ists were battling each other and
the rain, Lisicki had the luxury of
sitting back and watching all the
action unfold. Her match against
Kanepi was over quickly and
nowhere near as grueling as the
emotion-packed upset over Wil-
liams the previous day.
"It was la different matchup,"
Lisicki said. "I was just as fo-
cused as yesterday because I
knew-it's going to be tough after
yesterday's match' to just keep
the level up. But I think I did a
very good job to go for my shots
and play smart. It had to be a dif-
ferent game today."
It was.
Whereas Lisicki was forced
'to match Williamg' power, she
,,played more of a finesse game
against Kanepi. Six of her 23
winners against Kanepi came off
drop shots and Lisicki needed
only two aces (compared with 1.0
against Williams in their three-
set match) to defeat her Estonian
opponent.
Kanepi, who advanced to
the quarterfinals: by defeating
Britain's Laura Robson, said she
couldn't match her play. from
that victory. She had 13 winners
and 23 unforced- errors against
Lisicki and fell to -0-5 in Grand
Slam quarterfinals.
"I thought (when) I tried to at-
tack in previous matches, I hit
winners and did ,well, but today
I was missing a lot," 'Kanepi said.
"But on grass there is no Plan B.
I just have to go. for my shots. If
there is a ball, I have to hit it."


Tour
From Page 1B

are no. crashes of he gets an-
other stage win like he did on
Monday.
The Orica riders formed a
circle and then hugged and
slapped each other on the back
when they were sure of the win.
"It's certainly been a very; very
big two days," said team sport-
ing director Matt White. "Most
teams are judged very much by
how they perform here at the
Tour de France."
Race favorite Froome's Sky
team finished third, 3 seconds
off the pace, while rival Con-
tador's Saxo-Tinkoff finished 9
seconds back.
"We'll take that result," Sky
team boss Dave Brailsford said.
"The boys pulled together."
The peloton returned to main-
land France, after three stages
in the searing heat and sinewy
climbs of Corsica.
Under blue skies, the teams
set off at 4-minute intervals
and the overall team standings
were reversed, meaning the first
team to go was Argos-Shimano
and the last was RadioShack.
'Argos-Shimano, including
Marcel Kittel the German
who won the Tour's hectic first
stage finished last, nearly 2


WEDNESDAY, JULY3,2013 3BF

minutes off the pace.
Omega set a ferociously quick
time despite the fact their best
rider Tony Martin was car-
rying the scars from his fall on
stage 1.
Garmin-Sharp, convincing
winners of the team time trial
when it was last held two years
Sago, had high hopes of placing
veteran David Millar in the yel-
loW jersey. But they finished in
sixth place, 17 seconds behind
Orica.
"I wasn't in good form today
but the team -was very, very
strong," the 36-year-old said. "I
think it was me who was miss-
ing the seconds."
Martin was unconscious in
the team bus after his fall and
taken to a hospital for injuries
that included bruising of the
lung. Thomas rode with a frac-
tured pelvis.
"Unbelievable," Brailsford
said, praising Thomas. "Real
courage." ,
It was a tough day for Evans,
with 'his BMC team placed
ninth, placing him 23 seconds
behind Froome and 17 behind
Contador.
"It wasn't a good operation.
In 2007 I lost the GC (overall ,
standings) by 23 seconds, so it's
a lot," Evans said. 'I'm a little bit
disappointed."
This day belonged to, another
Australian.


THE t:':,:l:i n :.
Team Sky Procycling rides during the fourth stage of the Tour de France
on Tuesday in Nice, southern France.


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KOM






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Detroit Tigers starting pitcher Rick Porcello throws during a
baseball game against the Tampa Bay Rays in St. Petersburg,
Fla., on Sunday.


Tigers' Porcello


suspended

for 6 games.


The Associated Press
TORONTO -' Major
League Baseball has sus-
pended Rick Porcello of the
Detroit Tigers for six games
for hitting Tampa Bay's Ben
Zobrist with a pitch.
The right-hander said he
will-appeal 'the decision,
which was announced
Tuesday before the, Tigers
, played at Toronto. ,
Porcello hit Z6brist
with a: high, inside pitch
in the first inning of Sun-,
day's game against the
Rays. Both benches were
warned but Porcello was
S not ejected.
,Porcello was also fined
- an undisclosed,, amount
. ,. .
for the incident; which was
seen as .xetaliationi for an
inside pitch by Tampa Bay
closer Fernando Rodney
to .Detroit slugger Miguel
Cabrera the previous day.


Cabrera ended up striking
out, and exchanged words
with Rodney on his way
back to the dugout.
Detroit manager Jim Le-
yland said after Saturday's
game that "somebody has
to pay the price for that."
Leylanrid said Sunday that
,it was part of the game.
"Nobody's trying to hit
anybody," he said.
Leyland declined com-
ment on- Porcello's sus-
pension or the decision to
appeal. t *
SPorcello, 4-6 with a 5.21
ERA this, season, is avail-,
able to pitch-until the ap-
peal is heard, His next start
is scheduled for Friday at
Cleveland.
Porcello was suspended
five games in 2009 for hit-
ting former Red Sox in-
fielder Kevin Youkilis and'
sparking- a bench-clearing
brawl.


Major League Baseball

AP sources: Umpire let go after drug violation


The Associated'Press
NEW YORK A Major
League Baseball umpire
was recently dismissed
for what was believed to
be. the first known drug
ouster among umps, two
people familiar with the
situation have :told The
Associated Press.
MLB announced on
June 14 that Brian Runge
was no longer on the staff
and that a Triple-A umpire.
had been promoted, but
didn't give a reason. Only
once since 2000 had such
a change been, made in
midseason, and that was
because of an injury.
The two people said
Runge failed at least one,
drug test, then reached an
'agreement so he could re-
main on the umpire roster.
,When he failed to comply
with those terms, he was
released.
The people spoke on
condition of anonymity
because MLB didn't pub-
licly say why Runge was
gone.
It could not be inde-
pendently' determined
by the AP what drug was
involved.
Joe West, president of
the World Umpires Asso-
ciation the union repre-
senting umps declined
comment Tuesday.I
.The AP was unable to
contact Runge through the
union or other umpires.
Like players, umpires are
subject to random drug
tests. Oakland pitcher
Bartolo Colon, Philadel-
phia catcher Carlos Ruiz
and San Diego catcher
Yasmani Grandal all
rriissed time this season
because of drug suspen-
sions imposed last year. In


m 'y r THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
Former homeplate umpire Brian Runge signals during the fourth inning of a baseball game
between the Detroit Tigers and the Cleveland Indians in Detroit in June 2011.


addition,' 26, players have
been suspended this year
lander -the minor 'league
drug program.
The 43-year-old' Runge
didn't work in the majors
after last Aug. 30 while
dealing with a knee injury.
He called spring training
games this year and later
did several Triple-A games,
but hadn't been back in
the big leagues during the
regular season.
Runge joined the MLB
umpiring staff in. 1999.
He worked playoffs three
AV


times arid last year's All- 'the'plate for a-pair of no-
Star game. hitters last year Philip
He is a member' of Humber's perfect game
MLB's first three-genera- anrid the combo effort by
Stone family of umpires. six Seattle pitchers. He
Grandfather, Ed was an also was at third base for.
,American League. umpire Matt Cain's perfect game,
from 1954-70 and worked, last season.
the World Series three Chris Conroy was pro-
times; father Paul called moted from Triple-A last
National League games month to take Runge's
from 1973-97 and did the spot on the MLB umpiring
World Series four times staff. Conroy had worked
before becoming the 267 regular-season games
NL's executive director of in the majors as a fill-in
umpires. since 2010 before being
Brian Runge was behind hired permanently.


ormer Dodger outfielder.Bradley sentenced in abuse case
Former Ddeo u ele rdeentenced m aue case


The Associated Press counseling and an-anger man-
, .' agement program.
-.LOS ANGELES Former'Los, Bradley is ap-'
Angeles Dodgers6 outfielder Mil- pealing the sen-
ton Bradleywas sentenced Tues- tence and remains
daytomore than 2 V/ years in jail free on $250,000
for abusing and threatening his.' bond. He's sched-'
.etranged wife. 'uled to return- to
R Bradley, 35, also was ordered court next month;
t to perform 400 hours of com- Bradley' Bradley faced up
unity service, half" of which to 7 years in jail
, will be spent with underprivi- after he was found guilty of nine
.eged youth in a baseball league, misdemeanor counts, includ-
He also will be placed on five" ing four counts of spousal bat-
years' probation arid must com- terry, one count of assault with a
plete a year of domestic violence- deadly weapon and one count of


making criminal threats.
SProsecutors say Bradley threat-
ened and attacked his wife five
-times in 2011 and 2012. In one
incident, Bradley pushed his
wife against a wall and choked
her after she asked him to stop
smoking marijuana in front of
their children and wanted his
friends to leave their home, au-
thorities said. ;-,
The two have been married for
five years and have two children
together, but are separated and
in' the middle of a contentious
divorce.


