Jackson County Floridan

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

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 366625
oclc - 33284558
System ID:
UF00028304:01151

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-- IL pea Informning more than 17,000 readers daily in print and online






FLORIDA N
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Gov. Scott commits
$40 million to river


Staff report
The Florida Depart-
ment of Health in Jack-
son County has issued
an advisory. asking
people not to swim 'in


the Chipola River sputh
of the Greenway Trail
on Noland Street in
Marianna.
"Recent, heavy rains
'$ee SWIM. Page 9A'


NEW SCHOOL YEAR
EQUALS NEW UNIFORMS


MARKi KINNRK/LUKRIUAN
S students hit their lockers between
classes on the first day of the school
year at Marianna Middle School on
Tuesday. The first day of school also was the
first day of school uniforms for grades 6-12.
While different schools have different shirt
color options to go with their khaki pants
or jeans, the 630 students at MMS have the
choice of black, white or purple. Principal
Eddie Ellis said the first day of uniforms
went well at the school with only a small
number of minor infractions. '

Greenwood man arrested
with drugs hidden in sock
From staff reports away from the area when
deputies arrived, con-
Jackson County depu- sented to
ties arrested a Greenwood LI a search of
man Monday after find- his belong-
ing methamphetamine ings and
hidden in his sock. his person.
James Thomas Wines, D e p u -.
28, of Ford Road in Green- ties found
wood, was arrested by of- Wines a small
ficers answering a 5:30 amount of
p.m. report of a suspi- methamphetamine in his
cious person near Flynt sock.
and Jeanette drives in Wines was taken to the
Marianna. Jackson County Correc-
SWines, who was walking tional Facility.


6A


Vol.90 No.176


Memorial fountain


unveiled


S, .MARK SKINNER/-LORIDAN
This monument to Sineads High School students Brandon Hobbs, Kristian Bo McClamma, Teddy Jeter and Carson
Elaina Faircloth was constructed in a courtyard at the school over the summer and was unveiled during an emotional
ceremony Tuesday morning.

Honoring memory offour Sneads High' School students from' class of 2015


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
lb'u,:th'li[ r"l,|.:l.,, lJ 3 l .:, .l) .
Young Kristian Treasen Britt
will never meet his uncle, Kris-
tian Bo McClamma, in person.
But as he matures, the 4-month-
old will come to know as much
about his namesake as his mother
and other relatives can recall. His


uncle'. name will oloi'.ii'ie-
come up around the dinner table
during the family's holiday gath-
erings, perhaps, and in day-to-
day life as some event, image or
moment brings him forward in'
their memories.I
And from time to time, Treasen
will go beck with his mother to


fdie memorial iouniain unvm'eiled
Tuesday at Sneads High School in
honor of his high school-aged un-
cle and two friends who died in a
traffic crash together last year, as
well as in honor of another class-
mate who died of an illness in the
See FOUNTAIN, Page 9A


BRAVING BACK TO SCHOOL


PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Reluctant kindergartner Marissa Katrina Mayo wipes the lipstick off of Andre'ya Walker's cheek after giving her
Valerio was trying to keep a tight grip a goodbye kiss Tuesday morning at Grand Ridge School. She was dropping her
on her mom Cynthia Valerio Tuesday. off in Lorie Nable's kindergarten classroom.


he start of school brings a lot of adjustments to
both students and schools. For kids it brings new
teachers and new classmates but for the schools
it means adjusting the plans they had made in terms of
classrooms and staff.
Deputy Superintendent Cheryl McDaniel said there
were a lot of last-minute student registrations this year
and that schools are having to adjust their plans to meet
classroom size rules.
See SCHOOL, Page 9A
Charles Culpepper works on writing the capitol letter "A" as he waits for the
first day of school to start Tuesday at Grand Ridge School.


MAR SOIiNN/FLO rtDLJiUAN
Storm water carrying dirt from Nortek Boulevard is turning
this pond into a milkshakee lake" according to Frank White,
one of the surrounding property owners.

Fallout from heavy

rains continues


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Sdbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

The recent heavy rains
in Jackson County have
created a few problems
locally, and some of them
are lingering 'as the week
wears on.


Because so many dirt
roads were damaged
and some paved roads
were underwater for a
time, the start of the new
school year was delayed a
day, for instance, because
See POND, Page 9A


SCLASSIFIEDS...7-9B

This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint



7 165l 5 16 8 H0ll


)) ENTERTAINMENT...6B


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)) LOCAL..3A


) OBITUARIES...9A


) OPINION...4A


) SPORTS...1B


))WEATHER...2A


.',z- aaz


No-swim advisory

issued for part of

Chipola River


_-%". *r







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN -w www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook


** -' -. -< .* " -'*''* *" ..- -., .S --. ---



,'-. L^ .Low 71 11-b. 93_ ; : ..i..:-..- *..."


High 91
Low -73


Thursday
Isolated PM Storms.


.- High 91
', ( s Low -720


Saturday
Scattered PM Storms.


-. High 91
.4& -Low 730

Friday
Isolated PM Storms.



-^~/ High -890
Low -.72'


Sunday
Showers & Storms Likely.


TIDES ULTRAVIOLET INDEX
Panama City Low 7:31 PM High 10:43 AM
Apalachicola Low 10:47 PM High 5:32 AM 0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11I
Port St. Joe Low- 7:36PM High- 11:16AM
Destin LoW- 8:47PM High- 11:49AM 0 1 2
Pensacola Low 9:21 AM High- 12:22 PM ...-


RIVER READINGS
' Woodruff
Blointstowm
Marianna
Caryville


Reading
56.94 ft.
-18.72 ft.
17.68 ft.
13.21 ft.


THE SUN AND MOON
Flood Stage Sunrise 6:11 AM
66.0 f Sunset 7:16 PM El
15.0 ft. Moonrise 7:34 PM Sept Sept. Aug. Aug.
19.0 ft Moonset 7:49 AM 5 12 21 .28
12.0ft.


FLORIDA'S gREAL

PANHANDLE JgujN'RY

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM

LNHLAs1ATRD


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
d,,bril.,v. ijclloridar :,:,

CONTACTS
Telephone: 850-526-3614
SFAX:5.5u40S2.44--
Email: edit,,riai''icfi'l'ridarn corn
Mailing Address:
PF 0. 52u. Ma.rjnrj FL .2447
Street Address:
:4403 C:rnitituti.:n Lane "
S, Marianna, FL32446 .
Office Hours: '
Weel'days 8 3 rni to 5 p.m.
MISS YOUR PAPER?
Viu .h,-uld recei.ce ,':'ur r pei..mpaperjio later
than6a.m. illdtjii n.;nt Am rnve Cll lr,:ula-
tion between 6 j m arnd;, ri:-i, Tuesciay t
Friday, and 7 a m ton 1t m r-'rin -undjv The
'jdc'-orn County Florid.aniri (.,.P': *1.,40)
is publisher Tuesday thrirough Friday and
Sunday mornirgs Perienodical postage paid 1
at Manianna, FL.


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $11.23.per month; $32.83
for three months. 1.62 05 for si.' month;-..
and 7 12345 ifr onr year AIl price, include
applicable state and local ja .e MiI
subscr-ptorI nust be paid in advance Mjii
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three.nonthis:
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
year.

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

HOWTO.GETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Commnunity 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.21...:.
USDA Food Distribution 8 a m. at 2979
Daniels St., Marianna. ElderCare Services, an equal
opportunity provider, will give out LISDA and Brown
Bag food. .
i Jackson County Tourist Development Council
Meeting 10 m rat tre Rus Hous,.,e 4318 Lafay-
ette St. in Marianna. Call 482-8060.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting r loon
1 p.m. in the AA room of First Urnitled Methodist
SChurch, 2901 Caledronia St in 'vhlrianna. .
Free Class: Basic Internet/E-mail (Part 1)
Noon-3: p m at the Goondwill C areer Training Cen-
ter, 4742 Highway 90, Mariannra Lern b3,sic use of
Sthe Internet. how to serd,'receive e-mail, and how to
protect your computer Part 2 is set for Wednesday
Aug.28 Call 526-0139. "

THURSDAY, AUG. 22
Marianna City Farmer's Market 7 a m. noonr
at Madison St. Park in Marianna. Purchase fresh
fruits and vegetables grown by local farmers.
PPLCS Director's Meeting 845 a m. at the
Panhandle F'Public :Library Cooperative Systen:im of-
ies, 23b2 M.3dison St., Marianrna Call 482-9296 or
',isiit www pp li:. ib.f us. r "
St. Anne Thrift Store Hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
*Tuesdays arid Thur:sday; at 4285 Second Av.'e.
Marianrna. Summer ,.lutriing and household goods
in stock. Call 4 -3.7.34. .
Marianna Blood Center Blood Drive 11:30
a.m.-5:30 p m. at thie Jacson County Courthouse
Sin downtown Maririia. Call 526-4403.
Chipola Civic Club Meeting noon atThe Oaks
Restaurant. Highway 9"i in Marianna. The CCC's
f:,r us Is the local community, "Community, Children
* & Character Call 526-3142.
Job Club Noon-3 p.m. at the Goodwill ,Carer
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90, Marianna'. Learn
job *eehnrg retertiorn ill:: get job search assis-
tance Call 526.01.39 ..
D Chipola Healthy Start Board of Directors
Meeting 2 p.m. in the Heritage Room at the
Blountstown Public Library. Call 482-1236.
Free Employability Workshop: Mock Inter-
viewing 2:30 p.m. at the One Stop Career Center
in Mariarnna. Visit EmployFlorida.corri toregister.
Jackson County Tobacco Free Partnership
Meeting 4:30 p.m. in the Jackson County Health
Department multipurpose room, 4979 Healthy Way,


communityy Calenidar
' Marianna. Call 526-2612: et. 157
Quit Smoking Now Class/Support Group
-5-30 p.m.at Jackson Hospital Cafeteria Board at
Room. Free to attend. Curriculum developed by e.*:* fr
smokers for those who want to become e' -smokers .
themselves. Call 482-6500. Pl
)) Panhandle Seminole Club Kickoff Scholar- "'E
ship Awards Dinner 6:30 p mn. in thrie First United ga
Methodist.Church Wesley Center. Marianrna. Guest ar
speaker. FSU Head Baseball Coach Mike Martin Ci
Barbecue meal- $5 per person (free to current FSU )
Alumni Associationr members). This year's four a'
Sscholarship winners will be introduced. Call George ar
: Swreeney at 482-5526. t
-- ,, tu
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, S;
S8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
doniaSt., Mariarnna. in the AA room. Attendance al
limited to persons with a desire to stop dnr irng; t:
papers .will not be signed. C
.- .... FR ... tc
. . FRIDAY,AUG.23 ., ,, Si
)) Small Business Seminar: "How to Grow Your re
Business" 9:30-11:30 a.m., in Room M-108, .
Chipola College Businr:;s and Technology building. ta
Marianna. Topics: Markets to enter, cost controls, rc
management considerations and organizational e;
structure. Cost: $15. Register ornlirne at www.north. al
floridabiz.com, call 713-2441 or email seversone, ..
chipola.edu.. ., '
)) Hooks and Needles (PKA Knitters Nook) -10, A
a m at thrie Jack.son County Public Library Marianna w
3rarnch lew arid eperien,:ed hand craters wel- ill
come to create, share, learn orteach favorite hand. a'
craft projects. Call 482-9631.. w
Marianna Blood Center Blood Drive -10 a.m.
to 3 p.m. at the Walmart Supercenter in Marianna. 5:
Call 526-4403. C
Ole Fashion Ice Cream Social.- 6 p.rm.at
Fanhandle Pioneer Settlement in Blourntstown.
Games. for all ages. music by Easy Company inside .
Frink Gyrrm. and homemade ice cream with toppings p
and refreshments available. Admission is free. Call B
850.674-2777. : ai
)) Celebrate Recovery 7 pm. at Evangel Worship )
.Center. 2645 Pebble Hill Poad in Manrianna. Adult, y
teen meetingsto "oVercome hurts habits and.d C
hang-ups" Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call 'C (
209-7856. 573-1131. : ,. n
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9 ke
Sp:m. in theAA room of First LUnited Methodist B
Church, 2901 Caledonia St.in Marianna. is


SATURDAY, AUG. 24
Marianna City Farmer's Market -7 a.m.-noon
Madison St. Park in Marianna. Purchase fresh
ujits and vegetables grown-by local farmers.
Gardening Workshop: Fresh Food from Small
laces 7:30 a.m. to noon at the Jackson County
tension Service in Manrianna. Four sessions. Fall
irdenring. winter gardening, container gardening.
*id cover crops composting. Register by Aug. 23.
ost: $15. Call 482-9620.
Chipola R/C Aviators Model Plane Show 9
m. to 2 p mr at 4929 Healthy Way. Manranna (near
ie airport) Flying demonstrations Warbirds lea-
ured. Food. dnrinl available. Admission is free. but a
2 per car donation is'appreciated...
Free Homebuyers Workshop 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
t the Jackson County Agricultural Conference Cen-'.
r. 27-41 Penn Ave., Marianna. Host First Commerce
redit Union will teach first-time-horebuyers "How
a Prepare.for the Biggest Purchnase ol Your Life!"
pace is limited: call 488-0035, et. 1027. or make
*servations online at www.fccu.eventbnte.com.
JacksonCounty Habitat for Humanity Orien-
ition 10 a.m. at the Habitat office conference
oom, 4736 Highway 90 in Marianna. Families inter-
.ted in partnering with JCHH to build a home must
tend an orientatiorl to receive an application.
Alford Community Health Clinic Hours -10
m until last patient is seen. at 1770 Carolina St. in
Ford. The free clinic for income-eligible patients
without niedical insurance treats short-term ,
riesses *nd chrirc'ri. conditions. Appointments
Available (call 263-7106 or 209-5501). walk-ins
icomire Sign in before noon.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 4:30-
:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
church, 2901Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SUNDAY,AUG:.25,
Kimbrel Family Reunion 10 a.m. at the
arihandle Pioneer Settlement. Sam Adlns Park,
lountslowrn. Covered dish meal at noon. All family
nd friends welcome. .
Spring into Summer Concert: Romanenko-
oshikawa Duo 2 p.m. in the Chipola College
enter for the Arts Experimental Theatre, Marianna.
concert features Russian-born cellist Alexei Ro-
ianen'o and Canadian pianist ChristineYoshi
awa performing works by P.rt, Scarlatti, Bloch,
eethoven, Reger, Schnittke and Faure. Admission
Sby donation. Call 718-2277.


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


Police Roundup


Marianna Police Department
The Marianna Police Department listed
the following incidents for Aug. 19, the
latest available report: Two accidents, one
abandoned vehicle, two escorts, one verbal
disturbance, one vehicle fire, one panic
alarm, one robbery alarm, three traffic
stops, one obscene/threatening phone
call, one follow-up investigation, one
animal complaint, one fraud complaint,
- one public service call, one threat/harass-
ment complaint and seven home security
checks.


Jackson County Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office and
county fire/rescue reported the following
incidents for Aug. 19, the latest available
report: Three accidents, five abandoned
vehicles, one reckless driver, one suspi-
cious vehicle, three suspicious persons,
two escorts, two highway obstructions,


one verbal disturbance, two vehicle fires,'
one drug offense, one power line down, 11
___..__ medical calls, four traf-
fic crashes. two burglar
.- alarms, one panic alarm,
CR M p two fire alarms, 19 traf-
fi stops, one criminal
mischief complaint, one
found/abandoned property report, one
follow-up investigation, two animal com-
plaints, 12 property checks, two assists of
motorists or pedestrians, one retail theft,
one assist of another agency, three public
service calls, two criminal registrations,
one welfare check and one transport.

Jackson County
Correctional Facility
The following persons were booked into
the county jail during the latest reporting
periods:
D Rodney Thomas, 60,4262 Lafayette
St., Marianna, ,resisting a police officer


without violence.
S))Michelle Williams, 26,3108 Bumpnose
Road, Marianna, hold for court.
Connie McNeil, 43, 102 Coral Drive, Port
St. Joe, driving while license suspended or
revoked. '
William Drew, 45,4478 Colonel St., Mari-
anna, hold for court,.
SKyle Daniels, 24,3899 Smokey Road, .
Cottondale, aggravated stalling.
S))Robert Laster, 22,5445 Brown St.,
Graceville, sentenced to 30 days in county
jail.
) James Wines, 28,6183 Fort Road,
Greenwood, possession of
methamphetamine.
Krdsty Petty, 28,6343 Tower Road, Bas-
com, possession of marijuana less than 20
grams, possession of methamphetamine,
manufacture of methamphetamine.
Jail PopulaUon: 218
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers at 526-5000 or a
local law enforcement agency.To report a wildlife violation.
call 1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


Chevrolet-Buick-CadillaC-GMC-Nissan
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL
(8,5O).4 11-04


72A WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21,2013


--.I-


WVAEJ-UP CALL


',A4.

4 P&





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


QUILTERS GUILD

DONATION


-. : SUBMInI.ELDFH TO
iane Hiller,,of the Jackson County Quilters Guild, shows
,.,u,.ty..... _ssho s
|f offawork in progress: a baby quilt she'llfsoonbe donat- :
L. ing. The next Jackson County Quilters Guild Meeting is
5:30-7,30 p.m. Monday, at Ascension Lutheran Chuich, 39751
U.S. 90 West in Marianna. Business meetings are on the fourth
Monday of the month; other Mondays are for projects, lessons
and help. All quilters are welcome. ,Call 209-7638 for more
inf o .ratibi.,.:


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Members of the Chipola College Community Chorus perform in November 2012. For information
on joining this year's Chorus, call 718-2376 or email ieidebrechtd@chipola.edu.
Area singers invited to join i


CChipola ommunity Crus


S' Special to the Floridan.,

Area singers are invited
to be among the first
to sing in the Chipola
College Community,
Chorus in the new
Center for theArts. Re-
hearsals began Aug. 20,
butnewcomers are still
welcome. ,


Additional rehearsals are
scheduled through Oct.
29, on Tuesdays from 6 to. :
7:30 p.m., in the Center-
for the Arts Eqperimenal
Theatre.
SThe fall performance is
slated for Tuesday, Nov. .
5, at 7 p.m4, in the Center
for the Arts. The choir is
under the direction of


Chipola vocal instructor
Dale Heidebrecht.
.No experience is :..
necessary, just willing,
spirit and enthusiasm
for music. Interested
singers are asked to ,
contact Heidebrecht
at 718-2376 or email ..
heidebrechtd@chipola.
edu. ,


Marriage, divorce report.


Special to the Floridan
Marriages and divorces
recorded in Jackson
County, during the week
of Aug. 12-16.
Marriages
) Amanda Lynn Ches-
teen and Benjamin How-
ard Odom.
))'Christopher D.
Gagnon and Brittany
Christine Maloy.
) Rodolfo Gonzalo
Hoo Botzoc and Chasity


Marie Shockley.
S))Sarah Marie Edwards
and Kalen Alexander
Jinks.
S))Rachel Nicole New-
some and JefferyAlbert
TumeyII.
Divorces
Randall K. Hagan vs.
Jodi D. Hagan.
)) Stella Stanley vs.
Daniel J.Stanley.
)) TreelaD. Howell vs.
ShannonV Howell.


SOUTHERLAND VISITS.

CHIPOLA CIVIC CLUB


S ; ' -" " "- SUBMITTEDPHOTO
U ..5. Rep. Steve Southerland (left) was introduced by local
State Farm agent Keith Williams when the congressman
S recently spoke to the Chipola Civic Club-about the chal-
lenges facing the country as well as current legislative initiatives in


-,Washington, D.C.


CH AUQUAU

' -CENTERVISITED

::BY REP.,COLEY'


i",UMB l Eb P'i=:' c,') ,
Residents at the Chautauqua Rehabilitation & Nursing
Center get a visit from State Rep. Marti Coley, Aug. 15 in
DeFuniak Springs. Rep. Coley toured the facility, took
time to answer questions and enjoyed refreshments with
the staff and elders. According to the Center, Coley said
There were a few issues she would look into and get back to
administrator Duane Barber about. Former State Rep. Brad
Drake, who addressed the audience, as well. Rep. Coley was
introduced to the audience by one of her former students
who now works for Signature HealthCare.
4 r F q 'I q %


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Repair, Custom Design,
Pearl Re-stringing, ,
Restoration
Free Jewelry Cleaning
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OEMOLOW"TS
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watsonijewelers.comrn


SOfficials visit juvenile

facility following riot
The Associated Press reports the Polk County
Sheriff's Office and mul-
AVON PARK- Florida tiple agencies responded
Department of Juvenile with riot gear, tear gas
Justice SecretaryWansley and pepper spray. They
Walters and Inspector believe the riot started
General Robert Munson over a basketball game
are planning to tour a wager. Eight youths were
juvenile detention facility injured, and 18 buildings
in central Florida where were damaged. No staffers
a riot broke out over the were hurt. One 17-year-
weekend. old boy has been charged,
They're scheduled to so far.
visit Avon ParkYouth According to its website,
Academy on Tuesday for the facility is a 144-bed
a tour and assessment moderate-risk program
of the facility following for males in the juvenile
the Saturday night justice system between
incident. the ages of 16 and
The Ledger of Lakeland 19-years-old.


