Jackson County Floridan

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID:
UF00028304:01155

Related Items

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

Full Text
Cn 2 JobSe, 52 PkgScq 00


Lady Pirates doLi?.
Bulldogs -: -
Bulldogs ::


.1 S ~.-


Some school districts quit
health ler lunch program 8A


Informing, ..-, ,au IuV Treaners daily in print and online "






FLORIDANVS-


Man charged with drug offenses


From staff reports
A suspicious package led authorities
to a home in where methamphetamine
and items allegedly associated with its
manufacture were found, according to
a press release from the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office.
Jason Michael Estes, 37, is charged
in the case with possession of meth-
amphetamine, manufacture of a con-
trolled substance (methamphetamine),
and possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana.


Authorities didnotsayinthe complaint
whether the package actually contained
marijuana as suspected,
but did indicate it was
taken to 6343 Tower Rd. in
Bascom and that the de-
ivery led to the discovery
of something else of con-
cern in the residence.,
Estes According to the report,
the Jackson County Task
Force searched thehome and discovered
a small amount of finished metham-
phetamine, along with a plastic bottle


containing lithium strips, two contain-
ers of suspected fuel,a plastic bottle that
had been converted into a gas generator,
some aluminum foil, coffee filters with
suspicious residue, known fuel, some
lithium batteries, iodized salt and a glass
smoke pipe, all of which authorities sus-
pect to be associated with the manufac-
ture or use of methamphetamine. Inves-
tigators also noted in the complaint that
within the last year Estes had allegedly
purchased pseudoephedrine 25 times;
the substance is sometimes associated
with methamphetamine production.


,R-- 1 ,PR, EL ,"~
ROAD IMPROVEMENTS


TRUCKING ON.


~~~~ ~ ~ ~ il :nii" "'n::: i::'nfo{.,.,, ....
." 4". ..
~~~~~.. . . . ........ . .., -. .... .. ..-*
'171MMI", r*. 'LNA4[,



F oreman JohnWilson (right) gestures to the mixer driver as he moves the boom around
'to distribute concrete for Henry Haueustein, (left) and Philip Mayo to spread out, Tues-
day on Jefferson Street in Marianna. The crew from Stampede Construction was pouring
concrete for a sidewalk that is part of a larger Florida Department ofTransporadon project to
make improvements along Jefferson Street, from South Street to the bridge on Caverns Road.


Man pleads


no-contest

to 2 charges


ofbattery

From staff reports
The trial of Justin Jay Adkins on charges
of sexual battery and attempted sexual
battery was set to begin Tuesday, but Ad-
kins entered a no-contest plea to amended
charges that morning before it started. He
was immediately sentenced to serve two
years in prison on two counts of felony
battery.
Adkins, of Cottondale, was charged with
the offenses in, relation to an incident of
July 12 in which he was accused of touching
two young women inappropriately.


Man accused of

battery on mother,

assault on brother
From staff reports
A Grand Ridge man has been charged
with committing battery upon his mother
and with aggravated assault upon his
brother with a deadly weapon in an al-
leged incident on Monday, Aug. 26.
According to the complaint filed
.... against 24-year-old Rusty
-A D. Tucker by the Jackson
H County Sheriff's Office, a
Deputy was sent Monday
to 2455 Dellvood Cypress
Rd., where Tucker and his
I t i ^mother liye, in reference to
Tucker a verbal disturbance there.
The officer first spoke to
Tucker's mother, who told authorities that
he had pushed her with both arms and
caused her to fall down after she refused to
let him borrow her cellphone. She said he'd.
done this after borrowing some gasoline
for his vehicle and then demanding her
phone..
Then the deputy spoke with Tucker's
.See ASSAULT, Page 9A


Leon County

murder suspect

captured in


Bay County


From Staff Report


A Leon County murder suspect was captured
Monday in Bay County. Roderick Damon
O'Brian Jarmon, 28, was picked up at the Holi-
day ,In Express in Callaway, where he was
staying, and taken into custody without
incident.
Jarmon is accused in the death of his live-in girl-
friend, 23-year-old Gema Herrodora, according
to a press release from the Leon County Sheriff's
Office. She was found dead in the couple's home
last Friday when deputies went there in response
to a neighbor's report that Herrodora's young
daughter was wandering alone in the roadway
nearby.
As of midday Tuesday, authorities had not re-
leased any information on how Herrodora died.
The U.S. Marshals Florida Regional Task Force
and the Bay County Sheriff's Office assisted Leon
County in the case.


MAKING HOME IMPROVEMENTS


After weeks of rainy weather, these wasps decided to take advantage of
A Monday's clear skies to do a little sprucing up around their nest. If you need
o do anything outside, the weather is expected to stay sunny with occasional
clouds through Saturday when scattered thunderstorms are forecast. When the rain
does return, it will be adding to the approximately 26 inches that Jackson County
has received since July 1, according to the University of Florida's automated weather
station near Greenwood.


) CLASSIFIEDS...6-9B

This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint



7 65161 80050 9


) ENTERTAINMENT...5B


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)) LOCAL...3A


SOBITUARIES...9A


)) STATE...5A


) SPORTS....1B


) WEATHER...2A


- ._t_ ... _.~_ .. .. -1- 7- .- . -.. -






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook


High 92
Lov -73


Thursday
Mostly Sunny & Warm


.-sx.

/1


High.- 920
Low -73


Saturday
PM Thunder


LOW 730
fi High-95
.2 Low -73


Friday
Partly Cloudy & Hot.



s.'. High 91
'^ Low 72


Sunday
PM Thunder


TIrES-- ULTRAVIOLET INDEX


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


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna:
Caryville


2:47 AM
5:28 PM
2:52 PM
4:03 PM
4:37 PM


High
High
High
High
High-


Reading
51.23 ft.
16.05 ft.
15.18 ft.
11.67 ft.


2:58 AM
8:30 AM
3:31 AM
4:04 AM
4:37 AM


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


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 2-, 7I8 9 10 114m


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:15 AM
Sunset 7:08 PM
Moonrise 11:33 PM
Moonset 1:34 AM


Sept. Sept. Aug. Aug:
5 12 21 28


FLORIDA'S TRDS

PANHANDLE JimY

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQo1.9-

6* 0 .~


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Ro6erts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Circ:ulation Manager Dena Oberski.
doberski@jcfloridan.com .

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
: FAX: 850-482.-1478 .
Email:.editoriaf@jcfforidan.com,
* Mailing Address:
SP.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL32447
Street Address:
S- 4403 Con -.tituliori Lane
.' Mar3rinar FL 3244-6
S Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m..tb 5 p.m.

MISS YOUR PAPER?
Ou u should rer.e i j .,our nriew;1per no iater
than 6 a.m. If it.does not arrive, call Circula-
tionr belwe r-n 6 ..m -ari d ri,-,:,,ri tuesd y to, .
Friday. 3nd ~ a m to II a.m on S.unday. Trhe
Ja3Cl ion County Floridari (UJSP. 271.840'i
i .. published Tuesday through Frida. ; andi ,
Sunday morrinrgs Periodi:al poritagepaid
at M aridrnna. FL. : ,


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
SHomedelivery: $11:23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applic able .lalteand lc.al t3i.? e. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
year.

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that'the publisher
shall.not be liable' for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
Sthe amount paid-for the spaceactually
S 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 advertisementbeydnd 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't
not acceptable.

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


Coimnunity Calendar


WEDNESDAY, AUG. 28
Scholastic Book Fair 8:30 a.m.
to 3 p.m. daily Aug. 26-30>at Frank
M. Golson Elementary School in "
Marianna. Wednesday: Extenided Day,.
starting at 3 p.m. .. .
) Emerald Coast Hospice 'Meet-N-
Eat'.-11 a.m' at two ECH locations: .
4374 Lafayette St. in Marianna, and'
1330 South Blvd. inChipley. Education
and bereavement support offered
to any individual in the community
suffering a loss. The events are open
to the public. Call 850-526-3577 or
850-638-8787. :
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting'- loon to 1 p.m in the
AA room ot First United Method- '.
ist Church. 2901 Caledonia St. in
Mar.ianna. .. '
))Jackson Hospital Board, Finance
Committee Meetings 4 p.m. in
the community room of Jacksqn
Hospital's Hudnall Buildirng in Mari- .
anna. Call 718-2629. '

S THURSDAY, AUG. 29-:
)) Marianna City Farmers Market
-7 a.m. to noon at Maddion St Park.
in Marianna. Purchase fresh fruits and
vegetables grown by local farmers.
Scholastic Book Fair 8:30 a.m,
,to 3p.m. daily.Aug.26-30 at Frank'
M. Golson Elementary School in,
Marianna." ...
St. Anne Thrift Store Hours 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesdaysand Thursdays
at 4285 Second Ave., Marianna. Sum-
mer clothing and household goods in
stock. Call 482-3734.
P Chipola Civic Club Meeting
- Noon at The Oaks Restaurant, U.S.
90 in Marianna. The CCC's focus is
the local community, "Community,
Children & Character" Call 526-3142.
)) Job Club -- Noon tp 3 p.m. at the -
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
U.S. 90, Marianna. Learn job seek-
ing/retention skills; getjob search
assistance. Call-526-0139.
)) Free Employability Workshop: "
Coping with Unemployment 2:30
p.m. at the One Stop Career Center in
Marianna. Visif EmployFlorida.com


to register. .
)) Football, Fashion,& Fun 5-7 p.m.
at Covenant Hospice..4215 Kelson
Ave.. Suite E, Marianna. Shop colle-
giate wear from Game Day Chic of Tal-
lahassee. Portion of proceeds'benefit.
. Covenant Hospice. Call 48278520.
) Quit Smoking Now Class/Sup-
port Group 5:30'p.m. at Jackson
Hospital Cafeteria Board Room: Free
,to attend. Curriculum developed by
Sex-smokers for those who want to.
become e% -smokers themselves. Call
4182-6500.
Town of Grand Ridge Council
Meeting, Budget Workshop 5:55
: p.m. meeting in Grand Ridge Town
* Hall. The special council rrmeeting will
be followed by a budget worlk'shop at 6
p.m. Public welcome. Call 592-4621.
' Art Opening: "After the Fly Loft".
- 6 p.rrm in the Chriipol3 Centerfor
the Arts Gallery: Marianna Art-,
ist 'woordworl'er Etrian Sawyer takes
used scenery material from Chipola's
last theatre season and creates an
inspired collection. E ,-hibit on display
through OIct. 31. Gallery open week-
days, by appointment. .
Call 138227" 7. .-
n Chipola Artist Series: Sweet
Potato Pie 7 p m. in th, Chipola'
Center for the Arts, Clipola College,
Marianna. Sweet Potato Pie performs
Americana. bluegrass. country and
gospel music. Single event tic, ets are
$14 for adults, $10 for c rhildrern under
18, with special pricing for Chipo.la'
students and employees. Series
tickets are-available for purchase at
718-2277 or www.chipola.edu/fine-
and-performing-arts.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed
discussion, 8-9 p.m., First Unriited
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia
St., Marianna, in the AA room. At-.
tendance limited to persons with a
desire to stop drinking; paperswill not
be signed.

FRIDAY, AUG. 30 .
Scholastic Book Fair &8;30 a.m.
to 3 p.m. daily Aug. 26-30 at Frank
M. Golson Elementary School in
Marianna.


) Hooks and Needles (PKA Knit-
ters Nook) -10 arm. at the Jackson
County Public Library, Marianna
Branch. New and experienced hand .
crafters welcome to create, share,
learn or teach.favorite hand craft.
projects. Call 482-9631.
) "Senior Singles" Meeting 6-8
p.m. atMarianna First United Method-
Sist Church Wesley Center (behind
the post office, facing Lafayette St.).
Single seniors age 50 and older are
invited lor games. food: prizes and
speakers. No charge..Donations
accepted; proceeds fund charitable:
: endeavors of Marianna's Gathering
Place Foundation. Call 526-4561 or
272-6611. '
S))Saiht Paul High School Reunion
-6f p.m. at the Graceville Civic Center.
Theme: "As We'Were." Prizes for best .'
'50s,'60sor'70s attire. Reunion (Aug.
30 Sept. 1) ccst. $60. Call 526'.0342
or263-6695.' '
Celebrate Recovery -7 p.m.
at Evangel VWorship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Poad in Marianna. Adult, '
teen meetings to "overcome hurts.
habits and hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m.
Child care available. Call 2097856,
,:573-1131. ,
, AlcoholicsAnonymous Open
Meeting 8-9 p.m. in the AA room of
FirstUnited Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St. in Marianna. .
.
SATURDAYAUG.31
) Marianna City Farmers Market
7a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park
in Marianna. Purchase fresh fruits and
vegetables grown by local farmers.
Saint Paul High School Reunion
-10 a.m. tb 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. until at
the Graceville Civic Center, Reunion
(Aug.-30 Sept..1) cost: $60. Call
526-0342 or. 263-6695.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open
SMeeting 4:30-5:30 p.m. in the
AA room of.First United Method-
ist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in
Marianna. '

SUNDAY, SEPT. 1
Saint Paul High School Reunion


- Reunion group will attend church
at New Easter Missionary Baptist
Church, 977 Hope Ave., Graceville.
Reunion (Aug. 30 Sept. 1) cost: $60.
Call 526-0342 or 263-6695.

MONDAY, SEPT. 2
Jackson County Quilters Guild'
Meeting 5:30-7:30 p.m.,at-Ascen-
sion Lutheran Church, 3975 U.S. 90
West, Marianna. Business meetings
are fourth Mondays; other Mondays
are for projects, lessons, help. All
.quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting 8-9 p.m. in the AA room of
: First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 3 ,
p Orientation Noon to 3 p.m.
at Goodwill Career Training Center,
4742 U.S. 90, Marianna. Learn about
and register for free services. Call
526-0139. '. ,'
) Optimist Club of Jackson County
Meeting.- Noon at Jim's Buffet&
Grill, 4329 LafayetteSt., Marjanna.
Sewing Circle- 1 p.m. at Jackson
County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist
Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028. -
City of Jacob Budget, Council
Meeting 6:01 p.m. in Jacob City
Hall. The monthly council meeting
follows the budget meeting.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting 8-9rp.m: in the AA room of
First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna.

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 4
Tools to Quit: Free Tobacco Ces-
sation Class-11 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the
Jackson County Public Library confer-
ence room, 2929 Green St., Marianna.'
"Free nicotine patches, lozenges
and/or gum for program participants.
Call 482-6500.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open
Meeting Noon to 1 p.m. in the
AA room of First United Method-
ist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in
Marianna. . :


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


Police Roumdup


Marianna Police Department
The Marianna Police Department listed
the following incidents for Aug. 26, the lat-
est available report: One report of reckless
driving, two suspicious persons, one high-
way obstruction, one verbal disturbance,
four traffic stops, two larceny complaints,
one follow-up investigation, one assault,
one animal complaint, one threat com-
plaint and 13 home security checks.


Jackson County Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office and
county fire/rescue reported the following
incidents for Aug. 26, the latest available
report: Two accidents, five abandoned
vehicle reports, two reckless drivers, oie
suspicious vehicle, three suspicious inci-
dents, one suspicious person, one highway
obstruction, two physical disturbances,
three verbal disturbances, one prowler, 24
medical calls, one traffic crash, one burglar


alarm, one robbery alarm, five fire alarms,
one request for assistance, 24 traffic stops,
five larceny complaints,
--S_ -' one criminal mischief
'- --r-- complaint, two acciden-
/g M"- tal shooting reports, one.
M (LnME civil dispute, two trespass
complaints, one follow-up
investigation, one gar-
bage complaint, one suicide attempt, one
animal complaint, seven property checks,
two assists of motorists or pedestrians, one
retail theft, four assists of other agencies,
one public service call, one criminal regis-
tration, one welfare check, two transports-
one related to Baker Act, and one patrol
request.

Jackson County
Correctional Facility
The following persons were booked into
the county jail during the latest reporting
periods:


)) Jason Estes, 37, 5999 Concord Road,
Bascom, manufacture ofmethamphet-
amine, possession of methamphetamine,
possession of marijuana -less than 20
grams.
)) Mary Johnson, 42, 1198C istAve., Chi-
pley, aggravated battery-domestic violence,
worthless checks-three counts.
Stephany Grant, 21, 877 West 8th Ave., .
Graceville, violation of state probation.
)) Daniel Tindol, 24, 764 Glenwood Ave.,
Chipley, retail theft.
) Rusty Tucker, 24,2455 Dellwood/Cy-
press Road, 24, aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon, battery-domestic violence.
)) Cory Foster, 36,4508 Marion
St., Marianna, driving while license
suspended/revoked.
)) Melissa Uinton, 39,4139 Wheeler Drive,
Marianna, failure to appear.
Jail Population: 217
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).


-12A WEDNESDAY, AUGUST28, 2013


WAEI-UP CALL






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan..com


FLAG PRESENTATION


.. .. ', S t. N i ;. ,fiini ',mTr
0 -,; nJuly 31,Woodmenofthe World Lodge 65 presented.an
-American flag and a Christian flag to the De!iverance Church
on Highway 90 East in Marianna. Wooden of the World is a
Sfraternal benefit society founded in 1890. It promotes patriotism in
communities across America by pesenting flags to churches, schools
S and civic organizations. Pictured de Woodmen oftheWorld repre-
S sentative Doug Stone, the Rev. [1WiDaniels, church pastor, and
Woodmren of the World representative JoAnn Truette. ^


FLOWERS HOSPITAL EXEC


SPEAKS TO OPTIMISTS


ddie Clifton (center) of Flowers Hospital was welcomed as
the guest speaker at a recent meeting of the Marianna Opti-
mist Club. Clifton serves as the hospital's Executive Director
-of their Chest Pain and Stroke Center. Clifton told the gathering
of men that Flowers boasts the areas only fully accredited chest
pain and stroke center by the Joint Commission for Accreditation
of Healthcare Organizations. The Joint Commission accredits and
certifiesmore than 20,000 healthcare organizations across the
country including Marianna's Jackson Hospital.


