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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
UF00028304:01146

Related Items

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

Full Text
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. ~LIBRARY OF FLORID hS'OR:
Experienced Lady Piratespo'Bo 1 1-7007
eyeing big year 1----


Odds worse than in 2008
for Mideast deal IOA


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







FLORIDAN


Vol.90 No.171

Man accused of battery upon 92-year-old mother


From staff reports
Graceville man Donnie Ray
Holman Sr. has been charged
with committing battery upon
his 92-year-old mother.
An officer with the Graceville
Police Department went to the
home where Holman and his
mother live on Sunday around 3


p.m., called there on reports that
Sthe victim had
requested a visit
from police.
Another woman
met the officer in
the front yard of
Sthe home, alleg-
ing that Holman
Holman had been pushing


his mother ar6ind, had shoved
her into a bench and spat in her
face. The officer later spoke with
Holman's mother, who reported
roughly the same allegations
and told the officer that she had
at some point walked from their
residence at 5278 Brown St. to a
home on Cliff Street in an effort
to get away from him.


The resident who lives at the
Cliff Street home brought the al-
leged victim back home and said
she was going to call police, ac-
cording to statements from the
woman who met the officer in
the front yard Sunday afternoon.
Holman's mother told the officer
that she was afraid she would be
further injured if her son stayed


in her home. The officer ran
Holman's name through a com-
puter check and discovered that
an active warrant existed for his
arrest. He was charged with bat-
tery upon an elderly person over
the age of 65 in relation to the al-
leged incident with his mother,
and was also being held on a
non-child support charge.


JACKSON COUNTY FIRE RESCUE':


New tool for training


Nicholas and Elizabeth Hailing try to get low as they scramble forlhe exit of the new Jackson County Fire
Rescue Smoke House last week. The new fire safety trainer was debuted at the National Nigl'- Out event
in Marianna.
'Smoke house' debuts at National Night Out
BY DEBm Bu


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER ..
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com
When Jackson County Fire
Rescue debuted its new mo-
bile weather-and-fire edu-
cation lab at the National


Night Out event in Mari- wayto a window in a bedroom
anna a few evenings ago, lo- -where a silver escape lad-
cal -youngsters enthusiastic der awaited. The smoke was
call scrambled through the actually something like the
trailer, dropping below the -
"smoke" inside to find their See TOOL, Page 9A


Are your handguns secured?

Police Seek owner of and they're looking for the agency describes as "'a uniqu
Rightful owner. pocket watch." According t
recovered goods on Monday, Aug. 12, the Chief Hayes Baggett, the iteir


* Staff report
Marianna police recently re-
covered two guns and a watch,


Marianna Police Department
recovered two .45-caliber long-
barreled handguns, sometimes
referred to as "cowboy" or "cav-
alry" revolvers, and what the


le
to
nIS


are of a Confederacy-themed
style or design.
Chief Baggett said the guns
See GUNS, Page 9A


County suspends code

enforcement action


Tobacco warehouse
can continue operating
while proper permit
and land use change
aresought

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dlbucL hIter,.'|1c i. rioJdn :om

Jackson County Commission-
ers voted unanimously Tuesday
to suspend any code enforce-
ment action that might be ap-
propriate for a tobacco ware-


house that started operations
without the necessary permit in
an area that is not
zoned for busi-
ness. The motion
which suspended
that action implies
that the freeze is a
8O-day temporary
Henry hold, but does not
clearly,. spell out
that enforcement, would ,com-
mence thereafter if the. proper
permittingand land use change,'
process does not start.
SeeCOUNTY, Page 9A


State Chamberleaders.

speak at local event


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
'Jtu hali.: i I).:ll.:13r. ccom
Two representatives of the
Florida Chamber of Commerce
spoke at a luncheon meeting of
the Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce on Tuesday. a ses-
sion that replaced the organiza-
tion's regular "First Friday Power
Breakfast" meeting for August..
Florida Chamber Senior Direc-
tor of Political Affairs Mike Gris-
som, focused. his" presentation
on voter profiles. He showed
trends in voter registration as to
party affiliations, :and broke out
sub-category comparisons such
as race, gender and other fac-
tors in showing state and county
i registration as to the number of
Democrats, Republicans or no-
partyvoters.
Vice President of Government
Affairs and a lobbyist for the
state Chamber, David Christian
focused on the organization's


Mike Grissom (center) and David
Christian (right) with the Florida
Chamber'of Commerce answer a
question posed by Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce CEO/
President Jeff Massey on Tuesday.
primary planning strategy for
the "Six Pillars" of concern it tar-
gets for long-term attention.
About the pillar of Talent Sup-
ply and Education, Christian said
the Chamber, believes Florida
could be doing more to structure
its educational, systems in a way
that would allow it to turn out
See CHAMBER, Page 9A


GETTING READY FOR BACK-TO-SCHOOL


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
R leading Teacher Kim Cianelli sorts through the
wide variety of hooks she has collected for her
classroom's library Tuesday at Marianna Middle
School. Before school starts on Monday, parents and
students will be able to come see their new classrooms.
and meet their new teachers during the many school
open houses around the county.


School Open House Schedule
On Thursday there will be open houses at:
SMarianna High School: Thursday. Aug 15. with ninth & tenth grades from 9 -11 am. and 11th & 12th
frm 1 -3 p.m.
) Riverside Elementary School: Thursday Aug. 15. from 1-3 p.m.
SGraceville Elementary School: Thursday. Aug. 15, from 1:30 to 3 p.m.
Malone School: Thursday, Aug. 15, starts.at 3 p.m.
Golson Elementary School: Parent Night is Thursday. Aug. 15. second-grade'- 5 p.m., first-grade 5:30
p.m. and Kindergarten -6 p.m.
SOn Friday there will be open houses at: '
SJackson County Early Childhood Center: Friday. Aug. 16. starting at 9 a.mn.
SJackson Alternative School: Friday. Aug 16, from 9:30 11 a.m.
SSneads High School: Friday, Aug.16, from noon- 2 p.m.
D Hope School: Friday, Aug. 16, from 1- 3 p.m.
n Graceville High School: Friday, Aug. 16. from 1-3 p.mrn ..
SQ6ottondale Elementary School. Friday. Atg..16. from 1-3 p.m..
D Grand Ridge School: Friday, Aug. 16, from 1-3 p.m. '
" MariannaMiddle School: Friday, Aug. 16, from 1-3 p.m. -
" Sneads Elementary School: Friday, Aug. 16; from 2-:4 pm .m .
SCottondal'High School: Friday, Aug. 16, from 2-4-p.m:'
i> *" i .-* ^


)) ENTERTAINMENT...6B


)) LOCAL...3A


) OBITUARIES...9A


) OPINION...6A


)) SPORTS...1B


))WEATHER...2A


CLASSIFIEDS...7-9B

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Is Printed On r
Recycled Newsprint




7 65161 8005 0 9


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RAHAL.MILLER
ChevoletBuick-adillac-CMC-Nissan
SNISSAN TEAM
T (850) 482-6311W


a A






l12A WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 14.2013


WAKE-UP CALL


Weather Outlook


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com





A7
, .. -, .,-, *..- -* .. '-a ^ s
; -"3 & . -. ":.* ^ '


Friday
Showers & Storms.


High- 88
Low 72


Sunday
Scattered Showers
& Storms


TIDES
Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


2:38PM 1
5:26 PM I
2:43 PM I
3:54 PM 1
4:28 PM

Reading
44.31 ft.
7.23 ft.
8.68 ft.
7.88.ft.


High-
High-
ligh -
High-
ligh-


ULTRAVIOLET INDEX


3:26 AM
8:47 AM
3:59 AM
4:32 AM
5:05 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 Vety High, 11+ Extreme
01 2

THE SUN AND MOON I
Sunrise 6:07 AM
Sunset 7:24 PM
Moonrise 1:30 PM Aug. Aug. Aug. Aug.
Moonset 12:21 AM 6 14 21 28


FLORIDANL' SHDM _____
PANHANDLE rnnY j^

MEDIA PATNERS WAQ10.'

6*ES SCE 0 -


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Cirulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridap.com

CONTACTS,
Telephone: 850-526-3614'
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
MailingAddress:
R P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447.
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane -
Marianna, FL 32446
OfficeHours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m.to 5 p.m.

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no latEr
lnian 6 a m it it does not arrive, call Circula.
tion between 6 .rm. and noon. Tuesday to
Friday. and 7 a m. to 1l a.m. on Sunday The
SJackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday through Friday and
'Sunday mornings Pericdicalpostagepaid
at Marianna, FL. .


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32:83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are:. $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
year.

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that thepublisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,'whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
notfacceptable.
I
HOWTOGETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via e-mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


WEDNESDAY, AUG. 14
Chipola College Registrati6n-8 a.m. to 6 p.n
for returning student's. I Jew and returning student
registration is-'Aug. 15 and 16. Classes begin Aug. 1I
The schedule of classes is available online at www.
chipola.edu. For information, call 718-2211.
First Federal Ribbon Cutting 9 a.m.at the ne
First Federal Bank of Florida Marianna West branch
4215 Lafayette St. Special offers, refreshments anm
door prizes. Public welcome.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting- Noor
1 pm. in thrie AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna;.
SJackson County Habitat for Humanity Ori-
entation 2 p.m. at the Habitatoffice conference
,room, 4736 Highway 90 in Marianna:-Families inter
ested .n partnering with JCHH to build a home mus
'attend an orientation to receive an application


THURSDAY, AUG. 15
Marianna City Farmer's Market-7 a.m.-noon


ComiImuniaaty Calendar
in stock. Call 482-3734. ex-smokers for those who want to become ex-smok-
n. Caregiver Support Group Meeting- 11a:m. ers.Call 482-6500.
to noon in the First Presbyterian Church Social Chipola'Home Educators Open House 6-8
9. Hall,_4437 Clinton St. in Marianna. Open to all p.m. at the First Baptist Church Family Life Center
family caregivers providing care to loved ones or in Marianna, Currently enrolled families will discuss
i friends. Confident al1 group, facilitated by a profes- activities lor the new year. Families interestedin
Ssional group counselor. Coffee, water, light snacks homeschooling for thrie first tire are invited to ask
provided. : questions/gather information. E-mail chipolaho-
)} Chipola Civic Club Meeting-noon at The Oaks meed','gmail.coni or call 557-7049.
Restaurant, Highway 90' in Marianna The CCC's )) Chipola Regional Workforce Development
focus is the local community, "Community,Children* Board Annual Meeting 6 p.m. at there Jackson
n- & Character". Call 526-3142. County Ag Conference Center, Marianna. Call 633-
Marianna Kiwanis Club Meeting-rooni at 2731. .
Jim,, s Buffet& Grill. Call 482-2290. ))Free Summer Concert: Big Poppa & The
D Job Club Noon-3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career Shuffle Brothers Band-7-9 p.m. at Madison Park
'Training Center.4742 Highway 90. Marianna. Learn in Manariana. Presented by Jacrsorn County Parks
r"_. an erato n ai tet ain a
st job see4rig./reterition skills: get |ob search assis- and Recreation and Man Street Manianna.
tance. Call 526-0139. Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
'* Free EmployaBility Workshop: Top 10 Job 8-9 p.m.. First United Methodist Church, 2901 '
Search Tips 2:30 p.m. at the One Stop Career Caledonia St.. Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
S Center in Marianna. Visit EmployFlorida.cornm to limited t1 persons with adesireto stop drinking;
at: register. papers will not be signed. -


Madison St. Park in Marianna. Purchase fresh fruits- Badosh -
and vegetables grown by localfarmers. acson onty ch Boar orkshop-
S u l D- 8 a o.m. in the bu.jard room at 2903 Jefferson St..Ma
SPeanut Field Day 8 a.m. at the Marianna North anna. Regular monthly workshop. Public welcomri
Florida Research and Education Center on Highway Call 482-1200.
71. lust south of Greenwood. After registration Grand Ridge School Parens Night 30-
(CEUs available). field tours start at 8:30 a.m. pminhe g ara i
Day ends with a sponsored lunch. Topics: Disease b 6O p.m. in the newgym at Grand Ridge School
control, new varieties, crop management ad we Meet the administration and get information abc
control., new varieties, crop manageen and weed school e. pectations. countywide discipline and
control. Call 394-912-4. .. .. nrl_ fm ririi- c ..-. .. .- f'ol. i.. .


4
ri-
ieu



out


7 d ruessicuue (middle.] ho1 oln .a irtioriore. >Ual l i-
Chipola College Registration for New and 9835 .. '
Returning Students- 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Registra- Free Seminar: W' ills. Trusts and Estates -
tion continue. Aug.16. Classes begin Aug. I9. The
schedule of classes is available online at www., p.m.,at St. James A.M.E. Church, 2884 Orange
chipola.edu. For information, call 718-2211. St, Marianna. Hosted by Jackson County NAACP
S.... Branch Counsel LaDray Gilbert. featuring attorney
SInternational Chat'n'Sip 8:30-10 a.m. at the Jami Coleman of Tallahassee. Call 482 -2223.
Jackson County Public Library,'2929 Green St. in Meig 5
Marianna. Learning.Center staff and their inter- Jackson County NAACP Meeting 5:30 p.m.
national English learners invite the public for the 'in theSt. James A.M.E.Churc basement; 2891
exchange of language, culture and idea in a relaxed Orange St. inMarianna. Call569-1294.
environment. Light refreshments served. No charge. )) Smoking Cessation Class-5:30 p.m. in the
Call 482-9124. Classroom at Jackson Hospital in Marianna.This
St.AnneThrftStoreHours-9a.m.top.m. class is free and will last six weeks. Call 718-2545:
))St. Anne Thrift Store Hours 9 a.m. to, I p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays at 4285 Second Ave., )) Quit Smoking Now Class/Support Group-
Marianna. Summer clothing and household goods 5:30'p.m. at Jackson Hospital Cafeteria Board
Room. Free to attend. Curriculum developed by


FRIDAY, AUG. 16
Chipola CollegeRegistration for New and
Returning Students 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Classes
begin Aug. 19 Thi- schedule of classes is available
Sonline At www.chipola.edu. For information, call
7182211.. .
)) Hooks and Needles (PKA Knitters Nook) -10
a mr. at the Jaclsori Cournty Public Library. Marianna
Branch New and experienced hand craters wel-
come to create, share, learn or teach. Call 482-9631.
Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Building
and Grounds Committee Meeting Noon in the
Hudnall Building, Marianna. ',
Grand Ridge School Open House ]3 p.m. at
Grand Ridge School. 6925 F loqrida St. Meet)in the
new gym to meet faculty and staff, and then visit
classrooms. Call 482-9835.
, MMS Orientation 1-3 p.m. at Marianna Middle
School, 4144 South St. Parents/guardians and
students inyited'to meet teachers. Upon arrival,
stop by the MMS gym to pickup a schedule. Notary
Public available in cafeteria to notarize forms. Call
482-9609. ,


Thesubn mission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
eernai edif,,riiaclurlii r.,um fa. S850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


'. *Police Roun dup


Marianna Police Department
The Marianna Police Department listed
the following incidents for Aug. 12, the lat-
est available report: One drunk pedestri-
an, one suspicious vehicle, one suspicious
incident, four suspicious persons, one
physical disturbance, one verbal distur:
bance, one burglar alarm, 15 traffic stops,
one obscene/threatening phone call, one
animal complaint, one fraud complaint,
one assist of a motorist or pedestrian, two
retail thefts and one threat/harassment
complaint.


Jackson County Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office and
county fire/rescue reported the following
incidents for Aug. 12, the latest available
report: One hospice death, one stolen tag,
eight abandoned vehicles, one reckless
driver, two suspicious vehicles, one suspi-
cious incident, four suspicious persons,
one arrest on special detail, one escort, two
reports of mental illness, four burglaries,
one verbal disturbance, one commercial
fire, one residential fire, one vehicle fire,
one power line down, 12 medical calls, five
burglar alarms, one robbery alarm, five
traffic stops, two larceny complaints, one


trespass complaint, one juvenile com-.
plaint, one noise disturbance, two animal
~-- -- ~complaints, five assist of
=f; motorists or pedestrians,
-# -- '- five assists of other agen-
R ME cies, one public service tall,
P -- M three criminal registrations,
one welfare check, four
transports, and one threat/harassment
complaint.

Jackson County
Correctional Facility
The following persons were booked into
the county jail during the latest reporting
periods:
)) Quinton Mathews, 27,3070 Carters Mill
Road, (Apt. Gl), Marianna, fugitive from
justice.
B BrandMi Ross, 31,2172 Porter Ave.,
Graceville, worthless checks-five counts.
D Gary Basfrd, 38,3395 Riley Drive, Mari-
anna, violation of county probation.
N Aubrey Edge, 31,4710 River Chase Road,
worthless checks.
B Jennaine Marks, 32,4202 St Mathews
Road, Caryville, child support, hold for
Holmes Co.
SChavnna Scott, 23,384 Jeter Drive,
Pinkard, Ala., retail theft-felony, driving


while license suspended or revoked.
Russell Green, 49,1964 Bank Lane,,
Snieads, resistingarrest with violence, dis-
orderly conduct, trespassing after warning.
S)) Chadwick Brannon, 23, 1993 Cutchins
Road, Cottondale, violation of county
probation.
)) Richard Jackson, 39,225 East River
Road, Chattahoochee, violation of state
probation.
) Peggy Alday, 38,620 Camp Road, Chat-
tahoochee, violation of state probation.
Walter Pamphilion. 43,2420 Wfieeler
Drive, Cottondale, sale ofmethamphet-
amine-two counts, sale of a controlled
substance.'
D Larry Rushin, 23,4607 Magnolia Road,
Marianna, violation of state probation.
)) Corey Floyd, 18,4513 Pipeline Road,
Panama City, retail theft.
) Claude Hutchinson, 19,3611 Oormond
Road, Panama City, retail theft.
) Napolean Miller, 53,5400 Mt. Tabor
Road, Marianna, driving while license
suspended or revoked.
Jesse Speights, 28, 5203 Marco Drive,
Greenwood, trespassing after warning.
Jail Population: 225
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers at 526-5000 or a
local law enforcement agencyTo report wildlife violation,
Scall 1-o88-404-FWCC (3922).


* a


Thursday
Showers & Storms.


High- 85
SLow -72'


Saturday
Showers & Storms.


9^


I






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


CHIPOLA CIVIC

CLUB CHIPS IN


.. .. .. 'SUBMITTED PHOTO
hipola Civic Club Treasurer Tommy
S Lassmann (left) poses fora photo''
with Je6nnifer Hawthorne, principal of
Golson Elementary School. The Club donated
S chips and hot dogs to the school for a recent
cookout for volunteers who participated in a :"
clean-up day oncampus.



TractorSuppy


hostS anualpet


appreciOn we
-, MM ^ ** ^ .*.< ; :* ;--^ **
i'.4'
S'.Special to Ir.e Floridan ness of local pet adoption
", programs in communities
This ''week, marks the across the country and the
third annual Pet Apprecia- importance ,of neutering
'tion Week at Tractor Sup- .and spaying your pets.
ply Company, an event During the event, new'
celebrating pets and'the pet .parents will receiVe
joy they add to bur lives. an Adoptiqn Kit, courtesy
This year's event is Aug. of MARS Pet Care. MARS
14-18. Customers visiting will also be making dona-
their local Tractor Supply dons totaling $25,000 to
store will find sale items 'animal shelters on Tractor
throughout the p'etdepart Supply's behalf. The shet-
ment ald,- for the main ters will be determined
event Saturday, Aug. 17, by customer recommen-
.'pet adoptions,, giveaways, dations via Facebook
nutrition demonstrations', throughout August at
and more. All pets are also www.Facebook.com/Trac-
Swelcometo take part in the torSupplyCo. Contact
festivities. : your local Tractor Supply.
Because. of.the ongo- store for'particular details
ing need to place home-, concerning the pet adop-'
less ;pets, Tractor Supply, tion event and the other
is again partnering with. planned activities.
PetFinder.com and -local Each.store will offer free
agencies to help organize' !,giveaways and in-store
a pet adoption event at drawings. To' register and
each store., In addition to find out more about Pet
matching pets with caring Appreciation Week, visit
families, the events are de- wwiw.TractorSuPply.
signed to increase aware- com/PAW2013.


Marriage, divorce report"

Special to the Floridan Hamis. '
: :Robert Lloyd Fordan
Marriages and divorces .and Michele Rene Cemrnak.
recorded in Jackson Coun- -RThorhas'William
ty during the week of Aug. Seaton and Becky.Lee, :
5-9. Quattlebaum.


Marriages
Julie Kristine Edenfield
and Darren Keith Branch.
MichellVaughn and
Terry Hugh Clarke Jr.
Lu Zheng and Phillip
Stephen Hebb.
- Ethan John McClen-
don and Cortney Leanne


Divorces
, Lasonya C. Guilfordvs.
Corinthians G. Gtilford.
Candice ParshaWil-
liams vs. Dusty Christo-
phlerWilliams .
) Sharon Maulden
LOweryvs. Randall Craig
Lowery. .


LOCTL


WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 14,2013 3AF


Masonic Lodge helps Sunland


Sp.na'to the Floridan

On Saturday, Aug. 10,
the Cottbndale Masonic
Lodge No. 206 hosted a
hot dog cook-out at
Sunland Center for the
men who reside at Lin-
coin House. The lodge
.has sponsored Lincoln
House for the past 20
years. They enjoy hosting
cook-outs for the men.
at Lincoln twice


year.
Sunland appreciates
the support of this group
and others who step up to
serve as volunteers for our
residents.
Civic groups, church
groups or individuals
wishing to serve as a
volunteer at Sunland
Center should call Karen
Henrickson, volunteer -
coordinator, at 482-
9373.