Bradley played 11 years with
the Dodgers, Montreal Expos,
Cleveland Indians, Oakland
Athletics, San Diego Padres,
Texas Rangers, Chicago Cubs
and Seattle Mariners.' During his
career, he had several incidents
where his anger boiled over.
The Dodgers traded him
Sto Oakland in 2005 after he
slammed a water bottle at a fan
at Dodger Stadium after some-
one threw it on' the field. He re-
Sceived a five-game suspension.
Bradley tore the anterior cru-
ciate ligament in his right knee


in 2007 when he played with the
Padres after he was spun to the
ground by manager Bud Black,
who was trying to keep him
away from an umpire.
During his brief stint with
Seattle," he was suspended for
a game for 'bumping an um-
pire and ejected for arguing
a called third strike. Bradley,
also got a four-game suspen-
sion once for tossing a bag of
balls onto the field after an
ejection. "
He's been a'free agent since the
Mariners released him in 2011.


,' :"Nationial Football League

n. cops: Double slaying probe tied to Hernandez
Co ops:D~ubl ...


S*;,,TheAssociated Press,


BOSTON Boston ,po-
lice have asked authori-
ties in the Connecticut
6rnmetown' of Aaron Her--
n iandez for their help with
a double homicide inves-
ligation linked to the for-
mer NFL star,, police said
Tuesday.; .;-
Hernandez. 'is, already
Charged with murder in
th. shooting death of- his
friend Odin Lloyd, whose
body was found June 17
.near Hernandez'shome in
- North Attleborough, Mass.
,.The request from Boston
Police in the July 2012 dou-'
ble homicide was based
on evidenfice developed
throughgh the investigation
of Lloyd's slaying; Bristol
-Police Lt. Kevin Morrell
said. He said police were
asked to search the same
home in Bristol for both
'investigations, and a ve-
hicle was seized at the ad-
dress on Friday.
Twoq people were killed
in the, shooting in Boston's
sotth end on July 15, 2012.


(850)209-4
C21SunnySo

21.
ROnLulA

SMARTER BOLDER. FASTER.


Witnesses reported seeing
people inside a grey :SUV
with Rhode Island plates
open fire on a vehicle car-
rying the victims, 29-year-
old Daniel Jorge Correia
de Abreu and 28-year-bld
Safiro Teixeira Furtado.
Boston 'police have de-,
clined to comment on
Whether Hernandez .is be-
ing looked at as a possible
suspect in that case.
Prosecutors say Her-
nandez, '23, orchestrated
Lloyd's execution-style
slaying. They say it hap-
pened after the two went
to a nightclub a few days
earlier and Lloyd spoke to
people Hernandez didn't
want ,him talking to. Two
otherr men are also fac-
ing charges in' connection
with the death of Lloyd,
,who, 'played linebacker for
the Boston Bandits semi-
pro football team. Hernan-
dez and Lloyd were dating
sisters.
Hernandez has pleaded
not guilty to murder and,
gun charges and is being
held without bail at the


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nny South Mrianrna FL .
properties (850) 526-2891 .,i,
-',.- -'" :" -,.7-:- .. o :- ;' .J


-county jail in Dartmouth,
where Sheriff Thomas
Hodgson said he is accli-
mating well and being held
'alone in a cell. He gets an
hour of outdoor recreation
a day, an hour to shower
and make phone calls, and
an hour to talk to visitors
per day.
Also Tuesday, a Massa-
chusetts prosecutor asked
for the public's help in
finding a car 'mirror con-
nected to the murder case
against Hernandez.
Police are -seeking the
driver's side rearview mir-
ror from a silver Nissan
Altima that Bristol District
Attorney Samuel Sutter
said may be, anywhere be-'
tween- Odin Lloyd's home
in Boston and Hernandez's
home in North Attlebor-
dugh. There is about 30
miles between the loca-
tions, largely along Inter-
state 95, although Suitter
said the mirror may be in
a wooded or secluded area


along theroute.:
Hernandez was moved to
a new cell on Monday and
does not have any one-on-
one'interaction with other
'inmates, Hodgson said.
The jail's Gang intelli-
gence Unit has complet-
ed its initial assessment,
which included an inspec-
tion of multiple tattoos
- on Hernandez's arms and
torso, for signs of past or
current gang affiliations.
Hernandez has denied any
gang ties, Hodgson said.
"We feel we should still
maintain caution even
though we don't have any
definitive notions at this
point." the sheriff said.
He ,says Hernandez has
been a model inmate but is
being watched closely be-
cause other inmates might,
want to "make a name for
themselves."
. Hernandez's lawyers say
-the case against himis cir-
cumstantial and that he's
eager to clear his name.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


WEDNESDAY, JUL'13,2013 5BF.'


Major League Baseball



For Marlins, winning might be just beginning


The Associated Press

MIAMI Turning to
make a pickoff throw, Jose
Fernandez stumbled and
fell, spiraling to the dirt
like a human corkscrew as
his throw went sailing for
an embarrassing error.
The Miami Marliis rook-
ie rose smiling. It's easier
to shrug off the occasional
pratfall with a grin when
you win, and after a humil-
iating start this season, the
Marlins have found their
footing.
Miami began a trip this
week far from first, but no
longer worst. After a 13-41
start that inspired, com-
parisons to the 1962 Mets
and other historically aw-
ful teams, the Marlins re-
versed course with a 17-10
tear.
By beating San Diego
for the third game in a
row Monday, the Mar-
lins climbed ahead of the
Houston Astros in the race
to avoid baseball's lousiest
record,. With another 22
victories in a rbw, the Mar-
lins would be above .500.
They might even win more
games this year than the
Miami Heat in the regu-
" lar season, at least.
"Winning's way better
than losing,": first base-
man Logan Morrison said.
"Somebody who's pretty
wise once said that." .
The Marlins' miserable
start, worst-in-the-majors
attendance and $37 mil-
lion payroll has made them
easy to overlook. But with
an abundance of young
talent, the winning might
just he beginning .
The 20-year-old Fernrian-
dez briefly looked like a
rookie making his clumsy
pickoff move Monday,
but with 94 strikeouts and
an'ERA of 2.72; he might
be bound for the All-Star


As Miami Marlins manager Mike Redmond (right) argues with umpires about a double play that
ended the second inning, runner Logan Morrison walks off the field'after being one of two outs
in a baseball same in Miami on Monday.