LOOKING FORMORE NEWS? VISIT
^laxWWW.JCF'LORI'DA'N.COMj


4432 .Lafayette Street 526-5488 www.smithandsmithonline.com


M 8136 POPE STREET
HOM Sneads, FL'
OF THEE mi

WEEK __


r-S 4307 Thi '


LOCRL &S"ATE


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21,2013 # 3AF











Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS

The Miami Herald


Scandals in Cuba
A rusty North Korean ship hides 2 MiGcs, munitions
and radar systems 240 tons of contraband
weapons in all under tons of sacks of Cuban
sugar then gets stopped goingthrough the Panama
Canal.
A former Cuban Interior Ministry colonel accused of
abusing prisoners of conscience retires in Miami, then
flees to Cuba when former prisoners spot him on South
Florida streets only to return again, this time to New
Jersey, and, get this, apply for U.S. aid.
A growing nuniber of Medicare fraudsters owing the
U.S. government millions of dollars for fake claims exit
stage left and head to the communist island, living the
high life with impunity.
S Meanwhile, Cuban officials keep decryingthe U.S.
"imperialist" government for an embargo that has so
many loopholes allowing food, medicine and even.
high-tech communications to reach Cubans that it's
turned into a paper tiger without a Cold War roar.
What's going on? Ate U.S. officials paying attention?'.
Then there's the case of Crescencio Marino RiverO,
71, and hiswife JuanaFerrer, as reported by El Nuevo
Herald's Cuba reporter Juan Tamayo on Sunday....
U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement may be
Investigating if the couple lied on their entry papers, but
ICE officials won't confirm it -thoughformer political.
prisoners have said ICE officialshaveinterviewed them
about this case. The couple maintains they areinnocent
and simply want to live. in peace near their daughter in
SouthFlorida. "..
Itwouldn'tbe the first timethat former Cuban military
' or Interior officials get a pass virtually every U.S. ad-
' ministration has allowed it inexchange for information
That those former officials can provide about Cuba....
The question begs: if Cuba is on the State'Depart-
ment's "terror" list, why would the regime's former of-:
ficials be able to obtain U.S. visas and go back and forth
to the island in their "retirement"?
Cubais not apostcard ofruim and dance. It should
give U.S. officials pause that the 54-year dictatorship
run by the Castro brothers has been securing friends in
all the wrong places: from North Korea to Iran. Nothing
good can come ofit.

Contact your representatives

Florida Legislature
S State Rellp.Marti Coley,lR-District 5
,|^ -- District Office: ,
SAdministration Building, Room 186
Chipola College. ...
S3094 Indian Circle ,
NlMarianna, FL32446-1701
Cley 850-718-0047
oy www.MlyFloridaHouse.gov

State Sen. Don Gaetz, R-District 1
0 District Office:
:4300 Legendary Drive \'.\-:
Suite 230 .
Destin,FL 32541 .
"850-897-5747' ,-" / '
8667450-4366(toll free)
t www.FLSenate.gov :' ". ,


Nelson


U.S.Congress
U.S. Rep. Steve Southerland II, R-2'
1229 Longworth House Office Building
Washington, DC 20515
202-225-5235 .
@RepSoutherland,
www.Southerland.House.gov .

U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla.
716 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510 .
202-224-5274 *'
@SenBillNelson
wwwBillNelson,Senate.gov

U.S. Sen. MarcoRublo, R-Fla.
317Hart Senate Qffice Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-3041
@MarcoRubio
www.Rubio.Senate.gov


Rubio
(UDIO .- -

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SOCOM 1(5 COAl 2013


MY SISTER INHERITED THE_
GRAND -IANO, MY 5ROTHEROT THE
GRANDFATHER CLOCK & I INHERITED
HER RARE COLLECTION OF E-BOOKS.


Ralph Carr's profdie courage


BY COKIE ROBERTS
AND STEVEN V. ROBERTS
:I ep. Steve King is
i a flag-waving,
L card-carrying, all-
American jerk. In a recent
interview with the conser-
vative website Newsmax,
the Iowa Republican was
discussing the "Dream-
ers," younfig people'
brought to this country as
small children by undocu-
mented parents.
"For every one who's a
valedictorian," he snarled,
"there's another 100 out
there that weigh 130 .'
pounds and they've got
calves thesize of canta-
loupes because the r6're.
hauling 75 pounds of
marijuana across the
desert." r
King's remarks were
- immediately condemned
by fellow Republican
and House Speaker John
Boehner as "hateful" and
"ignorant." But let's be
honest. The Congressman
represents an uncom-
fortable and undeniable
streak in our history and
our culture.
We are a nation built by
immigrants. We are also
a nation that has resisted
and resented each wave of
newcomers as unworthy
and un-Aimerican.' -


If the blazing torch of
the Statue of Liberty is a
national symbol, so are .
the burning crosses of the
Ku Klux Klan. And King's
reference to overdevel-
oped leg muscles is hardly
new. Xenophobes have
long used distorted body
parts to disparage foreign-
ers big noses, small
. brains, oily hair.
Erecting a black
president whose father.
emigrated from Kenya is
an important blow to our
nativist impulses. But his
opponents have repeat-
edly tried to discredit
Barack Obama as an alien,
a Muslim socialist with a
funny name and floppy
ears who wasn't even born
in the United States.
During his first cam-
paign, a woman In Min-
nesota blurted out what
others only whispered: "I
don't trust Obama. I have
read about him. He's an
Arab." Four years later,
the Pew Research Center
reported that only 49 per-
cent of respondents could
correctly identify the
president as a Christian,
while 17'percent thought
he was a Muslim. And
they did not mean that as
a compliment.
Political ResearchAs-


sociates, a progressive
think tank, summed
up this tawdry tradi-
tion: "This country has a
long history of distrust,
persecution and exclusion
of those seen as having
foreign ties and question-
, able allegiance. Major
social movements have
been based on the belief
that certain ethnic, racial
or political groups are by
definition disloyal.",
History teaches,
however, that those
social movements are
always wrong. America
is enriched, every day, by
the vigor and vitality of
its immigrants. Obama
was right when he said
in his first inaugural, "We
know that our patchwor}
heritage is a strength, not
a weakness." ,
That's why it's so impor-
tant for people of courage
to stand up to the haters,
to dress them down and
call them out. People like
Ralph L. Carr.
Carr was born in 1887,
the son of a miner, and
Grew up in small Colorado
Towns like Cripple Creek.
He became a lawyer and
in 1938 was elected gov-
ernor. Two months after
Pearl Harbor,'President
Roosevelt ordered the :


forcible internment of
more than 120,000 Japa-
nese-Americans, many.of
them native-born citizens.
Gov. Cart condemned
the order and said at the
time: "The Japanese are
protected by the same
constitution that protects
us. They have the same
rights as we have.... If you
harm them, you must
'harm me. I was brought
up in a small town where
I knewthe shame and"
dishonor of race hatred' I
grewto despise itbecause
it threatened the happi-
ness of you and you and
you." :
Carr suffered for his
stance, losing a race for
the Senate later that year
and disappearing from
public life. But today he is
Shailedas ahero. ...
S Last May, Colorado
dedicated a new judicial
Center named for Carr
and a plaque in the state
Capitol lauds him "as a ,
wise, humane man, not
influenced by the hvste-
ria and bigotry directed
against the Japanese
Americans during World
War I]."

. Steve and Cokie Roberts can be '
contacted by email at stevecokie@
S gmail.com.


GOP st1ruggles to explitObama s weakness
p', mswvln


republicans are buzzing about
a new Gallup poll showing
X %.public approval-of President.
Obama's handling of the economy
,has fallen to 35 percent, while
disapproval has risen to anaston-
ishing 62 percent. With showdowns
coming over Obamacare, spending,
and debt, the president's weakness
could create a huge opportunity for
the GOP But the fact is, Republicans
are t6o disorganized and unfocused
to take advantage of it. :
For the moment, the party's situ- I.
action is littlbechangedfrom N6vem-
ber 2012, when it could not beat a
president with an unemployment
rate of7.8 percent. Today, it's com-
mon for Republicans to blame Mitt
Romney for that logs. Of course it's .
-true that Romney bears a good ddal
of responsibility; he was uniquely
unqualified t6. attack Obama over
Obamacare, and his entrepreneur-
based economic appeal frequently
seemed to hit the wrong note.
But Romney's was not the only
race Republicans lost in 2012. If the
fault were all his, what accounts
for the GOP losing Senate races
it should have won in Montana
and North Dakota? What accounts
for Republicans losing a special


iByronVYo.rk

election like the 2011 race in New
York's .26th Congressional District
at a time when the economy was
undeniably terrible?
It takes a long time to get over
big defeats, and Republicans aren't
anywhere near getting over 2012.
But now, as new battles with Obama
loom, some Republicans are trying
to come to grips with their defeat,
'and with what they have to do to get
back-into the game.
Specifically, they're laboring to
come up with policies that will both
help the economy and capitalize on
'Obama's vulnerabilities. Of course,
they'll continue-to hit Obama on
jobs, on an economic "recovery"
that has left millions behind, and
on the dislocations of Obamacare.
But GOP strategists increasingly
concede that taking whacks at
Obama is not enough; they have to


base their campaign on a revital-
ized economic agenda. What that
agenda will be is anothermatter.
'Right now, they're considering'
pushing four issues: tax reform,
energy, government spending,
'and health care. All except health
care have been GOP staples in the
past, so the challenge will be to
-craft Republican proposalsthat
break new ground and are directed
toward stimulating economic activ-
ity, toward spurring growth that the
Obama economy has been lacking.
The danger is that the new agenda
will'come out sounding like Repub-
lican same-old, same-old.
Another danger is that-the Re-
publicans won't be able to agree
among themselves on what to
stress. "Can you tell me the position
' of the Republican Party in terms of
what tax reform theywant to put in
place?" asks one party insider. "Are
we ready to take a vote in mid-Sep-
tember on tax reform?" The answer,
of course, is no. And the same holds
true for other issues.
Voters are listening. The question
is whether Republicans will have
anything to tell them.
Byron York is chief political correspondent for
The Washington Examiner.


Letters to the Editor

School district budgeting for bankruptcy
The Jackson County $61,112,938. since July 1,2008, or that ing in bankruptcy court,
School District's tenta- Neither have I been the discretionary millage but it could very well put
tive2013-14 budget is the provided a reasonable of .370 is an increase from us, the taxpayers, in bank-
"textbook definition" of explanation as to how the .250 mills levied last" ruptcy court. It's rather
bankruptcy budgeting, the ending funds balance year. JCSD is not the only odd the superintendent
They and the Florida ($12,496,218) being less school district in the state and the school board
Department of Education than the beginning funds preparing and using these members have nothing to
. purportit is a 'balanced" balance ($13,573,303) -a "deficit" budgets. How- say about this. I am sure
budget, complying with' decrease of $1,180,916 ever, they may verywell they will have plenty to
Florida statues, due to constitutes a "bal- be the only district doing say about renewing the
the $77,224,651 figures aiced" budget. so while our school build- half-cent sales tax, and
matching. They seem to Their budget does ings are literally falling the three seats up for re-
have no concern about not irention that the apart, and it seems some election in the November
the total expenditures school district has spent buses are as well. 2014 election.
of $62,293,854 exceed- $12,879,969 above and The budgeting practices GREG BERMES
ing the total revenues of beyond revenues received may not result in their be- Marianna




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Carolina Pride $
4x6 $178
Cooked Ham
Foster Farm $469
JMini 293oz
Corndogs
Roger Wood $266
Reg., Polish
or Beef 1.5.1. .-..
Smoked
Sausage
Farmland Regular.,
Applewood or
Pepper I l
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Bacon


Dean's
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20 pack, 12oz.


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7l6A WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21,2013


STTE


Gov. Scott


commits $40



million to river


The Associated Press

STUART Gov. Rick
Scott said Tuesday that he
is committing $40 million
to finish, the construction
on a storm water treat-
ment project by the St.
Lucie River that he hopes.
will help ease the environ-
mental impact of water be-
ing released from nearby
waterways.
The governor made his
announcement after a tour
of the river that began with
him being met by several
dozen demonstrators who.
chanted and held signs
like "Stop mucking, up
our river." The protesters
claim that both the fed-
eral and stategovernments
had been slow/to offer
assistance.
Scott said he believes the
$40 million from the state
will speed the completion
Sof the project, which he
S'said will protect the water
-quality in the St. Lucie and
Caloosahatchee estuaries,.
The project was supposed


to be completed in three
years, but Scott said this
funding should cut it down
to about 18 months.
The dumping of pol-
luted water there has led
to fish kills and toxic water.
But even with the com-
mitment inthe next fiscal
period from Florida, Scott
said Army Corps of Engi-
neers needs promised fed-
eral funding to maintain
the Lake Okeechobee dike
system. He said he remains
optimistic it will come.
"The federal govern-
ment is going to finally
step up," Scott said of his
expectations. "Florida has
been stepping up...The
federal government is go-
ing to start doing their job.
They gotta start funding
projects."
Scott deflected criticism
thathe hasn't been focused
on the issue and pointed to
$880 million that the state
has committed during his
tenure for the long-term
restoration of the ever-
glades aimed at improving


,aSSUOIA.T DPI RtS SnU uO
Susan Werb -(right) wears a protective mask as she
demonstrates in Stuart on Tuesday.


water quality. standards
there. He said the same can
happen along the St.Lucie
River with federal-help..
In a letter to the Army
Corps. of Engineers on
Tuesday, Scott called for it
to fulfill a cost-match pb-
ligation of $1.6 billion in
South, Florida, which he
said was owed Florida. He
also called for Florida to be
,'provided flexibility to pur-
sue critical projects by pro-
viding blockgrants for the
design and construction of
the projects. _- I .
"But it's very difficuJT for
them to get anything done
if we have a federal gov-
ernment that .doesn't put


Cnain inkeu fences seperatec protesters ana tne meaia from Fa. uov. KIC
Negron as they toured part of the St. Lucie River near Stuart on Tuesday.


the money up," Scott said.
"They need to make sure
we get our fair share back
of things they've already
committed to us to get this
issue resolved."
WYvonne Koehler, 78,
lives a half-mile from the
St. Lucie Locks section of
the river that Scott toured
Tuesday She has been liv-
ing in the area for 50 years
and said the attention from
the state government is
overdue. Koehler said it's
having the biggest effect on
fishermen and tourist that.
.might also want to fish in
thearea.
"There's no sense in fish-
ing here," she said. "If you
catch anything you can't
eat it. That's if there's any-
thing in there ... If we're go-
ing to save this river for our
grandchildren, we have to
do something now."
Sen. Joe Negron (R-Stu-
art) said that it was"past the
time for talking" about how
to clean up the situation.
"We have a crisis in our
community, we have an
environmental emergency
and what I want to focus
my attention on from now
until the beginning of the
year is what things can we
do short-term to lower the
amount of water pouring
in to our community," he,
said.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridancom


Dad of Chechen


shot in Fla. meets


with prosecutor


The Associated Press

ORLANDO The fa-
ther of a Chechen man
shot to death by an FBI
agent during questioning
about a Boston Marathon
bombing suspect cried
and showed photos of
his son as a youth when
he met with an Orlando
prosecutor Thursday, his
attorneys said.
The closed door-meet-
ing between State Attor-
ney JeffAshton and the fa-
ther of Ibragim Todashev
lasted about an hour and
left Abdulbald Todashev,
the father, and his legal
team "very satisfied," said
Eric Ludin, one of the at-
torneys. Abdulbaki Toda-
shev had come to Florida
from Chechnya to find
out what happened.
Ibragim Todashev, 27,
was killed in May while
FBI agents and police
from Massachusetts and
Florida questioned him
at his Orlando apartment
about his friendship with
suspected Boston Mara-
thon bomber Tamnerlan
Tsarnaev. Officials origi-
nally -said the Chechen
,man lunged at an agenr
with a knife. They later
said it was no longer clear
what happened.
"He has faith in thejus-
tice system in our coun-
Stry and he has hope that
justice will be 'served"
said attorney' Hassan
Shibly, the Tampa execu-
tive director of CAIR-Flor-
ida, a civil rights and legal
organization. ,
Ashion has .agreed to
review the circumstances
thai led toTodashev's fatal
shooting.
Ashton is best known for
being one of the prosecu-


tors who tried Casey An-
thony, the Florida mother
acquitted two years ago
of killing her 2-year-old
daughter, Cayiee.
"The State Attorney ex-
plained at this meeting
that there is no specific
timeline or deadline for
his review to be complet-
ed but that he personally
would make whatever de-
cision he felt was appro-
priate and just under the
circumstances," Ashton's
office said in a statement.
FBI spokesman Paul
Bresson in Washington
said he couldn't comment
While a reviews going on.
Abdulbaki Todashev will
have another chance to
champion, an investiga-
tion into his son's death
when he meets with the
U.S. attorney in Tampa.
Lee Bently has agreed to
meet 'with Abdulbaldki To-
dashev on Wednesday,
Shibly said..
Aspokesmanforthe U.S.
attorney's office in Tampa
didn't respond to an email.
The U.S. Department of
Justice: is investigating
what happened, in addi-
tion to Ashton's review.
Todashev's lawyers say
there was no indication
Todashev had any weap-
ons available while he
was .'being questioned,
* and that they're going to
wait until the criminal in-
vestigation before decid-
ing whether to pursue a
wrongful death lawsuit.
While a federal inves-
tigation would look into'
whether Todashev's civil
rights 'were violated as
well as whether use of
force laws, the state in-
vestigation focuses on
Florida's use of force laws,
Shibly said.


State Briefs .. .


Lawmakers discuss
spike in child deaths
PEMBROKE PINES
-South Florida lawmak-
ers are holding a hearing
with child welfare officials
to discuss the recent spike
inchild deaths, around the
state.,
Department of Children
and Families officials say
nine children have died
- this year after having'
some sort of involvement
with .the agency..
Sen. Eleanor Sobel .
called Tuesday's hear-
ing, saying DCF needsto
identify the problems and
fix them immediately..
Secretary David Wilkins
abrtiptly resigned last .,
month. Interim Secretary
Esther Jacobo called for a
review of all child death
cases when she first took
over.
The agency is also
partnering with, child
advocacy foundation,
Casey Family Programs, to
review its child protective
investigations.
DCF contracts out the
bulk of its foster care work
to 17 private contractors.
Officialsfrom those orga-
'nizations are also slated to
attend the hearing.

Final count: 108
legislators said no
to special session
TALLAHASSEE -An
overwhelming number
of legislators voted no


. against a proposed special
Session to repeal the
state's "stand your ground
law."J : .
The Department of State
onhTuesday released a
final tally. It showed 108
Legislators voted against
the special session whi]e
47 voted for the session.
Four legislators did not
vote.
The vote was triggered
after 33 legislators asked.
for the special session in
writing. They were urged
to do so byprotesters.
upset with the July verdict
in the George Zimmer-
man case.
A yes vote by three-fifths
of the Legislature would
have resulted in a special
session.
The vote was split
largely along partisan
lines. Seven Democrats
joined with Republicans
in voting no.
Protesters who pushed
for the poll ended their
protest at the Florida
Capitol last week.

Kentucky GoV.
blasts Scott for
recruitment tactics
'TALLAHASSEE Ken-
tucky-Gov. Steven Beshear
is ripping into Florida
Gov. Rick Scbtt~over what
he calls 'a "crud&-effort
to lure businesses todthe
Sunshine State. "
Beshear on Monday sent
a letter to Scott criticizing
the Republican governor's


Attempt to get companies"
to relocate. He called
the effort in "poor taste" :
and also said some of the
Information Scontt sent to
Kentucky businesses was
misleading and false.
Scott has sent letters to
business leaders in several
states contending that'
they should book a"one
way" ticket to Florida. He
has argued that compa-
nies should take advan-
tage of the state's tax
structure.
Beshear in his letter
says "my advice to you,
as a fellow governor, is to
focus on your state and its
people, and I'll focus on
my mine."

Man gets 35 years
for fatal stabbing
LARGO-ATampa
Bay area han has been
sentenced to 35 years in
prison for fatally stabbing
his neighbor at an apart-
ment complex for the.
mentally ill.
As part of a deal with
Pinellas County pros-
ecutors, 55-year-old Ray
Henderson pleaded guilty
Thursday to second-de-
gree murder. He had origi-
nally been charged with
first-degree murder.
St. Petersburg police
say Henderson admitted
to stabbing Bryan Happe
with a knife in July 2011
pand then using the other
man's cash to buy crack
cocaine. Henderson threw


Happe's wallet and the :
knife into Tampa Bay.
Happe was found dead
after maintenance work-
ers went to his apartment
to fix the air conditioner.

