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:
UF00028304:01160

Related Items

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

Full Text

Assad: Risk of regional
it West strikes Syria


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Informing more than 17.000 readers daily in print and online



SIORI DAN
FLORIDAN


Trial set for


Sept. 16min


crop case
BYDEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com
A trial date of Sept. 16 has been set for the
executive director of USDA's Farm Service
Agency for five counties near, but not includ-
ing, Jackson County. Charles Golden, 49, of
Cottondale was indicted earlier this year on a
felony charge of filing false crop reports and.
was originally scheduled for trial Aug. 5 His
trial date was shifted forward to Aug. 12, and
he was expected to enter a plea in the case at
that time but had a change of heart,' accord-
ing to Tony Joseph, public affairs officer for the
U.S. Department of Justice.
Golden will be tried in federal court in Tal-
lahassee if he does not enter a plea prior to the
start of court.
He was indicted on May 7, with officials
See CROPS, Page 7A

Threats add



2 years to

prison term

Sneads man threatened to
blowup federal courthouse
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuctP, allert,'jc flor idan corn

Convicted earlier this year of threatening to
use biological agents and explosives against
federal institutions, Sneads resident Jamie
LeeWambles, 32, will serve two extra years in
prison for those offenses. The two-year feder-
al term was added on to the seven-year state
prison sentencethatWambles is already serv-
Singon an unrelated weapons offense.
.The additional sentence was handed.down
last Thursday in federal court. He could have
received up to 25 years instead.
Wambles will also be on probation for three
years following the end of his prison term, and
as part of his new sentence will be enrolled in.
mandatory mental health treatment.
Wambles was found guilty June 11 on three
counts of conveying false and misleading
information involving the unlawful use and
Threatened use of a weapon of mass destruc-
tion involving a biological agent and toxin,
and a destructive device. Wambles was also
convicted on one count of mailing threaten-
ing communications to a federal agent, in-
volving the potential bombing of the federal
courthouse in Tallahassee..
See THREATS, Page 7A

United Way campaign

kickoff is Thursday
From staff reports
The United Way of Northwest Florida will
kick off its 2013 Jackson County community
campaign at a Thursday luncheon. The Sept.
5 event will be held .from 10:30 a.m. until 1
p.m. at the Jackson County Agricultural Con-
ference Center at 2741 Penn Ave.
All money collected in Jackson and the five
surrounding communities of Bay, Calhoun,
Gulf, Holmes and Washington counties will
stay in the local region to assist 54 agencies
that provide a wide range of services to indi-
viduals and families in need here.
People who contribute money to the United
Way, either through payroll deductions or oth-
er means, can choose which agency or agen-
cies they wish to assist with their money.'
See KICKOFF, Page 7A
CLASSIFIEDS..5-7B ENTERTAINMENT...4B


Vol.90No.185

Two sets of human remains



unearthed at Dozier school


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com


After three days of meticulous work
with picks, shovels, trowels and other
small hand tools, University of South
Florida professor Dr. Erin Kirimerle
and her team had reached two sets
of human remains at the old Dozier
School. for .Boys by early Monday af-
ternoon. One set was uncovered at a
depth of about 20-25 centimeters, and
about 30 meters away from the area of
the cemetery' which had been marked
with crosses years earlier in a memo-
rial, project carried out by a Boy Scout
troop. The other set was about a meter
down and a bit farther away. The first
set appeared to be that of a young boy,
about' 12 years of age, Kimmerle said.
The second set of remains had not
been fully unearthed as of Monday, and
no conclusions could be drawn about
those. '
The discovery of the remains came as
no surprise to Kimmerle; preliminary
work she had done in the cemetery


' ,:i: iHMBi.r,:.F mi~ .'K fl.Cf-I 'lll.
University of South Florida professor Dr. Erin Kimmerle, right, and Brett Harding of the
District 5 Medical Examiner's Office talk to reporters at the entrance gate to Dozier after
the third day of excavation work in the cemetery of the old school. Kimmerle is leading an
effort to exhume, examine and identify all the remains in the cemetery, including those
within an area that was marked with crosses years ago and any others found in its larger
known borders. The team also expects to search other areas of the campus to see if other


S Se rZIE Pa burial grounds exist.
See, DOZIER, Page 7A :..,'.


ENJOYING THE END OF SUMMER

ATBLUE SPRINGS


S shanti
Hooks and
er brother
Elijah Hooks share
a moment on the
banks of Blue
Springs Monday
afternoon, poised
to jump in if word
came that the
water was open..
again after being
closed for safety
because of an
afternoon
downpour.


Sudden downpour with ominous-looking skies forced supervisors to close the water for
San extended period at Blue Springs RecreationalArea early Monday afternoon, but young
L People found that swimming wasn't the only wayto have fun there. They ate a bunch of
treats that the grown-ups Itad prepared at picnic tables. Teenagers played soccer, tossed foot-
balls and hit the sandy Volleyball court for a few games. The younger kids found the playground
and spent the afternoon sliding, climbing, jumping, running and otherwise amusing them-
selves. Some explored atwater's edge and others cooledoff under theoutdoor showerhead. This
was the final day of the summer season at Blue Springs, and asizeable crowd lingered to enjoy
the last of it despite the rain.


A group of
friends socialize
at Blue Springs
Recreational
SArea Monday, one
idling tossing the
football as they
chat. From left, are
Malone resident
Heather Degagne.
Chipley residents
Billy Pryor. Trey
Smith, and Micah
Nunamaker, and
Malone resident
Harrision Floyd.


))LOCAL...3A


) OBITUARIES...7A STATE...3-4A SPORTS...1B


) WEATHER...2A


- ...........rst~,fl .7 .~ .rr; VP rTt'F4'~S.


This Newspaper @
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint


.FOOTBALL CO, TEST
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,,14E WI,,iN$ CWEEKLY -".',S
WNbott. "- 21 'FLORIDA.
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcflpridan.com


I Water Outlook


Today
A


Scattered Showers & Storms

Justin Kiefer ..MB_

High 90 .'
Low .71!


s. High-91
fiFak" Low -71


Wednesday
Scattered Showers
& Storms.


-y ^ High-88.
1 Low-70o

Friday
Isolated Showers &
Storms.


Luruiua3
Partly Cloudy. Less Humid


II .1


.7P ".High'-86
t ~Low '69'

Saturday
Scattered Showers
& Storms.


FLORIDA'S 331fL

PANHANDLE ii

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQo0.'9
h6L*ISTE N FR *ijAffl UDTS


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

RIVER READINGS
Woodruff '.
BWountstowa .
Marianna ..
Caryville ...


5:05 PM
9:32 AM
6:04PMNI
7:15 PM
7:49 PM


Reading
52.84 ft.
15.24 ft....
13.96 ft.-
9.74.ft.


High -
High-
High-
High -
High,-


8:09 AM
2:54 PM
9:20 AMU
9:53 AM
10:26 AM


ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

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


0 12


S!. .,THE SUN AND MOON
Flood Stage Sunse ^ 6:19 AM,
6.0 ft. Sunset 7:02 PM
15'.t0 Moonrise 4:36 AM
19.0 ft"" :Moonset. .. 5:12 PM
12 '. .' .


Sept:' .Sept.. Sept. Sept.
5 12 19 .27
iislt ,t....,". . ,.* ..iM~


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAkN
Publisher -'Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com ..
. Circulation Manager Dena Oberski .
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 .-
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8a.m. to 5 p.m.

MISS YOURPAPER?
You'slould receive your'newspalper no later
than 6'a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday; and 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The'
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840Q).
is published Tuesday through Friday and,
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna,FlF. '.


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home. delivery:. $11.23 per month; $32.83
foi three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45fproneyear.All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail:
subscriptions must be paidjin advance. Mail
subscriptions are:.$46.12 for three months;
.$92.24forsixmonths; and $184.47f6 for one,.
year. . :

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

HOWTOGETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The JacksonCounty 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 atthe Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and '
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.. ..
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan'spolicy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.



'





J IC FLO R I DAN-CO M


S TODAY
$ St. Anne Thrift Store Hours 9 a.m.i4 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays at 4285 SecondAve..in
..Marianna. Starting Sept. 3: $5 Brown Bagsaleon
'clothing. : . .
)) Orientation Noon-3 p.m. at Goodwill Career.
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90,:Marianna. Learn
about and register for free services. Call 526-0139.
n Optimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
- Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St.,
Marianna. -
Sewihg Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-
5028.,, . . -
))Senior Fellowship Association Monthly Board
Meeting 1:30. p.m. in the Emerald Coast Hospice
conference room, 4374 Lafayette St., Marianna.
) Jackson County Public library Writing
Center Opens 6-8 p.m. at the Jackson County
Public.Library, 2929 Green St. in Marianna. Start-'
ing today, the'Writing Center will be open the first
Tuesday evening ofeach month, New, e perienced
writers welcometo learn about the writing .
process jdeas and styles in writing, more. Register
at the JCPL Circulation desk or by contacting Ahh:'
'Bryan at 482-9631 or abryan@liacksoncountyfl: :'.-
Scorm ; '':
CityofJacb Budget, Counci'lMeeting -6:01
p.m. in Jacob City Hall. The monthly council meet-.
ingfollows the budgetmeeting., .
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p;m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Mariarnna.' -

"-(/ WEDNESDAY, SEPT"4 . -.
n Tools to Quit: Free Tobacco Cessation Class
-'11 a.m.-l p.m. in the Jackson County Public
Library conference room, 2929 Greein St., Marianna.
Free nicotine patches, lozenges and/or gum for
program participants. Call 482-650.0.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Nodn-
1 p.m. in the AAroom of First United-Methodist"
Church. 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. .,"

.-;... THURSDAY,SEPT:.5
) International Chat 'n' Sip 8:30-10 a.m, at the
..Jac['son County Public Library, 2929 Green St. in
Marianna. Learning Center staff and their inter-
. national English learners invite the public for the
exchange of language, culture ahd ideas in a relaxed
environment. Light refreshments served. No charge.
Call 482-9124. .
)) St. Anne Thrift Store Hours 9 a.m.-i p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays at 4285 Second Ave. ir
Marianna. Starting Sept. 3: $5 Brown Bag sale on,
'clothing. '
The submission deadline for this calendar is two da
-'""' email editorial@jcflo


CommuMity Calendar
D United Way of Northwest Florida 2013 Corn- Church,2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.... -
munity Campaign Kickoff 10:30 a.m.-l p.m. at. :.
the JaCkson County Agricultural Conference Center, ..... SATURDAY, SEPT 7 '
2741 Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna. Meet 30 United. .. ,, : ,
Way agencies impacting lives in Jackson County. Blacksmith Class-8 a.m. at the Panhandle
Kickoff lunch starts the 2013 UnitedWay Campaign, Pioneer Settlement in Blountstown. Enjoylthe art of
which runs until November. UWNWFr'aises money shaping of shaping heated iron and steel (forging).
for local programs benefiting local people. R.S.V.P.. with hand tools such as hammers, tongs and chisels
by,Sept. 3 to 850-215-6753 0or hhansen@united- on ananvil.This is an all-day event.so pack your
waynwfl.org. lunch. Required items:;Gloves, safety glasses. Cost:
$50. Seats.are limited anda $20 deposit is required
SCaregiver Support Group Meeting 10:30- for the reservation, which goes toward the cost of
11:30 a.m. at First Presbyterian Church, 2898 class. Cail-674-2777. ,. ':
Jeffersoli St,.Marianna. Guest speaker: Dr. Joe Gay.
-Sponsor: Alzheimer's Project Inc. All caregivers Lucrejia'McCoy $imhions Benefit,-4 p.m..
welcome. No cost. EDT/3.p.r-.CDTat Johnny Johnson Pavilion, near
S_ the main entrance of Florida State Hospital, Chatta-
Chipola Civic-Club Meeting-Noon at The Oaks hoochee'. Food,funand-entertainmientfor rthe entire
..Restaurant, Highway 90, Marianna, Call 526-3142. familyGriled chicken plates, hot dog plateshdr
Marianna Kiwanis Club Meeting Noon at sale, $6 each. For the kids: 18'water slide, bouncy
Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette t., Marianna. house, train rides. Music from Maison Fulton, Amy
Call 482-2290 . Scipper-Allen, Elvis impersonator Dale Locke, Jen-
Job Club Noon-3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career nie Liffick & Sarah, Unchained, Heritage:Harmony,
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90, Marianna. Learn Victoria&.Tiffany Harrell.and Billy Lipford. Fund-
Sjob seeking/retention skills; get job search assis- raiser proceedsassist Simmons, who's in need.of a
tance. Call 526-0139. d double lung transplant. .
)) Quit Smokiug NoW Class/Support Group- Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting- 4:306-
., 5:30 p.m. at JacksbonH-lospital Cafeteria Board .5:30 p m. in the AA room of First United Methodist-
Room. Free to attend. Curriculum developed by ex- Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna,..
smokers for those who want to become e.-'.smol'ers. .... .
Call 482-6500. SUNDAY, SEPT. 8
VFW& Ladies Auxiliary Meeting.-6 p.m. at Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
2830 WynnSt., Marianha. Covered-dish supper fol 6:3Q4p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna'
lowed by a 7 p.m. business meeting. Call 372-2500. (in one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
)) BCF Honors Recital 7 p.m.-in The Baptist Col- Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
lege of Florida R.G. Lee Chapel, Graceville. Evening drinking . :. ,,
Features vocal and instrumental performances by i Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting -8 p.m. in
upper-level' BF music'students Free admission. the board room of Campbellton-Gtaceville Hospital,
Call 800-328-2660, ext. 427 or visit www:baptist- 5429 College Drive, Graceville. .
college.edu.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous- Closed discussion, MONDAY SEPT. 9 '
8-9 p.m., First United' Mthodist Church, 2901 Cale- M o l Men .a
donia'St.,.Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance Marianna Lions Club Meeting--Noon at'Jim's
limited to persons with a desireto St6p drinking; Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna.Call .
Papers will notbe signed..- . 4822'005. ..
1 r Golson PTO Meeting -'5:30 p.m. at Golson.


:^':FRIDAY,SEPT.6
)) Hooks and Needles -10 a.m. atthe Jackson
County Public Library, Marianna Branch. New and
Experienced hand crafters welcome to create,
.share, learn or teach favorite projects.' Call 482-
9631. . ''
" Celebrate Recovery --7 p'm. at Evangel Worship
C-nter, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and


Elementary School, Marianna. Call 482-9607.
.))Jackson County Quilters Guild Meeting
- 5:30-7:30 p.m. atAscension Lutheran Church,
3975 U.S. 90 West, Marianna. Businessmeetings .
are fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects,
lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
* Chipola Beekeepers Meeting 6-8 p.m:.at the
Jackson County Extension Office, 2741 Pennsyl-
vania Ave., Marianna. Bring a dish for the potluck
supper. Call 482-9620.


hanlg-ups," uInner:bI uP.Mi. unwa care.availdi.a ii **
209-7856,573-1131. )) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting -8-9
)) Alcoholics anonymous OpeMeeting 8-9 pm. in the AA room of First United Methodist
))Alcoholics Anonymous OpenwMeetng 8-9 urch,-2901 Caledonia St., Marianna; .
p.m. in the AA room of First United.Methodist Chch,2901 Caledonia St, Maianna.
iys before publication.' Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, ,P. 0. Box.520, Marianna. FL 32447,
oridan.com, fax, 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


: .:. ~.- Police Ro-,dup
_Marianna Police Department, threat/harassmerit complaints


The Marianna Police Depa
thie Followving incidents for S
latest available report: One
reckless driver, one suspicio
one priwler, one drug often,
alarm, seven traffic stops,, or
motorist or-pedestrian, one
public service calls and one


Jackson County Sher
. The Jackson County Sherif
county fire/rescue reported
incidents for Sept. 1, the late
report: One accident, one'hc
one missing juvenile, two at
vehicles, one reckless, driver,
cious vehicles, one suspicion
one burglary, two verbal disi
vehicle fire, 20 medical calls
crash, six burglar alarms, tw
45 traffic stops,-one larceny
civil dispute, one lost proper
two follow-up investigations
complaints, one suicide atte
disturbance, 20 property chi
of amotoristor pedestrian,I
other agencies, one K-9 dep
transport, one Baker Act train


tartment listed
et l the' Jackson County
accident, one Coi sectional Facility
us incident. The following persons were booked into
se, one burglar the county jailduring .the latest reporting
ie assist of a : __. _I : periods:. .
retailtheft, two Kathy Holman, 54, 5278
911 hang-up. .-_- .-, Brown St., Graceville,
..M.E' .battery.
if's Offi' ce'- ) Arthur Hayes, 19, 3579B
iFl at Road, Greenwood,
off's Office and armed burglary, dealing in stolen property
the following ))VictorAlvardo, 25,370 East Birch St.,
est available] Barron, Wisconsin, driving while license
spice death, suspended or revoked.
>andoned MariaHernandez, 41, 370 East Birch St.,
, two suspi- Barron, Wisconsin, allowing an unauthor-.
us incident, ized person to drive.
turbances, one ) Jordan Davis,'21, 2839 Stuart Ave., Mari-
one-traffic anna, failure to appear (retail theft, pos-
o fire alarms,' session of marijuana-less than 20 grams,
complaint, one possession of alcohol by a minor).
rty complaint, I William Culbreth, 29,2751 Fleetwood
s, two juvenile Lane, Marianna, retail theft.
*mpt,: one noise ,- Robert Dagastino, 58, -11,86 Barksdale
ecks, one assist Lane, Fountain, driving under the influ-
three assists of ence, possession of marijuana-less than 20
loyment, one ..grams, possession of drug paraphernalia.
sport and two )) Quayshaan Johnson, 19, 4196 Yost St.,


Marianna, resisting arrest without vrio-
lence, no valid driver's license.
' Pamela Stepp, 34,495 Quail Hollow
Boulevard, Chipley, possession of mari-'
' juana-less than 20 grams.
S).Sandra Strand, 26, 25973 Highway 134
(Lot 50), Enterprise, Ala., permitting an
ufilicensed driver to drive, possession of
cancelled driver's license.
Gilbert. RoJas, 22,25973 Highway 134
(Lot 50), Enterprise, Ala., no valid driver's
license.
) Joshua Hughes, 32,4564 Fairfax Lane,
Marianna, battery-domestic.violence.
) Dentavious Smith, 20,3379 Riley Drive,
Marianna, trespassing after warning, fail-
ure to appear-trespass after warning.
) Gwendolyn Stackhouse, 59, 2831 Chipo-
la St., Marianna, hold for Washington Co.
i Blly iLed,'82, 2831 Washington St., Mari-
anna, battery by strangulation-domestic
violence, violation of state probation.
)) PhillIp Leach, 47,*10462 New King Road,
Jacksonville, hold for Nassau Co.
)) Anthony McClamer, 38,1789 Steverson
St., Bonifay, battery-domestic violence,
disorderly conduct.
Jail Populatlon:207
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers at 526-5000 or a
local law enforcement agency.Toreporta wildlife violation,
call 1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


I


, .. . , . ' ....... '..,.-,....


lr%, 6 8 9 10If^


12A TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,2013


wAliE-UP CRLL





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


First Federal Bank contributes


to the Jackson County Teen Court


Special to the Floridan

First Federal Bank of Flor-
ida recently announced
a $1,000 contribution to
the Jackson County Teen
Court.
The Community Re-
wards 'Program is a way
for First Federal and the
community to partner
together to support local
organizations. Every time
a First Federal customer,
who is enrolled in the pro-
gram, uses their debit card
to make a signature-based
transaction,. First Fed-
eral donates money to a
participating organiza-
tion. First Federal custom-
ers just have to swipe, sign
and support! .All. money
raised comes from First
Federal.
"I am grateful to the loy-
alty of our customers who
share in our mission to


SUBMITTED PHOTO
First Federal Bank of Florida Financial Center Manager Gar-
rett Grimsley (left).and Sylvia Henry of Jackson County Teen
Court.


providesupporttoourcom-
munities," said Keith Leib-
fried, President and CEO of
First Federal. "It is through
their commitment to First
Federal that we. are
able to donate to these
organizations that pro-
vide valued services to
our communities. We
are hopeful that our
contributions will in-
spire other businesses


and individuals to also
contribute to these
Important worthwhile
projects."
At First Federal we be-
lieve that banking with us
is an investment in you.
For over 50 years First
Federal has been com-
mitted to building vibrant
communities through
the support of education,
sports, the arts and im-


proving the quality of life
for all. Since its inception
in 2010, First Federal has
given over $62,000 to lo-
cal agencies' through the
Community Rewards Pro-
gram. This is in addition
to the thousands of dollars
and volunteer hours that
First Federal and its em-
ployees give each year.
SThe CommunityRewards
Program is underway for
2013.
If you are interested
in helping support your
community through the
Community Rewards
Program, stop by your lo-
cal First Federal branch
or our call customer care
center at 386-362-3433 to
enroll your debit card. If
your organization is inter-
ested in participating in
the Community Rewards
Program, visit www.ffsb.
comrn to learn more.