,- U*MI I I PU rnulj
From lef t: (seated) are Foy Harem, Wes Polston, Andy Brown
and Dewayne Brown; and (standing) Sunland Volunteer Ser-
vices Director Karen Henrickson, Chester Perdue and Harold
Pate *


Don't put yard debris in the landfill compost it


BYROBTRAWICK ,_. ,
Jackson County Horticulture'"
Extension Agent .
T mth allof the,. -'
', rainy weather
V VNorthwest Flor-
idahas been having this
Ssummer,'plenty of excess
'yard debris is littering our
yards. Don't put it in the
landfill compost it.
Compost pile ,
Compost is used
primarily in bed prepara-
tion to improve the soil
and can even be used in
preparing potting mixes.
Partially composted ma-
terial also can be used as
mulchl. And since home-
made compost is free,:
it helps reducetithe cost
pofgardenfiing- which
means more money left
over to buyplants, '
Returning these organic
'materials to the.garden
maintains natural biologi-
, cal cycles and is.an'eco-
logically sensible means
of recycling organic waste
,It is never Very efficient or
environmentally friendly
to pile up leaves and grass
clippings in bagson the ,
curb to be hauled away to
rapidly filling landfills anc
then go out and buy peat
moss that has been dug
up and shipped in from
Canada.' '; "/
Build your own
Compost piles should
be located in a conve- '
Snient, but but-of-the-way,
location. A source of
water nearby is helpful.
Avoid locating the pile
against fences or other
structures made out of
wood, because the con-
starit moisture can cause
decay. Make the pile," '
about 3 feet wide by 3 feel
deep by 3 feet Wide to 5
by 5 by 5in size. Anything
Smaller will not decom-
pose as well, andlarger,.
piles are more difficult to'
work. ,
SAlthough compost cani
be made just by stacking
organic matter in-a pile,
most gardeners prefer to
enclose the pile in a bin.
There are a number of
commercial bins on the
market, or you can make
your own very easily. A ,
15-foot-long piece of wire
fencing material bent int
a circle and fastened with
a few.pieces of wire is.
inexpensive, easy to build
and works well. Avoid
using untreated wood to
build the bin, because
that could lead to termite
problems.-
Commercial bins are
available
Compost can be created
simply by piling up or-
ganic matter and allowing


natural decomposition to
Stake place (this is some-
Stimes called passive com-
posting). There is nothing
really complicated about
it, although usingthis
method requires patience,
Depending on circum-
Sstances, it may take sixto
12 months for the organic
matter to fully compost.
TMypicly, composting
uses ..various techniques
to speedup the natural
breakdown of yard waste.
It's important to remem-
;ber that raw organic
material is converted into
'compost by the action
of fungi andbacteria.
In active composting,-
processes are set in place
to make these organisms
work faster and more
efficiently.
These fungi and bac-,
teria require adequate
nitrogen, oxygen and
Moisture to decompose
organic matter rapidly.
The composting process'
attempts to provide these
requirements, and the
better those essentials are
supplied, the faster the'
process will occur. Shred-
ding or finely,
I chopping materials also
greatly speeds up the
process.
As the microbes decom-
Spose the o rganic materi-
als, temperatures within
the pile may approach
160,degrees at the center.
When properly done, this
process produces a rich,
earthy smell, not the bad
odors many gardeners ,
Sfear will occur..Inaddi--.
tion, properly maintained
compost piles will not
attract and harbor vermir
such as rats.
SDuring decomposition
compost pilesget ver)
,warm
Tr to include a variety'
of materials to encourage
rapid decomposition. Th(
more types of acceptable
materials that are added
the better the compostin{
process..
Brown materials,
such as brown leaves or
chipped branches and
stumps, are relatively
Slow in nitrogen. Adding
a commercial fertilizer
S or an organic fertilizer
o (such as blood meal), that
a contains nitrogen en-
courages rapid, thorough
d decomposition when
these types of materials
provide the bulk of what
is being composted. A
" light sprinkling is applied
over each 8- to 12-inch
layer of organic matter as
the pile is built
If the pile is mostly
i green matter, turn it
,weekly;to keep it loose
g and oxygenated.


Organic materials that
can be used for compost-
ing include fallen leaves,
grass clippings, shred-
ded hedge clippings, raw
vegetable and fruit trim-
Smings, coffee grounds,
dead houseplants and
old flower arrangements.
Manures, such as cow,
horse, rabbit or poultry
manures, make excellent
additions to the compost
and are relatively rich in
nitrogen.
On the other hand,
never put cooked foods,.
grease, meat,.seafood
scraps, 'fat or dog or cat
droppings in the pile.
S Oxygen is provided by"
enclosing the pile in a bin
.that has sides with
a lot of ventilation open-
Sings, which allow air to
move in anout. Turn-
ing the pile occasionally
; is labor intensive, but it,'
ensures the .pile is well
aerated. ,
Duringdryweather
it may be necessary to,
water the pile to maintain
S,. adequate moistire levels.
Dry organic matter will
not decompose. The pile
should stay moist, but
not constantly soggy. A


pile that stays too wet
does not contain enough
oxygen and may produce
sour odors. If this hap-
pens, turning the pile will
correct the problem.
Water may need to
be added during dry
periods
As materials compost
they lose more than half
of their volume. When
compost is ready for use,
it should be dark brown
arid crumbly with much,
or all, of the identity of the
originalmaterial lost.
The finished product
The time it takes to fin-
Sish varies dependingon
the.materials used, how
Sfinely-they were chopped
and how well the ap-
propriate moisture and
oxygen levels were main-
tained. Two to six months
Sis typical, but it can occur
much faster.
For more information, contact
. Extension Agent Rob'Trawickat
* rob.trawick@ufl.edu.
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Father: Son shot by FBI agent'a very gc

TheAssociatedPress l )CAID


TAMPA The man who
was fatally shot under
questioning about ties to a
Boston marathon bombing
suspect would have had
trouble attacking officers
because he was recovering
from a knee injury, lawyers
for his father said Tuesday.
Ibragim Todashev, 27,
was killed in May while
FBI agents and police from
Massachusetts and'Florida
questioned him at his Or-
lando apartment about his
friendship with suspected
Boston Marathon bomber
Tamerlan Tsarnaev. Of-
"ficials originally said the
Chechen man lunged at
an agent with a knife. They
later said it was no longer
clear what happened. An
investigation is being led
by theFBI.
At a news conference
Tuesday, the lawyers said
that a former detective they
hired to investigate the
death told them that all the
agents in the room would
have drawn their weapons
and fired if they believed
their lives were in danger
but based on their find-


S ... ' r .. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Abdulbaki Todashev (left), the father of Ibragim Todashev, listens through an interpreter as his attorneys describe their quest
for information into the shooting death of Ibragim:duringa press conference on Tuesday in Tampa., ..
ings, they don't believe that ecutive director of CAIR- will draw their weapons." cause the shooting investi-
happened. Florida, a civil rights and FBI spokesman Paul gation is ongoing.
"It was the FBIagentwho legal organization. "If this Bresson said he couldn't But he referred to a state-
shot all of the bullets," said were a survival shooting, comment on what was said ment .that was issued by
Hassan Shibly, Tampa- ex- typically all of the officers at the news conference be- the FBI immediately after


iodboy'

the shooting last May.
"The SpqdaAgent, along
with otbew enforce-
ment personel, were in-
terviewing an individual
in connection with the
Boston Marathon bomb.
ing investigation when a
violent confrontation was
initiated by the individ-
ual," the statement said.
"The Special Agent, acting
on the imminent threat
posed by the individual, re-
sponded with deadly force.
The individual was killed
and the Special Agent was
transported to the hospital
with non-life threatening
injuries.
Todashev's father, Abdul-
baldki Todashev, also spoke,
-tearing up over his son.
Todashev said he came to
SFlorida from Chechnya last
week to try to learn more
about what happened. He
brought to the conference
two posters with photos of
his son.
"My son was a very good
boy," Abdulbaldki Todashev
said through a Russian
translator. "He was a good
grandson to his grand-
parents. He was d good
brother."


ToinFla. teor case plead nono bail
: no: 4- : !


The Associated Press Covert Employee," actu- wire transfers "to fund an
S ally used brother and sis- al-Qaida terrorist attack
MIAMI Two men ac- ter personas in an Internet on United States citizens
caused of providing thou- chat room to make contact ortheUnited Nations," Del
sands of dollars and withGufranAhmedKauser Toro said. No specific tar-
recruiting fighters for ter- Mohammed, a naturalized gets were named. '
rorist organizations over- U.S. citizen fromlndia who- The .other suspect, 25-
seas pleaded not. guilty relocated in 2011 to Saudi year-1old Mohamed Hus-
Tuesday at a hearing where Arabia. Mohammed Was sein Said, is aKenyan in-
prosecutors revealed the interested in using the FBI evolved. with al-Shabaab,
case against them was built undercover agent to' help an.African terror organiza-
largely by an undercover finance al-Qaidaand afflli- tion attempting to replace
FBI agent posing on the ated terror groups in Syria Somalia's government with
Internet as a terror firiance and East Africa, authorities 'one that ol/serves strict Is-
middleman .,say. lamic law, 'Del Toro said.
Assistant U.S. Attorney In July 2012, for example, Said, who had never trav-
Ricardo Del Toro said at a :Mohammed told the FBI eled to the U.S. until his
bail hearing that the agent, agent in the chat room arrest, identified terrorist
known only as an "Online that he wanted one of his fighters for a"Syrian off-
.


shoot of al-Qaida and ,re- Saudi Arabia. Del Toro said
ceived more than $11,000 the FBI undercover agent
from Mohammed for the posed as Mohammed on
al-Shabaab, organization,, the Internet to convince
court documents show. Said to travel from Mom-.
In one oTthe online'chats, bassa, Kenya;-to Saudi Ara-
SaidinFebruarysaidhehad bia. The men were taken
one recruit "who would be into custody by the Saudis,
, willing to conriduct a mar- turned over to the FBI and
tyrdom operation within immediately flown to Mi-
the United States and be ami to face the terror sup-
like one of the 19," the in- port charges.
dictmeni say's. Del Toro The undercover online
ssaid Said was referring to FBI agent worked out
the 19 hijackers in the Sept. of the Miami office and
11 terror attacks,. many of Mohammed's wire
The 'two men never met transfers actually .wound
in person 'until their ar- up here. All told, Moham-
rests earlier this month in medd attempted to send


'In Cold Blood' killer's DNA not linkedtoFla.


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TheAssociated Press crunime scene samples were
old and degraded. No more
ST. PETERSBURG The tests were scheduled."..
est, chance to solve a "The complication lies'
ecades-old 'quadruple inthe fact that there's still
nurder'in Florida ended some uncertainty,"' Bell
tuesday' when sheriff's said. "It wouldn't exclude
deputies said they could them but it also does not
iot, link DNA.to the two provide us with any level
illers profiled in the book of confidence to say there's
In Cold Blood." a match because there's
The convicted killers, hnot."
lerry Smith and Richard Police stillbelieve the two
lickock, were long :sus-' men were likely involved.
ected in 'the slaying "We're not closing'the
f Cliff Walker, his wife, case," Bell said. 'It remains
;hristinie, and their tw an unsolved murder. The
children. The family was mystery continues and
idUed 'in December of we'll look for other oppor-
959, about a month after tuniies. We've-reached a
mith and Hickock mur- point where we" "dop't be-
ered, a Kansas farmer and lieve we're'going to accom-
is family. plish that through DNA
Capt. Jeff Bell of the Sara- testing.'; ''
ota County Sheriff's Of- Testing decades-old
ice told The associatedd DNA can be difficult, said
Iress on Tuesday'authori- Dr. Michael Baird, the
ies were unable to make a laboratory director of the
natch between Smith and DNA Diagnostics Center in
-lickock, and Christine Ohio.
Talker, who was raped He said genetic evidence
nd had semen on her can degrade over time.
underwear. How much DNA was re-
Authoritiessaidtheywere trieved from samples, how
able to match the DNA it was stored and the con-
ecadse only partial pro- editions it was exposed to
miles could b'e taken -from all play a role in whether
ae exhumed bodies in a full DNA profile can be
)ecember;, and the Walker collected.I


He said testing a partial test the killers'DNA.L
DNA profile would be like Smith and'Hickock killed
lookingat afingerprintthat the Clutter family on Nov.
didn't have all the swirls. 15, 1959, and took off to
"The .ability.to' make a 'Florida in a stolen car.
match with an individual They were spotted at least
would be compromised," a dozen times from Tal-
Bdairdsaid. "lt's not uncom- lahassee 'to Miami and
monI for thisto happen 'points in between.
with a sample that old." .On Dec. 19, the two men
Sminh and Hickock fled checked out of Miami
to Florida after killing Beach mbtel. The Walker
prominent Kansas farmer family was killed that day
Herb Clutter, his wife and at their home on a ranch
two of their children. in the small community of
The murders in Hol- Osprey 'abdut four hours
comb, Kan., were chron- northwest of Miami.
icled in Truman Capote's Clifff Walker was. shot to
book, which gripped read- death and 'his wife was
ers with its vivid .narrative beaten, raped and shot.
of the Clutter family'life Three-year-old ,Jimmie
and the tormented inner was shot to death and his
workings of the killers' 2-year-old sister was shot
minds. The book detailed and drowied in a bathtub.
-the murders, the trial and News stories at the time
the killers' execution. .noted that. there were gifts
The two men-who were around the tree.
drifters were eventu- At some point on the
ally captured in Las Vegas. same day, Smith and
A polygraph test cleared,,MHickock bought items at a
them -of the Walker mur- Sarasota department store.
ders. But in 1987,, a poly- On Dec. 21, witnesses say
graph expert said those they spoke with Smith and
tests in the early 1960s' Hickock in Tallahassee.
were worthless. McGath said the Walk-
In 2007, Sarasota DeL ers had been considering
Kimberly McGath took a buying a 1956 Chevy Bel
fresh look at the' Walker Air, which was thie kind of
murders .and wanted to car Smith and Hickock had


stolen and were driving
through Florida. McGath
thinks that somehow, the'
Walkers and the killers met
because of the car.


HOME
OFTHE

WEEK


more than $25,000 to fund
al-Qaida according ,to .the
indictment.



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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Water Wars
I


W EA .46 A rED PV.'.:
U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio (left), Florida Gov. Rick Scott (center) and Rep. Steve Southerland, R-Fla. greet each other before downing
some oysters Tuesday in Apalachicola. ,


Scott: State wil sue Georgia


The Associated Press

APALACHICOLA, Fla.
(AP) Gov. Rick Scott,
saying it's time to fight
for the economic future
of the Apalachicola Bay
region, announced Tues-
day that Florida will file
a lawsuit against Geor-
gia over its consumption
of freshwater in a river
system that serves three
Southeastern states,
The decision by Florida's
governor to proceed with
a lawsuit directly against
Georgia is an escalation
in a legal dispute lasting
more than two decades.
Scott charged that Geor-
gia has been unwilling to
come up with a reasonable
approach to sharing wa-
ter that flows downstream
from Georgia into Alabama
and,Florida.
His move; comes as the
region's oyster industry has
suffered "a near collapse
and a day after federal offi-
cials declared' a fishery di-
saster for Obystermen in the
Gulf Coast. Oysters 'need a
mix of both fresh and salt
water in order to thrive.
"They've nriot negoti-


ated in good faith; they've
kept our water," said Scott,
adding Alabama has not
decided if it would join in
the suit.
GeorgiaGov.NathanDeal
reacted harshly to Scott's
announcement, saying it
Swas "absurd to waste tax-
payers money and prolong
this process with a court
battle." He said Georgia.of-
fered up a framework for
an agreement more than
a year ago. But he also pre-
dicted that Georgia would
ultimately win in court.
"While the timing seems
to work for political pur-
poses, it's ironic this comes
at a time when Florida and
Georgia are experiencing
historically high rainfall,"
Deal said. "The fastest and
best resolution is an agree-
ment, not a lawsuit going
into an election year."
Scott announced the
lawsuit, which will be filed
in September, shortly 'af-
ter U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio
and U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson
held a field hearing on the
impact of water flow on
the Apalachicola Bay. The
Chattahoochee and Flint
rivers merge to form the


Apalachicola River which region can take from the
flowsinto the bay. system.
, The two senators said But top corps officials
they backed the decision acknowledged at Tues-
to sue Georgia directly. day's-hearing that itwill be
Rubio, who ate some raw years before that study is
oysters wiih Scott during complete,
his visit, called the lawsuit Florida oystermen, who
part of a "full-court press" testified said action is
to take action to save a' needed now for thebelea-
community in peril of los- guered industry.A group of
ingits livelihood. 100 people gathered out-
The dispute involving side the Franklin County
Alabama, Georgia and Courthouse before the
Florida hit a crescendo in hearing saying it was time
'2009 when a federal judge for someone to stop Geor-'
ruled that metro Atlanta gia's "unbridled', thirst for
had little right to take wa- water.
ter from Lake Lanier, a Water officials in Atlanta
federal reservoir' on the disputed that the metro
Chattahoochee River. The area's consumption would
judge ordered that metro harm the oyster fishery.
Atlanta's water withdraw- Katherine Zitsch, man-
als would be drastically 'ager of natural resources
restricted unless the division at the Atlanta Re-'
three governors reached a/gional Commission, said
settlement. / metro Atlanta consumes
Athree-judge panel-from 2 ,to 3 percent of the wa-
the 11th U.S. Circuit Court ter in the basin formed by
of Appeals overturned that the .Apalachicola, Chatta-
ruling in 2011, finding that hoochee and'Flint Rivers.
metro Atlanta could use The Chattahoochee and
the reservoir forwaterwith; Flint merge at the border
restrictions. The U.S. Army of Florida and Georgia to
Corps of Engineers is cur- become the Apalachicola
rently studying how much River, which flows south
water the North Georgia into the Gulf of Mexico.


State Briefs


Court rules inmate
sane for execution
TALLAkHASSEE- The
Florida Supreme Court
has upheld a lower court's
ruling that a former escort
service owner is sane
enough to be executed.
In an eight-page runil-
ing released Tuesday, the
court wrote that a judge
in the Eighth Circuit was
correct in finding Marshall
Lee Gore competent.
Gov. Rick Scott signed
a death warrant for Gore
on May 13. Gore had been
scheduled to die in July
by lethal injection. But a
judge halted Gore's execu-
tion to consider whether
he's mentally ill. Later
Tuesday, Scott resched-
uled Gore's execution for
Sept. 10 at 6p.m.
Gore's lawyer maintains
that his client is insane.
Gore was convicted in
the 1988 slaying of Robyn
Novick, a 30-year-old
exotic dancer. In addition
to Novick, Gore also was
sentenced to death for
the 1988 slaying of Susan
Roark.

Man charged in
murder-for-fire plot
FORT LAUDERDALE
-A South Florida man
who authorities say was
.keeping a large cache
of weapons has been
charged with trying to hire
someone to kill his wife
and her family.
The Broward Sheriff's
Office reports that Jason
Simione, 39, was arrested
Monday and charged with
three counts of solicita-
tion to commit murder,
possession of a destructive
device and child abuse.
He was being held on $5
million bail.
When a SWAT team
executed a search warrant


as his Dania Beach home,
they reported finding
68 rifles, shotguns and
handguns, including a .50
caliber sniper-rifle, and
approximately 60,000 to
70,000 rounds of assorted
ammunition inside. All the
guns are legally-owned.
Simione owns Bulldog
Tactical Equipment in'
Fort Lauderdale. Detec-
tives also reported finding
the components of a pipe
bomb, though' they were
not assembled.
The sheriff's office
reports that the weapons
wereSaken for safekeeping
because of a protection
order recently obtained
by Simione's wife. Detec-
tives began investigating
Simione last week after his
wife reported that Simione
had injured a 9-month-old
baby while arguing with
an employee.
Witnesses told detec-
tives Simione had offered
acquaintances $150,000
to kill his wife, her 'mother
and her brother. Witnesses
also reported that Simione
had been acting oddly
recently, expressing dis-
taste for U.S. government
policies and the president.
Witnesses said Simione
had reinforced his resi-
dence to prevent breeches
by law enforcement.

One teen dead, one
wounded in shooting
JACKSONVILLE- Jack-
sonville police have yet
to make an arrest in the
weekend shooting that left
one teenage girl dead and
another wounded.
People in Jacksonville
have started a makeshift
memorial outside of the
home where 13-year-old
girl lazmine Shelton was
fatally shot. Her 14-year-
old friend Megan Sim-
mons was wounded.


Three adults in the
home were unharmed;
police said.
Police believe the shoot-
ing was targeted, although
they are not releasing the
reason at this time. I
The Florida Times-Union
reports that police visited
the Shelton home 29 times
since September 2010.
Shelton's mother says
she woke up to the sound
of gunshots that shattered
her windows and left doz-


ens of bullet holes in the
side of her home. She then
discovered her daughter's
lifeless body on the floor.
"The light was still on
in the kitchen and I ran
in there to see what was
going on because of all the
bullets that I heard; and
my daughter was lying
in front of the door," said
Pancy Shelton, the girl's
mother.
From wire reports


FOOTBALLL PREVI

JACKSON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL.
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.I. Wed. August 28 Edition




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A.