Office of Insurance
SRegulation holds
hearing
STAMPA- State insisur-
ance regulators are meet-
:ing to discuss proposed
rate increases by Citizens
Property Insurance Corp.
The Florida Office of
Insurance Regulation is
holding a hearing Tuesday
evening in Tampa. About.
two dozen property own-'
ers are in the audience.
Florida's largest prop-
erty insurer approved
another, roundof rate
hikes in June that could
affect more than a million
policyholders.
SThe board for Citi-
zens Property Insurance
Corp. voted to raise rates
by a statewide average
of 7 percent next year,
adding $178 million in
new.insurance costs for
policyholders.
Citizens is the insurer
of last resort in the state
and it covers many homes-
and property that tra-
ditional insurers do not
cover. But because of rate
caps, Citizens says it does
not charge as much as it
actually needs to cover
potential claims.
From wire reports


k' t ,i 2884 Jefferson St.
" ...... .Downtown Marianna
856.482,.6855


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Dominos.co0m St
Marllma ,-


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Citizens urged regulators to back more rate hikes


The Associated Press

TAMPA Florida's largest
property insurer went before
state regulators Tuesday in an ef-
fort to win approval of another
round of rate hikes.
Citizens Property Insurance
Corp., which covers many hom-
eowners who live in the state's
more vulnerable coastal regions,
is asking to raise insurance rates-.
on homeowners. by an average
of 6.6 percent statewide in 2014


- not including increases for
sinkhole coverage.
The Office of Insurance Regu-
lation will 'consider the rates and
decide whether to approve them
in the coming weeks. Any chang-
es will take effect for policies that
renew after Jan. 1,2014.
Property owners in some coun-
ties are facing large increases un-
der the proposed rate changes.
Some coastal regions, such as
Sarasota, Palm Beach andVolusia
counties, face a proposed 10 per-


cent rate change, while owners in
Alachua, Putnam and Suwanee
counties are looking at less than
a 1 percent increase.
Barry Gilway, president and
CEO of Citizens, said that expo-
sure to hurricanes and sinkholes
were the "major drivers" behind
the need for the rate hikes.
Citizens would have likely
asked for larger increases next
year but state law does not
allow Citizens to raise rates on
most coverage more than 10 per-


cent a year.
Citizens has the power to place
a surcharge, also called a "hurri-
cane tax" on its own policies and
on the policies of most insurance
policies if it can't cover its losses
following a major storm. That has
prompted a push by Gov. Rick
Scott and others to force Citizens
to improve its finances. Citizens
has billions of dollars in surplus
now, but a series of a storms, or
back-to-back years with major
hurricanes, could wipe out sur-


plus out
Gilway emphasized that point
with regulators.
"With such progress and eight
years with no major storms it
may appear to defy common
sense that we are here asking for
higher rates, especially forwind,"
Gilway said. "But while we have
become financially stronger, Cit-
Sizens remains only a bad storm
season away from breaking the
bank and being forced to assess
all Florida policyholders."


: ' " THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Bookseller Barnes & Noble released it's first-quarter results on Tuesday, revealing a net loss of
$87 illi0n.

Barnes & Noble 1Q loss.


widens; Riggio endsofer
*: "' "l'U .- .

The Associated Press were overly optimistic the content for the device.. :
past two holiday seasons, "We : are working ,on
SNEW YORK -Barnes & forecasting demand for innovative ways to sellU
Noblesays it planstolkeep our Nook devices falling contenttoourexisdngcus-
making its Nook electronic far short of our expecta- tomers and. are exploring
,readers and will focus on tonss" he said in a call new markets we can serve
offering content to its cus- with investors. , successfully," he said.
tomers, even as its first- In June, Barnes & Noble Barnes & Noble has been
Quarter net loss nearly said itwould explore mak- dealing with major chang-
doubled. ing itscolor Nook devices es in the book industry. It
The quarterly results with a third-party manu- faces tough competition
came as the struggling facturer. On Tuesday from discounters such as.
bookseller's chairman said Huseby elaborated, say- Amazon and a shift toward
he is abandoning his bid ing the company contin- electronic readers.
.for the company's retail iues to design and develop On Tuesday, Chairman
stores. Shares tumbled both black-and-white and Leonard Riggio dealt the
Over 12 percent. color Nook devices, with company another blow,
Barnes & .Noble is re-. at least one new Nook due saying- he is ending a
viewing its strategy, in out for the holiday season, bid for the company's
the wake of CEO William anrid more products in de- bookstores.' '
Lynch's departure in June development. He said the "While I reserve the right
and continuing declines company already works *to pursue an offer in the
Sin Nook revenue, a unit with third-parry manu- future, I believe it is in the
the company hasinvested facturers for parts of the company's' best interests
* heavily :in. In a call with device such as screens and to focus on the business at
investors, Barnfies & Noble microchips, and .there are hand," he said in an SEC
;Michael Huseby, president opportunities to expand filing. He added that the
of Barnes & Noble and those relationships. company's top'priorities
CEO of its Nook business, He declined to give any should be serving its 10
said the 4-year-old Nook specifics on a possible million Nook customers
-business has had some partner for the color de- and accelerating ales of
success, with 10 million vices, however, saying "we. Nook products in stores
devices sold and a 22 per- will report our progression and elsewhere.
cent share in the e-book these issues at the appro- The company's net, loss
market. But he said there private time." for the three months end-
have been missteps. .The company's top pri- ed July 27 totaled $87 mil-
"We, have faced, an in- ority with Nook, he said, lion, or $1.56 per share.
creasingly challenging is to target existing Nook That compares with a loss
competitive landscape, customers and increase of $39.8 million, or 76 cents
Sand, as it turned out, ,we how much they spend on per share, last year.
B s"n s Brief L- ."
Busiess Brief- >T~i


Best Buy tops
expectations on cost
cuts, weob sales
MINNEAPOLIS Best
Buy's net income rose
sharply in the second
quarter, as the strug-
gling electronics retailer
slashed costs and worked
to make its website more
competitive.
SThe nation's biggest spe-
cialty electronics company
beat Wall Street expecta-
tions and its shares surged
over 13 percent to $34.82,
marking a two-year high,
before closing at $34.80.
The stock has risen from a
low of $11.20 around the
end of 2012.
Best Buy Co. has been
shuttering underperform-
ing stores and revampihg
others to offset tough
competition from dis-
counters and online
retailers. Under CEO


Why the stock market is

1havinggachilly-August


The Associated Press

NEWYORK It's been a
chilly August for the stock
market.
At the start of the month,
the Dow Jones industrial
average and Standard
& Poor's 500 index hit
all-time highs. Now the
market is down 4 percent
from its peak, and August
is on track to be the Dow's
worst month since May
2012:
On Tuesday, the Dow
posted in its fifth straight
day. of losses, the 'first
time that's. happened'this
year. While the S&P 500
and Nasdaq composite
index did rise modesty, it
was first time in four days
those indices have seeri
green.
The' stock market slide
in the last couple of weeks
reflects a shift in investor'
strategy that beganiin the
bond market and spilled
into stocks. The spillover
Then mixed with linger-
ing concerns about the
U.S. economy, leading to
the last several weeks of
volatility, market bbserv-
ers say.
"The 'bondcL market is
the catalyst for this sell-
off," says Quincy Krosby.
market strategist with
Prudential Financial.
While most of the sell-
off occurred in the last
couple weeks, it had its,
origins months ago.
Up until early imJune,
' bond funds had been one
of Wall Street's more pop-
ular investments- par-
ticularly among average
investors. More than $1.2
trillion was socked away
into bond mutual funds'
and bond exchfiange-trad-
ed funds between 2009
and 2012, according to
TIYimTabs. :
"Peoplewerejustthrow-"
ing money at bonds, even
Sat low rates," says Julius
1idgway, an investment
adviser with Mississip-


Hubert Joly, the company
has instituted a price-
matching policy, opened
more in-store areas for-
manufacturers such as
Apple and Samsdng and
invested more to'train'
employees.
Such measures are
intended to prevent
"showrooming," which is
when people go to stores
to browse products but
then shop online for lower
prices.
In a conference call with
analysts, Joly noted the
various measures Best
Buy has taken to make its
website more competi-
tive, such as an improved
search platform and
more product reviews by
customers. He said that
product reviews are a
powerfull tool" for helping
attract customers.

Frbm wire reports


pi-based firm Medley & same time, bond prices
Brown. declined sharply. The
That was before Federal yield on the benchmark
Reserve Chairman Ben 10-year U.S. Treasury
Bemrnanke said the central note has climbed from
bank could pull back on 1.63 percent in early May
its $85 bfllion-a-mbonth to as high as 2.88 percent
bond-purchase program, this week. Yields climb'as
which was designed to prices fall.
keep bond yields-low. ."As the 10-year yield has
Bemrnanke made bond inched higher, the selling
investors nervous in mid- has led to more selling,"
Junme by saying that the Krosbysaid.
Fed, one of the bond mar- "This exodus out of bond
kept's biggest.customers in funds has touched the
the last several years, may stock market in two dif-
scale back its buying. In- ferent'ways, investors say,
vestors pulled more than starting with dividend-
$65.8 billion out of bond, paying stocks.
funds in June, accordingto Shares in industries
mutual fund research firm -such as utilities, pharma-
Upper, the largest aniount ceuticals and telecom-
ever on a cash basis arind munications are often
the second largest out- purchased because they
flow in percentage terms provide a higher-than-
.ince the financial crisis normal dividend. As Trea-
in 2008. Investors pulled 'sury yields rise, it makes
an additional $22.5 billion all dividend-paying stocks
out of bond funds in July, less attractive toiinvestors.
according to Upper. That's because Treasur-
With so. many investors -ies can provide a similar
exiling bonds pardcu-- return with significantly
larly Treasuries- -.at the' less risk.



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We Appreciate the Citizens of
SJackson County and your support:
2909 Jefferson Street 850-482-3520


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


Joinuson on .
*Retail sales only. Discount taken off of full retail price. Sale pricing or other offers that result in
greatersavings will supersede this offer. Valid on retail products only. Notvalid pn previous purchases.
Excludes Multi-Purpose primers, Minwax* Wood Finish quarts and gift cards. Other exclusions may
apply. See store orsherwin-williams.coqi fordetails. Valid atSherwin-Willlamsand Sherwlin-Williams
operated retail paint stores only. Not valid in Canada. 02013 TheSherwin-Williams Company.
________ ____------------J ------ IL


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Broker/Owner
(850) 209-4705 cell
C21SunnySo@aol.com

OnIUv Century 21 4630 Hwy.90.
2 Sunny South Marianna, FL
sSnMAi.NWgER A Properties (850)526-2891


WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 21,2013 7AF





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Ariz. sheriff:.


Armed militias


beware or be shot


The Associated Press

PHOENIX Tough-
talking Arizona Sheriff Joe
Arpaio is warning civilians
who embark on armed
patrols in remote desert
terrain that they could
end up with "'30 rounds
fired into" them by one of
his deputies.
His unapologetically
terse comments came
Tuesday after a member
of an Arizona Minuteman
border-watch movement
was arrested over the
weekend for pointing a.
rifle at a Maricopa County
sheriff's deputy he appar-
ently mistook for a drug
smuggler; .
"If they continue, this
there could be some dead
militia out there," Arpaio'
said.
Richard Malley, 49; was-
heavily armed with two
others dressed in cam-
ouflage Saturday night
along InterstAte 8 neart
Gila Bend', a, kdwn drug-
trafficking I corridor in.
the desert about 70 miles
southwest of Phoenix,
when he confronted the
deputy who was on patrol
conducting, surveillance,
authorities said.
According to court re-
cords, the deputy and his
partner stopped their. ve-
hicle, then flashed their
headlights and honked
their horn, a common
practice used.by law en-
forcement to trick drug
smugglers, into think-.
ing the car is there to
transfer' their narcotics
load and lure themout of
hiding.
The .:deputies ,then got
.dut, also, dressed in cam-
ouflagebut clearly marked
with sheriffs patches on
their clothing, and began
to track what appeared
to be fresh footprints, au-
f thorities said. .
That's when NMaIeV
emerged from ihe .dark-
ness with his rifle raised
S., "yelling commandss," ac4;
cording to, the probable
cause statement.' '
The deputy, illuminated
by Malley'q flashlight. at
this point, identified him-
self as la*, enforcement,
pointing out., the "word
sheriff across his chest,"
and' ordered Malley to
"drop his weapon.'
"You aren't taking my
Weaponss" replied Mal-


This booking photo shows
Richard Malley. Malley, 49,
was arrested over the week-
end for pointing a rifle at a
Maricopa County sheriff's
deputy.
ley, who was armed with
a semi-automatic rifle, a
.45 caliber handgun and
a knife, according to court
records.'
Another deputy eventu-
ally arrived and arrested.
Malley for aggravated, as-
sault. He was released on
$10,000 bail and is set for a
court appearance on Aug.
26. It wasn'tclear if Malley
had an attorney, and tele-
phone numbers listed for /
" him were disconnected.

,Malley claimed "he had
the right to point his rifle
at the individual because
he had reasonable, sus-
picion to' believe a crime
,was occurring," accord-
ing to ,the probable cause
statement. He identi-
fied himself as a "militia
Minuteman."
Such Minuteman-type
m. ilitis., of armed civil-t,
ians patrolling the deserts
for illegal border crossers
and smugglers .grew to
prominence in the. early
2000s; but the' organiza-
tions' numbers have since
dwindled as' they .frac-
tured into multiple splin-
ter groups, such as crews
like Malley's. who were
on patrol with just three
armed men.
Arpaio, whose county
doesn't :run. .along,. -the
,border btft has seen an
increase in drug and hu-
'man trafficking, earned
there will be "chaos if
you're going td have pri-
vate citizens dressed just
like. our deputies taking
'the law into their own
hands." .
"t. have t6 commend
my deputy for not killing
this person, which eas-
ily could have happened,"
Arpaio said. "He's luckyhe
didrin't see 30 rounds fired
into him."


The Associated Press

S SAN DIEGO A fa
ily friend who kidnapI
a 16-year-old girl had
20-hour jump on authi
ties, who discovered
used a timer to set.
to his rural home wh
the girl's mother '
younger brother w
found dead, a San Di,
County Sheriff's Depa
ment spokeswoman' s
Tuesday.
James, Lee DiMag
was spotted on a.Bor
Patrol surveillance ct
era at 12:10 a.m. Aug
about 20 hours before
home caught fire, s
the spokeswoman,


'U


Caldwell.,He is seen inside
his 2013 blue Nissan Versa
um- with 16-year-old Hannah
ped Anderson at a westbound
d a highway checkpoint.
Ori- Hannah'sdisappearance
he discovered after the fire
fire triggered a. massive
iere search for DiMaggio, .40,
ind that spanned much of the
oere western United States and
ego 'parts of Canada andMex-
art- ico. .DiMaggio, who was
said like-an uncle to the An-
derson children and their
gio father's best friend, died
order' in.a shootout with FBI
um- agents in the Idaho wil-
. 4, demrness six days after the
his fire. Hannah was rescued
said and returned to Southern
Jan California.


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Hawaii to study tiger sharks amid


unprecedented spike in attacks


The Associated Press

HONOLULU Hawaii
officials plan to spend the
next two years studying
tiger shark movements
around Maui amid what
they call an unprecedent-
ed spike in overall shark
attacks since the start of
2012.
Chairman William Aila
of the Hawaii Department
of Land and Natural Re-
sources said Tuesday that
Hawaii waters are safe if.,
swimmers are cautious.'
However, he said prevail-.
ing opinion is that there
are .more sharks and more
people in Hawaiian waters,
creating more chances for
bites.
"We know that the im-
,pression is that there is
an inordinate amount of.
shark attacks that have
happened recently,". Aila
said. "We just want to make
it clear that within the his-
tory of the state of Hawaii,
the number of shark at-
tacks have gone up, -and
' they've.: gone down, and
there have been some
years we've actually had no.
'shark attacks.
There have been eight
attacks statewide this year
and 10 in 2012. Hawaii
usually sees only three to
four attacks each year, and
saw one or zero attacks in
11 years between 1980 and
2012, according 'to .state
data.
A 20-year-6old German


...." :."

S' ', :-'" THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Chairman William Aila of the Hawaii Department'of Landand Natural Resources, center, speaks
to reporters at a news conference in Honolulu on Tuesday, Aug. 20, Hawaii officials plan to
spend the next two years studying tiger shark movements around Maui amid what they call an
unprecedented spike in overall shark attacks since the start of 2012.


toUrist lost her arm inan
attack last week as she
snorkeled off the coast of
Maul. Four days later, a
16-year-old surfersuffered
injuries to both legs af--
ter a shark bite in waters
off the'-Big Island. 'There
have been,-four attacks in
the last "-month, though
it's not clear what type of-.
shark was involved ineach
incident. :
During a news confer-
ence,; Aila said Hawaii
doesn't know as mAch as it


should about shark move-
ments in waters around
Maui and the Big Island.
That's why it's planning a
two-year study to tag and
.track tiger sharks, which
will begin nfiext month..
Dr. Carl Meyer, a marine
biologist with the Univer,-
sity of Hawaii, said the
study will'focus 'on tiger
sharks because- they move
around .frequently and
have'been known to trav-
el all around the islands'
waters.'


SMeyer, who isleading the
study, said tiger sharks can
travel up to 100 mile's in a
day, don't stay in one area
very long and can swim in
very shallow waters if they
choose to.
Aila said the study will
help determine if signs,
closures or other mea-
sures are needed to mini-
mize encounters between
sharks and humans.
"We have to have empiri-
cal data" before taking ac-
tion, Aila said.


Colorado's marijuana industry: Legal, not cheap


'The Associated Press .'' a requirement set forth, by it will cost to enforce a
.. state lawmakers. earlier brand-hew industry. The,
DENVER Want to be this year. The residency re- marijuana industry is es-
in the legal pot industry quirements which apply, pecially upset about 'dou-
,in. Colorado? Open your from owners all the way ble licensing fees faced by
checkbook. down to so-called "bud- ,sellers of both recreational
Colorado's pot regula-, tenders" who man the and medical pot.
tors opened three days of, counters and measure out Michael. Ellion, head
hearings Tuesday to lay; .,marijuana -' are a hold- 'of ,'the ..Denver-based
out licensing specifics be- over from Colorado's ex- Medical Marijuana Indus-
fore retail sales begin, in listing medical marijuana try "-Group,. complained
Jafiuar. .' industry. that iColorado is'charging
SThe proposed rules re- T hel, operational'; steep fees with no "ratio-
quire would-be 'ganjapre- licefise fees.- according to nal basis in the costs of
neurs" topay up to $5,000 state officials,, are needed enforcementn"
just to apply to be in the to pay for enforcement, He "said pot shop own-
recreational pot business. of the'"nascent industry. ers, -should get a break
Operational licenses cost, Plans call for, an, ambi- -on licensing .fees if they
another $2,750 to $14,000.. tious seed-to-sale tracking want to sell pot to both
Those ,. who want to sell system in which Colorado medical patients, who will
both medical and recre-, will require video surveil- pay lower taxes and be,
national pot'would have to lance of all plants as they abl9 to buy up to 2 ounces,'.
pay double. grow and ,are prepared, and. recreational pot:us-
Successful applicants packaged I and sold to ers, who must be over 21
must also pass a gauntlet customers.. and have lowerpurchasing
;of. criminal background The Department of Rev- limits. .
checks and residency' enue aimed to use seed- .
requirements. to-sale tracking for Colo- X0
The result is expected radio's medical marijuana .
to be an industry that will business, but the .;agency
have as much red tape as ran out. of money before O
green leaves. Colorado is getting the program folly 'a
tryingtoshowitcanstrictly operational. State officials' '
regulate and control a drug said Tuesday they. plan '.s
that has been operating in..- to have the plant-track- i 0
the shadows ,for decades,, ing system operational by in
despite the advent of med- October.:: -. mll:
ical marijuana more than a The Department wants
decade ago; to avoid a budget short- F
Officials' say steep ap- fall and tracking glitches
plication fees. are needed in the larger recreational
to properly screen mari- market, so operational
juana workers,: checking fees are high. Retail stores
fingerprints and screening .will have to pay $3,750 to r
out recent drug felons and $14,000 a year, depending
people with possible' ties on their size. Growers will
to criminal drug cartels, pay $2,750 a year. AM
Colorado will also be. Some' in the industry
screening future marijua-. complained Tuesday that
'na'businesses to make sure Colorado is setting high d N
no owners live out of state, fees before knowing what


"It's .ni6t going to "cost
twice as much to enforce
the' law at a. dual-use
facility. It's going to cost
more, but not twice as
much," Elliott said.

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Obituaries

James and Sikes -
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, F1 32446
850.482.2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Debra L.
Wilson

Funeral services will be
at 2 P.M. Wednesday, Au-
gust 21, 2013 at James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel. Burial will fol-
low in Welcome Cemetery.
Family will receive friends
one hour prior to funeral.
For more obituary infor-
mation visit
www.jamesandsikesfuneralhomes.com

Florists

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', ,, .. ... . ,


Storm water flows through
a Kelson Avenue ditch that
leads to the Chipola River
in Marianna. Department of
'Health officials are advising
people not to swim in the
Chipola River south of the
Greenway tail on Noland
Street in Marianna.