BCF welcomes newfac.ulty. and staff


Special to the Florldan "

The Baptist College of
Florida in Graceville is
excited to welcome their
new additions to the col-
lege family. New profes-
sors Kaye. Johnson, Shawn
Buice, Jim Robinett, and
staff members- Timothy
Skirnner,.: Samuel Jackson,
John "JJ": Lain, John Stick-
les, and Laurie Hargrave
are the newest faces to join
the faculty and staff for this
fall 2013 semester.
Kaye Johnson is original-
ly from Graceville, where
she served as an Elemen-
tary Education Teacher
at Graceville,.- Elemen-\
tary School, as wellas the
Teacher on Assignment
involved in. administrative
duties and the Technol-
ogy Coordinator. Johnson
earned her Bachelor and


tion from Troy University
in Troy, Ala., arid an Edu-
cational Specialist degree
in Educational Leadership
from the University ofWest
Florida in Pensacola. Some
of the courses Johnson will
be teaching are Children's
Literature and Math Con-
cepts, and Methods for El-
ementary .Teachers.
Shawn Buice comes to
Graceville by way of Sche-
nectady, N.Y., where he
served as a professor of
New Testament and Greek
at the North East Campus
of Mid-America Baptist
Theological Seminary. In
the past,. Buice served as
an International Mission
Board missionary in Re-
cife,: Brazil. Buice earned
his Bachelor's degree in
Political Science from the
University of Georgia in
Athens, in 1984 and in


Master's degrees in Educa- 1991, his M.Div from Mid-


Aiferica Baptist Theologi- Education Division, and
cal Seminary and Doctor- BCF graduates John "JJ"
ate in New Testament and Lain and John Stickles ac-
Greek from Mid-America cepted full-time positions;
Baptist Theological Semi- Lain in the Marketing and
nary in 1997. Buice will be Admissions Office and
teaching Greek, New Tes- Stickles in the Registrar's
tament, andHermeneutics Office.
courses. In addition to the
Timothy Skinner joins Graceville campus, BCF
BCF as the new Public Ser- welcomed new Distance
vices/Electronic Resources Site Directors Jim Robinett
Librarian having served as in Orlando, Samuel Jack-
the Academic Librarian at son in Panama City, and
Christ Central Institution BCF graduate Lisa Potter
in Columbia, S.C., Wash- as the Administrative As-
ington Bible College, and sistant in Orlando. Each of
South Florida Bible Col- these individuals brings a
lege. He holds multiple de- wealth of experience, ex-
grees in Biblical interpre- pertise, knowledge, and
station church history and excitement to the distance
missions, and library and site programs and the en-
information studies. tire campus.
Not new to BCF, former For more information on
Valley employee Laurie the degrees offered at BCF,
Hargrave joined the staff at call 800-328-2660, ext. 460,
BCF as the Administrative or visit www.baptistcol-
Assistant in the Teacher lege.edu.


Chipola summer dean's list announced


Specialto the Floridan

Dr. Sarah Cleinmons,.
senior vice president of
Instruction at Chipola Col-
lege, commends some 200
students who made the
Dean's List for academic"'.
achievement during the
Summer I and II Terms
2013.
To be placed on the
Dean's List, a student must
take 6 or more semester
hours of courses and make
an average of 3.25 (B+) to'
4.0 (A) inall courses.
Students who made-
perfect averages of
4.0-straight As-and'
their hometowns are:
Alford-Audrey Sterrett.
Altha-Caleb Chew,
Deborah Graham, Wil-
liam Graham, Meshae
Hall, Adam Preston, Linda
Young.
Bascom--Patrick Collins,
Miranda Jordan, Deja
McCollough, Breanna
Moore,.
Blountstown-Robert
Deason, Geraldine Gutier-
rez, Kylee Harrell, Thomas
Howell, Santana Lee,
Shannie Lockhart, Jessica
Stallworth.
Bonlfay-Brianna
Belcher, Aaron Godwin,
Misty Kirkland, Anne Mary
Nichols, Troy Rackley,
Savannah .Ryken, Shana
Sloan, April Yates.
Bristol-Carla Bram-
blett, Paul Gautier, Tammy
Stephens, BrittneyWillis.
Campbellton-Scheneka
Johnson...
Chipley-Rebecca Day,
James Dilmore, Tanner
Gilbert, Glenna Padgett,
Meghan Pettis, Meghan
Salter, Noah Smothers,
John Thompson, Savan-
nahWaddell.
Clarksville-Joshua Jef- .
fery, Melissa Newsome,
Hannah Plazarin, Ashley
Sims,'LyndseyWainwright,
TimothyWaldroff.
Cottondale-Kyle Griffin,
Hannah Wilkes.
Graceville-Victoria
Brown, Cierra Corbitt,
Camerin Dixon, Frances


Martin, Indigo Pierce,
Meagan Sanders, Jinhee:'
SSo.' .
Grand Ridge-Katherine
Campbell, Barbara Toole,
JoshuaToole. Nc
Greenwood- Nicole
Bradley, Mary Culpep-
per, Jennifer Neto, Robert
Neto.
Hosford-Krista Black.
Marianna-Kristie Bard,
Adam Bigale, Douglas
Davidson, Dustin Dryden,
Robert Gause, Stephen
Greene, Gavin Hall, Si-
erra Hill, Joshua Holmes,
-Anastasia Home, Pris-
cilla Jones, Trevor Mayo,
Tracy McCracken, Mat-
thew McFarland, Ashley
McLean, Danielle Melvin,
Brandi Middleton, Jas-
mine Mount, Aaron Parks,
Quatarious Pope, Dakota
Ralnes, Ashton Stephens,
BrandiWright.
Sneads-KellyLanier,
Amanda Locke, Trenton
SMcDaniel.
Vernon-Emily Adams,
Dante Brown, Susie
Sewell.,
Welstvlle-Whitney El-
lenburg, Carrie Hayford,
Andrew Stafford.
Out of Dlstrict-Alissa
Commerfordof Ashford,
Ala., Christopher John-
son of Chattahoochee,
Rebecca Stewart of Craw-
fordville, Ciara Folsom
and Alisa Kronberger of
Dothan, Ala., Richard
H0ughton of Jacksonville,
Kerry Bryant of Panama
City, April McGrotha and
Alexander Poole of Talla-
hassee, Samantha Layfield
ofWewahitchka.
Students who earned
grade point averages rang-
ing from 3.25(B+) to 3.99
(A) and their hometowns
are:
Alford-Audrey Sterrett.
Altha-Katelynn Ballard,
Deborah Graham, Katrina
Messer, Heather Parrish,
James Sellers, Justiri Terry,
Selena Williams, Steve
Yoder, Jr.
Blountstown-Cierra
Brown, Cardrico Mosley,
Mark Shuler.


Bonlfay-MonicaGreu-
Sbel, Theresa Wilson, April
Yates.
Bristol-Jeri Anderson,
BettinaTharpe.
Chlpley-Farrah Davis,
AngeleighDonaldson,
Cheyenne Fenwick, Ashley
Foshee; Holley Hinson,
Monica Roberts, Ryan
Smith, Tori Taylor, John
Thompson.
Clarksville-Robert
Johns, Adam McCullen.
Cottondale-Alida
Capps, Kody Sims.
Graceville-Anna Catheri
Payne, Jessica Singletary,
CarlyWilson..
Grand Ridge-Joseph
Harrison, Joseph Taylor,
Joshua Toole.
Greenwood-Yessica
Betancur, Lydia Degroot,
Jessica McCalister, Tiffany
Smith, Erik Utter... .
Hosford-Hannah
Moore, Tristen Parrish.
Malone--Dezmond
Baker, BrittainyWoods.
Marianna-Shayn
Baggett, Veronica Bell,
Nicole Blanchard, Kristi
Folds, Stuart Gamble,
Stephen Greene, Priscilla
Jones, Janie Laramore,


Hannah Lowenthal, Ta-
batha Melzer, Irene Muniz,
Akta Patel, Jameka Robin-
son, Tasha Scott, Latonya
Smith, Adrian Staley,
Christopher Swindle,
AndrewWilliams.
Sneads-Erin McKeown,
Alicia Seaton.
Vemon-Dylan
Schweinsberg.
Westville-Kristin Eaton.
Out of District-Lydia
Hancock of Cottonwood,
Ala., Arianna Dillard of
Defuniak Springs, Andrew
Downs, Kinnyatar Melton
and Christopher Randall,
Jr, of Dothan, Ala., Amy
Cannon ofJakin, Ga.,
Carneisha Nash of Kinsey,
Ala., Donte' Reynolds
of Kinston N.C., Jamaar
McKay of Milwaukee,
Wis., Alpha Ndaw of
Orange, Calif., Clifton
Clark and Casie Phillips of
Panama City, Treyvonna
Brooks of San Ramon,
Calif., Jose Aranguren-
Jim of San Vincente, VE,
Cora Fageaux, Calvin
Gilbert, Laura Grant and
Kelly Sunshine of Talla-
hassee, Kalyn Bidwell of
Wewahitchka. "


S .' SUBMITTED PHOTO
BCFstudent Spencer Higgins captivates the audience during
last year's Honors Recital with his precision and expertise
on the snare drum. -.

BCF Music and

Worship Division to

hold Honor's Recital


Special to the Floridan
he Music and :
Worship Division
of The Baptist Col-
lege of Florida (BCF) in
Graceville, Fla., is excited
to announce a special
Honor's Recital sched-
uled for September 5,
at7 p.m. in the R.G. Lee
Chapel.
In order to introduce
new music students to
the performance aspect
of being, a music', major;
and to expose them to
what to expect as they
begin their musical train-
ing and education at BCFE
this unique evening recit-
alwill feature the talent of
upper level BCF vocal and
instrumental students.
"The recital honors the
best of our students. It
helps set thebar for in-
coming students--inspir-
ing them to. grow in their
ability to perform at the
,level demonstrated 'by
their. junior and senior.
classmates," stated Bill
Davis, Chair of the Music.
andWorship Division.
The evening will feature
performances from the
BCF Guitar Ensemble,


pianists Jessica Stephens
:and Anna Holmes, and
pother instrumentalists
including Anna Marie
Tysinger on the flute, and
Matthew Bryan on the
saxophone,. The special
Honor's Recital contains
vocal performances by
BCF students Gary Med-
lock, Lucas Lott, Rachel
Butler, Ryan Gaht, Dono-
van Higgins, and Terry
Mills.
This extraordinary
evening showcasing the
musical talent of BCF
students will be a delight
for anyone in attendance.
Don't miss this free musi-
cal event of vocal and in-
strumental performanc-
es by BCF 'students. For.
more information, please
call 800-328-2660 ext. 427
or visit www.baptistcol-
lege.edu. ,


JCFLORIDAN.COM


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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,2013 3AF


LOCAL & STATE






I 4A TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,2013


STATE


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.cot



.. .. N COU
'. ...4


THEAS.OUAITLD PPRlS
Long distance swimmer Diana Nyad struggles to walk ashore
in Key West, Fla. Monday, Sept 2, after swimming from Cuba.
Looking dazed and sunburned, U.S. endurance swimmer Diana
Nyad walks ashore becoming the first person to swim from
Cuba to Florida without the help of a shark cage..

Nyad first to swnim


to Florida from


Cuba without cage


The Associated Press

KEY WEST, Fla. Look-
ing dazed and sunburned,
U.S. endurance swimmer
Diana Nyad walked ashore
Monday, becoming the
first person to swim from
Cuba to Florida without
Sthe help of a shark cage.
The 64-year-old Nyad
swam up to the beachjust
before 2 p.m. EDT, about
53 hours after starting
her journey from Havana
on Saturday. As she ap-
proached, spectators wad-
ed into waist-high water
and surrounded her, tak-
ing pictures and cheering
her on.
"I have. three messages.
One is, we should never,
ever give up. Two is, you're
never too old to chase your
dream. Three is, it looks
like a solitary sport, but it
is a team," she said on the
beach.
"I have to. say, I'm 'a.
little bit out of it right
now," Nyad said. She ges-,
taured toward her :swollen
lips; and simply said.
"seawater."
Her team said she had
been slurring her words
while out in the water. She
was placed on a stretcher
on the beach ,
and received
an IV before "/havetf


she was taken sages. -On
by ambulance shoUld n
to a hospital. n
But her doctor S'l up.
later declared you're el
her essentially oldtodcha
healthy and ex- dream. T
pected her to looks iMei
recover quickly
from dehydra- sP]rtbt
tion, swelling team."
and sunburn. '
"I just Vanted U.S. endu
to get out of the
sun," she said after cornm-
ing ashore on a scorching,
sunny day amid calm seas.
it was Nyad's fifth at-
tempt and what she had,
said would be her last try
to complete the approxi-,
mafely 110-mile swim.
She tried three times.
in 2011 and 2012. Her
first attempt was in 1978.
"It's historic, marvel-
ous," said Jose Miguel Diaz
Escrich, the Hemingway
Marina commodore who
helped organize the Cuba
side of Nyad's multiple, at-
tempts.
"I always thought she
could do it given her inter-.
nal energy, her mental and'
physical strength, her will:
of hiron," said Diaz Escrich,
whom Nyad has called a
longtime friend.
'"More than the athletic
feat, she wants to send'a
; message. of peace, love,
friendship and happiness
....... between the. people
of the United States ancd
Cuba," he added.
President Barack Obama
was among a flurry of pub-
lic-officials and celebrities
who tweeted congratu-
lations. The president's
tweet read: "Never give up
on your dreams."
Nyad's previous try was
cut short amid boat trou-
ble, storms, unfavorable
currents and jellyfish stings
that left her face puffy and
swollen. ,
This time, she wore a
full bodysuit, gloves, boo-
ties and a mask at night,
when jellyfish rise to the
surface. The new sili-
cone mask caused bruis-
es inside her mouth,
J making it difficult for her


to speak, she told her team
as she neared land.
Doctors traveling with
Nyad had been worried
about her slurred speech
and her breathing, but
didn't intervene, according
to Nyad's website.
"She was incredible
to watch the whole way
through," said one of her
doctors, Derek Covington,
speaking with The Associ-
ated Press afterward.
Covington said Nyad was
given IV fluids on her arriv-
al to combat dehydration
and was resting and being
checked out at a medical
center as a precaution.
Although she had some
swelling of the lips, tongue
and the airway 'near the
mouth, Nyad wouldn't
need a long ,recovery, the
doctor said, calling her sta-
ble and "veryhealthy."
. Nyad jumped from the
seawall of the Hemingway
Marina into the warm wa-
ters off Havana Saturday
morning to begin swim-
nuing. She paused occa-
sionally for nourishment,
but never left the water.
Thesupportteamaccom-
panying her had equip-
ment that generated afaint
'electrical field around her,


- designed'


Aree imes-


e is, we
ver, ever
wEo is,
,er too
seyour


keep sharks
at bay. A boat
also dragged
a line in the
water to help
keep her on
course.
S u m a y a


three is, it Haddin, of
a solitary Miami, had
asoliay been tracking
titiwa Nyad's swim
before her
Diana Nyad family's week-
rance swirmmer end trip to Key
... .West. She was
surprised to see Nyad's
flotilla from a parasail off
Smather's Beath on Mon-
day morning, thinking she
wouldn't arrive for another
day.
.'"YoU couldn't see her, you
could just see the boats.
.It was very exciting," she
said. '
Haddin said Nyad still
had her, fighting spirit
when she arrived: "Getting
into the ambulance, she
had her peace sign up, her
fist up. She was still fired
up."
'Australian Susie Ma-
roney successfully swam
the Strait in 1997 with
.a shark cage, which be-
sides protection from the
predators, has a drafting
effect that pulls a swimmer
along.
In 2012, Australian Pen-
ny Palfrey swam 79 miles
toward Florida without a
cage before strong currents
forced her to stop., This
June, her countrywoman
Chloe McCardel made it 11
hours and 14 miles before
jellyfish stings ended .her
bid.
In 1978, Walter Poenisch,
an Ohio baker, claimed to
have made the swim us-
ing flippers and a snorkel.
Critics say there was insuf-
ficient independent docu-
mentation to verify his
claim.
Nyad frist garnered na-
tional attention in 1975
when she swam the 28
miles around the island of
Manhattan in just under
eight hours. In 1979 she
swam the 102 miles from
North Bimini, Bahamas,,
to Juno Beach, Fla., in 27.5
hours.