Game. Or perhaps the
Marlins' representative will
be 22-year-old rookie cen-
ter fielder Marcell Ozuna,
who leads the team in hits
even though he spent the
first month, of the season
inDouble-A.
Rookie infielders Derek
Dietrich and Ed Lucas
were called up in May, to
further revive a feeble of-
fenlse, and rookie shortstop
Adeiny Hechavarria has
played Gold Glove-caliber
defense.
"We've had some chang-
es definitely for the good,"
outfielder Justin Ruggiano
said. 'It's fun coming to the
ballpark. Every game we
feel like we can win."
There have been young
reinforcements for the ro-
tation, too. Jacob Turner, a
22-year-old right-hander,
started' the season in Tri-
ple-A after a disappointing
spring but has regained his
command and gone 2-0
with a 1.76 ERA in six starts,
including a complete game
Saturday. Nate Eovaldi, a
23-year-old right-hander, is
1-0 with a 2.00 ERA in three
starts after missing the first
part of the season because
of shoulder inflammation.
The trio of Fernandez,
Turner and Eovaldi form


the foundation of a rota-
tion that thrifty owner Jef-
frey Loria considers, ideal
- talented but cheap.
"That group of young
pitchers is impressive,"
Padres manager Bud Black
said. "The Marlins have got
to be real happy with those
guys."
The rotation becomes
even younger when 23-
year-old Henderson Alva-
rez makes his 2013 debut
Thursday in Atlanta after
being sidelined by shoul-
der inflammation. With
Alvarez healthy again, the
'Marlins are almost cer-
tain to trade right-hander
Ricky Nolasco, their career
leader in victories and by
far their highest-paid play-
er at $11.5 million.'
Less certain is the status
of 23-year-old right-fielder
Gianearlo Stanton, the
2012 NL slugging leader.
Unhappy about the Mar-
lins' payroll purge last
year, he started the season
poorly, then missed five
weeks with a strained right
hamstring.
Stanton's tape-mea-
sure homers draw scant
attention in Miami, and
because he longs to play
in his native California,
there's speculation he'll be


traded rather than sign a
long-term contract. In the'
meantime, heregained his
stroke and provides much-
needed pop for a team that
still ranks last in the majors
in runs, homers, slugging
and on-base percentage.
"Having Gianacarlo back
really helps," Morrison
said. "Not that he's old, but
he has been around for a
while. And he's a great hit-
ter., Any publicity he gets,
if he was playing for the
Dodgers or Yankees, he'd
get 10 times as much."
The Marlins could be
grateful for any lack of at-
tention in April and May,
when they played like
laughingstocks. A slew of
injuries contributed to the
dismal situation, and things
got so bad veteran Miguel
Olivo quit one dayafter bat-
ting practice, deciding he'd
rather retire than be a third-
string catcher for the team
with the worst record in the
majors.
"The first couple of
months were rough," rook-
ie manager Mike Redmond
said. "We weren't really in
that many games."
But 2013 was never
about the won-loss record.
All that matters is how the
youngsters plays, and on


--
I __-_, --- ^ - - . .- .. 4-. -. . .J. i.'J ,
THE A"' CItd E I.PREFE
Miami Marlins' Juan Pierre (left) and Marcell Ozuna fail to
catch a sacrifice fly by Atlanta Braves' Freddie Freeman
allowing teammate Justin Upton to score in the fourth
inning of a baseball game Tuesday in Atlanta.

Marlins flop against

Braves, lose big


The Associated Press


ATLANTA Chris
Johnson's two-run, go-
ahead double was the
big hit in a four-run sixth
inning that helped the
Braves to a 11-3 win over
the Miami Marlins on
Tuesday night.
The Braves set a sea-
son high with 16 hits and
marched their high for
runs.
The game was tied at 3
before the Braves opened
the 'sixth with three
straight hits off Dan jen-
nings (0-1), loading the
bases. Ryan Webb struck


that score the season has
been a success.
More top prospects are
on the way, with, outfield-
ers Christian Yelich and
Jake Marisnick expected to
break into the'big leagues
sometime after the All-Star
break. The Marlins maybe


out Dan Uggla and Reed
Johnson before Johnson
gave Atlanta the lead with
his double past first base-
man Logan Morrison.
Jordan Schafer and An-
drehlton Simtnons-, add;-
ed run-scoring infield
singles to cap: the big
inning.
Morrison hit a two-run
homer in the first inning.
Kris Medlen (6-7) gave
up three runs and nine
hits and two walks in
six innings as the NL
East-leading Braves took
their fourth straight win.
The Marlins' three-game
winning streak ended.


far out of first ,place, but
there's a sense the roller-
coaster franchise is headed
upward.
"Let's fly under the radar
as 'long as we can," Rug-
giano said.
* In. Mianmi, that shouldn't
be too tough.
-Aug


Rodriguez hitless in season debut


The Associated Press

CHARLESTON, S.C. -
Alex Rodriguez called his
season's debut a success,
even if the resutilts Tuesday
night didn't bear that out.
Ro4riguez played his
first game since a miser-
able October and went
hitless in two at-bats for
the Charleston: RiverDogs.'
In his first game since left
hip surgery in January,
S Rodriguez grounded into
.,a double play in his first
time6up then 'struck,out
looking against 23-year-
old Williams Perez to end
the third before coming
out for the night.
For Rodriguez, the indi-
vidual outcome wasn't im-
portant after'Waiting nine
months to play.
"I'm just@ happy to be
Back playing," he said. "I
feel like a kid again."
A rsty, soon-to-be 38-
year-old kid, though.
Rodriguez had to charge
hard on the game's first
play when Rome cen-
Ster fielder Kyle Wrefi, the
son of Atlanta Braves
general manager Frank
Wren, bunted down the
third'base line. Rodriguez
fielded it barehanded, but
couldn't catch Wren at first
on the infield hit.
"That's a 'Welcome back'
for me," Rodriguez said
with a smile. "That was a
heck of a bunt."
Rodriguez. earlier said
he'd need all 20 days of re-
habilitation games to' pre-
pare for his return to the
NewYork Yankees and that
assessment didn't change
after his first game.
"It's a slow progression;"


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
New York Yankees' Alex Rodriguez tries to throw to first base
during an inning in his first rehab game with the Charleston
RiverDogs against the Rome Braves in Charleston, S.C., on
Tuesday.


Rodriguez said. "Three in-
nings is not a heck of a lot.
Two at-bats is not much. It
almost feels like March 1 in
spring training and that's
basically the approach."
He said a benchmark
would come tomorrow
morning when he sees
how his' body feels after
this game. Rodriguez still
planned to play Wednes-
day night, before working
out on Thursday.
"Look, I am as curious as
you guys are to see how'I
am going to react. It's been
a while since I was in com-
petition," he said before
the game.
Rome shortstop Jose Per-
aza also bunted down the
third base line in the sec-
ond inning, but Rodriguez
was too far back to make a
play.
The three-time AL MVP
has been working out at
'the Yankees' minor league
complex in Tampa, Fla.,


since May.
He looked healthy and
enthusiastic to begin his
season:' His swing in the
batting cage was the same
simple flick' that's helped
him to 647 career home
runs.. He took grounders
at. third next to, Yankees
teammate Eduardo Nunez,
who's recovering from a
left oblique strain. Nunez,
played shortstop and went
2 for 3.
Nunez was winded as he'
sat in front of his locker. He
played four innings before


-coming out. "The oblique
is OK. The timing is com-
ing. It'll be a couple more
games," he said.
Rodriguez and Nunez en-
joyedlunchTuesdaybefore
.arriving at the ballpark-
"It's my first time" in
South Carolina, Rodriguez
sAid. "Great Southern hos-
pitality so far."
Players from the River-
Dogs and the Rome Braves
lined the dugouts to watch
Rodriguez work. It's the
third straight season Ro-
driguez has spent time in
the minors coming back
from injuries.
Rodriguez would not
comment about Major
League Baseball's investi-
gation into the now-closed
Biogenesis of America
anti-aging clinic. ...
Rodriguez looked
smooth iii the field during
warmups, grabbing every-
thinghithisway. His throws
to first were strong and on
target. When he was done
with grounders, Rodriguez
signed autographs for fans
gathered next to the River-
Dogs dugout.
There were 8,255 who
turned out at Riley Park,
less than 200 from the re-
cord attendance of 8,426
set on opening night 2007.
Ui


460 wy 9 6-MaianaFL324
Each OffiiceIs IndeenenlyOwedan Oerte
You can findS us.on t eWeb A5t:
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Behind Ruby Tuesday


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Hours: Monday-Friday 7:00AM 5:00PM
WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS!!