OPTIMISTS N LKE DONATIONS BCF welcomes new students for fall


" i .l i lr, I:'.I :IL
: Kathy Donofro (left) and Tammy Dean (right) representing the
STri-County Home Builders Association, the Heart Gallery of
North Florida, the Quality Parenting Initiative of Florida and
S Big Bend Community.-Based Care, recently received a donation
'. from the lMlarianna Optimist Club to support the groups' Build-
S ing Strong Families fundraising campaign. These not-for-prof-
S it organizations were all founded on the belief that all children
., have, the right to grow up safe and healthy environment and
: they are committed to helping strengthen families in our com-
Smunity thereby helping children grow up to becofie produc-
tive, contributing members of society. Optimist Club President
Lowell Centers made the presentation.
'-:. ,' : v. !
Marianna Optimist
-7.: Club president
.Lowell Centers, left,.
S presented Liz Jack-
: : son of the Jackson
County. Times with
S two checks to sup-
E.port the youth in
our community. The
Times' Pennies for
Pencils Campaign, to
/ help buy school sup-
plies, was the first recipient of the first donation. The Sneads
FFA Chapter was the recipient-of the second donation that
will be used to help send members to the upcoming National
FFA Convention where they will compete in areas including
Extemporaneous Speaking and Parliamentary Procedure.

; ,'


Special to the Floridan

The start of each
semester at The Baptist
College of Florida is a
Lime infused with joy as
incoming students em-
bark on this new journey
in their life. Empty dorm
rooms are transformed
into homes away from
home, life-long friend-
ships are cultivated,
and the campus abso-
lutely comes to life
again.
The new fall 2013 class
gathered for orientation
the second week of Au- '
gust to learn more about -
the policies, procedures,
campus activities, and
requirements of being a
BCF student. They were
able to meet with their
advisors, attend a praise
.and worship service
featuring a message of
encouragement from
BCF. President Thomas
A. Kinchen, and then eat
lunch.with their fac-
.ulty advisors. It was no
surprise howA quickly the
'new students found their
way around the'campus
as they obtained their
student ID cards, vehicle
registration, and selected
classes.
One of the new incom-
ing students, Terry "JR"
Benton, is thrilled to


begin his educational
journey at BCF as he
pursues a Bachelor's de-
gree'in Ministry Studies.
Benton is a 2012 Thomas
County Centfal High
School graduate from
Thomasville, Ga.
"The thing I love
about BCF is the un-
deniable family that is
Built immediately after
arriving. There are so
many great and wonder-
* ful people here that share
the same desire to see
the Kingdom come and


Marriage, divorce report

S. -sa to the Finc, aid3n ). Jonathan Mark .,
Mara: .// an .. ..' McLaih and Angela .
Marriages and .MicheUle-Lynn Sturm.
divorces recorded in' ))Daniel Ethan Mag-
Jackson. County during wood and MaryElizabeth
the week ofAug. 19- Richards.
.23." : : Joshua WarrenAd-
Ma rriags . ams and Kayla Annmarie
Marriages ,- .. Helms. '
- Jullian Maris Boykin Gregory Obrien Carter
.-ahd WhitneyRenae,; -and.KimbeleyFelisa
,Qalounm. ..Grant.
Stephen Pafiick-Aiaka *.-. : '
and Victoria Carlene, "
Mosley. -A None.


for God to be glorified
in their lives. It's truly a
blessing to be surrounded
by so many believers
who all share the same
heart and passion to live
fully for Christ, and to
love each other as He
calls us to," stated Benton
Reflecting on his initial -
impression of becoming a
student at BCE
Benton is one of the
many students who
have come to BCF to pre-
pare for areas of ministry,
music, business leader-
ship, Christian counsel-
ing, missions, history and


to
,, '' -. o| '








- Come out to ,.
.\ celebrate Jay's '
50th at Kindel "
SLanes August 28th :
from 5:30 til 7:30.
S Everyone is .
welcome. ..\
jS.fOK .* I..i) -F ,^ ;.


CHIPOLA COLLEGEARTIST SERIES
-. i ", . ".


State Farm A :r
Providing Insurance'and Financial Services I
Home Office, Bloomington, Illirfois ,61710 -i RN


Linda Pforte Insurance Agency Inc
Linda J Pforte, Agent "B
2919 Penn Aveaue, Suite B,
Marianna, FL 32448-2716 -
Bus 850-482-3425 Fax 850-482-6823
Toll Free 1-877-364-6007
linda.pforte.bxrs@statefarm.com
Good Neighbor Since 1986


._ BEN SAUNDERS, D.M.D.
S PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY
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(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT


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S4 9 I'


Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS

Our View



Avoid the scam
T here are few things more despicable than taking
advantageof people, particularly the elderly. That
doesn't deter unscrupulous people from trotting
out one scam after.an6ther with the hope that some-
one will fall for their ruse.
We're not just talking about the Nigerian scam and
its endless variations, in which email messages arrive
imploring the recipient to help a purportedly wealthy
person move large sums of cash into American banks.
Another common but easily dismissed ruse appears to
come from someone the recipient may know, relating
some misfortune in a foreign country and asking for
money to get them out of a jam. Misspellings and other
red flags ustially give these away.
Others aren't so easy to spot; that's where, common
sense, a bit of skepticism and good communication
come in.
This week, Gulf Power alerted residents and busi- .
nesses in its northwest Florida tothe efforts of someone
posing as an employee of the electric company. The,
imposter tells customers that their payment is past due
and that, to avoid disconnection, they must pay imme-
diately with credit card or other means.
Gulf Power says its employees never call a customer
at home seeking personal information or credit card
numbers, and that its.workers always wear company
identification badges with photos and will never ask for
Money when visiting a residence. On Tuesday, Florida
Attorney General Pam Bondi issued an additional
warning: the scammers are using caller ID spoofing
devices to make it appear to be a legitimate call, and are
also posing as utility workers for different companies
across the state...
Gulf Power deserves commendation for issuing an'..
alert to the scam, and brings to mind some gQodrules.
of thumb that should help prevent residents fromrbeing
flimflammed. Never give out personal information or
bank or credit card account numbers unless yop havef.
initiated the contact with a reputable business. If some-
one approaches you claiming to represent a particular
company, ask for identification. If you aren't satisfied
that they are who they say they are, close the door and
call the police or the company they claim to represent.
Most of all, remember that if it seems suspicious, it
probably is. In such situations, healthy skepticism will
serve you well. :

Contact your representatives

SFlorida Legislature


State Rep. MartI Coley, R-Dlstrict 5
District Office:
Administration Building, Room 186
Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
850-718-0047 '
Swww.MyFloridaHouse.gov

State Sen. Don Gaetz,.R-DlstrIct 1I


E District Office:
4360 Legendary Drive
Suite 230
Destin, FL 32541
850-897-5747 '
aetz 866-450-4366 (tollfree);
,,, ,www.FLSenate.gov,

U.S. Congress


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

US. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fa..
716 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-5274
@SenBillNelson
www.BillNelson.Senate.gov

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


Questions about King's dream haunt nation


F ew half-century commemo-
rations raise as many conm-
plex and uncomfortable
questions as does the 50th anniver-
sary of the March on Washington:
With a black man in the White
House, has Martin Luther King's
dream been realized? With Ameri-
can social mobility seeming to be
stalled, is the American Dream
a dream deferred? With nearly a
million black men in prison, is the
Kingdream a dream denied? Plus:
Why did the events of August 1963
sear us all so indelibly? What was
the power in that speech, and in
that march?
These questions haunt a nation
that yearns to be post-racial. But in
akin them and they are top-of-
mind for so many of us this season
- we sometimes overlook the
remarkable development behind
it all, and behind thissummer's
commemorations.
The civil rights movement, lasting
roughly from 1955 to 1968 but with
antecedents reaching far.earlier
and with effects cascading far later,
produced a profound transforma-


DavidSbribman
National PersRective"
tion and has itself experienced
just as profound a transformation.
It has been transformed in Ameri-
can memory from a much-reviled
outsiders' movement making what
seemed to be extremist demands
into a much-beloved popular
uprising that almost seamlessly
extended the logic of American val-
ues to a broader base of the nation.
Many of its roots were in.the effort
to open the schoolhodise doors,, .
and today its goals (and incom-
plete achievements) are so widely
embraced that schools are closed
in the middle'of each January to
celebrate its aspirations.,
It began as a terrifying assaulton'
Broad, commonplace practices, led
by the bold and the brave, steeped


in civil disobedience, prosecuted
on buses and at lunch counters
and-at the violent end of the fire
hoses of the powerful. It evolved in
memory into a proud, broad-based
surge of honor whose principal
genius is celebrated with a holiday
and a Washington monument.
Abraham Lincoln today has only
the monument, no longer the
holiday.
,In history's long view, Lincoln
and King one white and one
black, one-a 19th-century martyr
and the other a 20th-century one
- might be remembered as relay
runners in the same long-distance
race. Indeed, long before itwas
the backdrop for King's speech,
Lincoln's memorial, its Doric
columns symbolizing ancient and
eternal values, was the backdrop
of Marian Anderson's contralto in a
celebrated 1939 episode of defiance
and determination to the strains of
"My Country, 'Tis of Thee." ,

David M. Shribman Is executive editor-of the
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette (dshribman@post-
a gazette.com). :


The constriction of freedom continues


O ur nation has "entered an
age ofpost-constitutional
soft, tyranny." Mark Levin,
most known for being a talk radio
host and besr-selling author but
also the president of the Landmark
Legal Foundation and a veteran of
Sthe Reagan Justice Department,
makes.this assertion in his new
book, "The Liberty Amendments."
The New Mexico Supreme Court
subsequently offered evidence of
this, deciding that photographers
who object to same-sex marriage
can't opt out of taking pictures at
same-sex weddings.
The court ruled that you can be-
lieve whatever you want as long
as you don't take it all that seriously.
In his book, Levin turns to Alexis
de Tocqueville, the famous ,19th-
century writer, to help Americans
reflect on their path and their
future. Levin quotes from "De-
mocracy in America." speaking of
unreasonable government inter-
ference:,"Such a power does not
destroy, but it prevenrits existence;
it does not tyrannize, but it com-


Kathi ryn Lopez

presses, enervates, extinguishes,
and stupefies a people, till Ueach
nation is reduced to nothing better
than a flock of timid and industri-
ous animals, of which the govern-
ment is shepherd."
Not mincing wordS, Levin says of
America today: "Social engineering
and central planning are imposed
without end, since the governing
masterminds, drunk with their
.own conceit and pomposity; have
wild imaginations and'infinite
ideas for reshaping society and
molding man's nature in search of
the ever-elusive utopian paradise.
Their clumsy experiments and
infantile pursuits are not measured
against any rational standard. Their


precipusness and sanctimony are
justification enough."
, They might do so with the best
of intentions. But lost is a respect
for human dignity in the quest to
dictate belief. Law may no longer
serve as a teacher but an ideologi-
cal enforcer.
SIn the New Mexico case, one
justice's concurring opinion was
clear: Think what you want, pray
Sto whomever/whatever, but don't
.let harmless nonsense infect your
interactions-with others. He said
that the Christian couple with the
photography business, the Hu-
guenins, "are free to think, to say, to
believe, as they wish; they may pray
to the God of their choice and fol-
low those commandments in their
personal lives wherever they lead.
The Constitution protects the Hu-
guenins in that respect and much
more. But there is a price, one that
we all have to pay somewhere in
our civic life."
Kathryn Lopez is the editor-at-large of National
Review Online www.nationalreview.com. She can
be contacted at klopez@nationalreview.com.


Letters to the Editor

Animal control department needs work


I, myself, among many-
others of Marianna,
are absolutely appalled
by this county's lack
of regard to its animal
control issues. I find it
amazing that this county
can put on some pretty
lavish events throughout
the years, but somehow
fail to actually have an
animal control facility or
an actual working animal
control officer.
It's not rocket science,
people. If a building can
be donated to the fire
department for practice,
then how about fixing
it up into an office and
adding 20 chain-link ken-
nels instead of burning
it down? Pretty sure the
county could find some-
one to donate chain-link
fence or have a fundraiser
event.
If fines were enforced,


the money could go
back into the budget for
expenses such as dog
and cat food, electric bill
and phone bill. Do pet .
adoptions, and that, too,
goes back into the budget
for pet and fuel expenses.
Have the building on
county property with a
well instead of city utili-
ties, have the county or
inmates do all the main-
tenance and mowing
so that it won't cost the
county anything. Make
allies with surrounding
county humane societies
and private organizations
to help balance the flow
of the intake of animals.
There could be an actual
functioning animal con-
trol here, if all the money
the county pays out to
transport these animals to
Chipley would stop.
Save the money and do


the math. We are tired of
seeing animals suffering,
running in the streets,
getting hit by vehicles
or, God forbid, getting
bitten by a stray animal
because animal control
will not do its job and the
county/city doesn't care
enough t6 look into it
either. :"" '
Their response? We'll
get around to it or, their
famous words are, "Call
the sheriff's department."
That is their answer to
everything. We are tired
,of no one caring about
their job at animal control
or just too scared about
whose toes they might
step on. We are tired of
the sheriff's department
being called away from its
duties to deal with animal
control issues; it's not
their job.
County commissioners


and mayor, do your jobs.
Put your heads together
and make it happen for
your community. People
of this town are fed up
and it's been long overdue
for long enough.
I would gladly take
the position of animal
control any day,' nd show
youwhow it can be done,
but unfortunately, the
town's hiring committee
for the animal control
applications said that I -
was overqualified and too
experienced due to my
previous years bf working
in animal control prior to
moving here. Guess the
county/city was afraid
that I might actually make
some changes around
here, step on some toes
and actually do my job,
and they would be right.
PRISCILLA HICKS
Marianna


poiey


bouuuewi4im


S 2013 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS


I THOUGHT~
WERI GETTING

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28.,2013 5A r


Safety net for Fla. school grades may get extended


The Associated Press
CLEARWATER Florida
may keep a safety net for
another year that could
keep some schools from
getting branded with an
"F" grade.
The move, which would
be discussed in this fall by
the State Board of Educa-
tion, comes amid a sharp
'debate over the future of
Florida's well-known A-to-
F school grading system.
That system which
relies on high-stakes test-
ing and school standards
has been under review
this week at a three-day
school summit called by
Gov. Rick Scott, who said
the system has reached a
"critical" point.
State education officials
will discuss later this year
whether to keep in place
a rule that would prevent.
school grades from drop-
ping more than one letter
at time.
This "temporary" rule
was first adopted in 2012
but the state. board nar-
rowly voted to keep it in-
tact for this year. If the
board were to approve it
this fall, the rule would be
in place for grades handed
out next summer.
Each year the state
hands out grades that are
used to reward top schools
and sanction those that
get .failing marks. But
those grades have come
under fire because of the
vast array of changes that
Shave been made to .the


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THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Strengths of Florida's K-12 education system are listed on I
a board during the opening day Education Accountability (
Summit on Monday at the St. Petersburg College Collaborative
Labs in Clearwater. '
grading formula as the Commissioner Pam Stew- (
state prepares to transi- art said one advantage of t
tion to tougher standards making a decision now is t
known as the Common that it would give time for 1
Core State Standards. school districts to prepare.
Gary Chartrand, the "I think it's important t
state board -chairman, that our schools. and I
was supportive of keeping
the safety net provision ... .
through 2014. _'-!
"We need to make sure,
we have some stability in U
our system as we move "
to Common Core," Char-
,trand said.
But Patricia Levesque, ; :
the executive director of
the Foundation for Flor- F O
idea's Future, said it was k*
"premature" to discuss ',F
keeping :the safety net ',
,while ,legislators and other..
education officials are in JACKSON
the middle of contemplat- .,
ing possible changes to the 6A TEAI
grading system. Ah- I
Interim Education d6 We


Zimmerman,


wilaskstate


to pay some bills


The-Associated Press
ORLANDO George
Zimmerman's attorney
said Tuesday he is going-to
ask the state of Florida to
pay for some of his client's
nonlawyer legal bills, in-
cluding for experts, print-
ing and court reporters,
and that the price tagcould
reach $300,000.
Zimmerman was acquit-
ted last month of all charg-
es inthe 2012 fatal shooting
of Miami teenager Trayvon
Martin. The decision in the
nationally televised trial
touched off protests across
the country.
Since he was found not
guilty, Zimmerman is enti-
tled under a Florida law to
recoup the defense costs,
minus private attorney
fees, said his lawyer Mark
O'Mara. It also says that
any costs already paid can
be refunded with the ap-
proval of a judge, he said.
"I just think it's patently
.unfair that tie state by
overcharging a case they
could not prove at trial gets
to cost either Mr. Zimmer-
man or me, or the donors
a whole bunch of money
that they're not responsible


for," said O'Mara, who also
said the defense team has,
totaled the expenses yet.
Zimmerman was
charged with second-de-
greemurder..
To receive trial expenses,
Zimmermain's attorneys
must submit them with
the Judicial Administrative
Corn mission, which is the
state's agency that reivws
them decides what ex-
penses are reimbursable.
When Casey Anthony
was acquitted of murder
in the death of herdaugh-
ter in 2011, the JAG paid
more than $100,000 of the
expenses incurred during'
her defense. But it also re-
fused to pay about $i2,000
of submitted costs.
The State Attorney's Of-
fice has not received a mo-
tion on the reimbursement
of costs, but 'if it does it
will respond in court, said
spokeswoman Jackelyn
* Barnard..
O'Mara, who bills at $400
per hour, said neither he
nor any of his fellow at-
torneys have been paid. At
O'Mara's rate, for 40 hours
per week arid 16 months
of work, his costs would be
more than $1 million.


