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:
UF00028304:01166

Related Items

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

Full Text

Lady Tigers remain
winless 1B

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


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-, Vol. 90No. 191


Alford poised to end its fire pact with county


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@icfloridan.com

The city of Alford has put Jack-
son County 'on notice; unless
significant changes are made in
the contract that binds them as
partners in fire service, the town
will bow out of that agreement
a year from now. Alford sent the
county a letter earlier this year in
which it states that it believes the
agreement "is being interpreted
by the county as a fire protec-
tion mutual obligation rather
than as a fire protection support


agreement as it was intended
by the town." The letter serves
as the town's official notice that
it plans to terminate the agree-
ment effective Sept. 30, 2014.
The letter was on the agenda for
discussion at Tuesday's Jackson
County Commission meeting.
Other than the language indi-
cating that the city is obliged to
provide service outside its one-
mile border rather than to act
as a supporter when possible in
outside fire protection, there is
another issue as well, says Alford
Mayor George Gay, who is him-


self a volunteer on his city's fire
department.
The town wants a larger share
of the money that the county
gives its volunteer and munici-
pal fire departments as partners
in fire service. The city of Mari-
anna gets the largest amount -
about $,52,000 and the smaller
services receive varying smaller
amounts. Alford gets $12,500 a
year.
Gay says this isn't enough to
help the city keep up with the
See ALFORD, Page 7A


Alford Mayor
George Gay and
Grand Ridge City
Manager J.R.
Moneyham talk
after Tuesday's
Jackson County
Commission
meeting. Both
towns are
expressing
concerns about
the county's
interloca l fire
agreement.


A TENDER TENDING


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN

ea Brantley brings a lifetime of gardening experience (as well as her niece Tiffany Stephens and
Tiffany's friend, Adrianna Conrad) to Ella Mae Childs' garden in Grand Ridge Tuesday afternoon.
Brantley, a certified nursing assistant, and her helpers were assisting Childs with her pruning,
weeding and general straightening up, as well as cleaning out the small pond in her yard.




Cypress Park renovation grant sought


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com.
Jackson County is trying for
the third time to get a grant to
renovate Cypress Park. This'
Thursday, its recreation depart-
ment will share the improve-
ment plan that the sought-af-
ter $200,000 grant could fund,
and take input about it in an
informal public workshop at
the park. The session begins at
6p.m.
Jackson County Parks and
Recreation Director Chuck
Hatcher said the county wants
to refurbish the park's only
surviving playground equip-
ment an old style merry-go-
round and slide, and add
some new equipment as well.
Potentially, he said, the county
might put in a self-contained
playground, component like
the one that serves as the cen-
terpiece of a city park in Grand
Ridge. A swigset might also be
considered.
He also has plans for a horse-
shoe pit,a hew picnic pavilion,
a paved walking trail and an un-


*MARKI SMNNER/ fLOKIAN
Refurbishing the old merry-go-round and slide at Cypress Park and adding new equipment could be in the
cards if Jackson County receives a renovation grant.
paved nature trail that would in- in and around the park. the park a covered block
clude'some information kiosks. The park would also get an building with a kitchen and
Those stations would highlight additional set of restrooms.
facts about the natural features The original centerpiece of See GRANT, Page 7A


County


scores
S?


awin in


court
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.c.om
Jackson County commission-
ers scored a victory in court last
week as a judge agreed with the-
county's assertion that it has the
right to retain some public ac-
cess points to Compass Lake,
rather than abandon them to
the adjacent property owners
who sued in an effort to obtain
them. The strips of land had, in
years past, been deeded to the
county for use as roads or other
See COUNTY, Page 7A



Cottondale

trucker

injured in

2-rig crash
From staff reports
A trucker from Cottondale es-
caped serious harm in a crash
with another big-rig driver early
Tuesday in Leon County, but
was taken to an area hospital for
treatment of minor injuries.
According to Florida High-
way Patrol reports, the other rig
struck an IHC 4300 being driven
by Cottondale resident Daniel
Szymanski, 63, as both were east-
bound on Interstate 10 in Leon
County The crash occurred near
mile marker 210 around 2:45
a.m. Tuesday.
Before the crash, Szymanski
was traveling in the outside lane,
and the other driver was in the
inside lane. Accordingto reports,
the other driver was about to
pass Szymanski but traveled off
the roadway and then steered
right in an attempt to re-enter
the traffic lane. When he did so,
according to reports, he hit the
left side of the truck Szymanski
was, driving. After impact, the Pe-
terbilt 379 driven by Fresno, Ca-
lif., resident Manjinder Benipal
See CRASH, Page 7A


CLASSIFIEDS.,.5-7B


)) ENTERTAINMENT...4B


)) LOCAL...3A


SOBITUARIES...7A


)) BUSINESS...6A


sSPORTS...1B


)) WEATHER...2A


This Newspaper
Is Printed On r
Recycled Newsprint




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2A. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11,2013


WAKE-UP CALL


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook


Mostly Sunny & Warm

Justin Kiefer/IWMBB


High 90
Low 68
-_ -.A


4 High 92
Low 690


Thursday
Mostly Sunny & Hot.



High-89,
""'" Low-690


Saturday
Mostly Sunny & Hot.


,N/ High 93
.. Low 70'


Friday
Sunny & Hot.



, High- 870
i Low -.690

Sunday
Partly Cloudy.
Possible Storms,


TIDES ULTRAVIOLET INDEX


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


Low 12:49 PM
Low -3:28PM
Low -12:54 PM
Low 2:05 PM
Low -2:29PM


RIVER READtNGS
Woodruff
-Boutntstown
Marianna ,
Caryville


High -
High -
High -
High -
High -


Reading
44.34 ft.
Missing
10.10 ft.'
7.18 ft. -


1:31 AM
7:18 AM
2:04 AM
2:37 AM
3:10AM


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


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very. High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 2 3. ?'4'

THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:23 AM
Sunset 6:51 PM
Moonrise 12:25 AM Sept. Sept. Sept. ,.Sept.
Moonset 11:12 PM 5 12 19 27


FLORIDA'S REAL

PANHANDLE nIn Y

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100oo.9

LISTEN)IF.IOLYlWEATHERUDA


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vyroberts@jcfloridan.com

C irculationr, Manager- Dena Oberski
S dobersr ,i ,,..tlorldan or n ..

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614 .
. fAX: 850-482-4478 .
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane.
S-Marianfia, FL 32446.
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8"Oim. to5 p.m.

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it'doe.. riot arrive cail Circula-
tion between 6 arr and noon. Tu.esd-y to
Friday. and 7 a m l.5 11 a mr on unday The
.'Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday through Friday and
SSunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Maarinna.. FL.


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $1123 per month, $32 83
for three months; $62.05 for six months; .
and ,12345 for one year All prices include
Sapplic:abie state and local takes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subs.criptions are i-46 12 i:r three month.:
$92 24 for -.i. months..and $134 47 for orne
year. .. ,

ADVERTISING
.The adveriser agree: thai the publisher
. shall nort be liable for damageS arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
th e amount paid for the spac actually.
occupied by that p:'rtion of the advertise-.
S ments in which the error occurred whether
sucri error is due to Ihe negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shalii be not liability for noni-inser-
tion of. any advertisement beyondthe
arriouril paid for such advertiserrent. This
newspaper will noi knowingly accept cr ir
publish illegal rratleriai of any kind. Advertis-
:ng which expresses preference based in
'egaiiy protected personal characteristicss i..,
not acceptable..

HOWTO GETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jacil'-jn County Floridrn will publish
rews of general irt erelst rfree of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar".
events via e-mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding engagernient.
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality'and
suitablefor'print. The Floridan reserves the
rightto editall submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly; Tp
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday. ..


WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 11
)) PPLCS Directors Meeting 9 am. at Panrhan-
die Public Library Co6perative System office. 2862
Madison St.. Marianna. Call 482-9296
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church. 2901 Caledonia St. in Maranna.
)) Marianna City Commission Public Hearing
and Special Meeting 5:01 p.Im. in Marianna City
Hall. Hearing agenda: Adopt tentative millage rate,
budget. A special meeting follows the hearing. Call
718-1001.
In Honor and Remembrance Ceremony 6
p.m at Friendship Baptist Church. 5507 Friendship
Church Road. Malone. Presented by the church and
Woodmen of the World Lodge 65. Guest speaker:
Charles Parker Captain CHC, USN-Ret and Presi
dent for Development of The Baptist College of
Florida Call 272-0815.

: 'THURSDAY. SEPT. 12
)) St. Anne Thrift Store Hours 9 a.m to 1 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays at 4285 Second Ave. in
Marianna New line of fall attire in. Call 482-3734.
Chipola Civic Club Meeting I loon t The
Oat's Restaurant. U.S. 90. Marianrna Call 526-3142.
)) Job Club Noon to 3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center 4742 U S. 90. Marianna. Learn lob
seeking/retention skills: get job search assistance.
Call 526-0139.
) Hospital Board of Trustees Building and
Grounds Committee Meeting Noon in the JacI'-
.son Hospital boardroom. Marianna. Call 718-2629.
Jackson County School Board Workshop/
Public Hearing 4 p.m. in the JCSB meeting
room, 2903 Jefferson St., Marianrna Following the
workshop, a public hearing starts at 5 p.m. Public
welcome for both. Call 432.1200. -
Town of Grand Ridge Budget Workshop/Meet-
ing- 5.30 p.m. at Grand Ridge Town Hall. The
-regular monthly cOLncil meeting for Septeriber will
immediately follow the close of the workshop C31al
592-4621., : '
STown of Grand Ridge Budget Workshop 5:30
p.m. in Grand Ridge Town Hall. Regular monthly
council rrmeeting will follow Call 592-4621.
Quit Smoking Now Class/Support Group
-5 30 p.m.at Jackson Hospital Cafeteria Board
Roomi. Free to attend. Curriculum developed by o'.-


Gontm umdy Calerda
smokers for those who want to become ex-smokers.
Call 482-6500.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion.
8-9 p.m.. First United Methodist Church. 2901 Cale-
donia St.. Mari.anra. in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.
papers will not be signed

FRIDAM SEPT. 13
Country Bumpkins 4-H Yardsale Fundraiser
7 a.n- to 5 pm. in Cypress. Park'. U.S. 90. Cypress.
Proceeds will help send ',dsto camp.
Call 272-3728.
)) Flea Across Florida/Chattahoochee Main
Street Ariisan Fair- 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. EDT (7 a.m.
to 4 p m CDT) Sept. 13-14 at the Johnny Johnson
Pavilion, corner of U.S. 90 and Main Street. Chat-
tahoochee. The Flea Across Florida tard Sale and
CMS Artisan Fair is a two-day event with deals and
unique items. Chattaburger Revisited Food
Cart will sell hamburgers, chee.;esteaks. pulled
pork sandwiches and drinks. Call 623-249-0076.
)) Hooks and Needles -10 a.m. at the Jackson
County Public Library, Marianna Branch. New and
experienced hard crafters welcome to create,
share, learn or teach favorite prolect_. Call 482-
9631
)) Third Annual NE Jackson County Optimist
Club Golf Tournament 11 a m. (registration.
meal) at Indian Springs Golf Club in Marianna.
Play kicks off with a 12:30 p m. shotgun start.
Cost. $55 (golf, greens fee. cart fee. meal, chance
at prizes). Proceeds benefit the children of Jackson
County education programs. Christmas for the
needy, and scholarships. Call 557-8637 or 209-1621.
)) Better Breathers Club Meeting 2-3 p.m. in
the Hudnall Building Community room. Jackson -
Hospital campus. 4230 Hospital Drive, Marianna.
Mlatthew Dallefeld, MS, RD, will present: "Gluten,
Free Diet arid nutrition for COPD." Get help meeting
the challenges of chronic lung disease. Bring a
friend or caregiver. No cost to attend, light
refreshments served. Call 718-2849. '
Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen meetinrgs to "overcome hurts, habits and .
hang-ups" Dinner-6 p.m. Child care available Call
20,-7856.57"3-1131
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8.9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church. 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.


SATURDAY. SEPT. 14 ;
Country Bumpkins 4-H Yard Sale Fundraiser
-7a.'m: to 5p.m. in Cypress Park. U.S. 90, Cypress.
Proceeds will help send kids to camp.
Call 272-3728.. ."
Kent Cemetery Cleaning 7 a.m. at cemetery.
located three miles southwest of Alford. Bring tools
and mowers. Fish fry at noon. Bring covered dish
and drinks. Call 638-1030.
) Flea Across Florida/Chattahoochee Main
Street Artisan Fair 8 a.m. to 5p.m. EDT (7 a.m.
to 4 p.m. CDT.) Sept. 13-14 at the Johnny Johnson
Pavilion. corner of U.S..90 and Main Street. Chat-
tahoochee. The Flea Across Florida 'yard Sale arid
CMS Artisan Fair is a two-day event with deals and
unique items. Chattaburger Revisited Food Cart
will sell hamburgers, cheesesteaks, pulled pork
sandwiches and drinks. Live music on Saturday.
Call 623-249-0076.
)) Grice/Barrentine Family Reunion at Hick-
ory Pavilion. Florida Caverns State Park. Marianna.
Please bring a covered dish
) Pet 'Appreciation Day Adoption Event 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. at Tractor Supply Company, 2800
Florida 71. Maranna Adopt a pet from Partners for
Pets. Call 482-4570 or 526-4022.
Alford Community Health Clinic Hours 10
a.m. until last patient is seen, at 1770 Carolina St.
in Alford. The free clinic for income-eligibl6 patients
without medical insurance treats short-term
illnesses and chronic conditions. Appointments
available (call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins
welcome Sign in before noon.
)) Public Archaeology Day- Noon to 4 p.m. Pan
handle Pioneer Settlement. Blountstown. Informa-
tion about archaeology historic preservation, and
heritage tourism, as well as identify artifacts from
Sthe public's personal collections. Craftsmen. yen.
dors, and hands-on a c tivities and old time games
Sfor children. Free. Cal 1.674-2777.., ..
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 4:30-
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Mariarnna.

S: :; ; SUNDAY. SEPT. 15 ,
i)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianrna
(in one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.


The submission deadline for this calendar i: {nwo day.;, before publh,.at3ion. Submit to- Corr, munity Calendar Jackson County Floridn ,P 0 Box 520. Mari'annaFL32447,
en'aI ,:dit Ioridl,-,|jcl!oridari ncorn, la 50-182.4478 or bring iterris to 4403 Constitution Lane r:in Marirnna



Po lic o.A..up


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Sept. 9, the latest
available report: Three acci-
dents, one sutispicious vehicle,
one suspicious incident, one
clothing escort, two funeral
escorts, one burglar alarm,
20 traffic stops, one larceny ;
complaint, three trespass
complaints, three animal
complaints, one retail theft, one
welfare check and nine home
security checks. '

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriffs
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for Sept. 9, the latest available


report: Two accidents, one
stolen vehicle, one abandoned
___'. vehicle, five
^'-r suspicious ve-
JI -'-'-~ hidcle reports,
StRiM E five suspi-
: --- clous incident
reports, one
funeral escort, one highway
obstruction, two verbal dis-
turbances, one residential fire
call, 18 medical calls, one traffic
crash, two burglar alarms, one
fire alarm, eight traffic stops.
four larceny complaints, one
found or abandoned property
report, two follow-up investi-
gations, one report of a stab-
bing, .pne animal complaint,
21 property checks, two assists
of motorists br pedestrians,
one retail theft, three assists
of other agencies, two public
service calls and one Baker Act
transport.


JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following people were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Linda Madison, 54, 13408
Soutith St. (Hwy 605), Slo-'
comb, Ala.. driving under the
influence.
Shavrick Cooper, 38,2776
SPanhandle Road, Marianna,,
hold for Holmes Co., retail theft.
)) Ferlean Turner, 25,447 Co-
manche Lane, Marianna, retail
theft.
Dustin Brady, 18, 6177 Pluto
Trail, Marianna, manufacture of
methamphetamine.
)) Amy Brady, 6177 Pluto Trail,
Marianna, manufacture of
methamphetamine.
S))Adam Grice, 38, 7136 Butler
Road, Grand Ridge, serving
sentence.


SClark Chambers, 52, 2984
Smith St., NMarianna, obsftruc-
tion by disguised person,
trespass after warning.
SKathy Holman, 55, 5278,
Brown St., Graceville, hold for
Holmes Co.
.)) Bryan Harris, 26,2495 6th
Ave., Alford, grand theft motor
vehicle.
. Terrius Gainer, 37, 7009
10th St., Panama City, at-
tempted manufacturing of
methamphetamine.
Terry Stinson, 23, 6420 Blue
Springs Road, Greenwood,
aggravated battery (domestic
violence).

Jail Popultion: 225

To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


._4204 LAAo ?1T' I -,
MARI~NAO~FL
C BUICK- CADILLAC GMC NISSAN


SALES TEAM

S(850) 482-3051





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN # www.jcfloridan.com


CRAWFORD RECOGNIZED AT CHIPOLA


i l_ i Iii r ,I-H ,I

T he Chipola College Public Service division recently hosted a reception for Gloria Craw-
ford (seated),; outgoing member of the Region II Trust Fund Council. Crawford also is
Division Chair and Training Center Director at Gulf Coast State College. Membership of
the Region II Trust Fund council includes officers of area police and sheriff departments. The
State of Florida designates money to the trust fund to pay for officer training. Steve Anderson,
Chipola Public Director, will replace Crawford as chair of the Trust Fund. :

Experience he Past

Public archaeology day to take place


at Panhandle Pioneer Settlement


Special to the Floridan
Organizations throughout .the
Panhandle are teaming up for a fun-
filled day of activities to educate the
public aboAt archaeological and his-
torical resources.
The Florida Public Archaeology
Network, University of West Florida,
the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement
and the Panhandle. Archaeologir
cal Society at Tallahassee will host


a Public Archaeology Day at the
Panhandle Pionreer Settlement from
noon to 4 p.m. on Sept. 14. The Pan-
handle Pioneer Settlement is located
in Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown.
Archaeologists will be on hand to
provide general information about'
archaeology, historic preservation
and heritage tourism, as well as
identify artifacts from the public's
personal collections. They will also
bring authentic artifacts-to share.


Additionally, there will be craftsmen,
vendors and hands-on activities and
old time games for children.Have
your personal artifact collections'
identified by an archaeologist.
The event is free and open to the
public.
.For more information, contact
FPAN Outreach Coordinator, Barba-
ra Hines, RPA, at bhines@uwf.edu or
the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement at
info@panhandlepioneer.org.


SHolmes Comunty Sheriff's Office

WHTC Law enforcement students gain

experience in marijuana eradication

.. Special tothe Floridan :


Several current law en-
forcement students from
Washington-Holmes Tech-
nical Center's Public Safety
Division were able to get.
some ,valuable hands on
experience courtesy of the
Homes .County-, Sheriffs
Depart.ient. The students
were teamed up with
deputies from the Holmes
County Sheriff's Office and
instructors from WHTC.
They were able to go out
and help, locate and eradi-
cate marijuana plants that
were spotted from.the air.
According to Public Safe-
ty Director Greg Hutching,.
the idea was a collabora-
. tive effort between public
safety staff and the admin-.
istration of the Holmes,
County Sheriff's Office.
"Having the. opportunity
for the students to see first-
hand the types, locations
and methods that are com-
monily used by marijuana-
growers as well as to see
the illegal plants up close
Sis a valuable training cornm-
modlty that is not available
in a classroom setting,",
Hutching said. "It's a Win- -


_________ I.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
A group of Washington-Holmes Technical Center's Public Safety Division students pose for a
group photo during a hands-on training session providing them experience in eradicating
marijuana plants.
win situation, because not
only do the students gain Florida Lottery
valuable experience, the
sheriff's office gets some C 3 4 T
Moextra man power on the n (E) 9-9 2-1-9 7-1-1-1 19-20-2326-34
extra man power on. the '
ground." : Mon' (M) 4-8-2 7-3.7-0
WHTC Public Safety will Tue (E) 9/10 2-78 8 3.4-5 Notavailable
be offering open in enroll- Tue (M 4.5.0 7-3.30
ment in its daytime and Wed. (E) 9/4 6.4-9 57-39. 6-19-21-23-27
nighttime academies on Wed. (M) 71-5 2-8-2-3
Sept. 26. A flexibleMon- Thurs (E) 9/5 3-1-0 2-1-9-7 9'11-18-19-20
day-through-Fridaysched- .
ule and apaqy-by-the-block Thurs. (M) 30-5. 2135-9
helps spread the cost. Fi- Fri '(E 9.6 7-0-5 11-94 49-11-12-32
nancial aid is available for Fri. (M) 2-91 17:8 6
those who qualify. Sal (E) 9/7 7-1-7 5.0-0-8 17-19-2629-31
Contact Brandi Curry Sat. (M) 8-6-6 4.52-0
-:850.638.U180 x 361 for Sun (E.I 9/8 3-8-7 4-509 .5-1012-J8-31
more details. Sun. (M) 97-9 1-5.9.7


Do you have 'Cute Kids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids*' photosto editorial@jcfloridan.com,
mail them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring them
by our offices at 4403 Constilution'Lanein Manrianna.
*12years or under. \ilh Jackson Cbunt' ties Include child's
full name, parents',name(s) and cit) of residence This is a free
.service.'All entries subject to editing

SunySothPoprtes,
4 H .EM ti anFt









OUIDA MORRIS PAT FUiR CLARICE BOYETTE
1(850) 209.4705 (850)209.8071 (850) 573.1572
Broker/Owner Furr19@msn.com
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DEBBIE ROHEY SMTH ED McCoY BEVERLY THOMAS Nan Harkleroad
(850) 209.8039 (850)573.6198 1850) 209-.5211 ( 850) 526.2891
debbleroneysmIth www.emccoyrelty.com 14ainafittiomai.com
*embarqmall.com emccoyOltyahoo.com allnao ail.co


E = Evening drawling M = Midday drawing


'1
Saturday 9.7 .2-19-22-26-45
Wednesday 9/4 2-9-2Q-45-4?


MARIANNA

ROTARY DONATES

TO CRAA


SUBMITTEDPHOTO
Marianna Rotary Club president
Gene Strickland presents a $500
donation to Chipola Regional Arts
Association president Joan Stadskle' at the
club's Augvst meeting. CRAA promotes arts
programs in the Chipola five-county dis-
trict, including offering mini-grants to K-12
teachers for fine arts classroom use and
funding in part the Chipola College Artist
Series. "We challenge all local civic groups
to match our donation and support the
Arts in our schools," Strickland said. For
more information about CRAA, contact
Anita Price at pricea@chipola.edu or call
850-718-2277.,.

Marianna High Class of 2003 Reunion


Special to the Floridan
The 10 year class, re-
union for the Marianna
High Class of 2003 will


be held Oct. 18-19. For
.more information, please
Lyndsey Dickson at
MHSClassofO3@aoLcom.


Marriage, divorce report .