Rubio warns that

Obama could act to

legalize immigrants

The Associated Press mind, the wayit is because
I think a year from nowwe
WASHINGTON Flori- could find ourselves with
da Republican Sen. Marco all 11 million people here
Rubio warned Tuesday legally under an executive
that if Congress doesn't order from the president,
pass immigration over- but no E-Verify, no more
haul legislation, President border security, no more
Barack Obama may act border agents none of
on his own to legalize the the other reforms that we
11 million immigrants al- desperately need," Rubio
ready in the U.S. illegally, said.
Rubio, a potential presi- The White House dis-
dential candidate and puted Rubio's comments.
an author of the sweep- Asked whether Obama
ing immigration bill that would be "tempted" to
passed the Senate in June issue executive orders -as
but stalled in the House, Rubio suggested, White
noted that the Obama ad- House spokesman Bobby
ministration took action a Whithorne said, "No. The
year ago to give legal sta- only solution to this prob-
tus to many immigrants lem is for Congress to fix
brought here illegally as the broken immigration
children. He said without system by passing com-
congressional action, the prehensive reform."
president might well be Rubio's comments came
tempted to do the same with lawmakers back
for everyone else here il- home in their districts for
legally, too: Congress' five-week sum-
"I believe that this presi- mer recess, which activists
dent will be tempted, if on both sides of the imumi-
nothing happens in Con- gration issue are trying to
gress, he will be tempted use to make their case for
toissueanexecutiveorder or against action in the
like he did for the DREAMI GOP-controlled House..
Act kids a year ago where Underpressure frAm ad-
hie basically legalizes 11 vocates for reforn'several
million people by the sign House Reptblicans have
of a pen," Rubio said:. alreadyi'.icaed support
Rubio said the possibil- for Apath to citizenship
ity highlighted the need >fothe immigrants already
for congressional action here illegally, something,
because the a 'ternative that's part of the Senate
would bey-gIegalization bill but opposed by many
without-benefits like bor- conservatives. Meanwhile
der -security and an E- those opposed to reform
Verify system to require struggled to draw a crowd
employers to check their to a "Stop Amnesty Tour"
workers' legal status. event in Richmond, 'Va.,
"We can't leave it, in my Monday night.


III Pill 1111111
YON: i ;;;
IS! i = 10.1m -1 R N


WEDNESDAY, A.UGUST 14,2013 5Ar











Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS

The Tampa Tribune


MacDill cuts


woujd be foolish
Tfsnow abundantly clear that the Arab Spring un-
leashed more unrest than democracy in the Middle
LEast, a region that continues to be of immense
strategic importance to the United States.
So how isthe United States planning to respond? By
gutting.the command centers at MacDill Air Force Base
that oversee military operations in that region.
As reported this week by the Tribune's Howard Alt-
man, the scattershot budget cutting process known as
sequestration could lead to as many as 1,200 military
and civilian jobs being eliminated at MacDill over the
next five years.
,This prospect is not only foolish, it's frightening and
President Obama and Congress need to find away
to keep this vital military center functioning on all
cylindersbefore the cuts begin to take effect in October
2014. . : "
The U.S. Central Command (Centcom).at MacDill
employs about 5,000 military and civilian workers,
and the U.S. Special Operations Command (Socom),
employs about 2,500 military and civilian workers.
Centcom dreadyplans to out 1,500 jobs by October
net year through attrltign When U.S. forces withdraw.
fromAfghanistan. .: ...
Thesequestration cuts weuld*come on top of those
planhedcuts. ., ,
In sounding the alarm last week... "
SDefense Secretary Chuck Hagel made it clear he
wasn'ttrying to'stoke fears unnecessarily. "What we're
trying toprotect here is not crying wolf or not trying to
overstate or'bver hype," he said.. ,.
Of course,-the ripples from severe cuts at MacDill
would extend far beyond the battlefield. The base is a
Major employerin the Tampa Bay area and is respon-
sible for a number of civilian contractors setting up
shop here. The base's estimated economic impact on
the Tampa Bay area is nearly,$5 billion annually.'
Rather than wait and hope Congress acts responsibly
* -a seemingly remote possibility these days --our
Local congressional delegation needs to take Hagel's
warning to heart and press their peers for a way clear of
the sequestration cuts. .
SThere's too much at'stake for the country, and for
Tampa, to allow these cuts to occur.,.

Contact your representatives

a Florida Legislature
State Rep. Marti Coley, R-Distrlct 5
District Office:
*Administration Building, Room 186
Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle :
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
Coley 850-718-0047
,. www.MyFloridaHouse.gov

State Sen. Don Gaetz, R-Dlstrict i
District Office:
4300 Legendary Drive .
.Suite 230
.'.Destin, FL 32541
S850-897-5747 -n ,
Gae,,z 866-450-4366 (toll free)
www.FLehate.gov,

SU.S Coniwss
U.S. Rep. Steve Southeriand II, R-2
S1229 LEongworth House Office Building
Washington, DC 20515 .
202-225-5235 .
@-Rep.-Southerland
S i.nnd www.Sdutherland.House.gov
SU.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, 0-La. :
7I6.Hart Senate Office Building .
Washington, DC 20510 V,
20Z'.,24-5274,
@SenBillNelson ,
www.BilNelsohi.Senate.gov.
Nelsou
u.SenMarco RubloiR-Ia.
317 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-3041.. . '
@MarcoRubi0
www.Rubio.Senate.gov :
Ruble .. .


TransforiCE GSIPon ."rough chatable



Tasforimation through charitabl-e work


SAN ANTONIO'
T he talk of the Knights of
Columbus convention here,
which I attended as an invited
speaker, were missionaries from
the Philippines. The MarikinaValley
Council in Luzon traveled by foot
for an hour and half, each way,
to establish a relationship with an
indigenous Dumagattribe living in
the remote mountains despite the
physical and language challenges.
Severo'S.Del Rosari6 doesn't re-
ally undrstanddwhat the big deal
is. They were just doing what good
Chlistian men do" helping,-sharing
their goods and skills and spread-
ing their faith, Offerings of food and
clothes soon began a deeper shar-.
ing between the communities.
As the Duimagat people learned
about Catholicism, they wanted
more, some wanting to get married,'
others wanting to have their chil-"
dren baptized. When the Knights
built a chapel for the Dumagat
people, "they were overjoyed," Ro-
sario tells me through some English
and the help of a Tagalog translator.
What the Marildna Valley Coun-
cil is doing, says Arsenio Isidro G.


KathrynLopez
Yap, Knights deputy for the state
of Luzon, is an "integral part" of
Christianity, "to go to poor places,
wheree people are in need and
where the faith is not being taught
to the people." .. *
InManila, Yap's council works to
help pregnant women and families
with more children than they can
support. Recently they helped a
fishing village obtain a no-interest
-loan.
As members of the world's largest
Catholic fraternal organization, Yap
says thisccharityworkis not just
about helping neighbors, but part
of a life that ought to be transfor-
mative. He wants make sure men
who are Knights under his leader-
ship "become better Catholics,
better men, better husbands."


The Knights are increasingly
dealing with disaster relief- help-
ing those devastated by Hurricane
Sandy and tornados in Oklahoma,
and donating millions of dollars
and man-hours to relief efforts
across the country.
* The Knights are doing the work of,
civil responsibility, at a time when
America's future in this regard is an
open question. In his annual report,
Carl Anderson, head of the organi-
zation, brought up the Department
of Health and Human Services'
abortion drug; contraception and
sterilization mandate that is "only
one of many legal and regulatory
Challenges that threaten the free
exercise of religion in theUnited
States and elsewhere around the
world."
As we face decisive junctures as a
culture and country and challenges
about who we are as a people, it's
good to have leaders paving the
way, providing prayer and charity,
leadership and partnership. What
an example to follow.
kathryn Lopez is the editor-at-large of National
Review Online ww*.nationalreview comn. She can
be contacted at kIlopez,,nationalreview.cornm.


N easy way for d divided GOP and : Obamacare


She moveto defindObam-
Sacare has been slow to gather
Support in the Senate. Really
slow.
Republican Sen. Mike Lee has
Asked colleagues to sign a letter
promising to,' "not support any .
continuing resolution or appropria-
tions legislation that funds further
implementation or enforcement of,
Obamacare." Of the Senate's 46 Re-
publicans, just 12 signed the letter
when itwas released in late July.-
In the weeks since, one more
Republican, Sen.,Mike Crapo, has:
joined the pledge, bringing the
grand total to 13.That means 33,
GOP senators have declined to sign.
The non-signers include some of
the most conservative members of
the Senate. Recently I asked two of
them why they have not joined the
defunding effort.
"I'm not sure it's the best viable -
way at this point," saidAlabama
Sen.-Jeff Sessions. "I've looked at it
really hard, I've talked to Mike, and
I certainly respect what he's doing,
but I'm not convinced right now
that this is going to be a way that
will be successful and effective."
The Democratic-controlled ..
Senate won't pass a defundirng
measure, Sessions argued, and the
Democratic presideintwould veto
it anyway. "You end up in a govern-
ment shutdown," he said. "There's


ByronYork

no way to avoid this."
Wisconsin's Ron Johnson, who'
ran for the Senate on a promise to
stop Obamacare, echoed Sessions'
words. "I've.done a lot of strategic
planningin my lifetime, and the
first step in developing a strategy
is you have to recognize reality,"
Johnson said. "And it is avery sad,
unfortunate fact that with President
Obama in the White House, and
Harry Reid in the Senate, the only
way you can realistically defund
Obamacare is to repeal it, and .. we
haven'thad one Democrat break .
ranks and join us."
SSessions and Johnson were care-
ful to express their respect for Lee,
-and also to stress that they agree on
the overall goal of stopping Obam-
acare. But the fact is, Republicans
on Capitol Hill seem to be talking
past each other on the subject One
group says, "We can't win," while
the other says, "We've got to try."
Now some Republicans are laying
out the math. Stopping Obamacare


funding would require a Repub-
lican filibuster. Thatwduld take
41 votes to uphold. There are 46 '
Republicans in the Senate. That
means that if just six GOP lawmak-
ers broke tanks and voted with
Democrats to continue funding, the
effort would fail;. '.
Several Republicans have already
voiced outright opposition to the
defunding proposal. Sen. Tom
Cobumrn called it "dishonest." Sen.
'Richard Burrcalleditf"the dumb-
est idea I've ever heard of." Sen.
Roy Blunt said it "won't work." Sen.
Saxby Chambliss said the same. So
did Sen. Mike Johanns. Sen. Susan
Collins said it's unrealistic. Sen.
John McCain said it's not going to
happen. .
That's eight who have chosen
to speak out. None will vote for a
Obamacare defunding measure
that could lead to a shutdown. And
if those eight decline to support a
defunding effort, it will fail.
Some Republicans are discuss-
ing a measure that would delay the
arrival of Obamacare for a year,
or,at least delay the start of the
individual mandate for, year. In
this scenario, a delay bill would
be considered separately from a
government funding bill, so there
would be no shutdown threat;
Byron York is chief political correspondent for
The Washington Examiner.


' f ', .**-

Letters to the Editor

Condition of Riverside Cemetery a disgrace
On Sunday,Aug. 11, after church, for the upkeep of the cemetery. It Southeast that would give anything
my husband and Iwentto tohe is a disgrace to the families whose to have such a resource in their ,
Riverside Cemetery to visit the loved ones are buried there. The inventory.
graves of my parents, Davidand city should be ashamed of these Unfortunately, most residents of
BellWailer, as it was two years ago conditions and should apologize Jackson County don't even know
Saturday, August 10,2011, that my to the families and be sure that this how to find the Marianna airport.
mother passed away. I was abso- never happens again. 'It's on Industrial Park Drive, off
lutely appalled to see the condition BETTY HUSSEY Highway 71 North. Just head to-
of the cemetery. The grass was over Marianna ward Sunland Center and look for
knee high with some graves not the signs. Please drive through' and
even visible. This was not the first take a look.
time I had been there with this aaiUa airport The airport, our hospitals, our
same condition. is. a valuable asset colleges, not to mention all our
I know it has been raining a Thanks to our tourist develop- small businesses, desperately need
lot, but that is no excuse because ment executive, Pam Fuqua, for employed people making a decent
before we went there we visited my the idea to host the recent air show wage (somewhere in the range
husband's parents' graves, Em- at the Marianna airport. Over the of $15 to $30 an hour) to support
mett andAnnie Ruth Hussey, at years I have shared a few thoughts their existence and to grow. I think
Pinecrest Memorial Gardens and about the appearance of the air- the airport is the one thing our
it was very.-clean and beautifuL We port and I'm glad to see that the air leaders need to put 110 percent of
also visited my husband's grand- show appears to have awakened their energy in -- for jobs. For our
father's grave at Lipford Cemetery the facility's overseers. They de- survival.
off Laramore Road and it was clean cided to clean it up and I'm proud If you have any ideas, share them
and beautiful, also. to say our airport is coming to life. with our elected officials. I can tell
I understand that Riverside Cem- The Marianna Municipal Airport. you they're listening.
etery belongs to the city of Marn- is worth millions of dollars and BOB PFORTE
anna and the city is responsible there are communities all over the Marianna






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


CHICAGO There's
a sense of urgencyto
the quest for workplace
harmony, as babyboom-
ers delay retirement and
work side-by-side with
people young enough to
be their children =-- or.
grandchildren...
SPut people of widely
different ages together
- and there are bound
to be differences. Baby
boomers, for example,
are workaholics, while
younger workers may de-
mand more of a work-life
balance.
The Solution for.a'grow-
ing number of companies:
generational awareness
training to help foster
understanding and more
effective communication
among its workers.
SEmployees are taught
about the characteristics
that define each genera-
tion, from their core val-
ues to their childhood and
adolescent experiences
to the type of figures they
regard as heroes. Then
workshop leaders typically
drill down into how those
attributes play into the


strengths and weaknesses
each age group offers on
the job.
The goal is that by learn-
ing why people of differ-
entgenerations act the
way they do, companies
can better emphasize, their
employees' strengths and
find ways to overcome
challenges.
"The Boomers say,
'Now I understand a little
bit more of why they're
always on their phones,'"
said Juergen Deutzer,
who leads generational
training at San Diego-
based Scripps Health for
about 200 employees a
year. "GenY says, 'Maybe I
needtobe a little bit more
understanding if some-
one doesn't get a grasp on,
.technology.' ..
Companies downplay,
friction between old and
young workers as a reason
for training. They say it's
more a matter of helping
people of different ages
Connect, which affects
group cohesion, employee
Satisfaction arid the over-
all quality of work.
"There was no animos-
ity, .no aggression, noneof
that," said Scott Redfearn,


the top human resources
executive at Protiviti, a
global consulting firm
based in Menio Park,
Calif., that began offer-
ing generational train-
ing earlier this year. "But
you really need the team
dynamic to work well
because it's that collective
genius of the team with all
kinds of people, all kinds
of background, all differ-
ent generations.'"
Protiviti was seeing
a higher turnover rate
amongits youngest em-
ployees and an internal
survey found those
workers craved more
guidance from their
superiors. The company,
revised its performance .
review system, started
giving employees more
feedback and changed
the way it used social
media. It also began put-
ring executives and man-
agers through training "
led by Chuck Underwood.
an expert on generational
differences. By next year.
.all new employees at,,
Protiivti will go through a
session, alongside more
traditional training fare
on topics such as sexual


harassment, diversity and
ethics.
Jennifer Luke, a 33-year-
old Protiviti employee,.
attended two 90-minute
sessions this summer and
was struck by how closely
the generational attributes
she learned about applied
to her and others in her
life.
"It's an awareness tool.
You think about it if you're
. going.to send an email
to a client, for example,"
she said. "You just take
an extra minute or two as
you're planning a project
or communicating with a
client to think about how
you're structuring those
communications."
Gen Xers prefer to work
individually. Boomers
and Millennials thrive
in groups. The oldest
Workers, from the Silent
Generation, are known for
loyalty and respect for au-
thority; the youngest, from
ayet-unnamed genera-
don, are far more infor-
mal and global-minded.
Language and cultural
references, naturally, vary
widely by age.
Ingrid Hassani, a 58-
year-old patient care


Airorce nuear unfails



a crucial safetysecuritye


The Associated Press


WASHINGTON An Air
Force unit. that operates
one-third of the nation's
land-based nuclear mis-
siles has failed a safety and
security inspection, mark-
ing the second: major set-
. back this year for a force
charged with the military's
most sensitive mission,
the general in charge of
the nuclear air force told
The. Associated Press on
Tuesday.
Lt. Gen. James M. Kow-
alski,, commander of Air
Force Global Strike Com-
mand, said a team of "rela-
tively low ranking" airmen
failed one exercise as part
of a broader inspection,
which began last week
and ended Tuesday He
said that for security rea-
sons he could not be spe-
cific about the team or the
exercise.
"This unit fumbled on
this exercise," Kowalski
said by telephone from his
headquarters at Barksdale
Air Force Base, La., adding
that this did not call into
question the safety or con-
trolof nuclear weapons at
Malmstrom Air Force Base
in Montana.
"The team did not dem-
onstrate the right proce-


Sdures," he said, and as' a
result was rated a failure.
To elaborate "could re-
veal a potential vulnerabil-
ity" in the force, Kowalski
said.
In a. written statement
on its website, Kowalski's
command said there had
been "tactical-level errors"
in the snap exercise, re-
vealing "discrepancies."
Without more details it
is difficult to reliably judge
the extent and severity of
the problem uncovered at
Malmstrbm, home of the
341st Missile Wing, which
is one of three nuclear mis-
sile wings.
Each wing operates 150
Minuteman 3 interconti-
nental ballistic missiles, or
ICBMs, on alert for poten-
tial launch against targets
around the globe..
On Capitol Hill, a spokes-.
man for Rep. Howard
"Buck" McKeon, R-Calif.,
chairman of the House
Armed Services Commit-
tee, said that "two trou-
bling inspections in a row
at two different missile
wings is unacceptable" to
McKeon.
"It is his sense that the
Air Force must- refocus
on the nuclear mission,"
spokesman John Noonan
said. "The Air Force should


hold failed leadership at agement, administration,
the group and wing level safety, security, emergency
accountable, recommit it- exercises, worker reliability
self from the top down to and other facets of a mis-
the nuclear deterrent mis, sion that relies on teams
sion, andensure a daily fo- of officers and enlisted
cus on its centrality to our personnel.
nation's security."- ICBM wings undergo
Asked whether the Air -two types of inspections.
Force intends to.take.dis-' The one at Malmstrom
ciplinary action against was a "surety" inspection,
anyone for the inspection which the Pentagon de-.
failure, Kowalski said the fines as' "nuclear weapon
Air Force is "looking into system safety, security
it." Overall, the 341st.wing and control." The point is
"did well," he said, earning to ensure that no nuclear
ratings of excellent or out- weapon is accidentally,
standing in the majority inadvertently or deliber-
of the 13 areas in which it,. ately armed or launched
was graded by inspectors. without presidential
Those areas include man-. authority.

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manager at Scripps, said
learning about genera-
tional differences helped
explain why older nurses
might hesitate to ap-
proach doctors, viewing
them "almost like God,"
while younger nurses are
"very comfortable to go
right up andtalk to,
them." It.also helped
when she found her, -
younger subordinates
were .cutting corners in
the hospital's 8l-step pro-
cess for giving a patient
medication as simple as
Tylenol. Millenrnials tend
to want explanations for
everything they're told,
to do rather than just


following orders, as older
workers might.
"They want to know the
why behind everything,"
Hassani said. "But once
their questions.are an-
swered, they are fine."
: When LisaWilliams,,
executive director of the
.University of Kentucky
SInstitute for Workplace
Innovation, held focus
,groups with local busi-
nesses to determine the
most pressing issues
of an aging workforce,
generational differences
dominated the discussion.
Now she's working to get
a generational training
program started,


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Bus 850-482-3425 Fax 850-482-6823
Toll Free 1-877-364-6007:
linda.pforte.bxrs@statefarm.com
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For a urology referral or more information about our
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.-JL-


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14,2013 7AF


Growing a Healthier Community


'NmnON




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN* www.jcfloridan.com


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27 otalia8GreenBeans$421 H awaiin $20
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Corn


30
ear


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7 oz.


Jumbo e a
Cantaloupes


ARO4
VIWSUS


-- 8A WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14,2013






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14,2013 9Ar


Obituaries


Scott Ambrose
Kleinpeter
Funeral services will be
at 10 A.M. Wednesday, Au-
gust 14, 2013 at Friendship
Baptist Church with Revs:
Greg. Ford and Doug
Kimsal officiating. Burial
will follow in Pleasant
Ridge Cemetery with James
and Sikes Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel directing.
Survivors include his
wife, Carolyn Shea
Kleinpeter; sons, Scott Am-
brose Kleinpeter, II, George
Kleinpeter, Clint Klein-
peter, Conrad Kleinpeter;
daughter, Hannah Klein-
peter; mother, Marion
Lasseigne Kleinpeter;
brother, Francis Michael
Kleinpeter, J. of Baton
Rouge, LA; sisters, Michael
Anne Percy of Baton
Rouge, LA, Patti Hart of
Metairie, LA, Aimee Klim-
czak of St. Louis, MO.
James and Sikes Funer-
al Home of Marianna, FL,
(850) 482-2332, is' in
charge of arrangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneralhome.com.

Arnold Ralph
Lambe










Dr. Arnold Ralph Lambe
.. passed away Monday, Au-
gust 12 at Southeast Alaba-
Sma Medical Center after a
Short illness. He was born
January 12, 1925 inMarian-
Sna, :FL and lived there his
entire life. Dr. Lambe grad-
uated from Marianna High
School, Class of 1943. For- a
short time he worked in the
family business, Lambe's
Welding Supply, served in
the military, attended
Chipola Jr. College, and
was a graduate of Lincoln
Chiropractic College of In-
dianapolis IN, Class of
1953, where he was a mem-
ber' of Delta Tau Alpha
Honor Fraternity, receiving
the achievement award, of
his class. Dr. Lambe was
committed'to his profes-
sion in the healthcare field
of Chiropractic. He vas in
practice in Marianna for al-
most 40 years caring for
families.in the tri-state area
and beyond. After retiring.,
he continued a lifetime
friendship with many ofhis



Guns,
From-PagelA' '
and watch wIere recovered
from. two juveniles who
were arrestedwiththeitems
in their possession. The
Discovery was made when
officers, acting on a tip,
questioned the two about a
recent burglary. A third
juvenile was also ques-
tioned, but subsequently
released.