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school districts know what
he rules are ... as early as
possible," Stewart said.
The future of Florida's
grading system caused
a day's worth of spirited
debate at the summit,
which featured a group of
teachers, school superin-
tendents, legislators and
other leading voices in
education.
And during those de-
bates state legislators in
charge of education de-
cisions made clear their
position..
State Sen. John Thrasher,
R-St. Augustine, strongly
objectedd to any talk about
altering the existing A-to-F
system to mirror the same
criteria used to evaluate
teacherss under Florida's
teacher performance pay
a'y.
"To move away from it at
his point in time ... would
be'a very bad mistake,"


2884 Jefferson St.
Downtown Marianna
850.482.6855


Thrasher said.
State Sen. Bill Galvano, R-
Bradenton and the chair-
man of the Senate educa-
tion budget committee,
also said legislators would
have trouble supporting
a new round of tests that
would carry a "very large
price tag." Galvano said
he was concerned by es-
timates showing that the
national test being devel-
oped for Common Core
could cost nearly twice as
much as what the state
spends on the Florida
Comprehensive Assess-
ment Test (FCAT).
The majority of those in-
vited to the summit have
said they back the state's


SMARTER. OLDER. FASTER.
PAT FURR
Sunnyv Soutth Propenties
46 Hv.v u, r.IMananra. FL
Busiirei 84'5 I'6 2391


move to Common Core
standards. Some groups,
including some in the
conservative movement,
Shave sharply criticized the
standards.
Laura Zorc, a member
of Florida Parents Against
Common Core invited to
the summit, said she was
not surprised by the reac-
tion. She said the summit
was made up of people
who are strong support-
ers of the standards. But
instead of debating the
merits of the standards,
she said she is'instead fo-
cusing on expressing her
concerns to members
of the Scott
administration.


(~ji'


Cell: 850.209.8071 .-. --7
furr1 9@embarqmail.com s,:*. ,-.


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Family files suit over
teen's stun gun death
MIAMI BEACH -The
Family of a teenager who
died after being shocked
SWith aTaser by Miami
Beach police is suing.
A.lawsuit filed Tuesday
"' claims police violated
S18'-year-:61d Israel Hernan-
dezULlach's civil rights. The
., suit-rames thecityand ,
Police Chief Ray Martinez
-is defendants.
Hernandez-Uach was
a graf.'tiardst known as
"Reefa." Police said they
spotted him spray-paiht-
-inga shuttered fast food
restaurant earlierahis
month. He then allegedly
Sled police on a foot chase,
j' ignoring their.orders to
stop. Police said he was
shocked with aTaser once
-in the chest and then '
showed signs f distress.
SHemrnandez-Llachwas
taken to a local hospital,
where he died. '

Third victim dies
from Fla. shootings
LAKE'BUtLER A third


State Briefs
victimrn has died following
Sthe shootings of former
trucking company col-
leagues by a 72-year-old
north Florida man.
SDavid Griffis, 44, died
Tuesday, three days after
he was shot in the stom-
ach by Hubert Alien Jr..
the Union County Sheriff's
SOffice reported.
SOn Saturday, Allen drove
to a location owned by
his former boss. Marvin
Pritchett, the trucking
company's founder. He
shot and killed former co-
worker Rolando Gonzalez-
Delgado, 28, about 9 a.m.,
then went a short distance
and killed Pritchent, 80,
who began the company
in 1980., ,
A few minutes later,
Allen pulled over where
another former cd-worker,,
.was driving afarm tractor,
Exchanged words with ,
him andfired a shotgun,
authorities said. The
victim, 66-year-old Lewis
MabreyJr,,was released
From the hospital Tuesday.,
Allen then went to the
'- company's headquarters
"in LaEkeBufler and shot


Griffis, the sheriff's office
said -.

Man sentenced
in toddler's death
PENSACOLA-A
Florida Panhandle man
has been sentenced to life
in prison for fatally shoot-
ing a todtJer.
An Escambia County
judge sentenced 2 1year-
old Dwayne Pinettraw on
Tuesday. A jury found him
guilty in June of first-de-
gree murder, attempted
first-degree murder and
firing into a dwelling. '
,. he Pensacola News
Journal reports that 22-
month-old Ty'Quarius
Moultrie was fatally shot
Sin July 2011 at Pensacola
SVillage apartments.
Authorities say -Pines-
.trawwasseekifigrevenge
after being robbecfby two
people. Vincent Dennis, '
a friend of the toddler's
family, was Pinestraw's "
'-intended target. Dennis.. '
was hit three times but
SsuirviVed'. Ty'Quarius'
wounds were fatal.'
S from wire reports


A shopper strolls past a storefront in downtown Ottawa, II!. The private Conference Board
reports on consumer confidence for August on Tuesday.

Consumer confidence rises


The Associated Prei. I
WASHINGTON -Amer-
icans' confidence in the
economy inched closer to
a 5 V2-year high on grow-;
ing optimism that hiring
and wages could pick up
in coming months.
The Conference Board,
a New York-based private
research group, said Tues-
day that its consumer
confidence index rose to
81.5 i n August..That's up
From a revised reading
of 81 in July. And it's just
below the 82.1 reading
in June, which was the
highest since January|
2008.
Consumers' income ex- r
pectations, which fell ear- '
tier this year after a Janu-
ary tax hike, rebounded 6
to the highest level in 2 '. L
years, said Lynn Franco,
director of the Confer-
ence Board's economic
indicators.
Although consumers
were more confident I
about-the future, their as-
sessment of the current
economy dipped slightly
in Augusr.
"Consumersenriment is
holding steady, support-
ed by advances in stocks,
solid job creation, and a
broad-based recovery in
the housing market," Jim
Baird, chief investment
officer at Plante Moran
Financial Advisors, wrote
in a research note.
Consumers' confi-
dence in the economy is
watched closelYV because
their spending accounts
,for. about 70 percent of
U.S. economic activity.
After hitting bottom
at 25.3.at the depths of
the Great Recession in
February 2009, the index
has bouncedfack. But it I
Shas yet to get back to the .
90 reading thai signals a I
healthy economy.
Americans' confidence
jumped in June on hopes
that the job market was
starting to turn around.
The economy has creat-
ed an average of 192,000
jobs a month this year,
slightly ahead of last
year's pace. And the un-
employment rate fell last
-month to a. 4. -year low
of 7:4 percent.-
Still, unemployment re-
mains painftully high four


years after the recession that figure will revised up
officially ended. And em- to a 2.2 percent annual
players added just 162,000 rate, mostly because of a
jobs in July, the fewest in jump in June exports...
four -months. That raised The government issues
worries that the sluggish its- second estimate for
economy could slow any second-quarter growth on
progress, made earlier in Thursday. Most analysts
the job market, :predict growth may pick
SThe U.S. economic re- up to about a 2.5 -percent
cover has been held back annual'rate in the second
this year by tax hikes, fed half of the year.
eral .spending cuts and Still, recent data suggest
weaker global growth. The the July-September quar-
ecbnomy expanded at just ter is off to a weak start,
a 1.7 percent annual rate leading some economists
.ih the April-June quarter."'to trim their third- quarter
Most economists expect Jforecasts.


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

Century 21 4630 Hwy. 90.
"1Sunny South Marianna, FL
sMATER.BoW .FASTaE Properties (850) 526-2891


'76A WEDNESDAY, AUGUST.28,2013


ST-', LOCRL & BUSNIESS




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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-18A WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28,2013


Obama holds


Martin Luther King


as personal hero


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON- Barack
Obama was 2 years old
and growing up in Hawaii
when Martin Luther King
Jr. delivered his "I Have a
Dream" speech from the
steps of the Lincoln Me-
morial. Fifty years later,
the nation's first black
presidentwill stand as the
most high-profile example
of the racial progress King
espoused, delivering re-
marks Wednesday at a na-
tionwide commemoration
of the 1963 demonstration
for jobs, economic justice
and racial equality.
Obama believes his
success in' attaining the
nation's\ highest political
office is a testamentto the
dedication of King and
others, and that he would
not be the current Oval
Office occupant if it were
not for their willingness to
,persevere through repeat-.
ed imprisonments, bomb
threats and blasts from
billy clubs and fire hoses.
In tribute, Obama keeps
a bust of King in the Oval
Office and a framed copy
of the program from that
historic day when 250,000
people gathered for the
March on Washington for
Jobs and Freedom;
Within five years, the
Sman Obama would later
identify as one of his idols
was .dead, assassinated,
in April ,1968 outside of a
Motel room in Memphis,
Tenn;
But King's dream didn't
die with him. Many believe
it came true in 2008 when
Obama became the first
black man Americans ever
elected as their president.
"Tomorrow,. Just like
50 years 'ago, an African-
American man will stand
on the steps of the Lincoln
Memorial and speak about
civil rights. and justice. But
afterward;, he won't visit
the White House. He'll go
home to the White House,"
Education Secretary Are
Duncan said Tuesday,
speaking of, his basketball
buddy and boss.. "That's
how far this country has
come. A black president
is a victory that few could
have imagined 50 years
ago."
"He stands on'the shoul-
ders of Martin Luther King,
and the sacrifices that King
made that make a Presi-
dent Obama possible are
deeply humbling t6 him,"
said Valerie Jarrett, one of
Obama's senior advisers
and a close family friend.
F6r Obama, the march is
a "seminal event" and part
of his generation's "forma-
tive memory." A half cen-
tury after the march, he
said, is a good time to re-
flect on how far the coun-
try has come and how far it
* still has to go, particularly
after the Trayvon Martin'
shooting trial in Florida.:
Ajury's decision to acquit
neighborhood watchman


TIHEASSOCIATEO PRESS
This photo taken Monday,
shows President Barack
Obama speaking in the East
Room of the White House in
Washington.
George Zimmerman in
the 2012 fatal shooting of
the unarmed, 17-year-old
black teen outraged blacks
across the country last
month and reignited a na-
tionwide discussion about
the state of U.S. race rela-
tions. The response to the
verdict also raised expec-
tations for America's black
president to say something
about the case.
Race isn't 'a 'subject
Obama likes to talk about
in public, and he does so
only when the times re-
quire it, such as the speech
on race that he gave in'
2008 when his presidential
campaign was threatened
by the anti-American rant-
hings of his Chicago pastor,
the Rev. Jeremiah Writer.
SWhen he was' much
younger, it took Obama
time to embrace his
black-white, African and
American 'heritage. 'He
chronicled that personal
journey in his best-selling
memoir, "Dreams From
My Father," in which he
wrote about himself as
"the mixed blood, the di-
vided soul, the ghostly im-
age of the tragic mulatto
trapped between -two
worlds."
After Zimmerman was
acquitted, Obama spoke
out to help people under-
stand black outrage over
the verdict. hi unusually
personal terms, Obama
talked about experiences
he shares with so many
othet black men, before
he became a well-known
public figure, such as be-
ing followed in depart-
ment stores and hearing
the click of car doors being
locked as he walked by.
SHe said the Afican-
'American community
was looking at the issue
"through a set of expert-"
ences and a history that
doesn't go away."
In Wednesday's speech,
Obama will offer his per-
sonal reflections on the
civil rights movement,
King's speech, the progress
achieved in the past 50
years and the challenges
that demand attention.
from the next generation.
Obama has said King
is one of two people he
admires "more than any-
body in American histo-
ry." The other is Abraham
Lincoln.


Some schools quit healthier lunch program


TheAssociated Press

After just one year, some
schools around the coun-
try are dropping out of
the healthier new federal
lunch program, complain-
ing that so many students
turned up their noses at
meals packed with whole
grains, fruits and veg-
etables that the cafeterias
were losing money.
Federal officials say they
don't have exact num-
bers but have seen iso-
lated .reports of schools
cutting'ties with the $11
billion National School
Lunch Program, which
reimburses schools for
-meals served and gives
them access to lower-
priced food.
Districts that rejected
the program say the re-
imbursement was not
enough to offset losses
from students who began
avoiding the lunch line
and bringing' food from
home or, in some cases,
goinghungry.
"Some of the stuff we
had to offer, they wouldn't
eat," said Catlin, MI., Su-%
perintendent Gary Lewis,
whose 'district saw a 10-
to 12, percent drop in
lunch sales, translating,
to $30,000 lost under the
program last year. ,.
..."So you sit there., and
watch the kids, .and you
know they're hungry at
the end of the day, and
that led to some behav-
ior ,and some lack of
attentiveness.
.In upstate New York, a
few districts have quit the
program, including, the
Schenectady-area -Burnt
Hills Ballsion Lake system,
whose five lunchrooms
ended the year $100,000
in there. -
Near Albany, Voorhees-
ville Superintendent Te-
resa.Thayer Snyder said
her district lost $30,000 in'


I nl ASSUUAI ATtI
In this. Sept. photo, a select healthy chicken salad
lunch, prepared under federal guidelines, sits on dis
the cafeteria at Draper Middle School in Rotterdam, N


the first three months. The
program didn't even make'
it through the school year
after students repeat-
edly complained about
the small portions and
apples and pears went
from the tray to the trash
untouched.
Districts that leave the
program are free to de-
velop their own guide-
lines. Voorheesville's chef
began serving such dish-
es as salad topped with
flank steak and 'crumbled
cheese, pasta with chick-
en and mushrooms, and
'a panini with chicken, red
peppers and cheese.
In Catlin, soups and
fish sticks will return to
thie menu this year, and
the hamburger lunch will
come with yogurt and .a
banana not one or the
other, like last year.
Nationally, .about 31
million students partici-
pated in 'the guidelines.
that took effect last fall
under the 2010 Healthy,
Hunger-Free Kids Act.I.
Dr. Janey .Thornton,
deputy undersecretary for
USDAs Food, Nutrition
and Consumer Services,
which oversees the pro-
gram, said she is aware of
reports of districts quit-
ting but is still optimistic


Squelching Sierra


fires left forest


ready toburn


`%* JThe Associated Press


SACRAMENTO, Calif.
- Unnaturally long inter-
valsbetweenwildfires and
years of drought primed
the Sierra Nevada for the
explosive conflagration
chewing up the rugged
landscape on the edge of
Yosemite National Park,
forestry experts say.
The fire had ravaged 282
square miles by Tuesday,
the biggest in the Sierra's
recorded history and one
of the largest on record in
California.
Containment increased
to 20 percent but some
4,500 structures remained
threatened and firefight-
ers were making stands at
Tuolumne City and other
mountain communities.
The blaze was just 40
acres when it v'as discov-
ered near a road in Stan-


about the program'
term prospects.
"Many of these ci
have never seen or
some of the fruit
vegetables that a
ing served before,
takes a while to ada
learn," she said.
The agency had n
termined how mai
triets have dropped
Thornton said, ca
ing that "the number


have threatened to drop
and the ones that actually
have dropped are quite
different."
The School Nutrition
Association found that
1 percent of 521 district
nutrition directors sur-
veyed over.the summer
planned to drop out of the
program in the 2013-14
school year and about 3
percent were considering
the move.
Not every district can
) PRESSFILE afford to quit. The Na-
school tional School Lunch Pro-
play at gram ,.provides cash re-
Y.. imbursements for each
meal served: about $2.50
's long- to 1$3 for free and re-
duced-priced meals and
children about 30 cents for full-
r tasted price meals. That takes
ts and the option of quitting off
re be- the table for schools with
and it large numbers of poor
Lpt and youngsters.
The new guidelines set
not de- limits on calories and
ay dis- salt, phase in more whole
-d out, grains and require that
aution- fruit and vegetables be
ers that served daily.


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islaus National Forest on
Aug. 17, but firefighters
had no chance of stop-
ping it in the earlydays.
Fueled by thick forest
floor vegetation in steep
river canyons, it exploded
to 10,000 acres 36 hours
later, then to 54,000 acres
and 105,620 acres within
the'next two days. On its
Sllth day it had surpassed
179,400 acres, becoming
the seventh-largest Cali-
fornia wildfire in records
dating to 1932.-
Federal forest. ecolo-
gists say that historic poli-
cies of fire suppression
*to protect Sierra timber
interests left a century's
worth of fuel in the fire's
path.
"That's called making
the woodpile bigger," said
Hugh Stafford, an ecolo-
gist with the U.S. Forest
Service in California.