Florida
Clemson
Ohio State
Oregon
Georgia
LSU
Ohio
Troy
Texas A&M
Auburn
Cottondale
Baker
Marianna
Graceville
Texas
Notre Dame


Florida
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Texas
Michigan


Florida
Clemson
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Deane Bozeman
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I
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UAB
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Texas A&M
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Marianna
Graceville
Texas
Notre Dame


Florida -
S. Carolina State
Ohio State
Virginia
Georgia
LSU
Ohio ,,
Savannah State
Texas A&M :.
Auburn '
Wewahitchka
Baker -
Marianna
Deane Bozeman.
Texas
Michigan


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'ACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN'* www.jcfloridan.com


END OF SUMMER

FUN X THE SPRINGS
,. . if ifr, ,.


h S


FH 1U'J 11 -I-'"U I I:'I LH II1, HI1. 1 f l:'Itfl'. irj
71 or Alesha Pridgen, (at right in sun-
shades), a holiday trip to Blue Spyrings
wouldn't be complete Without family.
She, arid other adults gather at a picnic table
While most of the youngsters in their party
have take' offn search of more active fun in
the sand, grass or playground. .


____________________ Phone Number_____


SFlorida
Clemson
Ohio State '
Oregon
Georgia
LSU
North Texas
'T Troy
Texas A&M
Auburn
Wewahitchka
. Sneads
Northview 'A
Graceville
Texas
Michigan


t Address. ___, CI. Cty Zip '..:
,.:.y- :, ListYour Picks (All entries musthbe received no later' than Friday ,t 5:O p.m.)

-I- - - 7. ...%- .- .-- '- __ -._ . - -
1 2- - - - - - - - - - - - - -- - - -


13.. ..... ..


4 __ _ _'_._ 9 ... . . ......... .- 14 .
5..''"lO'.v ______ 1'5: '', ___
I .. J Tie,6reaker,'4 G ic h .winne r ar-iIer total s i red i game), '..,
ts. -,lo .... .... L.i. .''; iW.5.,S
ihA mtcll toali
I '.:Jm tt iN HKH.,, tal ,e.,
I,, ::.


Football contest rules:
]. 1. Pick the winners of the games hidden in the ads shown and list them oo the official
S..' entrpyblank provided. .... .. ..
2. Readers of-the Jackson County Floridan may enter the' footballcontest weefy! :
Al.etri rSimust be on the official entry form (no facilroltill bd a0P.t,1.4.r. ,,
View and print-ballot online at jcfloridan.com/spors .<" '.. '-;-. .-:
0 3. Entries must be in our hands by Friday at 5,:OQ pm following the publication. ;' -..
S, Entries can be delivered to our office loca't.'ted ,
4403 Constitution Lane Marianna, Florida 32448. ,
, ,. .' q. w ,_- .
4. In das' of atie, the tl.breaker will detgtm#4h.winner... '
-41.Z J.f' P ,.,
if ,* -5 ,.|. C nA ff.Ai.,'AInr nrI.l f>r sty..
..': Employ'es o.rtheacI AeOn County FidIuiegi milies are.ndtI eigible f6o r entry...
i' 6., Winnermust.present'proper I.D. and complete a W-9 to receive the weekly $75 prize.
7. Decisions of the judges are final on all contest rules.


nna.Holman hangs upside down on the
sngset aBle: Springs on onni"day.. .

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Ella Holman rides like the wind upon her
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E", T NFIEN II'LI '.-L, 'C r r .,: 1.. :. n


Us






Friends 2:S1
m ily To .. '." ,'''-
3ee Him ,j I;'; .:;




vy. 90 Marianna, FL r
i87-3673 850-482-4043 :;.,
vww.chipolaford.com -"


* estini Campbell (ettJ slides down as
S.sister Jazmyne Campbell.gets ready
.I to make the plunge as well MOnday
i at the Blue Springs Recreational Area play-.
!ground. ,


S tephanie Mitchell joins her daughter,
SKelsey M'itchell and son Aiden Wagoner
S as they explore the surface of the water
from the bank at'Blue Spring, gathering and
tossing curiosities they find.


a


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Craig Ii
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Hv
1-866-5
vI


TUESDAY, EPTEMBER 3,2Q13, 5A


LOCAL


I . . . . . . . .. . . . . .- -





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Some flu vaccines promise a little more protection


BY LAURAN NEERGAARD
AP Medical Writer

WASHINGTON Flu
vaccination is no longer
merely a choice between
a jab in the arm or a squirt
in the nose. This fall, some
brands promise a little
extra protection.
For the first time, certain
vaccines will guard against
four strains of flu rather
than the usual three.
Called quadrivalent
vaccines, these brands
may prove more popular
for children than their
parents. That's because
kids tend to catch the
newly added strain more
often.
These four-in-one
vaccines are so new that
they'll make up only a
fraction of the nation's
supply of flu vaccine, so
if you want a dose, better
start looking early.
But that's only one of an
unprecedented number
of flu vaccine options
available this year.
Allergic to eggs? Egg-
free shots are hitting the
market, too.
Plus there's growing
interest in shots brewed
just for the 65-and-older
crowd, and a brand that
targets the needle-pho-
bic with just a skin-deep
prick.
"We're moving away
from the one-size-fits-
all to choosing the best
possible vaccine for an
Individual's age'and' con-
dition," said Dr. Gregory
Poland, an infectious
disease specialist at the
Mayo Clinic.
"The flip side ofthat," he


THE -.A ~iPRCSl fjLE
This 2012 photo shows a patientgetting a flu shot in Jackson, Miss. Flu vaccination is no longer
merely a choice between a jab in the arm or a squirt in thenose. This fall, some brands promise
a little extra protection. For the first time, certain vaccines will guard against four strains of flu
rather than the usual three.


said, is that "this will be a
confusing year" as doctors
and consumers alike try to,
choose.
Federal health officials
recommend a yearly flu
vaccine for nearly every-
Sone, starting at 6 months
of age. On average, about
24;000 Americans die each
flu season, according to
Sthe Centersfor Disease
ContrOl and Prevention.
Sortie questions and an-
swers about.the different
vaccine varieties to choose
from:
Q: What's the difference
between those new four-
strainvaccines and the
regular kind?
A: For more than 30
years, the vaccine has
offered protection against
three influenza strains


-two common Type A
strains called H1N1 and
H3N2, and one strain
of Type B. Flu strains
continually evolve, and
the recipe for eachyear's
vaccine includes the
subtypes of those strains
that experts consider most
likely to cause illness that
winter.
Type A flu causes more
serious disease and
deaths, especially the
*H3N2 form that made last
year such a nasty flu sea-
son. But the milder Type
B flu does sicken people
every year as well, and
can kill. TWo distinct Type
B families circulate the
globe, making it difficult
to know which to include
in each year's vaccine.
Adding both solves the
guesswork, and a CDC


model estimates it could
prevent as many as 485
deaths a year depending
on how much Type B flu is
spreading.
Q: How can I tell if I'm
getting the four-strain
vaccine?." "
A:All of the nasal spray
version sold in the U.S.
this year will be this new
variety, called FluMist
Quadrivalent. The catch
is that the nasal vaccine
is only for healthy people
ages 2 to 49 who aren't
pregnant.
If you prefer a flu shot,
ask the doctor or phar-
macist if the four-strain
kind is available. Younger
children, older adults,
pregnant women and peo-
ple with chronic health
conditions all can use flu


shots. Four-strain versions
are sold under the names
Fluzone Quadrivalent,
Fluarix Quadrivalent and
FluLaval Quadrivalent.
SManufacturers antici-'
pate producing betweefl
135 million and 139 mil-
lion doses of flu vaccine
this year. Only about 30
million doses will offer the
four-strain protection.
Q: Who should seek It?
A: Type B flu tends to"
strike children more than
the middle-aged, Poland
noted. And he said it's not
a bad idea for seniors, who
are more vulnerable to in-
fluenza in general. But the
CDC doesn't recommend
one vaccine variety over
another, and the American
Academy of Pediatrics said'
either kind is fine.- just
get vaccinated.
Q: How are these new
vaccines different from
the high-dose flu shot for
Seniors?
A: Fluzone High-Dose
protects against the
traditional three strains -
of flu, but it quadruples
the standard vaccine
dose in an effort to rev up
age-weakened immune
systems that don't respond
as actively to regular flu .
shots. -
The government calls
the high-dose shot an
option for seniors, not one
that's proved better. Last
week, Sanofi Pasteur said
initial results from a study
of 30,000 seniors vac-
cinated over the past two
flu seasons suggest the
high-dose shot.is about
24 percent more effective.
Federal health officials
will have to review the full


study results to see if they
agree.
Q: What if I'm allergic to
eggs?
A: Traditional flu vac-
cine is made from vi-
ruses grown in eggs, and
specialists say it's usu-
ally not a problem unless
someone has a serious egg
allergy. But the new Flu-
Blok vaccine eliminates
that concern becauseit is
made with cell technology,
like many other nonflu
.vaccines. So far, it's only
for use in people ages 18
to 49.
Q: What if I'm scared of
needles?
A: If you don't qualify for
the'ouchless nasal spray
vaccine, there is one shot
made with a teeny-tiny
needlethat pricks the skin
instead of muiiscle.Called
Fluzone Intradermal,
it's available, for 18- to
64-year-olds and protects
against the usual three
strains.
Q: How soon should I be
vaccinated?
A: Early fall is ideal, as
it's impossible to predict
when flu will startspread-
ing, and it takes about
two weeks for protection
to kick in.. But later isn't
too late; flu season typi-
cally peaks in January or
February.
Q: How much does flu
vaccine cost?
A The vaccine is covered
by insurance, and Medi-
care and some plans don't
require a copay. Drugstore
vaccination programs
tend to charge about $30;
expect the quadrivalent
versions to be slightly
more expensive.


''beome.o schools
'Heat days' become more common for sweaty o


CHICAGO When city
students arrived for the
first day of school under
the blazing temperatures.
,of a Midwest heat wave,'
staff greeted them with,
some unusual school sup-
plies: water bottles, fans
and wet towels to drape
around their necks.
Whattheycouldn'talways"
offer was air conditioning.
"It's kind of hard to fo-
cus because everyone
was sweating," said Deni- In this Wednesday, Aug.28,2013
yah Jones, a. 12-year-old at Washington Elementary Sch(
seventh-grader at Nash a large fan used to he!p cool thc
Elementary School on .. ,,
Chicago's West Side, which Patton, superintendent
has just a few window of a one-school district in
units for the entire for- Baxter, Iowa. "You put 20
/ tress-like brick and stone bodies in there and it will
building, ,go up to at least 95 and
This year's late August you can imagine all the
heat exposed a tug-of-war sweat on the desks and
in school districts that are textbooks."
under pressure. to start For years, schools have,
school earlier than ever been moving to start the
but are unable to pay to year in late or mid-August
equip aging buildings with rather than just after Labor
air conditioning.. Parents Day, when it is typically.
who worry hot classrooms cooler. Part of the reason
are disadvantage for their is that schools need more
kids are issuing an ultima- training days for standard-
tuam: Make classes cooler ized testing 'and' new' aca-
or start the year later. demic standards. Holiday
"Thinking about air con- breaks have': also 'grown
ditioning we can't even longer, and administrators
afford new 'textbooks," .say the only direction they
said Bement Community can go is back into August.
Unit School District Super- In .Chicago, starting a
i intendent Sheila ,Green- week earlier is part of May-
wood, who oversees a tiny or Rahmn Emanuel's strat-
district of 380 students egy to improve education
about 20 miles southwest in the nation's third-largest
of Champaign, MI. s' school' district by getting
Many people' can recall .students in school longer.
school days spent inside Air conditioning isn't part'
ancient,' brick-construc- of that plan..':,
tion buildings- that on "The laSt estimate was
sweltering days seemed as over a billion dollars,", said
hot as pizza ovens. But hot Becky Carroll, a spokes-
classrooms are becoming a woman for Chicago's dis-
bigger problem'for schools trictof 700 schools. "Those
than in years past, and in- aren't'dollars we have:"
creasingly, getting a "heat Th'', concerns go be-
day" is 'as common for stu- yond comfort. Excessive
dents as a "snow day." 'heat makes the body work
As. temperatures soared harder to maintain the
past901astweek,someMid- ideal 98.6 'temperature,
west schools gave students, and that can .cause peo-
extra water and bathroom ple, to feel sluggish., Some
breaks or canceled after- worry that makes it hard to
school activities. Districts learn. Sweating helps cool
from St. J6seph, Mo., and things down, but children
Frankfort, Ind., sent kids sweat less than adults, so
home early. In Fargi; heat can affect them more
N.D., five, schools got the quickly.
week off, and schools in "I was speaking with
Minneapolis closed down, teacfiers yesterday and
too. they said there were stu-.
"I was up bn the third 'dents ivho 'had .to leave
floor and it was9.8de early,sqidents with bloody.
grees in the 'classrbofn' nloses, -tudentsd" (wo) had
and the kids hadn't been fainting spells or fell asleep
there in hours," said Matt inthe classroom," saidChi-


I tHE ASUIATI ELU RKLS
3 photo, a teacher and students
Iol in Monticello, Ill., walk past
school.

cago state Rep. La Shawn
Ford, who received a num-
ber of complaints after the
start of school. "It's just not -
a learning environment."
Some studies have also
shown that students in
classrooms with air con-
ditioning do better on
achievement tests than
those in classrooms that
don't. Vic Zimmerman, the
school superintendent in
the central Illinois com-
munity of Monticello, said
there is simply no point in
keeping kids in class. Some
of his district's students
were given Popsicles just
to get them through morn-
ing reading time.
"They become a little bit
lethargic," he said..
Parents. aie..beginning
to push back. Sioux City,
Iowa, schools, decided to
move the start of school a
week later next year after
getting an earful, school
board president Mike Krysl
said. Anda parent group in


North Dakota is looking to
launch .a .ballot measure
requiring schools to start
after Labor Day, said Jeff
Schatz, the Fargo school
superintendent.
Those 'measures haven't
always been successful
elsewhere.
In Iowa, lawmakers en-
acted legislation that re-
quires school districts
wait until September to
open. But the law allows
districts to obtain a waiver
to start early, and all but
10 of the state's 346 school
districts did just that. In-
diana .lawmakers have
tried unsuccessfully for
years to push the start of
the school year back to
after Labor Day, but have
run into resistance from
schools: who have sched-
uling concerns and local
officials v'who- think the
state shouldn't control the
school calendar.
Even in places that have
decided to install air con-
ditioning, the process is
anything but quick. In
St. Joseph, Mo., roughly
two thirds of the district
schools lack air condi-
tioning, though many
will get it in the next two
years after the community
approved a plan that in-
cludes $5 million for air
conditioning.
"There was some push-
backfrom people who were
saying, 'When we were kids
we went to school without
air conditioning, why can't
these kids?'" said Barbara
Moore, the school board


()BEN SAUNDERS, D.M.D.
^ 1 PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY
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president at the time.
Chicago parents believe
that theissue ismore about
inequality. Some schools
in the city are air condi-
tioned, somepartially, and
others not at all. When
some schools were closed


last year in a restructuring
plan, the district promised
that students in shuttered
schools would be moved
to the ones with air con-
ditioning. That ,steamed
. parents with students left'
in the hot schools.


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-76A TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013


NATION






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


THE Aid th ,'iATUWPFt
Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz.. left, accompanied by Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C.. speaks with reporters outside the White House
in Washington, Monday. Sept. 2,2013, following a closed-door meeting with President Barack Obama to discuss the situation
with Syria. President Barack Obama, workingto persuade skeptical lawmakers to endorse a U.S. military intervention in civil
war-wracked Syria,.hosted the two leading Capitol Hill foreign policy hawks for talks and directed his national security team
to testify before Congress in a determined effort to sell his plan for limited missile strikes against Syrian President Bashar
Assad's regime. "



Obama tries persuading



the skeptical on Syria


IThre A,-ocia3ted Press


"We have to make it dear that a vote against this would be


WASHINGTON President catastrophic in ts consequences,"
Barack Obama got some condition- :
al support for military intervention
in Syria from two key Republican
foreign policy hawks Monday who
said the president still needs to and in future international crises,
make a strong case for attacking the McCain told (reporters outside the
regime of President Bashar Assad White House following a private
if he wants :to win congressional meeting that he and Graham had
backing.: '- with.Obama.
Sens. John McCain of Arizona and'I Said Graham: '"A degrading strike
Lindsey Graham of South Carolina limited in scope could have a ben-
said it would be a mistake for Con- eficial effect to the battlefield mo-
gress to reject Obama's.request. mentum. There will never be a po-
Once critical of the kind of limited litical settlement in Syria as long as
strike advocated by administration Assad is winning."
officials, the .two senators said they The meeting with the two Repub-
Swere more inclined to back Obama's licans came amid continued skepti-
call for military:action against Syria cismJn Congress over the wisdom of
if it helps destroy the regime's mis- such a strike. Several Democrats in a
sile launching capabilities and if the conference call with administration
U.S. commits to provide more assis-- officials pushed back against mill-
tance to Syrian opposition forces. ,,,.tary action, according to Democrat-
McCain and Graham, who often ic aides on the call. Others demand-
speak in unison on foreign policy ed narrower authorization than that
matters, met with Obama at the,, requested by the administration.
White Housefor about an hour Sun- "TheWhite House has put forward
day to express their concerns that 'a proposed bill authorizing the use
U.S. military action that was too .of force that, as drafted,, is far too
limited would do lirde ro change the broad and open' efnded, and could
course of the two-and-a-half year 'be used, to justify everything from
civil war. d a limited cruise missile strike to a
"We have to make. it clear that a 'no fly zone andthe introduction of
vote against this would be cata- American ground troops," said Rep,
stroplc inits consequences," now Adam Schiff, D-Calif., a member of


T e house in Tallahassee,
and contained language
Threm ts claiming that it contained
From Pagel 1A anthrax. On Dec. 18, au-
thorities said, Wambles
According to a press wrote a secondlettertothe
release from the U.S. same address. The item
Department of Justice, was delivered, and con-
Wambles wrote his first tained a white powdery
threatening letter from substance. The letter
. the Jackson County claimed it was anthrax,
Jail onDec. 17,2012. It was but it turned otit to be a
delivered to the clerk's of- finely crushed Tylenol pill.'
lice of the federal' court- instead. Authorities said


Kickoff
From, Page 1A' ,....: ,

Among those who the
United Way-assisted agen-
cies serve are the resi-
dents of Jackson Coun-
ty, the American Red
Cross, Second Harvest


Crops
From Page lA -
alleging that he "knowing-
ly compiled for issuance,
and issued, false Form FSA
578 acreage reports," ac-
cording, to a press release
from the US Department
of Justice.
Golden was serving' as
the FSA Executive Director


of the Big Bend,' Catho-
lic Charities of North-
west Florida, Chemi-
cal Addictions Recovery,
Effort, Children's Home
Society of, Florida,, An-
'chorage Children's Home;,
BASIC of Northwest Flori-
da, Cfipola Healthy Start,
Covefinant Hospice, Dis-
ability Resource Center,
,.Early Learning Coalition


for five counties Gads-
den, Liberty, Calhoun,
Gulf and Franklin dur-
ing the period of time
he allegedly filed false
reports on. USDAs FSA-
578 form, between June
20 and June 30 of 2012.
If 'convicted, he could
face up to five years in
prison.
Crop reports included
on the FSA-578 form are


" John McCaln,
Senator ol Arizona


the House intelligence committee.
SMcCain has been pressing Obama
for more than a year to intervene
militarily in Syria as the civil war
there has widened. He warned that
the administration's plan now could
be more difficult because Assad "is
moving- his forces around.",. Both
McCain and Graham questioned
the wisdom of the .administration
Publicly signaling in advance its in-
tention to strike,; '.,' .. '.
Obama had said earlier this year
that any documented use of chemi:
cal weapons by Assad against his
own population would amount to
a "red line" that.'the international
community would not let him cross.
Obama now.has called for a mili-
tary response to Assad's purported
use of chemical weapons, and the
,administration said Sunday it had
evidence he used the chemical sarin.
gas in a Damascus suburb recently.
SMcCain ,said ,he believes
lawmakers awaiting a critical vote
on Syria "must be assured that
this is different from the past two'
years of neglect" on the part of the
administration.


he wrote a third threat-
ening letter on Dec. 20 of
the same year. addressed
to the same location. This
one claimed that he would
bomb the courthouse un-
less his demandswere met.
Authorities say Wambles
"was aggrieved over the
shooting death of his pit
bull. during his state ar-
rest (on ',other charges)
and wanted the officers
responsible to be investi-


of' Northwest. Florida, El-
der Care Services, the Epi-
lepsy 'Association of the
Big .Bend, Faniily Services
Agency, Girl Scouts of, the
Florida Panhandle, Gulf
Coast: Children's Advo-
cacy Center, Habilitaive.'
Services of,North Flori-
da, Habitat ifor Human-
ity, Jackson County Senior:
Citizens Organization,


used in making deci-
sions related to almost
every kind of subsidy
payment farmers can re-
ceive through, the agency.
Crop reporting is one
link in the process
USDA uses' to gener-
ate .payments for sub-
sidies such as those in
the agency's direct' and
counter-cyclical payment
programs, marketing as-


gated." according to the
release. Wambles mailed
a fourth letter to an FBI
aAent on Jan. 7 of 2013.
claiming he had the ma-
terials to bomb the federal
courthouse in Tallahassee
if his concerns were not
addressed.
He faced up to five
years on each. of the first
-three counts and up to
10 years on the fourth
count.