.6B WEDNESDAY, JULY 3,2013


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.con'


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
r'OU WOULMNt BELIEVEE H OW IT'S 50 ROT Th-T WRJ .N '\ l"TRE SltE5 FACIGUPCOOK.FE
ROT IT iS OUT5; tE! \ PUTTRE. BUROGE.RS FMIF.TE.RTM-ANTE
-ONTRKeCHAROM. ) IZSIE.S TMFT WERE
ROW IAtOT GgILL.. V FkC1Wt TRE.
Is .\ ROT COALS!
TT -





BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE .
0OW A YOU 'VE GOT TO CRAWL YOU'VE GOT TO START ALL ABOMR THE
O GO ARNNG BEFORE YOU CAN WALK ON A. RIDE THAT'S "CHOO-CHOOI
YOU CAN'T JUST NOT TOO FAST' NOT .Td IO
-e SLW C.LIMB' IN THE 'DEATH TOO SPINNY! A R.IE CHIP-U-.
OV M CHA SPIRAL" AND SAY GO' FOP BEGINNERS'
ION
M ISTER.T'S
(PI :,, TERRIF'I6


KIT'N'CARLYLE BY LARRYWRIGHT HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


HERMAN-
7-3 0 Ltau~0 ngSock llconlm Mol Inc., .0 by IU verSW UCIOck t0 UFS. 2013
"So this is the best movie your
sister has ever seen?"


ACROSS 39 Close a
1 Lemon peel parka
5 Hogwash1 40Ad -
8 Imperfection committee
12 Lab 41 Pierre's
medium noggin
13 Way back 43Rural
when 46 Discovered
14Deadbolt (2 wds.)
15 LavIsh 48 Pate de
party gras.
16Edible 50--a-brac
kernels 51 PC key
18Ten years 52Colorado
20Urges neighbor
21 Distinct 53 Match units
period 54 Rooter's
22ExplosiVe word .
letters 55Cambodia
23 Head off neighbor
26Bad
atmosphere DOWN
29Some 1 Turn
vampires sharply
30Calligraphy 2 Hoople's
supply word.
31 Suitable 3 Garage
33 Isaac event
Newton's 4 Gumshoes,
title often
34What 5 Bamboo,
Hamlet muncher
smelled 6 The chills
(2 wds.) 7 Popular
35 Layer 8 Convoys
36 Kind of gas 9 Savings'
38Warbucks, partner
to, Annie 10 Plays a role


Answer to Previous Puzzle


11 Mo.
fractions
17Talking
birds(var.)
19Gallery
display
22 Shade
.3Pecs
neighbor
24Skimecca
25Raisoh
d'- "
26 Honey
wine
27 Hotel
staffer
28 Mimicked
30 Get ready
32 Make an
effort
34 Farewell
35 Gracious


37 Montezu-
ma's people
38 -and
don't
40Funny
feeling
41 Container
weight
42 Throw off
, heat
43Sub -
(secretly)
44Jt '
45Breezy
greeting
46"CSI"alrer
47 Part of
mpg
49Codgers'
queries


o Want more puzzles?, r
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
Sat QulllDrlverBooks,omI


2013 UFS, Dist. by-Universal Uclick for UFS


Horoscope

CANCER (June 21-July22)
-You're the one who can
awaken enthusiasm in a
friend who has been down
in the dumps, because
your words will carry more
weight than you realize'.
LEO (July23-Aug. 22)
Once you're certain that
you are on solid ground,
devote all your efforts to
an ambitious project.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
-You might get an op-
portunity to teach a friend
a valuable skill. First be
sure that he or she is open
to suggestions.
LIBRA (Sept. 2.3-Oct. 23)
-To be successful;you
won't have to be bolder or
,stronger than your com-
pedtors, just smarter.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) It's important to
keep an open and recep-
Stive mind at all times. A
colleague could have bet-
ter ideas than yours.,I.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Be'reasonable
about the size of the re-.
turns you expect for your.:
efforts. What you accom-
plish might be acknowl-
edged in small ways.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-jan.
19)- Because you know
how to put everyone at'
easeyou'll be an asset at,
any gathering. Your tactics.
will make you popular.
:'AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb .
19) -Your.thoughtfulness
toward your family and
friends will be apparent
The little things you 4o
will show them you care.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -You'll be especially
adept at endeavors that
require a creative and ..
imaginative mind. Be sure
to utilize your skills.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Don't be indiffer-
ent to the suggestions of
others when it comes to-.
your commercial dealings.
t Don't discount your own;
ideas, either. .
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) It would be best not
to employ an intermediary
to pass on critical informa-
tion to associates.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Many times, others'
tips about ways to make .
money are less than reli-
able. Todayyou are likely
to receive some'inside.
info. .


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: I've been friends with
"Jane" and "Carol" since college. Un-
fortunately, since her mom died well
over a decade ago, Jane has become a
hermit. She is distant, and whenever we
make plans, she makes an excuse at the
very last minute to cancel on us. We're
frustrated.
While I can sympathize with' her loss, I
feel she'needs to move on and start living
again. Carol and I are not sure how to
approach this. We want to be sensitive to
SJane's feelings but at the same time get
her to realize that she has friends and
family who love her and want to spend
time with herWhat should we 'do?,
-FRUSTRATED FRIENDS
Dear Friends: If Jane has been so
severely depressed about her mother's
death for more than a decade, she needs
professional help. She is stuck. Tellher
you, are worried about her, and suggest
she look into counseling to help her get
her'life back on track.

. Dear Annie: After 56 years of marriage,
our father passed away and left my
mother alone for the first time in her life.
Four years after Dad died, Mom suf-
fered a bout of meningitis. Whileshe has
recovered completely, she is convinced


Garry Kasparov, many
people's choice as the
best chess player ever,
said, "Chess helps you
.to concentrate, improve
your lotic. It teaches you
to play by the iules and
take responsibility for your
actions, how to problem-
solve in an uncertain
environment."
Some chess games
feature a sacrifice, pur-
posely losing a piece.
This is much less com-
mon in bridge: but can
be required as in this
deal. South is in three
no-trump. West leads
the spade queen. What is
South's best line of play,
*and how cant9ast foil that
plan?


that she is bedridden. I moved back :
home to take care ofher because no one
else would. My younger sister lives in the
house with us, but does her own thing.
The problem is, four other siblings live
in the same city, and three are retired.
Yet no one helps look after Mom but
me. Mom has a sharp tongue, but her
memory is shot. Even when she is insult-
ing, she doesn't remember it. .
I drive nearly 100 miles a day to and
from work. When I get home; I clean *."
the kitchen and make sure Mom has a
hot meal while watching TV My spirit is
broken; I don't spend time with friends;
I don't talk on the phone; I don't do
anything. '.
I worry that I will die of exhaustion and
Mom will be alone. I am not'the executor
of her will or a beneficiary. But I would :
like to enjoy a few years before my life is.
over.
TIRED AND MISERABLE
Dear Tired: You are kind, compassionate
and devoted. Your mother could benefit
from day care programs, and you need
respite care. Contact the Eldercare Loca-,
tor (eldercare:gov), AARP (aarp.org), the ;
Family Caregiver Alliance (caregivervorg)
and the Alzheimer's Association (alz.org)
for information and help.


Bridge
North 07-0S-1,'
4 Kos
*Kga
S8 72
A Q 10
L K743
West East
* Q'J 10 9 4 3.
V IO S4 QJ93

South
72 A792 5
A 7 2
V A K 6
KJ4
4J852
Dealer. South
Vulnerable: North-South
South West North East
1 NT Pass 3 NT All pass
Opening lead .Q
South, with seven top
tricks (two spades, two
hearts and three dia-
monds), must establish
two club tricks to get
home. The best way to do
that is low to dummy's
king on the first round.
But even if South can suc-


ceed, he will lose the lead
twice. There is a risk that
the defenders will estab-
lish and run West's spade
suit."
In this situation, with :
two key-cards to dislodge;
declarer usually should
duckthe first trick.
After taking the sec-
ond spade in his hand,
South plays a club to
dummy's king. Now is the
key moment. East must
realize that if declarer has
the club ace, his queen
is worthless. He must
sacrifice his queen under
dummy's king. Here,
this gives West two club
entries, one to establish
his spades and one to cash
the winners.