LOCAL NEWS, YOUR WAY.
WEEKNIGHTS AT 5:00, 6:00, & 10:00


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


4307 Third'


NnInON






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Labor rules to boost employment for vets, disabled


The Associated Press'

WASHINGTON Veter-
ans and disabled workers
who often struggle to find
work could have an easier
time landing a job under
new federal regulations.
The rules, announced
Tuesday by the Labor De-
partment, will require
most government contrac-
tors to set a goal of having
disabled workers make
up at least 7 percent of
their employees. The
benchmark for veterans
would be 8 percent, a rate
that could change from
year to year depending
on the overall number of


former military members
in the workforce.
The new requirements
could have a major im-
pact on hiring since fed-
eral contractors and sub-
contractors account for
about 16 million workers
- more than 20 percent
of the nation's workforce.
But some business groups
have threatened legal ac-
tion, complaining that the
rules conflict with federal
laws that discourage em-
ployers from asking about
a job applicant's disability
status.
Labor Secretary Thomas
Perez called the new policy
a "win-win" that will bene-


fit workers "who belong in
the economic mainstream
and deserve a chance to
work and opportunity to
succeed." He said it also
would benefit employers
by increasing their access
to a diverse pool of new
workers.
"To create opportunity,
we need to strengthen
our civil rights laws and
make. sure they have the
intended effect," Perez
told reporters in a confer-
ence call announcing the
rules.
The unemployment rate
for disabled workers is a
staggering 14.7 percent,
nearly twice the rate of


7.4 percent for the gen-
eral population. The job-
less rate for all veterans
is 7.3 percent, but for vet-
erans who served in the
Iraq and Afghanistan wars
it's 9.9 percent, according
to the most recent data
from the Bureau of Labor
Statistics.
The rules are expected
to affect about 171,000
companies doing busi-
ness with the federal gov-
ernment, said Patricia
A. Shiu, director of the
Labor Department's Of-
fice of Federal Contract
Compliance Programs.
Generally, the rules affect
those contractors with


at least 50 employees
and $50,000 in government
contracts.
Shiu estimated as many
Sas 585,000 disabled work-
ers and more than 200,000
veterans could getnewjobs
if all the companies meet
the hiring goals within the
first year of compliance.
SLabor officials say the
new benchmarks are only
goals and riot specific hir-
ing quotas. But companies
that can't provide docu-
ments showing they tried
to meet the goal could risk
having their federal con-
tracts revoked.
If a company can't imme-
diately meetthe new goals,


it is required to examine
recruitment or outreach
practices to decide how to
improve. No fine, penalty
or sanction would be im-
posed solely for failing to
meet the goal; Shiu said.
The new metrics for the
disabled and veterans are
similar to those contrac-
tors have long used for
women and minorities.
They will take effect six
months from now to give
contractors enough time
to process them. Under
the rules, companies must
keep detailed records of
recruitment and hiring
efforts taken to meet the
new goals.


Facebook: Governments



demanded data on 38K users


SThe Associated Press .,

WASHINGTON Government
agents in 74 countries demanded
information on about 38,000 Face-
book users in the first half of this
year, with about half the orders
coming from authorities in the
United States, the company said
Tuesday.
S The social-networking giant is the
Latest technology/ company'to re-
lease figures on how often govern-
ments seek information about its
customers., Microsoft and Gdogle
have done the same;.
As with the other companies, it's
hard to discern much from Face-
book's data, besides the fact that, as.
users around the globe flocked to
Sthe world's largest social network,
police -and intelligence agencies
followed.
Facebook and Twitter have be-
come organizing platforms for ac-
tivists and, as.:such, have become -
targets for governments. During
andi-government protests in Tur-
key in May and June, Turkish Prime
Minister Recep Tayyip, Erdogan
Called social media "the worst men-
ace to society.
At the time, Facebook denied
it -provided -information !abolit
" pr rtest organizers to the Turkish
government,. .
'Data released Tuesday show au-
thorities in Turkey submitted -96
requests covering 173 users. Face-
book said it provided some infor-
mation in about 45 of those cases,
but there's no information on what
was turned over and why.
"We light many of these requests,
pushing back when we find legal
deficiencies and narrowing the
Scope of overly broad or Vague re-
quests," Colin -Stretch, Facebook's
general counsel company said in a
blog post. "When we are required


Tifl4A3SOI TEO Plt


This July 16 photo shows a sign at Faceboolk headquarters in Menlo Park, Calif.
Government' agents in 74 countries demanded information on about 38,000 Face-
book users in the first half of this year. with about half the orders coming from
authorities in the United States, the company, said Tuesday.


to comply with a particular request,
we frequently share only basic user
information, such as name.".
Facebook spokeswoman Sarah
Feinberg said the company stands
by its assertions that it gave no in-
formation regarding .the Turkey
protests.
"The daia included in the report
related to Turkey is about child en-
dangerment and emergency law
enforcement requests," she said.
Facebook and other technology
companies have been criticized for'
helping the National Security Agen-
cy secretly collect dat,' on custom-
ers. Federal law give government
the authority to demand data with-
out specific warrants, and while
.companies can fight requests in
secret court hearings, it's. an uphill
Battle.
Facebook turned over some data
in response to about 60 percent of


those requests. :
It's not clear. from the Facebook
data how many of -the roughly
26,000 .government: requests, on
38,000 users were for law-enforce-
ment purposes and how many were
for intelligence gathering.
Technology and government of-
ficials have said criminal investiga-
tions are far more common than
national security matters as a justi-
fication for demanding information
, from companies.
"The numbers are imprecise be-
cause the federal government for-
bids companies from revealing how
.many times they're been ordered to
Turn over information about their
customers. Facebook released only
a range: of figures for the United
States. ,
The company said it planned
to start releasing these figures
regularly. .


Female general: Ability, confidence propel


SThe Associated Press

AIR FORCE ACADEMY,
Colo. -The first woman
to led the Air Force
Academy says she faced
resistance and sexual
harassment in her career,
but competence and
confidence helped her
push through the ranks to
ond of the top jobs in the
service.
SLt. Gen. Michelle
Johnson said in an
interview Tuesday she
isn't surprised that 32
years passed between
her graduation from the
academy in 1981 -- in the
second class to include
women-- and her ap- .
pointment as its first
female superintendent
"It takes 32 years to
make a lieutenant gen-
eral," she said referring to
the experience and train-
ing it takes to reach the -
three-star rank required
for the superintendent's
job.
She became superin-
tendent on Aug. 12 at a
time the military is under
increasing pressure:from
Congress and the presi-
dent to prevent sexual
assaults.
The Pentagon estimated


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
New U.S. Air'Force Academy
Superintendent Lt. Gen. Mi-,
chelle Johnson speaks during
an interview, at her office at
the Air Force Academy, neat
Colorado Springs, Colo.
in May that up to 26,000
military members may
have been sexually as-
saulted last year. A series
of sexual assault scandals
made clear how serious
-the problem is, including
allegations of misconduct
against officers who led
sexual assault prevention
programs and a com-
mander overturning a
sexual assault conviction.
Johnson acknowledged
she suffered sexual
harassment but didn't
provide specifics.
,"It's not been a system-
atic thing," she said. Her
response was along the
lines of "Knock it off," she
said.
Johnson brushed aside


questions about whether
the military as a-whole is
improving and whether
changes proposed by
Congress would help, but
she said the academy is
making progress.
The number of sexual
assault victims at the
academy who are will-
Sing to provide ififorma-
tion to investigators and
Prosecutors has risen
Salbout 50 percent in the
past six months, she said,
although the overall num-
bers are small.
An academy spokesman
said later that spe-
cific numbers on recent
months weren't available
yet.
Johnson said the acad-
emy emphasizes caring
for the victims of sexual
assault and teaching
cadets about the broad
' range of sexual viola-
tions, from harassment to
violent assault.
"I think we're on to
something here," she said.
The academy opened its
doors to women in 1976,
and Johnson enrolled
the next year, in "the bow
wave of history," she said.
She became the school's
first female Rhodes
scholar and first female


career


cadet wing commander.
She played varsity bas-
ketball all-four years at
Sthe academy and is the
women's-second-highest
all-time scorer with 1,706
points.
Not everyone was happy
to see women as cadets,
she said.
"When I showed up, it
was about change, and
not everybody is happy
about change," she said.
Johnson said she proved
her worth at the controls
of jet-powered C- 141
cargo planes and KC-10
aerial fueling planes, and
Sin her 20s, often com-
manded aircraft crews of
men old enough to be her
father.
S"That opens a lot,of
doors," she said.
Coast Guard Rear Adm.
Sandra Stosz.was the first,
woman to lead a U.S.
military academy, becom-
ing superintendent of the
Coast Guard Academy in
New London, Conn., in
2011. Johnson is the first
woman to be superinten-
dent at any of the three
best-known academies,
Army, Navy and Air Force.
Johnson said she's grate-
ful for the opportunity to
lead the academy.


James &Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, F 32446
850.482.2332
http://www.jamesandsik
esfuneralhornes.com/ :

Hazel Conroy

Hazel Conroy, 78, of
Fountain died Tuesday,
August 27, 2013 at her
home.
Arrangements will be an-
nounced by James and
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel. t
Flora FuneralServices
665 South Main Street
Rocky Mount, VA 24151
540-483-3835

Glenn Ernest
Padgett











Dr. Glenn Ernest Padgett,
87, passed away peacefully
"on Monday, August 26;
2013 at Roanoke Memorial
Hospital, Roanoke, VA. Dr.
Padgett was .bornm in Ma-
rianna, FiR on May 26,
1926.
Dr. Padgett is survived by
his wife, Sylvia Rabb
Padgett, daughter Paula
Padgett Hege, and son-in-
law, Clint L. Hege, Jr., all of
Rocky Mount, VA. He is al-
so survived by -one sister,
Marjorie, P. Sangaree of
Chipley, FL, nephew Steve
Sangaree (Jeannie) of Ma-
rianna, Fla., and niece Jan
Sangaree of Tallahassee,
FL.
Dr. Padgett was a gradu-
ate of Duke University, the
George Washington Uni-
versity School of Medicine,
and completed his residen-'
cy at the University of Col-
orado Medical Center in
Denver. He practiced
medicine in Marianna for
more than 50.years.
He was chief-of-staff of
the Jackson Hospital, presi-
dent of the Board of Direc-
tors of the hospital, senior
warden of St. Luke's Epis-
copal Church of Marianna,
president of the Kiwanis
Club, president' of the
Jaycees, and president of
the Marianna, Country
Club. '
SDr. Padgett was a World
War I veteran, serving in
the ArmyAir Corps. .
Dr. Padgett wasan avid
Duke basketball fan as well
as a season ticket holder
for Florida State University
football for more than 50
years. He co-hosted sever-
al of the Seminole Boosters
events of Jackson County
with Coach Bobby Bowden
an annual guest of the club.
After retiring to the Blue
Ridge Mountains of Virgin-
ia, Dr. Padgett continued to
follow Duke' and FSU ath-
letics, as well as his beloved
St. Louis Cardinals.
A celebration of his life
will be held Wednesday,
August 28, 11:00 AM at
Trinity Episcopal Church,
Rocky Mount, VA. In lieu
of flowers the family asks
that memorials be made to
St. Luke's Episcopal
Church, Marianna, Fla.


Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home
Sneads, Florida
Phone 850-593-9900

Vivian V.
Thames

Mrs. Vivian V. Thames,
age 80, a native and life-
long resident of Chatta-
hoochee, Florida, passed
away. Sunday, August 25,
2013, at her home after a
lengthy illness. She had re-
ceived her Nursing School
at the Florida State Hospi-
tal and retired as a -LPN
Nurse with the Florida
State Hospital in Chatta-
hoochee. She was a mem-
ber of Grace Baptist
Church. Vivian was always
known as "Granny" by hei
family and will be missed
so much by her many
friends and family.
She is survived by her
two daughter, BonitaMar-
n and her husband Banks
of Panama City, Florida
and'Donna Brown and her
husband Donald of Sneads,
Florida; her two sons, Ed-
-ward (Eddy) M. Thames, Jr.
'and his wife Sheri ol
Chattahoochee and ClifM
Thames and ,"his wife
Anridriabf Sneads; a sister,
Dolly Sanders of J'ackson-
ville, Florida; eight grand-
children, Jared Thames
and his wife Nina, -Mathew
Watkins and his wife Holly,
Ashley Ethridge and hei
husband' Billy," Jordan
Th&nes, Meghan Clark
and her husband Brint,
Brandi Thames,, Lance
Watson, and Miles Tham-
es; also seven great grand-
children.
Visitation with the family
will take place Wednesday,
August 28, 2013, from 6:00
till 8:00 PM EDT at Lanier-
Andler Funeral Home
Chapel in Sneads, Florida.
Funeral Services will com-
mence Thursday, August
29,2013, at 3:00 PM EDT, at
Grace Baptist Church fol-
lowed by Committal and
Interment -Services at Mt.
Pleasant Cemetery, Hiway
90 East of Chattahoochee,
Florida.-
Lanier Ahdler Funeral
Home is in charge of ar-
rangements. 850-593-9900


Florss
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Artistic Designs Unlimited Inc. .
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Assault
From Page 1A
brother, who said he
had tried to intervene in
the altercation between
Rusty Tucker and their
mother. According to the
complaint, Rusty Tucker
picked up a roughly 3-
foot section of a 2X4 and
started swinging it at
his brother, and chasing
him with it. The brother
told officials that he, in
reaction, armed himself
with a shovel to defend
himself if need be. The
two continued arguing
for a time before the
deputy arrived, but with
no further incident.

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Obituaries


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28,2013 9AF


LOCAlL & NATION





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


US: Ready to strike Syria if Obama gives order


The Associated Press
WASHINGTON U.S.
military forces stand ready
to strike Syria at once if
President Barack Obama
gives the order, Defense
Secretary Chuck Hagel
said Tuesday as the United
States prepared to declare
formally that chemical
weapons had been used in
the Syrian civil war.
U.S. officials said grow-
ing intelligence pointed
strongly toward Bashar
Assad's. government as
the culprit a claim
Assad called "preposter-
ous." There were cautions
from the White House that
the goals of any military
action would be measured,
not intended to drive
Assad from power.
"The options we are con-
sidering are not about re-
gime change," said White
House spokesman Jay
Carney.
The U.S., along with al-
lies in Europe, appeared
to be laying the ground-
work for the most aggres-
sive response since Syria's
civil war began more than
two years ago. The White
House said Obama had
not settled on what action
to take in response to the
large-scale use of deadly
gases, a move Obama said
last year would cross a red
line.
Officials had planned
to release an intelligence
report Tuesday more for-
mally linking Assad td the
attack, but that release ap-
peared to be pushed back
until later in the week. Still,
theWhite House dismissed
as "fanciful" 'the notion
that anyone other than
Assad could be to blame.
Vice President Joe Biden
said there was no question


I ML-P AAI I- R Ktb-
This Aug. 26 photo shows Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel speaking in Jakarta, Indonesia. U.S.
forces are now ready to act on any order by President Barack Obama to strike Syria, Hagel said


Tuesday.
Assad was responsible for
the attack, becoming the
highest ranking U.S. offi-*
cial to say so. He said the
Syrian government is the
only actor in the conflict
that possesses chemical
weapons and can deliver
them.
A U.S. official said some
of the evidence includes
signals intelligence in-
formation gathered from
intercepted *conimmunica-
dions. The U.S. assessment
is also based on the num-
ber of reported victims,
the symptoms of those in-
jured or killed and wimess
accounts.
The officials insisted on
anonymity because they
were not authorized to
publicly discuss the inter-
nal deliberations.
It's unlikely international
military action would be-
gin before Thursday. That's
when British Prime Min-
ister David Cameron will


MHIwwwDavid'r~alloylllcomi
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Buslness- 850-258-4947
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convene an emergency
meeting of Parliament
where lawmakers are ex-
pected to vote on a motion
clearing the way for a Brit-
ish response to the chemi-
cal weapons attack.
International support
was growing. In Paris, Pres-
ident Francois Hollande


said Tuesday that France'
is "ready to punish those
who took the heinous de-
cision to gas innocents."
And the Arab League,
a. 22-member body domi-
nated by Saudi Arabia
and Qatar, also called
for justice, laying blame
_1fQ1r the attack on the


Syrian government.
Obama discussed the
situation in Syria on Tues-
day with Prime Minister
Stephen Harper of Cana-
da, a NATO ally. The presi-
dent has also spoken with
Cameron, Hollande and
Australian Prime Minister
Kevin Rudd in recent days,
and Vice President Biden
spoke Tuesday with Brit-
ain's deputy prime minis-
ter, Nick Clegg.
Officials said the inter-
national community was
considering action that
would punish Assad for
deploying deadly 'gas-
es, not sweeping steps
aimed at ousting the Syr-
ian leader or ,strength-
ening rebel forceS,. The
focus of the internal de-
bate underscores the
scant international ap-
petite for a large-scale


deployment of forces in
Syria and the limited num-
ber of other options.
The most likely military
response would involve
sea-launched cruise mis-
sile attacks on Syrian mili-
tary targets. The White
House is also studying
legal justifications for tak-
ing such steps without
approval from the United
Nations, where Russia is
certain to block action at
the Security Council.
Italy, meanwhile, is in-
sisting that any strike
should be authorized by
the Security Council.
Hagel told BBC televi-
sion on Tuesday that the
Defense Department has
"moved assets in place to
be able to fulfill and com-
ply with whatever option
the president wishes to
take."


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Jb.J ~ -


Shelbi Byler returns the ball for Sneads during a
match against Marianna on Monday.


High School Voeybali


Lady Pirates dominate Bulldogs


BYDUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sneads Lady Pirates got the regu-
lar season off to a rousing start Monday
night at home with a big three-set vic-
tory over the visiting Marianna Lady
Bulldogs.
Sneads dominated the action from
start to finish, winning all three sets
by scores of 25-8, 25-6, and 25-14, with
sophomore hitter Emily Glover putting
in a huge performance with'-11 kills. 13
ace serves, and 28 service points to lead
the Lady Pirates.
"Emily Glover had an awesome night,"
SHS coach Sheila Roberts said. "She was
on fire. Every time she hit theball she
got a kill or an ace."
That was the story for the Lady Pirates
at large Monday night, as the team tal-
lied 28 total kills to only eight errors and


had 20 ace serves to just four service
errors.
It was a complete performance by
a group that at least for one night ap-
peared fully ready to meet the high ex-
pectations of its long-time coach.
"I was very pleased with the fact that
we kept our errors to a bare minimum,"
Roberts said. "We served reallywell and
very aggressively, ran our offense well
and just played well overall. We played
pretty consistently from beginning to,
the end of the match."
Krissi Satterfield added seven kills for
the Lady Pirates, with De'Aryll Green
posting three kills, and Ashlyn Roberts,
Shelbi Byler, and-Logan Neel tacking on
two each.
Logan McCord contributed 12 service
points and three aces for Sneads, while
Ashlyn Roberts led the team with 14 as-
sists. and McCord had 12.