Special to the Floridan
Marriages and divorces
recorded in Jackson
'County during the week
of Sept. 3-6. '
Marriages
)) Jason James Jones and
Misty Dawn Thomas.
STony Deangelo
Hamilton and Stephanie
Diana Sherman.
)) Katherine Michele
Pelham and Javy Edward
Waller.,
Kaylee Suzanne
p


Jeffcoat and Robert Har-
old Towers, Jr.,
)).TimothyWayne
Granger and Sarah Euge-
nia Shelley.
)) Tracie Leann Burch
and Charles Allen .
Clayton..
Divorces
p Kelley Daine Mc-
Clendonvs. LarryWade
McClendon.
) Tracy Jack Smith vs.
Tiffany Marie Taylor.
S)) Kerineth Boyce vs.
Theresa Boyce.


Higher Prices Paid..
Sell Your Gold at...
S '. -i"i 'f.. l



Paid on Site
4432 Lafayette Street 526-5488 www.smithandsmithonline.com








2919 Penn Avenue, Suite B, jlP t
Marianna, FL 32448-2716 l S
Bus 850-482-3425 Fax 850-482-6823 f B
Toll Fre 1 -877-364-6007'
inda.pforte.bxrs@statefarm.com
Good Neighbor Since 1986 A n
L^^inda J forteAgent


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Saturday


9/7 7-16-31-38-39-42


Wednesday 9/4 614-37-4148-49. xtra2
SFor lottery information, call 850.4877777 or 900,737-777
', -. 0Come in out ofthe R"in
&. ' enjoy 'Upcoming &vents
.. at the Chipola College
'.. Center for the s4rts
-. ,& Aug 29-Oct 31 Ethan Sawyer's After
i.' the Fly Loft Exhibit- 6p.m. CCFA Gallery
', Sept 26 Theatre Showcase by
K ,- Chipola Theatre Majors, 7 p.m., CCFA
S' Oct 4 Voices of Lee,
l Artist Senries Event 7 p.m., CCFA
S Oct 26 Show Choir Showcase Middle,
High School & Chipola Choirs, 7 p.m.. CCFA
Nov 5 Chipola Fall Ensemble Concert
7 p.m., CCFA
,. Dec 5-8 The 1940's Radio Hour,
Chipola Fall Theatre Production
71 p.m. & 2 p.m.. CCFA

It HiPOLA
.*CCFs the ^ COLLEGE
SChipbla Cefer (850) 526-2761 or wwvw chipola.edu


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S CALL US TODAY!
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2013 3AF-


'I


LOCRL












Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS
*'

Our Opinion


Design consultant


well worth cost
Marianna city commissioners deserve commen-
dation for agreeing to seek the services of a
design consultant for the upcoming Marianna
Health and Rehabilitation Center expansion project,
MHRC ambitiously aims to have its expansion make
the facility "the gem ofthe Panhandle." That's an excit-
ing prospect for Marianna, and great care should be
taken to ensure the project has undergone extensive
planning in all areas.,
A design consultant who has experience in plan-
ning similar facilities will be well worth the estimated
$10,000 to $25,000 cost of services.
Architects and contractors are perfectly capable of
building workable structures for a wide range of uses.
However, every structure's intent makes ifts design dif-
ferent; a movie theatre project is much different from
an elementary school building.
It's important that the design of a health and reha-
bilitation facility benefit from someone familiar with
the engineering concepts unique to such uses. The
experience of a consultant who has worked with similar
projects will help make the flow of the structure more
efficient for the use, and likely will save money in the
long run while making the work of architects and con-
tractors easier down the line.
We urge the commission to write a request for
proposals in such a way that will draw the interest of
suitable candidates. With the right consultant on the
project, the cost of the service will be money well spent.

Contact your representatives

Florida Legislature


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

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

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

US. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla.
716 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510Q
* 202'-224-5274
@SenBillNelspn
www.BillNelson.Senate.gov

U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla. .
317 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
S202-224-3041
@MarcoRutibio
www.Rubio.Senate.gov


"AND WHENISAPMyFINGERSo AW ?


Can a new sisterhood march on Washington?


S ( hallow understanding,
From people of good will
is more frustrating than
absolute misunderstanding from
people of ill will," Martin Luther
King Jr. wrote in his 1963 "Letter
from a Birmingham Jail." He was
describing his frustration with
some white "moderates" who gave
lip service to his civil rights case
but couldn't bring themselves to
join. "Lukewarm acceptance," King
wrote, "is much more bewildering
than outright rejection." '
Lukewarm acceptance happens,
too, when- our shallow understand-
ings allow unjust campaigns to
flourish. Now is a time in America
when radical cultural campaigns
are driven by appeals to equal-
ity and social justice, hope And
change, freedom and "even women's
health. Beware when you hear
these things in political campaigns
or during marches on Washington.
At a march commemorating the
50th anniversary qf theMarch on
Washington, one Georgetown pro-
fessor declared: "We have a dream,
we need a team to join the women
whose bodies are burdened by
antiquated science and' out-of-step
politicians."
The line was pregnant with iro-
nies, including one surrounding a
current choice the nation's capital
is set to make. While D.C. is not
known to be an overwhelming bas-
tion of clear thinking and lawmak-
ing, it is currently a model on the
topic of surrogacy, prohibiting the
commercialization of wombs in a
country where many states have
made a mess of human dignity.
"Surrogacy takes something as
natural as a pregnant woman nur-
turing her unborn child and turns
it into an unnatural, contractual,


KathrynLoopez


commercialized endeavor," Jennifer
Lahl, a nurse who serves as presi-
dent of the Center for Bioethcs and
SCulture said in testimony this June
before the District of Columbia's
city council. "It opens the door for
all sorts of exploitation."
That's not quite the way the cur-
rent Washingtonian magazine puts
it, however. The Beltway glossy
features "Meet the Baby Carriers,"
which might as well be a commer-
cial for the Surrogacy Parenting
Agreement'Act of 2013 now before
the council: Surrogacy, despite
both propaganda pushing the
liberalization of laws and the real
and painful experiences of married
couples struggling with infertility, is
an issue that is not confined by par-
tisan politics. If looked at honestly.
- and that's an urgent conjunc-
tional challenge -we can rise out
of a lukewarm acceptance that is
allowing disorder to flourish,
The agitprop dropped during a
week that also saw the awful Miley
Cyrus-Robin Thicke Video Music
Awards performance. The pathetic
display in the name of entertain-
ment became an excuse for media!
outlets to endlessly reuse b-roll of a
20-year-old in her nude rubber un-
derwear. Miley Cyrus's is a sad story
of innocence robbed in a culture
That makes a mint off Disney girls
gone wild as an expression of faux
adulthood. There was much less


outrage over a 38-year-old man in-
suiting our intelligence by insisting
that a song that has been described
as "rapey" "the hottest **tch in
this place," "you know you want it,"
he repeats as his "Blurred Lines"
refrain is "great art" and even a
"feminist movement in itself."
Women deserve so much better
than the multifaceted lies we are
told today. As we say we .eek to
optimize choices, the celebration of
women as having unique, natural
gifts worthy of protection and- des-
perately needed by the world is in-
creasingly,.foreign. Surrogacy makes
light of the maternal bond in the
name of what has been determined
to be progress; its advocates benefit
from people of goodwill not really
paying attention. Women, children
'and men become casualties in yet
another unnecessary misery.
In 1956,;Rev. King, posing as St.
Paul; wrote a letter to America.
In it, he advised that: "You have
allowed your civilization to outdis-
tanceyour culture. Through your
scientific genius you have made,.
of the world a neighborhood, but
through your moral and spiritual
genius you have failed to make
of it a brotherhood. So America,
I would urge you to keep your
moral advances abreast with your
scientific advances." He also wrote,
from jail, that "Anylaw thhtfuplifts
human personality is just. Ainy law
that degrades human personality
is unjust." There's a degradation
afoot. And it cries for a sisterhood
,of good sense and an exaltation
of the good gifts for which we are
natural stewards. :

Kathryn Lopez is the editor-at-large of National
Review Online www.nationalreview.com. She can
be emrnailed at klopez@nationalreview.com.