Legal Services of North
Florida, Life Manage-
ment Center of Northwest
Florida, Office of Public
.Guardian, 'Restoration
Homes, the' Salvation
Army and its Domestic
Violence and Rape Crisis
Program, Second Chanpe
of Northwest Florida, and
the. Tri-County Commu-
nity Council.


distance loans,' and loan
deficiency programs. FSA-
578 includes information
accounting for all crop-
land on an individual ap-
plying farm, whether the
land is idle or planted,oac-
cording to a USDA/FSA
website.
Editor's note:Jackson County's FSA
*Executive Director is Sally Phillips,
who is.not implicated or involved in
the matter in any way.


D ozi some pins associated with
Soer it, and some fragments of
....D wood believed to be what's
Fromn Page 1A left of a pine box casket.
Kimmerle is hoping to
months ago suggested have all remains from the
they would be there. The two grave shafts out of the
team had concentrated ground before the end of
on those two areas of the Tuesday.. .
grounds and one more. She will be back pen-
The third area also showed odically to do more work
the evidence Kimmerle with. larger equipment
expected the remnants that will be able to scrape
of a fence line that is of some ,of the topsoil away,
interest to her in helping now. that the prob-
confirm theconfinesofthe able depth for remains'is
graveyard. ., known, rather than having
The goal. of the, exhu- teams remove the top layer
mation project is to lo- by hand as the. first shafts
cate and, with the :help were; treated. This first dig,
Sof family DNA compari- .was conducted in this way
sons, identify as many re- as a test of methods and
mains as possible, and to to set guidelines for future
potentially draw some work, .'
conclusions abQut how The team includes sever-
the people died. With his- alt of Kimmerle's graduate
toric records at Dozier in- students, members of the
complete and sometimes Hillsborough County Sher-
in conflict, Kimmerle iff's Office with whom
is attempting to perhaps Kimmerle ,thas: worked
reconcile the accounts. several times in the past-
The remains that can be and .'at least one volunteer '
repatriated "with family. from the District 5 Medical
for private burial.: will' be Examiner's Office.
sent home. Those remain- Kimmnerle, who suspects
ing unknown will be rein- there are roughly 50 sets
terred in a fitting manner. of remains rather than the
The project ,,began 'af- 31 showing on record, ex-
ter a family member of a pects to have the known
boy who died there ap- graveyard clear by spring
preached Kimmerle seek- of 2014, but is also looking'
ing her help in locating his, at other areas; of campus
relative's remains, and af- where interviewees have'
terward Kimmerle sought toldher theybelieveothers
permission to, examine mayhave been buried.
the grounds,',A series of She .has control of the
steps were taken to obtain site for the nextyear, arid
it, in court and eventually said she .is confident that
through Gov. RickScott, At- field work can be com-
torney General Pam Bondi plete by then. She will then
and the rest of the Florida concentrate more on lab
Cabinet .:, work as she and her stu-.,
With mud stains on the dents further study what
knees of their paits .and they've brought.: above
clay caked' on the soles ground.
of their shoes, Kimmerle An: additional family
and two members of hei member of a Dozier resi-
team emerged from, the dent provided a DNA sam-
known cemetery at the old ple. this weekend in hopes
Dozier School for Boys that it could' be compared
Monday to' talk briefly'with remains recovered
with reporters. The other on the .grounds and help
dozen or so stayed in the Kimmerle in the overall
cemetery continuing their goal of identifying .those
talks. Kimmerle said large buried at the. school.
bone fragments, a skull About a half-dozen people
and some teeth had been have provided DNA for:
recovered, alongwith rem- comparison so far in the
nants of a burial shroud, project..

Obituaries


Clark Funeral Home
334 South Broad Street
Cairo, Georgia 39828
229-377-1414 Office
229-377-5235 Fax
www.clarkfuneral.com
clarkhome@syrupcity.net

Virginia Mae."
Chew'










Graveside services for
Virginia NM. Chew, 92, of '
Cairo, GA .will be at 3 p.m.
'on Wednesday, September
4, 2013, at Forest ;Lawn
Cemetery .in Chipley, FL.
Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley, FL, will be in
charge of arrangements.
Mrs. Chew passed away. at
her home on Friday,' Au-
gust,30,-2013,. .
Mrs. -:Chew was born on
May 10, 1921, in Mansfield,
OH, to the late Charles and
Margaret Court Sanderson.
On May 31, 1952, she mar-
ried Richard Chew, who
preceded her in death on
June 7, 2007. Virginia was
retired after many years of
adminfiistrative work 'with
the federal government.
She lived in the Midway
Community and was a.
member Of the Crossroads
Church, Beachtonri, GA..
She is survived by: sons,
Tom Gerhart of Cairo, GA,
Michael Gerhart of Pass
Christian, MS; daughter,
Carol Winston (Mark) of
Pass: Christian, ;MS; 10
grandchildren, 13 great-
grandchildren and I great-
great-grandchild.
Guests may sign the
online register at
www.clarkfuneral.com.


Marianna Chapel
S Funeral Home,
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Phone 850-526-5059

Sarah Louise
Jones

Ms. Sarah Louise Jones,
age 94, 'formerly of
Cottondale passed' away on
Sunday Septemebr 1, 2013
in Washington County."
, Funeral arrangements
will be announced by MNa-
rianna Chapel ,Funeral
Home. ..
James & Sikes
S Funeral Home
i Maddox'Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332
www.jamEunedslkesfuneralhomes.com

Sherry Kaye
Smith
Sherry Kaye Smith, 71, of
Greenwood, died Sunday,
September 1, 2013 at her,
residence. I
Arrangements'wil be an-
nounced by James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel. :



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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,2013 7AF


. -.'A =


LOCAL & N/XION






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


A look at Syria

developments around

the world
The Associated Press

The United States is considering launching a pu-
nitive strike against the regime of Syrian President
BasharAssad, blamed by the U.S. and the Syrian op-
positioft for an Aug. 21 alleged chemical weapons
attack ina rebel-held suburb of the Syrian capital of
Damascus. The U.S. said the attack killed 1,429 peo-
ple,' including at least 426 children. Those numbers
are significantly higher than the death toll of 355
provided by the aid group DqctorsAWithout.Borders.
Pre,_.t.-aracqk Obama said he has. decided that
the Ur ited Sts should take military action against
Syria but is seeking congressional authorization for
the use'of force in a vote expected after Congress re-
turns tqwork Sept. 9. ., .'
He6rea look at key Syria developments around the
world Monday amid heightened tensions overpo-
tentialrmil .action;'-. ..
SYLIA:"'. , ;-.** -- ',' ^ ",
Assad'.,sai j.military, strikes against: Ms'h cuptry
would risk tiggpring a regtioppW .,, He said the
Middle East is a "powder keg"`' .in,6.`one can saiy
what will transpire if the West takeSjitary action
against Syria. He warned "the whole vbtld will lose
control of the situation. Chaos and ext4ti'sm will
spread. The risk of a regional war exists.4.. "',
UNITED STATES: *- .
SSen. J6onMcCain told reporters at theWhite House
that Obrt"a mtst make a strong case for attacking
BashatAssad's Syria if hewants to win congressional
Sbackib,4br the operation: 'He alo said Obnma's in-
terventidfln now'will be-'mi'e 8fficult because Assad
"is moving his forces around." Both McCaih andSen.
Lindsay Grah'am, who.spoke after, Wetinhg Obamra,
questioned the wisdoin of'theadmstration pub-
licly signaling in advance its intention to strike.
FRANCt
A French intelligence report estimated that the
Syrian regime launched the alleged .Aug. 21 attack
involving a "massive use of chemical agents" and
could carry out similar strikes in the future. The gov-
ernmnt,' on its website, published a nine-page in- -
telligence synopsis about Syria's chemical weapons
program that found that at least 281' deaths could be
;attributed to the attack in rebel-held areas outside
Damascus.-
RUSSIA: ,
The Russian news agehcy lnterfax said President
Vladimir Putin hqoes to send d delegation of law-
makers to the U.S. to 'discuss the situation in Syria
-with -members of Congress. Russian Foreign Min-
. 'Ister Sergey-Lavrov said evidence the 'U.S. showed
.,Moscow to blame the Syrian regime for the alleged.
'chemical weapons attack was "absolutely uncon-
vmicing."' He said "there was nothing specific" in the
evidence.'
t ,' ,, . ; 1 ,"^ _"* .. : t ,* ..:".,, ,.
TURKEY:
Turkish,Prime Minisler Pecep, Tayyip, Erdogan's
chief adviser brushed aside.fears that a, U.S. strike
against Syria could provoke Damascus to attack Tuir-
'.cey. YalcinAkdogan told the Turkish daily newspaper
Aksam that an attack on Thrkey "would be madness
and suicide" because Turkey is a member of NATO.
'The alliance is committed to defending member
states. ...
CHINA.
.,Chinese Foreign IvMinistry spokesman Hong Lei
said his countriyurged the U.S. not to rake unilateral
action against Syria. He said Washington briefed
.Beijing about the matteri and, that China is 'con-
cerned about chemical weaponsuse but that the
country opposes the U.S. acting alone. Hong didn't
address the possibility of the-U.S. acting together
-with France's government, which, supports a strike.
.Beijing woukd almost certainly be opposed to 'any
strike. '


Assad: Risk of regional war if West strikes Syria


T hrAssociated Press


PARIS Syria's president
warned Monday that the
Middle East is a "powder
keg" and potential West-
ern military strikes against
his country risk triggering
a regional war.
In an interview with
French newspaper Le Fi-
garo, Bashar Assad also
was quoted as saying that
Syria has challenged the
U.S. and France to provide
proof to support their al-
legations that Damascus
has used chemical weap-
ons, but that the leaders of
both countries "have been
incapable of doing that,
including before their own
peoples."
President Barack Obama
and his French counter-
part, Francois Holjande,
have accused Assad's, re-
gime of carrying out' a
deadly chemical attack
against rebel-held suburbs
of Damascus on Aug. 21.
The Syrian government
denies the allegations,
and blames ,opposition
fighters.
Obama initially seemed
poised to launch military
action, but abruptly an-
nounced on Saturday he
would first ask' Congress
for authorization. Hol-
lande also has called for a
forceful response against
Assad, but is awaiting a
decision from Washington
first.
If the US., and France
decide to strike, Assad said
"everyone will lose control
of the situation."
"Chaos and extremism
will spread. The risk of a
regional war exists," he
added.
Asked whether France,
which has been a staunch
supporter of the opposi-
tion, has become an en-
emy of Syria, Assad said
that whoever contributes
"financially and militarily
to terrorists is an-enemy of
the Syrian people."
"The French people are
not our enemy, but te
policy of their government
is hostile to the Syrian peo-
ple. Insofar as French gov-


HML'A.'.uCi'AT[LDOCPES
In this photo, released Aug. 26 by the Syrian official news
agency SANA, Syrian President Bashar Assad gestures as he
speaks during an interview with a Russian newspaper, in Da-
mascus, Syria.


eminent' policy is hostile
to the.Syrian people, tis'
state will be its enemy," he
said. ..,
As the U.S. has been
presenting its case to a
wary public, the French
government on Monday
published a nine-page In-
telligence synopsis that
concluded that the:..Syr-
ian regime launched an
attack on Aug. 21 that in.
volved a "massive use of
chemical agents." The
report also said that,othe
Assad government fould
'*,. * *"*-f


carry out similar strikes in
thefurure. .
The U.S. said it has proof
that the Assad regime is
behind attacks that Wash-
ington claims killed at least
1,429 people, including
more than 400 children.
Russia, which along with
Iran has been a staunch'
supporter of AAsMsd"
through -the conflict,
brushed aside Western evi-
dence of an alleged Syrian
regime role.
"What our American,
British and French part-


ners showed us in the
past and have showed
just recently is absolutely
unconvincing," Russian
Foreign Minister Sergey
Lavrov said Monday at the
country's top diplomatic
school. "And when you ask
for more detailed proof
they say all of this is clas-
sified so we cannot show
this to you."
Lavrov said "there was
noting specific there, no
geographic coordinates,
no names, no proof that'
the tests were carried out
by the professionals." He
did not describe the tests
further. .
Russian Piesident Vladi-
mir 'Putin proposed Mon-
day to send a delegation
of Russian lawmakers to
the U.S. to discuss the
situation in, Syria with
members of Congress. Two
top Russian legislators sug-
gested that TO Putin, say-
ing po11s have shown little
support among Americans
for armed intervention in
Syria to punish its regime
for an alleged chemical
weapons attack.


Relish what's coming tomorrow!
4 ..... JACKSON COUNTY .... .

Inside the FORIDAN
SInside theIA


Quick and Easy Peach Crost

3 Easy Pasta Dishes

Red or Green?
How To Make Chile Sauce

Buttermil Spoonbread

A Savvy Tailgate Menu
O '

Chicken Maque Choux

SWalnut Brown Betty
., Apple Walnt Brown Bett


re lisACh'
CELEBRATIN6,AMERICA'S LOVE OF FOOD


GERMANY:


' I.. i I


Chancellor Angela Merkel and hier challenger in
Germany's upcoming election said late Sunday they
wouldn't.participatein military action against $yria.
Merkelsaid there must be "a collective answe.tbythe
U.N." to the use of chemical weapons in Syria as she
faced center-left rival Peer Steinbrueck in a televised
debate. Steinbrueck said he wouldn't participate in
military action as chancellor and would "greatly re-
gret it" if the U.S. strikes alone without an interna-
tional mandate.



Gemany puts 92-year-old

on trial for Nazi war crime


The Associated Press
HAGEN, Germany -
Germanyput a 92-year-old
former member of the Nazi
Waffen SS on trial Monday
on charges that he killed a
Dutch resistanc'fighter in
1944.
Dutchborn Siert Bru-
ins, who is now German,
entered the Hagen state
courtroom using a walker,
but appeared alert and at-
tentive as the proceedings
opened.
No pleas are made in the
German system, and Bru-
ins, offered no statement.
His attorney, Klaus-Peter
Kniffka, said after the short4
35-minute opening ses-
sion that it was unlikely his
client would ever address
the court personally. ".
"I will probably deliver
a defense declaration,
Jbut it depends upon the


course of the trial," he told
reporters;. ; '
The trial comes .amid
a new phase of German
Nazi-era investigations%
with federal prosecutors
this week expected to an-
nounce they are recom-
mending the pursuit ;of
possible charges against
about 40 former Auschwitz
guards.
The renewed probes of
death camp guards come
after the case of former
Ohio autoworker' John
Demjanjuk, who died
last year while appealing
his 2011 conviction for
accessory to murder after
allegations he served in
Sobibok.
His case established that
death'camp guards could
be convicted as accesso-
ries to murder, even if there
was no specific evidence of
atrocities against them.


k- 14 1 MAW.


-18A TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,2013


WORLD













Sporfc^
Brief .

High School Football
Friday- Northview at Marianna, 7 p.m.;
Wewahitchka at Cottondale, 7 p.:m.; Baker
at Sneads, 7 p.m.; Gracevflle atBozemian, 7
p.m.

Middle School Footiball
Tuesday- Graceville at Roulhac, 6 p.m.
Thursday-Vernon at Grand Ridge, 6 p.m.

High School ..Volleyball
Tuesday- Graceville,at Vernon, 5 p.m. and,
6 p.m.; Sneads at Munroe, 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.;
Marianna at. Rutherford, 5 p.m. and.6 p.m.
Wednesd.y- Cottondale at Liberty Couty,
I p. aridpa m- 3 ,'..
Thursday- Vernon at Cottondale, 5 p.m..,
and '6 p.m.; Altha at Graceville, 5 p.m. and 6
p.m.; Marianna atWalion, 5 p.m.,and,6 p.m.;'
Sneads atWewaj.tchka, 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.

Seads Football Booster ,eeting
Citizens' Field'Football -ic.Wiould like to
announce a meeting'set for Saturday at'b'h
p.m. atWFEC on Hwy90 iri 'Sneads.'This will
be an open meeting for current and poten-'
tial members'. '
-For more'informaton about this-or pther
concerns ypu cap re.ciqhs,at. edtfield,inc@_.
gmail.com and like us on Faeb'ok at Citi-
zens'Field Football Inc ., , ,....