Swim
From Page 1A .
have caused a discharge
of diluted ,but untreated
wastewater into a- ditch
that leads to the Chipola
River," said T.G. Harkrider,
--Environmental Health Di-
rector at the Department of
Health in Jackson County.
"As a precautionary
measure, we are advis-
ing everyone to refrain
from swimming in these
areas until further notice."
The recent rains are also
responsible for the river
rising out of its banks and
creating currents that are
swifter than normal. Be-
cause of these danger-
ous conditions, residents
and visitors are cautioned
against recreational use of
the.river until it returns to
normal levels.
For information on
flood-related issues, con-
tact the Department of
Health in Jackson CountY
at 482-9227 or 'visit www.
jacksonchd.org.


Fountain
From Page 1A
previous year.
OnSept. 6,2012, McClam-
ma and Brandon Hobbs,
both 16, and 15-year-old
Teddy Jeter died in a traf-
fic crash together on Sand
Ridge Church Road. The
three were sophomores,
set to graduate in the Class
of 2015. Each boy's image,
a Bible verse; and other in-
formation is embedded on
a panel of the four-sided
fountain. The fourth side is
dedicated to Carson Elaina
Faircloth, who died of an
illness at the age of 14 on
July 13,2011.
The water pouring per-
petually over the images of
the young people might be
considered symbolic of the
tears that continue to flow
over those losses.
The memorial was pro-
posed by the schoolmates
of the young people who
died, and Jeter's uncle,
Todd Jeter, designed it with
the help of some profes-
sionals in the field.
Young people and adults
held fundraisers to buy
and etch information in


Officials: Georgia school



suspect fired assault rifle


The Associated Press


DECATUR, Ga. A teen
opened fire with an assault
rifle Tuesday at officers
who shot back at an Atlan-
ta-area elementaryschool,
the police chief said, with
dramatic overhead tele-
vision footage capturing
the young students racing
out of the building, being
escorted by teachers and
police to safety. No one
was injured.
Just a week into the new
school year, more than
800 students in pre-kin-
dergarten to fifth grade
were evacuated from Ron-
ald E. McNair Discovery
Learning Academy. in De-
catur, a few miles east of
Atlanta. They sat outside
along a fence in a field for
a time until school buses
came to take them to their
waiting parents and other
relatives at a nearby Wal-
Mart. When the first bus
arrived about three hours
after the shooting, cheers
erupted in the store park-
inglot;
The suspect, a'19-year-
Sold with no clear ties to


Pond'
From Page 1A

school officials feared
buses wouldn't be able to
safely transport children
*to and from school on
. Monday.
On Nortek Boulevard in
the Compass Lake. com-
Smuniry. resident Frank
White looked out on the 4-
acre pond near his home
Monday and wasn't re-
ally surprised bywhat he
saw: "Milkshake Lake," he
calls the pond when it gets
like this. So much silt and
sand had washed into the
pond with the rainwater
that. it changed the color
'of the water to a creamy
light brown tone., White
said this happens every
time Jackson County has a
gullywasher like it did last
weekend. He wants' the
county to pave that end of
Nortek to match the sec-
tions already paved or be-
ing paved .
"This is a natural pond
here, and Nortek Boule-
vard runs right past it,"
White said. "In rain like
t we've had, dirt just washes
into it. It used to be 40 feet
deep; I think it's shallower
now because so much has
washed into it over the


the. $40,000 monument.
Support was- overwhelm-
ing, the families say, and
all but about $2,000 has
already been paid to the
maker who agreed under
the special circumstances
to let the monument costs
be paid over time.
To finish off the payment,
McClamma's mother, Jan
McClamma is having some
plastic bracelets made.
which will bear all four
name of those honored on
the monument. She'll sell
those at the school and at
sports functions. She said it
was the thoughtfulness of a
young person that inspired
her to do that. Soon after
the wreck, a young man
handed white bracelets out
in honor of the crash vic-
tims. She still has that one,
and wore it to the memo-
rial dedication ceremony
Tuesday. That gesture and
the many other things that
her son's classmates have
done to show the families
their love and sorrow, she
said, have meant a great
deal to the survivors.
From the very beginning,
the families say, the young
people at Sneads High
School and other schools


LaTrease Akins hugs her 5-year-old son Mark Wheeler after
being reunited after a shooting incident at McNair Discovery
Learning Academy Tuesday, in Decatur, Ga. A teen opened
fire with an assault rifle Tuesday.


the school, fired at least
a half-dozen shots from
inside McNair at police
who were swarming. the
scene outside, the chief
said. Officers returned fire
when the man was alone
and they had a clear shot,
DeKalb County Police
Chief Cedric L. Alexander
said at a news conference.
The suspect surrendered
shortly after and he had
other weapons, Alexan-
der said. Police had no
motive.
Though the school has a


years in layer after layer.
"I've lived heYre since
1964, and it's time to do
something. I fish out of
that pond, but its quality
is degrading.' This is not
part of the (Compass Lake
in 'the Hills) subdivision
even though it does run
through it; it's the county's
baby"
In Marianna, the sewer
system was in peril. At the
Kelson Street lift station,
three pumps were run-
ning constantly Sunday-
and Monday as the system
tried to keep up with the
flow of water and sewage.
The material in the pipes
is pumped up to the top of
a hill, where gra\ity would
then take over and send it
downward into the cit.'s
sewer, treatment plant.
For most households,
the hardworldking pumps.
caused no serious prob-
lems, but there was an ex-
ception or two.
The husband and father
in one family who lives
in a low-lying house near
Kelson Street and Park
Avenue spent a good part
of'the day Monday trying
to find some help from
the city, his landlord and
the state. Charles Harper,
his five young children
and his pregnant wife had
been unable to flush their


in and around the district
have made them.know that
their boys were cared forby
wide circle.of people.
At the unveiling. cere-
mony Tuesday, the moth-
ers received a single white
rose surrounded by a soft
bed of baby's breath and
fine, feathery fern. It was a
symbol of purity, someone
explained.
The fountain was sur-
rounded by several young
Spalm trees that were donat-
ed by people in the com-
munity, the donors names
etched in nameplates that
.had been attached to the
trees. The tropical trees
seemed appropriate shade
for a place in SHS Pirate
country.
And- the families plan
to have some fundrais-
ers in the future to help
their children's classmates
fulfill another desire they
expressed after the wreck;
the students want to see a
scholarship established in
their names.
Teddy's parents, Ted
and Liesha Jeter, and his
little sister, Emma, are also
channeling some of their
energy into something they
believe could save the lives


system where people must
be buzzed in by staff, the
gunman may have slipped
inside behind someone
authorized to be there, Al-
exander said. The suspect,
whose identity was not
released, never got past
the front office, where he
held one or two employ-
ees captive for a time, the
chief said. The man was
being questioned and no
charges had been filed as
of early evening.
A woman in the school
office called WSB-TV as


toilet since sometime Fri-
day,' when the rains be-
gan in earnest. The adults
took quick showers once,
but, saying they smelled
a. sewer-like odor coming
from the shoWer drain,
took their children to their
grandmother's house -for
their baths: on the week-
end. To use the restroom,
they loaded up the kids
and went periodically to. a
couple of businesses and
to the restrooms at a pub's
lic facility for those few.
.days. Fhinall., on Monday.
afternoon, the city opened
a clean-out plug that al-
lowed the backed-up
sewer to flow on to their'
front y-ard and ,relieve the
backed-up plumbing.
Harper didn't like that
solution much,- but said
it was preferable to the
plumbing dilemma. The
city crews treated the lawn
'with all the appropriate
chemicals after that rem-
edy was employed, said
City Manager Jim Dean,
and DEP was 'notified, -as
mandated by state law,
about the sewage on the
ground,. This was a short-
term solution to a prob-
lem that would correct
itself' once the pumps
catch up with the rate of
flow "through the sewer
pipes, Dean said. That,


of many young people in
the future. The other fami-
lies support them in this
quest, as Well.
They want Florida to
strengthen its driving laws
in some way to restrict the
number of underage pas-
sengers that a 16-year-old
driver can have in the e-
hicle when driving with-
out an adult in the vehicle.
They think Florida should
take a lesson from the ma-
jority of states in the na-
tion, where, as of 2006, a
comfortable majority of
the .50 states have some
type of passenger restric-
tion for teenage drivers.
They're asking local leg-
islators to put forth a bill,
and the youngest member
of the Jeter family went
one step further. Emma
Jeter put a letter into the
hands of Florida First Lady
Ann Scott last year. A few
days later, Emma got a
handwritten note from
Gov. Scott. He didn't say
anything about her sug-
gestion, but thanked her
for writing and extended
his sympathies for the loss
that all three families had
suffered.
The Jeter family thinks


it was happening to say
the gunman asked her to
contact the Atlanta sta-
tion and police. WSB said
during the call, shots were
heard in the background.
Assignment editor Lacey
Lecroy said she spoke with
the woman who said she
was alone with the man
and his gun was visible.
"It didn't take long to
know that this woman
wa serious," Lecroy said.
"Shots were one of the last
things I heard. I was so
worried for her."
DeKalb County Schools
Superintendent Michael
Thurmond praised fac-
ulty and authorities who
got the young students to
safety, staying calm and
following plans in place.
All teachers and students
made it out of the school
unharmed.'
"It's a blessed day, all
of our children are safe,"
Thurmond said at the
news conference. "This
was a highly professional
response on the ground
by DeKalb, -County em-
ployees assisted by law
enforcement."


was beginning to happen
Monday, which turned out
to be sunny with barely a
cloud in the sky for most
of the day.
On Tuesday, the Florida
Department of Health in
Jackson County issued an
advisory asking people
not to swim in the Chipola
River south of the Green-
way Trail on Noland Street
in Marianna. The rains had
caused a discharge of di-
luted but untreated waste-
water into a ditch leading
to the river, according to
Environmental Health Di-
rector T.G. Harkrider. The
no-swim notice was also
issued because the river is
rising out of its banks and
creating swifter currents.
The ditch is located
near Kelson Avenue and
the Harper home. Sew-
age was overflowing from
a manhole on Kelson for
a time, ,as well. A section
of Kelson Avenue was
blocked off to one lane on
Monday because of this.
Some of thesewage bub-.
bling out of the manhole
may have drained to the
ditch along with diluting
stormwater. The problems
were in part likely due to
the fact that .the ground
was already saturated
from previous rains, Dean
said.


that scrap of communica-
tion is good start.
As Florida law stands,
once a driver reaches the
age of 16, he or she has all
the normal driving privi-
leges enjoyed by older,
more experienced drivers
who have no restrictions
on the number or ages of
their passengers.
The Jeters believe 16-
year-olds may be too eas-
ily distracted by their peers
to be unrestricted in that
way.
The Jeters, the McClam-
mas and Brandon Hobbs'
parents, Felicia and Stacey
Merritt, say the ceremony
Tuesday and all the sup-
port leading up to it meant
a great deal.
"To build something in
memory of the boys that'
will be forever, that is help-
ing us all, I think. It re-
minds us that their friends,
the faculty and people all
over the county still care
about them, and it's really
overwhelming," said Feli-
cia Merritt.
"It means a lot to us. With
God's help, and with the
support of our community,
we're all getting trough it as
best we can."


Author


Elmore

Leonard

dies at87

The Associated Press

DETROIT He was
the master of his genre,
the Dickens of Detroit,
the Chaucer of Crime.
Pretty much every nov-
el Elmore Leonard wrote
from the mid-1980s on
was a best-seller, and ev-
ery fan of crime stories
knew his name. George
Clooney was an admirer.
So were Quentin Taranti-
no, Saul Bellow, Stephen
King and millions of or-
dinary readers.
Leonard, who died
Tuesday at age87, helped
achieve for crime writing
what King did for horror
and Ray Bradbury for
science fiction. He made
it hip, and he made it
respectable.
When the public
flocked to. watch John
Travolta in the movie
version of "Get Shorty" in
1995, its author became
the darling of Holly-
wood's hottest young di-
rectors. .Book critics and
literary stars, prone to
dismissing crime novels
as light entertainment,
competed for adjectives.
to praise him. Last fall,
he became the first crime
writer to receive, an hon-
orary National Book
Award, a prize given in
the past to Philip Roth,
Norman Mailer and Ar-
thur Miller.
Fewwriters so memora-
bly traveled the low road.
His more than 40 novels
were peopled by pathetic
schemers, clever con-
men and casual killers.
Each was characterized
by moral' ambivalence
about crime, black hu-
mor and wickedly acute
depictions of human na-
ture: the greedy dreams
of Armand Degas in
"Killshot," the wisecrack-
ing cool of Chili Palmer
in "Get Shorty," Jack Bel-
mont's lust for notoriety
in "The Hot Kid."



School
From Page 1A
One example of the
'dilemma was at Grand
Ridge School..,
Class sizes are capped
at 18 in lower grades,
with the number going
up to 22 after the fourth
grade.
Grand Ridge School
Principal Laura Culli-
fer had to add a teacher
and bring in a portable
classroom to handle an
unexpected number of
kindergarteners.
They had 52 first-grade
students registered at the
school, but they were go-
ing to wait and see how
many students show
up to school and then
work from there, Cullifer
said.
Having two teachers
share a room, called co-
teaching, will be used
withthe second and third
grades to deal with
classes that were'slightly
larger than expected.
Cullifer isn't sure where
why the Grand Ridge en-
rollment has increased.
McDaniel said the coun-
ty's overall enrollment
appears to be about the
same as last year, but the
school board was doing
a "warm body count" to


determine how many
students who registered
actually showed up at
school.
There is a lot of varia-
tion between schools,
she added; some have
more students than last
year while others have
less.


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LOCAL & NATION






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN ww.jcfloridan.com


Egypt questions Brotherhoods top leader in prison
The Associated Press '",last month, where he de- ber-looking Badie sitting
oi te e slivered a fiery speech from motionless on a black sofa
CAIRO- Egypt's mii- o a makeshift stage in which as a man in civilian clothes
tary-backed authorities ar- he denounced the mili- and carrying an assault
rested the Muslim Broth-Brte o, tary's removal of Morsi. His rifle stood nearby.
erhood's supreme leader t- -- i s t arrest followed the killing Meanwhile, the Brother-
on Tuesday, dealing a seri- of his son Ammar, who was hood released the text of
ous blow to the embattled shot dead during violent Badie's weekly message
movement at a time when clashes between security to the group's followers.
it is struggling to keep upt forces and Morsi support- Quoting heasiti from the
street protests against the ers in Cairo on Friday. Quran, he warned that
ouster of President Mo- Badie and his powerful anyone who supports the
hammed Morsi in the face deputy, Khairat el-Shater, current "oppression, sup-
of a harsh government e are to stand trial later this pression and bloodshed"
crackdown. month on charges of com- including Arab and for-
The Brotherhood's spin ri n s w plicity in the killing in June eign governments will
tual guide, Mohammed.of eight protesters outside soon regret their stand.
Badie, was arrested in an .. the Brotherhood's national He also called on the in-.
apartment in the Cairo dis-pac headquarters in Cairo. ternational community
strict of Nasr City, close ti Badie was taken to Tora to "take a strong stand on
the site of a sit-in encamp- p '..rison in a suburb south the side of righteousness,
ment that was forcibly "gl -s d, of Cairo, where a team of freedom for all peoples of
SeeptnE ASSOCIATED PRESS
cleared by security forces This image released by Egypt's Interior Ministry shows Mohammed Badie the supreme leader prosecutors Was question- the world, since the age of
last week, triggering vio- of the Muslim Brotherhood after being detained by Egyptian security in Cairo, Egypt, Tuesday, ing him, security officials military coups has gone
lence that killed hundreds Aug. 20. Egypt's military-backed authorities on Tuesday arrested-the supreme leader of the said, speaking on condi- and you have stood against
of people. country's Muslim Brotherhood, dealing a serious blow to the Islamist group at a time when it ,ion of anonymity because them everywhere in
Badie's arrest is. the lat- is struggling to keep up its street protests against the ouster of President Mohammed Morsi in they were not authorized honor of the values of free-
est move in an escalating the face of a harsh government crackdown. to talk to the media. dom, justice and human
crackdown by authori- Tora is the same sprawl- rights."
ties on the Brotherhood, rights with his eminence, protests in Helwan, an in- tians against hisnrule. Heis ing. complex where ex- In the aftermath of last
Which has seen hundreds the guide (leader) in jail," dustrial suburb north of facing accusations of con- president Hosni Mubarak, Wednesday's violent crack-
of its members taken into it said.. Cairo, ahd in Ein Shams, a spring with the militant ousted in the-2011 popu- down on the sit-in camps,
custody. The group's near-daily residential district on the Palestinian Hamas group lar uprising, is being held, the military-backed gov-
The Muslifih Brother- protests, smice Morsi's opposite end of the city, to escape from prison dur- along with his two sons. ernment is considering
hood said Badie's deten- ouster have diminished in shortly before the 11-hour ing the 2011,uprising and Several Mubarak-era fig- outlawing the Brother-
tion would not weaken recent days, with scattered curfew went into effect at complicity in the: killing ures are also imprisoned hood, which has spent
the movement ,or lead its demonstrations in Cairo 7 p.m.. and'torture of protesters there, as are several Broth- most of the 85 years since
followers away from their and 'elsewhere attracting NMorsi has been detained outside his Cairo palace in erhood leaders and other its creation as an illegal
principles, mere hundreds, or- even in an undisclosed location December. Islamists. organization. The govern-
"The people will contin- dozens, of protesters. On since the July 3 coup that ,':Badie's last public ap- After his arrest, the ment has asked the judi-
ue their peaceful struggle Tuesday,. several hundred ousted him, following pro- pearance was at the Nasr private ONTV network ciary for advice on how to
untilthey regain all their Morsi supporters staged tests by millions of Egyp- City protest encampment showed footage of a som- go about aban.


'Free at last, Mandela said, quoting King


SThe Associated Press

JOHANNESBURG The
speaker, one of the world's
most recognizable black
leaders, was addressing
a joint session of the U.S.
Congress when he quoted
America's top civil rights.
leader. "Free at last, free at
last, thank God Almighty
we are free at last," Nelson
Mandela said to a standing
ovation, quoting words de-
livered in a speech whose
50th anniversary comes
next week.
Mandela and Martin Lu-
ther King Jr. never met but
they fought for the same
cause at the same time on
two continents. Mandela
said he was prepared to
die to see his dream of a
society where blacks and
whites were equal become
reality. King was assassi-
nated in 1968 while work-
ing for that same dream.
Mandela spent 27 years
in prison during white
racist rule in South Africa.
Released in 1990, he went
on to become president
and shared the 1993 Nobel
Peace Prize with the white
South African president,
F.W. de Klerk. King won his
Nobel Peace Prize nearly
30 years earlier,
Mandela traveled to the
United States after he was
released and he spoke at
Yankee Stadium, telling the
crowd that an unbreakable
umbilical cord connected
black South Africans and
black Americans. There
was a kinship between the
two, Mandela wrote in his
autobiography, inspired by
such great Americans as
WE.B. Du Bois and King.
King, for his part, was


3 dead, 5


in shoot


southern

The Associated Press

BERLIN A gunman
opened fire on a meeting
in a village in south Ger-
many on Tuesday, killing
two people and wounding
five before taking his own
life, police said.
A police statement said
the assailant had been at-
tending an evening meet-
ing of a property owners
association in a restaurant
in Dossenheim, a village
near Heidelberg, aboui
273 miles (440 kilometers
southwest of Berlin. '
Heated words were ex-
changed and the mar
stormed out but returnee
Later with a weapon anc


unable to visit South Afri-
ca. In 1966 he applied fora
visa after accepting invita-
tions to speak to university
students and to religious
groups but the apartheid
government refused to
give him one. In Decem-
ber 1965, 'King delivered
a speech in New York in
which he denounced the
white rulers of South Afri-
ca as "spectacular savages
and brutes" and called
on the U.S. and Europe
to boycott the nation, a
tactic the West eventually
embraced and that helped
end white rule.
"In South, Africa today,
all opposition to white
supremacy is condemned
as communism, and in
its name, due process is
destroyed," King said. "A
medieval segregation is
organized with 20th-cen-
Stury efficiency and drive.
A sophisticated form of
slavery is imposed by a
* minority upon a majority
which is kept in grinding
poverty. The dignity of hu-
man personality is defiled;
and world opinion is arro-
gantly defied."
King and Mandela were
, inspirational symbols for
Huge freedom struggles
happening in both coumn
tries, said Clay Carson, a
Stanford professor and di-
Srector of the Martin.Luther
King Jr. Research and Edu-
cation Institute.
S "I think both of them
Were moral leaders. Both
were people who had very
Strong principles, stuck to
Those principles even in
* the face of criticisms, and
Sin Mandela's case being
in prison for such a long
Timee" said Carson.


wounded


agin


Germany


' opened fire on the meeting
before turning the weapon
i on himself, the statement
Said.
The five wounded were
Rushed to the hospital,
Where one was reported in
i serious condition. None of
the dead or injured were
I identified.
Police spokesman Tobias
SKeilbach said it was un-
clear exactly what prompt-
ted the shooting and "the
a precise sequence of events
t is unclear."
I Those who attended the
meeting but were not in-
- jured were so badly shaken
i that police have been un-
i able to question them, he
I said.