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.
"HU YV NRKMS FKX FTX.FRHWR HS,.
KXI YV NRKMS FKX ARZHRWR HS,,H
GXTP H FKX KFNHRWR HS." DROOR
DKFGOTX

Previous Solution: "It's not a slam at you when people are rude, it's a slam at
the people they've met before." F. Scott Fitzgerald '

TODAY'S CLUE: a Slnba b "
@ 2013 by NEA, Inc., dlst. by UnIversal Uclltk 7-3 .


ENTERTAINMENT







www.JCFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Wednesday, July 3,2013- 7 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARKET PLA


BY PHONE: (850)426-3614 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


Publicaton PPocy Errors and Omisailon Advertnisear, should chea:K their ad the fri da This publication shall noba h liable fr faiure lo pjbli3h an ad'or for a typographic arror or errors in publication ecepl tio the xtertl oI the cosil of Ih ad for lIne rst day',3
insetion Adjustment for errors i limited to the cosl of that portion ol the ad wherein ME error occune.l Tie avearuse agr ge..e tf.aI te publisher snail nol be liable ror damages arising out ol anrors In aivrltemarenLs beyond ie amount paid for the space
actually occupied by Ithal porbon of tre advert"lereni in whilcn the ermr occurred whether eucn error 1is due o negligence of ofi pulshe-r',cri empliree or olhheraise aid there ashlla be no Ili3blil) for non-inserlion of any aavenisement beyond the amount paid for
lUcr.advertlsarrienL Display Ads are not guaranleea position All advertising is rubleci 1o approval Rigni ii raer6ned to edit rejel cancel or classify all eds under the eppropnale Cassificaiorn


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850-526-3614


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Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
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Generator: Tahoe Diesel Generator '
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MSISCELLA O SRSA
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Sudoku


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Alto Saxophone: Nearly new. Barely used.
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Call Steve @334.796.1724
Baby Grand Piano: Sohmer & Company "1959"
Model 57 in mint condition, purchased in
2003 after minor restorations and very little
play, but has been continuously tuned. Ma-
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wood bench included. S12.000 334-589-3422


Baby tub: airl clothes -12m. 20.850-209-910in7


Bed & Dresser: Twin. white $100. 850-482-2155


Bedroom set-Wood. Awe.. $375.850-557-3071
Cello: Merano w/bow. case. $125. 850-274-8776
Dining se. 7pc cherry finish $100. 850-482-2155
Leather Jacket- Men's S-40. $50. 850-557-3071
Mobility Scooter- New Batts. $500.850-481-6573
Outdoor dining set: 7 piece-$200. 850-482-2155
Phone: Motorola Droid 3. $70.850-372-2929
Recliner,.burgundy color. $30. 850-482-2155


2 L,4 91

8 7 51



5 _8

64 9.8

S1 65



6 8 92 3
9 3 1

@ 2013 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All. rights reserve


Bulldog Puppies- English, Malnd female for
adoption. Contact me if you are willing to have
them at g.w120@yahoo.com
Found: Black/tan female RT mix, Hobo Pantry, .
Hwy 71 S. Looking for owner. 526-0445


-I &.. DAIRYPRODC

BLUEBERRIES
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Co. Rd. 33 in Columbia
334-796-8165 J


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Shotgun-Mossberg 12 ga.. $465. 850-326-4544
Table: 4 chair, wood $40 850-592-2881
TV-Mitsubishi 46" 1080 PHD $100.850-557-3071
Used Tires-1-265 70R15 $25. 850-482-6022
Used Tires-1-P225-70R-16 $25.850-482-6022
'Used Tires-l-P255 70R-16 $25. 850-482-6022
Used Tires-2-245 75R16 $25.850-482-6022
Used Tires-4-P235-55R-18. $40.850-482-6022


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


ved.


7/3/13


lace an Ad


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5 8 6 9 3 4 7 211
293718564

1'47625 389

358'469217
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821596473

63514 7892
9743821156


SiPlAClElN D


--.it .... =;1 ....................... ,I. ........


I


------- -----


I CATS I^^^K~r^^^^^^^^^^^


Advertise your "COOL STUFF" by visiting www.icflor*idaii.com. See site for details.


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8 B INednesdaiN.Julh 3. 2013 .Jackson County Floridan


( ) FAME :R'S MARKEr
r --- - - -
.* ^ Julian Aplin
U-pick Peas
i 'and ,
Tomatoes
*334-792-4775



Farms
Tomatoes,
e sweet corn,
cucumbers,
Sqaush, okra, peppers,
cabbage, & Zucchini
Open.Mon-Sat (7-6)
S5334-792-6362. 4
CreekWatr Blueberry Farms
U-PIck $8. or We-Pick $15. gallon
334-406-4405 or 334-588-2708
Hartford -2 ml. from 4-way stop
3354 E. Co. Rd. 16 Follow Slons'


















dasw, ,f ."
Pear & Okrai&Toma Pes& Reants!
Rad We also have
Bete A shelled peanuts
850-352-2199
850-209-3322 r 850-573-6594
4 4128 Hwy 231

FoHendrixee

FProduce G?
Now Open Hwy. 52 Slocomb
U-Pick or We-Pick Tomatoes
Call Today 334-726-7646

( Hewett Farms
('\P\ .Peas, Corn Squash,
b ', cucumbers, pickles,
okra& snapbeans
Off hwy 90 between Cypress
& Grand Ridge on Mayo Rd.
Bobby Hewett
850-592-4156
or 850-899-8709

j^ MooneyHam
Farms
U-PICK PEAS .6 miles N of Grand Ridge,
or2.1 miles SofDellwoodonHwy69.
$7./per 5 gal. bucket,
Field opens at 6:30- 6:30
7 days3wk. .7
Dark & White Peas &rBufferbeans .
Ready to Pick '
o 850-718-7750 9


- 4 Naturally Grown Blueberries 4. :
U-Pick or I-Pick or We-Pc ;k
334-714-4703 Located 52 W
3.3 mi. from circle turn (R) Look for sighs.
SAll you can eat while picking In the field


Bin you ow bcet dy a week.
[4 850 n ~nj-59 -5579 4w1 ] nn

SU Pick or We Pick 4
Tomatoes & (We Pick) Field Corn
James Bedsole
334-886-2291
or 334-726-5895
CLOSED ON SUNDAY
F.edC~


CLASSIFIED


w nu..ICFLORIDAN.com


FRSiROm m .1 B BFR&R


HOME GROWN, FRESH
Slcm To aos peas, I* I*, I I',


other Fresh Vegetables!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
334-793-6690 .

SNELL FARMS SKIPPERVILLE AL
e Shelled Pea's 0 Butter Beans 0 Okra,
Tomatoes 0 Watermelons.
*1 Retail orWholesale 4, m
Call 334-733-6489 or 334-733-6490
r
Takinu Order for Chilton County Peaches
S$20 Box. Monday -Saturday 6am-2pm
L Call 334-791-2388
L............a..3. %..3... .. .......,. j


TREES TREES
TREES
; 12 ft.tall 30 gal.
St. containers
IJ $69.95 buy 2
get one FREE
Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment
334-692-3695


Clean Your Closet...

...Collect Some Cash


IBLLDOZINIIG[BItel]


Clay O'Neal's
Land Clearing, inc.
ALTNA, t
850-762-9402
Cell 850-832-5055


WE IFFXI0WIETE
AMUaM.
Ae0ms
mmsamom
0wsEaZBsm


NEWO USED TIRES
NEW 'IlROBElOLAW HREAIL PRICES!
TRIP LF.'
Hour: MonFri 75 Sat 71Rea
28 oercdable ServIce!t( Fai t Repair!
MdtCases 1 Week Turnaround.
78PierceSg Minn Kota & Mstorguite.
_850-272-53i05

NEWAUSEDTIRE SI
NEW MIEN BELOW RETAIL PRICES!