Optimist Club Golf Toumnment
The 3rd Annual NE Jacksop countyy -
Optimist QClub GblfTournhieqt.ilt'be ;
held Sept. 13 at the 18-liole championship
golf course at Indian Springs Golf Club in
Marianna. . .:' ..
Regiftion begins at ll a.m. with a 12:30
p.m.'sotgun'start. The'cost for the event is
$55 which indludes'l 8hol6es.6f golf, green
fee, cartfee(;, meal, and various prizes..
To.pre-register.for theevent, call Liz
Jackson at 850-557-8637 or James Miller at
850-Q20951621, or fax. your information to
850-526-1505...

'^1le Cheerieadler SiPgnup
gh 'School cheerleaderss
wot d 'lDkero.ie any clild ages 5-12
to attend te 2013 mini cheer camp on Sept.-
14.. ':* .. ... ....... . ..- .
The cost is $30 per child and it will be held
at the high school gymnasium. If your child
attends and pre-registers by Sept. 9, they
will receive a t-shirt.
".,1 :. I -. OR .
Pleasveoftta]t a eigle at 850-.
263-4402, ei. 24b'yird like to s up.
= .. ',, . " a.".a. .ile H .
";.,'0 ;] nbahdie Heat Gold.traveLsoftball
j.ogf latioi will be.hbldihgtryOuts for 10U,
"1 U, and'161Y tkini onS60t`l4 atlO6
..he Sneads' Hig Sch'6'o softball held;"
I. uhve any quest ons please cq.ntact '
Fre& phhbe'at 850-559-896P.;',,
*' ,' .*'T ; .. '. 1 ,.,:* ,- ^ ^ .... .t.
*t i1 .--* ,h.*';< !..-;-'W .,B '''.*it j -' *- 'r* ,' ,'
Chpolaidolleges annual S6let Bsebal, '
Shi s-ee is set for Sept. 21 at the Chipola
i.g;p is. se
.. e i * .
The'eyt is opento Pl high school juniors
or seors who are eurent nembers.,ofa -
,varsity baseball team; ., ''
:" .Chiplahead coach Jeff Johnson is expect-
ing fropmii.50 to 100 pro and college ,scouts to
attend. .
The Showcase Will be in a pr&istyle setup ,
with two different time slots players can ..,
choose to attend. ',1' ,
The showcase is by invitation tiy.gl"i'
School coaches, summer leagueoac i..
Chipola coaches, other college coaches
and/or professional scouts.
Registration deadline is Sept. 11. Partici-
pants must provide proof of insurance and
sign.a waiver ofaliab ..Cpstjs:$25L *.-
Check-irn'ppens.at8.a.rm. wi.Sept. 21, The
event will cdfitihe'a ai'Gr shine with indoor
.facilitieSavaihab'1e. "a '"h..i..'wea".hr..
baseball pt.4anad bring:their,.owilbats,);?
spikes, gloves, hats and protective cups.
For information, call coach Jeff Jobon.n at-
850-718-2332, or visiLwww.chipola.edu. ,

5K Run/Walk awl 10K Run
The Building Strong Fanilies 5K run /walk
and 10K run will be held pnSept. 28 at the.
Citizens Lodge Park in' Mar-ianna ait8 aKm.' '
Early registration for.the5l('is $25 and'for '
the 10K is $30. For kids i2,years .od ad :,
under there will be a free 1 -2mile fun run.
All proceeds from this event go toWards '
providiftga safe, ealthy~adpposittve. nf., .'
vironment for children and families, in our
communities ." ' : -
For registration information, call Tammy
Deanat 850-209-0397 or Kathy Donofro,
850-557-8139. You can print a registration


form by going to Facebook and searching
for BuildingStrong-Families Event. You can
also find the details of this event at www.
Active.com.

SSports items
Send all sports items to editorial@jcflorl-
dan.com,.or fax them to 850-482-4478.-The
mailing address for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan P.O. Box520 MariannaFL
32447.


*. ' ... f*, *
........ .$Inroor





n n
anw finsh


*i = .[ . .. '. ':- : * ; ', : ;" ,'. ;. ; *. MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
SSneads defenders swarm a John PaullI Catholic ball carrier during a game Friday in Sneads.


Thomas hopeful opener can be resumed
'"'" B Y D. .USTIN ,KENT : t .... ) .. ' h 4 1 ' . .. . 'ed; '. "
dkent@jcfloridan.coNm tee. But neither one of us have dis- Baker has played two fl games.
dken" ."OUcarfuoriidgaynil~yu an
tritgames the following Friday, so. "ucaiuunvoLir guys all you want
that would be the best fit for both to run thnm, but until you play a full
The Sneads Pirates appeared to teams." : game it's just not the same. Baker is
be well on their way to a successful Sneads is scheduled to play Frank- going to have the advantage there."
season debut Friday night at home lin County at home on-Sept. 13, while Though the Pirates ,didn't get in a -
against John Paul II Catholic, using John Paul is set to play anon-district full game's worth of repetitions and
a 50-yard touchdown run by Javar- out-of-state opponent in Brookwood conditioning, there werepositives to
risGoodsontojumpouttoa7.-Ofirst' (Ga.) in Ihomasville, Ga. take from the night..
quarter lead. Playing two games in four da's is Sneads hit a big play right off the
But inclement weather brought unusual at the high school level, but bat with a 50-yard pass comjnpletion
a halt to proceedings with 1:48 re- despite thefactthat the game doesn't from JoshTaylor to, lphonso Brown,
maining in the first period and the need to be played. Thomas said he though the drive stalled out after
delay proved too long for both teams thinks it's important for his team to that, and scored onanother big play
to agree to a restart. getit in. ,,. with Goodson's long TD run on the
Because it's not a district contest, "As far as the big picture and the" next possession.. .. :
the game doesn't have to be finished district playoffs, it has no bearing on The Pirates' defensekept talented
by rule, though Pirates coach Bill that. But what it does is ,it- gives us Panthers offense in'check with just
Thom'as said Monday that he sent a another chance to make it through' 15 yards on 14 plays,.forcing nega-
request to John Paul to reschedule four quarters," he said. "We need the live yardage on half of those snaps.
the game for Sept. 9 and hopes that. game in terms of live practice team. But Thomas said what lingered
the Panthers will agree to the date. 'We're playing a really good team Fri- with him watching the fihrlm was the
"We're disappointed. We're hoping day and our ,team has played less missed chances to get even more
we'll still get to play it," the coach, than three quarters offull football ',separation at the start: ,
said. "Hopefully we'll get to finish (counting the preseason jamboree ;
it, but there's just never any guaran- in Quincy), and (Friday's opponent) See RAIN, Page 8B
Sb rates fall -0 i season .e.but


BYDUSTIN KENT
dent@, cfloridan com .,
.,..i ". '
;! < .*
The Sneads Pirates'ju'nior
varsity team made its sea-
son debut Thursday night
in Bristol, falling to the Lib-
erty County Bulldogs 14-0.
Liberty County scored
a touchdown in. the, first
quarter to go up 6-0,' and
then added another score
late in the second period
and tacked on the two-
point conversion for the fi-
nal margin.
Neither team could find


the end zone in the sec-
ond half, and Pirates coach
Bruce Hubbs said that he
was proud of his group's ef-
fort after halftime.
"We had a real bad first
half. We didn't get lined up
right and had some motion
.penalties, but in the second
half we had just one penal-
ty and started to figure out
what we're supposed to do,"
he said. "We just didn't put
together enough plays to
get back in it. But we didn't
lie down. We didn't let them
scpOre in the second half.


I thought we did better. It 'Hubbs'said. "Most of them
was a dead heat in the sec- haven't had .more 'than
brindhalf:' ;".'' -" "' ' three straight days of prac-
Despite. losing by two tice, but we'll be OK. We're
touchdowns, the final mar- taking baby :steps right
gin was a big improvement now and trying to be pa-
over last' season when the tient. I've been here three
Pirates were, defeated" by weeks, so we're doing a lot
the Bulldogs 30-0. ' '" f catch-up, .
This outcome was made "But we're going to make
more satisfying by the lack someprogress.Coach(Josh)
of practice time that he'JV'" Toole 'and coach (Mike)
Pirates had going into the' Scott are both working hard
game. "''': to get this thing going in the
"Our kids are' just 'nriow right direction."
learning how to play We
just got them. together," See PIRATES, Page 8B


No!. 1 li kn College ueotbIluha

No. 10Fldknows its identity under Muschamp


The Associated Press

GAINESVILLE -.,No. .10
Florida 'doesn't have any
identity issues. ," '' .
The Gaiors know exactly
who they are under third-
year coach Will Muschamp:
a blue-collar, physical group
that's going to try to beat
opponents up and wear
them down on both sides of
the ball,.
It's mostly boring, of-
ten. predictable and fairly
successful...- -
It's Muschamp's mark,
And it's Florida's way these
days.. .. .
In the season opener, a
24-6 victory over Toledo on
Saturday, the Gators looked
to be in midseason form.
They ran for 262 yards and
two touchdowns, were ef-
ficient in the passing game
and dominant on defense.
It's the same formula that
helped Floridawin 11 games


S' THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida head coach Will Muschamp (left) celebrates with Florida
defensive end Ronald Powell '(7) after defeating Toledo 24-6 in
Saturday's game in Gainesville.


last season and reach the
Sugar Bowl.
I had a lot of'confidence
before today and I feel even
more so after today," Mus-
champ said after the game.
"When we're able to run the
bail that effectively, we're
going to create explosives."


Mack Brown, a seldom-
used junior making his first
career start, provided plen-
ty of spark for the offense.
He ran 25 times for 112
yards and two scores, doing
enough to earn more work
even when starter Matt
Jones returns next week at


Miami.
Johes missed nearly a
month of practice while
recovering from a viral
infection.
Brown filled in just fine
against, the Rockets. He
scored from a yard out on
Florida's initial possession,
finding a huge holed and
crossing the goal line with-
out getting touched. It was
the first touchdown the Ga-
tors have scored on a sea-
son-opening drive in the
post-Tim Tebow era (since
2009).
Brown was even better on
his second score, breaking
tackles and turning heads
with a 14-yard scamper that
put Florida up 17-3.
He needed a break after
that. After all, he had just
40 carries and 167 yards in
his previous three seasons
combined.

See FLORIDA, Page 8BL
; i ,. - : *., :"' : 'I ?


. . . . . . . . . .






JACKSON COUNTY FLQRIDAN www,jcfloridan.com


College Fobotball,


Bama's Jones grabs spotlight with huge game

The Associated Press
MONTGOMERY, Ala. --Chris-
tion Jones' 'spectacular per-
formance in Alabama's: debut
didn't come as a surprise to hisi
teammates.Irv
To the rest of the country, may- : ..: ., ;
be. Just not to the guys who see ,. '
the top-ranked Crimson Tide's
receiver/return man- in- action.
dailyin practice. ,
"I've seen it in him," Alabama.
left tackle CyrusKouandjio said.. -ea
"Hae's been workingreally hard. i .
You can see how hard he's been
working and it's starting to come
out.
"I'm not surprised about chris-_,-.
tion's performance because he's .' n ed
been working really hard. We all '- -. ay
see it. We're not blind.'
Jones opened plenty of other,
eyes, though. Hejreturned Vir-.7
gnraa Tech's first punted 72 yards '
for a touchdown arnd added a 94-,, 1 t "
yard kickoff return in the second .
quarter, with a 38-yardTD catch
for good measure.
His performance, helped turn
an otherwise mostly 'mundane
offensive debut for theTide into,
a 35-10,rout of the Hokies in At-
lania's Georgia Dome. Jones'albo
ensured-that the game becamea.Alabama-wide receiver Christion Jones (22) hauls in a pass for a touchdown as Virginia Tech safety DesmondFrye defends in the second half of Saturday's
largely Stress-free tuneup for one, game in:Atlanta.
of the season's more anticipated
matchups.. getting sacked four times behind. the left sideline-e.. seemed bot-..,turn against Mississippi last sea- 'to take the shot, tatch the ball.
Now, Alabama has an open an offensive line with three new tled up :early .on the kick return son.,'But the Tide hadn't scored We have a lot-of guys.that ate
date. before taking on Johnhy starters. Yeldon. ran for 75 yards but pinballed off Virginia Tech* onaputit return since Marquis good on special teams.:That's
Manziel and No..7 Texas A&M in ard 'a touchdown on 17 carries players and printed down. the Maze's 83-yarder against Arkan-v.helpful.
College Station. and.Cooper-caught four passes right sideline. sas nearly two years ago. "We.want our retumrngame-to
Jones Won't catch the Aggies for 38:yards. "I broke a'tackle, came around Jones' longest punt return.was'be a weapon for'us, and-it cer-
unaware. He was namedWalter. Then there.,was Jones, who and then th& guys were still 31 yards-last season. The Tide's tainlywasforus."
Camp national offensive player became the first Football Bowl, blocking, but it seemed likeV. 21 ,kick returns was easily the What do you get a -team that
of the wbek. ., Subdivision' player to return a Tech didn't think that dhe play .fewest.chances of any SEC team, seeminglyhasitall?Adangerous
Despite solid .stats, he was of- punt and kickoff for touchdowns was over with," Jones said of his thanks mostly to the nation's top, returngame,.perhaps, if the first.
ten overshadowed byfellow re- in the same game.since 2006. second return. "But the guys still scoring defense. game was an indicator.
ceiver Amari. Cooper, tailback "He changed the game for all kept playing. That's one ,thing Saban said the team speed and "We prepare like crazy for the
T.J. Yeldon and quarterback AJ of us," said Tide safety Landon that we do. If the whistle's not Jones' experience both help. kicking gameandI think.that re-
McCarron. None 'of the more Collins, :calling Jones one of the blown, we're going to keep play-'. JI thinkthat people take for ally plays abigpart inourteam,"
well-known trlo had.big games best athletes on a team loaded ing and that's what -our guys granted that just because a guy Jones, said. "Specialteams isyvery,
*in the opener., with them. did." ,hasa lot of skill, that it doesn't. very irlponant for the Alabama
McCarron Was 10-of-23 pass-. Jones 'left' ,three defenders Jones finished with 256 all-,-take ex-p\rience to be a good rei team. So we just use that for oo-
ing for 110,yards with an inter- ,sprawled on the ground on his purpose yards. turner," he said. "I thinkit doesAi'mentum, and that's what we did
ception and'touchdown. while punt return before racing down He also had a 99-yardkickoffre- '.think just the judgment of when1, (Saturday night)j."


At least half dozen tretn

ejections in opening weekend


Mitch
The Associated Press
ATLANTA Georg
ceiver Malcolm M
will miss the remain
theoseason after tear
anterior cruciate lig.
'in his right knee in
day's loss at Clemsorn
Coach Mark Rich
Sunday that Mitche
,.have season-ending
gery "in the near futu
Mitchell, the leadi
turning receiver for f
5 Bulldogs, hurt his
wherl celebrating v
teammate following
Gurley's 75-yard 1
down run in the first
ter.' No. 8 Clemsor
Georgia 38-35.
"He actually hurt
the exuberance of th
touchdown of the ga
Sus," Richt said on a c
ence call.
"He went to congra
his teammate and I
they jumped up and,
bumped or whatever
it ended up that he 1
in a bad way. So he
something happened
Richt said con
Mitchell suffered a s
injury-were confirm
an MRI on Sunday.
Georgia opens its S
eastern Conference
ule against No. 6
]Carolina on Saturday


tell to knee injury
S Mitchell, a junior, was and Chris Conley had a
S Georgia's leading return- team-leading 67 yards re-
gia re- ing receiver. He had a com- ceiving on three catches.
itchell bined 85 catches for 1,237 Richt said he and his staff
ider of yards and eight touch-, must devise a new plan for
ngthe downs in 2011 and 2012. the receivers.
ament He played primarily' at' "Bennett did pJay the
Satur- cornerback in the first four majority ofthe game at the
i. games last seasopn.before position. and we've just got
t said returning to offense. .to see if that's the best situ-
ll will Richt said. he expects ation for Michael or Geor-
g sur- Mitchell will 'receive a gia," Richt said. "We'll be
ire." medical.r6dshirt and have, trying to figure out, what's
ng re- two years of eligibility re-, the best way to line every=
lheNo. mining, heginnihg with bodyup."
Knee the 2014 season. "
vith, a Mitchell left the game
r Todd before having a reception. r
touch- The injury leaves Georgia
.quar- without its best deep threat
i beat atfreceiver. .
'i "We've got other guys
it .in who have gone deep, and
ie first can make plays for us, but
me for Malcolm was certainly one
onfer-, guy who can do that,"' Richt "
said. "He had great,, great
itulate speed, great quickness and-'
think he would snatch the ball
.chest- in traffic. He was a great
ir and competitor."
anded Georgia quarterback
knew -Aaron Murray did not have
d." a touchdown pass in the YurfeK
,~~~nrw nal wat r^^^^^^^^^^aEic
ncerns loss. pn
serious Michael Bennett led
led by Georgia with five catches
for 60 yards. Bennett played -Cwa
South- most of the game at Mitch-. Wl
Sched-, eUll's split end position.
South Juktin Scott-Wesley had Dniel i
four catches for 55 yards (5)26F


The Associated Press He says in 2012 there
.was one penalty for inten-.
The NCAAs new penal-' tionally targeting another
ties for targeting resulted players head with a hit for.,
in at least a half dozen every eight games. There
ejections, including one were at least six called dur-
that was overturned by ing 74 FBS games before
video replay, during the Monday night's Florida
first weekend of the col- State-Pittsburgh game..
lege football season.,. Redding said he has re-
SNCAA coordinator of of- viewed some of the target-
ficialsRogers Redding said ing calls and came away
official totals on the num- pleased.
her of targeting penalties "The videos I have seen
wouldnotbe available un- of those, they were good
fil Tuesday. But with one calls," he said,. ,
game still left to be played Players from Texas A&M,
Monday' night, Redding Oregon.California, Tulane,
says the early returns 'Indiana State and Colora-
seem t6o indicate there was do State were flagged and
not an uptJck in the num- ejected from games.
'ber of penalties called for Colorado State lineback-
targedting compared to last er C.J. James was:-penal-
season.- ized for a hit 'to Colorado


quarterback ConnorWood
on the final play of the firkt
half. But video review to
determine ifJames' hit'was
intentional overturned the
ejection. .Under the runle,
the 15-yardpenalty stood.
"The system worked the
way it wassupposed to in..
this case," Colorado State
coach Jim McElwain told
reporters after the game.
Five otherplayersweren't
so lucky. ,
Texas A&M cornerback
Deshazor .Everett, Or-
egon cornerback Terrance
Mitchell, California de-'-
fensive lineman Chris Mc-
Cain, Tlhane cornerback
Lorenzo Doss and Indiana
State defensive, back Car-
los Aviles,.who was play-
ing against Indiana.