How do we tell good guys from bad in Syria?


L indsey Graham, perhaps
the Senate's leading hawk
Jon military intervention in
Syria, says the most important part
of U.S. strategy there is "support-
ing vetted opposition forces." Bob
Corker, ranking Republicaa on the
Senate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee, says he is' dismayed by "the
lack of support we are giving to the
vetted moderate opposition." Toe
committee's amendment to the in-
tervention resolution, authored by
John McCain, calls for strengthen-
ing the "vetted elements of Syrian
opposition forces.
In Washington, use of the word
"vetting" is usually confined to
unknown political candidates and
cabinet nominees. So what is this
vetting in Syria everyone is talk-
ing about? Is the U.S. government
requiring opposition fighters to fill
out questionnAires? Show photo
ID? Hand over bank statements and
tax returris?
Whatever itis doing a good
bit of it is classified the Obama
administration, along with some
supporters on Capitol Hill, claims
its vetting can distinguish the good
guys from the brutal jihadist killers
among the Syrian rebels. But some
key members of Congress remain'
very concerned.
"In places like Syria, vetting can
be unreliable and inconsistent,".
Republican Rep. Michael McCaul,
chairman of the House Homeland
Security Committee, told me via
email recently. "So far, the admin-
istration has not made a compel-
ling case that it can differentiate,
between the factions, or that it even
knows the makeup of the factions.
The conclusions it has drawn as a
result of its vetting are in stark con-


ByronYork

trast to the briefings I've received,
and I remain concerned that a large
part of these rebels pose a great
threat to our interests."
The true nature of the Syrian
rebels has turned into perhaps the
pivotal issue in the intervention
debate. Among the many question
that opponents of intervention
have, perhaps the most fundamen-
tal is this: Who are we helping?
, The question came up when
Secretary of State John Kerry'
recently visited both House and. '
Senate foreign affairs committees.
And it became clear that there are
stark differences in opinion and
"opinion" seems the right word
- over who is who in the Syrian
opposition.
"Who are the rebel forces?" asked
McCaul, who receives classi-
fied briefings in his role with the
Homeland Security Committee.
"Every time I get briefed on this it
gets worse and worse, because the
majority now of these rebel forces
- and I say majority now are
radical Islamists pouring in from all
over the world to come to Syria for
the fight."
Kerry strongly disputed McCaul's
question. "I just don't agree that
a majority are al-Qaida and the
bad guys," he told McCaul. "That's
not true. There are about 70,000
to 100,000 oppositionists, about


. somewhere, maybe 15 percent to
25 percent might be in one group
or another who are what we would
deem to be bad guys."
. McCaul would not accept Kerry's
numbers. "The briefings I've re-
ceived, unless I've gotten different
ones or inaccurate briefings, are 50
percent and rising," he said: "These
fighters coming globally are not'
coming in as moderates. They are
coming in as jihadists." \
McCaul later said he was
"stunned" by Kerry's assertion.
When it comes to how many Syrian
rebels are good and how many are
bad, the U.S. government cannot
,'come to agreement with itself.
Kerry explained that he has
met several times with opposi-
tion leaders in the last year, "They
have evolved ... significantly," he
said. 'Are they where they need to
be? Not completely. But they have
changed markedly over the course
of the last few months."
After Kerry spoke, Deputy Nation-.
al Security Adviser Tony Blinken
told Fox News the administration
is working with the "moderate op-
position" and aims to "make sure
that not only our assistance but the
assistance of other countries goes
to them and stays away from' the
radical extreme opposition."
In the next moment, Blinken con-
ceded, "It's not a perfect science."
No, it's not. Are violent jihadists
one-quarter of the rebel forces, or
one-half, or something else? No
one seems to know.
The Syrian civil war is a very ugly
thing for the U.S. to be involved in,
no matter how much vetting goes
on first. '
Byron York is chief political correspondent for
The Washington Examiner.


,oley


INelson
wAm




Nelson


Rubio


I 4A

io n WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2013 1





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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Ribeye. l4 b.
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$
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Ham Steaks


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Carl Buddlig $ 8 9
Thin Sliced 2
Ham or .
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Regular or Bun Sized
Meat Franks.
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Jimmy Dean 16 oz.
Regular or Hot
Roll Sausage.


Johnsonville $247
Ground 6oz
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Rudy's $ 320
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o* www.jcfloridan.com ,


-76A WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11,2013


S, ...SUBMITTED PHOTO
Representatives from the Small Business Development Center
at Gulf Coast State College are offering professional seminars
at Chipola College and free advice forbusinesses in Jackson
County. Pictured (from left) are: Robert Goetz, director of the
SBDC; Quen Lamb, SBDC's Certified Business Analyst; and Dr.
Jim Froh, Dean of Chipola's School of Business and Technology.
For information, call Quen Lamb at 800-542-7232, Ext. 3331;
Dr. Jim Froh at 718-2413; or Jackson County Chamber director
Jeff Massey at 482-8060.

Small business


development offers


seminars, free help


Special to the Floridan

Representatives from the
Small Business Develop-
ment Center at Gulf Coast
State College are offering
professional seminars at
Chipola College and free
advice for businesses in
Jackson County."'
Dr. Jim Froh, Dean
of Chipola's School of
Business and Technology
met recently with Robert
Goetz, ndw.director of the
SBDC and Quen Lamb,
SBDC's Certified Business
Analyst to discuss the
program.
"We are excited about
the programs/seminars
going on at Chipola. We
want to reach out to our
communities and help
Small.Businesses in all '
areas of their needs," Dr.
Froh said.
Chipola has three semi-
nars scheduled beginning
with "Social Media Beyond
Facebook" Sept. 20. The
class provides an overview
of new, emerging, and
audience specific Social
Media Channels. "Market
Research and Feasibility
Analysis" is Oct. 18, and
"Restaurant Fundamen-
tals" will meetNov: 15.,


Seminars meet Fridays,
from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.,
at Chipola. Cost is $15.
Register online at www.
nriorthfloridabiz.com, or
by calling Elissa Severson
at 718-2441 or via'email:
seversone@chipola.edu
"The seminars arejust
the first step in helping
individuals start or expand
a company. We are here
to help businesses with
expert advice to help them
reach their goals," Goetz
said.
Quen Lamb, SBDC Certi-'
fied Business Analyst, will
be in Marianna on a regu-
lar basis including First
Friday Chamber meetings.
He is available by appoint-
ment for individuals who
want to ask questions one
on one. ,
I Both the Chipola and the
Jackson County Cham-
ber has rooms for SBDC
Analysts to meet one on
one with entrepreneurs or
persons trying to expand a
business..
For information, call
Quen Lamb at 800-542-
7232, Ext. 3331; Dr. Jim
Froh at 718-2413;'or ,
Jackson County Chamber
director Jeff Massey at
482-8060.