King's widow, Coretta
Scott King, attended Man-
dela's 1994 inauguration.
as South Africa's first black
president Shewas on the
podium as Mandela gave
his speech at a celebration.
"I looked over to her as I
made reference to her hus-
band's immortal words...
'Free at last! Free at last!"
Mandela wrote in his au-
Stobiography "Long Walk to
Freedom."
Mandela again quoted
from the "I Have a Dream"
speech "Free at last, free
at last, thank God Al mighty
we are free at last" dur-
ing his 1994 address to the
U.S.. Congress. Mandela,
95, has been hospitalized


since June, much of that
time in critical condition.
'Denis Goldberg, a close
Mandela friend who spent
two decades in prison
while Mandela was incar-
cerated, noted that one
major difference between
America's and South Afri-
ca's racial equality struggle
was that U.S. blacks were
a minority in their coun-
try while blacks in South
Africa "were an oppressed
majority."
Carson puts King and
Mandela in the samecat-
egory as Mahatma Gan-
dhi, India's nonviolent in-
dependence leader. Both
Mandela and King were
influenced by Gandhi.


OPE) SUNDAYSLI 74Viz

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-110A WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21,2013


WORLD







~SECTION B
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WENSlB ....US


High School Football


Hornets using open week to play catch-up


BYDUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

It's jamboree week in Jackson
County, with the Sneads Pi-
rates, Marianna Bulldogs, and
Graceville Tigers all competing
in preseason action Friday.
However, the Cottondale Hor-
nets will not be in action this
week, with coach Mike Melvin
choosing not to participate in
an exhibition game ahead of
the team's regular season open-
er at Freeport on Aug. 30.


The extra practice time gives
the Hornets a chance to spend
more. time preparing for that
meeting with the Bulldogs, as
well as to try to make up for lost
time with a roster that is still
coming together.
"With the weather how it's
been and having been out of
school (Monday), I'm glad
we're not getting ready to play
a game this week," Melvin said.
"That would really set us back.
We're still working on the fun-
damentals and we've still got a


long way to go. I'm glad we can
focus on practicing and getting
ready for ourselves before we
start focusing on Freeport."
Freeport is competing in a
preseason classic this week,
which gives the Hornets a bit
of a head start in the prepara-
tion for the season-opening
showdown.
But Cortondale has faced a
bigger challenge in fall practice
than getting ready for a tough
opponent in the form of incon-
sistent attendance since the fall


session began Aug. 5.
Melvin said that the Hornets
had yet to have all 26 of their
players at practice on the same
day yet, though he said he was
expecting for everyone to be to-
gether Tuesday.
It's an issue that dates back
to the summer, the coach said,
and one that could make the
early season games even more
difficult to manage.
"It's been tough. You just
hope that they can get them-
selves in shape quick because


conditioning is going to be big
early," Melvin said. "Some of
the guys who have never played
are getting good reps in prac-
tice, which is good, but they all
need to be getting those reps.
The guys that have been there
the whole time, we feel good
with. Guys like (Derrick) Wil-
son and (Norris Calhoun) and
(Brian) Slesser; it's just a matter
of them bringing the other ones
along."


Sports Briefs

High School Football
Jamborees
Friday- Holmes County at
Graceville, 7 p.m.; Marianna
atWaklla, 6:30 p.m; Sheads
vs. West Gadsden/Munroe in
Quincy,-6:30 p.m.

High School Volleyball
Gracevilleand Cottondale
will compete in a preseason
classic at Chipley High
School on Thursday, with
Graceville playing Holmes
County at 4 p.m. and Cotton-
dale vs. Bethlehem at 6 p.m.
on Tuesday.
Sneads will travel to Leon
High School for a preseason
classic Friday and Saturday
with matches against John
Paul Catholic and Maclay.

Marianna Recreation
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 Friday.
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at The
Marianna Educational and
Recreational Expo (MVERE)
located at 3625 Caverns Road
inMarifinna '
The'registration fee for
socer i^3'0 for participants
wiO live inside the City limits
of Mariaina and $45 for par-
ticipanits who live outside the
City limits qf Marianna. The
fee must be paid with a check
or fiioney order. No cash will
be accepted.
All participants must bring
a copy of their birth certifi-
cate. The age of all partici-
pants on Aug.-1 of the current
year will be the player's age
for the erintire season.
The.number of leagues and
corresponding ages could
vary depending on the total
number of participants that
register. Anyone that may
be interested in coaching a
team or officiating youth soc-
cer please contact with the
Marianna Recreation Depart-
ment at 482-6228 or come by
during registration.

Seminole Club
Scholarship Dinner
The Panhandle Seminole
Club Kickoff Scholarship
Awards Dinner will be held
Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in
the First United Method-
ist Church Wesley Center in
Marianna.
The guest speaker will
be Florida State Seminoles
head baseball coach Mike
Martin, and this year's four
scholarship winners will be
introduced.
Call George Sweeney
at 482-5526 for more
information.

Pirates Baseball Golf
Tournament
The Sneads Pirates Baseball
See BRIEFS. Page 10B


HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL




NOT AN EASY ROAD


46
F
1


,r.


Tommy White carries the ball for Marianna during a practice last week.


MARK SKINNER / FLORIDAN


Bulldogs face stiff

preseason test

BY DUSTIN KENT
Sdkent@jcfloridan.com

The Marianna Bulldogs will face an incred-
ibly difficult schedule in the 2013 season,
and they'll get their first taste of the daunt-
ing gauntlet they'll have to traverse Friday
night when they head to Crawfordville to take
on the Wakulla War Eagles in a preseason
classic.
The varsity starters will face off in the first
half before the junior varsity and the second-
and third-string players finish up in the sec-
ond half.,.
It's the first of two meetings between the
Bulldogs and War Eagles this year, with the
teams matching up in the regular season
Sept. 13 in Marianna.
Friday's contest will not count in the record
book, but it is not without significance for a
Bulldogs team looking to build confidence
after a lopsided loss to Rickards in its spring
exhibition.
"We just need some good stuff to come out
of it," first-year Bulldogs coach Mark Beach
said Tuesday. "Wakulla's a real good team
with a great coach. It's a storied program with
great athletes. They're tough, so we've got to
get some small victories. We have to have an
identity, be able to run the ball and throw it,
-and perform on'defense. But it's a lot easier
said than done."
The War Eagles are coming off of an 11-1
season under coach Scott Klees that ended
with a 14-7 loss to the eventual 5A state
champion Godby Cougars in the regional
semifinals.
Playing an opponent of such quality in the
preseason is quite the task, but Beach said
the positive is that his players will learn a lot
about themselves and how far they've come
since the summer very quickly.
"When you play a team of that caliber, ob-
viously there's a gauge there that shows you
SSee TEST, Page 10B


College Football


Florida counting on


Jones returning soon


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida running back Matt Jones (24) runs past Florida State defensive
back Nick Waisome (6) for a 32-yard touchdown last season.


The Associated Press

GAINESVILLE, Fla. Florida's
depth chart at running back
looks like this: a career backup, a
walk-on and a former safety.
With a beefed-up offensive
line and a few new faces in the
backfield, the 10th-ranked Ga-
tors were supposed to have an
improved, maybe even feared,
ground game this season.
But with starter Matt Jones
sidelined because of a viral infec-
tion and freshmen Kelvin Taylor
and Adam Lane continuing to
have ball security issues, Florida's
rushing attack is alarming for all
the wrong reasons.
"Any time you have something
like this and you're in uncharted


waters and you're uncertain of it,
you always plan without the play-
er," coach Will Muschamp said.
"If the player's there, it's great.
That's gravy for everybody."
It's unclear when Jones will
return.
The 6-foot-2, 226-pound soph-
omore was diagnosed early this
month, lost what several team-
mates called significant weight
and has missed nearly three
weeks of fall practice.
Jones had blood work done
Monday, Muschamp said, and is
working out regularly. But getting
no on-the-field work is making it
more and more likely that Jones
will miss Florida's Aug. 31 season

See FLORIDA, Page 10B


. NFL SPO Coming in tomorrow's edition of the Jackson County Floridan
News from around the AME RICA'S PREMIER SPORTS PUBLISHER
league's training camps.. ATHLON SPORTS

5:-, ,* B Exclusive one-on-one interviews with today's top sports superstars Check.
Ur 1Feature stones that cut to the heart of why we love sports? They're here, too.
i i Previews of the top events on the sports calendar Of course.
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


NFL Preseason


Broncos' Miller suspended 6 games


The Associated Press

ENGLEWOOD, Colo
Broncos linebacker
Von Miller received a six
game suspension -under
the NFL's substance-abuse
policy Tuesday, taking
away the best defensive
player from a team man.
expect to make a run at the
SSuper Bowl. ;
The league wanted a lon
ger penalty for the third
year linebacker, but the
sides agreed to 'less thai
half the season, a person
familiar with the nego
tiations between the line
backer and the NFL tol!
The Associated Press.
The person who spoke tc
the AP did not want to bi
identified because detail
About the negotiation
were not public.
,.Broncos executive vio
president John Elway saic
the team was frustrate
with what happened "and
I think, disappointed i]
Von," '
"We'll live with that de
cisioin," Elway said. "'Wha
I'd like to do is try to do ev
erything we tan to prevent
any other situationss..
According to the NFL
Miller is eligible to pla
and practice through, th
last two preseason games
His suspension, without
pay, will begin Aug. 31, an
will cost him more thai
$800,000 of the nearly $2.
million he's scheduled t
make this season:
He'll be allowed at th
team 'facility,. but not a
practice during the sus
pension. He can return t
the field Oct. 14, the da


after Denver's home game
Against Jacksonville, and
will be eligible for an Oct.
r 20 contest at the Indianap-
- olis Colts.
r After being notified of
Sthe decision, Miller re-
g leased a statement saying,
e "although my suspension
y doesn't result from a posi=
e tive test, there is no excuse
for my violations of the
- rules."
- "I made mistakes and
e my suspension has hurt
i my team, Broncos fans,
i and'myself," he said. "I am
- especially sorry for the ef-
- fect of my bad decisions
d on others. I will.not make
the same mistakes about
o adhering to the policy in
e the future."
s The NFL has two drug
s policies one that covers
use of performance-en-
e hancing substances and
d the "Policy and Program
di for Substances .of Abuse"
,. 'that -applied. to .Miller's
a case..
There are ways to violate
- the drug policy without
it necessarily testing posi-
- tive. They include missing
it latest, refusing to test, tanm-
pering with tests or ghing
L, a diluted mine sample. ,
y The Broncos 'had 'been
e operating throughout
s. the'preseason as if Miller
it would be with them for
d their regular-season open-
n erSept. 5.
3 '"1I don't know if thai was
o confidence as much as
it was wishful thinking,"
e- 'coach John Fox said.. "I
at think we all tend to look at
s- the glass half full instead
o .of half empty. But now
y the reality isthere and I'm


kind of gladwe've gotten to
where it is finalized."
It gives Fox a chance
to finalize "Plan B" for-a
team listed at most Vegas
sports books as the favor-
ite to win the Super Bowl.
Miller is thebest player on
the Broncos defense the
second pick of the 2011
draft, .the NFLs 2011 De-
fensive Rookie of the Year
and runner-up last season
-for the league's Defensive
Player of the Year. He had
182 sacks last season and
30 over his two years.
Likely totake his. spot at
the' rush linebacker posi-
tion is Shaun Phillips, a 10-
year veteran the Broncos
signed in free agency dur-
ing the'offseason.
Others in the mixin a
juggled linebacker corps
include Nate Irving, Wes-
ley Woodyard and Danny
Trevathan. Another.linee-
backer, Stewart Bradley,
had emerged as a front-
run-per over Irving'at THEASSOCIATEDPRESS
middle linebacker during Von Miller will serve a six-game suspension under the league's
training camp, but he hurt:substance-abuse policy. The league wanted a longer penalty,
his left wrist in a preseason : but the sides agreed to less than half the season.
game Saturday night anid.:
underwent surgery.., ,owed to-practice with the, with' turmoil.
On'Tuesdav, the Broncos team. He also must clear'- "Has not changed," Pey-.
signed 12th-year veteran. up his recent arrest for fail- ton ManningsaidTuesday.
Paris Lenon. who played ing to appear in courtfor before word of the six-
ahead of Bradley in Arizo- traffic violatiofis. News. of,.game suspension became
nalastyear. the arrest came as Miller official. "There's 1een a lot
"We're going:to have to was-- deep in negotiations of noise and speculation.
have guys play better," Fox with the league and the But Von is one of our team-
said. "Everybody is going union over his case, about mates. He's part of the fam-
to have to step up. I knov. : which he repeatedly insist-i ly, and I certainly have his
:..- ____ "...I---g-AatcL-a --A -- 1,-ILa- t di -


its 'Next man up. out nes
a hard man to replace."
Miller, meanwhile, has a
number of issues pending
before his return. Among
them, staying in playing
shape while not being al-


ea ne naa "aone no
..wrong." .
S,.Then,; there's the
of keeping the tru
his teammates, who
steadfastly backed
during a summer


)thing .OacK as his teammate anu
I kn6w that all the players
issue do. aid the organization
Ist 'of .does." .
have The organization has
him been hit by a number of
filled distracting, stories 'since


last season ended with a
loss to Baltimore in the di-
visional playoffs.
The Broncos lost their
second-leading sack man,
Elvis Dumervil, because
of a foul-up with a fax ma-
chine while his contract
was being finalized. Two
front-office executives got
arrested on drunken-driv-
ing charges and were sus-
pended. Miller's status has
been the news since train-
ing camp started, though
it. has 'shared headlines
with a steady beat of inju-
ries coming out of training
camp.
All of which threatens
the focus of a team that
brought Manning in to win
the Super Bowl now.
"I think sometimes you
can use distractions to
your benefit,. in the fact
that distractions are also
when you. are getting pat-
ted on the back all the
time, which we have been
quite a bit," Elway said.
"Von was a big part of our
defense and we're going to
have to ilay and ,pick up
that slack." *:'
Miller will be sidelined
for the season, opener
against Baltimore, then at
the NewYork Giants, home
against Philadelphia and
Oakland, at Dallas and
home against Jacksonville.
His return coincides with
Manning's. first game in
Indianapolis since he last
put on a Colts uniform.
S"The guys around him
have to play better," Fox
said. "The guys on the oth-
er side, of the, ball have to
Splay better. That will be the
challenge to our team."


Eagles coach Kelly ackStarting


-, .- THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Philadelphia's Michael Vick (left) avoids a tackle by
Carolina defensive end Wes Horton.


- The Associated Press

PHILADELPHIA Michael Vick
;took a pay cut and had to compete
for his job when he returned to the'
Eagles. :. .' '
Part of the choice had to do with the
up-t6mpo offense mapped outbynew
coach Chip Kelly.
"I just thought," Vick said, "this was
the. best opportunity, the best fit for
me." '
Turns. out, Vick was the best fit for
Kelly.-
With his first chance to put his stamp
on Philadelphia's offense, Kelly named
Vick the starting quarterback on Tues-
day, giving the veteran the nod over
Nick Foles after a sterling effort in/the.
preseason.. ,
"He's our starter for the season,"
Kelly said. "It's not. a one-game trial
basis."
There wasn't a lot of suspense with
Kelly's decision, which was announced
after practice onTuesday, and after the
coach met with both players. About
the only surprise was the timing -
Kelly had hinted he might not name a


starter until closer to the opener. But
'Kelly, in his first.season after coach-
ing at Oregon, ended the mystery and
'will have Vick taking the snaps when
Philadelphia opens the regular season'
at Washington Sept. 9.
S"I'm not surprised at all," Vick said,
"I told him. 'Thank you, I appreciate it
and I won't le'tyou down.""
Vick has been solid in two preseason
games, and Foles, in his second season
with the Eagles, has struggled to grasp
Kelly's multifaceted offense. Vick has
thrown for 199 yards this preseason
and will take a 113.2 quarterback rat-
ing into Friday's game at Jacksonville
(0-2). ; .
Foles has been sacked six times. in
two games, and has a quarterbackrat-
ing of 655, after showing. flashes as a
rookie last season while Vick was, in-
jured. Vick played in just 10 games last
season,'while Foles topped 340 yards
twice as a rookie.
The Eagles (1-1) are coming off a,
4-12 season, coach Andy's Reid's last,;
and haven't made the playoffs since
they won the NFC East at the end of
the 2010 season.


"We had a good amount of tape, a
good amount of us seeing them on the
field," Kelly said. "Aid seeing them in a
'lot of different situations, and wanted
to put a guy in place, if we could, in
enough time to get us to prepare the
season." .. '
Kelly. has only shown flashes of his ,
up-tempo offense in the first two pre-
season games and defenses already
seem tired and confused while the',
Eagles are moving theball with ease.
The first-team offense ledbyVick and
Poles has four touchdowns on eight-
plus possessions in two games.. One
drive ended with an end-zone inter-
ception and two others ended with
fumbles.
Behind Foles will be Matt Barkley,
rookie from Southern Cal
"The competitor in me, you always'
want to be the one on the field play-
ing," Barkley said. 'At the same time,
I love Mike. We've gone about it the
right way We've kept our great friend-
ship and we've pushed each other. I'm
proud -of him. I'm going to. do any-
thing I can to help him become the
best quarterback possible."


J S o t '. ,- .., "retur



Jags Shorts I1 returnsil


The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE, Fla.
- Jacksonville Jaguars
receiver Cecil Shorts III
is practicing again after a
two-week hiatus.
Shorts strained his left
calf Aug. 5 in training
camp and sat out the first
two preseason games.
He was medically
cleared to practice
Monday and back on
the field Tuesday, taking
part in every drill. Shorts
is expected to make


Ontuvil

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PAT FURR
Sunny South PropntrTie-
4630 HwN, 90 MNarianna FL
Business 850 526 2891


his preseason debut
Saturday night against
Philadelphia.
Shorts caught 55 passes
for 979 yards and seven
touchdowns in 14 games
last season. He missed
the final two games be-
cause of a concussion.
He averaged 17.8 yards
a catch, which set a team
record and ranked sec-
ond in the NFL.
With fellow receiver
Justin Blackmron sus-
pended f6ur games for
violating the league's


"'S
(


I CeU: 850.209.8071 .-- 1 .
furr19@,embarqmail.com ,*


substance-abuse policy,
the Jaguars are counting
on more from Shorts in
his third season.

Dolphins TE Keller
placed on
injured reserve
DAVIE, Fla. Miami
Dolphins tight end
Dustin Keller has been
placed on injured reserve
with a severe right knee


injury that will force him
to miss the entire season.
The move came Tues-
day, three days after
Keller was hurt in an ex-
hibition game at Houston
in which he tore several .
knee ligaments.
Miami filled Keller's
roster spot by sign-
ing linebacker Nathan
Williams, an undrafted
rookie from Ohio State.