"We earned a lot of points," the Lady
Pirates coach said. "We got six points
on blocks and altogether did pretty well
in earning points. Marianna.is young
and their coach is trying to rebuild the
program and I know that they're young
and we're kind of the opposite of that.
We have a lot of experienced and sea-
soned players that have been playing
together.
"But it's like I've said' before, if we're
playing a team that we can outmatch,
then we expect to win dominantly. I
don't want to give up 18-19 points to a
team that we should beat 25-8 or 25-6."
The Lady Pirates were' scheduled to
travel td Graceville on Tuesday night to
take on the Lady Tigers before returning
home Thursday to host Vernon.
SMarianna traveled to Escambia Coun-
ty on Tuesday night and will be at home
Thursdayto play Graceville.


Sports griefs
High School Football
Friday- John Paul Catholic at
Sneads, 6:30,p.m.; Marianna at
Bay ,Iigh, 7p.:m,';.Cottondale.af. '
Freeport, 7. pr.m; Graceville at,,
BAker,7p.m:- '

Junior Varsity Football
Thursday- Sneads at Liberty
County, 6 p.m. .. ,

Middle School Football
Thursday- Taylor County at,
Marianna, 5 p,m : '

High School Volleyball
SThursday- Gracevlle at Mai'-
anna, 5.'p-m. and 6 p,im.; Verjon.at
SneaHs, 5:30 p.m. and 6:30'g m. ,.,.

5K Run/Walk an0 10K Run:
The Bulding'Stonri'In''.,
5KI run/walk arind 10K ruiil be'
held on Sept. 28 at the Citizens
Lodge Park in- Marianna 4t 8 a.m,.
Early registration ftjfie 5K is $25
aid for the 10K is,$30. For kids 12
years old and under there will be
a free 1-mile fun ran.
All proceeds from this eventgo
towards providing a safe, healthy
and positive environment for
children and families in our
communities
For registration information,
call Tammy Dean at 850-209-0397
or Kathy Donofro, 850-557-8139.
You can print a registration
form by going to Facebook and
searching for Building Strong I
Families Event. You can also find
the details of this event at www.
Active.com.

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 vari-
ous 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. ,- .. .
.r ,- ; )' -.^
Chipola AppreclationClub
The Chipola Appreciation Club
has kicked off its annual mem-
bership drive. The standard $250
membership provides Apprecia-
tion Club seating and Hospitality
Room for four guests at all home
basketball games.and admis-
sion to all Chipola baseball and
softball games. .
The Gold $1,000 Menibership
provides reserved seating for
four guests and general seating
for two more guests. A portion


MIDDLE SCHOOL FOOTBALL



HAPPY AT HO


E


BulipUps glad to get opener at Marianna
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Mal'anna Middle School
Bullpups will get to open their
season at home after all, as the
A-' team got the news Tuesday, that
opening opponent Taylor County
had a scheduling conflict with the
schools' Junior varsity team for
Thursday's scheduled date and
would be coming, to Marianna
14 instead.
It was welcome hews, to a
*.Bulipups squad thatwasn'tsched-
uled to play a home gaie until"
Sept. 11 against Florida High.
We're very happy to get our first
game at home and get the guys
$" "" .""acclimated to everyhing. We're
% e : happy to get that," first-year
NI NIS head coach Brad Cross said
J ........r....... ..t, Tuesday. "The kids were very ex-
....,. cited about it. I know they didn't
want to go two hours to Taylor
County, especially' for the first
.game, so they were real excited to
ii-.get a home game and be in front
of the home crowd. The band and
the cheerleaders will be there; I
thinkitwillpumpthem up for the
.game.
All The Bullpups -are coming off of a
MARK SKINNER/FLOGRIDAN two-loss season in 2012 but have
Phillip Mayo runs the ball during a Marianna Middle School football practice Tuesday. The
Bullpups will be at home this Thursday against Taylor County. The g&me starts at 5:30. See BULLPUPS, Page 3B



High School Volleyball


Bethlehem bounces GHSin opener


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Graceville Lady Tigers'
volleyball team opened the
new season at home Monday
night against the Bethlehem
Lady Wildcats and came away
with a three-set defeat.
Bethlehem took all three sets
by scores of 25-17, 25-17, and
25-19.


Despite the loss, Graceville
coach Rochelle Summerwell
said that she was impressed
by much of what she saw from
her young team.
"I was very proud of the girls.
We looked so much better
than I think we did at the be-
ginning of the summer," she
said. "We've just got to learn
to be a little more consistent.
We started strong and then


kind of fizzled out, and then
when (Bethlehem) got to 20 or
22 points, we came on strong
again. We've got to learn to
keep that consistency through-
out the game."
Caroline Nichols had two
kills for Graceville, with Domi-
nique Robinson and Sara So
each adding one, while So led
the team with seven service
points and four ace serves.


Summnerwell is in her first
year as the Lady Tigers coach
and said that she has seen a
great deal of progress since
taking the job, but that process
must continue if they're to re-
bound from last year's winless
season.
"As long as the communica-
tion was there (Monday), we
See OPENER, Page 3B


NFL


Tebow makes


roster cut to 75


The Associated Press


defensive lineman
thony Rashad White,


of membership dues is tax-de- FOXBOROUGH, Mass. rookies, onTuesday.
ductible. For information, call TimTebowhassurvived The moves came
'850-718-2451. the New England Patriots' day after they cut the
mandatory roster cut to ter from 84 to 77 play
Sports Items 75 players. Tebow is expected ti
SThethird-stringquarter- considerable playing
Send all sports items to edito- back faces another hurdle Tsayi ag
rial@jcfloridan.com, or fax them when all NFL teams must Tursday night ag
to 850-482-4478. The mailing reduce their rosters on the NewYork Giants i
address for the paper is Jackson Saturday to the regular- Patriots' final exhib
County Floridan P.O. Box 520 season limit of 53. game. He played p(
Marianna, FL 32447. The Patriots released in the first two games
,tight end Evan Landi and did not play in the thi
,.. .... .. . ... -..t -_ -


An-
both

one
ros-
ers.
o see
time
ainst
a the
ition
poorly
and
rd.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
New England quarterback Tim Tebow was not a casualty as the Patroits cut down
to 75 players on Tuesday. L

vii






-12B WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28,2013


SPOTi'S


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


College Football


SGeorgia coach Mark Richt watches practice at the university Friday Athens, Ga.


Norman:,Dnew DBs



wi 'prove ourselves'


I he Astociated Press


Another candidate to hip flexor and "strained


. :' fill in for Harvey-Clemons 'groin that forced him to
ATHENS,.Ga.- Connor was junior Corey Moore, miss some practice time.
'Norman said :Tuesday he who has been held out of Injuries Were a recurring
understands if. fans are practice with a sprained problem in the second-'
nervous about No. 5 Geor- knee. Coach Mark Richt ary this month. MNlatthews
,' gia'ssecondary.' ) said Tuesday he doesn't missed time with shoulder
Georgia --is listing two expect .Moore to play and hamstring injuries.
freshmen and Norman, a :.against Clemson. J unior college transfer
. former, walk-on, with ju-' Clemson coach ,Dabo Shaquille Fluker, another
nior DamianSwann as the Swinney said Tuesday he's strong safety, was slowed
, starting defensive, backs not buying, the reports by a sprained back.
Against No. 8 Clemson on of Georgia's depleted Georgia is listing fresh-
-.Saturday night. defense. menfShaq Wiggins and
Georgia had seven NFL "Don't buy the lie or feel Quincy MNlauger as top
draft picks on its 2012 sorry for Georgia,' Swin-, backupsatcornerbackand
- defense, leaving little re-; ney said. "They've got a lot free safety, respectively.
Turning experience. That of great players." -, "They do have a lot of
nakes for a scary opener Georgia players agree young guys out there, a
for a mostly untested sec-- with the Clemson coach. lot of guys who haven't
ondary against Clemnson, They also say no sympa- played in games," Boyd
.which returns star quar- thy' is necessary, because said before adding Geor-
terback Tajh Boyd'and re- the defense will be fine. gia has "great players and-
ceiver Sammy Watldns. Georgia. quarterback great coaches."
Free safety Tray Mat- Aaron Murray said he 'is Richt said he is' "prob-
theWs and cornerback "very confident"- in the ably' more curious than
BrendanLangley will start defense. concerned" about the new
as freshmen. "Coach (Todd)Grantham starters on -,defense, in--
Scary? ' 'has done a great job over eludgin the secondary;.",
"I'm rnot surprised about, the last few years of re- "It's just going to be in-:
that just because of all the cruising guys'that. fit his terestingtoseehow quick-
great players we lost to the scheme," Murray said of ly these guys can get their
NFL," Norman said when the Bulldogs' defensive co- feet under them and start
Asked about the percep- ordinator."Ithinkwehave playing with some con-
'tion of the secondary. a lot'of great players, just fidence," Richt said. "I'm
"I know people are look- young guys that no one not saying they won't start
ing at us, but we've been has seen or know about out that way, but young
working hard just. like ev- 'and guys who have made people tend to -be more
erybody else and we're plays all summer long and apt to react to what hap-
ready to prove ourselves." all camp long and have pens early in the game.
Normanisaseniorstrong gotten better every day. If things are going great,
safety. The projected start-L "I'm looking for them to they feel great. If things
er, Josh Harvey-Clemons, surprise a lot of people." aren't going well, they start
is suspended for the game Swann, who started all feeling bad,"
for an unspecified viola- 14 games last season, said Norman began his ca-
tion of team rules. he has recovered from a reer at Presbyterian Col-





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lege before walking on at
Georgia. He was awarded
a scholarship before the
2012 season. He started
against Buffalo and Mis-
souri to open last season
when Georgia was without
four suspended players.
Richt said Norman won
over coaches with his abil-
ity to share his superior
knowledge of the defense
with other defensive backs
on the field.
"Connor really under-
stands the system well,"
Richt said. "He under-
stands what's going on in
the back end, and he un-
derstands the checks that
we make against, certain
looks. He has the ability
to communicate it to guys
that don't know it as well,
and -that's huge."
NOTES: MNurray said Tues-
day. he is experimenting
with new contact lenses.
He saidhe doesn't need the
contacts in games.... Richt
said the pairing of senior
quarterbacks Murray and
Boyd "should be interest-
ing, and if you're looking
fora subplot, that's a pretty
good one." ... Richt's'son,
o n, began his. career at
Clemson before transfer-
ring to Mars Hill College.
"It was a good experience
for Jon,"' Richt said of his
son's time at Clemson. "He
got a chance to see what
BCS football was about,
and Clemson is a really
fine program."


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Texas A&M head coach Kevin Sumlin wouldn't discuss the
status of Heisman Trophy-winning quarterback Johnny
Manziel during Tuesday's press conference.

A&M mum on


Manziel's status
the Associated Press ziel. And if that wasn't
clear enough, a member
COLLEGE STATION, of the sports information
Texas Johnny Football department slowly and
was the elephant in the sternly read the stafe-
room Tuesday at Texas ment,'not once, but twice
A&M. during the session.
The seventh-ranked Ag- Reporters asked anyway,
gies head into Saturday's and coach Kevin Sumlin
home opener against did what Hyman asked.
Rice with qtestiops still ."'We're not discussing
swirling about whether that," he said. "I thought
Heisman Trophy-wimnning.. we ,went over that right
quarterback Johnny Man- from the beginning."
ziel will play against the He later added that
Owls. The NCAA is inves- they have a plan for any
tigating whether he was number of situations that
paid for his autograph, a could happen with their
potential violation of am- players ,and team, and
ateurism rules that could that they plan for thepos-
threaten his eligibility. sib'le absence of players
it was the only thing any- everyweek.
one really wanted to talk. ESPN,' citing an anony-
about on Tuesday when mous source, reported
the Aggies addressed the that Manziel. met with'
mnfedia. The topic, how- NCAA investigators over
ever, was off limits. the weekend. CBSSports:.
Athletic director Eric comn, also citing anony-
Hyman said Monday mous sources, reported
night that he'd instructed' that Manzlel told the in-
everyone in the program vestigators he didn't taker
not to talk about Man- money for his autograph.



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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com SPORT'S WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 28, 2013 3BF-

College Football


Mazaln, Auburn hoping for strong first impression


The Associated Press "Our effort, ouir attitude,
Show we handle adversity,
AUBURN, Ala. The how we -handle success
Auburn Tigers are hoping that's what I'm most cu-
to make a distinctly better rious about," Malzahn said
first impression than thd- Tuesday. "And that's my ex-
one they left fans with last ,ectationsforourteam.We
season. .have put last year behind
The Tigers open fee Gus us and we're moving for-
SMalzahn coaching era, 'ward. That's kind of been
Saturday night against our theme and our motto
Washington State, des-- and definitely this will be
pirate not only to show our first chance to see how
they're improved from last our guys react against an
year's debacle but that they. opponent"
have better character and Last year's dysfunctional
chemistry. team collapsed late in a


3-9 season two years after
winning a national title,
dropping the final three
games by a collective score
of 138-7.
This team has a different
coaching staff, led by for-
mer offensive coordinator
Malzahn, and a new quar-
terback in junior college
transfer NickMarshall. The
Tigers also presumably
have rebuilt psyches, but a
little early boost would be
welcome. '-
"The biggest. thing for
-us right now is, these kids


have not been successful,"
defensive coordinator Ellis
Johnson said. "You've got
to change that. The sooner
we're successful together,
the easier the transition is
going to be. It's just human
nature until we- have
success together, there's
always going to be that
little lack of trust or lack of
buying in. That's human
nature. The earlier we have
success, that obviously will
enhance everything." .
Most. of the preseason
talk has centered on the


team's improved disposi-
tion, not promises of an
instant turnaround and
contention in the brutal
Southeastern Conference
Western Division. Marshall
is the biggest name among
the newcomers, but Mal-
zahn said most of them
will play.
The biggest difference,
cornerback Jonathan Min-
cy said, is "a new sense of
urgency."
"Everybody is confident
with each other and we
know we've been training


and we can look over to the
next guy beside us and that
person is ready to go to
war with us," Mincy said.
"That's 'something you
look for as a team, just that
chemistry and bond that
you have with each other."
"I'm really looking for-
ward to in person watch-
ing our guys play and re-
ally seeing where we're at,"
Malzahn said.
"I think we'll learn a
whole lot about our team,
-so I'm very excited about
that."