We da Wmdt^ A q&
850.526.1700
Hours: IWln-Fri 7-5 Sat 7-1
2978 Pierce Street (behind Tim's Florist) |


\VVWTH TIf/^b 7
CLMJ-IEDS
Same Dq


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


Buying Pine-/Hardwood in
your area.
Notradtt small I./Ctom Thinning
Call Pea River Timberi
S 334-389-2003 .
Thelassgi^


EMPLOYMTi


Part-time News Clerk


The Jackson County Floridan newspaper
has an immediate opening for a part-time
news clerk to handle various community
listings columns, assist people in the
newsroom and answer telephone calls and
questions from the public. The successful
applicant should possess excellent written
and verbal communication skills and be
knowledgeable with computer. Must type
accurately and quickly and able to juggle
different tasks at once.
Drug screen & background check required.
EOE/M/F/D/V
Send resume to:
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
or mail to:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32448


WANTED:


Paper Carrier
0 Mature
* Reliable
* Business Minded
* Proof ofInsurance
* Dependable Transportation



EARN $$$

$500-4800
Per month AFTER expenses

Bid for Contractat
the Jackson County
Floridan, 4403
Constitution Lane,
Marianna, FL
IT'S AS EASY AS 1 2 3
1. cALL 2. PLACE YOUR AD 3. GET RESULTS


-" ..C^ ,G.M. Properties of PC
*'" Beach a 800-239-2059
Fully Furnished Condos
SI.& Townhouses
near Pier Park.
2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt.
3bdrm Gulf front- starting @o $250 nt.
Portside Resort starting @ $125.
2bdrm Lake front- starting @ $100 nt.
Studios Lake front- starting 4 $70 nt.
www.gmpropertles.com


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


"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations .
Furniture Repair .&Refinisiing
General Repairs Insured g
Willim 11.Lo- r (50)69-90
H A YW,


SERVICE 0
PAITHG DECKS
GB3ERAL CARPBETRY *.A= MORE
850.557.2924
850.209.9373

I Lighthouse Electrical
J- Unlimited, LLC
, Residential Electrical .
Remodels Service Work
f #ER13014408 Insured
(850)272-2918 Rickyoherwn


O^ L rLe HBuUer
'o c CJOwner/operator
COMMERCIAL 4854 Dogwood Dr.
CLEANING Marianna, FL32446
Cleaning Is Our Obsession. (850) 728-3832
................................... .... ................ .
a acdcommoerclalcleaninggyahoo.cornm ONE &
I aww.ocd-commerclal-cleanlng.qomn 8-&NBL


0 ,PANAMACITYBEACHCONDO M
2/1.5, Pool, Tennis, Club House
Fuly FunFshied Or fro.t Beach RoadI
$125/NIght-$750/Week, $8 le-an.g Fee
334-306-6979 or 334393-355


cr~ 2844 Madison St
:MARIANNA CmT' -ammdo,.
: FARMERS TuesThursSa
MARKET I o
.. . .. .. .. ..7a.m .no.on .


SEFS -RG


ff u } vur.T.D4 Hanme
i ,I/Aop ,,- o - ,
tSL ( .9g .53 .Q(8S ...844l


'ffext Day Se"rvice I I JLJLLB ILMl IJL I V v .
JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
jcfloridan.com


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


AW No
A ~ 4 1

: *-i m A


F


TREE SERVICE


IL SERT3VICES OFF:


FFERED


ILAWN SERV I CES IvJ[ [.-


_jl


m( )








CLASSIFIED


w.I. t .C'FL 1RAN onm


Jackson County Floridan *


Wednesday, July 3, 20- 9 B
, Wednesday, July 3, 2013 9 B


MCLANE.

Distribution Center
Supervisor

McLane Company, one of the largest
grocery wholesale companies in the nation,
is looking for a Distribution Center
Supervisor to join our Dothan, AL Division.
This position reports directly to the
Distribution Center Manager and is
responsible for the day to day operations
of a fast paced department staffed with
.approximately 25+ employees.
Responsibilities include meeting daily
production standards, employee relations,
staffing, meeting order quality standards,
daily housekeeping and misc. reporting.
The ideal candidate will possess a
bachelor's degree and preferably two to
four years hands on experience in the
functional areas listed above. Must also
possess excellent communication and
computer skills. Experience in the
distribution industry is preferred, but not
-required.
McLane Company offers an excellent salary,;
annual bonus plan and benefits that include
medical, dental, vision, life, STD, LTD, and
401k. If you are interested in applying for
,this position, you may stop by our main
lobby Monday through Friday between the
hours of 8am and 4pm or forward your
resume and salary history to:

McLane Southeast Dothan
Attn: Human Resources
100 McLane Parkway
Cottonwood, AL 36320
Phone: (334) 678-2707
Fax: (334)678-2754
E-mail: ronald.paulk@mclaneco.com
(rake Highway 231 south to the Florida
state line. Turn left onto State Line Road.
McLane is 1 mile down on right.)
E.O.E.


(^ .... ,. EDUCATIO. t,.. '-
HJO OSINSTRUCT ON
[ goI [: lS't


s. Look ahead to your
future! Start training
FSTIS for, a new career in
R TIS1 VMedical Assisting,
COLLEGE Medical OfficeAdmin.,
Pharmacy Technology,
Electrical Trades & HVAC!
Call Fortis College 888-202-4813
For consumer info: visit www.foftis.edu


"] LI] rIA" ,-p=1
* 1


S 1BR/1BA, nice clean apt. in town
screened porch, large yard $450. mo.
No pets. 850-557-2000 for more info.
One bedroom apartment for rent
2941 Green St, Mariarina.
$490 month 1 yr. lease $400 dep.
Call Joanne 850-693-0570


*, Beach Cottage for Rent: 3BR i.5BA,
Large screened porch, Beacon Hill
(Near Mexico Beach) $500/wk
4850-482-2539 or 201-888-2388


1 & 2BR Apartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent Included. For details.
*850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4-'
2BR 1BA House for rent,
Safe neighborhood, $500/mo + dep.
850-482-8196 OR 850-209-1301


2BR/2BA Duplex 2152 Lovers Ln. $450. mo.
S450. den. Grand, Ridne i* Call 850-592-5571


3BR/1.SBA Brick Home in Malone Storage
shed, fenced backyard, No Pets!
$600 Mo. + $600 Dep. Call 850-569-2697
3BR/1BA, 2643 Faney St. Cottondple.
CH&A No Pets, $600 Mo. + $400 Dep.
2BR/IBA 2656 Railroad St. $450 Mo. + $400. Dep
No Pets (850) 352-4222 or 850-557-4513
3BR/1BA House on 1 ac. lot, AC/H 2855 Owens
St Marianna. No Pets $650 Mo. + $350 Dep.
850-415-6995 or 850-849-2515.
^L r^ ILg. Homew/CH A ca "
-'. MOaSo ;I-

S* Austin Tyler& Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"PropertyManagement Is Our ONLY Business"
House for Rent: 3qR/2BA Hwy 71 South in
Marianna, FL No Pets. $650. Mo. + $650. Dep.
Call 850-482-4400


2/2 located in Sneads $350. mo.
850-573-0308 4.
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscouittryliving.com.
850-209-8847 _


2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Roomate situation also available.
850-258-1594 Leave Message


2 & 3 BR Mobilq Homes


MO IL: H ME F R EN


For Rent Greenwood, Marlanna, &
Cottondale, starting @ $375/mo.
Water/sewer/garb./ lawn malnt.incl,
1 850-593-4700 4,
Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/
garbage/lawn included. Available Now
3/2 DW $625. & 3/2 $575. & 3/2 $500.
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 .#


37+-AcresSec ion9 onhp6Nrh
Rane 2 Wst $,50prae. ForMor
InoratonCal ary c~in85-27-651


I A S GO CR S, OL *CRT


Golf Cart electric, white in color,road ready,
.bought new 10-2012, exc. cond. mfgr. Alumacar
USA comes with trailer, paid $5900. asking
$5250.334-703-3611.


1985 Gambler 17ft Bass Boat with a year 2002
Evinrude 115HP Motor- Includes Depth Finder
and Trolling Motor. Equipped with CD
player/Radio, 2 live wells, and life-vests. Re-
cently had new carpet installed and professio-
nally painted. Storage Cover Included. Trailer is
in great condition! $3400 OBO. Contact 334A
372-1019 or 334-482-1172 for more info.