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. --12B WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 21,2013


1


FOOTBALL






SJACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


The Associated Press


BEREA, Ohio Brandon
Weeden had a lot to prove.
-Before his second NFL sea-
son began, he had to con-
vince some teammates,
a new coaching staff and
front office and. many
skeptical Cleveland fans
he deserved to start.
He desperately wanted
to be their quarterback,
the guy.
On Tuesday, Weeden's ef-
forts were rewarded.
.Browns coach Rob
ChudzinskinamedWeeden
his starter, an announce-
ment that erased any
uncertainty and there
wasn't much that the
second-year QB would be
behind center for the Sept.
8 season opener against
Miami. Weeden has' spent
the past few months. do-
ing everything he possibly
could to win the job, and
he did fair and square.
"Brandon has earned
this," Chudzinski said, "and
that's extremely important
to me that he did. He has
gained my. complete trust.
He has gained his team-
mates' complete trust and
this organization's trust.
We're all behind him and
we'U.all be behind him to:
support him."
Weeden, .who survived
- a bumpy rookie season,
Took thenews that he had
beaten, out veteran Jason
Campbell in typical stride.
Unlike a year ago, when
he was essentially anoint-.
ed as Cleveland's No. 1,
from the moment he was
selected in the first round
of the draft, Weeden had to
fight for this. He immersed
himself in the playbook-
to learn the Browns' new
system and performed at
a high level during spring
practices and summer
Straining camp. '
If there was any doubt,
Weeden removed it by
completing 18 of 25passes.
for 229 yards with three
touchdown's-and no inter-
ceptions in two preseason
gam es. :
Case closed. -....
"I've taken the steps that
I needed to take to better
myself," Weeden said: "But
I have to keep continuing:
to work, keep continuing
to do. the things that T've
done all along up until this
point to become that play-
er that I want to be. I'm not'


. Tl-IT i C : : :l Phil .
Cleveland quarterback Brandon Weeden lines up under center
during a preseason game against Detroit on Thursday in
Cleveland.


satisfied. I feel like I have a
lot of work to do, and that's
kind of my mindset mov-
ing forward.'
While there was wide-
spread speculation outside
of Cleveland's locker room
about whether Weeden
should remain the starter.
the Browns were certain he
was up ito the challenge. ,
"I cai't really say I1 had
'any -doubt," 'wide receiv-
er Josh Gordon -said. "It
seems as though he's the
guy who's been here.'He's
shown improvement ever
since .he got here, 'every
day,-every week, his com-
mrnitment and work ethic.
He's definitely stepped' up
into that leadership role.
that everybody expects


him. to be. He's doing, a
great job and we're glad to
have him...
"I've got 100 percent faith
in him.'.
'Chudzinski does as well.
The 29-year-old Weeden
has impressed 'his coach
with' every aspect of his
game on and off the
,field. .
"I have been very pleased
with how he has gone out,"
Chudzinski .said. "He has
taken the' opportunity,
seized the- opportunity
and produced. So I have
been pleased 'from, that
stand point and .1 think
that he has garnered a lot
of respect from, not only
me, not only the coaching
staff and the organization


but from his teammates,
aswell.' .
Weeden is just the fourth
Browns quarterback-and
first since Charlie 1rye in
2007 to open 'consecu-
tive seasons as the starter.
Tim Couck (2000-01) and
KebIlyHolcomb (02-03) are
the others.
"I knew I had to impress
the people that ultimate-
ly "make the decisions,""
Weeden said. "That's all 90
of us thaiare-oufhere.My
mindsetdidft change. My
mindset was getting better
focus, just doing the things.
that I needto ido to become
a bettefrplayer.' ,
Weeden nowbelieves evw
eryone.within the Browns'
organization has his back.
"I do. Absolutely,'! he
said.c "I fel like I have' the
support f rom players on
up." .
While others wondered if
he would succeed, Weeden
said self-doubt was never a
factor.. .
"I've always put the pres-
sure on myself that I was
going. to be the guy," he
said. "I was going to do ev-
erything I could to be the
guy. I can't say that I ever
.doubted it. My mentality
was that I was again go-
ing to take the bull by the
horns and be the guy and
do everything in my power
to make it where they had
rio choice but to name me
the guy."; ;
He's the guy.
NOTES: Chudzinski said
RB. Dion'Lewis will likely
be placed on season-end-
i"g injured reserve with a
broken leg. Lewis had sur-
gery on Monday to repair
the fibula he broke during
Thursday night's win over
Detroit... As expected, LB
Barkevious Mingo will sit
out Saturday's game at In-
dianapolis with a bruised
lung. Chudzinsld said Min-
go's medical evaluation "is
an ongoing thing." Mingo
was spirting up blood on
the sideline : Thursday
night with the unusual in-
jury. The Browns still aren't
sure when he was injured.
... Guard John Moffirt, ac-
quired in a trade Monday
from Seattle, came out for
practice but was sent in-
side by Chudzinski. Moffitt
is expected to compete for
the. starting job while la-
son P inkst6n and Shawn
Lauvad recover from ankle
injuries.


Packers


Q out practice with head cold


The Associated Press, and that could spell-
more trouble for defenses
GREEN.. BAY Wis.."- 'trying to defend one of the "
Packers quarterbackAaron ,toughest passing attacks in ,' .iG
Rodgers has missed .prac- the league.
ticebecauseofa headcold "He's a joy to coach,"
but is expected to return to coach Mike McCarthy said.
the field Wednesday. '"He's a lot more mature.
Coach Mike "McCarthy Physically he's in a place
says Rodgers ,will befine where he wants to be and
after being excused from he's having his finest train-
practice Tuesday due to ing camp, I think it's clear
the illness. He says Rodgers cut."
is one of the-"thousands" Last week against the
of peoplewith a head cold Rams, Finley caught four
from catching a bug. passes for 78 yards in lim- a record for a Packers tight --;._:
Vince Young, Graham ited time during a 19-7 win end. '
HIarrell. and B.J. Coleman over the Rams, including At 6-foot-5, the athletic
got more reps Tuesday a 33-yard reception from Finley sports a tpned phy- "-
vying for the backup .job Aaron Rodgers. Finley had .sique.that could challenge
behind' Rodgers, the 2011 .61 catches last year, setting safeties over the middle. dl
NFtLMostValuable Player. __ _'__ '___ -.____-.-: _ I__
Green Bay hosts the Se-.
attle SeahaWks:on Friday "*"-
night in its third preseason.
game.


Green Bay
quarterback"
Aaron Rodgers
watches his,
teammates
while warming
up before the
start of an
game against
the St. Louis
Rams on
Saturday in St.
Louis.
HriE A',, ELATED PREHS


Redskins


The Associated Press


meet again with Andrews
within the next three


WASHINGTON Now weeks, hoping to get the
the Washington Redskins final thumbs-up to return
have two quarterbacks to the field.
'hoping to get cleared i-a Cousins was hurt when
time to play in the regular he was tackled from be-
seasonopener. hind by linebacker Law-
The Redskins survived rence Timnmons at the
a scare Tuesday when an end of a 7-yard scramble
MRI. revealed no major in the second quarter of
ligament damage in Kirk Monday night's 24-13
Cousins' sprained right win. Cousins grabbed his
foot, said a person famil-k ankle, got up and limped
iar with the situation. The toward the huddle, then
person'who spoke to The plopped down on the turf
.Associated Press on con- as if taking a seat to have a
edition of anonymity be- rest, unable to continue.
cause' the team didn't an- X-rays taken after the
nounce the -results, said game were negative,, but
Cousins should he back in the Redskins were wary
time for the Week 1 game because of a similar injury
against the Philadelphia suffered by rookie safety
SEagles on Sept. 9. Phillip Thomas in the first
That's also the projected preseason game against
return date for Robert theTennesseeTitans.
Griffin I1l, who has made For the time being, the
a remarkable comeback' Redskins are left with two
.from major knee surgery' healthy quarterbacks:
Griffin said he received veteran .Rex Grossman
a favorable report w.Ivhen and comeback-hoipeful
he was examined by Dr. Pat White. Grossman was
James Andrews. before expected to be thesavvy
Monday night's preseason been-through-it-all tutor
game against the Pins- for Griffin and Cousins for
burgh Steelers. Griffin will a secondstraight year.

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TE Finley
shining in camp
GREEN BAY, Wis. Nei-
ther a defender nor the
sound of a whistle could
stop Packers tight end Jer-
michael Finley.
Two passes, two nice
catches on the run-for Fin-
ley in practice Tuesday. Af-
ter sidestepping defenders
for extra yards, Finley kept
right on going for the goal
line each time even after
coaches blew the. plays
dead.
By all accounts, Finley
is having one of the best
preseasons of his six-year
NFL career in Green Bay


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PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY
4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FL
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Browns


Weeden named starting QB


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WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 21,2013 3Br


S" THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Washington quarterback Kirk Cousins grimaces as the
team's medical staff examine his foot during the first half
againstPittsburgh on Monday in Landover; Md.

Source: QJ doesn't

have ligament damage






-14B WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21,2013


SPORTS


1972 Dolphitns


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Former Miami Dolphin's quarterback Bob Griese (left) holds a signed jersey with President Barack Obama and Hall of Fame
coach Don Shula, 41 years after their perfect football season. Obama honored the Super Bowl VII Champion Miami Dolphins in
the East Room of the White House on Tuesday in Washington.


Obama honors undefeated team


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON -Some
were gray-headed, others
a bit stooped, at least one
carried a cane. But despite
age, there were still hints
of the large frames that
had once donned football
pads and exploded count-
less times from lines of
scrimmage during an un-
forgettable season.
Nearly three dozen
members of the 1972 Mi-
ami Dolphins finally re-
ceived their White House
moment Tuesday, 40 years
after they made history by
winning 17 games and los-
ing none an undefeated
achievement that no NFL
team has ever matched.
President Barack Obama
welcomed the former
players to the East Room,
a periodic occurrence at
the White House these
days for current sports
champions.
Four decades ago, how-
ever, saluting athletes was
not an established tradi-
tion. And the Watergate
scandal was preoccupying
President Richard Nixon
back then anyway. So the


men of that historic Dol-
phins team had not re-
ceived their due.
"I know that some peo-
ple may be asking why
we are doing this after
all these years," Obama
deadpanned. "Mly answer
is simple: I wanted to be
the young guy up here for
once."
SThe faces were still rec-
ognizable: Hall of Famers
Larry Csonka, the team's
star fullback; quarterback
Bob Griese; offensive line-
man Larry Little; lineback-
er Nick Buoniconti; and of
course their leader, coach
Don Shula.
"Some of theit are a
little harder to recognize
these days," Obama said.
"They don't have the Afros,
the mutton chops, the Fu
Manchus."
Obama, an avid sports
fan and regular ESPN
watcher, made clear to the
Dolphins and his audience
that as a Chicagoan; his
football team is the Bears.
"We understand," Shula
said. "Youhave to root for
someone."
Obama noted that two
years ago he 'recognized


the 1985 Bears on the
White House South Lawn.
The team had not received
the usual White House re-
ception in 1986, a decision
attributed to the space
shuttle Challenger disas-
ter, which occurred two
days after the Bears beat
the New England Patriots
in the Super Bowl.
"That day I called them
the greatest team ever.
But, I mean, take it with a
grain of salt," the president
added sheepishly] with the
Dolphins clustered behind
him. "The Bears lost once
in their nearly perfect sea-
son." Then he paused for
effect. "It happened to be
to the Dolphins."
Obama praised their
post football careers, not-
ing that members of the
team included a minister,
a mayor, a doctor,. a state
senator, a high school
counselor and a number
of successful business-
men. He singled out Buo-
niconti for helping found
a leading spinal cord re-
search center, the result of
an injury sustained by his
son on the football field.
Shula and the- players


LB faces marijuana charge

LBfaces marijuana charge


The Associated Press

PITTSFORD, N.Y. Buf-
falo Bills linebacker Nigel
Bradham said Tuesday
he doesn't want to be ,a
distraction to the team
after police said they tick-
eted him for
marijuana
possession
during a.
weekend
traffic stop.
"It's just a
legal issue,"
Bradham Bradham
said while at
training camp in Pittsford.
"I made a mistake, that's
it."


the 2011 NFL draft out of
Florida State. He started 11
games last season, making
57 tackles, and is expected
to have a significant role
in Buffalo's new defensive
scheme. He is the starting
weak side linebacker and
is known for his range and
speed.
"I have to abide by the
rules and I know that,"
Bradham said. "It was a
bad decision."
In addition to marijuana
possession, Bradham also
was cited for having the


windows of his 2008 Range
Rover tinted too dark. He's
scheduled to appear in
town court Sept. 11.
NOTES: The Bills waived
offensive lineman Keith
Williams Tuesday morn-
ing. Williams had been
designated as waived/in-
jured after missing much
of training cafip due to
injury. Williams played in
two games for Buffalo last
season after a stint on the
practice squad. ... Buffalo
(2-0) will meet Washington
(2-0) on Saturday


.gave Obama a Dolphins'
jersey with No. 72 on it.
It didn't bear his name;
instead it simply said
"Undefeated."
At least three players,
including Hall of Fame
center Jim Langer, did not
make the trip to the White
House, citing political dif-
ferences with Obama.
Little and Griese, speak-.
ing to reporters afterward,
said they regretted that
those former teammates
* missed the ceremony.
"I don't have any
. thoughts about those
guys. I'm just sorry that
they weren't here," Griese
said. "We had a great day.
The .White House treated
us greatly. Everybody who
was here was happy they
were here."
Dolphins owner Ste-
phen Ross a.Republi-
can paid the players'
expenses. ,
Little said the visit felt
like a career capstone.
"I can go no higher.
This is it," he said. "Hall
of Fame, 17 and 0, 32 and
2 over two years, and now
being on the White House
grounds. Can't beat it."


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN wvw.jcfloridan.com


Giants


Cruz not worried


about heel bruise


The Associated Press

EAST RUTHERFORD,
N.J. The New York
Giants are giving wide
receiver Victor Cruz's
bruised left heel a little
extra medical attention.
The team's leading re-
ceiverthepasttwo seasons,
Cruz walked to a podium
Tuesday using crutches
and with his foot in a boot
It raised some immediate
concerns about'the sever-
ity of his injury.
"Why does every-
one look so sad," Cruz-
quipped after looking at
reporters.
The reality is the Giants
are just being cautious
with the regular-season
opener at Dallas less than
three weeks away. Cruz
did not practice on Tues-
day, and it seems unlikely
that he will be a target for
Eli Manningin the annual
bragging rights preseason
game at the Jets on Sat-
urday night. He might
-not even play in the pre-
season finale against New
England on Aug. 29 if Tom
Coughlin wants to be very
careful. .
"It's all about just getting
better at this point," said
Cruz, who recently signed
a $43 million contract ex-
tension. "I think I have a
firm understanding of the
offense, and me and Eli
have an understanding of


how he likes to hit me and
things we do out there on
the field. So I'm not too
concerned about it. Obvi-
ously I'm a guy that loves
to practice, loves to be out
there. Just a short setback.
And a time where you
never want to have one
- but if there's a time to
have one, it's now. So it's
not bad."
Cruz bruised the heel
Sunday night trying to
catch a long pass from
Manning on the opening
series. It was a jump ball
type of play, and one of
the defenders came down
on his foot. It immediately
went numb.
The. Giants have told
him his status is day to
day, but it looked more
week to week with crutch-
es and a boot.
The 26-year-old hopes
to shed the crutches
soon. He is being treated
with ice and medication
to reduce the swelling. He
added he doesn't think
the injury will linger all
season.
"Once the swelling goes
down, I think I'll be OK,"
said Cruz, who grew up
in nearby Paterson and
created a spot for himself
with the Giants catching
three touchdowns as a
free agent receiver against
the Jets in 2010.
"I just want to be smart,"
Cruz added.


w T : :,::.i T(f E:br
New York Giants wide receiver Victor Cruz watches during
the first half of a preseason game against Indianapolis on
Sunday in East Rutherford. N.J.


He said he anticipates
some sort of action from
the team and National
Football League but doesn't
know yet what that will be.
The 23-year-old starter
was given an appearance
ticket for unlawful pos-
session of marijuana after
he was stopped at about
2 a.m. Saturday and an of-
ficer smelled marijuana,
town of Tonawanda Police
Lt. Nicholas Bado said.
Bradham turned over a
baggy containing a small
amount of the drug. There
was no indication he had
been using it while driving,
Bado said.
Bills general manager
Doug Whaley said the
incident amounted to a
violation of the personal
conduct rule and would be
addressed by the NFL
"It's under review as we
speak," he said Tuesday.
Bradham was drafted
jin the fourth round of


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Red Sax


Dempster suspended 5 games for hitting A-Rod


The Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO Boston's Ryan
Dempster was suspended for five
games and fined by Major League
Baseball for intentionally hittingYan-
kees star Alex Rodriguez with a pitch
last weekend.
The penalty was announced Tues-
day by MLB senior vice president Joe
Garagiola Jr., two days after Demp-
ster hit A-Rod in the second inning
at Fenway Park. Yankees manager
Joe Girardi was fined for arguing with
plate umpire Brian O'Nora.
Dempster's fine was $2,500 and
Girardi's was $5,000, people familiar
with the discipline told The Associ-
ated Press. They spoke on condition
of anonymity because the amounts
were not announced.
Dempster won't appeal the
decision.
"I thought it was in the best interest
of my team to go ahead and serve my
suspension," he said before Boston
played the Giants in San Francisco.
He was scheduled to pitch .Satur-
day at the Los Angeles Dodgers, but
now could be pushed back to next
Tuesday's homestand opener against
Baltimore. He will throw a simulated
game onFriday.
Earlier Tuesday, Girardi insisted it
would be "open season" on Rodriguez
if MLB failed to suspend Dempster.
"I think I made my feelings pretty
clear then," hesaid after the suspen-
sion was announced.
Dempster threw one pitch behind
A-Rod's knees and two more inside
during the second inning. Then his 3-
0 pitch struck Rodriguez's left elbow
pad and ricocheted off his back.
Girardi sprinted onto the field,
screaming at O'Nora for not ejecting
the pitcher. Girardi was tossed as the
benches and bullpens emptied, and
Rodriguez homered off Dempster to
spark a sixth-inning rally' that lifted
NewYorkto a 9-6win.
Dempster maintained he was
.pitching inside and wasn't trying to
hit Rodriguez.
"That baseball is a weapon. It's not
a tennis ball. Or it's not an Incredi-
ball that's soft. It's, a weapon, and it
can do a lot of damage to someone's


life," Girardi said before a double-
header against Toronto. "And that's
why I was so upset about it. You can
express your opinion and be upset
with someone, but you just can't start
throwing baseballs at people. I mean,
it's scary."
Girardi said his profane rant at
O'Nora probably was the angriest
he's been on a ball field.
Rodriguez was suspended for 211
games on Aug. 5 for violating base-
ball's drug and labor agreements but
is playing while he appeals. Red Sox
pitcher John Lackey criticized the
rules last week for allowing A-Rod to
play.
Girardi said prior to the announce-
ment that if Dempster wasn't pun-
ished, it would make Rodriguez
"open season for people, and that
can't happen. It's not fair. If a player is
suspended for throwing at someone,
they're going to get their appeal. Are
we just going to throw that out, too?"
Asked later if the level of penalty,
would make it open season, he re-
sponded: "That's my concern. We'll
find out. I sure hope not."
"If you suspend a position player
three games he misses three games,"
Girardi added. "You can suspend, a
pitcher five games, even six games
and he may not miss a start. The off
days come into play."
NewYork didn't retaliate Sunday. Gi-
rardi wouldn't say whether there is a
need to respond when the teams next
meet, at Yankee Stadium on Sept 5.
Girardi said "protecting your own"
in baseball has gone on for "for a long
time. And' unfortunately you're part
of those situations sometimes, but
that's part of the game."
The manager also discussed the
matter with -his 6-year-91d son,
Dante.
"Part of pitching is pitching inside,
that's all part of it," he recalled telling
the boy. "But I don't ever want you to
hit anyone on purpose."
After Sunday's game, Rodriguez
declined to say whether Dempster
should be suspended.
"I'm the wrong guy to be asking
about suspensions. Holy mackerel,"
A-Rod said with a laugh. "I've gotan
attorney I can recommend."


S' THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Boston Red Sox pitcher Ryan Dempster delivers to the plate in the first inning against the New York
Yankees on Sunday in Boston.


" Angels


Pujols out for remainder of season
loj I r fea


The Associated Press.
ANAHEIM, Calif. '- Al-
bert Pujols finally agreed
he should wait till next
, year.
Pujols will miss the rest
of the season to rest his in-
jured left foot, the Los An-
geles Angels announced
Monday.
The $240 million slugger
gave up his hope to play
again next month when
the team's medical 'staff
and front office advised
him to, avoid rushing back
to the lineup late in the An-
gels' dismal season. Pujols
partially tore his left plan-
tar fascia last month, and
only recently got his foot
out of a walking boot.
While sitting out the past
three weeks, Pujols repeat-
. ediy said he hoped to re-,
turn at some point in Sep-
tember, even if the Angels
remained hopelessly out
of contention. He even-
tually acknowledged the
plan made sense only as a
salve to his pride.
"It's not an easy decision,
as competitive as I am,"
Pujols said at his locker
before the Angels opened


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Los Angeles Angels first baseman Albert Pujols is pictured at
the batting cage April 19 in Anaheim.


a series against Cleveland.
"But I also understand that
we (need) to look beyond
the season."
The three-time NL MVP
hasn't played since July 26,
when he partially tore his
troublesome.plantar fascia
while running in Oakland.
Pujols had been rehabili-
tatirig the injurywith hopes
of playing in September,
but the 'struggling Angels'
inability to get into playoff
contention made that plan
increasingly pointless.
Pujols, who has 492 ca-
reer homers and 1,498


RBIs, consulted with owner
Arte Moreno and general
manager Jerry Dipoto be-
fore agreeing to shut him-
self down for the season.
Moreno still owes Pujols
$212 million over the next
eight years in the third-
biggest contract in major
league history.
"It was a decision of the
organization. Arte and Jer-
ry, because I don't make a
decision here," said Pujols,


who had career lows of 17
homers and 64 RBIs this
year. "I put my uniform on
and get ready to play. They
said, 'This is what's best
for the organization in the
long run,' and they came
and brought it to me. And
I just told them, 'Whatever
you guys want to do, I'm all
for it.' It's definitely hard,
as I want to be out there,
but I also understand that
I can't be selfish and put
myself out there."'
The injury has hindered
Pujols all season, forcing
the first baseman to be a
designated hitter for 65 of
his career-low 99 games.
Pujols will finish with few-
er than 30 homers for the
first time in his remarkable
13-season career, along
with career lows in batting
average (.258), on-base
percentage (.330) and slug-
ging percentage (.437).
Pujols also had more
than 150 hits in each of
his first 12 seasons, ending
the third-longest streak in
modern history.


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1eWe.TEAM INFORMATION
.... ,._,Wed. August 28 Edition


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BORN LOSER BYARTAND CHIP SANSOM
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'This is one of his earlier works."