Chamber
From Page 1A
more graduates who are
able to get good jobs in the
workplaces of tomorrow.
For instance, the Cham-
ber's research indicates
that the medical field will
continue to escalate asa.
primary place for properly
trained individuals in Flor-
ida because of this state's
high number of older resi-
dents who may be experi-
encing more health issues
as they continue to age.
About that and the re-


patients. He was a very
strong Christian man who
enjoyed working, doing
things for others and also
traveling with his family.
He was a member of the
First Baptist Church, Har-
mony Lodge, F&AM No. 3,
and many other civic or-
ganizations. He will be
missed by all who knew
him.
He was predeceased by
his parents, Geoige Albert
and Joyce Foster Lambe,
and sister Hope Wilson and
brother Albert Lambe.
He is survived by his wife
of 58 years, Lola Padgett
Lambe, two sons Dr. Greg
Lambe and wife Cindy of
Marianna, Robert Lambe
and wife Kathy of Birming-
ham, AL, two. daughters
Laura Wynn and husband
William of Ft. Worth, TX,
Margaret Schulz and'hus-
band Kenneth of Santa Fe,
NM, and sister Dorcas
Jacksonof Marianna, four
grandsons Christopher
Lambe of Taljahassee, FL,
Grant Lambe, Cody Lambe
and Madison Lambe of
Marianna, FL, two
granddaughters Sarah
Schulz and Annie Schultz
of Santa Fe, NM, and many
other relatives and friends.
Visitation hours will be
from 6 to 8 pm on Wednes-
day, 'August i4 at the Ma-
rianna Chapel Funeral
Home. Funeral service will
be held on Thursday, Au-
gust 15, 10 am at'First Bap-
tist Church in Marianna
with Dr. Mark Long and
Reverend Otis Whitehead
officiating.
Serving as Dr. Lambe's
pallbearers will be Christo-
pher Laminbe, Granit Lambe,
Cody Lambe, Madison
Lambe, William Wynn and
Kenneth Schulz.
In lieu of flowers, memo-
rials may be -made to the
Florida Baptist Children's
Homes, P.O. Box 8190,
Lakeland, FL 33802 (in
memory of Arnold R.
Lambe), Chipola Historical
Trust at 2305 Fillmore
Drive, Marianna, FL 32448,
or Concerned American
Patriots at 2488 Spring
Greek Road, Marianna, FL
32448.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in chargeof
arrangements. Expres-
sions of sympathy may be
submitted online at
mmv.mariannachapelffh.com.,



Florist

Anisdc Designs Unlimted Inc.
Your Local Florist and Gifts
.2911 lefferson St. NMaxianna
850-372-4456


SMPD indicated that,
as,of Tuesday, the. recov-
ered handguns and watch
had not been reported.
stolen.
Law enforcement is ask-
'ing anyone in the area
who owns firearms of this
type to check that they
are still secured.. If you
discover you have been
thie victim of a burglary or
theft of such items, call the
Marianna Police ,Depart-
ment at-526-3125.


mining pillars, Innovation
and Economic Develop-
ment; Infrastructure and
Growth Leadership; Busi-
ness Climate and Compet-
itiveness; Civic and Gover-
nance Systems; and Quality
of Life and Quality Places,
SChristian said the Cham-
ber is working with legis-
lators for policy change
where needed, funding
or program enhance-
ment where necessary
and innovations that can
make Florida-the nation's
model for managed growth
and foresight backed by
action.


PHOTOS BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Louisiana state, federal and local law enforcement gather along La. Highway 128 outside a Tensas State Bank branch during
a hostage situation in St. Joseph, La., Tuesday. A man whose family owns a store across the street from the bank took three
bank employees hostage, and a state police negotiator has been talking to him for hours, police said.



3 hostages being held at




La*. bank believed safe


TheAssociated.Press

ST. JOSEPH, La. A man .whose
family owns a store across the street
from a bank branch in rural Louisi-
ana took threebank employees hos-
tage Tuesday, and authorities talk-
ing with all four have no reason to
believe any captive has been hurt,
police said.
The man a U.S. citizen and' lo-
cal resident has been calm and
has made 'some demands, Loui-
siana State Police superintendent
Col. Mike Edmonson said Tuesday
evening. He would not describe
the demands or further identify the
gunman.
"We're still working with him to
determine exactly what his intent
is," Edmionson said, '
The bank's 'employees are two
women tellers and a man, said May-
or Edward Biown.
The gunman, carrying at least a
handgun, took them captive about
12:30 p.m. at the Tensas State Bank
branch in St. Joseph, and the negoti-
ator talked with him throughout the
afternoon, said state police spokes-
manTrooper iAlbert Paxton.
The red brick bank is just oft Loui-
siana Highway 128, a rural stretch
.Of road cutting through cornfields,
and across the street from Trak con-
venience store, which the gunman's
family owns, in, St. Joseph, the seat
ofTensas Parish.
Edmonson warned that the stand-
off could last for some rime.
"Our utmost concern right now.
more'than anything else is the safety
of those hostages," he said.
More law enforcement people and
equipment will be brought in. "This
is a fluid situation. We've gpt to be
prepared to act," Edmonson said.
Brown said that, as a general rule,


CoUlty
From 'ageA '
Instead of the owner
and operator fist seek-
ing and obtaining a land
use change that would
have potentially allowed
the warehouse principals
to then ;seek a permit al-
lowing it to-be built with
county approval in the
neighborhood where it is
located, the warehouse
opened for business
with no authorization;
county planning officials
say. It was built by enclos-
ing a agricultural pole
barn, a structture which
was allowed as such, and
otherwise modifying the
structure to fit its new
purpose...
Because of that unau-
thorized change of use
arnd the establishment of


Aline of automobiles belonging to a number of law enforcement agencies flank the
Tensas State Bank branch in St. Joseph, La., during a hostage situation Tuesday.


the town's most notable crimes are
the occasional drug busts, and some
residents are so frightened about
what'shappening that they've, left
town.
"It's a quiet town. Very little crime.
So this is amazing,".Brown said.
The town of 1,200.is near the Mis-
sissippi River, downriver fromVicks-
burg, Miss., in northeast Louisiana.
Paxton said he didn't know wheth-
er the three hostages were bank
employees or if any customers were
inside. "
He said he believed that the Trak
Convenience store was evacuated,
but there were few other occupied
buildings within the perimeter that
state police and the FBI set up.
Richardo (rik-AHR-doh) Miles,
a 25-year-old farmworker, said he
lives about a half-mile from .the
bank. He sat on his bicycle at a road-
block near an abandoned hardware
store. about a quarter-mile away,
watching dozens of first responders,
including paramedics and heavily
armed men in camouflage.
A helicopter circled overhead in


business without a gener-
al developmentt order and
a land use designation in
hand, code enforcement
could have issued the
business a cease and de-
sist order prior to the com-
mission's action Tuesday.
Themotion to suspend
any code enforcement
action on the project was
offered by Commissioner
Jeremy Branch. His initial
motion was to suspend en-
forcement until the owner
submitted the proper per-
mit application,, which
would, in effect, suspend
enforcement of the rules
indefinitely if the opera-
tion were to continue op-
erating as is without seek-
ing the proper land use
designation and develop-
ment order.
However, Branch ul-
timately amended the
motion, giving the own-


the overcast sky for a time as men,
some carrying assault rifles, gath-
ered in the street in front of the bank.
Law enforcement trucks also hauled
in construction lights, apparently to
prepare in case the standoff lasted
into the night.II
The sight of the state police bomb
squad and SWAT team unnerved
many people in the sleepy farm
town, Miles said.
"It's kind of stardtling for the resi-
dents. We're not accustomed to this
kind of activity," said Miles: "Some
people are pretty scared. They're
nervous." ,
Tensas parish lies along the river,
but St. Joseph is about a mile from
the riverbank and about two miles
from a 3,000-acre oxbow lake that
long ago was one of the river's bends.
Nearly one-third of the parish's
5,000 residents live under the fed-
eral poverty level, according to U.S.
Census figures. Farmland makes up
more than 45 percent of the 6000-
mile-wide parish, with most of it, in
cotton, feed grains, soybeans and
wheat.


er and/or operator one
month to start the process
of trying to obtain a prop-
er permit and proper land
use designation needed to
operate the business that
conforms to the general
policies of the county. The
motion did not include
any language specifically
calling for enforcement
action at the ,end of that
period if the permit/land
use process does not
-begin.
The property is owned by
Joyce Henry and the ware-
house is operated by her
son, Mike Henry. On Tues-
day, Henry said he did not
realize that a permit was
needed when he started
the business. He did ul-
'timately seek a commer-
cial land use designation
for the property as issues
arose, but county planning
staff and the county's ad-


visory planning commis-
sion, have recommended
against that change, say-
ing his operation is indus-
trial, instead.
Planning Director Joan
Shairer has said she does
notforesee, as the planning
professional, supporting
the industrial change, ei-
ther. She says it is incom-
patible with the residential
and agricultural nature of
the surrounding envi-
rons. Several neighbors of
the warehouse have said
they fear th6 business will
expand and bring more
noise, potential safety is-
sues and other problems if
it is allowed to continue in
the neighborhood. Henry
says very'few trucks go in
and out of the property
on a daily basis and that
those which do come cre-
ate no noise problems or
other issues.


Do you have'Cute Kids'?
Email your .'Cute Kids*' photos to editorial@jcfloridan.
corn. mal them to P.O. Box 520. Marianna. FL 32447 or
bring them by'our offices it 4403 Constitution Lanein
Marianna.
*12 years or under, wth Jackson County ties. Include
child's full name. parents'name(s) and city of residence.
This is I free s&vice All entries subject to editing.


Tool
From Page 1A
dry ice or fog machines
used in haunted houses
and such.
The JCFR crew hopes
this new educational
tool will help ensure that


families are not haunted
by tragedies that could
come from not having the
proper knowledge or criti-
cal safety equipment at
home.
The education lab is a
small trailer set up like a
household, with a living
area and a bedroom, but


also with tiers of benches
in the living area where
children can sit to hear
presentations. 'the bed-
room area also has a
bench along the wall for
the same purpose. It is
also equipped with alarms
for fire, smoke and carbon
monodxide, along with a


fire extinguisher. The JCFR
team can also make the.
shutters rattle and create
other effects to simulate
bad weather.
They'll be taking it to
many community events
in the future and perhaps
to special presentations at
schools.


Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at Affirdabhi' Prices
Come Visit us at 3424 West Highway 90

S850-482-5041


Jam s- A AEs


MADDOX CHAPEL SNEADS CHAPEL


LOCfL& NATION






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Israelis begin

releasing 26

Palestinian

prisoners
The Associated Press

JERUSALEM Israel be-
ganthe process of releasing
26 Palestinian prisoners
late Tuesday, an initial ges-
ture on the eve of renewed
Mideast negotiations.
Thousands of Palestin-
ians have spent time in Is-
raeli prisons since Israel's
capture of the West Bank,
Gaza and east Jerusalem
in 1967. They were .jailed
on-charges ranging from
throwing rocks to killing
civilians in .bombings and
other attacks.
The decision to release
the men has stirred an-
guish in Israel, particu-
larly among the relatives
of those killed in attacks.
Meanwhile celebrations
were planned in the Pal-
estinian territory, where
Palestinians generally view
the prisoners as heroes,
regardless of their acts, ar-
guing they made personal
sacrifices in the struggle
for independence.
The Israeli prison service
said buses carrying the in-
mates left the Ayalon jail
in central Israel late Tues-
day. Israel released them
late at night to prevent a
spectacle. Some protesters
tried in a symbolic move to
block the buses from leav-
ing the jail.
Most of the prisoners
were convicted of killings,
including Israeli civilians
and suspected Palestinian
collaborators, while others
were involved in attempted
murder or kidnapping.
The release of the prison-
ers was part of an agree-
ment brokered by U.S. Sec-
retary o.6f State John Kerry
to get Israel and the Pales-
tinians back to the table for
peace talks that had been
paralyzed since 2008. In
all, 104 convicts are to be'
released in four batches,
although their freedom is
contingent on progress in
peace talks. ....
Israelis and Palestinians
are to launch talks in Je-
rusalem on Wednesday,
following a preparatory
round two weeks ago in
Washington. The prisoner
release is parf of an agree-
ment to restart the talks af-
ter a five-year freeze.


Brazil demands

clarifications
on NSA

surveillance
The Associated Press

BRASILIA, Brazil Brazil
demanded answers Tues-
day from the U.S. about
National Security Agency
spying in the country and
warned that trust between
the two nations would be
damaged if U.S. explana-
tions about the program
were not satisfactory.
U.S. Secretary of State
John Kerry, who was visit-
ing Brasilia, sought to allay
Brazil's concerns about the
- program, saying the U.S:
would work to provide an-
swers to Brazil and other
Latin American nations
rankled by the NSA surveil-
lance revealed by systems
analyst Edward Snowden.
"We're now facing a new
type of challenge in our bi-
lateral relationship," Brazil,
Foreign Minister Antonio
Patriota said at a news con-
ference. "The challenge is
related to news about the'


interception of Brazilian
electronic and telephone
communications. And if
those challenges are not re-
solved in a satisfactoryway,
we run the risk of casting a
shadow of distrust over our
work."
He said Brazil was seek-
ing explanations through
political, diplomatic
and technical channels,
but that those clarifica-
tions were not an "end to
themselves."
"We need to stop practic-
es that violate sovereignty,"
Jhe said.


Odds worse than in 2008 for Mideast deal


The Associated Press

JERUSALEM-The same
negotiators, the same is-
sues, a familiar venue: The
sense of deja vu is over-
whelming as Israelis and
Palestinians start Wednes-
day on'their third attempt
in 13 years to draw a bor-
,der between them.
But they face even lon-
ger odds than in the last
round, which ended in
2008.
Since then, atleast40,000
more Israelis have settled
in areas the Palestinians
want for a state, making
it even harder to parti-.
tion the land. The chaos
of the Arab Spring has
bolstered Israeli de-
mands for ironclad se-
curity guarantees, such
as troop deployments
along Palestine's fu-
ture border, widening
a dispute that seemed
near resolution five years
ago.
The talks come after
months of prodding by
U.S. Secretary of State
John Keirry, who made six
visits to the region since
taking office in his bid to
bring together Palestin-
ian President MNlahmoud
Abbas and Israeli Prime
Minister Benjamin Netan-
yahu. together
Despite U.S. cheer-
leading, expectations


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Israelis hold a sign which reads, "Red week, the Israeli government releases twenty six
murderers," and an Israeli flag during a protest in Tel Aviv, Israel, on Monday, as they protest
Israel's decision to release 26 Palestinian prisoners, most of them held for deadly attacks, as
part of a U.S.-brokered deal that led to a resumption of Mideast negotiations.


have been low on both
sides. Ahead of Wednes-
day's talks at Jerusalem's
King David Hotel, the
atmosphere soured fur-
ther after Israel said in a
series of announcements
in the past week that it is
advancing plans for more
than 3,000 new homes
for Jews in the -occu-
pied West Bank and east
Jerusalem.
"It's not just deliberate
sabotage of the talks, but
really the destruction of
the outcome," said senior
Palestinian official Hanan
Ashrawi. "Israel has trans-
formed the negotiations


into a cover and a license
to steal land."
Israel argued that it's
mainly building in areas it
wants to keep in any bor-
der deal. "This construc-
tion that has been autho-
rized, in no way changes
the final map of peace,"
said government spokes-
man Mark Regev.
In Israel, attention fo-
cused on anguish over the
expected release Tuesday
of 26 long-held Palestin-
ian prisoners, part of a
U.S.-brokered deal that
persuaded the Palestin-
ians to resume negotia-
tions. In all, 104 veteran.


prisoners are to be freed
in four stages, depending
on progress in the border
talks, for which the U.S.
has allotted 'nine months.
Most of the prisoners
have already served more
than 20 years, many for
deadly attacks on Israelis.
Angry relatives of some
of the victims spoke oft
TV and radio news pro-'
grams, protesting the re-
lease of convicted killers
in what they considered a
poindtless gesture. Israel's
Supreme Court on Tues-
day rejected their appeal,
clearing the way for the
release.


The negotiators meet-
ing Wednesday Justice
Minister Tzipi Livni and
Netanyahu aide Yitzhak
Molcho for Israel, and Ab-
'bas advisers Saeb Erekat
and Mohammed Shtayyeh
for the Palestinians-have
spent countless hours with
each other in previous
talks and are familiar with
the issues down to the ti-
niest detail.
That's iot a recipe for
success, though.
The sides made prog-
ress in previous rounds,
starting in 2000, and the
outlines of a deal have
emerged a Palestinian
state in the vast major-
ity of the West Bank, Gaza
and east Jerusalem, lands
captured by Israel in 1967,
with border adjustments
to enable Israel to annex
land where most of the
more than 500,000 settlers
live.
However, talks broke
down each time before the
two sides reached the tru-
ly explosive issues: divid-
ing Jerusalem and finding
new homes for millions of
Palestinian refugees' and
their descendants. Even
on the land swaps, gaps
remained. Abbas offered
Israel 1.9 percent of the
West Bank, while Netan-
yahu's predecessor Ehud
Olmert proposed keeping
6.5 percent.


Air pollution takes larger toll.on Chinas tourism industry


The Asociated Press


BEIJING China, one
of the most visited coun-
tries in the world, has seen
sharply fewer tourists this
year with worsening air
pollution partly to blame.
Numbers of; foreign
visitors have declined fol-
lowing January's "Airpo-
calypse," when already
eye-searing levels of smog
soared to new highs.
Tourists have been put
off by news about smog
and other problems, said
Frano Ilic of travel agency
Studiosus in Munich, Ger-
many. He said the number
of people booking trips tb
China through his com-
pany has fallen 16 percent
this year.,
"You are reading about
smog. You ate reading
about political things,"
said Ilic. "All the news
which is coming from Chi-
'na concerning the non-
touristic things are bad.
frankly speaking,"
China is the world's No..
3 destination for interna-
tional travel after France
and the United States.
Weakness in visitor num-
bers could hurt govern-
ment efforts to reduce
reliance on trade-driven
manufacturing by pro-
moting cleaner service
industries such as tour-
ism. Foreign visitors are
outnumbered by Chinese
tourists but spend more.
The decline could be
long-term if Beijing fails
to make visible progress
in combatting pollution,
experts say.
SThat China's air and wa-
ter are badly polluted fol-


i iMA L: V IATE[:I"-f.E:: : i.E
In this Jan. 29 photo, a man wears a mask on Tiananmen
Square in thick haze in Beijing. China, one of the most vis-
ited countries in the world, has seen sharply fewer tourists
this year, with worsening air pollution partly to blame.


lowing three decades of
breakneck growth is not
.news. But January's re-
cord-setting bout of smog
got worldwide news cover-
age and was so bad some
longtime foreign residents
left the country
From lanuary to June,
the total number of for-
eign visitors, including
business travelers and
residents, entering China
declined by 5 percent
to just under 13 million
compared with the same
period last year, accord-
ing to the China National
Tourism Administration.
Overall, visitors from Asia,
Australia, Europe and the
Americas all declined.
In Beijing, with major
attractions including the
Great Wall and the Lm-
perial Palace, the drop is
even more striking. The
number.of foreign tour-
ists visiting the Chinese
capital fell by 15 percent
in the first six months of
the year to 1.9 million,
according to the Beijing
Tourism Administration.
The China National
Tourism Administration
acknowledges a decline
in foreign tourists to


3 HXN E^
owpNE


August 15th-7:30 piln

Compass Lake In the Hills

Call For Tickets-850-579-4303


It blames the global eco-
nomic slowdown and a
stronger Chinese currency
and says China's tourism
image has been hurt by
the emergence of H7N9
bird flu, air pollution and
dead pigs found floating
in Shanghai's main river.


The city of Awara in cen-
tral lapan canceled a stu-
dent exchange trip due to
bad air. Eighteen lapanese
students were due to visit
the eastern coastal city of
Shaoxing under an annual
exchange program that
goes back 30 years.


China as a whole, and in
cities including Beijinmg,
Shanghai and Xiamen, a
prosperous port city in the
southeast.


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=110A WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14,2013


WORLD
















Marianna T
Rereation Soccer
Marianna Recreation
Department will offer five
soccer leagues to give boys
and girls the opportunity
to play soccer. Registration
for youth ages 5-18 will be
held through the Aug. 23
from 8 am. to 4 p.m. at The
Marianna Educational and
Recreational Expo (MERE)
locatedat 3625 Caverns
Road in Marianna.
The registration fee for
soccer is $30 for partici-
. pants.who live inside the
city limits of Marianna and
$45 for participants who Ty Wise tall
live outside the city limits
of Marianna. The fee must
be paid with a check or
money Order. No cash will
be accepted.
All participants must
bring a copy of their birth
certificate. The age of all
participants on Aug. 1 of
the current year will be the I
player's age for the entire
season.
The number of leagues
and corresponding ages
could vary depending on
the total number of partici-
pants that register. Anyone
that may be interested in
coaching a team or officiat-
ing youth soccer please
contact.with the Marianna
Recreation Department at
482-6228 or come by dur-
ing registration.

Pirates Baseball
Golf Tournament
The Sneads Pirates base-
ball team will be hosting
their third annual Pirates
Baseball GolfTourna-
ment on Aug. 24 at Indian
Springs. Golf Course.
This will be a three-
man scramble and a
Calcutta will take place at
Beef'O'Brady's oh Aug. 23
at 6p.m. Tee-off will bea ,
shotgun stylLthatstarts
at 8:30 a.m. The cost will
be $69 a player or $180 a
team ,: .,-.... .
Luch ^d prizes.will be,
piroidd a:tthe tourha-,i
met q0pme out and enjoy
a rouhd..bfolf ohnone of .
,the l s'gnds-hbefore "
colee, e0.,tbal kicks off.
Call.Pfrick Jones at 850--
557-2913to' register a team..
or for more information. ..