Understanding a fixed-rate

vs. variable-rate mortgage


Protect your good name online


From Consumer Reports

Embarrassing photos.
Youthful indiscretions.
Unguarded comments. In
a world where everyone
can be and is being
Googled by everyone
else, the past can come
back to bite you like never
before, warns Consumer
Reports.
If you're searching for
a new job or applying to
an educational program,,
someone in that process
is likely to investigate you
over the Internet. If you're
a self-employed profes-
sional or small-business
owner, technology now
, serves up user reviews
about you even to people
who aren't looking for
them. ,
Positive information, of
course, can open doors,
but negative reviews
might keep them shut.
One consultant, wor-
ried about a bad critique
ftat popped up when he
searched his name, spent
$1,000 for help removing
it. But Consumer Re-
ports notes that you can
preserve and protect your
online reputation for a lot
less. Here's how:.
)) Google yourself. Start
by looking for your own
name on that search
engine as well as on Bing.
corn andYahoo.coin.
In the Internet age, you,
should regularly keep
tabs on what's being said
about you. You can even
automate this chore. Go
to google.com/alerts to
set up a daily, weekly or
as-new-things-pop-up
scan of your name. The
Results will be emailed to
you.
) Post your own profiles
online. This will quickly
polish your online repu-
tation, because search
engine algorithms tend
to push your own posi-
tive online disclosures to
the top of search results.
That pushes negatives
lower. Get your name and
profile out there by sign-.
ing up with several key
social media sites. Your
profile page on Linkedin.
corn, essential to anyone
employed or looking for a


job, will zoom to the No.
1 spot in search results.
If you create aYouTube.
corn profile page, that will
probably climb to No. 2
thanks to new blended
text-image-video search
techniques. Those and
Facebook, Twitter and
Google+will help fill
up the first page of a
Google search, which
"89 percent of people
never lookbeyond," says
William Arruda, founder
and president of Reach
Personal Branding, which
helps professionals
Manage their business
reputations.
)) Buy the Web address
of your own name. Do
this even if you don't in-
tend to launch a website.
That prevents someone
else say, an evil ex-
spouse-- from getting
it. (Shop.at a domain
name registry service
like GoDaddy.com or
NetworkSolutions.com.).,
You can also create your
own websites at personal
portals like About.me and
Flavors.me (no ".com'"
extension).
Create positive con-
tent. Don't be intimi-
dated by the need to fill
up pages on all those
sites. Although more
content creation is better
than less, you can choose
your own pace. "A lot of
people establish a bio on
Twitter but irever actually
tweet, because the bio
itself will come up high in
searches," says Shannon
Wilkinson, founder and
chief executive officer
of Reputation Commu-
nications, which works
with businesses, philan-
thropies and politicians.
Or you can curate your
Sown'content. If you read
an article online that's
meaningful to you, write
a one-sentence descrip-
tion and send the link to
friends.
SIf you're really gung-
ho, start a blog. The
easiest way is on a hosted
blog site like Blogger.
com, Squarespace.com,
TypePad.com or Word-
Press0com.'
))Take down bad
content. The previous


steps should go a long
way toward burying bad
news. But if you think that
more action is required,
Consumer Reports sug-
gests you start by con-
tacting your Facebook
blabbermouth or website
tormentor (find the site
owner's or administrator's
contact information on


Whols.com) and ask that
the information be re-
moved, says Bennet Kel-
ley, attorney and founder
of InternetLawCenter.net,
a Los Angeles law firm.
If that doesn't work, Kel-
ley advises that you attack
the problem as a viola-
tion of law, regulation or
'hosting platform policy.


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Dear Bruce: I am really
confused; hopefully you :
can help. In simple terms
that I can understand,
what is the difference be-
tween an adjustable and a
fixed rate? :
LINDA, VIA MAIL
Dear Linda: I assumeyou
are talking about afixed-
rate mortgage versus an
adjustable-rate mortgage.
There are other circum-
stances when these terms
can be used, but that
would bethe most com-
mon use.
Simply put, a fixed-rate
mortgage is just what the
words imply. The rate is
fixed and doesn't vary
whether.the economy
goes up or down. If it's a


5 percent mortgage, then
you will pay 5 percent
interest on
the out-
Standing
balance.
An adjust-
able-rate
Bruce mortgage
Williams moves up
_____ or down ac-
-.cordingto
a number of variables. In
general, these mortgages
start out at a lower rate,
making your payments
lower, and then slowly
increase:.
On, balance, Iwould
be far more!comnfortable
with a flied rate. You know
where you are, and you
know what you will pay.


S 'LOCALNEWS YOUR WAY. 85 5
SWEEKNIGHTSAT 5OO,6:00, & 10:00 ,






SUrgica. 1 in Marianna

If you or a fairly mobm r nb d surgwy akn l roo rthiHv than Marimmin for a hospital *nd
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dffrwnt .idlm h',ludln i. nwal ,ur'w"X ncan 'ogk ,swu, br oadt uiur-goy, *'d.
umlrog lurgmy. Wkab aha ho utb-if-tlh-art luwgmy .JMlt Imaulnnh capabldilt, and an
opanr.Un nm .m1 tlo t b aupwlmd and arfring. Couple th b wHh our Mllarit hi-pftl-
wid msuppart *nd our canmmltmorrt to patlmht mwvka anrd you'll qukklddy undnntrnd wht


m B aplrt.


Form swg riy rulf'ni or wm Infurnnatbn Ibout
aiur ujrghl nvtcm, pblm al S5L5.2200.


- H~W ~u I MinWW~ FtsUa I I wWu


Jackson
1_H ta ICH!S


T 0


PAN DORA.
UNFOR'GETTABI LE MOMENTS
Free PANDORA Brac'elet
with Purchase
September 19-21*
*See our store for'details.
M.
w atson
G. OLOOGISr
Downtown Marianria
.850.482.4037"'
www.watsonjewele]rs'.com


,STAY INF^ORMD


BUSINESS






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


James and Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
S850.482.2532 .
http://www.jamesand
sikesfuneralhomes.com/

Hazel Ruth
Taylor Deal

Hazel Ruth Taylor Deal,
88, of Malone died Mon-
day, September 9, 2013, at
Signature HealthCARE at
the Courtyard in Marianna.
Mrs. Deal was born in
Campbelltori," Florida on
February 25, 1925, to James
Luther and Annie Belle Lee
(Elmore) Taylor'. She mar-
ried Wilson Deal on Octo-
ber 11, 1941. They moved
from Graceville to Malone
in 1954 where they. raised
five children. Mrs. Deal
was a devoted homemaker
for her husband and chil-
dren. She shared her love
for reading and music with
her children. Mrs. Deal
was a member of the First
Baptist Church of Malone'
Sfor more than fifty years.
Studying her Bible and
praying was fundamental
in her daily life.
'Mrs. Deal is survived by
her daughter Peggy Mathis
and "favorite" son-in-law
Bob of Marianna; three
sons: David Deal of MNa-
lone, Sammy Deal and wife
Nancy of Tallahassee, Larry
Deal and wile Joyce of
Donalsonville, Georgia; five
grandchildren: Tammy
Deal, David Deal II and
wife Lisa; Paula Kindelspire
and husband lay. Anna
Deal, and Matthew Deal;
and seven great, grandchil-
dren: Juan' Chavez,
Breanna "Chavez, Joe
Chavez, Jayla Kindelspire,
Janzen Kindelspire, Solana
Deal, and Amara Deal.
..She was preceded in
death by her husband, Wil-
son "Bill" in 1995, her son
William Edward 'Deal in
1999, and her brothers Car-
6lo Taylor andElmer Taylor.
Funeral services will be
held at the First Baptist
Church of Malone Thurs-
day, September 12, 2013, at
11 am with Reverend John
Smith and Chaplain Darren
Tucker officiating. The
family will share time with
friends starting at 10 am
until service time. Inter-
ment will follow at
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens with James and Sikes
Funeral Home MNladdox
Chapel directing.
The family would like to
thank the entire staff at Sig-
nature HealthCARE at the
Courtyard for their loving
care of our Mother. Our



Alford
SFrom Page 1A

expenses it incurs in pro-
viding fire support outside
its borders, such as the cost
of insurance, fuel, main-
tenance of equipment
and provision of gear for
its unpaid firefighters. Ac-
cording to Gay, 90 percent
of the fires that Afford re-
sponded to last year were
located outside the city.
That's a typical statistic
year to year, he said, and
well out of balance with
the number of times the
county is called upon to
assist Alford.
Despite the circumstanc-
es and the termination let-
ter, Gay said he hopes the
county and town will be