ACROSS
1 Adhesive
6 Ecuador's
capital
11 Area
12Trouble
afoot?
13 Ford model
14Riata
15Vocal
group
16Keep
under
.wraps
17Sigh of
relief
iBRemove,
as
branches
19Grime
23Barking
animal
25 Video
game
pioneer'
26- pickle
29 Buggy
drivers
31 Finger
count
32 Engine
part
33 Broadcast
medium .
34 Nutritious
bean
35 Recognized


37 Novelist
Seton
39- Ono
40oStrong
soap
41 Hindu -
range
45Flashlight
output
47Coach
Lombardi
48Givesome
slack
51 Move
unsteadily
52Spelunker's
find
53 Broadway's
Stritch
54Pipe
unclogger
55Valuable
.thing

DOWN
1 Fuzzy fruit
2 Sharp; as
hearing
3 Scatters
4 Extol
5 "Uh" -
cousins
6 Courtyard
7 Riot cause
8 Sundial
Snumeral
9 Bring -
halt


Answer to Previous Puzzle


10Toronto's
prove.
11 Pack cargo
12 Object on
radar
16Vacations
18Tibetan
monk
20 Feedbag
morsels
21 Hydrox
rival
22Wee
24 Pull down
25 Crow's
nest cry
26Yucky
27 iPod model
28 In a frenzy
30Trig'
Function


36Go
downhill
38Japanese
dogs
40A
Redgrave
42 Loosen
43 Aroma
44 Roll canl
reply
46Dynamic
prefix
47Tennessee
gridders
48Arith. term
49 Rowing
need
50 Eggs, in
Biology
51 Herbal
soother


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


8.21 ', 2013 UjFS. ODi bI / i'er:31ai UCLICI lo r UfS

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Previous Soluion- "My life is me stieel where I walk." Bob Dylan '
'The secret of life is enjoying me passage ol time"-James Taylor
TODOYS CLUE JsiEnbaN
C, 2013 by NEA. Inc., disi by Unveisall UclicK 8-21


Dear Annie: My husband and I are
teachers and are home most of the sum-,
mer. Our next-door neighbors have two, '
toddler boys and a couple of barking
dogs. They are a nice family except
for the continuous noise and chaos.
which is especially noticeable in the.
summer when windows are open. We
can't enjoy coffee in the morning on ,
our deck or a drink outside in the late
afternoon. '
Realize that everyone has different
parenting styles. Theirs seems to be the
"anything goes, let them express them-
selves" method. I understand thatsmall
kids are noisy and throw tantrums. We
raised two of our own. But when my kids
had a tantrum, they were sent to their
rooms until it ended. These kids scream
and cry all day long.
I honestly don't know how they can
stand it. At least we can shut the win-
dows. Even my low-key husband is
fed up, They rarely take the kids out in


Horoscope
LEO(July 23-Aug. 22)
- Make personal im-
provements that help you
focus on and improve
what you have.to offer.
Don't be afraid to step out
on a limb when it comes
to love.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Confusion in your emo-
tional relationships will
surface. Communication
will be key to keeping your
options open and your life
journey on track.
UBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Problems getting things
accomplished will ham-
per your ability to deliver.
Don't promise what you
cannot provide.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) -You'll have the drive
to get things done. Alter
your living space to allow
you to finish projects.
SAGITTARIiUS (Nov.
23-Dec. 21) It's a good
day to engage in activities
that require your talents,
skills and expertise. You'll
impress someone who
can bring some major
changes.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) -Take a different
approach to your daily
chores and you will inspire
those around youto follow
suit.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Partnerships will be
tense if you don't make a
concerted effort to discuss
your feelings openly and
honestly. .I ,I
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -Your unusual ap-,
proach to financial and
personal affairs will lead to
all sorts of interesting arid
unique opportunities.
SARIES (March 21-April
19) -Your changing
mood and unpredictable
nature will cause others to
question your methods.-
TAURUS(April 20-May
20) -You are in a cycle
,where big decisions can
be mniade regarding how
,you spend your time and
whom you spend it with.
SGEMINI (iMay21-June 20)
- Take some time to shop
and pamper youself. En-
joy the company of some-'
onespecial and shareyour
- plans for the future.
CANCER (June 21-July'
22) Discipline will be re-
quired to offset your desire
to indulge, emotionally
and financially.


public, and I can understand why. Is
there any recourse for us? I don't mean
to sound selfish, but is a little peace and -
quiet too much to ask for?
-VENTING IN OREGON

Dear Oregon: We understand your
frustrations, but you.are making a lot of
assumptions about these neighbors and
their parenting style. It's possible that
their toddlers have developmental or
physical issues that make it much mofe
difficult to practice the kind of parenting
you did.
Why not approach them in a friendly
way? Invite them for coffee. Say that the
noise-levels are rather distressing, and
Sask whether there is anyway they could
give yo4 a respite for an hour or two
each day. Another alternative is for you
to close your windows, add fans, plant
bushes, etc., etc. It's not as ideal as hav-
ing the neighbors .be quieter, of course,
but it might be the best you can do.


* *i .411


Bridge players should collect and use distribution
information. There are even a few deals, like today's, in
which the bidding tells declarer exactly who has what.
West did hot have a clear-cut openingwith those two
honors doubleton in spades, but everyone bids these
days. East's response was hardly a thing of beauty,
either. And not too long ago, many expert pairs treated
South's sandwich no-trump as unusual, showing
weak 5-5 in the unbid suits. The argument against one
no-trump as natural was that if North had a weak, bal-
anced hand, it would be easy for the opening side to
double and penalize South. But now, because players
open and respond on used tram tickets,experts treat
one no-trump as strong, promising a good 15 to 18
points.
West led the spade king, which South ducked. Then,
whenWest continued with the spade queen, South
knew the deal's distribution. How?
Since East had started with only four spades, West had
to have four hearts. (If East had had 4-4 in the majors,
she would have responded one heart, not one spade.)
And therefore, the West handhad to be 2-4-3-4 and
East's 4-3-3-3.
South took the second trick and played three rounds
of diamonds. East shifted to a heart. South took that*
and played a club to the jack and king. Now East should
have persevered with another heart, but she erred by
returning a club, so declarer took nine tricks: two
spades, two hearts, four diamonds and one club.
Use the bidding to place the unseen cards.


North 08-21-13
4 J76
t 1043
t K9'753
JJ5
West East
4KQ 410983
YQJ96 V752
* 1086 QJ2
*4A863. 4K92-
South
4 A54.2
VAK8
A4
S Q1074

Dealer West
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
I# Pass 14
1 NT Pass Pass Pass


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University of Auburn Tailgate Wrap fits all full
size truck 36x58.6 $25. Call 850-482-5215


BUINS OPPORTNTE





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


DOOR SHOP: Interior *'Exterior Replacement.
Only full service door shop In Wiregrass.
Southern Lumber Supply 334-792-1131
www.southernlumbersupply.com


TRUSS SHOP: Sheds Houses Barns
Southern Lumber Supply 334-792-1131
www.southernlumbersupply.com


.I= N q I m I i a L] 1114 1
Winrgy, BioLean, and WINOmega3 Complex
help promote weight loss, energy, and a
healthy heart. 30-day money back guarantee.
www.bluehorizonwellness.com (877) 627-9137.

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

Flatbed Trailer: 10,000 lb. haul weight; 6"
channel tongue & frame; 2 5200# brake axles
& breakaway box: 15" 8-ply radial tires; heavy
duty treadplate fenders: 2"x8" pressure treat-
ed wood floor: 5' chain up ramps; 7000# drop-
leg jack; 3" channel crossmembers '4) 18" on
center; 2-5/16" coupler. $2,200. Call Paul at
334-397-4684.


*


I


I


Jackson County Floridan


Free Ittens (4) to a good home, 7 weeks old,
litter trained, male & female. 850-272-4908

1 Free Rescued Dogs Black Labs, Beautiful
Pitts, Lab Mixes, Smail Mixed Breeds,
2 f & m Beagles 6 mo. old mix 2-sm. Terriers
All Shots Call 334-791-7312
AKC Reg. Havanese male 12 wks okL white,
very small and all shots rare non shedding
4 $800. 334-685-9266.&
Dobennrmans: AKC, 5 males 3 females.
I have black, blue, and blondes left. $450.
Call 334-621-0352 334-775-1700
Labs: AKC reg. Chocolate and black, 2 males
and 3 females, 1st shots, dewormed, and dew
claws removed. Very friendly, beautiful and
loveable. $250.00 call 334-470-0152
Mixed Beagle & Boxer (9) 1st. shots 6 wks. old
$20. ea. 334-712-2121. approved home only.


S.E. ALABAMA KENNEL CLUB
Good Manners Obedience,
Confirmation classes,
$50. for 6 weeks
Rally/Agility Intro. $75.
*. Shots required 4
Starting September 10th
SCall 334-790-6226 or 334-299-3315
or 850-547-2370


FRESHPRODUICE


CLASSIFY


Wednesday, August 21,2013-7
Wednesday, August 21, 2013 -7/B


HOME GROWN. FRESH




All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvem
334-793-6690


Cm=np$elo Farm Service 5221 Hwy. 231 Soth
850-23-6324 -
New Cr Bulk Oats
(Good for Cover Crop or Grazing) S4.O bushel
50# deaned & baggedOa.es
(ors~e fed)S800ba0
MADDOX FARMS
MM.. Beautiful Bermuda Coastal Hay
C | Round Rolls $50 Square $5
Call 334-791-0023

Sim-Angus Replacement Heffers--
Top Blood Lines. Priced to Sell.
Call 334-898-1626 or 334-360-5035


iy TREES TREES
TREES
12ft.tall30 gal.
containers
$69.95 buy 2
get one FREE
Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment
334-692-3695
WANTED-FARM I &GA RDEN



IL ~or


Sudoku .. .. :, *,


0. 2013 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency. All rights reset


Level: U fl l-


I


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

Solution to Tuesday's puzzle


ved.


8/21/13


I = 5[o' ;kl

( Part-time News Clerk

The Jackson County Flotidan 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.
SEOEIM/F/D/V
Send resume to:
ol berts@jcflormdan.com
ornmailto:
S 4403 Constitution Lane
N Marianna,FL 32448 -


C ome


grow with us.


Samuel Cherry Benjamin Irwin Denny Holloway


Christine Irwin.


Peter Havas


Client-focused. Experienced. Compassionate. Driven.
We are growing again and looking to expand our team.


Experienced without ego.
Creative and confident.


(334)793-1000 I www.CherryLrwin.com I careers@cherryirwin.com"

Cherry & Irwin
TRIAL LAWYERS
No representation Is made that the quality of the legal services to be performed is greater than the quality of legal services perfomed by other ly


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


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8 B Wednesda. August 21. 2013 Jackson Count Floridan


CLASSIFIED


p : r,- -. "-I. _. / -
E.UAT,.AI&TRANIG.SLE
SCHIPOLACOLLEGE Outside Sale Representatives and
Account Executives with backgroundmdinNTIQUE CLASIC EHILES~k
is accepting.,applicaionsfor r-. outside sales, B2B, and business'
..2i the following positions:. development Territory includes Holmes, (classic cars) 1992 CadicAllanite
Jackson and Washington counties, convertible, new computer, new tires, clean,
ronra M nage -' Exc. Benefits EOE Drug Free Workplace good condition, 68K miles, white/black top.
Program Man agerh Send resume to Box CCC "The Dothan $4495. (334)714-7129 / 334-702-7917
Take Stock hi Children Grat(Limited term -Eagle 227 N. Oates SL Dothan, AL 36303u AUTOSjFO.U S:L.-Ei
employment August 2013.-May 2014).- crw sab fuLl
coorinaior. 41.a",crew cab (full four door)
Co inrd ulato ~i e t 'cold A/C Rockford Fosgate
Simulatin SCHOOS premium sound system, 6
.. disc CD changer & auxilary
-- Look ahead to your input, tow mode power
Minimum qualifications'and Other job h" future! Start training locks & windows. Leather, 2nd row separate
related information are availableIt FAtR TIA for a new careerin audio, new battery, 121k mi. $10,900.618-2507
www.chipoaedu/e ell/,obsi. Medical Assisting, Chevrolet 2012 Sonic LTZ Turbo: Victory red,4
dwww ipedu/persO.l.w -. COLLEGE Medical Office Admin., door, loaded with leather interior, sunroof, un-
=... .. .. .. '.., .. Pharmacy Technology, der 10k miles, bought new in April 2013, 40
APPUCATION-U DA INE S VC MPG, mint condition $17,000. Call 334-347-1072
-. .- ... {Call Fordis College 888-202-4813
SOPEFtUNTi., ForconsumrCl:egevsi fo88u 1Ford 1998 Explorer XLT, 4WD, SOHC V-6 Engine,
U.I. ;" ... ', Frou rn',.':vstiwwfo d Low mileage engine and tires, new front end,
Tobtaina 'itn,-n Hmn lrW /'p r. new rotors and pads all around. Weathertec
To obtain an application, Crftact HmanIr mats and cargo tray. Luggage rack and cargo
Resources.at pippenw@chipola.eduor at% L'J B roller cover. 2 volume set of dealer shop man-
<850)718-2269. Candidateismay be'subject to _____________________ uals, well maintained, garage kept Much more.
Background I nvestigations.'.- .., P Priced below KBB. $3,500. Call 334-886-2163
EQUAL OPPpIrTUNITYEMPiYER: 1BR 1BA FumishedApt. in Cypress, $400/mo GUC 2001 Yukon XL Denali
*_' + dep. incl. water/garb./lawn/pest control " Burgundy w/beige leather
-TRAr .OTAIN&L O IST.]ICS 850-592-2359/850-209-7195 interior and heated seats.
APR MII ,NSn Front and rear AC controls,
Equipped with Bose 6 CD changer system.
.' ..* t -". L Comes with tinted windows and rear defogger
.WA NTED6A g UW also has third row seats and is fully loaded,
W A NTE 2 ,1 '"M 2BR" tlB $4l f-,'-, Has keyless entry and security system in place.
.'' ._ .- a fto:. ;,28. .. It has.284,366 miles mostly highway and it is a
good family vehicle. $4,500. 850-526-1819
Paper C arrier wi .cazil O. 8ltha ,'[mie.'GOTBADCR it is_
3BR/1BA 1712 Mission Rd. Furn house CH&A,- $6 $ Down/lst Payment,
i, Mature with carport $650. Mo. + $650 Dep. No smoking TaxTag & .Title Pass
S "i "or Pets. Credit Report &lyr lease required. -- RepopnSbankruptcy
SReliable Call 850-638-6405 for appointment. Ii. slw crd ok Ask aout GVA5
mBusiness Minded .."ony FREE GAS GIVE AWAY
Business Minded, OUESUNUR ISHD o-Call Steve Pope 334418149550
Poof of Insurance '& 2BR Apartments in Marianna Lexus 2000 GS 300
SDependable Transportation : 2A&3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Owni Gold w/tan leather interi-
-. Lot rent included, For details -" or. Air, sunroof, all power,
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4 AM/FM/CD, 100k miles.
: 1BR/1BA Completely Remodeled, 5 minutes Excellent condition. $106,0000firm. Call 671-8178
EA RN 4 from Wal-mart, engery efficient, tankless Mercury Grand Marquis 2004 113K miles, runs
pk '"l 8 Owater heater, all appl., No Smoking or Pets! good, cold air, light brown in color. $5000.
t. '$475 Mo.. +$475 Dep. Call 850!-573-6198 850-63861947 -
Per month A FTR exe ". 32 D l H Wde beo eVolkswagen 2006 Beetle
Pe Dn9 Wd Moil Hoeb i Convertible. Car is in great
Per month AFTER exi~enses o etltin*3/2L80,298 19 C
S. on quiet lot in Sneads. 850-209-8595 condition. 77k miles.
1't' $8,500. Call 334-792-1580
Dil fr 3BR/i.SBA Brick Home 2589 McClain St.
Bi r Contract at the Cottondale $750. Mo + Dep 334-714-8343 'OO
Jackson County Floridan, or 334-714-9553 002 Harley Davidson Ultra
Austin Tyler & Co 2Cas sic Elec Gide. Ultra
4403 Constitution Lane, uaityHomes& Aprtments Classic ElectraGlide.
Quality Hom es & Apartments
M n n850- 526-3355 or austintvlerco.com *....Loaded. Custom.purple/
jariana,' Fblack paint. Chromed out.
"PtMarianna, FL propey Management Is Our ONLY Business-. black paint. Chromed out.
,.~~~~~~~~~~~ ~ U*s _V^_. -r-- -- -., ----j "- Garaged. 14,750 miles.
Cozy 1 bedroom, 1 bath, eat-in-kitchen, In excellent condition .
Living rm, 'quiet area $475mo. plus utilities. $13,500. Call 334-792-8701 or 714-4548..
A 850-566-9902 N-Harley:Davidson.2007 Dyna Wide & Glide, black
Class ILMB IEj HOE.RRNTw/sil.Iver trim $14,000 lowmiles, garage kept
C a A Ci ep 96 cubic iich engine, 6-sp. trans, new tires,
SMDRIV ERS K-sIIl',""" ""l$390. mo.$380.dep. boss saddle bags many, mustang seat
D RIVE. 850-579-882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851. and extras 850-557-0313.
1 Needed Immediately ,'Nice Country iving Harley Davidson 2009 Soft-Tail Custom with
,wiregras. Local Wreg Hauling 2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale. new RC component, wheels, rotors, belt pully.
re$00and up. H20, garbage, sewer included, brakes & tires, exc. cond. 13K miles, garage
S 3 years mi. driving history htti//www.charloscounrylvngcom. kept, like new $12,000. FIRM 334-596-8581.
with Dump Trailer Experience I.- 850-209-8847." Honda 2006 VTX 1300RS:
Homenights 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale. cooled, shah drive, only
SO ni l 0 ease call 850-258-1594 or y Call 334-618-61665
ApplyA ONLY online at.:: : NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month 7200 ori.inal.mile
WWW.perdldotrucking.com 850-638-8570 Leave Message ________
Perdido Trucking 2 & BR Mobile Homes Suzuki 2005 Burgman
Perdid Truk 2 & 3 BR Mobile Homes K400 automatic motorcycle,
fuel injected. exc. cond.
Service, LLC ,.in Marianna &Sneads (850)209-8595 IIblue, water cool engine &
251-4,70-0355:
S" '* 12BR2BA Screen porch, CH/A, New carpet & 4,000 miles, adult owned,
flooring;All| appO., water/sewer/ garbage, $2,500. 50 mpg city.
__ "'_______ "__" __ -.lawncare/monthly pest care included. -: 334-797-4070.
HIl TRllGreatlocatron 1 mile S of Walmart. Yamaha 2006 V-Star 1100 custom, red in color,
.... -" ' :' No- Pets-No Smoking. $400/mo. lots of chrome, windshield $4900. 334-618-2068.'
n RN andLPNpositions available at I st/last & $200. dep. 850-557-3595, -- ,. ,,."..
S Marianna Pediatrics 4230 Hospital Dr. 3/2 DW in Malone, CH/A, No pets, security- SPORT.U. S. T
Suite 102 or call: 850.-482-2004. neg., Section 8:ok..850-594-9991 or 850-557- W Ford 2003 Expedition,
7719.Eddie Bauer'Edition,.
GN -, A EMPLOYMENT Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/ $5999.9p. Call 334-984-,'
' garbage/lawn included. 3/2 $625., 3/2 $550. 2015.
Equipment & 2/1 Brick Duplex $600.,w/ carport I
R1. .m i Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 . :. '... --
Operator IV Toyota19964 Runner,
'Must have high school di-. 100,000 miles on motor &
I U t ---__JiE T iB *transmission, newtires,
S.ploma or equivalent I to3 _,_,,,___ :_ ,,_,_____ .__ ,,_,,,n A/C &'heat, nice.vehicle,
yearsexperience in the OMRIAL&I NDT RI ABI LDN$2599.99. Call 334-984-
"" "" r .- I ;_. 201.5;'". ""
safe operation of heavy motorized, equip-, Freezer Cooler Warehouse Combination 1600 '
,ment. Must have experience running ^^sq, ft.Termapherm'Freezer, 9M0sq ft.cooler, .,"
ment. Must h ,ekei* erltrj nnga ;M 30 sq. ft. Warehouse, Semni-loadinig dock *
Motorgrader. Must have a valid FL Class A total SS0 sq. ft. $3950. mo. 850-718-6541. BOX TRUCK2004 Frieglhtliner M-2 26 ft with
A CDL prior to employment,. :*I, .attic, air brakes, cat engine, 6sp. trans. .
t 2 A- "26,000 gvwr, 195K miles, exc. cond. $14,500.
Starting Salary: $20,591.00/yr. **cal: 334-7a8-1221. -
_ '___"__"_____________- Chevy 1994 C1500 Pick-up silver in color,
LPN -"" B B 147,700 miles, For more information,.
...." .." "Call: 850-579-4303."
Must be a high school graduate, licensed FSBO: 4BRI3BA 179 E.u ilySt Hartford. 3000SF Ford 1995 -1-X
n,^ ,l M,,^/> h,, ^ cl^ tLaundry room, fireplace, 2 car-garage, screen H.BFord 1995 F L
as a Practical Nurse by the State of porch, fenced yard.,$184,500 Will pay $2,500 in -l Supercah, loaded, V-8,
Florida, certified by American Red closing and $450 home warranty. 334-470-9407 Automatic, new tires,':
.. ..I : "wheels, bed liner, 75,00Q
Crossjin .V. fluid therapy. Must have a *.-. miles, like new condition, "
valid FL drivers license prior to I :-:,: $6400. Call 334-790-7959.
empoymntMus hae 12 yars, . .[] [ Wk_ ['[0 d[L~ll Ford 2006 F-250, Fx4 Turbo.
empoymnt.Mus hae 12 yarsI 5 1 5Diesel, Leather, manye-
,experienceasan LPN.,. -~l ATV FOR SALE!! tras, only 74,000 miles.
Starting Salary $27,303.00/yr. '=i- 2013 Polaris RZR 800. $22,995. DEAL MAX AUTO,.
fSeats 2, low hours and Call 334-479-8402.
At comes with a four year "-' --Ford 2006 Ranger XL, Eco-
Correctional Officer extended warranty. In nomical 23 4 cylinder, au-
Applicants must have high school great condition. $13,300. tomatic 68000 miles,.
dipom o eqivlet..Mut e aStteof 347-1302 or 494-0724. for questions or to see! 9-99clean' $7380. Call 334-
diploma or equivalentMust be'aState of .______________________^ 79U S g30 7959
Florida certified Correctional Officer or i-, --]Fr 20g Rge Supe a sot 6 A/T,
getting ready to take the state test for 200726 ft. Carolna Sldff and dual axle traaer A/C. cruise, tilt steering wheel, bedliner, tpol
certification. Must be at least 19 years of 150 hp Yamaha 4-stroke engine, hydraulic box & towing package. Exc. Cond. Has been re-
ceri~iTcatiIn Must be at !east 19 years 0T anchor, Bimini Top, 2 deck chairs, rated 8 per- built $8,600 firm Call: 334-479-8678.