Otimist Club Golf
Tournament snea
The third annual NE
Jackson County Optimist E
Club Golf Tournament
willbe held Sept. 13 at the
I18-hole championship golf
course at Indian Springs
Golf Club in Marianna.
Registration begins at W
11 a.m. with a 12:30 p.m. the
shotgun start. The cost rate
for the event is $55, which rece
includes 18 holes of golf, H(
green fee, cart fee, meal
and various prizes.
Tb pre-register for the
event, call Liz Jackson at
850-557-8637 or James
Miller at 850-209-1621, or 1i) i<
fax your information to Mijyj
850-526-1505.

Chipola
Appreciation Club CORAL
The Chipola Apprecia- Morris ar
tion Club has kicked off its heading
annual membership drive, perhaps
The standard $250 mem- top quart
bership provides Appre- duos, ant
ciation Club seating and why Miar
Hospitality Room for four contend I
guests at all home basket- Conferen
ball games and admission Unless


to all Chipola baseball and tense is n
softball games. ris and Jo
The Gold $1,000 Mem- be great f
bership provides reserved a chance.
seating for four guests and Morris
general seating for two with 21 tc
more guests. A portion of intercept
membership dues is tax- got a go
deductible. For informa- tion this
tion, call 850-718-2451. at the Ma
the skills
Sportft=S And John
saw him
Send all sports items to pose yar
Seditorial@jcfloridan.com, and kick
or fax them to 850482- big-play
4478. The mailing address displayed
for the.paper is Jackson "These
County Floridan, PO Box up to be
520, Marianna, FL 32447.


High School TFootball


,ers focusing on being more physical


ks to the Tigers during a practice last week.


o01


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The second full week of fall
football practice means full
Contact with full pads for high
school clubs around the state,
which means the tone and tenor
of teams' preparation takes on a
different feel.
""It's obviously much more in-
tense when you get the pads
on," Graceville Tigers coach Ty
Wise said before Tuesday's full
contact practice. "It's more de-
manding for each player on the
team. It's definitely a difference


between week one and week
two. You have the opportunity
for more contact in practice.
Obviously the players and the
coaches look forward to those
types of practices because it's re-
ally what football is about, being
physical and trying to prove that
you have the toughness that's
needed to play the game the way
it's supposed to be played."
The first week of practice fea-
tured more time spent on re-
viewing the offensive and defen-
sive systems and going through
See TIGERS, Page 4B


HIGH SCHOOL VOLLEYBALL





NG FOR IT ALL


ids' Shelbi pyler get under the ball during a Lady Pirates'practice Tuesday.

Kperienced Lady Pirates eyeing big year

BYDUSTIN KENT has yet to break all the way through and
dkent@jcfloridan.com take the top prize in the form of a state
title, coming closest in 2011 with afive-set
ith five consecutive appearances in loss to Baker in the state semifinals.
regional finals, the Sneads Lady Pi- But with six returning starters from last
s have been a model of consistency in year's 19-win team and a deep reservoir of
ent years. experienced talent, this year's group may
however, coach Sheila Roberts' team give Sneads its best shot yet at bringing


College Fobotball

ami has eyes on ACC title chase


he Associated Press


GABLES Stephen
id Duke Johnson are
into this season as
one of the nation's
erback-running back
A the biggest reasons
ni is a popular pick to
for the Atlantic Coast
ce title.
the Hurricanes' de-
much improved, Mor-
ohnson might have to
for their team to have
passed for 3,345 yards
>uchdowna and seven
ions last season, then
od amount of atten-
summer by excelling
inning camp, winning
s competition there.
ison's freshman year
pile up 2,070 all-pur-
Ids, mostly on rushes
)ff returns, where his
ability was regularly
t.
guys have the make-
)rettygood," said new
See MIAMI, Page 4B


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Miami's head coach AI Golden speaks to the news media during an NCAA
football media day Aug. 9 in Coral Gables, Fla.


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


home the big hardware at season's end.
"I'd probably have to say this is the most
well-rounded team that I've ever coached
at Sneads," Roberts said. "They're unique
because of their playing experience and
they're unique because the whole group is
very well-rounded. They can all hit, they
can all pass, and they can all serve well. It's
just a very well-rounded group."
See PIRATES, Page 4B


College Football

Gamecocks'

Clowney

returns

to practice

The'Associated Press
COLUMBIA, S.C. -_ South
Carolina All-American Jadeveon
Clowney has returned to prac-
tice after missing the past two
sessions with a
bruised shoulder.
Clowney sat out
Saturday's scrim-
mage and Monday
Night's practice be-
fore returning to
the field on Tues- Clowney
day. South Caro-
lina did not practice Sunday.
Gamecocks defensive coordina-
tor Lorenzo Ward had said that
Clowney's injury was not serious.
South Carolina coach Steve
Spurrier may have sped up
Clowney's return to the field,
See CLOWNEY, Page 4BL


.... ..-..-... -..._. .. ... -.- ._....
I






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


College Football

I UF's Peterson dons headset


S I HE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Oklahoma University quarterbacks Blake Bell (10) and Trevor Knight warm up at practice Aug.
2 in Norman, Okla.

Stoops min no rush
'OOP


to

S. The

NORMA
thanth
fore Okl
opener, c
seems u
he hasn
starting q
Stoops
tibn that
come an
S he told re
ruled out
Bell anc
when 't
Louisiana
31, sayin
that char
... The la
waited th
on a stai
was 2007
that Aug.
redshirt.
Bradford
and Keith
Bradfor
on to win
phy in 20
to Oklah<
campaign
'his season
injury. Hi
Jones, asi
job and
2012.
Bell app
heir app
consider
last seasi
\Sooners'
er-runni
Still, Sto
job to be
titibnbet


name starting QB

Associated Piess and Kendal. Thompson. to the team, figuringother
-..... .,. Thompson fractured his players will "start realizing
AN, Okla. Less right foot on the opening who's getting all the No.'l
ree weeks be- day of preseason practice reps." He said that mak-
lahoma's season and fell out.of the race,, at ing an announcement to
:oach Bob'Stoops least temporarily. the team would improp-
nconcerned,that Stoops 'said he saw erly elevate the quanrter-
't yet named a no drawbacks in wait- back position over other
quarterback. ing to name a staining positions.
gave no indica- quarterback. "We don't tej them who's
his decision will "They're both being pre- going to start at (defen-
y ime soon and pared to play, as well as sive) end or at linebacker
porters he hasn't (current third-stringer) or at wide receiver, so
t using'both Blake Cody Thomas as well," there's no sense in doing it
I Trevor, Knight Stoops said Monday. "But with (the quarterbacks),"
'e Sooners host at theend oftheday, I keep Stoops said.
a-MonroeonAug. saying this, this isn't our Stoops said no one on
g "there's always first rodeo. We've done this the team is too worked
ice." a lot. We've won eight Big up about the'current situ-
ist time Stoops 12 championships with six action. Two of his players
is long to decide different quarterbacks, so said as much before the
rting quarterback it hasn't really hurtfusa lot. coach arrived in the room,
'. He waited until ,We're trying to get them all although they appeared
21 to pick then- ready to play." to carefully choose their
freshman Sam Stoops also said there's words.
over Joey Halzle ,rio guarantee thatwhoever "We get a lot of reps with
hNichol.. is the starter against Loui- 'all of them," sophomore..
rd, of course, went siana-Monroe would keep wide receiver- Sterling
the HeismanTro- the job the entire season, Shepard said. "I wouldn't
008 and returned saying the quarterback po- say that needed to know
oma for the 2009 sition is just like any other, right now."
n, only to have He said a second-teamer Added senior offensive'
on shortened by could become a starter "if lineman Bronson Irwin: "I
is backup, Landry you played better than the can't say a whole lot about
cended to the top other guy or if you have a them, but both those guys
held it through betterweekofpracticeand have looked good. To me,
I...... the other guy junks it up. it doesn't affect me. I'm
)earedtobeJones' Theycanalwvayschange. In just going to'prepare and
aren't, as he saw this (team meeting) room, be ready to be the best at
able playing time ,that's not the case. No one my job. We have two guys
on as part of the is'treated differently than that are capable of play-
"Belldozer" pow- anyone else." ' ing high-level football and
ng 'offensive. set., When Stoops decides whichever one ends up
ops declared the to name a starter, he said being the guy, that's going
an open compe- he'll meet with Knight and to be beneficial- for us and
ween Bell, Knight Bell but won't announce it we'll do all right,"


The Associated Press "But he was a guy that had guy, a committed guy, and
a cerebral approach to the right now, I've got a corn-
GAINESVILLE, HFla. game and understanding mitment to the team here.
Mike Peterson is back in why we did things, not So, the longer this process
Gainesville, back in school. just how to do it, but why. goes on, it's going to be
and back on the field at ... He's doing a fabulous harder for me to go back.
Florida. job. He's got a huge future "But I think within the
The former Colts, Jag- in this profession." next couple weeks or so, I
uars and Falcons 'line- Peterson's pastwas pret- will definitely make an an-
backer is working as an ty solid, too. nouncement. I just want
undergraduatestudentas- He was a First-Team, All- to make sure that door is
sistantforcoachWillMus- Southeastern Conference closed all the way before
champ. Getting his sociol- selection 'in, 1998 after I jump into something
ogy degree he needs to leading the Gators in tack- else."
completejust two -classes les (127). The Colts draft- If everything goes as
this fall and helping the ed him the second round planned, though, Peterson
Gators are the first steps in 1999 and he spent the will get his degree along
to what he hopes will be a next decade-plus racking with his first real coaching
coachingcareer. up tackles and making experience.
Then again, Peterson- plays all over the field. "It's really, really differ-
spenit his last two years Peterson has 883 career ent going back to school,"
.under Atlanta coach Mike tackles, 21 1/2 sacks and he. said. "But I'm excited
Smith, mentoring young 19 interceptions in 196 about it. You have two
guys. games. dreams as a kid. Not in
"It was a humbling ex-. He might not be done, any particular order, but
perience to sit on the either, play professional sports
sidelines after being a star Peterson acknowledged and get a degree. I'm
for so manyyears andbe- Tuesdaythat heintention- thrilled just to be able to
ing that guy," Peterson ally hasn't filed.retirement accomplish the latter. Aw-
said Tuesday. "To sit on paperwork with the NFL fully excited."
the sidelines and to coach just in case, a team calls 'Peterson, who grew up
players up, coach Smith hinm in there next couple.>of just a few miles outside
She gave me a. great op- weeks. Gainesville, only has fond
portunity. A lot of 'times, ","No need to rush. I just" memories of an NFL ca-
he would let me run the want to make sure when reer that elded with him
meeting, so. I would actu- 'that door 'is closed, itfs all serving as backup line-
ally have to get up there the.way closed," he said. backer and special teams
and explain the defense, Injurieshappen in train- player. He just missed a.
explain the coverage. So ing camp and the pre-' chance to make his' first
I'm comfortable in that season, and-Peterson fig-, Super Bowl when the San
role." ures some team still could Francisco 49ers edged the
Naturally, Muschamp find itself in need of an Falcons 28-24 in the NFC
hasPetersonworkingwith experienced veteran, championship game inm
linebackers. Not only does "If they give me a call Atlanta in January. '.
Peterson bring. 14 years tonight, it may be a little "No regrets," said Peter- .
D of NFL experience to the different," Peterson said. son. "You play the 'game
sideline, and 'meeting "But if they give me a call a- to win a ring. I can't take
rooms, but his presence week from now, I'm a loyal backmy 14years."
also frees up lineback- - "". .
ers coach D.I. Durkin to l ". Hl le|
spend more time in his
new role as defensive .,, .' ,i j ;,;., ,-
coordinator. -
"You talk to anybody 9 I
who coached Mike, we or ,|
all talk aboui he was a s o,
coach on the field and '
he obviously was a re- ff
ally good player." said A
Muschamp. who also I
has former players Terry M ar n ,
Jackson, Chris Leak and .': E;3 lum8B50)482-5513 c
Duke Lemmens on staff. #I.._ '% -Musl Presenl Coupon At Time O Purchase-A













,., -


Kansas QB. gets 2nd chance


The Aisociated Press

LAWRENCE, Kan. This
Sought to be a familiar feel-
ing for Kansas coach Char-
lieWeis.
It was one year ago that
he entered his first season
with the Jahawks with a
high-profile transfer under
the center in Dayne Crist,
who played forWeis during
their time at Notre Dame.
Expectations 'were high
that Crist cQuld lead the
Jayhawks to a dramatic
turnaround, but he instead
wound up getting benched
during anoth.r:'miserable
.1-11 season.
'Now, Weis has afiother
high-profile transfer in
Jake Heaps, the former
BYU quarterback 'whom
Weis recruited while he
was with the Fighting Irish.
And while the compari-


sons to Crist are almost
impossible to avoid, Weis
and Heaps are both con-
fident the results will be
different.
")Dayne wa's coming off
a 'couple injuries and a
bit beat down," Weis said.
"That's really not been
the case with Jake. Heran
scoutteam and got the crap
kicked out' of him every
single.day when he wasn't
throwing a touchdown
pass (last year), which was
about every third play."'
So 'far, Heaps has im-
pressed all,-of his team-
mates -' including the
wide receivers with his
football knowledge, abil-
ity to analyze defenses and
grasp of Weis' complex
offense.'
"I look at Jake like a sec-
ond coach on the football
field," Pierson said.-- "He


tells you what's right and;
what's wrong. He knows
what they're doing, every:
position."' ,
The fact that Heaps
landed in Lawrence is
surprising even to the
quarterback
- He was recruited by just
about everyone in high
school, but ultimately set-
tled on BYU, where he'be-
came the first freshman to
start at QB in more than a
decade. He wound up set-
ting school' records for, a
-freshman quarterback in
yards passing,,touchdowns
and wins in 2010.
Things began to sour,
though; and Heaps was
unseated by Riley Nelson
during his sophomore sea-
son. When' he started to
look for a new home, Weis
was more than happy to
reunite with him.


SCal player out of hospital


The Associated Press

BERKELEY, Calif. Cali-
fornia safety Avery Sebas-
tian was released from the
hospital Tuesday morning,
a day after he was injured
in a hard collision dur-
ing a scrimmage that had
appeared to leave him
immobilizede.


Sebastian was taken to safety, on-.the preseason
Highland General Hospital depth chart, didn't appear
in Oakland on Monday fol- to move for more than 15
lowing the practice injury, minutes before being tak-
Reports out of Cal's ento the hospitalU
scrimmage said Sebastian Late Monday, the school
hit running back Jeffrey -released a-statement say-
Coprich on a run up the ing. he had movement in
middle and immediately all- his extremities and
went down. Sebastian, would be released from
listed as the starting strong the hospital.


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72B WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14,2013


SpOtRS






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


sPoRTS


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14,2013 3BF


S- College Football


Auburn QB battle down to Marshall, Johnson


The Associated Press


AUBURN, Ala. Two Auburn
newcomers have emerged as the
front-runners to win the starting
quarterback job, while a former
starter is switching positions.
Coach Gus Malzahn said Mon-
day that junior college transfer
Nick Marshall and freshman
Jeremy Johnison will get the ma-
jority of practice repetitions this
week with the first-teamers, but
didn't completely, rule out Jona-
than Wallace coming back to
win the job. Former starter Kieli
Frazier voluntarily moved to
safetyMonday.--
Malzahn said he and offensive
coordinator Rhett Lashlee met
with- all four quarterbacks on,,
SSunday.
"We told them all .that, 'Hey,
these two new guys, we feel have
earned the right to compete for'
the job and they're going to get
the majority of the reps with our


I I


Auburn quarterbacks Jeremy Johnson (6) and Nick I
during the first day of NCAAcollege football practice
Football Complex in Auburn, Ala. ,


bnes this week,'" Malzahn said.
"That's not to say that Jonathan
Wallace will not be the starter
come Day 1, but we are going. to
give those two new guys. a real
chance to compete for the job


and really shi
do."
Marshall, a
fensive back,
.passing andI
as a sophomn


~. *.* ,,. Community College in Kansas
while accounting for 37 touch-
downs. Johnson was Alabama's
1 / Mr. Football and one of the na-
tion's top quarterback prospects
j out of Carver High School in
Montgomery.
"We've seen them both im-
prove each practice and both of
them have extremely live arms,"
Malzahn said. "They both can
-I |run, and both of them are ath:
letic. It's just a matter of how
quick they can get acclimated.
We're still looking for a couple
of other situations to see how
ThESSOAE R they react 'and see how their
THEASS0CIATEPRSS teammates react. With Jona-
arshall (14) wan -up than Wallace, we know exactly
DAug. 2 attheAubum what we have with Jonathan
and we have a lot of respect for
how what they can Jonathan."
Frazier andWallace both start-
former Georgia de- ed games last season, when the
topped 3,000 yards Tigers struggled offensively and
1,000 yards rushing fell to 3-9. -
iore at Garden City A former USA Today national


offensive player of the year, Fra-
zier has played in 22 games and
started five the past two sea-
sons. He was recruited by then-
offensive coordinator Malzahn
and ESPN.com/Scout rated him
the nation's No. 2 quarterback
prospect
Frazier said he had been con-
sidering the move since a couple
of weeks before preseason camp
but didn't bring it up to Malzahn
until Sunday.
Hepraised the remaining three
quarterback contenders.
'All ttlree of them are doing
well enough that whoever wins
the starting job, the team will
be in good hands," Frazier said.
"They're all three capable. They
know the game. It's. a good battle
right now. Whoever wins it, the.
team will get behind them and
we'll have a chance to be real
good this year."
TheTigers openAug. 31- against
Washington State.


B eaier, -HOkies look to. rebound afteri.last season


The Assoiated, Press.
BLACKSBURG, Va.'- As the
l... osses piled 'up and preseason
goals became unreachable for
Virginia Tech last season, the
frustration mounted.
The Hol"es, after all, had won
"at least 10 games eight straight
seasons,, the longest streak in
the country, anid eventually
found themselves needing to
win theirlast three games just
to qualify for a bowl And pbs-
sible winning, season. ",
/. "That was unacceptable by
any means," center turned right
guard Andrew Miller said ...
: The Hokies closed with a
bowl victory against Rutgers,-"
and then coach Frank Beamer
made changes. Three offen-,
sive coaches left, long-time '
offensive coordinator Bryan
Stinesprihg was reassigned
and offensive coordinator Scot
Loeffler, line coach Jeff Grimes '.
ahd receivers coach Aaron
Moorehead were"bro.ught in to
infuse the staff with some fresh
ideas.
"Sometimes you need change.


_n, b aJ,..
'. T Vilrgna I1 .s. seaso ... .E.E.EMHN CV
L LOGAN THOMAS: E pecations have alWaVysbeen fier'yesuIn.the 't w tl
.high foftihe.6-foot-6,254-P1dund Thomas, and this is,. :', goodo.ih n =ak
,hisfinal chance to put rt alltogether,l6_efflr tweed unirtan nr-ln ypiorj*i J es
.his meehanicq withaieye onjietteriaccuLcy'and also sh.keth e j "
schooled hit.dn leadership;Ttierkidst ds more' '7,r: F
.unl ro*'e 011 W
assertive- Bearmersaid"aggres"ie" -th6masovd .- ih a tler oh, -'u1m *
the summer. ote not afraid tdo call a teahnmate out for .- Stf0.L." '
-running the worig routin.plaers-only pr?.'ties:Th . I -,.% -.
:aHokies cahi'doly hope tt(atThornas 't ready.to finish s..' x-i ,
career with- a flo "urish. J' ; '-v ... .. '-' c,- I te'" b dni s. ys .

-has moved players around on'the line, and the result a, : ... ..o
coup find a.true4R.shmap playing left tackle, and ." eI. id as starter at -o' :
thteby guardingThorai,'blnd side. A reag~rtunhiirg tesedithe neaas P Iab ;^ p !
game laseasonlimited Thomas'a~ilty to beetbed- -. 5.'THE.IjhlllG M frei r !I & eiid',
fivejn fhe ruqnniln game, to, and ithidd a paralyzing 'j has:gopdondes in.pldeekiker.dy4oy.. ,ei. Wh.,'dwpn.. .
,'efdectl dteHokies' ability to movethe balln redhsirt. thrN&gaineswitti fiel goals jseas fti.tdp,.i,
freshp aTrey'dmnunds and bulthf up soplomror.e , Hug asnd tickoffspecialis.la ichekpdl':' .
-. .k .. , : ..-


"for change's sake,", Beamer this is his team," Beamer, said
said. :; .. of Thomas, who has been more
Beamer, entering his 27th assertive' than ever this sum-
season; sees plenty of reasons mer and preseason. "I think he's
to expect big things, starting .more take charge. I think Logan
with the return of quarterback handles things real well, and
Logan Thomas, who decided a how he handles takingcharge,
year under Loeffler's tutelage 'I think he handles it in a good
would be to his benefit. way, a verynatural way."
'I think he understands, hey, Thomas needs to rebound


from .a season in which he
barely completed 50, percent
of his passes and had 18 touch-
downs :and .16 interceptions,
and do it while bringing along
an inexperienced set of skill
players. ; ."
Beamer hopes it's a recipe for
getting the Hokies back to those
double-digit victory totals.


Oklahoma

DE Ward out

for6 weeks
The Associated Press

NORMAN, Okla. Oklahoma
defensive .nd D.J. Ward had his
spleen removed Tuesday' and
coach Bob Stoops' says it will
be about a six-week recovery
process for the freshman from
Moore.
:Stoops announced the surgery
while meeting with reporters
Tuesday. He says Ward had an en-
larged spleen and that doctors "felt
the need to remrnove it.", He says it
"had nothing to do with contact or
anything.".
Ward had ,not practiced with
the Sooners during the pre-
season'. He was expected to con-
tribute to .a defensive line, that's
short on experience entering the
season opener Aug. 31 against
Louisiana-Monroe.
Stoop says it hasn't yet been de-
cided if Ward would redshirt this
season or tryto come back.






WJACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Tigers
From Page 1B
individual drills.
"I felt like the first three
days we were back to kind
of where we were in the
springin terms of what we
had installed on offense
and defense, and nowwe're
going tobuild from there,"
Wise said. "We'did a lot of
individual. stuff with each
position group and spent
time on special teams. The
emphasis this week is on
becoming a more physical
football team."
The physical aspect of
the" game was ar major
focus for the Tigers' this
summer, with the team's
intense workout. regimen
netting significant aver-
age gains of 25 pounds on
bench press, 35 'pounds
on power clean, 11 inches
on the broad jump, and
.3 seconds in the 40-yard
dash.
Wise 'said the progress
that'the players have made
in strength and speed has
carried over into their at-
titude in fall practice.


"I think it has. Our kids
have a little more confi-
dence now than they did
in the spring," he said.
"They feel like their bodies
have developed more and
you can see players do-
ing things that they didn't
think they could do in
May. Guys are just showing
a little more swagger and
a little more toughness.
What we did in the sum-
mer was good. It has paid
off; we're tougher."
The. Tigers 'were tough
enough last season to win
eight games and a district
'championship, and they
return several key players
from that group, including
experienced linemen such
as Patrick Dohrenwend,
Chance Jowers, Mark
Thrower and Jake Merritt.'
If Graceville is to repeat
as. league champions .in
2013, it will likely be this:
group.leading the way.
"We have an' opportu-
nity to be good up front.-
The guys that are back that
played last year, we hope
that they're a big factor in
our success this, season,"
Wise said.


HEi A':,,, FAi r Ia".ftHLE
Miami running back Duke Johnson (8) is stopped for a loss by
Florida State linebacker Telvin Smith (22) during the first half
of an NCAA college football game in Miami in October 2012.


M~iamii
From Page 1B .
Miami offensive coordi-
nator, James Coley, who
was at Florida State last
Season. ,
So the Hurricanes can
run., catch and return the
ball'.: Therem isn't much
question there. -
There's huge questions,
however,,."on whether MNi-
ami can stop anyone.
Miami's defense' set-'a
slewof records a year ago,
alL of them .bad. By wide
margins,' the: Hurricanes
gave up more points and
more yards last season
Than. any team in rMiami
history, and those num-
bers -- 366 points,, 5,837
yaris ',allowed. -, surely
would have been higher if
the school hadn't declined
chances to playing the ACC
title game' and, a 'bowl.
Miami sat out its second
straight postseason, self-
imposing another ban be-
cause of the ongoing NCAA
investigation.
"Last year we had a' lot
of new guys and guys at
different spots," defensive
lineman Olsen Pierre said.
"This year I feel like we are
a better group. ... We all
got bigger together so we
could go all-out and attack
and make that wall for no
running backs, fullbacks
or anything to get past
us.
Optimism seems higher
than it has been around
Miami in either ofcoachAl
Golden's first two seasons
with the Hurricanes, and
his team with most of
its starters back from the
club'that would have been
declared Coastal Division
champions last year if not
for the postseason ban
should be poisedto win
more than seven games
for the first time since
2009.
"We have the right guys
onl the train," Golden said.
"I think the guys that are
on the train have excellent
leadership and, if they're
not. the. leader, they're
being really good team-
mates, I keep saying it,
I have some trepidation
no matter what because
we have a long way to go
as an organization, but
we're moving in the right
directionn"


S Five thigslo.
watch during the
Huiricanes'seaso
L'SCHEDULLE: Miami
doesn't leave the Sun shin,.,
,'State unt1I'Odt; s's'.
.en' of lts'12 dgtlar-season-.
. games athorrie ndfhosts :
'Virgi-nia Tech for thesecon.d ,
,stt ai'ght year,W.q(Jir.k4 qu ft'-;.
thatcameibe~us;b f how; :
tfe ,schedl ,les'hatt be : "
c.onfigured.in ,the expande':.d
;;?ACC, Soiinotpat-r.e ad,,'th ",
Humcane seem t( Ha.e '-..
.al'avorabJe sche_ leleBujt"
j*teey're alsb fh&to*Ord'-;..
'u"ned" oas d'e "der'" "'
'that W'llri drid.r'S ,';.,
- thisseason. :i ,!?('i'
'2. STAMP BATTLE i '' ;
mythical' -tu -till- a'i ,.,, .'*
'worthy state championship .
should boqnMiaml's radar
this season.The Hbrricaties '
'open at home against "
Florida Atlantfr(Aug.- 30), '.
play host to Florida pn Sept'
7, make the'quickltrip to face
a rebuilding South Florldef
_team three.,weeks later and ,
then visit Fbronda Satebri '
Nov. 2. Miami hIas"lost'fourof'.
its last six games against in-
state.opponents frpm ;wj.i;.
conferencess. -
3.OFFENSIVE L te
ph* lv1o:M ns nd~t(^t
son re gopdoB iv *.. ?
*. but.Miaa.w sortln"e.1te$
io lh~q rpup,0ho'l blp6 ; '
for them. Offensive liine lay'-'
sh6uld be a st5engt rfo *
- te Hurricanes,, tfir ie '
Sof sizeandex ien..,. .
Brandon Under andSlatine
'McDermott fight be .6 o .,
of the smprter (urri.
dksci,aysh.~ oI'
will bd. 0"e4tn
If tHis. &6P steshaf'~i
Miamii willscoe plentty. '-y
AILI
Year ago,.the !-pcanes/' 4i
.wenitycit 0
of-shee
areas a e
Miami realiz'dthatge

2.0a-The defens'line has' ^
gotten bg d a' er'so
there's F.ittdbrl -
might b~pb
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SamIs THISE r








Coastal 36M i -'


Canes, Cards change signing rules for fan events


The Associated Press earlier this month that in a statement released
Manziel, the reigning through the school. "I
The fallout from the Heisman know this will disappoint
Johnny Manziel auto- Trophywin- a lot of our fans, especially
graph allegations prompt- ner, is being the young children who
ed Louisville and Miami to investigat- look up to our players, but
announce changes to their ed by the I strongly feel this is the
signing policies Monday. NCAA amid -best decision for our foot-
At Miami's annual allegations ball program."`
CanesFestonSaturday,the Manziel that he Other schools, including
Hurricanes will be signing took money South Carolina and Ohio
only school-issued post- in exchange for signing State, have acknowledged
ers and nothing else. And memorabilia, in recent days that they
when Louisville has its- If true, Manziel's eli- have looked into whether
Fan Day on Sunday, play- gibility and Heisman some of their star play-
ers won't be permitted to, standing would both be ers such as Jadeveon
sign anything in response jeopardized. ""Clowney for the Game-
to what Cardinals coach "We have monitored the cocks and the Buckeyes'
Charlie Strong called "a situation closely, and we Braxton Miller -- broke
national problem." -"decided to protect the eli- any NCAA rules by sign-
Both schools said the gibility of our players and ing memorabilia that oth-
Smoves are being made be- operate under the prin- ers are selling on'eBay and
cause ofongoing concerns ciple'thatitis notpermis- in other manners.
about college athletes and' sible to accept any type Miami's decision to
autograph sales, and nei- of compensation for their limit player signing to
their mentioned Manziel autograph or the sale of posters that the school
by name. ESPN reported.- memorabilia," Strong said will distribute one per


'Pirates 'Teu h eir ...
Pira ts "Ineed te s-m* toholdteammatesamuntabkl,
From Page1lB We're kind ofyoung so we've talked to the seniors
The Lady Pirates return '4k e"erwo'ne in hec& and staying
their top three players in focusedonourgoal r t season.The
kills from last, year: (Lo- seniorswantd4s.7 T beave threebeen with me
gan Neel, ;Ashlyn Roberts.- since theywemeresfhsmen,"
and Krissi Satterfield) as sellaRoberte,
well as the team leader in ... . Lady piraesoach
blocks (Neel), digs (Mal-. -. .
lory Beauchamp) and as- The emergence of Green concern for the Lady Pi-
sists (Ashlyn Roberts). has been especially big rates this season, it -may
Sophomore outside for the Lady Pirates, as it be, a lack of confiventional
hitter Emily Glover and allowed Roberts to move. *ize at the hitting posi-
.senior hitter/defender Sarterfield .out of' the tions, though the coach
'Shelbi Byler also return middle to the position 'of said that the talent and
after starting last season, right blocker to 'counter competitiveness of play-
with sophomore setter the stronger left side at- ers like Glover,.Byler and
Logan McCord moving tack of most of Sneads' Ashlyn Robenrts can over-
up from the junior varsity opponefits. come the .lack f typical
and sophomore middle:, "'She's just amazing," height. ,,, :
blocker. De'Aryl Green the coach said of Green. "They're all very athletic
emerging as a force after "Shedidn't even make my and they can get the kills;
playing for the freshman -JV tam last year, but she they're just small for that
team in 2012. just progressed and pro-' 'position," Roberts said.
The fully foTmed group grossed and she's amaz- "I have full confidence in
'presents Sheila Roberts ing. She's probably 'the, them: All three of those
with an array of skillsand best blocker I've ever had. girls are relentless com-
a depth of talent that she I couldn't have moved petitprs and that's what
said she hasn't had before Krissi out of the'middle if. ain outsidehitterhas tobe;
during her time leading not for her." They're going to give me
the SHS program. The ',size and athleti-: everything they have and
"I'vereallyjustneverhad cism of the blockers add get it done. We just have
a team to even compare to a whole new dimension to keep looldking for ways
this team," she saidv'"Kris- 'to the Ladv Pirates, Rob- thev can score points and


si Satterfield and De'Arryl
Green are phenomenal
athletes and I'm really
excited about what those
two can do and what our
blocking game can do for'
us. Offensively, I wish I.
had a Jordan Jackson like
a couple of years ago who
could bang the ball and
hit really hard, lbut what
I jio have is really smart.
and athletic gifrls who'are
very well-roiunded, and
all have excellent: bail
control. -i, ;::
"It's not necessarily that
these athletes are so much
better than I've had in the
past. It's just that for the
firs ti me Ihave the luxury
to be really deep and I've
got options. .Eyen if an
injury or two 'happens,
we've still got a very solid
lineup all around. We're a
little more well-roundea,
we're a little deeper and
the numbers are good
right now."'-


Clowney
From Page 1B
saying that. if the de-
fensive end's shoulder
didn't show improvement
soon, the Gamecocks
might have to go with-
out him in the opener
against -North Carolina,


enrts said. and the steady
presence of Beauchamp
as libero serves as the an-
chor of a defense that the
coach said was the back-
bone of the team. ,
"I definitely think de-'
fense will be the strength
of the team," she said. "Our
block is going to surprise a
lot of people and frustrate
a lot of opponents. We're
very good at blocking.and
very athletic, and our de-
fense ini the backcourt
with Mallory Beauchamp,
. EmilyGlover, Ashlyn Rob-
erts and ShelbilByler are
very athletic girls who can
really dig the ball. :
"We've got oAe -of the
:best liberos around, in
Mallory : Beauchamp.
Sometimes I take herfor
granted I think. I'm just
so used to her delivering
great passes, along .with
the blocking and the great
ball handling.".
If there is one area of


onAug.,29.
SClowney had 13 .sacks
last season and was
named the -Southeastern
Conferences defensive
player of the year. He fin-
ished sixth'in the Heis-
man Trophy balloting be-
hind winner quarterback
Johnny Manziel of Texas
A&M.


2miC losses s i-



Fall Registration Aug 14-16
Classes Begin Aug 19
Late Registration Aug 19-20
.www.chipola.edu


finish rallies."
While the Lady Pirates
have an abundance .of
talent.'and depth, they're
also' quite young with
five sophomores and just
three seniors'in Neel, By-
ler and Mallory McDaniel.
The sophomores will
carry a big; load on the
team in terms of produc-


fan who shows up Sat-
urday would figure to
at least slow down any-
one who planned to at-
tend CanesFest solely
to get autographs for
resale. Miami fans have
brought items. such as
photos, shirts, footballs
and helmets for players
to sign at past events like
CanesFest
"As part of the University
of Miami's commitment
to NCAA compliance and
in light of recent national
news, .student-athletes
will only sign the" poster
that will be handed out,
the Hurricanes said in a
statement.
Strong said he's offering
fans something else in-
stead of autographs: Sun-
day's planned full-pads
practice will be open to
spectators.


tion, but Shefla Roberts
said that it's on the .seniors
to provide the necessary
leadership, and guid-
ance to ke~p the young-
er girls focused and on
task.
"I need, the seniors
to hold .teammates ac-
countable, 'We're kind of
young, so we've talked to
the seniors about keep-
ing everyone in check
and staying focused on,
our goals throughout the
season," the coach said.
"Tle seniors want- this.
They've all three been
with me since they were
freshmen: They've, been'
to the final four, been to
the regional final all four
years, so they're look-
ing for big things this
season and I want it for
'them :
"An underclassman al-
ways has next. year, but
when you're a senior,
this' is it. They know this
is their last opportunity.'
Sneads has been talking
,about going to state and
winning.state for the last
several "years., Winning
state hasn't ,-happened,
but this is these seniors'
last"opporturnity to make
it back to Kissimmee and
they'want to go as far as
they can go."
Sneads will play in a
preseason classic at Leon
High School on Aug. 23-24
before opening the regu-
lar seasonAug. 26 at home
against Mariannai


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-14B WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14,2013


SPORTS





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Cardinals


'Honey Badger' to start for Arizona


Steelers


The Associated Press
GLENDALE, Ariz. The
"Honey Badger" is about
to get his first NFL stait.
Arizona coach Bruce
Arians said Tlesday. that
rookie Trdann Mathieu will
start at free safety in place
ofinjured Rashad Johnson
when the Cardinals play
the, Dallas Cowboys on FJ
Saturday.
Mathieu has been a sen-
sation Mn training camp as
he looks to make a come-
back after being, booted' A
from* the LSU team for
marijuana use anfd sitting
out of football altogether
last season.
In his NFL debut in Ari-
zona's 17-0 victory at-Green
Baylast week, Mathieu had
a 12-yard sack, a tackle for THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
loss, a Pass defended, two Arizona's Tyrann Mathieu talks with a referee during a training camp Aug. 2 in Glendale, Ariz.
special teams tackles and a'
24-yard punt return., prominently in Arizona's phy finalist in 2011, was ence with the Cardinals,
Johnson has a mild ankle defense in .the nickel and kicked off LSU's team be- Mathieu said ho wanted to
-and knee sprain, injue dime packages. afore the startooflast season abandon his nickname of
des that occurred when He's ,just, making too for failed drug tests, "Honey Badger" because.
he broke, up a pass late in manyplays, knocking balls -His image and presum- of allthe problems associ-
practice on Monday. loose andpicking off pass. 'ably hisNFLfuture took an- atedwith his time atLSU.
"'We'll .be cautious with "es! in practice to not have other hit a few weeks-later *But. he's found that fans
him," Arians said. "He&s him on'the field. when he and three former still love it, shouting it out
having such a great camp." Arians has noted that the teammates were arrested to himat practice.
Mathieu said Johnson entiretCardinals squad has on marijuana charges af- Now Mathieu is. starting
is among those who has taken Mathieul .under :its :-ter police officers found in-,the second preseason
.,:"shown me the ropes", Wing. The coach called the 1!0 bags, of pot,.and drug game after missing a en-
about playing safety and 5-foot-9 player "a lovable paraphernalia in his Baton ..tirelseason of football.
he wishes him a speedy re- kid" who has been "mak- Rou a "udt fathom it,"
Roge,apartment. ':./.,coult fto t
covery' When Johnson re- ing plays all Over the field." When he appeared at his he said. "It probably was a
turns, Mathieu still figures -:Mathieu, a.'Heisman Tro-" introductory news confer- longshot, but I'm just put-


ting in hard work, man,
and I guess everything's
starting to come together
for me."
Mathieu said his team-
mates are telling him to
just do his job.
"For the most part ev-
erybody's just telling me
to play my role (and) ev-
erything's going to come
to me," he said. "Don't get
caught up in the media
and all the hype that's go-
ing on right now, just go
out there and keep.doing
what you're doing."
When: Arizona draft-
ed Mathieu in the third
round, it was considered a
big risk for theteam. Tiroim,
the start, he said, the Car-
dinals fans showed their
support.
Asked what they've said
to him, .. Mathieu said,
"'Good luckl,. 'I hope you
stay clean,' 'I hope you.stay
healthy,' 'I hopeyou cpiex
here and make plays like
you didatLSU.'''
That support has only;
grown through the first few
weeks of training camp,
not only locally but around
the country.
"I think a lot of people
kind :bf jumped back on
the bandwagon, so to say,"
he said, "on Twitter, every-
where, everybody's starting
to root for me again, which
is definitely encouraging."


RyanNodecision yt on who start atQJ


The Associated Press wheri, asked if either is said there, are "'variables" well. Otherwise, you might
i ahead right now. "And just involved, including Smi.th's .as well be in the doggone.
CORTLAND, N.Y. Rex to say, this guy is leading or recoveryfrom a mild ankle, training room. And, he's
Ryan and the NewYork Jets whatever, again' the com'- sprain,- done some good things
are willing to wait a while petition is not completeI. I Smith was injured in the this week even though he's
on picking Mark Sanchez thinkwe'llgo through the. team's preseason, opener gimpingaround just little
or Geno Smith as the start- competition and I'm cotifi- at Detroit last Friday night, bit." : .
ing quarterback, dent the right decision will but has not missed any Sanchez got the start in
Not just for the regular be made." practice time, S the opener, and it was gen-
season, but for the team's .As for. this weekend's "I appreciate him push-'eoally expected that Smith
next preseason game Sat- -home; game against the ing through that-thing," 'would open the game
urday night Jacksonville Jaguars,r both Mornhinweg said. "Now, against Jacksonville under
"I think it's too early to Ryan and offensive coordi- when: you're, nicked up; center so the Jets could.get
say," Ryan said Tuesday nator Marty Mornhinweg. you've got to play well,'as a good lookat him. That's


not necessarily -a given' at
this point, though, as San-
chez has gotten most of'
the first-team snaps this'
week. -
"There are a 19t of vari-
ables in that," MbrnhinWeg
said. ".'Some are depending
on health, arid some are
depending on how they
practice and some are de-
pending on the big-picture
plan tentatively setup be-
fore we started camp."


Memo: Nsesin on tesng forHGH


The Associated Press union wrote. the start of testing, because of the appeals process and
/ The NFLPA's letter says there -are still issues that the union's insistence on a
The NFL PlayersAssocia- that if more than 5 per- need to be negotiated, be- population study to deter-
tion "tentatively agreed"' cent of all training camp tween the NFL and uImon, mine what is a naturally
to let the league take 40 samples are above that including whetherr the occurring amount of HGH
blood samples .for HGH, threshold, players who commissioner or a neu- in NFL players.
tests each week during the fail/will have "reasonable tral arbitrator will handle'; HGH is a banned per-
season, with a positive re- cause" testihg during the' certain types of appeals of formance-enhancing drug
suit drawing .a four-game nexttw6 seasons-meain- 'discipline. that is hard to detect and
suspension,. according to ingthey'll be subject to'-ad- League spokesman Bri- has been linked'to health
a memo the union sent ditional testing. A player'.an McCarthy' declined to problems such as diabe-
players, testing positive again dur- comment on any specif- tes, cardiac dysfunction
A copy of the NFLPA's ing the 2013-14 or 2014-15 ics ini the NFLPA memo,' and arthritis..
e-mail written in a ques- seasons will get an eight-: writing in an email to the In January,: shortly ,be-
.tion-and-answer, format, game suspension. A player AP: "We do not have yet a: fore the Super Bowl, House
was obtained Tuesday by without another positive .comprehensive agreement Oversight' and Govern-
The Associated Press. result in that time will be for HGH testing." ment Reform Committee,
The memo says "a com- removed, from the extra 'The league' and the chairman -Darrell Issa, a
puter program will ran- testing program. union originally paved the. California Republican, and
domly select" five players Tuesday's email to play- way for testinrig in the 10- ranking Democrat Elijah.
apiece from eight teams ers indicates the union year collective bargaining, Cummings of Maryland
each week to take the has signed off on various agreement they signed in wrote, NFLPA head DeM-
blood tests. I aspects of the HGH pro- August 2011, but two corn- aurice 'Smith to chastise
First,- though, every gram and says.owners aind plete NFL seasons, have the union for standing in
player participating in players "will likely finalize.' come and gone and:i a the way of HGH testing
NVL training camps this soon 'the in-season week- third is right around :the and to warn that lawmak-
year will provide a blood ly testing. But the memo -corer without a single ers could ask players to
sample and information does not make clear what HGH test being adminis- testify on Capitol Hill.
about "height, weight, age,, exactly the NFL'has agreed teied on a player. Late lastyear, that House
and race/ethnicity" for a to at this point or give spe- During the two years committee held a hearing
"population study" to de- cifics about what stands in since,; the" sides have at which medical experts
termine what level of HGH the way of a final acco;". haggled over various ele- testified that HGH test-
will result in penalties, the No date has been set for ments, including details ing is reliable and'that the


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union's request for a popu-
lation study was unneces-
sary. But in March, a ruling
by the Court of Arbitration
forSport in a case involv- ,
ing a cross-country skier
raised questions about the
reliability of thresholds for
HGH tests.


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Pittsburgh Steelers wide
receiver Plaxico Burress
stands on the sideline
during a preseason game ,
against the New York
Giants on Saturday in '
Pittsburgh. .