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

Reef 4' 24 ^WTm 07 AUTO BODY & R CCYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


Ii


B~~~J 1986 Bayliner Contessa
2850 with Volvo 260hp I/O
a -~ engine. Excellent condition LF1fl013


with low engine hours.
There have only been'two
owners. No trailer but have a friend with one
who will negotiate transport separately if
needed. "U" shaped dinette, stand up head,
hanging lockers & plenty of storage, private
cabin w/queen size bed, Bomar hatches & lots
of beautiful teak wood. $9,000. 334-687-8507
2003 Triton V 176 Magium: alum hull, with
115H Mercury motor, trolling motor, excellent
condition. $9,500. Call 254-394-6703
Blue Fin Bass 1998 Elimatob All Aluminum Bass
Boat, 50 HP force engine, galvanized trailer-
new tires, all in very good condition, 2 live well
boxes, 4 new seats, new Humminbird fish find-
er $3.995 OBO 828-83-74314 or 828-421-0998
Cobra 1996, 16ft, 55HP Johnson, power trim,
anchor, trolling motor, depth finder on a Cobra
trailer. $4.500 334-232-4610
G3 20ft. 2006 Pontoon Boat 90 Evinrude E-Tec.
110 hrs. fish finder, new batteries, trailer, cov-
er, bimini top, changing area w/ port potty,
very good cond. $12.500. 850-258-3148.
Stratos 1996 Bass Boat, 201 Pro XL w/Trailer,
2003 Evinrude 225 h.p. (low hours), Trolling mo-
tor, GPS, 2 Depth finders, extra. SS Prop., Built
in Battery Charger. Lots of Extras, Excellent
'condition, garage kept. Must see. $10,500 229-
334-0224


1999 35ft Pace Arrow: Ford V10, new front-in -
with michilin tires, very clean, lots of storage,
private bedroom, dual AC with generator, mi-
crowave. $13,900. Call 334-793-3494 or 334-333-
1291




Ford 1968 Mustang: emerald green, only 131k
miles, 289 4 barrel automatic, rebuilt motor
and transmission, good condition. Asking
$6,000 OBO Call 334-733-0106
CAUTOSCE-CSLEan

CHEVY 1995 CAPRICE-Clean, runs great, cold
air, fully loaded $3,300 OBO 334-740-0229


Honda 2007 Accord: Special Edition, 45k miles,
white, cloth interior, fully loaded, 6 disc
changer, 4 cylinder, very clean and one owner
$10,000 334-897-6929 or 334-475-6309.
Honda 2008 Accord EX-L: Burgundy, 4, Door,
Automatic, leather, sun roof, heated seats,
all the extras. $14.900. 334-300-4418
Infiniti 2012 G37: 23k miles, fully loaded, blue
with beige leather interior, navigation system,
XM radio, heated seats, alloy wheels, sunroof,
one owner, regular maintenance and serviced.
$32,000 Call 334-355-1426
Jeep 2010 Wrangler Unlimited right hand drive
vehicle, 4 door, 4 wheel drive, automatic, hard-
top, alloy wheels. Green pearl color. 45,000
miles. $22,795. 229-308-9778
|Volkswagen, 2003 Beetle
GLS Convertlble. Gray.
Leather, automatic, all
power. 55,000 mi. $6,000.
Call 334-726-2371


2002 Harley Davidson
S Ultra Classic Electra Glide.
Custom purple/black
paint. Loaded. Bike is
tv BH _Chromed out. Garaged.
I14,750 miles. In excellent ,
condition. Call 334-792-8701 or 714-4548.
2008 HD Sportster-883
Lots of upgrades &gear!
Black/chrome, 3k miles, all
HD gear (men's Ig/XL and
ladies' med/Ig jackets,
chaps, helmets, rain suits,
HD upgrades (aux lights, saddle bags, comfort
seat, chrome engine guard, passenger back-
rest. $5,100. Great bike, greatly loved, great
DEAL! Call Sam 334-790-3307
Honda 1100 Shadow 26,000 miles, windshield,
saddle bags, floor boards lots of extras, nice
bike $3500. 334-406-2906


Suzuki 2006 Grand Vitara 125K miles, good
cond. great little compact SUV $6500.
334-791-8977.


Commercial 2005 GreatDane 48ft Reefer
SB300+ Thermoking with lift gate, in good
condition $18.000 OBO 334-797-1095.
Ford 2004 F10SO long bed 108K miles, nice truck,
well taken care of with tool box. $7500.
334-406-2306.
Ford XLT S15O 1995 Ext. Cab, runs good, teal '
green, Heat & Air works, 302 engine $2000. Also
'willing to trade for a compact car in good run-
ning condition. 850-693-5812 or 850-557-8365.


Massey Ferguson Tractor md#1215
with Massey Ferguson 225 ft. mower
$4000. 334-797-8523


WANTEDiAUTOS


LEALNTI CS


/s/ H. Matthew Fuqua
H. MATTHEW FUQUA
Bondurant & Fuqua, P. A.
4450 Lafayette Street (32446)
Post Office Box 1508
Marianna, Florida 32447
850-526-2263
mfuqua@bffloridalaw.com
Florida Bar No. 0451101
ATTORNEY FOR CITY OF MARIANNA
POLICE DEPARTMENT


WWW.J'L.V LoLYKIL.PAI-4.com


I


___A


I


I I r-


i


I .


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL COURT IN AND FOR JACKSON '"
COUNTY, FLGORIDAX CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 322012CA000219XXXXXX

GENWORTH FINANCIAL HOME EQUITY ACCESS,
INC. F/K/A LIBERTY REVERSE MORTGAGE, INC.
Plaintiff, .
vs.
ERNEST ROBINSON A/K/A EARNEST ROBINSON;
etal,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT'TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order
or.Summary Final Judgment of foreclosure dat-
ed May 15,2013, and entered in Case No.
322012CA000219XXXXXX ofthe Circuit Court in
and for Jackson County, Florida, wherein
Genworth Financial Home Equity Access, Inc.
F/K/A Liberty Reverse Mortgage, Inc. is Plain-
tiff fnd ERNEST ROBINSON A/K/A EARNEST
ROBINSON; EARLINE ROBINSON; UNITED .
STATES OF AMERICA ON BEHALF OF THE SEC-
RETARY OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOP-
MENT; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. 2; and ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING INTERESTS BY, THROUGH, UNDER
OR AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT TO THIS ,
ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE
ANY RIGHT, TITLE'OR INTEREST IN THE PROP-
ERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED, are Defendants, (will
sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at
the North Door of the Jackson County Court-
house, 4445 Lafayette Street, Mariana, Florida
32446. County, Florida, 11:00 a.m. on the 18th
day of July, 2013, the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Order or Final Judg-
ment, to-wit;
LOT 4 AND LOTS, BLOCK B, LILLIANETTE & EVA
MAE MCKINNON ADDITION TO CITY OF MA-
RIANNA, ACCORDING TO THE MAP OR PLAT'.r
THEREOF ASRECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 4A,
PAGE 90A, PUBLIC RECORDS OF JACKSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA. LESS AND EXCEPT ANY
PORTION OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY THAT
MAY LIE WITHIN THE' ROAD RIGHT OF WAY AS
MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED IN O.R. BOOK-.
304, PAGE 34,.PUBLIC RECORDS OF JACKSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE
SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE
OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
If you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at
P. 0. Box 1089, Panama City,FL 32402 or by'"
phone at (850) 747 5338 at least seven (7) days
before your scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this notification if
the time before the scheduled appearance is
less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing im-
Spaired, please call 711. ,
DATED at Marianna, Florida, on May 15, 2013.
DALE RAVON GUTHRIE
As Clerk, Circuit Court- :
By: Tammy Bailey
As Deputy Clerk '
SHD Legal Group P.A. "
Attorneys for plaintiff
PO BOX 11438 ,
Fort Lauderdale, FL 333391438
Telephone: (954) 564 007,1 "1
ServiceE-mail: answers@shdlegalgroup.comi
LF16060
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA,
S IN ANP FOR JACKSON COUNTY

IN RE: FORFEITURE OF: 1995 Burgundy/Maroon
Toyota Tacoma Truck
VIN#4TAVN410352015371
CASE NUMBER: 13-557 CA
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE PROCEEDINGS

TO: ALL PERSONS WHO CLAIM AN INTERESTING
THE ABOVE-DESCRIBED PROPERTY, WHICH
WAS SEIZED ON OR ABOUT JUNE 4,2013, IN
MARIANNA, JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA:
Said property is in the custody of the City of
Marianna Police Department Any owner enti-
ty, bona fide lienholder, or person in posses-
sion of the property when seized, has the right
to contest the Petition for Forfeiture by filing a
Response with the Circuit Court within twenty
(20) days of the publication of this notice, with
a copy of the Response sent to H. Matthew
Fuqua, Attorney for the City of Marianna Police
Department, at Post Office Box 1508, Marianna,
Florida 32447. A Petition for Final Order of For-
feiture has been filed in the above styled
cause.