age, be a U.S. citizen and have no record sons, kept inside dry storage at Pirates Cove -Tractor Yanmar Diesel 1986 with bush hog &
of a felony Or misdemeanor involving Marinna, Panama City $13,500 (334)714-7129 rebuilt engine, runs great! $3200.
Call-Dean 334-983-3164.
perjury or false statements. Must be Basstracker 1988, "
drug free and able to pass vigorous back- Mercury 60 HP,
ground investigation. Must have valid FLdepth finder, trailer, Ford 2005 Freestar SEVan: Handicap, beige'
ground Invstgaio, Mus he- val FL excellent condition with cloth interior, 85k miles, equipped with .
drivers license prior to employment $2,300 334-632-0018 VMI system, very clean, new fuel pump, new
Applications will be kept on-filefor Quantum 1989 ,17ft., Fish-N-Ski, w/85hp Force tires, rebuilt trans, garage kept, cold AC, tie
ne-year after submission. Motor, AM/FM, CB, depth finder, trolling motor, down system. $18,995 NEG., Call 334-301-6064
one-year aersumissio power-tilt, trailer, live wells, low hours, good or 334-301-0988 or 334-301-1204
Starting Salary: S26.463.00/yr. condition. $3.500 334-355-1373_ _
Stratos Bass Boat, 201 Pro XL w/Trailer, 2003 ". '
Evinrude. 225 h.p. (low hours), Trolling motor,
CLOSING DATE SEPTEMBER 2013 GPS, 2 Depth finders, extra. SS Prop., Built in 1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
Battery Charger. Lots of Extras, Excellent con- YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
Submit Jackson County employment edition, garage kept Must see! $8,495 229-334- s/O
application to: Human Resources Dept.,. 2 'r /BD&YU
2864 Madison St, Marianna, FL 3244L PAYNG ToP DOLLAR FORjuKCA
Ph 850-482-9633. Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624
www.jacksoncountyFLnet/ IT! Ell IT! FINO IT!
EOE/AA/Vet Pref/ADA/ Drug-Free Workplace R 1V IT! YELL IT! FIND IT!


m %%ICFI (buRIDANi in


CALL FOR TOP PRICE
SFOR JUNK VEHICLES
I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664

a* We by Wrecked Vehildes
Runningor not !
S 334.79MS.. 7 or 3_ 914719 _

WE WILL MY YOUR CARSUTRWI
Regardless of year, make, model, we have
millions of dollars on hand -to payyou
.money for your current vehide. .'.
We Are On The Coast But Worthli The Drfje,
& reputable, we can give you a fir price
appraisal in 15 minutes.
Cal for appointm.t, deer. 87-49-795




LF160208
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION DIVISION:,
'CASE NO.: 32-2009-CA-000933
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION, AS SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO WASH-
INGTON MUTUAL BANK, FORMERLY KNOWN AS
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK, FA,
Plaintiff,
vs.
GEORGIA E:SPIRES A/K/A EVELYN BROWN,
etal, :
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuantto a Final..
Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure dated Au-
gust 12, 2013 and entered in Case No. 32-2009-
CA-000933 of the Circuit Court of the FOUR.-
TEENTH Judicial Circuit in and for JACKSON
County, Florida wherein JPMORGAN CHASE
BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS SUCCES-
SOR IN INTEREST TO WASHINGTON MUTUAL
BANK, FORMERLY KNOWN AS WASHINGTON
MUTUAL BANK, FA is the Plaintiff and GEORGIA
E. SPIRES A/K/A EVELYN BROWN; R. M. SPIRES
A/K/A ROBERT M. SPIRES; are the Defendants,
The Clerk of the Court will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at II
NORTH DOOR JACKSON COUNTY COURT-
HOUSE, MARIANNA, FLORIDA at 11:00AM, on
the 19th day of September, 2013, the following
described property as set forth in said Final
Judgment: ,
THAT PARTOFTHE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF THE
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 4.
NORTH, RANGE 11 WEST, JACKSON COUNTY,
FLORIDA, LYING EAST OF THE J.W. GORDON
LOT AND THE A.P. FENNELL LOT, AND NORTH' -
OFTHEOLD MARIANNA AND KYNESVILLE'
ROAD, AND MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED
AS FOLLOWS:
BEGINNINGAT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF
THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4
OF SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 11
WEST, JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA; THENCE
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 43 MINUTES 39 SECONDS
WEST ALONG THEEAST BOUNDARY OFSAID
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4, \
660.57 FEET TO THE NORTHERLY RIGHT OF,
WAY OF STATE ROAD #276,THENCE SOUTH 80,
DEGREES 01 MINUTE 00 SECONDS WEST ALONG
SAID NORTHERLY RIGHT OF WAY 256.20 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 32 MINUTES 03
SECONDS EAST, 702.41 FEET TO THE NORTH
BOUNDARY OF SAID NORTHWEST 1/4 OF THE
SOUTHEAST 1/4; THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES
25 MINUTES 07 SECONDS EAST ALONG THE
NORTH BOUNDARY 254.78 FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING.
A/K/A 2284 CYCLE LANE, COTTON DALE, FL
32431 .
Any person'claiming an interest'in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must
file a claim.within sixty (60) days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this Court
on August, 2013.- ,
/s/Dale R. Guthrie
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:.Tammy Bailey ,
Deputy Clerk .
*,See Americans with DisabilitieslAct
If you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you,are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at
P. 0. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by
phone at (850) 747-5338 at least seven (7) days
before your scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this notification if
the timelbefore the scheduled appearance is
less than seven (7).days. If you are hearing im-
paired, please call 711.
ADA Coordinator
P.O. Box 1089
Panama City, Florida;32402
Phone: 850-747-5338 Fax: (850) 747-5717
Hearing Impaired: Dial 711 : 1
LF160195
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEEN1'H
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 13-PR-200
iN RE: THE ESTATE OF LULA CATHERINE
UPTAGRAFFT, Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of Lula Cath-
erine Uptagrafft, deceased, whose date of
death was July 1% 2013, and whose Social Se- "
curity Number is xxx-xx-9173, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Jackson County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of which is 4445 La-
fayette St, Marianna, FL 32446. The names and


addresses of the personal representative and
the personal representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons.
having claims or demands against decedent's
estate on whom © of this notice is re-.
quired to be served must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against de-
cedent's estate must file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION'OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREV-


- ---- "I' -J%- r L.%JmlutliN.COM


I


J1









wwwjcnolIrnANcom. CLASS WIEDS Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, August 21,2013-9 B


ER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is
August 21,2013.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
/s/ Andrew L Granger
Andrew L Granger
Florida Bar No. 268275
215 Delta Court
Tallahassee, Florida 32303
Telephone: (850) 386-1993
Facsimile: (850) 386-4773
agrangerlaw@cs.com
Personal Representative:
/s/ Teri Hausner
TeriHausner
1237 Parrish Rd
Bonifay, FL 32425

LF160207
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
-CIVIL ACTION DIVISION:
CASE NO.: 30 2012 CA 000267


SUNTRUST MORTGAGE, INC.,
Plaintiff,


PHIL E. MARTIN A/K/A PHILLIP E. MARTIN, et
al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure dated Au-
gust 12,2013 and entered in Case No. 30 2012
CA 000267 of the Circuit Court of the FOUR-
TEENTH Judicial Circuit in and for JACKSON
County, Florida wherein SUNTRUST MORT-
GAGE, INC. is the Plaintiff and PHIL E. MARTIN
A/K/A PHILLIP E. MARTIN; ANGIE R. MARTIN
A/K/A ANGELIA R. MARTIN; SUNTRUST BANK;
COMPASS LAKE IN THE HILLS PROPERTY OWN-
ERS ASSOCIATION, INC.; are the Defendants,
The Clerk of the Court will sell tothe highest
and best bidder for cash at NORTH DOOR JACK-
SON COUNTY COURTHOUSE, MARIANNA, FLOR-
IDA at 11:00AM, on the 17th day of October,'
2013, the following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment:
LOT 1, BLOCK 219, COMPASS LAKE HILLS UNIT
SIX, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK A-4, PAGES 141.
THROUGH 150, INCLUSIVE, OF THE PUBLIC RE-
CORDS OF JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA.'
A/K/A 820 REBECCA COURT, ALFORD, FL 32420
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must
file a claim within sixty (60) days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this Court
on August 14,2013.
/s Dale R.-Guthrie
Clerk of the Circuit Court


By: /s/ Tammy Bailey
Deputy Clerk
**See Americans with Disabilities Act
If you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to
you,-to the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at
P.O 0. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by
phone at (850) 747-5338 at leastseven (7) days
before your scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this notification if
the time before the scheduled appearance is
less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing im-
paired, please call 711.

LF160206 '

NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR WATER USE PERMIT
Notice isthereby given-that pursuant to Chap-,
ter 373, Florida Statutes, the following applica- '
tion for a water use-permnit has been received"'
by theNorthwest Florida Water Management
District
Application number 107410 filed 08/05/2013
AFC Florida, LLC, Attn: Ed Lassiter; Prudential
Ag Invest, 201 S. Orange Ave., Suite 795, Orlan-
*do, FL 32801
Requesting-an annual average daily withdrawal
,of 638,000 gallons per day from the Floridan
Aquifer system for Agricultural Irrigation use
Sby an existing facility.
General withdrawal locations) in Jackson


County: T06N, R08W, Sec. 18,19; T08N, R06W,
Sec. 18
Interested persons may submit written
comments/objection or submit a written
request for the notice of proposed agency
action (NOPAA) regarding the application by
writing to: Division of Resource Regulation,
Northwest Florida Water Management District,
attn: Terri Peterson, 152 Water Management
Drive, Havana, Florida 32333.
A NOPAA will be mailed only to persons who
have filed such requests. A NOPAA must be
requested in order to be advised of further
proceedings and any public hearing date.
Written comments/objection or NOPAA
requests must be received by 5:00 p.m.
eastern time on September 9,2013.
No further public notice will be provided re-
garding this application. Publication of this no-
tice constitutes constructive notice of the per-
mit application to all substantially affected
persons.


hL: v


G. .E.-.


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Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, August 21, 2013- 9 B


I PRINTING


www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN wwvw.jcfloridan.com


Pemnn State Abuse Scandal


Board: Student trustee had choice


The Associated Press

HARRISBURG, Pa. The
student trustee on Penn
State's board "had to make
a choice" between helping
select the university's next
president or remaining a
plaintiff in a lawsuit filed
against the NCAA by the fanm-
ily of the late football coach
Joe Paterno, a board spokes-
man said Tuesday.
The trustee, 23-year-old
graduate student Peter
Khoury, told the Centre Daily
Times for a story published
Tuesday that he is withdraw-
ing from the lawsuit, which
seeks to overturn stiff NCAA
sanctions imposed last year
because of the Jerry San-
dusky child sex abuse scan-
dal. The sanctions include
a four-year bowl-game ban
and a $60 million fine..
The board is not a party to
the litigation.
Khoury said he was threat-
ened with removal from the
12-trustee' presidential se-
lection committee if he did
not drop out of the suit. The


THEASSOCIATEDPRESS
Former Penn State assistant football coach Mike McQueary exits the
Dauphin County Courthouse on July 29 in Harrisburg, Pa.


committee is searching for a
successor to university Presi-
dent Rodney Erickson, who
plans to retire when his con-
tract expires in June.
The board's spokesman,
David LaTorre, said Khoury
and'the other four trustees
who joined in the NCAA suit
have conflicts of interest be-
cause the suit makes "numer-
ous allegations and .claims"
that are at odds with the uni-


versity's position. Khoury is
the only one of the five who
is also on the presidential se-'
lection committee.
"Board leadership has had
conversations with the trust-
ee. plaintiffs in an attempt to
resolve the conflicts," LaTorre
told The Associated Press.
. In Khoury's case, "his per-
sonal interests and positions
in the litigation would have
required that he recuse and


absent himself from signifi-
cant parts of the committee
deliberations and candidate
interviews," LaTorre said.
"Trustee Khoury had to
make a choice between his
personal interests as a plain-
tiff in litigation and his role
as a trustee member of the
presidential search commit-
tee," the spokesman said.
LaTorre denied that Khoury
was given an ultimatum.
"It was his choice," he said.
"Nobody's forcing-the issue."
Anthony Lubrano, one of
the trustees who is a plain-
tiff in the suit, said they all
received an email from the
board's office on Aug. 12
asking them to withdraw
from the case. Lubrano said
that he won't withdraw and
that he was disappointed by'
the board's handling of the
situation.
"It's just a sad commentary
that we would begin threat-
ening the youngest among
us," he said' "We can agree to
disagree but we can do it in
a way that's less threatening;
Thinkk"


College Fbotball


C-USAhas


deals with 4


bowls from


2014-2019
The Associated Press

IRVING, Texas Conference USA has
reached agreements on deals with six
bowl games that will guarantee the league
four postseason spots each year for the
2014-19 seasons.
The league also will have other bowl
partnerships to announce at a later date.
Under the deals announced Tuesday
with the Beef '0' Brady's Bowl in Florida,
the Armed Forces Bowl in Fort Worth, the
Heart of Dallas Bowl, the New Mexico
Bowl and the Hawaii .Bowl, C-USA will
send teams to three of those five games
each year. One league team will play in
one of the Texas bowls each season.
The league also extended a longstanding
agreement with the New' Orleans Bowl in
.the Superdome through the 2109 season.
The league has been part of that bowl for
nine'of its 12 games so far.


Test
From Page 1B

where you rank-with one of the
top teams in the state," he said.
"The big thing is you don't want
it from a morale standpoint to
get to out of hand. You want
the kids to go out and compete
against these great athletes and
realize that we're going to be
going against some teams that
aren't that tough, but we've
also got to compete with some


teams like that in our district.
"You just want them. to go
in and compete. We're facing
a tough team and we'll have
to compete just like they do.
Coach Klees and Wakulla want
to come out and get some good
things out of if as well. They
want to win.and we want to win,
so expectations are high."
The jamboree format will fea-
ture very little special teams,
with no kickoffs or live punts
involved.
But the game conditions will
otherwise be normal and will


give the Bulldogs a chance to
apply some of the lessons that
have been hammered home by
the coaches since, spring.
"I want to focus on no fum-
bles and no turnovers.'That has
been one of our biggest things
since spring, and no penalties;
those were things that hurt us,"
Beach said. "I want us to have
great attitudes and. sportsman-
ship and play with intensity but
under control.,
After keeping his cards close to
the chest about the quarterback
position throughout off-season,


the coach said that junior Jus-
tin Kent will get the start under
center for MHS after impressing
in practice, .though Beach didn't
say how much Kent would play
Friday.
"He has played excellent, he
really has," the coach said.. "He's
stepping up. He's still got a lot to
learn, but he's throwing it well-
and getting used to throwing it
around and obviously chang-
ing the offense. He's taking it all
in,'but he works hard every day
and competes. He's just a team
player and a nice guy that helps


the other guys get reps. He's the
ultimate team player from that
standpoint. He wants to help
the team win and is willing to
do whatever it takes to help put
other guys in position to win."
The Bulldogs will be without
starting linebacker Jon Michael
Glover, who is being held out for
precautionary reasons after suf-
fering a concussion in practice.
Beach said he expected Glov-
er to be ready for the team's
regular season opener Aug. 30
against Bay High.


Florida
From Page 1B
opener against Toledo.
"All I know is he is pro-
gressing very well," Mus-
champ said. "I get a daily
update. He feels good. He's
doing more and more every
day from a workout stand-
point, and that's all I know.
We're playing it by ear, and
every day we have a staff
meeting, we have an injury
report, and he gives me an
update."
Without Jones, the Ga-
tors have turned to Mack
Brown, a fourth-year junior
who has carried 40 times
for 167 yards in three sea-
sons. Brown was a highly
regarded recruit in 2009,
but has been one of the
program's biggest disap-
pointments since.


Briefs
From Page lB
team will be hosting their
3rd Annual Pirates Base-
ball Golf Tournament on
Saturday at Indian Springs
Golf Course.
This will be a three-
man scramble and a
Calcutta will take place at
Beef'O'Brady's on Aug. 23
at 6 p.m. Tee-bff will be a
shotgun style that starts
at 8:30 a.m. The cost will
be $60 a player or $180 a
team.
-Lunch and prizes will be
provided at the tourna-
ment. Come out and enjoy
a round of golf on one of
the last weekends before
college football kicks off.
Call Patrick Jones at
850-557-2913 to regis-
ter a team or for more
information.


"At running back. you
need a certain amount of
reps to, stay in the groove,"
Brown said. "I didn't get that
many reps the last couple
Years. It wfs kind of tough
sometimes.... I don't regret
nothing really. I met a lot of
good teammates. I played
for great coaches. Things
happen for a reason."
Florida also has walk-on
Mark Hemrndon, who, was
awarded a scholarship
Tuesday, and former de-
fensive back yaldez Show-
ers in the mix.
Taylor, the son of former
NFL running back. Fred
Taylor, and Lane were sup-,
posed to rise up the ranks
and push for playing time
this season. But the new-
comers have failed to im-
press the coaching staff.
"No. 1 is ball security,"
Muschamp said. "You've


Optimist Club Golf
Tournament
The 3rd Annual NE
Jackson County Optimist
Club Golf Tournament will
be held Sept. 13 at the 18-
hole championship golf
course at Indian Springs
Golf Club in Marianna.
Registration begins at
11 a.m. with a 12:30 p.m.
shotgun start. The cost
for the event is $55, which
includes 18 holes of golf,
green fee, cart fee, meal,'
and various prizes.
To pre-register for the
event, call Liz Jackson at
850-557-8637 or James
Miller at 850-209-1621, or
fax .your information to
850-526-1505.

Chipola Appreciation
Club
The Chipola Apprecia-


got to take care of the foot-
ball. That's the No. 1 thing.
They're very talented run-
ners, but so much more
goes into it other than
just running the football.
They've got to take a step.
Very pleased with' both
guys; They're going to help
us this year. 'How much,
their role, wil] depend
on how they continue to
develop.",
The Gators ranked 39th
in the nation in rushing last
season, averaging nearly
190 yards on the ground.
Mike Gillislee (1,152 yards)
became the first Florida
, player since Ciatrick Fason
in 2004 to top 1,000 yards
rushing in a single season.
Many believed Jones
would repeat the feat in
2013, especially with three
offensive linemen cen-
ter Jon Harrison, guard


tion Club has kicked off its
annual membership drive.
The standard $250 mem-
bership provides Appre-
ciation Club seating and
Hospitality Room for four
guests at all home basket-
ball games and admission
to all Chipola baseball and
softball games.
The Gold $1,000 Mem-
bership provides reserved
seating for four guests and
general seating for two
more guests. A portion of
membership dues is tax-
deductible. For informa-
Stion, call 850-718-2451.

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


Jon Halapio and left tackle
D.I. Humphries return-
ing and anchoring a unit
that also includes experi-
enced transfers Max Gar-
cia iNMarnland ) and Tyler
Moore (Nebraska). .
Muschamp's philosophy
is to wear opposing defens-


es down on the ground, a
runm-oriented attack that
works best with a big back
like Jones.
And until he returns, the
Gators realize they have to
find creative ways to fill the
hole.
"Matt's obviously a pow-


erful runner and brings that
identity in the run game of
being physical." offensive
coordinator Brent Pease
said. "So the other guys
have got to pick that up.
We're not going to change
our identity. They have to
change the void on that."


SERVj]4 ~ 'ICE OUR: -F 7305:3 St :00-2:00
C*0f Mr0f0' ~iRi 6


-IlOB WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21,2013


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