No. 10 Florida will have RB Jones back for Miami


The Associated Press

GAINESVILLE, Fla. No. 10 Florida
will have running back Matt Jones back
against Miami.
.CoachWill Muschamp says Jones, who
missed the last month while recovering
from a viral infection, will play Saturday.
The sophomore is listed as the starter on
'the team's updated depth chart.
Muschamp says the Gators "feel pretty
good about his progress. As we work


through the week, we'll be able to know
how much he will be able to contribute,
but he certainly will play."
.. Without Jones, backup Mack Brown
carried 25 times for 112 yards and two
touchdowns in a 24-6 victory, over To-
ledo in the season opener.
SLinebacker Darrin Kitchens (oblique),
left tackle D.J. Humphries (knee)' and
defensive tackle Dominique Easley (flu)
missed practice Monday, but Muschamp
says they should play against Miami.


-,. "' '' . .. "' ' " ,, THE-ASSOCIATED PRESS-
Georgia flanker Malcolm Mitchell (26) makes reception during practice in Athens, Ga., last
m onth. :' . : ' " :-. "


Georgialoses WR


-12B TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013


SPORTS





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


S' -' 'THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida's Gideon Ajagbe (25) gets a hug from teammate Clay
Burton after scoring on a 4-yard pass play in the second half
of Saturday's game against Toledo in Gainesville. Florida won
24-6 .


No rematch in


sight for rivals

Florida, Miami


:The Associated Press ,

GAINESVILLE The Florida-Miami series has pro-
vided memorable moments," tantalizing. trash talk
and enough football fodder to maintain bitterness for
decades. ,"
Good thing, too, because after Saturday's game be-
tween the 10th-ranked Gators and the Hurricanes in
Miami, the in-state rivals might not play each other for
a while at least not in the, regular season.
"You never say never, -but it's really, really difficult,"
Florida athletic director Jeremy Foley said Monday.
Foley pointed to the potential of the Southeastern
Conference moving to a nine-game league schedule'as
well as lost revenue from a home-and-home series.
"People don't want to hear this, but it's the fact of the
Smatter," he said. "When you take a home game but of
.here, it cost you significant dollars... You can't do that
every other year and try to run a sports program at the
level we're trying to run it, -.
"I think everybody thinks that's not a big deal. Well,
it's a big deal."
Florida set aside $700,000 over the last four years to
offset the loss of a home game in 2013, Foley said.
The best chance the series has of being renewed -
aside from a bowl game would be as a neutral-site
venture, Foley said. '
"Maybe that's what the future holds' somewhere
down the road," he said. "Obviously, I won't be making
this decision forever. I just think it's very hard for the
University of Florida to play this game. We're excited to
go down there. Obviously, a great rivalry, great history,
great tradition, but it's just a difficult game to play on,
Sany kind of consistent basis."
Even on an-inconsistent basis, Florida and Miami has
been one to watch. .' ,
The rivalry began in 1938 and continued annually
until Florida dropped Miami in 1988 because the Ga-
tors wanted to play a "more national schedule." Flor-
ida proirptly replaced the Hurricanes with Montana
State.
Miami fans said the Gators were pulling out because
the Hurricanes were dominating them on field and
on the national scene.
After a 13-year hiatus; Florida and Miami renewed
the rivalry in the 2001 Sugar Bowl. Just a few nights be-
fore Miami's 37-20 win, a handfulof players from both
teams most notably Miami's Bryant McKinnie and
Florida's Alex Brown mixed it up on Bourbon Street.
That was just the latest in a long list of heated mo-
ments for these teams.
There was the "Florida Flop" in 1971, when Florida
defenders literally dropped to the ground and let the
Hurricanes score, allowing the Gators to get the ball
back and quarterback John Reaves to break Jim Plun-
kett's record for NCAA career passing yards.
There was the peach pelting in 1980, when Florida
fans angry that the Gators trailed Miami 28-7 late
in Gainesville- threw peaches at the Hurricanes, who
were headed to the.Peach Bowl. Miami coach Howard
Schnellenberger was so furious he ordered a field goal
to addto the final margin.
The "Bourbon Street Brawl" intensified the angst two
decades later, and it grew even more with the most re-
cent meeting five years ago.
Leading 23-3 with 1:56 to play in Gainesville, coach
Urban Meyer could have called for a few krieel-downs
and started celebrating Florida's first win in the series
since 1985 ,
Instead, he had Tim Tebow throwing., Tebow even
took a shot at the end zone before the Gators settled
for a 29-yard field goal with 25 seconds remaining. The
Hurricanes said Meyer was running up the score,
"Sometimes when you do things, and people see
the type of person that you really are, you turn a lot
of people off," Miami coach Randy Shannon said after
the game. "I won't say more tharl that, but it helped us.
It helped us more than you will ever know."
Former Hurricanes and NFL star Warren Sapp was
less diplomatic, calling Meyer a "classless dirtbag."
No doubt the Hurricanes 'and their fans are eager for
the rematch, which is the first in Sun Life stadium and
features an extra 1,314 seats.
"We can't barricade ourselves in from all .the excite-
ment that's in South Florida right now that surrounds
this game," Hurricanes coach Al Golden said. "But it's
really important for us to be mature and focused and
draw on some of our experience from last year."


The Associated Press


ORLANDO Nearly
two years after a drum
major's' hazing death si-
lenced the music at Flor-
ida A&M football games,
the famed Marching 10C
band returned to the field
Sunday with its famil-
iar booms, drum rattles
'and other tones for the
school's season-opener.
It was the band's first
game appearance since a
season-long /suspension,
The scrutiny" following
Robert Championl's 2011
death thrust the school
into the national spotlight
and led to more than a
dozen arrests and the res-
ignation of top officials.
As the band marched
into the Florida Citrus
Bowl, fans stood and
cheered, and some had
tears in their eyes. Alum-
ni said they celebrated
the reappearance of a
school symbol whose ab-
sence caused a core of its
fan base to stay away on
game days.,
"They did have to be
punished -if you wani
to say that," 1985 FAMU
graduate. Cedric Craw-
ford said. "But it's greht to
have them back.
"It's almost not football
season without the band
especially at FAMU,"
he said.
Champion died in Or-
,lando in November 2011
after he collapsed from
what prosecutors call' a
'.--


SPORTS


savage beating during a
'hazing ritual. It happened
r on a bus parked in hotel
, parking lot after FAMU's
final football game that
season. -
S,At 126 members, the
Sand that returned Sun-
I day was much smaller -
there were more than 400
s at the time of the suspen-
Ssion. The band's return
began with the. pre-game
t-;: national anthem, and
1 continued with a halftime
. show that brought two
Packed decks of FAMU
Fans to their feet.
I "It's a new 'day," FAMU
t band announcer Joe Bul-
i lard said as the perfor-
- mance began. "Size does
not matter. The sound is
I clear." ,
i But from afar,, Cham-
1 pion's family viewed the
I performance as a rushed
- return for a band they say
I has yet to transition away
i from a longstanding haz-
ing culture.
' "It's too soon for the
1 band to be back on the
'field, simply because
There is nothing to indi-
Scate the safety of student
Sis being considered at
all," Champion's moth-
Ser, Pam Champion told
The Associated Press in
I a phone interview from
I her home in Decatur, Ga.
"I still feel there has been
a rush to put the band on
the field and that rush ...
has to do with finance.
i They are putting profit
i before safety."


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,2013 +* 3BF


College Football


Clemson coordinator: QB



Boyd slowed Clemson down


The Associated Press

CLEMSON, S.C. -Offensive coor-
dinator Chad Morris didn't like No.
8 Clemson's tenipo in their season-
opening win against fifth-ranked
Georgia. He put the blame squarely
on-Tigers quarterbackTajh Boyd and
not the Bulldogs injuries on defense
that interrupted Clemson's pace.
Morris said Monday Boyd didn't
get his eyes to the sidelines quickly
enough after plays in Clemson's 38-
35 win over the Bulldogs on Satur-
day night. Morris thought his high:
speed attack should've squeezed off
another 10-to-12 plays instead of
the 76 snaps they managed in the
top 10 showdown.
"We can play faster. Tajh slowed us
down whole bunch. Thatwas some
of our biggest':downfalls,'. Morris
said. "He played well, he played like
a veteran,.like he's supposed to play
But as far as the tempo, especially in
the third and fourth quarter, he was
the.oneslowing us down because he
wasn't getting his eyes to the side-
lines quick enough."
Morris said, -Boyd was simply
Caught up in'the moment of a highly
anticipated game. Still, the two have
spoken and Morris thinks Boyd will
be more attentive and crisper when
the Tigers (1-0) face FCS opponent
South Carolina State (0-1) on Satur-
day at Death Valley.
The offensive coordinator was
less concerned about watching
defensive players sprawled on the
field with injuries in the midst of
Clemson's high-speed drives. It hap-
pened at least three times on Satur-
day night, each time Tiger fans boo-
ing as the Georgia player received
treatment.
The one that drew the most fan
reaction was Georgia freshman
linebacker Leonard Floyd, who got
up and fell back to the turf with
the ball'on Georgia's 40 in the first
:quarter. Clemson had run off five
quick plays, two which went for first
downs.,
Bulldogs coach Mark Richt said he
tells players injured to stay down and
not get up until trainers or medical


.staff arrive. He said Floyd "gothit in Clemson was able to control
i -his privates real hard" which caused tempo much of the way, scoring
s ehim to drop to the ground after at- on drives of nine, 11, seven and 12
Tempting to leave the field. plays. The Tigers struck fast when
Morris doesn't doubt Richt's ex- the opportunity arose on Boyd's 77-
planation, although, he said he's yard'TD throw to Sammy Watkins
Dealt the stealth injuries from the on their first play of the drive..,
opposition since his high-speed, .Clemson tailback Rod McDowell
High school days at Lake Travis High .said the players don't much atten-
I in Texas. tionh to injuries on the other side,
1 "I think you're seeing that more, moreconcerned with- the next play
Relevant throughout the country,"*' they're going to run. "It's the way
Morris said. "You're seeing teams you have to think aboutit," he said.
that are following that suit. It's hard That's Morris mindset, too. The
Sto say. But I thinkwe all see the same Tigers hit 100 snaps in two of theift
Thingg" last three games in 2012 and Morris
SMorris said there's no clear solu- had.hopedfor a similar energy-sap-
f tion because it's near impossible to ping.effofrt against Georgia. instead,
determine if a player is faking an it tooktoo long at times for Boyd to
injury. set-up for'the next play. "He's, carry-
"You figure that somebody's go-' ing his fake out anl not getting his
I ing to have to do something," Mor- eyes around fast enough for us to
ris said. "But from a liability stand- get three more snaps a game," Mor-'
Spoint, I don't know what you can do. ris said. "Those are things: you can
SOfficially, what would it be, a delay improve. Those are fixable." 'I
t of game or something? Flag some- Boyd's delays, plus a pair of three-
I body for something like that?" '. and-out series anathema to Mor-
: The best way to handle any 'delay, ris cost the team as many as a
Morris said, is to act like it never dozen 'plays that could've turned
happened and get right back into .the tight contest into a snoozer in
your offense. That's what the .Ti- theTigersfavor. .,
,gers did on Floyd's injury, finishing "Those are things that we'll work
Soff their first touchdown drive on, on," NMorris said. "We'll be faster this
SBoyd's 4-yard run to, lead 7-0. week.",.


'In addition to the sus- game in honor of all haz-
pension,.- Champion's ing victims was sincere.
death led to the depar- Euphonium player Ron-
ture of the band's lonrig- ald Gray said he's been
time, director; the abrupt anticipating the return.
resignation," of the uni- "It was exciting," said
versity's president, James Gray, who's a junior. "It
Ammbhons., was two years since we
School officials lifted touched this exact same
the suspension in June field. Just being on the
as the latest in:. several sideline ..and hearing
changes FAMU adopted crowd actually chanting,
in an effort to end. a cul- and not being-able to hear
ture of hazing.. the whistle because of the
At a news confer- volume of the crowd...I
erice following the game. lost sleep last night thirik-
FAMU's interim President .irig about it actually." -
Larry Robinson reiterated 'At Sunday's .game, 1995
the school's hazing-pre- FAMU band, alumnus Ed-
ventionmeasuresinclud- win Rock said the band
ing a new student code of '.had .to pay the price; but
conduct, new procedures that the tiie was right for
to report-and investigate a return.
hazingand ananti-hazing "We pay homage to
-website. By his side was. Robert Champion and
Sylvester Young, a 1969 him dying, but the other
FAMU graduate, who was students -'- th6 music
.named the band's new majors it's time for
director. them 'to be on the field
Robinson 'said a mo- and 'participate," Rock
ment of silence before the said.- .


SAY INO


SLOCALNEWS, YOUR WAY.
WEEKNIGHTSAT 5:00, 6:b0, & 10:00
,. : ........ .


FAMU band back at football game after suspension


-.
-THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Clemson quarterback Tajh Boyd (right) outruns the tackle of Georgia linebacker
Amarlo Herrera (left) in the'second half of Saturday's game at Memorial Stadium
in Clemson, SC. Clemson defeated Georgia 38-35.






-14B TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2Q13


PEANUTS BYCHARLES SCHULTZ


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IRAMY6AIDMEVERDWEAR | WHAT THO611 G
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AMDBEVE- YF I WA1 TW1O THE AGRAMDOT/40J
WHrE iLACKO' YOU DDUr C",,,


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


ACROSS
1 Have a
hunch
5 Jungfrau
or Elger
8 Boundary
line
12 Bear con-
stellation
13Talltalei
14Anclent
ointment
15 Fetch
17Nesting
place
18 Fast food
S Inits.
19From
Seoul
21 Dentist's
advice
24 Waistcoat
25 Objective
26Annie, for
Sone '
30 Bank :'
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32 Historical
period
33 Murmurs
37Hard to
Sflid
38-: choy
39 Gargantuan
' 40Tequlla
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44Sly ....
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48 Bovary's 0
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501RS HIRA
Employee LOOMS
51 Pack - NO
(quit) L G
52 Carrot, e.g.G M
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DOWN 22 Old Italian
1 Mink, e.g. currency
2 Before, in 23General'
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verse 27McEntire of
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la vie!" music
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adventures Que.
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Guinness 31 Caulks
654, to Ovid 34Toe- ,
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9 Challenges 35 Pointed
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11 Idyll'c spot 36 Fonune-
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(2wds.) '41 Sock hop'
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN *. WVww.jcfloridan.com


previous Puzzle


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48Japanese
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*' sheet '
55 Bravo, in
SBarcelona
56Church
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9-3 0 2013 UFS, Dist. by Univsal Uclick for UFS

CELEBRITY CIPHER
: ", ;', by Luis Campos ,
Ceebrlty CipOher ryptogramsr are createdfrom'quotatIons by famous people, past'and present.
Each better aIn the ipher stands for another.
"ACWF CH.V CZ FMV FJBV XJVOFW
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Previous Solution: "Labor Day is a great American holiday that people celebrate
by going out and buying products made In China." David Letterman
TODAY'S CLUE: n isnbea
@'2013 by NEA, Inc., dist..by Universal Uclick 9-3


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Anle: I am a college student who
is about two years from graduating. I
have been living with my parents while I
am in school, because it's cheaper than
living on campus.
A fewyears ago, I decided, for
several reasons, to move from Ohio to
Florida when I graduate. Although my
parents have told me my entire life to do
what ] want to do, they are against this
move. When I first told them about this
decision, they thought I was just dream-
ing. However, as my college education is
winding up, they are trying to convince
me to stay. They will not let up with
their reasons for me to continue to live
:here. : '
SI keep telling my family that moving is
not a final goodbye. They are welcome to
visit anytime, and I surelywill return to
Ohio now and then. But this information


Bridge

George Jean Nathan, a drama critic and an editor
who died in 1958, said, "An optimist is a fellow who
believes a housefly is looking for a way to get out.":
At the bridge table, players tend to be optimists
or pessimists. In this deal, for example, look at the
East and North hands. East is defending against four
spades. West leads the club jack. What should East do?
In Standard American, South's three-spade rebid
shows extra values (usually 15-17 high-card points)
and a good six-card suit. It is game-forcing after
North's two-over-one response. If you are using two-
over-one game-force, then three spades promises a
solid suit and sets it as trumps. The responder is asked
to control-bid (cue-bid) if.interested in a slam. Here,
North has a borderline hand. He could justify a four-
diamond or four-heart control-bid. But since South
has no side first-round control, he would sign off in
four spades. .
The dummy is depressing. East knows that if de-
'clarer needs a diamond finesse, it is working. East can
see two club winners. Maybe West has a trump trick
(but not if South has shown a solid suit). What other
chance is there?
None, apparently.
SWell, there is one West might be void of dia-
monds. After winning with his club king, East should
shift to a diamond.
Here,.West ruffs, returns a club to East's ace, and re-
ceives another ruff for down one. Houseflies, be gone!
Some players would find this ruff, but only at trick
three. They cannot resist immediately cashing avail-
: able tricks. Take your time and think through the
deal.


hasn't convinced them to stop badgering
me. I don't think I can take the pressure
anymore. What do I do?
-PRESSURED FAMILY

,. Dear Pressured: Your family wants you
to stick around because they will miss
you terribly if you move away. They fore-
see you marrying someone from Florida
and raising a family there, where you
will have only periodic contact. You see
this as developing your independence.
They see it as a permanent separation.
If you can understand their underlying
fear arid sadness, it Will help you respond
more compassionately to their "badger-
ing." But this is your decision to make,
whether or not they agree, so please have
the courage of your convictions, which
includes the ability to withstand the
pressure ..


ENmBKBT


NOT SAYING 'M NOT A TOUND P66.
-M SAYiNG "'M 'NOT NOTHIING
OUT A I401'OLND006.