Bullpups
From Page 1B "

hiigh expectations this
yer and dreams of fifth
undefeated season in-the
last eight.
Marianna returns A12
starters from last year's:
Group anid that experi:
S ence has helped the team'
overcome some missed
practice time due to the
Weather, Cross said.
"We missed three days-
of practice due to the
rain, burt I think guys have
steppedupin practice and
come togetheras a team,",
he said. "Idofeellike we're
Sa little behind, but like we
Said at the beginning, we
. have a loi of returning
, players, so that helps alot.
SWe have a lot of guys who
already know the system.
..The biggest way it hurt us



Opener
From Page IB
were performing much
better," she said. "We're
getting more comfort-
able with the offense and
I think that with more ex-
Sperience and as the season
moves on, we'll continue
to improve." .


was that ,we had to put a are' going to make a run
new offensive .fine togeth- at another unbeaten year,
er and they've had to learn it will likely start on that
realquickwhatwe do and side of-the ball.
all. of our plays. If we're "Our defense, is going to
behind anywhere,' that's be. our strength this year.
where we're behind." Guys have been flying
That unit will be tested. around and making good
early and often by a tough hits," Cross said. "The
Taylor .County team, but guys that are playing both
the coach said all of his sides are doing a great job
players, both young and, ofleading'and just getting
experienced, should, be everyone together. It's not
prepared for .,a heavy thatouroffenseisbad.We
challenge. still have some great offen-
"1 do think it's going to sive weapons, but overall 1
be astifftest.Taylorrunsa think the defense is going
good program, they've got to lead us this year."
a good quarterback, and a. The-offense will be led
good system," Cross said. 'bya new starting quarter-
"We'll probably Heed .one.-.back, with Marquis Kelly
of our best games, but 'I taking over for two-year
thinkwe'reready. I feel like starter Anton -Williams
we've beendoinggood (in -and earneing'high marks
practice)." ,from-hiscoach so far after
-.'Thecoachsingledoutthe starting camp as one .of
defense as the backbone .the team's running backs.
of: this year's. team and "He's a good athlete and
said .that if the Bullpups asmartkid. I tried to put


The Lady. Tigers were
scheduled to host the
Sneads Lady Pirates on
Tuesday night before
heading to'Marianna on
Thursday to take on the
Lady Bulldogs.
Graceville's junior varsity
squad was also in action
MNlonday and fell to Bethle-
hem by scores of 25-17 and
2522.


him in as many places as
I could, but I asked him"
to go to quarterback one
day and he picked it up
immediately," Cross said.
"He. picked up the of-
fense, was real confident,
and took control of the
huddle. It was everything
I was looking for 'o off a
quarterback."' .
The coach went into fall
practice looking to open
the offense up to be more
of a spread team and play
at a faster pace, though he
said Tuesday that the ab-
breviated practice sched-
ule may delay that pro-
cess beyond Thursday's
opener.
"I'd like to do that, but it
probably will not be in this
game,"'he said. "1 think we
can do that; we have the
players and the weapons
to do that, but I don't think
we're quite ready to do.
thai this game. We'll still.


be doing the same kind
of stuff we did last year in
the Wing.T, and we'll pass
and run as much as we
can. For as much time as
we've missed, we still have


a pretty extended play-
book. All of the returning
players really helped with
that."
The game will kick off at
5 p.m.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN *. www.jcfloridan.com


Swinnei
The Associated Press
CLEMSON, S.C. -Clem-
son coach Dabo Swinney
has played and coached
in numerous openers and
plans to treat Saturday
night's game against No.
5 Georgia as just the lat-
est one, nothing more and
nothing les.
But that's difficult when
top-10 teams meet to kick
off the season.
Swinney said Tuesday
that his eighth-ranked Ti-
gers can'tget too caught up
in what happens against
the Bulldogs at Death Val-
ley, win or lose. There's a
long season remaining
and .-even a defeat won't
derail Clemson from its
championship goals.
"So what?" Swinney said
about a potential Tigers'


win."l
fil. Ites
all dea
Swirl
proof,
bama,
Noven
two se
win th
onshii
much
Clems
even if
short o
"We'
the sc]
nent i
muchI
openii
Still,
about
camp
Memo
prime
ries ii
ESPN's


College IbotbaU,


Just an opener for
You've got to be care- Day" will be at Clemson
Snot a one-all, end- for the first time in seven
1. It's a long season." years. On Monday night,
ney said if you need Swinney was swarmed by
take a look at Ala- well-wishers at a local gro-
which lost games in cery store where he did an
iber each of the past appearance.
sons, yet rallied to "I think that's great.
ie national champi- They'll be people rolling
)s. The coach said it's in probably (Wednesday)
more important for night just to smell the-
on to compete hard, campus," Swinney said.
f the Tigers come up Clemson is coming off
mon the scoreboard. an 11-2 season, its most
ve got 12 games on victories in year since the
iedule. Every oppo- school's lone, 12-0 nation-
s critical. We've got al championship season
bigger goals than an in 1981. The school plans
ig game," he said. to honor the coach of that things from
Swinney's excited achievement, Tigers folk- moment they
the buzz around hero Danny Ford, at a pre- LSU25-24on a
is, the activity at game ceremony where his field goal in the
rial Stadium or the name will be etched into Bowl last Newl
spot this game car- the facing of the stadium. Atlanta.
n college football. But Swinney's had the The next ste1
s "College Game- Tigers focused on bigger son in Swinnm


8th-ranked Tigers


almost the
y defeated
last-second
Chick-fil-A
Year's Eve in
p for Clem-
ey's eyes is


playing well consistently
against strong opponents
like Georgia. Should the
Tigers fall short, they are
still favorites to win the
ACC and still .in conten-
tion for the BCS crown.
"Both teams have very


Clemson
head coach
Dabo Swinney
discusses the
Tigers' season-
opening game
against Georgia
on Tuesday in
Clemson, S.C.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

little room for error and
from that standpoint, it's
a big challenge," Swin-
ney said. "But we're going
to grow over these first
few weeks and we've got
a lot to prove as a football
team."


All eyes turn to star DE Clowney


The Associated Press


COLUMBIA, S.C. It's
finally ,,time for Clowney
season.
For the next four-months
or. so, college football's.
focus will be locked onto
Jadeveon Clowney, South ....
Carolina's fearsome, 6- "
foot-6, 274-pound defen-
sive end.
know he's ready to get
things going," said Chaz
Sutton, the Gamecocks' After "The Hit" in last season
other defensive end. "We squarely focused on South
all are." (center). The Gamecocks opera
The anticipation for North Carolina.
Clowney's year began last
New Year's when he dis- lege finish.
l6dged the helmet of Mich- Spurrier glanced over
igan runnerVincent Smith Saturday at the end of
. at the Outback Bowl, send-, workouts and saw Clowney
ing it flying like a cham- leading the way in wind
pagne cork., sprints. "So I said, 'That's a
HisfinalyedrstartsThurs- good sign when he's lead-,
day night "Clowney we ing the pack of linemen.
treat him like a senior. He's over and back,'" Spurrier
leaving," South Carolina said. "So I think he's ready
coach Steve Spurrier says to go and our team's ready
-when the sixth-ranked to go."
Gamecocks open the sea- That's very bad news for
son against North Carolina opposing. quarterbacks.
at Williams-Brice Stadium; Clowney put up 13 sacks
Clowney's been low-key last year and stands eight
since the Gamecocks away from the Gamecocks'
opened camp per Spur- all-time mark of 29 set by
tier's orders, yet has con- Eric Norwood.
tinued pushing himself in Clowney's skills were
workouts for a strong col- evident in high. school

4630Hw. 9 Mrana.L 24
4;, (850),526-29
EcOfieIs IndpnetyOndadOeae
Yucnfnus o heWb t
ww- snn sotpceiscm


rME AS ATE I:Rt E .,
n's Outback Bowl, all eyes are
Carolina's Jadeveon Clowney
r their season Thursday against


and he's only improved
in college. He ran a 4.46-
second 40-yard dash time
this summer after getting
-challenged by South Caro-
lina defensive coordinator
Lorenzo Ward to improve
*his conditioning so he
could be more consistent
on the field. Talk to any
coach or player who had to
prepare for Clowney and
they don't share Ward's
worries.
Georgia coach ,Mark
Richt called Clowney the
best football player in the
world. North .Carolina
coach Larry Fedora said
Clowney's the most diffi-
cult defender lt ever pre-


pared for, even surpassing
Brian Urlacher.
Clowney "plays at a dif-
ferent speed than other
guys because he is faster
than other guys, and he
plays hard," Fedorda said.
"I'm trying to remember
which game it was where.
'I saw them hand the ball
off to the back on a sweep,
and he broke and I think
Clowney caught him about
25 yards down the field."
James Hurst, the Tar
Heels left tackle who'll
match up against Clowney,
has spent the offseason
watching film and still isn't
sure there are any weak-
nesses in his game. "I just
think it's rare to find a guy
with such speed and pow-
er," Hurst said. "The plays
that he does make are
game-changing. It's rare
that you see that."
Hurst and his North Car-
'olina linematesgpt the first
chance to try. Tar Heels of-
fensive coordinator Blake
Anderson won't change his
offense scheme to concen-
trate on Clowney aid his
amazing first step. 'It'll be
up to everyone on the of-
fense to do their jobs, make
plays and keep moving the
ball despite the pressure
Clowney's likely to apply.


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Jackson County School District

2013-2014


SCHOOL SCHEDULE

38-19-13 ...................First Day of School
39-02-13 ......... Labor Day Holiday
10-21 to 10-22-43.. ....:..... Fall-Break
10-25-13 ........................ Report Cards
11-11-13 ..............Veterans Day Holiday I

11-25to I
11-29-13 .............Thanksgiving Holiday
12-23-13 to 1-06-14..........Winter Holiday
)1-17-14 ...................... Report Cards
31-20-14 ......Martin Luther King Holiday I
32-17-14 ............Presidents Day Holiday I
33-21-14............................. Report Cards I
03-24 to 03-28-14...............Spring Break
5-26-14.............. Memorial Day Holiday
36-04-14 ..............,....Last Day of School

JACKSON COUNTY


FLORIDAN'
49AA I A E,'w Aqf9.AA7RQ


WA V I FA T *
"L -. -=11-


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1. Take a great photo at a local high school football
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3. Click 'Submit Your Pics' and upload you photo.
Your photo is your entry into Qur weekly drawing
for a $30 Gift Certificate from one of our
sponsors. You can enter once per week, so show
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'14B + WEDNESDAY, AUGUST28,2013


SPOiRrS







JACKSON'COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
'LL -AIE OE RftT'HEY, CRUCIe! BEFORE
c K ..'K P T HE 6AAME TART5,H 401u -
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LEFTFIED. THE NOSE FO OOR L Ke? L !


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THAT BABY BY PAULTRAP


-4 5


WEDNESDAY. AUGUST28, 2013 5BF


ACROSS
1 "--:
Warrior
Princess"
5 Scoundrel
8 Footnote
word
12Androcles'
pal
13 Military
addr.
14Belafonte
refrain
(hyph.)
15 Fit of pique
16Lulls
18 Deleted
20 Laundry
amount
21 Milwaukee
hrs.
22Traffic
snarl
23 Dark
26 Flotsam
and -
29 Vendetta
30 Undressed
31 Falsity'
33Sturdy tree
34Draped
dress
35 Makes into
leather-
* '36Swell
38Caravan
halt
39Lady's title


40Apply
salve
41 Easy gait
43Brewer's
grain
46Turnpikes
48 Washstand
item
SO Cleopatra's
river
51 Sales agt
52Haul
531917
abdicator
54 Astronaut's
destination
55 Peel

DOWN
1 Really big
tees
2 One, in
Bonn
3 Roulette
color
4 Tummy
soother
5 Insertion
mark
6 Mimicked
7 Two, in
Tijuana
8 Common
phrases
9 Information
10OWatched
11 Jan. and
Feb.


Answer to Previous Puzzle

W IN E LIOCO DO0iVE








lo|c *on itemnn i
ETIE EV ILEL ES
LEIM WADIE LE AP





19Former 35 Lined padsL





JFK arrival 37 Plentiful
22 Obi-Wan, 38 Not just my
LB SA~












e~g. 40 Speaks
23 ET craft hoarselyIG






24 Third- 41 Superman's
quarter giri
tide,- 42 Clay pot
25 "Cool 43 Farewells
Hand -" 44 Furry "Star
26 Court Wars'"
panel critter
27Anguished 4 Sasquatch
SC REG ROIAIR

















wail cousin
2 Short 46 Demolition









dress letters
30Nop0es 47Onassis
32 Dangerous nickname
NORMAEIAIRLISI
RfIICIE AJUE LEVI IIII
DO0EIREGII NIS INIDI








17Stcurvike 49Stimpy'sHardware
allocation item
19 Former 35 Lined pads
JFK arrival 37 Plentiful,
22 Obi-Wan, 38 Not just my
e.g. 40 Speaks
23 ET craft hoarsely
24 Third- 41 Supermani's
quarter girl
tide, 42 Clay pot
25 "Cool 43 Farewells
Hand 44 Furry "Star
26 Court Wars",
panel critter
27 Anguished 4s5asqupatch
wail cousinl
28 Short 46 Demolition
dress letters
30 Nopes 47 Onassis
32 Dangerous nickname
curve- 49Stlmpy's
pal


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


8-48


2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS .


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Ea.:~r, p e nirj6, yr e lr. :. yrj cjiric.

"NICTSBH CMFAAO. CP'M
NHBPCTCUHB. HJ'HBLPZCDF C'JH
T HAB:DOHO 0 ",IE AS W A I W Z C'DF, .C J H .
TH I B D HO N B A R'RIX C D F R C M P IXHM';
- BCWX KCPCDA :

Previous Solution: "A good poem ii like a bouillon cubie it's conceriraTeo an it
nourishes you when you need it."-- Rita Dove,' .
: TODAY'SCLUE: dsflnbsA
2013 by. NEA, lnc:,dist. by Universal Uclick: 8-28


Horoscope

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22j -When dealing with
people who can influence
your future, keep your
emotions hidden. Present
your most talented traits.
ULIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-Venture out amongst
peers who have some-
thing to offer you. Social-
izing will lead to a new
relationship.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
- 22) Don't get angry,
get moving. If you want
to meet your goals, you'll
need to work quickly. A
conversation could prove
important to your work.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) -When talking
to an important someone,
keep your wits about you.
Put emphasis on improv-
ing what you have to offer.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) -Your family could
coerce you into making
bad financial decisions.
Find ways to make them
happy without breaking
the bank. .
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) How you present
yourself will make a differ-
ence to the outcome of a
legal, financial or medical
situation. Do yourbest
and things will work out.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Conduct business
matters without showing
emotion, and you'll make
deals with confidence.
ARIES (March 21-April.
19) -Expect reversals
with regard to partner-
ship situations. To avoid
trouble, retreat and sort.
through what's happened.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) An intellectual
challenge will boost your
confidence and put you in,
a good position. Network-
Sing will bring you in touch
with partners.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Say little and do a lot.
- The difference you make
to a cause will impress
someone who can help,
you raise your profile.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Get into shape, start
a diet and do whatever it
takes to feel better about
your'appearance.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Expand your interests
and your friendships to.
learn some newskills and
make work contacts.


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: Earlier this year, I was
caught up in'a liability issue with my
high school track coach. I had a knee
injury and was beingtreated by a sports
chiropractor, with the full approval of the
superintendent of the school district. My
coach, however, rejected the note from
the chiropractor and caused me horrible
stress and anxiety with the unnecessary
demandthat I see an internist. The prin-
cipal said I had to do it.
The internist said that the school'and
the coach were being ridiculous. Several
months later, I am still thinking about ev-
erything that happened, and I sometimes
become so obsessed with it that I suffer
horrible anxiety.
How can I move on?
STILL RELIVING THE MISERY
Dear Still: Any trauma can lead to Post-
Traumatic Stress Disorder, which causes
the sufferer to relive the event over and
over. You need to find a way to break the
loop in your thinking. If you can do this
by imagining a different, more empower-
ing outcome, great It's also possible that
once school starts, your coach will simply
ignore the incident, and you can do the
sane. If you are still traumatized, please
consider short-term counseling.
, gear Annie: Last week, I walked into o.ur


At the bridge table, the&
auction is nothing if the
players are deaf to it. This'
deal would be impossible
for anyone who did.ot
remember thebidin g; it
would be testing for some-
one who did. A '
How should South
plan the play in three
no-trump? West leads his
fourth-highest heart. East
wins with his ace and re-
turns the three, his original
nirth-highest (If he had
started with only three
hearts, he would have led
'6ack his higher remaining
card in the suit)
To be honest, although
4was best here, I disap-
prove of West's opening
lead. With no side-suit


computer room to see my husband trying
desperately to hit-the delete button and
get rid of an email he did not want me to
see. I managed too glance at the woman's
name, however, and asked him who it
was. Well, she is the one I suspected he
hooked up with at his 50th class reunion.
His 95-year-old mother knows this
woman and says, "She's such a nice girl
and married. She would never do such a
thing." And she says the same about my
husband. I don't believe this. My husband
: suddenly can't keep his hands off of the
waitresses at our favorite restaurant, and
he. ogles every woman who walks by.
I won't be going to my 50th class
reunion. I can't leave him alone for a
second, and I certainly don't want him
running off with one of my classmates.
What should I do H
HUMILIATED WIFE
Dear Wfe: Your husbands in his late
70s. In some instances, as a-person ages,
early signs of dementia start to show up,
and one of them is the loss of inhibition.
Unless your husband has exhibited such
behavior during your entire marriage, we
believe his problem is age related. This
doesn't make it less irritatingor worri-
some, but it's possible he could be helped
by seeing his doctor.


I|, ridge '
*1.
North ('8-28-13
K 10 4 3
S9 2
,." .eJ85
,, A Q 10o 7
West East
4 8 :.; J 9 6 5 2

', 'Soua hQ
*" .. ,; A Q 7
'* .'' *. Q 10 9 4
KJ 98
Dealer:- East
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
14b
I-NT Pass 3 NT All pass
Opening lead: V 7
entry, he should have led
his spade. (The last time
I did not lead partner's
suit, diamonds, they made
three no-trump vulner-
able instead of going down
three.)
South has eight top
tricks: three spades, one
heart and four clubs. He


does not have time to play
on diamonds, so must get
four spade tricks. With
silent opponents, declarer
would cash .his ace and
queen, but that does not
rate to work here, needing
West to have a singleton
jack.
South should hope that
West has a singleton eight
or nine. Declarer plays a ,
club to dummy's 10, then
leads specifically the spade
10. If East plays low, South
runs the 10. If East covers
with his jack, declarer wins
with his ace (or queen) and
happily notes the fall of the
eight on his left. He returns
to the dummywith a club,
plays a spade to his seven,
and can claim.






6 B Wednesday. August 28. 2013 Jackson County Floridan


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WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




MARKETPLACE

BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
SBY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
: ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Putiicalion Policy Errors and Orryssions Advertnsers should check tneier ad the f,rS day Td ptjubcar on hil rot be riable For failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad forth first day's
insertion. Aajuslmnent for s eorts Inmilted to Vie cost of ins portion of the aa wteir.,n ire errov occurrnc- The addvu'mer agrees, that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of tne adveraiemen l in which the error occurred., wrrer ;ucr, error is oue to, negligence of me pubishers employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of anyadvertisement beyond the amount paid Ibr
sucn advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position All advertising TS subreci loapprmal Rignr r, reLare eao. ifrelea cancel or classify a ads under the appropriate classification.. ..

..... ..i nes ca S -SSlltl-reo vi tSNw jc o d .


CBEEE Rh YLS &=1 d=ELA T ED I=T

2 Grave spaces avail. (not side by side)
at Pinecrest MemoraliGardens Marlanna |
$600. each m Call: 865-436-7314

CHILD CARE In Graceville -2 slots available
KriStIna's TIny Tots Child Care Honme DCF
Reg R14JA0695, Reasonable Rates. Excellent
Care. Safe, loving & dependable. References
a aVaable 850-263-5270 for more info.