"O10B WEDNESDAY, JULY 3,2013


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


LPGA


Inbee Park:1 more leg for Grand Slam, or is it 2?


The Associated Press


T he good news for ..
LPGA Tour commis-
sioner Mike Whan is
that his sport is dominat-
ing the g6olf conversation,.
which is rare.
Fot the last two days,
it seems like every time S--
Whan turns on TV is he -
hearing about Inbee Park,
and that's how it should
be. When she completed a
masterful week of putting
and precision at Sebonack
Golf Club, the 24-year-old
South Korean had won the ,
U.S. Women's Open for her
third straight major this
year..
Next up is a chance for ..
Park to do what no golfer e H ACITHESS
has done in the history of Inbee Park, of South Korea, holds the championship trophy after winning the U.S. Women's
the royal and ancient game 'Open golf tournament at the Sebonack Golf Club on Sunday in Southampton, N.Y. .
-win four professional
majors.in a single season. me as agolfnut about BobbyJones swept the wheri Palmer suggested.a
Adding to the moment is five majors, I would have biggest championships of new Grand Slam by win-
the venue.- the Womern's said, 't doesn't feel right to his erat- the British Open, ning the four professional'
British Open will be at St. tme,"' Whan said Tues- Bri ti shAmateur, U.S. Open majors.
Anlews, the home of golf. day m.o rning. "Then you and U.S. Amateur. George Comparisons between
Any other year, the golf become commissioner of Trevor of the NewYork Sun men's and women's golf
world would be buzzing the LPGATour. Do you or referred to this feat as the are never easy, especially
over the prospectofa don't you? If you don't :., "impregnable quadrilater- in the majors.
Grand Slam. your job here is to grow the al"g of golf, while O.B. Keeler The PGA Tour and
But not this one. Be- opportunities for womeri of theAtlanta Journal gave European Tour don't own
cause for such an historic in the game worldwide, it a name that didn't require any of the four majors
occasion, there is way too We don't get the expo- a stiff upper lip. He called it that its players have made
much confusion. sure anywhere near the a Grand Slam, a term from famous. The press never
It was Whan who de- men's game except for contract bridge that meant / bought into the notion of
cided fornoble.reasons in three or four times a year, winning all13.tricks, making The Players Cham-
2010 to elevate The.Evian and those are around the The spirit of that term is pionship a fifth major. It
Championship in France majors. a clean sweep, whether it's was Thomas Bonk of The
to major championship "Jump forward to 2013," four, five or 13. Los Angeles Times who
status starting in 2013, he said. "The fact I can Arnold Palmer gets credit once wrote that there were
giving the LPGA Tour five turn on the TV every night for creating the modern 'Three Stooges, Twelve
majors for the first time in and the discussion is on version of the Grand Slam Days of Christmas, Seven
its 63-year history. Just his the LPGA and five majors,- in 1960 when he won the Dwarfs and four major
luck, it turned out to be and what does this mean Masters and U.S. Open championships." Enotugh
the year one of his players ... the world views this as and was on his way to play said.
had a shot at the Grand frustrating. In my own silly, the British Oplen for the The LPGA Tour now has
Slam. world, this is the most at- first time. He was travel- eight majors in iti official
Except that winning tention we've had in a long ing with Pittsburgh sports' history, including the du
four majors is not really a: time. :Writer Bob Drum, who was Maurier Classic, the Title-
Grand Slam when there Golf always has been lamenting that profes- 'holders and the Western
are five on the schedule. about four majors, at least sional golf had led to the Open. Babe Zaharias is


Is it? it seems that way.
"If you would have asked It dates to 1930 when


demise of .what Jones had
achieved in 1930. That's


the last player tQ win three
straight majors on the


calendar, but that was in
1950 when that's all there
were. There was a five-year
stretch in the 1970s when
there were only two LPGA
majors.
And now there are five?
Women's golf is not as
steeped in tradition. More
importantly, its pockets
have never been very
deep. That's why the LPGA
Championship, which.
dates to 1955, essentially
took over what had been
a regular tour event in
Rochester, N.Y. The PGA
ofAmericadoesn't have a
women's version of a ma-
jor because, among other
reasons, the LPGATour
has its own teaching and
club professional division.
Tradition is the Kraft
Nabisco, the only major
played on the same course
(Rancho Mirage) where
the winner jumps into
the pond. But it was a
regular LPGA Tour event
for 11 years before itwas
designated a major. The
Womef's British Open
was first played in 1976,
became part of the LPGA
schedule in 1994 and did
not become a major until
,2001.


And now the LPGA has
The Evian Championship,
which only started in 2000
and now is supposed to
be a major, right up there
with the U.S. Women's
Open. Oddly enough, Park
is the defending cham-
pion. The field will be
similar. The course is the
same. And now it's a major.
"Sometimes it's hard to
fit into the box how we
compare history,'" Whan
said. "I stopped see-
ing asterisks in LeBron
James from playing in the
3-pointer era. You could
talk about no-hitters and
the DH. I lived in the
hockey world, and they
make small rules changes.
Sports moves forward. The
asterisk doesn't last. It's the
new normal.
"If Inbee wins the British
Open and it's 2011, the
media writes a bunch of
stories and for the next
seven months, 'See you
guys next season.' Now
if she wins, there will be
more attention on The ,
Evian Championship than
even Evian could ever have
fathomed," he said. "It
could be good or it could.
Sbe bad."


SDebbie RKoney Smith

850-209-8039 cell
CALL OR TEXTi
debbieroneysmith@embarqmail.com
sr Century 21
!V Sunny South
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4630 Hwq. 90
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SA INFOMED!


PGATour to support new rule involving long putters

Tour to supported rule involving long putters


SThe Associated Press.

JACKSONVILLE The PGA Tour
said Monday it would fellow a new
rule that bans the anchored putting
.stroke used by four of the 'last six
major champions, asking instead
Monday for a temporary reprieve for
those who play the game for fun.
The announcement Monday af'
ter a PGA Tour board meeting is the
final piece of confirmation from
a major golf organization for Rule
14-1b, which will take effect'Jan. 1,
2016 when the next "Rules of Golf" is
published. The rule makes it illegal
for players to attach the end of the
club, to their body would making a
stroke.
Adam Scott used a long putter
held against his chest.when he won


.the Masters. Ernie Els (British Open)
andWebb Simpson (U.S. Open) used
a belly putter last year. Keegan Brad-
ley in the 201,1 PGA Championship
was the first major champion with a
belly. putter.
. The Royal & Ancient Golf Club and
US. Golf Association proposed the
new rule Nov. 28 and allowed for a
,three-month comment period. It
formally adopted the rule May 21.
. Finchem said in February the
tour was opposed to the new' rule
because there were no data to sug-
gest an advantage and no "overrid-
ing reason to go down that road."
The tour's opinion was shaped by
a players-only meeting earlier that
month.
"In making its decision, the pol-
icy board recognized that there are.


still. varying opinions among our
membership, but ultimately con-
cluded that while it is an important
issue, a ban on anchored strokes
would not fundamentally affect a
strong presentation of our com-
petitions or the overall success of
the PGA Tour," Finchem said in 'a
statement .
"The board also was of the opinion
that having a single set of rules ... ap-
plicable to all professional competi-
tions worldwide, was desirable, and
would avoid confusion."
The decision to go along was not
a surprise. The common ground
by all sides was the importance
of golf being played under one
fundamental set of rules, as has.
been the case 'for hundreds of.


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