North 09-03-13
4 105 9
YAK43

63,
West : East
4'6432 2 7
YJ865 YQ109
*-. 87653
4J10874 4AK92
S South
4 AKQJ98
172.
# K J 4
4KJ4
,* *Q5

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
S14 Pass 24 Pass
34 Pass 44 Allpass


Opening lead: 4 J


Horoscope
VIRGO. (Aug. 23-Sept. 22).
-- Deal with personal re- .
Responsibilities before they
make your life difficult.
Ask for help if you need it.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-A newactivity or hobby
will result in a relationship
that could,-be seminal. Be':,
confident and share your
,thoughts. ,
, SCORPIO: (Oct. 24-Nov.' .
22) Check out your' '.."
options regarding living
-arrangements and the,"
places and opportunities
that entice you.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.
23-Dec. 21) Bravado
and control will help you
bring about the changes
that you want to make, buf,
you should expect to face
some scrutiny.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) -Size up your
financial and professional
'situations. Consider ways
to improve what you have
Sto offer and maintain your
hard-won achievements.
SAQUARIUS ()an. 20-Feb.
19) Enjoy time spent
with someone special.
Take part in events that
can change your financial
situation and lead t6 long-
term contacts. -
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -Listen carefully to
What's being said in a busi-
ness involvement. What
you offer will exceed what
you get in return. A part-
nership situation might
not be ideal.
ARIES (March 21-April.,
19) If you share your
feelings, you'll"charm
someone with whom you
.want to spend more time.
TAURUS (April 20-May ,
20) Consider what ev-
,,.eryone else is doing before
you make a final decision
regarding a career matter.
Being cautious will save
you from getting hurt.
GEMINI (May2 !-June
S20) -You're in a good
cycle for travel. ,Whether
you visit placesnearby or
'you venture further from
home, you will meet inter-
estinrig people, ,
CANCER (June 21-July22)
-Practical impr6Vements
on the home front will
open up more time and
lead to a more relaxed you.
LEO (July 23-Aug, 22)
Put your, energy to
good use today instead of
wasting time being angry..






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'Pubicallorn Policy Errors and Omisions Addvemnisepr Shoulld LhcR their ad ttre fi ; day Tpi. publication saill1 rrD I be liable ,fr lIlure o puillfih an ad or ot or a lypoyrgphi- e h of or oelia'S in putd:alirn ea,.api IC. r.he 9len[I of Ifr 1o o1fl Ite ad for Ihe frit day'i.
insertion Adlustment for errors 13 limited to Ilia clt ot that pcriioi- of the ad l d erem r ht errrjr occun.r Tr a 3jThe lerilsaar agreed t rial true pilr shall nDot be iIabla iof dadiageu rnllng'ouI ol lf-rors in aa..erfti;.&meni beornd ithe amount paid fur Ire space
actually occupied by mthat orton of tl e adeOertleirrenf in wnhichn Ihe error occurred whether ucn error is due to riegllgenca of Ine puoleibr.'s dmplpyees or otherwise and Lhare shall be frollapllly 1or norn-ir.enron of any advenrrlstnti beyond dtla'arrraunt paid for
such ediermnsererl. Displey Ads are nol guaranteed osiron ,All advertsirig Is subject Io approval Rigni Is ra.er.ea to egllt ren6c,. ancel or clasetfy all ad under th e appropriate cias.icatloni , --
S E ,0 0
Fo ealns altolfreo vstww~cfoidaEo


*m 2 Grave spaces avail (not side by side)
at Pinecrest Memnoral Gardens Marianna
$600. each Call: 565436-7314

Ce'me:t i o i a -. SellH


IPayCASH forpDiabetic'test
strips. ', to $10 per box!
Most brands considered.
Allboxes must be unopened
and unexpired.
Call Matt 334-392-0260

Professional Piano & Organ Teacher
I teach private piano and organ lessons in my
home in the Highlands. 30 years experience
teaching private lessons and in schools.
Great Gift For All AgesL
334-446-4226

LABOR DAY WEEKEND
W.,,ay, Satu'rdays stoiay ",
10.75% FF EVERnHING IN STORE
Aitiountafdiscount wdl! oaed Al.
Nifoig; hd aa,
Theaters, campingarty,
n'crwdies and uhAkt wre
.OCATEDAT 231 S.&RtCpbTHAN NEX
TO SOUTHSIDE KMART. 334-714-0658

-,LARGE SALE: 4271 Lafayette St. Marianna
Fri. 30th Sept. Sunday 8th. 8-2
Antiques, collectibles & lots of treasured Junk

[-sNESSO S'


Be your own boss and partner with the
world's largest commercial
cleaning franchise. $20K! ,'
equipment, supplies, training and $5,0,00..'
S inmorthly custome. included.,; ,
1-888-273-5264A.
S www.janiking.com


F NU & I I TMI S


ii__ ",' I___I __ '*"":


DIABETIC TESTSTRIPS
NEEDED I BUY S EALED/
UNEXPIRED BOXES
CALL BOB (334) 219-4697
OR 850 710-0189


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



Free Kittens (4) to a good home. 7 weeks old,
litter trained, male & female. 850-272-4908
Large gray bob-tailed cat
Hihas gone missing in Laver'
Hills. He is approximately 14
lIbs. He answers to the name
Brutus and is extremely af- "
fectii6onate and friendly. He


.. .oam nave a oreaK-away collar,
. |S Home Health on when he disappeared on 12 July 13. If any-
'B ,, Equipment : one has seen him or knows where he is please
lBH. T t- call 334-449-1422 or 334-446-1005. "A RE-
i 2 adult commones $40 ea. WARD WILL BE GIVEN FOR HIS SAFE RETURN "-
Commiodes have all the ____________________
necessary parts. Shower/bath bench. $40.
Very sturdy. Folding walker $30. 24v Merits Dobermans: AKC, 5 males 3 females.
Power Chair $1,600. Power chair has new bat- I have black, blue, and blondes left. $450.
teries and charger. All prices are negotiable. hCall 334-621-0352 334-775-1700blondes left-$450
All equipment in excellent condition and comes a 3-621-0352 334-775-1700
with all the necessary parts. All equipment is Full Blooded English Mastiff female, 2 yr /2
clean and sanitary. Call lMike Tatum. 334-464- old, fawn color, great disposition, spayed, vet -
2333 checked $500. 334-671-0467 or 334-718-3650. :
S. .... Lost Dog: 8/25 Yorkie. Sheffield Dr. 14.yrs old,
_'_______________ ______blind, deaf, pancreatitis,.diabetic, needs insuliL
'i Plexus Slim the all-natural 2x day, special diet. Offering large REWARD
I way to los weight and inches Call: 850-482-2868 PLEASE I'm DESPERATE
Hul~~f Way to lose weight and inchesub-
S by burning fat, not muscle. Pure Breed Boston Terrier Puppies 6-M, 34F
Simply add to water, shake, & : shots, 3 wks old, Ready Sept. 14th, great mark-
cU drik. It's that easy! No caf- Ings, parents on site $250. Call 334-461-9332 or
A fine, No stimulants, No meal 334-243-5916 ,
.... .. replacements, No shakes.. f ""A C L
www.pinkslimtrain,myplexusprAducts.com/ LABAMA KENNEL CLUB
LA-N&GAD NEQ IM T Good Manners Obedience,
..*T i =[ '-l'ial= ~ Confirmation classes,
Compost Tea 50. for 6 weeks
Why Compost Tea?Compost tea makes the
nutrients in the soil more readily available to Rally'/Agility Intro. S75.
the plants therefore increasing nutrient uptake 6 Lrosequired :
and providing protection for your plants from Shiw r 'Uir %
pest and disease., My compost tea has a broad 'Starting Septetnber 10th
array of minerals thatsoils today usually lack.'
You will notice the benefits of.thi product im-: Call 334-790-6226 or 334-299-3315
n~ediately. My compost tea will benefit any % '(or 850-547-2370
grower in every type of growing condition
whether it be"for your lawn, flower garden, MlISCELLANEOUSlPET
vegetable garden or a much larger scale like '
a farm contact me for your compost tea. Found Sm Dog: re, long hair', sweet, East of
GardenTeaBySamMcGee@yahoo.com Hwy 90'8/22. Call -to identify 850-557-3070
334-618-2986

BabY-Tit ngs Stre '
h I "Uke Wlbah l ,oo- B Sell a,.niry. tlodu .-
Strinfls60ntry .61M U.*esS hT
1330 Ha rd W Ste.l Dothan 3!4-6692 u^irhper.

------------------Fresh Florida Olives: Green Gate Olive Grove is
Thumpet, Flute, Clarinet, Trombo"aa, now open for U-Pick Season!
now open for UPc esn
Drums, Bells Sax, Violin, Guitar. r Ascolana "Lg" $4. Lbs Mission "Med" $2. Lbs
from $27.50 Month or S269..CASH Free complete recipes for curing with 0libs or
With Warranty!! in'Dotlan''; "1 more. 2 miles West of Hwy 167 on Nortek Rd.
SFREE Music Stand *,' 334-798.555 call 850-763-6355 or 850-596-4963
q Ago&Fresh Green
Flatbed Trailer: 10,000 lb. haul weight; 6" '
channel tongue & frame; 2 -5200# brake axles (i Peanuts
& breakaway box;: 15" 8-ply-radial tires; heavy We also have
duty treadplate fenders: 2"x8W pressure treat- alsha
ed wood floor; 5' chain up ramps; 7000# drop- shelled peanuts
leg jack; 3" channel crossmembers @ 18" on 850-352"2199
center; 2-5/16" coupler. $2,200; Call Paul at 5 -20 -32 or C7
334-397-4684. 850209-3322 or 850_-536594
i _4128 Hwv 231

Day Bed, nice wood complete set$300. OBO U Pick M uscadines
850-593-6919. @--- ---Maria's Vineyard 3940 Fortner St .
Fiberglass Cap for Toyota Truck $150. in Dothan 4 Call 702-0679 4 '
850-272-5793 "_ ___


^^^^^^*aHFRESH TmlPRODUCE ^^

IS~tnE'Sn3PROD33U3E
HA EfSH HOE GRWNPODUC


SHOME6 CROWN. FRESH



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


r_- TI 'ffM
Cmpnbbeltoi Far Service 5221 Hwy. 231 South
4. 850-263.6324-4,
. NewCrop BIuk Oats
(Good for Cover .rop or Grazing) $4.00 bushel
p50,deaned& bagg rates
I' rsefeed SNOba,
r'lsei Quality Hay, barnmkept 719S. Ball St'
,:(Slb comb, AL 34-W7886734or 706-741.0856
,, Sqaure and Riound Bates -Will Deliver


TREES TREES
.-: ," T R E ES
.11 ift.tail30 gal.
containers
$ S69.9Sbuv 2
\ I get oneFREE
SLive Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment
334-692-3695
WANED- AR &GADE


-,,y' t Puw / Itart,-iaw u ,

MOML
Ill Pea River Tnimbe

334m3892003


I I i-niim
BUSSINESOPPOTUNIT


Janitorial Business for sale 3-t
Equipment, training and 60K .l_

504-915-1474 __S
. * ; !. ^ A* ; . *,*, *, * ^
fiini "i iiiii m iii i ,, "_ CC_ "
-" -'- vi-



SBUY NOW7! Popular "
ICE CREAM FRANCHISES .
- for Sale in Dothan 39
I For Info Call (334) 618-7030 3 9 -
6 _85
9 *
DOOR SHOP: Interior *,Exterior* Replacement ,
Only full service door shop In Wiregrass. ...
Southern Lumber Supply 334-792-1131 "
.www.southernlumbersupply.com 5,. 2
TRUSS SHOP: Sheds Houses Barns -
Southern Lumber Supply334-792-1131 2013 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency: All rights reserved.
www.southernlumbersupply.com


veflWW. ** '
)mpetetehe grid so each row, column and
by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
to. 9.,For strategies on how.!to .solve Sudoku,
sit www.sudoku.org.uk.. "

solution to Friday's puzzle
6 -8 4 1 2 9 5- 7
1 91:7 4 8'5 ,3 2 6

5321967184-
7'.53 214.86.1 9

2 4 1 6 93875
) '68751243
3 '93 745 T6 1
] 75816492

4165229738
9/3/13


PLAES3SHSDM


i






6 B- Tuesday, September 3, 2013 Jackson

DOtMMWS


-no]*- [* l. ~ g- [,] *'. = I p[~llg"~l
I1BR 1BA Furnished Apt. InCypress, $400/mo
+ dep. Incl. water/garb./lawn/pest control
SW A Il D 850-592-2359 / 850-209-7195


Paper C.rrier

m* Mature ----
* Reliable .Studio Apt- MaIanla
m Business Minded ./. r.$40/dep.
* Proof of Insurance c : .ludes electic/water/ trash,
* Dependable Transportation No. Pets yr.lease
BR Apt- Marianna
newfloori g/aint
R N $ $$$25/mo. $40/dep. 1 yr. lease No Pets
500- 800 i-Call: Joanne 850.693-0570
Per month AFTER expenses HOSES, FUNSHED.


SIFIEDS

1 1968 Chaparral 15ft Walk Thru Windshield Boat
with 80HP Mercury, needs water pump, good
trailer $1,500. Call 334-790-5370


11


3BR/1BA 1712 Mission Rd.' F(Jrn house CH&A, Buick 2002 LaSabre. I Owner. Garaged. All
with carport $650. Mo. + $650 Dep. No smoking Options19,800 original miles. $7,400.
Bid rConta at the orPets.Credit Report &lyr lease required. 334-797-2446 .
IJackson County Rordan, Call,856-638-6405 for appointment -- ---
Jackson County Floridan, __-- Chevrolet 2008 Impala red, 4-door, 58,175
441 Constitution Iane, LURI miles, one:owner, exc. cond. $9795.
440 ons titution Lane, 334-712-025_1.-__ __ __ __
fo r 1 & 2BR Apartments in Marianna 334-712-0251.. Fr 16 u -
SMananna, F&L 3 2&BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own ...Ford 1996n.Taurus GL Wag-
:SS S : Lot rent included. For details on, loaded, cold air, good
I -1[_, 1 *E 81-S -*.557-332 or 51 4- ,t6515 ires, extra clean, only
30,000 miles, $3695. Call
II 3/2O Dbl Wd.Mobile Home (by Itself) |334-790-7.959.
|| On quiet lot In Sneads. 850-209-8595 II Ford 1998 Exiplorer XLT ,.4WD,'SOHC V-6 Engine,
N F 't"SnS' H i *Low mileage engine and tires, new front end,
S 1K r 3BR/1.SBA Brick Home 2589 McClain St. new rotors, and pads all'aropund. Weathertec
N-Cottondale, $750. Mo + Dep 334-714-8343 mats and cargo tray. Luggage rack and cargo
AI ;or 334-!14-9553 roller cover. 2 volume set of dealer shop man-
S' : 3BR/2BAsinglefamily home w/garage and big uals, well maintained, garage kept. Much more.:
Northwest Florida Comnmunity Hbspital, back-yard. Located in great neighborhood. Priced below KBB. $3,500.Call334-886-2163
Chipley, Fl is seeking qualified $700/monhand $500 dep. CR & A required. I ,Ford 2008 Mustang GT
Small 954-445-2451 forappointment Grabber Orange. Premium
Candidates for the following position: Austin Tyler & Co* Edition. Garage kept, one
Quality Homes.&'Apartments owner & only 71,800 miles.
.\* .. =s 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com Clear title. Never been'in an accident nor had
S*COOK 'IL .- "Property Management Is Our ONLY Business" any mechanical issues. Excellent condition.
Fr, n~~full me knu, rA e Althca nreex ________KBB rates the car worth $16,800 and I am only
FT, ful menU, healthcareexperience 1MOB I EO MESF = RRENT], asking $15,500 OBO. Car is located in Enter-
preferred prise, AL 334-360-0045 for more information.
e*Baker 2,A3 oom mobille Home s' Infiniti 2004 045 .
r ---p er e- $0 abdup.aH20, garbageswer .hlWded. Premium model. 38,000
F,:healthcareexperience peferred htt://dwiw.achalsco i om.. i original miles. Harvest
*A; 4 6 50-2. '. BSilver with tan leather
-interior. Unbelievably nice. Brand new Michelin
Applications available online at 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes InCottondale. tires. Non-smoker and garage kept. By owner.
wwwNFCHorga/orNOapplica PETS CH&A $325- $S OO/Month $16,900. Call or text 334-806-6004.
www.NFCH.org and/or application Please call 850-258-1594 or _
Email dblount@nfch~org SS0-638.-570 Leave Mossag
(850)41548106 orTax (850)638622 i & e '
*r --, ,2 & 31BR Mobile Homes
Smoke and DMg Free Campus EOE in Marianna &Sneads (850)209-8595
3/2 DW In Malone, CH/A, Nb pets, security
GNR=l l Mt* 6 neg,, Section 8 ok. 850-594-9991 or 850-557-
"- " : --""-1i 7719
-' -'+ !' I +-+ ,_ ,SBUS.01 ''. |Mobile Homes for Rent 2/1 Located between w ,' .
We are.l. khig for acbunselor whowantsto Grand Ridge & Sneads. Bringing your commnitnunil
GrndRige&


S make a difference inthe livesof our clients. I InClUOes water, garbage & pest maie.
.,, ounlni' ties include-prbviding ,. $360. Mo 850-573.0308 n
subsauiceibuse treatment inludlng -i
'psychosq.i Uato ipg,-, Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/
ndivid '-ad'oUpbiHnlin4 c t' garbage/lawn included. 3/2 $625, 3/2 $550.
Sone of Florili's leadinfig substanrice abuse & 2/1 Brick Duplex $600. w/carport
agencies,-and.we have,,been providing, n Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 .5
service, to.our community forove 35'yeais ,mair, 6 Famly Oriented k t -,a Z. I3BR
Sand weiavye an opening t-our-Jacksori l;SK M R ....
County .tfl.e. Pfot'ntial.counselor must I B
-* "cam NQ OW-1111*" 6M ...
.ihavestrdng.couriieilng sklnsindtheabUlty Wn cae. | 1iU
Sto- corqinr1ate and document substance. W ni r Il
* *" .ab Setreatment modalities. V nD

D.b .+FLOL bENERTS pACKAGE ff I,
(lnc ud n," f1Vidva Ita* sick ATVdFORtSALEI1e
leave, .pa olid'aysiealth&denl *\ 2013 Polaris RZR 800.
ins"'rnricenretrremenft prramWlttt, Seats 2, low hours and
401Kiptlo^ 'Miore).V comes with a four year
Ic'a.. u vI i..OV.. extended warranty. In
rVttl!0Jl,0fIO great condition. $13,300.
., Flty,0 ..Jll4 / 347-1302 or 494-0724 for questions or to see!


I


t' to you...


where ever you are.


'TA..,1
'


Dispatcher contract position
located ih our Graceville office.
Working days, nights and some '"
weekends and holidays, 40 hours a week.
Good clerical and computer skills necessary.

Send Resume to:
West Florida Electric Cooperative,
ATTN: Personnel Departmet,
P.O. Box 127 Graceville, FL 32440
850-263-3231 ,
DRUG FREE.WORKPLACE&
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.


1
*
I
* ~ q4,~f -~
I


-ic u


SEPTEMBER


OF REAL


CASE


krTE


*',- A


C o meg row w it h us.


Samuel Cherry Benjamin IrWln


Denny Holloway


Chrflstia Irwin


Peter. Hivas


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


Experienced without ego.
Creative and confident.