I Pay CASH for Diabetic test
strips. Up to $10 per boxl:
Most brands considered.
All boxes must be unopened
and unexpired..
Call Matt 334-392-0260

Professional Piano & Organ Teacher
I teach private piano and organ lessons in myp i
ihomne in the Highlands. 30 years experience
teaching private lessons and inschools.
G4eat Gift ForAIIAges!-
-334.446-4226,


RETIREES
HOUSEWIVES
STUDENTS,
We have contracts available -
Are you?. .
If you are,
then you can earn '
EXTRA CA$H.
ASk about our sign on bonus
JACKSON COUNTY,

FLORIDAN
S4403 Constitution Lane.
Marianna, FL 32448


I BUSINES SOPPORTUN


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.
14888-273-5264
www.janildng.com






The lassifieds...^=
A.- S1 .




Il i:s +'


ABUS1NESS

(14)(Townlomea for!Sale
blo offdre,
grat income & fully occupoied.;
Owner Finance
wih good down payment -
; 38 -31M363 ,




: IC CREAM : F... CH.S. ,-
Janitorial Business for sale -
Equipment, training and 60K
annual gross $198003
5047915-1474




[ff)~FRANCHISES
BUY NOW. Eteopularen



SouternLumbr Spply334792 113 11
ICE CREAM FRANCHISE ;
for.Sale in Dothan u p :yo
L For Info Call (334) 618;70305



DOOR SHOP: Interior Exterior u 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


DIABETIC TEST STRIPS
NEEDED I BUY SEALED/
UNEXPIRED BOXES
CALL BOB (334) 219-4697
OR (850) 710-0189
SJl Home Health
+. .Equipment '
lla 12 adult commodes. $40 ea.
~Commodes have all the
necessary parts. Shower/ bath bench. $40. "
Very sturdy. Folding walker $30. 24v Merits,
Power Chair $1,600. Power chair has new bat-
teries and charger. All prices are negotiable.
All equipment in'excellent condition and comes
with all the necessary parts. All equipment is
clean and sanitary. tall Mike Tatum. 334-464-
2333 . .


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


Compost Tea
Why Compost Tea?Compost tea makes the
nutrients in the soil more readily available to
the plants therefore increasing nutrient uptake
-and providing protection for your plants from
pest and disease. My compost tea has a broad
array of minerals that soils today usually lack.
You will notice the benefits of this product im-
mediately. My compost tea will benefit any -
grower in every type of growing condition
whether it be for your lawn, flower garden,
vegetable garden or a much larger scale like
a farm contact mefqr your compost tea,
GardenTeaBySamMcGee@yahoo.com
334-618-2986
MICLANEOSFRS* AL
HOT DOG CART -
$2800, dbl burner, icebox, grill and much more.
Call for pictures 334-618-4862

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

'. ^ *^, ;- *.,- *'4 ; ,+ : .-^ .'." ; *.... ..- *.:-


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

1 Free Rescued Dogs Black Labs, Beautiful
S Pitts, Lab Mixes, Small Mixed Breeds,
2 f & m .Beagles 6 mo. old mix 2-sm. Terriers
S Springer Spaniel & German Shepherd .
All.Shots Call 334-791-7312
CKC ShihTzu Males -born June 26, one
brown/white with black mask, one
black/white. $300; CKC Maltese Male-born .
June 21, white with cream ears $400; CKC Mini
Scdnauzer Female -born April 6, $250 shots,
wormed and dew claws removed. '
Text for pictures. 850-849-2637 :
SDobermans: AKC, 5 males 3 females'. '
I have black, blue, and blondes left. $450.'
Call 334-621-0352 334-775-1700 :
Lost Dog: 8/25 Yorkie, 'Sheffield Dr. 14 yrs old,.
blind, deaf, pancreatitis, diabetic, needs insulin
2x day, special diet. Offering large reward. Call
850-482-2868 ,
S Now Taking Deposit on Yorides,..
Skorkdesi Shi-a-pooand Chihuahua.
As.idngff about adults for sale!
._ 334 f78-48U6 -
S.E. ALABAMA KENNEL CLUB
Good Manners Obedience,
Confirmation classes,;
$50. for 6 weeks
Rally/Agility Intro. S75.
4 Shots required' .
Starting September 10th
4 Call 334-790-6226 or 334-299-3315
or-850-547-2370,,

-- -SI JA
1% UdJa-:iia>kei'. a -K '.t..
SCu aket Lany Produce
ter PBeaw $21Leowhamper
R5O-d52-A36ll 8271 7 Hwvl Marianna FL


\
Fresh-Florida Olives: Green Gate Olive Grove is
now open for U-Pick Season!
Ascolana "Lg" $4. Lbs .- Mission "Med" $2. Lbs
Free complete recipes for curing with 10lbs or
more. 2 miles West of Hwy 167 on Nortek Rd.
Call 850-763-6355 or 850-596-4963

i Fresh Green
'^* l^ '. .Peanuts.
*Wealso have
shelled peanuts
850-352-2199
S 850-209-3322 or 850-573-6594
4128 Hwy 231


4- 8 IIi01N '' Its 1








HOME GROWN. FRESH.|




220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
334-793-6690 *

U pick Muscadines
@ Maria's Vineyard 3940 Fortner St. |
in Dothan s Call 702-0679 4-


I


Campbellton Farm Service 5221 Hwy. 231 South
0 860-263-6324 4a
New Crop Bulk Oats
(Good for Cover Crop or Grazing) $4.00 bushel
50# cleaned & bagged Oates
(horse feed) $8.00 bag


Horse Quality Hay, barn kept 719 S. Ball St.
Slocomb, AL 334-886-7034 or 706-741-0856
Sqaure and Round Bales Will Deliver
SEED&=I ANTS


-J
...


TREES TREES
TREES
12 ft.tall 30 gal.
containers
-$69.95 buy 2
get one FREE


Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
SBy appointment ,
334-692-3695

I Clean Your Closet Collect Some Cash


Sudoku


-L------9-3
8 28_ _ 7

9 8 _

__7_8 4 1

1 87
7 __9 3

25 3

2 6 _51



1 9 ,5


'Level: 3l1j
Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk.
Solution to Tuesday's puzzle
189764235
416225{3917 8
5731.8i2.8 64
35789.6412
694321 8

18 211 4 1 5 319 6__


P9352 4 8 716L- -1115-3
821 5 96


7164538124
24861179153


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


8/28/13






wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIEDS


Jackson County Floridan e


Wednesday, August 28, 2013 -


SBuying Pine / Hardwood ht
I your area.
otracttosma l /Custormnr m
|all Pea River Timber
o 334-389-2003 4

EDIT RIAi LWRIT'!1 BNG .I
/, ,'xsHZH^


Parti-time News Clerk I by Habilitative Services of North Florida,
r -time News er Big Bend Community Based Care, and
Department of Children & Families.
The Jackson County Floridan newspaper K.-
Thhas an immediate opening for a part-time -
news clerk to handle various communitySE rwJ AIN -"
listings columns, assist people in the SALESMA WANT D S
newsroom and answer telephone.calls and We are looking for an aggressive person
questions from the public. The successful seeking a career in Automobile Sales.
applicant should possess excellent written Needs to be motivate with a desire to earn
and verbal communication skills and be money. Great Earning Potential, Guaranteed
knowledgeable with computer. Must type Weekly Salary. Earnings Unlimited to the
accurately and quickly and able to juggle right individual while you train,
different tasks at once. Benefits Package. *O Apply in person
".. .,ASK FOR Rick Barnes
Drug screen & background check required. A F ik a n
EOE/M/F/D/V CHIPOLA FORD Hwy 90, Maana
Send resume to: .
vroberts@jcfloridan.com _0,_'___ ____ 6_U
or mail to: i -SCHOOLS & INSTRUCTION
4403Constitution Lane Look ahead to your
Mananna, FL32448 ' future! Start training
.S for a new career in
_________________ _R_ IS MedicalAssisting,
J. t,.lRESTAUANT&OOD E RVICECOLLEGE Medical Office Admin.,
I Nw .. to Ma e M I :" Pharmacy Technology,
Now Hiring Store Management for Marianna Electrical Trades & HVAC!
Subway. Experience preferred.Please Call F Call Fortis College 888-202-4813 -
850-638-9808 for more deta. For consumer info: visit www.fortis.edu

ThisIs A
^WANTfED^,eA
Multiple

Paper Carrier, choice
I Mature, ... -
0 Reliable A d .
SBusiness Minded Select The Headline Which Best
q Proof of Insurance Describes Your Problem:
Dependable Transportation .
SDePendable Transportation l 1. You need a larger home but don't
I ' r* know where to turn.
EARN,$S
EAR' $L 2. You need a better: car but don't
S$500-$800 know whereito go. ,
Per month AFTER expenses Dl 3. You need a better job but don't
S n ~ i know where to find it: .
Bid for Contract at the l 4. You need to hire a secretary but
Jackson County Floridan, don'tknow where.to find the right one.
.-4403 ConstitUtion Lane, 5. You need home furnishings but
SMarianna,FL don't know where to get the best buys.
t ^ Ii 6. You want to sell your extra TV set
SS A D L but don't know ;how to reach a buyer.
I R VER S i 7. You need cash but don't, know how
DRIVERS ,, to get it *
Needed Immediatelyto get it.
I Wiregrass Local Wiregrass Hauling l 8. Your cat just had kittens and you
3 years min. driving history. wantto give them to good homes.
with Dump Trailer Experience No mte wi one y
Homenights' 1 Noma'ttr wh'ch.nes you
I' A Home nL tonight igtchecked The Classifieds are the
Apply ONLY online t answer to your problems. Read
WWw.perdidotrucking.com the Classified pages to find
Perdido Trucking homes, cars, pets and good
Service, LLC buys on items you need or good
251-470-0355 buyers on items you don't.


I
I


B
Full Time professional position to provide
assessment and intensive in-home services "
to families in crises. Position covers the four
county areas (Jackson, Calhoun, Washington, ,
and Holmes Counties). Qualifications include
a minimum of bachelor's degree in human
services fields; preference given to
candidates with at least two years related
experience. The job will be in Marianna.
Position descriptions and applications *
available at Habilitative Services,
4440 Putnam St., Marianna. Sponsored _


Samuel Cherry E
Client-focuse
Now hiring: We are growing
Attorneys & Paralegals.
Friendly but fearless.
Approachable but aggressive.
Experienced without ego.
Creative and confident.
(334) 793-1000 1 www.CherryIrwin.com I careers@cherryirwin.com

Cherry & Irwin
TRIAL LAWYERS


a




*1


e grow with us.


benjamin Irwin


Denny Holloway Christine Irwin


Peter Haves


1. Experienced. Compassionate. Driven.
g again and looking to expand our team.


No representation is made that the quality of the legal services to be perfotned is greater than the quality of Legal services performed by other lawyes.


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


JACKSON CO U N TY

FLORIDANA

jcfloridan.com

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


.all a Classified Sales Representative
for Employment Advertising, Pets,
Announcements, Transportation,
0 Farm & Garden, Recreation
~~Re
Real Estate & Merchandise '
at 702-6060 or (800)779-25577
to place your ad in
DOAN EAGLE
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
The ENTERPISE LEDGER ARMY FLiER
THE DOITHANPROGRESS
. >r sThEDEUFAUA TRIBUNE N
,\OPE IKA-AUBURN NEN. ^


7B


Eonhandte
L converter C recycling

r B "" Panhandle Converter Recycling
H I ris an industry leader providing
,recvclable catalysts to our refinery
partners in the global marketplace.
i. n i We are seeking, motivated,-sharp:
"'" ._. -minded individuals to join our
HIl rapidly growing catalyst recycling
and machine operating divisions. If
. you are looking for a challenging,
S -, *^,l~ rewarding career in a fast-paced,
.. ." '' ^f ~teamni-oriented environment, then
^^^ ^e encourage you to apply forour
'AIDT pre-employment training
.,,M -. program located at Panhandle
Converter Recycling corporate in
'^ ^ beautiful Dothan. Alabama.
S Seeking applications for th1w following positions .
Sorting Team: Catalyst Grader
Harvesting Team: Machine Operator
"$12perhr -$16perhr
Catalyst Grader/Machine Operator -' Must have a high school diploma or
equivalent with good work history We need sharp minds ready to learn, with
the passion to catch and carry out our company's vision. integrity and the ability
to work independently in the field after training are key. Some regional travel is
required for these positions. A clean CDL is a plus but not required.
Benefits: '
* Comprehensive Medical Insurance
* Dental Insurance .
* Vision Insurance .
SLife Insurance
* Disability Insurance
. Paid Vacation & Holidays -
Minimum Requirement:
* High School diploma or GED required
* Gpod Work History '
If you are interested In a promising career with this company please apply at:.
www.aidt.edu/jobs
*AODTy
Equal Opportunity Employer


L-


4


I







Floridan


APRME NTS FU SHED
1BR 1BA Furnished Apt. in Cypress, $400 /mo
+ dep. incL. water/garb./lawn/pest control
850-592-2359 / 850-209-7195


.~...:_ h4 .i..ll I:l-J-.
,; 7' ;.patn:- ri _.fo-Lii,,.:u ~~.r Re.nt.: ro-r_.


*,Stui Apt- Mariam...
$490/nimo$400/dep.
includes electric / water / trash,
S NoPets lyr. lease

S*lBRApt-Marianna
new flooring/paint
$525/mo. $400/dep. 1 yr. lease- No Pets
Call: Joanne 850-693-0570


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


1 & 2BR Apartments in Marlanna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included.- For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
1BR/1BA Completely Remodeled, 5 minutes
from Wal-mart, engery efficient, tankless
water heater, all apple No Smoking or Pets!
$475 Mo. +,$475 Dep. Call 850-573-6198

II 4 3/2 Dbl. Wd. Mobile Home (by itself) I|
on quiet lot in Sneads. 850-209-8595

3BR/1.SBA Brick Home 2589 McClain St.
C'ottondale $750. Mo + Dep 334-714-8343
or 334-714-9553
3BR /2BA single family home w/garage and big
back yard. Located in great neighborhood.
$700/month and $500,dep. CR & A required.
Call 954-445-2451 for appointment.
Austin Tyler &Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 or austintvlerco.com
"Property Manaement Is Our ONLY Business"
1: r

2/I1 MH'S In Kynsville $380. mo. $380. dep.
850-579-8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851
** Nice Country Living 4
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http://www.charloscountryliving~com.
,, ,i 850-209-8847 ,

2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325-S $500/Month
Please call 850-258-1594 or
850-638-8570 Leave Message

2 &3BR Mobile Homes ||
"in Marianna& Sneads (850)209-8595 I

3/2 DW in Malone ,CH/A, No pets, security
neg., Section 8 ok. 850-594-9991 or 850-557-
7719
* 3BR 2BA, Mb. Hm on priv. lot, total elec. on
pave road near Blue Springs, water & yard
maint. Access for Fishing & swimming, No Pets
$575. mo+ dep. 850-638-7822
Mobile Homes for Rent 2/1 Located between
Grand Ridge & Sneads.
Includes water, garbage & pest maiht.
$360. Mo 4 850-573-0308 4.
Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/
garbage/lawn included. 3/2 $625., 3/2 $550.
& 2/1 Brick Duplex $600. w/carport
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825,.4
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1,2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage,
lawn care, No Pets 850-592-1639



C M CL I NDU.STIABILINGSm

Freezer Cooler Warehouse Combination 1600
sq. ft. Termapherm Freezer, 900 sq ft. cooler,
3000 sq. ft. Warehouse, Semi-loading dock
total 5500sq. ft. $3950. mo. 850-718-6541.
RETIL LACS & STORS *OR EN

Commercial House with 160QSF, plumbing set
up beauty salon, built in 1925 with lots
of character, fireplace, granite counter tops,
2813 Hwy 71. $800 Mo. Call 850-557-4677





iBi it lN ATV FOR SALE!!
f ^ 2013 Polaris RZR 800.
SSeats 2, low hours and .
~comes with .a four year
+ extended warranty. In
S-Kgreat condition. $13,300.
347-1302 or 494-0724 for questions or to see!