Crash
From PagelA -A .
started to slide. The trailer
'of that rig eventually over-
turned onto its left side
and came to rest' blocking
both eastbound, lanes of
traffic.
The cab 'of the Peterbilt


overwhelming gratitude is
specifically expressed for
LeKeria Williams for the
love she so generously gave
Mama Deal and shared
with our entire family.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
Shttp:.//www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

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

Alice
Earnestine
Gable

Mrs. Alice Eamrnestine Ga-
ble, age 94, of Sneads,
passed away at Signature
Health Care at the Court-
yard, Marianna, FL on Sep-
tember 9,2013. .
She was born on March
15, 1919 to Thomas J. 'and
C arrie Johnson Beauch-
amp. She was the last sur-
viving sibling of eleven
brothers and sisters. She
was a lifelong resident of"
Jackson County and lived
most of her adult life in
.Sneads, FL. She retired
from Florida State Hospital
in 1980 after 30 years of
service.
She was preceded in
death by her husband Jesse,
F. Gable. a son, Howard F.
Gable, a daughter, MNargar-
et Eloise Aaron and a great
granddaughter, Bethany
Faith Baxter.
She, is survived by her
two sons, Jesse MerrillGa-
ble and his wife Erma of
Sneads anrid Richard Gary
Gable and his wife Sallie of
Grand Ridge, and one'
daughter, Vickie Porter and
her husband Johnny of
Sneads, one daughter-in-
law, Pat Gable of Mlarianna,
10 Grandchildren, 22 Great
Grandchildren and 2 Great
Great Grandchildren.
Visitation with the family
will take place Wednesday,.
September 11, 2013, from,
5:00 till 7:00 PM CDT at
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home in Sneads, Florida.
Funeral Services will be
Thursday, September 12,,
2013, at 2:00 PM CDT, at
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home Chapel with Rev.
Jack Howell officiating.
Burial will take place at Mit.
Olive Cemetery in AItha,
Florida.





Artistic Designs Unlimited Inq.
Your Local Florisi and Gifts
2911 Jefferson St. Marianna
850-372-4456



able to come to some reso-
lution of the dilemma be-
fore the stated termination
date, in part because the
county is undergoing a fire
service study and, in that,
considering some funding
options.
Afford isn't the only town
thinking along these lines.
Grand Ridge City Man-
ager J.R. MNloneyhamn was
at the Tuesday meeting
to listen in on the discus-
sion of Alford's letter. As
it happened, the county
did not talk about it at all,
but simply accepted the
letter into record. Money-
ham said after the meet-
ing that his town council
is in discussion about the
same issues Afford raised
but has taken no related
action.



inside lane and onto the
median, where it came to
rest. The trailer of the Szy-
mansld vehicle separated
from the cab and traveled
onto the south shoulder.
Szymansld was taken
to Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital for treatment of
minor 'injuries. Benipal
was not injured, according


continued across the ,out-. to reports.
side lane, then entered the 1-10 was closed in the
south shoulder and- came 'area of the wreck until ap-
torest. proximately 6:15 a.mn. The
The truck drivenby Szy- Leon County EMNS, Fire
mansi then overturned Department and Sheriff'S ,
onto its right side as it Office assisted FHP at the
continued east across ithe scene.


iPad video becomes key in



-George Zimmerman case


The Associated Press

LAKE MARY, Fla. Police investi-
gating a domestic dispute between
George Zimmerman and his es-
tranged wife said Tuesday they were
confident they would be able to get
video from her broken iPad, and the
evidence will help them determine
if charges should be filed.
Police believe the mobile device
captured video of Monday's dis-
pute at the Lake Mary house where
the Zimmermans had been living.
Shellie Zimmerman told authorities
he smashed it to pieces, but the for-
mer neighborhood watch volunteer
said she hit him with it. Police said
it was examined at a crime lab, and
the chances of them being able to
watch the video were "outstanding,"
but it wasn't clear when that might
happen.
"As of right now, we're waiting on
the iPad as the last piece of the puz-
zle,'" Lake, Mary police spokesman
Zach Hudson said. ,
Without the video or some other
piece of independent evidence, legal
experts said it will be hard to build
a case because Shellie Zimmer-
man changed her story about her
husband threatening her
with a gun and decided not to press
charges.
"I think it's severely limited if they
can't get anything from an eyewit-
ness or video," said RandyslcCLean,
a former prosecutor who now prac-
tices criminal defense and family
law in central Florida.
Shelie Zimmerman, 26, had
moved out of the house last month
but stopped by with her father Mon-
day to gather some remaining items.
Shellie Zimmerman's father owns
the house with his wife.
A short time later, Zimmerman ar-
rived with his friends, Hudson said.
"That's when they started taking
video of one party taking this item
and another party taking that item
and that's how this developed,"
Hudson said.


* *State Briefs ,,:,. :: / ..


Analysts: Insurance
rates'opaque'
FORT LAUDERDALE
- Uninsured Floridians
will have to wait awhile
longer to find out exactly
how much health plans
will cost them under the
new state exchange.
Kaiser Family
Foundation analysts said
Tuesday that Florida
insurance officials orga-
nized the data in a way
that makes it difficult to
understand.
Kaiser's Gary Claxton
said Florida's rate system


County
From Page 1A
public purpose.
According to a court
document, the suit was
filed by Gina McAllister,
Robert W. McAllister, Bri-
an Kent, April Kent and
Minna H. Appleby, trustee
of the Minna.H. Appleby
revocable living trust.
It surrounded the fate
of a strip of land which
lies between two lots as
shown on the original
1923 plat for the Com-
pass Lake Subdivision, ac-
cording to the document.
The plaintiffs own lots on
each side of the strip and
contended that they were
entitled to have the strip


was more difficult to
follow than other states
because some of the in-
surers have asked to keep
portions of the rates from
the public, calling them
trade secrets. In other
cases, it was difficult to
tell which region insurers
were covering or what tier
of plan the filings applied
to.
State insurance officials
said they plan to release a
new analysis that includes
federal subsidies within
the next week. The state
exchanges launches on
Oct. 1. ,


of land re-conveyed to
them by the county. Judge
Shornna Young Gay ruled
on Aug. 29 that ".'..the
plaintiff's claim must be
denied due to their failure
to prove all elements for a
re-conveyance..."
The map of Compass
Lake filed in 1923 shows
a development along the
lakefront with two rows of
lots. One row is along the
shoreline, and the other is
inland from the lake with
a portion of old U.S. 231
running between the two
rows and generally paral-
lel to the waterfront.
The plat shows an empty
strip of land between every
two lakefront lots, some of
which the plaintiffs own.
They had asked the


r nt uion must be sent to the
S Department of Envi-
o A ronmental. Protection
ronPeA ... later this month,' and on
ADA-compliant rest- Tuesday, Jackson County.
rooms was re-roofed commissioners agreed to
and otherwise renovated send it once the public
a few years ago when the meeting has been held
county-took control of the arnd once any appropriate
asset, and will remain in changes are made to the
place as the focal point of design.
the' park. A small desig- When first submitted
nated parking area might in 2010, the park ranked
be added. fifth in a field of 250 ap-
The grant" applica- plications sent in seek-


2 National Guard
members killed in
N. Fla. crash
MONTICELLO --,Wo
members of-the National
Guard are dead after stop-
ping to help a motorist on
Interstate 10.
The crash happened
Sunday night in north
Florida.
7The Florida Times-
Union reports Captain Te-
carie Czarnecki and Tech
Sgt. David Stone were in
a military convoy head-
ing west on the interstate,
from Camp Blanding


county to abandon the
strip that lies along their
properties, noting that it
had not been developed or
maintained as a road, and
is overgrown with brush.
The county had; in the
past, deeded back at least
eight other such strips
of land to other property
owners where the land
had been deeded to the
county in similar circum-
stances. But in the 1990s,
the county had changed
its policy and ceased such
abandonments in order to
maintain some public ac-
cess to the lake.
In her court ruling, Gay
acknowledged statues in
Florida law that indicate
that the county could turn
donated land back over to


ing the competitive
grant, and Hatcher said
he thinks it has a good
chance of getting the nod
this time around. By the
time the grant applica-
tion had been ranked, the
money in that particu-
.lar grant program had
dried up due to budget
restraints, he -said, but
money is once again being
funneled to it. The legisla-
ture will ultimately have.
to appropriate the mon-