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

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


Basstracker 1988,
Mercury 60 HP,
depth-finder, trailer,
excellent condition,
$2,300 334-632-0018
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: $13,00.0 OBO
(Home: 229-73246421) (Cell: 229-310-9795)

Allegro Motor Home 2001 Ford V10, 33ft.
with 2 slides, 41K miles, Very' Clean,
$35,000. 334-797-4777. Stored inside building ,


AU TO.S'F oRS] LE7 -


www.JCFLORIDAN.com

GMC 2001 Yukon XL Denall
S Burgundy w/beig 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
W S Lexus 2000 GS 300
Gold w/tan leather interi-
or. Air, sunroof, all power,
M ofin.!AM/FM/CD, l10k miles.
Excellent condition. i$10,000 firm. Call 671-8178
Mercury Grand Marquis 2004 113K miles, runs
good, cold air, light brown in color. $5000.
850-638-1947'
S [**]
Harley Davidson 2007 Dyna Wide & Glide, black
w/ silver trim $14,000 low miles, garage kept
96 cubic inch engine, 6-sp. trans, new tires,
boss saddle bags many, mustang seat
and extras 850-557-0313. ..
Harley. Davidson 2009 Soft-Tail Custom with
new RC component, wheels, rotors, belt pully,
,brakes & tires. exc, cond. 13K'miles; garage
kept; like new $12,000. FIRM 334-596-8581.
^Honda2006 V'TX 1300RS:
black, like new, water
cooled, shaft drive, only
S7200 original miles $5,000.
Call 33'4-648-6166
Yamaha 2006 V-Star 1100 custom, red in color,
lots of chrome, windshield $4900. 334-618-2068.

*GMC 2007 Yukon SLT 2WD .
~Located at Lemon Lot on
Westgate Pkwy. Original
[owner. Brown/tan leather
seats. Loaded. 95,300 mi.
'l '. ~4 brand new tires. Priced
below blue book.:Excellent
condition. $19,800. Call Todd 336-596-2925.
Hyundai 2006 Santa Fe V-6,72,300 miles, good
condition, silver.in color, $10,000-334-464-7552.

BOX TRUCK 2004 Frieghtliner M-2 26 ft with
attic, air brakes, catengine, 6 sp. trans.
26,000 gvwr, 195K miles, exc. cond. $14,500.
Call: 334-798-1221. '
Ford 2000 F150 extra cab, 4-doors loaded,
automatic, 178,000 miles, new tires, runs'great
$5,500. FIRM 334-596-9966 ."
Tractor Yanmar Diesel 1986 with bush hog &
rebuilt engine, runs great $3200.
Call Dean 334-983-3164.







Tuesday, September 3, 2013- 7.B


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


iFord 2006 F-250, Fx4 Turbo
Diesel, Leather, many ex-
tras, only 74.000 miles.
$22,995. DEAL MAX AUTO,
Call 334-479-8402.


Honda 2008 Odyssey EXL, 58K. great cond. 1-
owner MUST SELL! $18,500. OBO 334-618-0808
WATE .ATS


.I Ifl .:-E4 : l S1|


look for l
If you arn
BIG disc
become
8S0-570-1499
I i--i-:


-HALHSEVIE

VAP. R.E -HSI-

Eletrni Cgartt6Sor


ONG I HANDY WORKERS
I.Ii HT;:e, !i j haVe
YSlMf RCouE d.



~ ~ 8BEIIRLWCNWE1MV AMm MWIE
GU -flW~Thb" 850.557.2924



LGLOTI CES Rene's Headquarters, Inc.
"LF160216 'Haiv an Tan Salonm
I'I,- 4482 LSoyett. St.,'M aranno FL
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH 850.482:7895 .
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.IN AND FORJACKSON ) 5406 lota St., Maloni, ,'F"
COUNTY, FLORIDA S1I,-. -" 850.569.12055
CASE NO, 32-2012-CA-000889. i.ne --i
REGIONS BANK.D/B/A REGIONS MORT- D
GAGE
Plaintiff, .v .4J ISoo -idMachine
,, . Cl~j^5MV^ ~WeDJAyOcoaion w .o .. *
S9 Wedding Receptioo .
.V. '9 Private & Company Pardte '
- V. " "": 0 Holiday Parties


KELLY J. MCDANIEL; GREGORY W. MCDANIEL;
UNKNOWN TENANT 1; UNKNOWN TENANT 2;
AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST THE ABOVE
NAMED DEFENDANTSS, WHO (IS/ARE) NOT
KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM AS HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, SPOUSES, OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS; REGIONS BANK,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to the
Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure en-
tered on August 12, 2013, in this cause, in the
Circuit Court of Jackson County,; Florida, the
clerk shall sell the property situated in Jackson
County, Florida, described as:
DESCRIPTION: LOT NO. 2 OF PARCEL NO. 4 O.
INDIAN SPRINGS AN UNRECORDED PLAT. '
COMMENCE AT AN EXISTING CONCRETE
MONUMENT MARKING THE SOUTHWEST COR-
NER OF SECTION 7, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, '
RANGE 9 WEST, JACKSQN COUNTY, FLORIDA,
THENCE N.0635'22"W., A DISTANCE OF 310.18
FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT MARKING
THE P.T. OF A CURVE, THENCE, N.3803'31"W;,
A DISTANCE OF 30.00 FEET TO A NAIL AND DISC
IN THE CENTERLINE OF OLD HICKORY ROAD,
THENCE N.5156'29"'E., 512.60 FEET, THENCE
?S.7743'04"E. A DISTANCE OF 742.37 FEET,
THENCE N.7513'27"E., A DISTANCE OF 200.00
FEET TO A NAIL AND. DISCIN THE CENTERLINE
OF INDIAN SPRINGS ROAD, THENCE
N.1446'33"W., A DISTANCE OF 539.41 FEET,.
THENCE N.4118'31"E., A DISTANCE OF 1096.41
FEET, THENCE N,1213'27"E.. A DISTANCE OF
870.00 FEET, THENCE N.803915'6'E., 816.51
FEET, THENCE N.1243'45"E., A DISTANCE OF
240.00 FEET; THENCE N.77016'15'W., 30.00
FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT ON THE
WESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY OF AN EXISTING
PAVED ROAD MARKING THE P.T. OF A CURVE,
THENCE N.77016'15'W., A DISTANCE OF 300.00
FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT, THENCE
N.1243'45"E., A DISTANCE OF 683.71 FEET TO
A CONCRETE MONUMENT MARKING THE P.C.
OF A CURVE; SAID CURVE BEING CONCAVE TO-
*WARDS THE LEFT, HAVING A DELTA ANGLE OF
.6323'20", A RADIUS OF 317.20 FEET, AN ARC
DISTANCE OF 350.93 FEET TO A CONCRETE
',MONUMENT MARKING THE P.T. OF SAID
CURVE, THENCE N.5039'35"W., A DISTANCE
OF 104.53 FEET AND CALL THIS THE POINT OF
BEGINNING, THENCE N.5039'35"W., A DIS-
TANCE OF 122.00 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT, THENCE:N.3200647'7"E., A DISTANCE OF
270.44 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT ON
THESOUTHERLY RIGHT OF WAY OFA PAVED
ROAD, THENCE S.77030A08'E:, ALONGTHE
SOUTHERLY RIGHT OF WAY, A DISTANCE OF
70.24. FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT,
THENCE S.50039'35'"E., ALONG THE SOUTHERLY
RIGHT-OF WAY, A DISTANCE OF 100.00 FEET TO
A CONCRETE MONUMENT, THENCE ,
S.4036'bl"W., A DISTANCE OF 300.07 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING. THIS PARCEL IS LO-
CATED IN THE NORTH 1/2 OF SECTION 7, .
TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 9 WEST, JACKSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA. THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
,PARCEL IS AND SHALL BE SUBJECT TO A POW-
ER LINE AND TELEPHONE LINE EASEMENT BE-
ING 30 FEET WIDE ACROSS THE SOUTHERLY
S LINE OF SAID PROPERTY.
a/k/a 2779 SEMINOLE DR, MARIANNA, FL 32446
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder,
Sfor cash, at the North door.of the Jackson
County Courthouse, 4445 Lafayette Street, Ma-
rianna, FL 32446, on September 19, 2013 at
11;:00 AM.
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as 6f the date of the lis pendens must
file a claim within 60 days after the sale.
/s/ By: Tammy Bailey
Clerk of Court
DOUGLAS C. ZAHM, P.A.
12425 28th Street North, Suite 200
St. Petersburg, FL 33716
727-536-4911 phone / FAX 727-539-1094 fax
SIF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A DISABILITY WHO
NEEDS ANY ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER TO
PARTICIPATE IN THIS PROCEEDING, YOU ARE
ENTITLED, AT NO EXTRA COST TO YOU, TO THE
PROVISION OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE. PLEASE
CONTACT JANE CHAFIN, COURT MANAGER,
P.O. BOX 510, MARIANNA, FL 32447,850-482-
9552, WITHIN 2 WORKING DAYS OF YOUR RE-
CEIPT OF THIS SUMMONS. IF YOU ARE HEAR-
ING OR VOICE-IMPAIRED, CALL TDD 1-800-955-
8771 OR 1-800-955-8770 (V) VIA FLORIDA RELAY
SERVICE.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


NFL


Belichick refes to rue out Tebow comeback


The Associated Press

FOXBOROUGH, Mass. -
Could the door be open for quar-
terback Tim Tebow to return to
the New England Patriots?
Patriots coach Bill Belichick
on Monday declined to rule out
bringing back the popular but
underperforming quarterback
some time this season, noting
that it's not uncommon for him.
to re-sign a player he's already'i
cut. "
"I don't know what's going to
happen during the year, but cer-
tainlywe've had a lot of players
who've left here and come back
here," Belichick told reporters in
his first comments since releas-
ing Tebow on Saturday. "That's
alreadyhappened multiple times
thisyear."
The Patriots have only two
quarterbacks on the active ros-
ter. If starter Tom Brady or back-
up Ryan Mallett is injured, they
would need another.
The decision .to go with two
quarterbacks, as the team has
done in the past, was "'cause we
thought it was the best thing for
the team."
Tebow was released Saturday
, when NFL. teams were required
to cut their rosters to 53 players.
The 2007 Heisman Trophy win-
ner was 11 for 30 for 145 yards
with two touchdowns and two
interceptions in three exhibition.
games.
The Patriots commorily bring
back players after releasing them.
In fact, on Monday they re-signed
cornerback Marquice Cole just
one day after releasing him...
"There are a million things that
go into every decision, personnel
decision," Belichick said. "There
are alot of things that play off
one another. In the end, we did
what we thought was best for
the team, at every position, every.


Hii A IULiAiLL'KtF"..
Former Patriot's quarterback Tim Tebow throwing during warmups before a preseason game against the Detroit Lions in Detroit, last month:


one." ,, ... ,. ,
Also Monday, Belichick said
tight. end Rob 'Gronkowski is
"definitely moving forward" after,
an offseason of surgeries. Belich-
ick would not elaborate on the
future for the two-time Pro Bowl
selection, who practiced in full
pads Sunday for the first time
since having back surgery, taking
part in drills with his teammates
during the 15 minutes reporters
were allowed to observe the start
of practice. ,
"This is his first opportunity
to be in pads," Belichick said.
"So, yes, he's definitely moving


forward." to elaborate on Gronkowsld's
. Gronkowskid, who was back on timetable. .
the field on Monday, has had four "We take it day to day," the
operations this year, three on his coach said. "Evaluate tomorrow
broken left forearm and one on 'based on how today goes, see
his back; he also had forearm how it goes. See how tomorrow
surgery last year after breaking goesand deal with whatever that
it on Nov. 18 while blocking on dayis,WednesdayorThursdayor
an extra point against the India- whatever the day is. We'll take it
napolis Colts. Gronkowski isn't day to day. It's the same way we
expected to readyfor the opener, do with everybody."
butBelichickde,cidednottoplace Gronkowsld has caught 187
him on the physically unable to passes for 38 touchdowns in
perform list, which would have' three NFL seasons despite miss-
required him to miss at least the ing the last five regular-season
first six games of the season. I' games in.2012. Last year's other
Belichick repeatedly declined star tight end, Aaron Hernandez,


is being held without bail on a
murder charge. -i'
Cole, released on Sunday, has
played four' seasons with the
New York lets and Patriots. He
played in 14 games last year in
New England and finished with
12 tackles, one interception,
three passes defensed and seven
special teams tackles.
The Patriots also released of-
fensive lineman Josh Kline on
Monday and re-signed rookie
WR Quentin Sims to the practice
squad. Sims joined the Patriots
as a rookie free agent and was cut
on Aug. 31.


Rain
From Page 1B ;
"We blew one oppor-
tunity in the red zone,'
and we'should've scored
on that big pass play. but
we bobbled the snap and
then under threw it .try-
ing to rush it. It would've
been an easy touchdown,"


Florida
1 From Page lB .B ,","


he said. "Then we get in
the red zone anid drop
the pitch on the toss and
lose yards. You can't beat
yourself and that's where
-I was disappointed, with
how we beat ourselves.
We should've been up 14-
C0.1 was disappointed with
how we handled the ball,
but we'll get it worked out
and we'll get better .'


connect on
field throws.
.,been miss
' k'".C.. .-1K __ _,>'


,. UviuL;iualup
"Oh, man, I was cramp-:. the Gators in
ing," said Brown, who be part of tt
headed, to the sideline to offense. :
vomit. "1 was overhydrat- "Big plays
ed. I drank like four Gato- Driskel said.
rades back to back." force them. \
Driskel took much better deeper throt
careofhis body, a promis- but sometin
ing sign for the Gators. fense .takes
He completed 17 of ,22. from you. La
passes for 153 yards and the road, the'
a score, rolling, out of-n., Florida'sde
ten and getting rid of the to have an
ball early. He also ran for 'grasp of thin)
19 yards and showed he The unit, w
could slide or get out of en starters a
bounds to avoid hits. dinator after
It wasn't all positive, held Toledo
though. ,He was sacked -and one thir
twice and fumbled on version in 13
both, and he failed to Linebacker


Pirates
S:.rom Page 1B I
The Pirates now have two scheduled
off weeks in a row, but Hubbs said that
he is still searching for someone to step
in and play on Sept. 12.. ''*
- In the event that no opponent emerg-
es for that date, the coach said he is
hopeful, that some of his players can
get some action in the varsity's Sept. 13
game against Franklin County.
Certainly the young Pirates could ben-
efit from any game action, especially


any down-
Those have
ing during
tenure, but
nsist they will
he run-heavy

will come,"
S"You can't
We had some
!S: designed,
'nes the de-
those, away
tfer on down
y'll be there."
Fense seemed
ever better
gs.
which lost sev-
and its coor-
last season,
to 205 yards
d-down con-
attempts.
Ronald Pow-'


"I thought' our' bl6ck-
ing was. much better this
week and our pad level
was better. There were
times when we had some
missed assignments, but
everything is fixable."
Thae Pirates' attention
now turns to the Baker
Gators, who opened the
season Friday with a 42-
27 home win :over the


ell, playing his first game
in nearly two years be-
cause' of two knee inju-
ries, and defensive tackle
Dominique Easley were
in the backfield all after-
noon: And highly touted
cornerback Vernon Harg-
reaves III had an intercep-
tion in his first game.
We can be as disruptive
as we want to be," Powell
said. "We only can beat
ourselves. Ifwe go out and
play as hard and as well
as we've been coached to
play, I don't see anyone
being able to.block us."
That kind of defense is
one aspect of Muschamp's
philosophy. It's also a per-
fect complement to the
ballrcontrol offense. To-
gether, they have the Ga-
tors well aware of who


given the strides they made from one
half to the next Thursday night. '
"We made a lot of mistakes in the first
half. We had a lot of missed assignments
and some poor tackling, but we settled
down a little bit in the second half,"
Hubbs said. "1 thought we showed a
lot of improvement in the second half,
mostly with the offensive line with guys
who started blocking better. The first
half wasn't awful; we just gave up a cou-
ple of big plays that hurt us."
The next scheduled game for Sneads
is a return match with Liberty County
on Sept. 19 in Sneads.


Graceville Tigers. ':
Thomas called Baker
"very physical" and said
his team would 'have a
tough assignment trying
to contest with the Gators'
strength in the trenches as
well as their talented se-
nior running back Dahiiy
Thomas.'
"They're really good on
the offensive front and


they are, what they need
to do to be successfulkd and
understanding there's
plenty of progress left to
be made..
"They always say your,
most improvement's from
Week 1 to Week2,"' Mus-
champ said. "We hope.
that adage continues."


the defensive front, the
coach said: (Thomas) is
really good. He's hard to
tackle and he's 'fast. He
runs the ball well and he's
going tb tote the ball'75
percent of the time. The
game is going to,be about
us getting adjusted to how
physical the game is. If we


-can weather that storm
in the first quarter, then
I think we'll be .alright.
The next challenge will be
.hanging in there for four
quarters because our guys
haven't played four quar-
ters yet.
Tfie game will kidck off at
7p.m.


I can show any listing... not Just mine!

ED MCCOY
850-573-6198 cell
emccoy02@yahoo.com
nArhin/ century 21 Sunnyn
south PropSerties
Sa kI un'm rmnt 460O Hwy. 90 Marlanna, FL
www.emccoyrealty.com





K SATURDAY


^OCTOBER 5



-o Houston County Farm Center
:rrj^ /*... ** '

ses3. ov $28
eS O l insbidel0'xlO',. outside 10'x20'
8' TABLES ARE AVAILABLE FOR RErNi


ISE YOUR. -TQS 5


-. TO HN^ ED^i.._.

lndividualsl&iuB161sses Welcome
MAIL YARD SALE SPACE RESERVATION AND PAYMENT TO:
Dothan Eagle Atn: NIE Yard Sale P.RO. Box 1968, Dothan, AL 36302
OR DROP OFF AT: 227 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL
Name: '
Address: City:
State: Zip: Phone:
Email address:;
What type of items for sale: ___ __ __ __ ____ ______ ___________ _ .
_Number of Inside spaces needed(s33 ea) _Number of outside spaces needed('2s e,)
-Number of tables needed(sO ea)


My payment of Is enclosed.


Please charge my credit card


Card number. ...
.; ~~~Signofure:. .. ........ ... : ....,-. .......:

NOT TO BE SOLD BY VENDOR:
Ai firetn.liheanvnahmm .Tpr.:ocaUiemaiacni`, tobaccoldrugparaphernalia, food ordrnk, sponsored bjthe
or an't., h[rm-ds that the Events ManagefieAt deems inappropriate for sale. on the daY' OTHAN .EAGLE
of the evenL Spaces subject to limitation, proceeds benefit Newspaper In Education


-18B TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,2013


SPORTS