~Basstracker 1988,
Mercury 60 HP,
depth finder, trailer,
excellent condition,
$2,3001334-63240018
Lancer 16' Stick Steering Boat, 60hp Mercury 4
stroke motor w/stainless steel 3-blade prop;
on board charger; Motor-Guide trolling motor
w/46 lb. thrust and foot control; 2 Minn Kota
electric anchors;Lawrence depth/fish finder; 2
nice cushioned seats; Aerated live well; Drive-
on trailer w/greasable hubs and spare tire;
[very few hours]. Asking price: $13,000 O
(Home: 229-732-6421) (Cell: 229-310-9795)
Quantum 1989 17ft., Fish-N-Ski, w/85hp Force


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



AUTOS FRSALE


Chevrolet 2012 Sonic LTZ Turbo: Victory red, 4
door, loaded with leather interior, sunroof, un-
der 10k miles, bought new in April 2013,40
MPG, mint condition $17,000. Call 334-347-1072
gFord 1996 TaurusmGL Wag-
on. loaded, cold air, good
tires, extra clean, only
30,000 miles, $3695. Call
334-790-7959.
Ford 1998 Explorer XLT, 4WD, SOHC V-6 Engine,
Low mileage engine and tires, new front end,'
new rotors and pads all around. Weathertec
mats and cargotray. Luggage rack and cargo
roller cover. 2 volume set of dealer shop man-
uals, well maintained, garage kept Much more.
Priced below KBB. $3,500. Call 334-886-2163
Ford 2008 Mustang GT
l Grabber Orange. Prenlium
owner & only.71,800 miles.
Clear title. Never been in an accident nor had
any mechanical issues. Excellent condition.
KBB rates the car worth $16,800 and I am only
asking $15,500 OBO. Car is located in Enter-
prise, AL 334-360-0045 for more information.
GMC2001 YukonXLDenali
gBurgundy w/beige leather
Interior and heated seats.
Front and rear AC controls,
equipped with Bose 6 CD changer system.
Comes with tinted windows and rear defogger
also has third row seats and is fully loaded.
Has keyless entry and security system in place.
It has 284,306 miles mostly highway and it is a
good family vehicle. $4,500. 850-526-1819







Lexus 2000 GS 300
Gold w/tan leather interi-
-I or. Air, sunroof, all power,
AM/FM/CD, 100k miles.
Excellent condition. $10,000 firm. Call 671-8178
Mercedes-Benz 2006 r-350, Capri Blue, 4-Door,
Sun-Roof & Many More Extras-Like New Mint
Condition 19,226 miles $14,995 334-687-6502,
334-479-6490
Mercury Grand Marquis 2004 113K miles, runs
good, cold air, Jight brown in color. $5000.
850-638-1947 -
IVolkswagen 2006 Beetle
Convertible. Car is in great
condition. 77k miles.
$8,500. Call 334-792-1580


A^MN2002 Harley Davidson Ultra
; *Classic Electra Glide.
i Loaded. Custom purple/
= E. s ~black paint. Chromed out.
$13,500. Garaged. 14,750 miles.
S.. In excellent condition.
$13500 Call 334-792-8701 or 714-4548.
Harliey Davidson 2007 Dyna Wide & Glide, black
w/ silver trim $14,000 low miles, garage kept
96 cubic inch engine, 6-sp. trans, new tires,
boss saddle bags many, mustang seat
and extras 850-557-0313.


Harley Davidson 2009 Soft-Tail Custom with
new RC componrient, Whdels, rotors, belt pully,
brakes & tires., exc. cond.'13K miles, garage
fntr- likl. nw ^I.7-nnU-i *F, U TIA. rRoI


PLJMt e i new IcW -ZtUUu. rlrxlVl jjt-jjo-oboj.._-
... Honda 2006 VTX 1300RS:
li black, like new, water
cooled, shaft drive, only
7200 original miles $5,000.
*- ~ fHCall 334-648-6166 ,

',,. .-- Suzuki 2005 Burgman
l400 automatic motorcycle,
blue, water cool engine &
fuel injected. exc. cond.
4,000 miles, adult owned,
$2,500.50"mpg city.
'= 334-797-4070.
Yamahao2006V-Star 1100 custom, red in color,
lots of chrome, windshield $4900. 334-618-2068.


MFord 2003 Expedition,
Eddie Bauer Edition,
$5999.99. Call 334-984-
2015.

Hyundai 2006 Santa Fe V-6,72,300 miles, good
condition, silver in color. $10,000 334-464-7552.
lll ll f i,- Toyota 1996 4 Runner,
100,000 miles on motor &
Transmission, new tires, ;
BA/C & heat, nice vehicle,
$2599.99. Call 334-984-
2015.
IJ l l!:UIJ!l^.'=!'i I rXl ^.i0 ..*Jti ,II1J1:-
TRUCKSBUSE TACOS,.TRILER
BOX TRUCK 2004 Frleghtliner M-2 26 ft with
attic, air brakes, cat engine, 6 sp. trans.
26,000 gvwr, 195K miles, exc. cond. $14,500.
Call: 334-798-1221.
Ford 2000 F150 extra cab, 4-dooris loaded,
automatic, 178,000 miles, new tires, runs great
$6500. FIRM 334-596-9966
BFord 2006 F-250, Fx4.Turbo
B Diesel, Leather, many ex-
trbs, only 74,000 miles.
ll 347 $22,995. DEAL MAX AUTO,
Call 334-479-8402.________*
Tractor Yanmar Diesel 1986 with bush hog &
rebuilt engine, runs great! $3200.
Call Dean 334-983-3164.


Ford 2005 Freestar SE Van: Handicap, beige .
with cloth interior, 85k miles, equipped with
SVMI system, very clean, new fuel pump, new
tires, rebuilt trans, garage kept, cold AC, tie
down system. $18,995 NEG., Call 334-301-6064
or 334-301-0988 or 334-301-1204


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


AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

^ CALL FOR TOP PRICE
m l V" FOR JUNK VEHIICLES

I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 334-792-8664


eo year, make.iodel, we have
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eOnTheCoastItWorth The Drive.,
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,of'- -"-f a77.497-7minutes. -


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,
Defendantss.
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. 32-2009-
CA-000933 of the Circuit Courtof 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
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 PARTOF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF THE
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 4
NORTH, RANGE II WEST, JACKSON COUNTY,
FLORIDA, LYING EAST OF THE J.W. GORDON
LOT AND THE A.P. FENNELL LOT, AND NORTH
OF THE OLD MARIANNA ANDKYNESVILLE
ROAD, AND MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED
AS FOLLOWS:


BEGINNING AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF
THENORTHWEST 1/4 OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4
OF SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 11
WET, JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA; THENCE.
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 43 MINUTES 39 SECONDS
WEST ALONG THE EAST BOUNDARY OF SAID
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, COTTONDALE, 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 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
yob, to the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at
P.O Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by
phone at (850) 747-5338 at least seven (7) days,
before your scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this notification if
the time before the scheduled appearance is
less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing im-
paired, please call 711. .
ADA Coordinator
P.O. Box 1089
Panama City, Florida 32402
Phone: 850-747-5338 Fax: (850) 747-5717
Hearing Impaired. Dial 711


LF160195
IN THECIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 13-PR-200


Computer w/printer 60 hrs. use, like new Dell
$325. Amoke $30. Desk $15.850-272-8374
arv Bd nice wonnri pmnlf s etf 30nn_ ORA


Chevrolet 2008 Impala red, 4-door, 58,175 ,__-__'______'__850-593-6919._
miles, one owner, exc. cond. $9795. Double Mattress set $150. Sofa Beige $175.
334-712-0251. ew m C o ea e6u ffo
M1fidf(w wimp'9C- h-fLtd~ e'l CIASSlU-D ADVERTLSING Fberglass Cap for Toyota Truck $150.
j M NC~d&W MUIl?.UICXh o ut e II16ftYour source for selling and buying! 850-272-5793


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 deniands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy 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 TillS 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 OFTHIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREV-
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 thisnotice 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/Terid Hausner
-Teri Hausner
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, ,
vs
PHIL E. MARTIN A/K/A PHILLIP E. MARTIN, et


al,
S Defendantss.


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 forJACKSON
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 Clerkof the Courtwill sell to the 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 PJ.AT 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 interesting 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, yoq are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at
P. 0. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by
phone at (850,747-5338 at least seven (7) days
before your scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this notification if
the time before the scheduled appearance is
less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing im-
paired, please call 711.


Large Bowl hand painted (Rensburg) $35.
Sugar & Creamer. golden crown german china
$45. Sugar & Creamer (Knowles) $45.
Chair $30. 850-263-1039

Rocker Recliner red $40. 850-592-2881

Thermostat Woodalrs $70. Toshiba DVD/Video
player & remote $75. 850-526-4264


CLASSIFIED


www..-r.. .. i eco


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wwwi. irI nMNrnDTm


Adets or'O LSUFb iiig,Jfoilnc m e iefrdtis







CLASSIFIED


JacksonCount9'F
Jackson County, Floridan Wednesday, August 28, 2013 B


SERVI


SJEMISON HorAG I WET^4VO WRMI
JE S N COOLING .............. ....... x,-: mm m
24 HOURS 7 DAYS A WEEK SERVICSEE iE- rb-,0.,. ,
SALES3-INSTALLS 3 DUOT CLEANING
850-762-8666
850-899-3259


craig Moniz A-UrNj(Q S91! It~, eE t
An ||nnC6 / c O O Come See Us For All Your Car & Truck Mechanieal Needsl
850-693-6686 We Appreciate Your Business!
E, / cmoniz14@gmail.com P 96 '" o/.9-.
All Ml'.or Appliances 2807 Jef.-.on stee-t.... FL 3246
lSame Dao N/ext Day Service BULLDOZING


. u r[ .3 L'' [ .
AUDIOSLERVICESl~il



Bob Pforte Dodge, Inc.
4 a14 Laia,6t- Sir 6t *Marianna, Florida 32446
S. '.: (850) 482-4601 (800) 483-1440 I
' www.bobpfortedodge.cbm' "


AUTO CLINIC,
..,. OF IMARIANNA, INC. .
l ^ ,:,ii^ l\'Tl[,l-rr-Lirir. ., ,lH:,,]li ., :utl,',,],,] I-,',gff. F p,"lr [
",4nCH l'"K~ n Iiti0, a.w j ,'i.'.g ii ,
',''L y.:"." .. Fax: (850).482-6607 '
.... RONNIE COLEY
[,, 18.1010 h:C24t)
T, '. 8p ti.. 817 30
CHIPOIA FORD
4242 Lr,\ irrm Si MbRM41A, FL 32446
,l EEVIN NELSON

ToLaFia(866)587-3673
C i EmA (850)272-1302
C I P O L A F O R D .....ro F 6, :o
'4242 LAFAYii" Si i A,,\FL 32446
Craig Bard
CTif. ,i Imt_ t .11
ri n FLFxI850) 482-5246
W ToI.FR a(866) 587-3673
Cula (850) 557-3444
CHPOLA FORD WWW.HIoLAFORD.coM
4242 LAFAYETTE ST *MARIANNA, FL 32446

... C RYAN MCLAULIN
' "SalAsRepFeserntt ti
0-(850)482-4043
Fu (850Y 482-5246
SToRTO E(866)587-3673
CM(850) 557-8927
CHIPOLAFORDE Y WU.R--6-SINS .CO

~~ JOHN ALLEN
Certied Sales Cons ltant
0(8S0)82-4043
FAx (850) 482-5246
Toutt (866) 587-3673
CHIPOLA FORD TIX,,FRE
4242 LAFAYTREST- MAIANNA,FL 32446
. EHNNY FOLSOM
SlsRepresetatl "
O0c (850) 4824043
Fx(850)482-5246
HToLFE 7 (866) 587-3673
SCems (850) 482-1434
CHIPOLA FORD --mW0L4LF0RD.C0M
.4242 LAFAYE rEST MARNNA,FL 32446


11113,01FRONT END &
A~I~ITIRE SERVICE
-2984 Dekle Street Marlanna, FL 32448
850-526-4706
~COBB' 2.
4167 Lafayette Street psk 0-coo119 s?
Marianna, FL 32448
850-482-2028
,: Notjust A Front End Shop"
We can take care of ALL YOURAUTO NEEDS!
Hours: Monday-Friday 7:OO 5:00PM
WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS

NEW& USED TIRES
.-W TIM 1M iiEfAIL PUI&181
TRIPLE ov



We d4~ V?'edm

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


*1.D-C!E.ING AND FORSTRY I.IJ.I.JJiiJlIJ.
Dozer and Excavation Work
Ponds Road Building Demolition
Pine Tree Planting Herbicide Spraying
Fire Line Plowing-.Burning "
Clu AM61601 850-762-9402
,am VllCur Cell 850-8S2-5055
clayslandciearing@gmaii com


'^ =s~a -'* EJ so-^11*






,"* lS 8 W '. "We DHAny-Oeasison ,. ,- ."'
1 ~ .i.., .i ..: -.",*.,-., f..-i.-'
SIF Sll 'n I lll tl ,,I I 5 Ln:~l'
H o ii orr i." b.i




I I 1 ;t = ; *
Rene's r eadquaRe ers, Inc.l






/ C' -Hair and Tan SaJont
44. 2 L.l ,,tlr. Mt-[.- ... FL
i >.SU 4C 2 r '" 5 ,
S/'^ | 54O)Iltd10 5 h J,inc.. FL
'illr r-- "" 55O 5) '055 .





PA WE'L DEC AT JORICEY !
GEtEtAl. CARtPENTRY AND MORE ^*ltl
850.5S7.2924 Ci^|llE
8 euii arnyq50.209.9373 w fon

















HAPPY
HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
S Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME
PNM- 11=3
MER CAPM AM MOR













"Beautification of Your Home"
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
M Fll :1 1II '


MEW H. C-l_ 70 1s
alft fll AtHOlliS


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




AVON Shop our SPECIALS NOW!
www.youravon.comn/tdavies
look for the FREE SHIPPING CODE!!
4f you are interested in buying at a
BIG discount Or earning extra$$
become a representative today!
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of/ 3iorida, Jlc.
Gerald Gause & Lee M. Gause Owners
Hilqr*w3v 90 toy1 PO Box 896 Miirannn FL 32J447
prr.e 1850) 482.5056 qlo ii tree 1:888) 482-5056 -
b."rnunT,,?3jJ J ,,'v'or,,'u ,:i:'Tl W.,IA u ,T,,',[,n.ilri,.,Tn ,jln- |'O|Tn




PLUMBING Inc.
I^ It~'l I*I "1. ,
& t Septt 7an. Sa,,ce
"".- lall* A 0'!i ie/!. i'iti Hlr.jyl




Safe Roof Cleaning Available
STavares (T.D.) Horne
Owhoer/Operator
S 0 (866) 992-5333 C 1850) 509-8441








1012 W[TH R~AMTP


S1.99500
35 Yelirs in Business
W M P3477 Lov e uu RD us
Marivionna, FL y 805644-





SELF STORAG



. I help safe drivers.

save 45% or more..
ORETALANW:LF"
850-462- 454 .. ^ f -
Sin...... AP0Alllst A ate.
RA.You.eIn ood hand,.


CEIPOLA PROPANE G AS COMPANY'
Locally Owned & Operated Since 1961. ,
OldCotlondaleRd-. Marianna526.2651 y'ur
Hwy.,9 East-Sneads ; 593.6070 Gas Ne A s
ans for Sale
SHwy,20West-Blountstown-674440 or"Lease.
h hL. -, N -,-/./ o) r id eAs- "


...for the gentle touch
of sympathy & understanding


Gr uh i Debbie Roney SmIt-
ruQFull F.n-.. Re-Peru-oke
_. .1 ., -a. .Je-i 19g61.
Pka,. Cill Du-et Lr. or Tex t
850.209.8039
d4bbicl,no nhutrbn birqmad com
Buw rne" L.,:,{. or,
46.10 H., 90 Mar.i.ar-.n. Fi 324-16


- SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER.
5'Nvy M-SOMtH PUOPEITuS
t-.. 430A -32 .
.r "O u i a la A C-%


I Ginger Harris

ImaumE noRm~nf 3^i WML- .P-i--
0 1. Owner

Mih L E M& Phone 850-482-2294
Si Email 9harmsr@merlenormanstudio.com
4451 Latayefte Stool
i i Manranna. Flonda 32446
West Florida Electric
A Touchstohe Energy Coopenative ____
The PxweoodltfWoi cwawxici
Thnec ot tff ie. ser Clw.
C~riM--i~i1'c Oonifoy *n d
-.:h, r.-..., ri F.. 3Srijohft'Kp R-d : n: .I. "I.'0
Itrao-lk' 32l 440 0- n16 ,,FL 32421S Il 24'
(800) 342-7400 or I-S55.-ns'wfeca
._... *. lo w . I--

\ow full service flont & gtahop
850-372-4456
^^^ Mhficn-d D c-th Or-W,4Vyi
2911 eter.)n cL Mari.ra, FL 32446
A L ww. t.cde5Wn.i

Ann Jones -
Bmher/O-,neQ
Cell: 850-209-9077
Ofc: 850-482-0045
4425 Mikdei St. 6M lAf l 9 G31r4
MarLanna. FL p " V,'
www.RealFlorildaProperty.corn
'-^>ad~l M..!.;JJI EJ.HB"MrMo Il>S=


I


Call I
Daniel I
FREEa
.58 5o*S76 ~-quote for i
.your home ,i
SO or ofce..
WINDOWTINTIN


I


I Call For Quote
GEORGE'S &More9l0'Yr
-.,-_ _S,. Auto .
It T1 Commercial
^ _.- Residential :
2847 S. Jefferson St., Marianna ,
482-6542

Your Business






In The Classifieds


Don'tShellOuta

Lot of Cash;Use
the Classifieds.
Smart shoppers know about
the bargains hidden within
the Classified pages. In the
Classifieds, you can track
down deals on everything
from tickets to trailers. It's
easy to place an ad or find
the items you want, and it's
used by hundreds of area
shoppers everyday.
Go with your instincts and use
the Classifieds today.
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
(850) 526-3614
S(800) 779-2557


SPlace an A d Fast, easy, no press
ace a A 24 hours a day, 7 da
Get-live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

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re
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a


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. 103 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28,2013


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN* www.jcfloridan.com


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jFRIDAYAUGUST30
~Y AU 'US",'T'
SATURDAY AUGUST

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DOOR PRIZES


DRAWINGS
3 DAY MEGA SALE!


FREE BBQ FREE GREEN BOILED PEANUTS


EVERYONE!


JUSTIN MA


ED&


WE WILL HAVE PRO-STAFF SHOOTERS &, FACTORY REPRESENTATIVES AT THE EVENT
TO ANSWER QUESTIONS, ASSIST YOU & DEMONSTRATE THEIR PRODUCT LINES


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2823 Jifferson St. Marianna, Fl 0 www.McCoysOutdoors.com : lnfo@McCoysOutdoors.cmm


S :*"*-*- ...- :. .*^ . .-j;***- . :-..^


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