Pitisbh

moves WR

Ijurress
toIRY
TheAssociated Press
PITTSBURGH The
Pittsburgh Steelers have
Sput wide receiver Plaxico
Burress on the injured
reserve list, likely ending
his season.
The Steelers made the
Smove.Tuesday, ,a day af-
ter Burress turned 36.
A'Burress' had surgery
'Monday morning to re-
pair a torn rotator cuff in
his right shoulder.
S.Burress joined the NFL
Switch, Pittsburgh inm 2000.
.He has caught 553 pass-
: es for 8,499 yards and 64
touchdowns in the regu-
lar season with the Steel-
ers, Giants and Jets. He
played .three games for
'Pittsburgh last season. "
In the 2008 Super Bowl,
SBurress caught a 13-yard
TD pass with 35 secondO
left to liftt the Gionts
.over the New England
Patriots.' ..,,' .. .

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ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
--- aWHLE FOUR FiEND5 'ACATION AT TH48
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WOMLEUS A E!
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HEADED aft51'0
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WITOzERLAND. I PERCY?
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15 NO RE a tw
FROM 1THE
RAIN OF
THE YEAR
wmrr 'u
SUMMER?
&14


i' WAICHMMe Al THE N
F WINDOW WONr HASTEN
rr5 END MARY' COME JOh
7 IN TiH CONiVERSATION


"Pass the ketchup and one
of your sausages."


ACROSS
1 Rice field
6 Zoo worker
12Trumpeted
14Luxury fur
J5Wisey
16Nursery
rhyme gri
(2 wds.)
17Brewery
product
18"- was
saying...
19Toast
spread
* 21 Boxer's
punch
23Sorority
letter
26 IV plus I1
27Cry audibly
S28Strange
30Midwest st.
31Flow back
,32PC
character
code.
33 Banish
35 Loop trains
37"- -Tild"
38 Durable
fabric
39 Pet shop
sound
40Corridacry
41 Barracks
off.


42Mao
-tung
43 Sma music
maker
44Chinese
"way"
46Permit
48 Least
friendly
51 Sonnet
stanzas
55Athens
rival
56"- the
beef?"
77hroat


feature
58Eye or ear

DOWN
1 "Master-
piece"
channel
2 Chef's
phrase
(2 wds.)
3 Mr. Hanm-
Smarskjold
4 Reverie
5 Shout
6Shish -
7Mythlcal
Archer
8 Realms
9 Dessert
favorite.


JACKSON,COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Answer to Previous Puzzle


10Compass 36Stay out
dir. of sight
11 Gym (2wds.)
iteration 42 Entirety
13Salon 43 Speak
offering 45-
(2 wds.) spumante
19Hexes 47 Canyon
.20- and sound
abetting 481s,toFritz
22Monasteries 4Navy,
24"WildBill"., noncom
25 Baltlmore O50John, in
bird-.: 'Aberdeen
26Competed 52F0ot-
for pound "-.
27 Appear relative
28 Hornet kin 53 Afternoon
29 enjoyy a social
.repast 54 Employee's
34 Pup groups- no.


Want more puzzles?
'Check out the."Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at OullDrlverBooks.com
12, 1' 14 Vi 17 I R o 11, TI-1-


8-14d 2013 UFS, Disir by Urnveral Uciick Ior UFS

CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
'*'' r Cl nrl C.on rl.pro c ,>,j-arii ir6.:r ,l6aC uuhlff. lu Er:. Iy lii.T,.,u : ,.l A.l , a .Iprf.ril
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KBZ, X L A G G Z L KBAG K NXK Z OB J'KJ j
V A'G S XM K Z D CCZX K N K- DA"HS N Y X G F
VBMZKBYZJ." R RZlJJ4B.LX' V G S,.Z

Prevous Soluion As you age naturally, your family srows more ana more on
your face. II you deny thai, you deny your hqrtage.' Frances Conroy
TOD4SCLUE O'lMin'I
2013 by NEA, Inc., dlist Dy Universal Uclick 8-14


Horoscope

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Problems will develop
between you and someone
you care about if you aren't
diplomatic.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Share your talents and,
most of all, you should en-
joy interacting with people
you encounter.
UBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.23)
Devote time and effort
to getting ahead. Whether
you work for yourself or
someone else, the atten-
tion to detail will pay off.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) -You can expandyour
awareness if you follow
'your heart. Connecting
with people from different
backgrounds will lead to
opportunities.
SAGnITARIUS (Nov.,23-
Dec. 21) Express your
ideas.and plans in clear,
concise language. Listen to
the, suggestions of others.;
Success can be yours as
long as you are realistic.
CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.
19) Stick to what you
know and steer clear of
impulsive people. You can
achieve results if youhave
facts to back your actions.
AQUARIUS (Jan:, 20-Feb.
-19) Limitations must ,
be allowed to get in the :
way of your goals. If you,
look for ways to overcome
obstacles, you willimpress..
PISCES (Feb. 20-March .
20)-There ismorieytoqbe
made if you have a mind
to it. An old idea can be'
recycled to suit the current
consumer climate. i.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Don't share too '
much information with
Others until you are sure
that your plan will work.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Problems with part-
ners, children or money',
will surface if you haven't
budgeted wisely. Get your ,
priorities straight.
GEMINI (May 21-lJune
20) Offer suggestions
butdon't do the work that
someone else is respon-
sible for. Focus on how to
make your surroundings fir
your changing lifestyle. "
CANCER (June 2l-July 22)
A vacation that encour-
:ages thought, inspiration
and motivation would pay.
Sfor itself. Talk to people
who can shed light on an
idea. :


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: -Ive found a new way to geti
free food: dumpster diving. Several times
a week, a grdup of us go through the su-
permarket dumpster at night to see what
they've thrown away. Sometimes there's
nothing, but ,other- times, there's' great
stuff "" .,. .,
O. One night, Irfound nine -ars orcorn.
Another time, it was 23 packs of chicken.
I've found honeydew melons, cherries,
grapes, peppers, tomatoes, potatoes and
all sorts of other goodies. I thoroughly
boil the meat and poultry before eating
it, and I wash .the fruit and':pour boiling
water over it. It loses some color, but still
States sweet. I cook all vegetables.
SI can't figure out why this is so despised.
Why should I have to pay all that money
Sfor food when I can get it for nothing?
N -EWYORK
Dear New Yorlc Most people aren't will-.
iing to go through someone else's garbage,
in order to find edible food that isn't con-
taminated, rotten, partially.eaten or long
.past the. expiration date. And while we
know -some folks do this for economic
reasons or as a protest against the "sys-
otern," most- people findit distasteful and
demeaning. We think the owners' of gro-
ceries and restaurants are entitled to earn
a living, too, and we would hope that 'still-


edible food is donated to food pantries
whenever possible..

iDear Annie: I don't know how to get rid
of my pest of a neighbor. I moved to this
community three years ago, after my di-
vorce. I befriended "Joyce," a woman in
her 70s who lives two doors down.
Joyce won't leave me alone. When I en-
tertain my fiance or friends, she 'is sure
to walk over uninvited and interrupt us.
On several occasions, I've given her my
business card and asked her' to call first to'
make sure I'mn not.busy. .It hasn't worked.
She also drinks mywine, and even'though
she.has an extensive wine collection, she
never offers to replace the bottle she con-,
sumed at myplace.
PRISONER IN MYOWN HOME IN
S SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
Dear Prisoner, Joyce is lonely and either
clueless or deliberately obtuse. It s a kind-'
ness to include-her when you can, but you
also are entitled to entertain without her.
The next time Joyce, comes over unan-
nounced and unwanted, stop her at the .
door and say, "Joyce, I have company. You
will have to come back another time." If
she gets teary, outraged, pushy or any-
thing else, simply repeat that she will have
to come back another time.


Bridge


In today's deal,. South
is in six no-trump. West
leads the'spade 1TO. De-
clarer wins with dummy's
king, then calls for a low
club, getting.ready to
claim. But when East dis-
cards a heart, how should
South react? -
South opened with a
strong and artificial two
clubs. North responded
three clubs to show five-
plus clubs and eight-plus
points. Then North's-
four-diamond rebid was
a modern convention,
Redwood Roman Key
Card Blackwood in clubs.
South's reply showed four
key cards (three aces and
the dub king, or four


West 1
*-10986
P72 ...
*? 85 ,
4 Ko098


North 08-14-13
4'KJ3
SVK5
K.4
S Q76432


South
* AQ
TA-AQJ9
* A J10 3
4AJ5 '


East
47542-
4 7 5 4 2
" 10 8 64 3
?* 7 7 6 2
4-


Dealer. South
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
-24 Pass 34 Pass
3NT' Pass 4* Pass
44 : Pass 6NT AD pass
Opening lead:&4* 10

aces). North put his part-
ner into six no-trump, a .
wise choice given the bad


club break.
Declarer has only 11 top
winners: three spades,
. four hearts, two diamonds
and two clubs. If he gives
West the club king now,
South will be forced-tb find
the diamond queen. In-,
stead, he should win with
his club ace, then lead tihe
club five. West must duck;
otherwise, South claims;.
Thenh, after winning the '
trick with dummy's queen,
declarer plays a spade
to his ace and runs the
diamond jack through
West Even if the finesse
.loses, South has three
spades, four hearts, three
diamonds and two club's
for his contract.


F ---


Annie's Mailbox






wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIED


FJackson County Floridan Wednesday, August 14,2013- B
Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, August 14, 2013-7 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



ARVKETP A


.m B ,m.B


: BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
'" .-'" .ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA .
'j',. i n Policy Efors and Omissions. Advertrers should dcedihe r ad thu first day This publicabon shall not be tirble for ladre to pjbfrsh an ad or for a typographic error or eors In publication except to to extant of the oos*of era for tIhis first da
', bIrira Ajuslneni for errors Is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the enor occurred Te advertiser agrees that the pub itsher. small nol be tiable lor damages aing out or anuemrs In advertisements beyond the amount pad for the space
itually ocpied by that portion of the adversemtem in which fthe error occurred. whether suo error is d e to negligence of te piisher's epys or othewe and snail be no iabiy for noninseron of any ertisemet beyor aount paid or
'tch dver.seantL Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising Is subect to approval. Right Is reserved to edit. reX. cancel or classify an aftd under the appropriate classification.

Fo dedlne cal tolfe orvstw6 o-


in monthly customer included.
1-888-273-5264
www.janiking.com .


DOGS


S.E. ALABAMA KENNEL CLUB
Good Manners Obedience,
Confirmation passes,
$50. for 6 Weeks
Rally/Ailitv Intro. $S75.
Shots required 4.
Starting! September 10th
Call 334-7906226 or 334-299-3315
or 850-547-2370

FR E H R O U C --


I


AFresh Green
III Peanuts
Ill We also have
II shelled peanuts
850-352-2199
850-209-3322 or 50-573-6594
____ 4128 Hwy 231


4i' '. 2 'e.sac. avalible art I Furniture: Brown leather sofa, loveseat,
i o, l M- I moveraGardehs club chair, excellent condition, $1,500.
,atiPrie, I! Call: 855-435-7314 2 cream colored upholstered wood pub
ltsr(4)Movngandust |el!! chairs, $75. Wood & slate coffee table,
Cemetej Plots: (4) Moving and Must Sell!M 48"W x 24"D x 20"H, $50. Call 334-798-1407.
SMeadow Lawn C e imetey Enterp rise Paid $7,980, 8a--e ___]_ i_ .8 on



W Sell $ Make Offer. Call 34-791Co l6459 l
DIABETIC TEST STRIPs
SY l NEEDED I BUY EALED/-
UNEXPIRED BOXES'
CALL BOB, (334) 2-194W4697




SORa 5 710-0 8

e Wanted: Olgd Coins, 7 Gold,
Diamnonds, Guns, And Tools







-T .rC T Fe itnt odhme rnewiei
Hot Tub/Spa: Like new 5'x6'x:3',


c rPaid $3,2-600,. Sell for r $2,000iat
% Flatbed Trailer: 10,000 lb. haul weight; 6"

Ar6 channel tongue & frame: 2- 5200 C brake axles
& breakaway box; 15" 8-ply radial tires; heavy


duty treadplate femalnders: 2"x" pressuretreat-







+ho wni fnn nrnfor new loving home.-Both Parents pedigree {
aed w ood floor; th chain up rampsion blood line. Dadrop-
lis beautifulck;" chocolate. Will delivmber. $350 18" on
ce nter; 2-5/16",cou pler. $2,200. Call Paul at




Call 334397-4471856 or 4 04-273-4875..
RETIREES
1~ AI ~' S Free Klittens (4) to a good home, 7 weeks old,.



OUtSE I S littDobertrmans:ed, ma:5le & females 3 females. 850-272-4908
STU E IITSFree kitten to'a good hcme. Orange/white in
'S TU EN T8 clor.Cal 334248-601for information,


We have contracts availa have black, blue, and blondes left. $450.


J A K S O C O N T Yc al 3 4 2 0 3 52 3 3 7 7 5 -17 0 0 /____
1^1 ^T~D 'TT^ A ^T Free P" ppies:: Half AKC Golden Retriever/halft
Are you? AKC Labrador RetrPuppiever.s Black and Chocolate, 3
males and 6 females. Dew claws removed,
If you are, shots up to date and vet checked. Ready now
o a erfor new lovng home.Bothparents pedigree
then yu -canearn available. Mother has champion blood line.I Dad


EXTRA i. CA H is beautiful chocolate. Will deliver.$350




eCall 334-447-856 or 404-273-4875.
-Ask about our sign off bonlUS Dobermans: AKC, 5 males 3 females.
JACK ON C UNTYI have'black, blue, and blondes left. $450.
JACKSONCOUNTYCall '334-621-.0352 334-775-1700
L~1I U)TT A~T Free Puppies:. Half AKC Golden Retriever/half
JI'J~FI'U~lJFI'i~ AKCt Labrador Retriever. All puppies'are a
FLOREDAN golden/yellow color. 850-718-4207
4403 Conlstitution Lane Fre.Recue DosBackLab, BatflPts
"Marianna, FL- 32448 a ieSalMxe res

S.-Be-gles_6_mo._oldmix_______Terriers






Be your own boss and partner with thea
world's largest commercial Tl
Cleaning franchise. $20K! f
equipment, supplies, training and $5,000.


Shelled.P a s &Bte en
Toates&loalhoe
Home Grow


S All Farm Fresnh .':
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
* 334-793-6690.


HY& GAI
S MADDOX FARMS
I Beautiful Bermuda Coastal Hay
*'1 ,, Round Rolls $50 Square $5
ICal 334-79.1 023


Sim-Angus Replacement Heffers*
Top Blood Unes. Priced to Sell.
Call 334-896-1626 or 334-360-5035,


,: TREES TREES
-: TREES
12 fLtall 30 gal.
P '' containers
[ $69.95 buy 2
get one FREE
Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment
i 334-692-3695


READ

RsAD




S' "^^^ CIII


the classified for

JOB OPPORTUNITIES


*


Canpbelton Farm Service 5121 HWy. 241 S6|rtfi
850-263-63244. -.i
New Crop Bulk Oats
(Good for Cow 6r-or Gazig) $4.00 bushel
50# deai ed &bagged .Oat .',


I


Feed Oaks -
for Horses & Cattle
$1S0.perllbs. .-
bring your own bag please

Clean You Closet Collect Some Cash


=1IOR ALe WR T IN


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@jcfloddan.com
or mail to:
4403 Constitution Lane
ManiannAFL 32448


SudokuU


Janitorial Business for sale
Equipment, training and 60K
annual gross $19,500
504-915-1474
6UV IT! VELL IT! FIND IT!


__ 2

1_ 917 _

1 7 4 3
J-- --_- -_.-
75 _5 2 811

18 63

2 1 7.9

8 4 3 5

179313

5
- _ -_ _L -


Level: a[2[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
8- 2 14 9 3 5" .6 7
369.75284
37 145826193

2,5396874 1
914752,638
6783,4,1952
'496237815
1 3-2589476
5876 414329


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


19


SAVff ERfS PRODUCE
HAS FRESH HOME GROWN PRODUCE


HOME GROWN. FRESH"


\


i


I0


i


8/14/13








8 B Wednesday, August 14, 2013 Jackson County Floridan


Northwest Florida Community Hospital,
Chipley, FL is seeking qualified
candidates forthe following position:

PHLEBOTOMIST
PRN, experience preferred
IP/OP Coder-CCS
Full Time
o Regstrar
PRN, shifts vary

Applications available online at
www.NFCH.org and/or application to:
Email dblountnch.org
(850) 415-8106 or Fax (850) 6384622
Smoke and Drug Free Campus. EOE



j Hiring for Warehouse
fty Workersin Chipley
. Heavy 'UfUng Required,'
aS Diploma/GEl, Clean
Manpower- background"'
And Drug Screen Required
a* Call 334-794-7564 4



SALESMAN WANTED
We are lookingfor an aggressive.person
seeking a career in Automobile Sales.
Needs to be motivate with a desire to earn
money. Great Earning Potential, Guaranteed
Weekly Salary, Farfiings Unlimited to the ,
right individual while you train,
.Benefits Package. Apply in person
ASK FOR Rick Barnes
CHIPOLA FORD Hwy 90, Maanna


!H!olS I NSTR:l CiOll B


yNq


HAPARTMENT vfNSHED
1BR 1BA Furnished Apt. in Cypress, $400 /mo
+ dep. incl. water/garb./lawn/pest control
850-592-2359 / 850-209-7195
-APARTMENTSUNFURNISHED


3BR/1BA 1712 Mission Rd. Fum house CH&A,
with carport $650. Mo. + $650 Dep. No smoking
or Pets. Credit Report & lyr lease required.
Call 850-638-6405 for appointment


1 & 2BR Apartbments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own


I


Lot rent Included. For details
S850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
3BR/1.BA Brick Home 2589 McClain St-
Cottondale $750. Mo + Dep 334-714-8343
or 334-714-9553
3BR/1BA House on lac. lot, AC/H 2855 Owens
St. Marianna. No Pets $650 Mo. + $350 Dep.
850-415-6995 or 850-849-2515.
*Austin Tyler& Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Cozy 1 bedroom, 1 bath, eat-in-kitchen,
living rm, quiet area $475 mo. plus utilities.
850-566-9902

2/1 MH'S in Kynsvlle $380. mo.S380.'dep.-
850-579-8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851
*. Nice CountrymLUvpg 4 :

I$500111 and w O2, oariaag% sewer Induded.
http://.www .harlos'owwtryhvhmg.corn,
*I *850-209-8847 ^

2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A ,$325- $500/Month
Please call 850-25841594 or
850-638-8570 Leave Message

in 2&3BRMobileHomes |
in Marianna &Sneads (850)209-8595 I

I I 3/2 Dbl.Wd. Mobile Home (by itself) I
| on quiet lot in Sneads. 850-209-8595
3/2 DW in Malone, CH/A, No pets, security
neg., Section 8 ok. 850-594-9991 or 850-557-
7719 ..
3BR 2BA, Mobile Home nice total elec. on pave
road near Blue Springs water & yard maint fur-
nished No Pets $550. mo + dep. 850-638-1822


*---

Freezer Cooler Warehouse Combination 1600
sq. ft, Termnapheln,' Frezer, 900 sq ft. cooler,
300 sq. ft. Wairehouse, Semi-loading dock
Total 5500 sq. It $39.0. mo. 850-718-6541.




FSBO: 4BR/3BA 179 E. Lily St. Hartford. 3000SF
Laundry room, fireplace, 2 car-garage, screen
porch, fenced yard. $184,500. Will pay $2,500 in
closing and $450 home warranty. 334-470-9407




2007 26 ft. Carolina Skiff and dual axle trailer
150 hp Yamaha 4-stroke engine, hydraulic
anchor, Bimini Top, 2 deck chairs, rated 8 per-
sons, kept inside dry storage at Pirates Cove
Marinna, Panama City $13,500 (334)714-7129


Quantrm 1989 17ft., Fish-N-Ski, w/85hp Force
Motor, AM/FM, CB, depth finder, trolling motor,
power-tilt, trailer, live wells, low hours, good
condition, $3,500 334-355-1373
Stratos Bass Boat, 201 Pro XL w/Trailer, 2003
Evinrude 225 h.p. (low hours), Trolling motor,
GPS, 2 Depth finders, extra. SS Prop.; Built in
Battery Charger. Lots of Extras, Excellent con-
dition, garage kept Must see! $8,495 229-334-
0224

l Feetwood 1998 PaceArrow
34' Sleeps 6,23k miles, 2
AC units, 4 new tires. Clean
and well taken care of and
under shelter. Selling due
to health problems. $17,500
or will trade for pickup of equal value. ga11334-
797-6803 and leave message.

a_


(classic cars) 1992 Cadillac Allante
convertible, new computer, newtires, clean,
good condition, 68K miles, white/black top.
$4495.: (334)714-7129:/334-702-79.17:.

-12004 Nissan Titan LE
crew cab (full four door)
cold A/C Rockford Fosgate
premium sound system, 6
disc CD changer & auxilary
input, tow mode power
locks & windows. Leather, 2nd row separate
audio, new battery, 121k mi. $10,900.618-2507
'I 2012 Smart Car Convertible -
11000 miles, like new, factory
warranty, A/C, A/T, heated seats
hrlet_; and much more. Asking only
$14,995.00 Call 334701-5129
Chevrolet 2012 Sonic LTZ Turbo: Victory red, 4
door, loaded with leather interior, sunroof, un-.
der 10k miles, bought new in April 2013,40
MPG, mint condition $17,000. Call 334-347-1072
'jBi Dodge 2002 Grand Caravan
Sport, Taupe. Power driver
seat,,power windows,
locks. A/C. Heater works
A- great front and rear,
AM/FM/tape/CD, towing pkg, roof rack, front
cloth bucket seats 2 rows bench seats. Runs
& rides well. High highway mileage 266K, good
gas mileage. $2,200. 334-696-4767
.'.....q"_ GMC 2001 Yukon XL Denali
S''S l Burgundy w/beige leather,
interior and heated seats.
Front and rear AC controls,
equipped with Bose 6 CD changer system.
Comes withtinted windows and reardefogger
also has third row seats and is fully loaded.
Has keyless entry and security system in place.
It has 284,306 miles mostly highway and itis a
good family vehicle. $4,500. 850-526-1819 ;



niOsoworedtiloir AtaboutiyS0 I;

$1000 firm.Call 67181,7
I---

-- Lexus 2000 GS 300
1 fi'H. J Gold w/tan leather interi-
I^ H^ llujy or. Air, sunroof, all power,
HAM/FM/CD, tOOk miles.
Excellent condition. $10,000 firm. Call 671-8178
Mercury Grand Marquis 2004 113K miles, runs
good, cold air. light brown in color. $5000.
850-638-1947
HVolkswagen 2006 Beetle
Convertible. Car is in great
condition. 77k miles.
*.,|$8,500. Call 334-792-1580


Classic Electra Glide.
Loaded. Custom purple/
black paint. Chromed out.
Garaged. 14,750 miles.
SIn excellent condition.
$13,500. Call 334-792-8701 or 714-4548.
Harley Davidson 2004 Sportster 1200 Roadster:
20k miles $6,000 OBO. Call 334-588-3677


Harley Davidson 2007 Dyna Wide & Glide, black
w/ silver trim-$14,000 low miles, garage kept
96 cubic inch engine, 6-sp. trans, new tires,
boss saddle bags many, mustang seat
and extras 850-557-0313.


Harley Davidson 2009 Soft-Tail Custom with
new RC component, wheels, rotors, belt pully,
brakes & tires, exc. cond. 13K miles, garage
kept, like new $12,000, FIRM 334-596-8581.
-Honda 2006 VTX 1300RS:
black, like new, water
cooled, shaft drive, only
7200 original miles $5,000.
Call 334-648-6166

.l-j J" .Suzuki 2005 Burgman
400 automatic motorcycle,
blue, water cool engine &
fuel injected. exc. cond.
4,000 miles, adult owned,
$2,500. 50 mpg city.
334-797-4070.


Yamaha 2006 V-Star 1100 -custom, red in color,
lots of chrome, windshield $4900.- 334-618-2068.


Chest of Drawer, like new, with extra large mir-
ror $75 Dinette Table $25 Call 850-762-3370
Desk-Early American, Middle Comp, 4 drawers
ea. side, Maple, 42"x21"x30" $85.850-482-5215
Desk-good condition-oak finish engineered
wood $25. Lots of storage space 850-209-7679
DoOr. Exterior fiberglass door with blinds
unfinished, includes frame $375. 850-482-7090


CLASSIFIEDS


vlS

LF160196 '
There will be a Public Hearing on the PPLCS
Budget for tile FY2013-2014 August 20th at
4pm.,


ChecK out the Classifieds


Luggage-2 Pc., Red $35.; Coffee Table-Solid Ma-
ple. 60"'x24"16". Bottom Shelf. $90.482-5215
Screen Door alum. 36"x81" $45. lstaddition
AA Big Book $400. 850-263-1039-
University of Auburn TaBigate Wrap fits all full
size truck 36x58.6 $25. Call 850-482-5215

ThATs Cl4ssifiEd


J AC K S 0 NCCO U N T YN

Find jobs FLORIDAN

jcfloridan.com
fast and

eas monster.

a ym, FIND LOCAL JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBS


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com

j^^HI^ Ford 2003a E o,
Eddie Bauer Edition,
$5999.99. Call 334-984-
2015.

Suzuldki 2006 Grand Vitara 125K miles, good
cond. great little compact SUV $5800.
334-791-8977.
Toyota 1996 4 Rummer,
100,000 miles on motor &$
transmission, new tires,
-A/C & heat, nice vehicle,
$2599.99. Call 334-984-
2015.


BOX 1#UCK 2004 FrieghthrM-226 ft with
attic, air brakes, cat engine, 6 sp. trans.
26,000 gvwr, 195K miles, exc. cond. $14,500.
Call,' 334-798-1221.
Chevy 1994 C1500 Pick-up silver in color,
147,700 miles, For more information
Call: 850-579-4303.
Q J411 Chewvy 2003 SI Ext. Cab
'^ IA Automatic,6 cyl. AC,. ,
i AM/FM/CD. 100k miles.
CIn excellent condition.
Can be seen at the Roundabout Golf Course.
$6,300 firm. Call 699-5771
Ford '03 Ford Pacer Bus. for sale to the highest
bidder. The bus may bie seen at Dothan Adult
Care Center, 795 Ross.Clark Circle, Dothan, Ala-
bama. Sealed bids must be sent to Wiregrass
.Rehabilitation Center, 795 Ross Clark Circle,
Dothan, Alabama, by August 30,2013, 15y 4:00
p.m. If you have questions, contact Mona
Meadows(334) 792-0022, Ext. 2831'
i Ford 1995 F-150 XLT
Supercab, loaded,V-8,
Automatic, new tires,
Wheels, bed liner, 75,-00
B miles, like new condition,
$6400. Call 334-790-7959.
-i Ford 2006 Ranger XL, Eco-
nomical 2.3 4 cylinder, au-
tomatic, 68,000 miles,
clean, $7380. Call 334-
',:790-7959.
Ford 2008 Ranger Super Cab Sport, 66K mi. AT,,
A/C, cruise, tilt steering wheel, bedliner; tool
box & towing package. Exc. Cond. Hasbeen re-
built $8,600 firm Call: 334-47918678.
Ford '97 Ford Pacer Bus: for sale to the highest
bidder. The bus may be seen at Enterprise
Adult Care Center, 106 Douglas Brown Circje,
Enterprise. Alabama. Sealed bids must be sent'
to Wiregrass Rehabilitation Center, 795 Ross
Clark Circle, Dothan, Alabama, by August 30,
2013, by 4:00 p.m. If you have questions, con-
tact Mona Meadows (334) 792-0022, Ext. 283.
Tractor Yanmar Diesel 1986 with bush hog &
rebuilt engine, runs great! $3200. ,
Call Dean 334-983-3164.

BFord 2003 Wlodstar
Minivan 3.81, V-6 7
r^ S passenger, 2 rows bench
seat, fantastic cloth
Interior, 900 mile on
NEW transmission
April 2013, 151,000 miles, power driver seat,
power windows, lock, Dual A/C AM/FM/CD,
Roof Rack, Hatchback, great gas mileage
$3,900. OBO 334-479-0232
Ford 2005 Freestar SE Van: Handicap, beige
with cloth interior, 85k miles, equipped with
VMI system, very clean, new fuel pump, new
tires, rebuilt trans, garage kept, cold AC, tie
down system. $18,995 NEG., Call 334-301-6064
or 334-301-0988 or 334-301-1204 '


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

S AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
P' AYINGO TOP DOLLAR FOR' JUNK CARS
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.1










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and Turn the Items You've

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anymore, but chances are someone out there would love it. By
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN

(850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557


I Advertise your -COOL STUFF by visiting vjwv4.jcfloridan.com. Sec itc- for dolails-





Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, August 14,2013-9 r
Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, August 14,2013 -9. B


JEMISON COING


A SS

Come See U For All Your Cal r Tuc Merchoankal Needel
1 Apprecate bur Businessi
I^B~iiB^^Hi Ownr Phli~p D.Sheee
850-482-3196
^TOF- ^^^- ^I 2807 Jefterson Stre. Martilntl. Fl. 32446


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


maw;LE nogRmn


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Owner .
{. A .. r.J.. P..& ,


IMISCIELLANEOUSERICE = : EA:-J1 :


MWANgMnLMINFRONT END &
I" IWAWA IW TIRE SERVICE
2984 Bekle Street Marianna, FL 32448
850-526-4706

4167 Lafayette Street 2'R4 sor;rl ;WOWSl
Marianna, FL.32448
850-482-2028
S. "NoijustA FronttEd p" '.,' So,
We can take care oALLYOUR AUTO NEEDS!
--H ;. '. ...; d -. "


S'.In,: ..,n v 6,. f,. ...
Ci-sacf- r q Illl" I WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUS
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4214 L raa .'ett 6 Sirosi ri anna Florida 32446 0 o 0 0," T
1850148?.4601 .1600)i-16531440
AUT botponed oage coLrnILCN inE ilrAI ld 'iu]llnde
SWA o0PIfln-- -2cor Dozer and'Excavation
,AUTKO] MOT k IVE-SERVICES Ponds, -.Roa~d Building Der
A U T O ^ Pine Tree Planting Herbicide
A O CLINIC Fire Line.Plowing-BUr
AUTO C INIC lt 1"1. j. :580-76
OF MARIANNA, INC. Clay 0 NeOl 1e, ,o
Complete-Automotive Serlice center clayslandeleanng@gmail.'(
C..iire6Lip e .ecrv air-Lwijmun iG'ri fr ,ai -11- TO
,4145,Lafayette Steet Marianna. Florida 32446.i
MICHAEL KnISEP ,i6,1 4826632 ?B
D:iL'J,,S) pr 'njO, 6 4 .66u'In *SI

fARONNIEECOL.,EYi
Sit u rP'T- 'irI,WhIn ld sW n o sa dt
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F& t18slt82 5246 a lDbf t
ifju Nit 18661587 3673]
...lil. t" ,50i 73811 8 *. . .2 1
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4242 LA ATrIrr Si MARIANNA, FL 32446 D ISJOCKEY30

-- Ci5 .. 7 13N O t ...- .. O. -. 1 .k..... .
0r,t4`;104824013] +.... :.r
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/^i~l^^^lXk CraigBard.' I I
.'liT fl.' rt ll L tL- lt~q
0,1a i8..Out1 4 Rene's Headquartrg,
FN 81t,1'n 4 ?82 kSIt Hair and Tan S
CuPO A- A ,.n L^M I4411n2 ljee57344 4 Ma8
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F._ _*w Y ..- ,,,i,'' ..^.... L... i, ,
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A- Sll,,.r UIL-M (I,*AN Y SOR ER
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4242 LAA-rmE STIES MMMAN, FL 32446 PRESSUEW4Ai SERVICE o
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JOHN A.LLEN 850.557.29'24 t
171Mn 1 %)11. 1 Q7 0.20993
F^tI8id% 4815t16
-CHIPOLA FORD n...tn.co-..-N A LL I
4242 LAYvrF Si MMARIANNA, FL 32446 A
- - KENNYFOLSOM
SalesRepresentattlve1
*Orc(8S0)4824043'
FAx(850)482-5246 '482-444.
TouIIFH (866) 587-3673
...O.. cu (850) 482-1434 ii_, __i __ig_ ff_ [
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,4242-k~iAYs ST MARiAiINA. FL 32446 aKn SSa1~fwm


31NESS1I


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imolition .
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482 ;605
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look for the FREE SHIPPING CODE I!
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MOILHMES ERIE


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phone (850) 482-5056 toll free (888) 482-5056,
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CHIPOLA PROPANE GAS COMPANY
Lccaiiv Ownea & OPiEraida Sr ICE l916
Old Cott0ondale Rd.Maidanna.5262651 'ou'r L1
Hwy. 90 East. Sineads- 593.6070 Gs Neds.
Hwy. 20 West. Blountsto p6744040. 0Tanks .fe




S. ...for the gentle touch
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I ( I ,' I


IT'- AS Y A
AL1 -U- 2 -- R3
LL 2. PLACE YOUR AD 3.. GET RESULTS


Ann; Jones
Bmker/Omer
Cell: 850-209-9077

Maranna. FL ,VpVeMwsa v=e
44i2.5iu daPf Dertv aMalfma vmfSL


Armie Castleberry
arl t Techn,coan/Esrhetcan
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nlrt~m Nt ,L H ptoPrfr pr-n-i
I. E1iuAA SCd. tAI1



Call i .


I., L a i A j e ie ta
2847.tt S. *etrsnS., aia
Daniel
for a

quotefor
yourTh OisI I
or oice.

Call For Quote
41OS &AforeSinfo
^ "-a-1 Auto
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S t -* Residential I
287 S. Jefferson St., Mailanna "
482-6542',


;~ThisIs A
Multiple


K' Choice


Select The Headline Which Best
'.Describes Your Problem:
I. 1. You need a larger home but don't
know where to turn.. '
Q 2.-You need a better car but don't
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El, 3. You need a better job but don't'
know where to find it.
Dl 4: You need to hire a secretary but
don't know where to find the right one.
D 5. You need home furnishings but
don't know where to get the best buys.
D- 6. You want to sell your extra TV set
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L .
7 7. You need cash but don't know. how
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-El 8. Your cat just had kittens and you
want to give them to good homes. -
SNo matter which ones you
checked The Classifieds are the
answer to your problems. Read
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P a an A d Fast, easy, no pressure
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Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
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24 HOURS 7 DAYS A WEEK SERVICE
SALES INSTALLS DUCT CLEANING


850-762-8666
850-899-3259


------..--
APPLIAgNCE ,' REP'A-1 ;


.I c R-iADYSLErV ICE


I


i






0lB WEDNESDAY, AUGUST14,2013


H LASOCIAUUTI LU trlPLE i
Team owner Chip Ganassi (left) talks with driver Juan Pablo Montoya before the NASCAR Brickyard 400 on July 25, 2010,.at
Indianapolis Motor Speedway in Indianapolis.


Ganassi parts ways with Montoya


The Associiated Press

Juan Pablo Montoya, one
of the most decorated driv-
ers in the world with an
Indianapolis 500 victory
and wins in Formula One,
NASCAR and the Rolex
24 Hours of Daytona, will
not have a chance to find
success in NASCAR with
longtime team owner Chip
Ganassi.
The team owner in-
formed 'Montoya he will
not bring the Colombian
back for an eighth NASCAR
Season. Ganassi president
Steve Lauletta announced
the decision to the' team
Tuesday, multiple people
present for the announce-
ment told The Associated
Press on condition of ano-
nymity because Ganassi
does not comment on
driver contracts.
Montoya has been with"
Ganassi since 2006 when
he abruptly left Formula
One where he had sev-
en wins and 30 podiums
for NASCAR. It's his
second stint with the car


owner --the two teamed
together to win the 1999
CART championship and
2000 Indianapolis 500 be-
fore Montoya moved to Fl.
But results in NASCAR
have been sporadic. Mon-
toya has just two wins in
239 career starts and his
best" season finish was
eighth in 2009.
The poor showings led
Montoya. to rededicate
himself this season and
turn up his fitness, "I want
to (expletive), succeed in
this. I'm tired of sucking,"
he said before the Brick-
yard 400; in aneffort to see
if: he's been the problem
with the No. 42 Chevrolet.
Only there's no clear an-
swer what has been the
problem with Montoya,
the No. 42,team or the Ga-
nassi organization.
The program has been
through several rebuilds
since Montoya came
aboard, and it was a mid-
dle-of-the-road organiza-
tion when he signed on in
2006. It was Ganassi. that
was the draw for Montoya:


The two had.won 11 races
together in 1999 and 2000
in CART, including the
:Indy500.
Their first NASCAR sea--
son was decent and gave
the organization a boost
with a win on the road
course at Sonoma, six
top-10s and rookie of the
year in 2007. But 2008 was
the first sign of trouble as
Montoya had two crew
chief changes in the first
16 races.
' Montoya made the Chase
for the Sprint Cup champi-
onship in 2009 with crew
chief Brian Pattie behind a
career-best 18 top-10s, and
he wasthird in points with,
six races to go in the sea-
son before fading to eigh th
in the final standings.'
He 'won on the road
course at Watkins Glen
in 2010, but Pattie was let
go before Indianapolis in
2011 for Montoya's fourth
crew chief change. The Ga-
nassi team began another
overhaul that winter and
Chris Heroy was hired as
Montoya's fifth crew chief


before 2012. That entire
season was. spent trying to
get the Ganassi cars up to
speed. ;
The pressure has been
on Montoya all this year
as he's been obviously rac-
ing for his job with hotshot
Ganassi developmental
driver Kyle Larson waiting
in the wings. But Larson
turned 21 just last month
and has a whopping 21'
Nationwide Series starts
under his belt.
While today's NASCAR
stars rave that Larson is the
real deal, many believe it's
far too soon to push him
into the Sprint Cup Series
and Ganassi himself has,
said repeatedly talk about
his future is just specula-
tion. Larson has 12 top-10
finishes in Nationwide and
-is eighth in the standings.
Others options for the
No. 42 ChevTolet could be
Kurt Busch, who drives for
single-car team Furniture
Row Racing, or possibly
Ryan Newman, who has
been let go from Stewart-
Haas Racing.


AUTO RACING


The Associated Press
CHARLESTON, W.Va.
Racer Bobby Dale
Eamrnhardt apologized to
fans, friends and family
on Tuesday following his
arrest in West Virginia on
a drunken driving charge.
"I wanted to let you






Eamhardt and I am
thankful
nothing bad happened
.from my stupidity and
Ikn tall knowhave,"
Earnhart wrote in a post
terrible




miston his Facebook page.
last night




d"I'm sorry for lettinking all
my fans friends and fam-driving
Eamhily down," said Earnhardt.




The 25-year-old is the
thankful




son of Kerry Eathing bad happened,




nephew of Dale Earn-
. from my*stupidity and
I know It could have,"




harnhdt Jr. and grandsonst
on his Fcbokpage.



"I'mof NASCAR Hforletting allme
my fans friends and fam-



memberly down," sale Earnhardt.
The 25-year-old is the


Eason of Kerry Earnid thardt he
hopes he can "make Earnit up
hardt Jr. and grandson
of NASCAR Hall of Fame
member Dale Earnhardt.I
SEarnhardt said that he
hopes he ban "make it up
to each and everyone of
you and in the future be a
good role model."
A Charleston police of-
ficer pulled Earnhardt's
vehicle over Monday
night after seeing it make
a wide left turn at a high
rate of, speed, with the


tires squealing through
the turn. Earnhardt was
Charged with first-offense
driving under the influ-
.ence, a misdemeanor, ac-
cordingto criminal com-
plaint filed in Kanawha
County Magistrate Court.
Earnhardt's eyes were
glassy and his speech was
slurred, and there was an
odor of alcohol inside the
vehicle, Cpl. R.C. Basford
wrote in the complaint.
Eamrnhardt's blood alco-
hol level was .193, more
than twice West Virginia's
legal limit to drive of .08.
He told Basford that he
had had two shots of li-
quor at a local bar, ac-
cording to the complaint.
He spent the night in
the South Central Region-
al Jail and was released
Tuesday morning follow-
ing an arraignment.
If convicted, he faces up
to six months in jail and a
maximum $500 fine.
Earnhardt moved to
Charleston from Rock-
ingham, N.C., recently
as part of a plan to gain
driving experience and
eventually :compete in
NASCAR races. He plans
to race in the 2013 ARCA
Truck Series,, according to
his website.
Earnhardt said in his
Facebook post that he
plans to -move forward
with his racing career.


Online at jcfloridan.com



'. J ,- r r-, .-..


Dillon aims for top-15 finish


The Associated Press'

CHARLOTTE, N.C. -
Austin Dillon is' keeping
his expectations at a rea-
sonable level heading into
the weekend.
Dillon said Tuesday his
goal is to finish in the top
15 when he fills in forthe
injured Tony Stewart at
Sunday's NASCAR Sprint
Cup rice at Michigan In-
ternational Speedway.
"I think that would be
where we need to start and
anything past that would
be a good day," Dillon said.
"I'm just looking forward
to getting in the car and
seeing what I can do."
the 23-year-old Dillon
says there's some added
pressure stepping in for
Stewart, someone he con-
siders one of his racing
idols.
But he said Stewart has
shown great confidence
in him driving the No. 14
Chevrolet.
"Tony texted to say, 'I'm
glad I have a good wheel
man in my racecar this
weekend.' That's pretty
special to me," Dillon said.
Stewart is recovering
from a broken right leg
suffered in a sprint car
crash-Aug. 5 at Southern
Iowa Speedway in Oska-
loosa, Iowa. It's unclear
when Stewart will return
to racing, but in the mean-
time Stewart-Haas Racing
(SHR) continues to field
his No. 14 Chevrolet SS in
the Sprint Cup Series.
There's a chance Dillon
could run more races for
Stewart while he contin-
ues to heal but nothing has
been decided.
SHR has not named a
driver for the Aug. 24 race
at Bristol.
Dillon said he's open to
the idea of running more
races for SHR, although he
wants to keep a balance
with the Nationwide Series
Schedule.


He's currently lead-
ing the Nationwide point
standings.
Dillon said he feels like
running on the Sprint Cup
series will only help his
chances of landing a full-
time ride on the Sprint Cup.
series in the future.
"There are still some
things as far as experience
that I'm learning," Dillon


said. "I think it's a great op-
portunity; I want to accept
the challenge and go after
it."
Dillon called it a "hum-
bling experience" to be
asked to drive Stewart's
car.
Dillon has run nine ca-
reer Sprint Cup races. His
best finish is 11th earlier
this year at Michigan.


FOOTBALL CONTEST


ALL LOCAL WINNERS


WI


$


WEEKLY

Entry form found in Tuesday's edition
Deadline to enter is Thursday at noon
The weekly winner is announced in Friday's edition
Entry forms can be dropped off at our office or mailed to:
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna, FL 32448
or you can fax your entry to: 482-4478
The contest runs 13 weeks. The first entry form will print 8-27-13,
the last entry form will print 11-19-13

JACKSON COUNTY



FLORIDAN

Contact us at 850-526-3614 or webmaster@JCFloridan.com


_ -- -~.:-~-'


1
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN wvww.jcfloridan.com



Grandson of


Earnhardt Sr.


charged with DUI