-to Quincy.
The National Guard'says
a vehicle in the convoy
had a tire blow out and
they all pulled over to the
side of the road.
When another vehicle
swerved into the median:
to avoid debris, the two'
guard members walked "
over to see if the driver
needed help. The Florida
Highway Patrol says the
driver of a Nissan Sentra
hit the brakes, swerved off
the road to avoid slowing
traffic and hit the pair,
killing them.
From wire reports*


the original owner or suc-'
cessor owners if it is not
used for the public pur-
pose within 60 months of
the government obtain-
ing it. However, she ruled
that the purpose in record
was for public access to
the lake, even though no
roads were ultimately built
.on the land by the county,
and that the original own-
ers had retained no rights
of interest when the prop-
erty was first deeded to the
county.
In addition to winning
in the court decision over
its right to retain the prop-
erty for public access, the
county will also be entitled
to collect the costs associ-
ated with defending itself
in the lawsuit.


ey, but DEP will rank
the projects. <
The park continues to
be used as a polling place
at election time, and fre-
quently used for public
and private gatherings. Its
use is expected to increase
if the improvements
are funded. It can be
rented for $50 a day, but
if users are willing to
risk its availability, is open
to use off-the-cuff at no
charge.


Hudson didn't know exactly what
items started the fight.
Shellie Zimmerman called 911,
saying her estranged husband was
in his truck and threatening her and
her father with a gun. She also said
her husband punched her father in
the nose. Hours later, she told police
she hadn't seen a gun.
Police said no gun was ever found
and the former couple blamed each
other for being the aggressor.
Hudson said as many as seven
people were at the house -friends
of the Zimmermans and they alli
have been questioned by investiga-
tors. Hudson said they didn't see
what happened and footage from
the house's surveillance cameras
was inconclusive.
Shellie Zimmermani's father and
Zimmerman "put hands on each
other" but there were no injuries
and the father doesn't want to press
charges either, Hudson said.
Florida law allows police officers
to arrest someone for domestic vio-
lence without the consent of the
victim.


When asked if George or Shellie
Zimmerman could be charged, Hud-
son said: "As of right now, it could be
either one or it could be no one."
Also Tuesday, police released
a dash cam video showing
George Zimmerman being hand-
cuffed after the dispute. In the
video, officers ordered Zimmerman
to put his hands up and drop to his
knees. One officer approaches with
his gun drawn while another hand-
cuffs Zimmerman.
His attorney, Mark O'MNara, said
on Monday his client did nothing
wrong and the dispute was typical
for a couple going through a divorce.
OnTuesday, O'NMara said he was not
going to represent George Zimmer-
man in this matter.
"I've come to know them as a fam-
ily, and it's not a good idea to get in
between them," O'Mara said.
Police investigators will turn
over all their information to pros-
ecutors, who will then make the
decision to file charges or not, said
David Hill, an Orlando area defense
attorney.


Jacso County Vault & "-1.me "-

Come Visit us at 3424 West Highway 90

| 850m482m5041 f


N OMADDX CHAPEL SNEADS CHAPEL


Obituaries


rHEA'.,.mTEE, PIFFt'.'.
George Zimmerman, (far right) is escorted to a home by a Lake Mary police officer,
(center) and Shawn Vincent, an assistant to his attorney, Monday, Sept. 9, in Lake
Mary, Fla., after a domestic incident in the neighborhood where Zimmerman and
his wife Shellie had lived during his murder trial.


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11,2dl3 7.AT-


LOCBL& STATE





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


THE DAY THAT WE WILL... SEPT. 11, 2001




ALWAYS REMEMBER


)) 7:59 a.m. American
Airlines Flight 11, a'Boe-,
ing 767 with 92 people
aboard, takes off from
Boston's Logan Interna-
tional Airport en route to
Los Angeles.

S:14a.m.- United Air-
lines Flight 175, a Boeing
767 with 65 people aboard,
takes off from Boston;
it is also headed to Los
Angeles.

8:39 am.-- Flight
attendants aboard Flight
11 alert ground perso n-
nel that the plane
has been hijacked;
American Airlines
notifies the FBI.

8 20a.m.
-American Air-
lines Flight 77 takes
off from Dulles
International
Airport outside of
Washington, D.C.
The Boeing 757
is headed to Los
Angeles with 64
people aboard.

8:24 a.m,.-Hi--
jacker Mohammed
SAtta makes the first
of two accidental
transmissions from
Flight 11 to ground
control (apparently
in an attempt to
communicate with
the plane's cabin).

)) 8:40a.m. .
The Federal
Aviation Admin-
istration alerts
North American
Aerospace Defense.
Command's North-
east Air Defense
Sector about the
suspected hijack-
ing of Flight 11. In
Response, NEADS
scrambles two
fighter planes at
Cape Cod's Otis .
Air National Guard
Base to locate and
tail Flight 11; they
are not yet in the
air when Flight 11
crashes into the
North Tower.

) 8:41aam.
. -United Airlines
Flight 93, a Boeing
757 with 44 people
aboard, takes off
from Newark In-
temrnational Airport
en route to San .
Francisco. It had
been scheduled to
depart at 8 a.m.,.
around the time of
the other hijacked
flights.'

S8:46a.m.
-Mohammed
Atta and the other
hijackers aboard
American Airlines
Flight )1 crash the .
plane into floors
93-99 of the North
Tower of the World
Trade Center, kill-
ing everyone on
board and hun-
dreds inside the
'building.

8:47a.m. l
-=Within seconds,
NYPD and FDNY H
forces dispatch
units to the World
Trade Center, while
Port Authority
Police Department
officers on site 1
begin immediate
evacuation of the
North Tower.
85 0 a.m.- H
White House Chief
of Staff Andrew
Card alerts Presi-
dent George W..
Bush that a plane
has hit the World
Trade Center; the


president is visiting
an elementary
school in Sarasota,


Fla., at the time.

9:02 a.m. After
initially instructing
tenants of theWTC's
South Tower to
remain in the build-
ing, Port Authority
officials broadcast
orders to evacuate
both towers via the
public address sys-
tem; an estimated
10,000 to 14,000 .
people already are
in the process of
evacuating.


)) 9:03 a.m. Hijack-
ers crash United Airilines
Flight 175 into floors 75-85
of the WTC's South Tower,
killing everyone on board
and hundreds inside the
building

)) 908a.m.-TheFAA
bans all takeoffs of flights
going to NewYork City
Sor through the airspace
around the city.

921 a.m.--The Port
Authority closes all bridges
a and tunnels in the New


York City area.

S9:24 a.m.-- The FAA
notified NEADS of the sus-
pected hijacking of Flight
77 after some passengers
and crew aboard are able
to alert family members on
the ground.

931 a.m. -Speaking
from Florida, President
Bush calls the events in
NewYork City an "appar-
ent terrorist attack on our
country."


)) 9:37 a.m. Hijackers
aboard Flight 77 crash the
plane into the western
facade of the Pentagon in
Washington, D.C., killing
59 aboard the plane and
S125 military and civilian
personnel inside the build-
ing.

S9:42 a.m. For the
first Lime in history, the
FAA grounds all flights
ov er or bound for the
continental United States.


Some 3,300 commercial
flights and 1,200 private
planes are guided to
airports in Canada and the
United States over the next
two-and-a-half hours.

S9:45 a.m. Amid
escalating rumors of other
attacks, theWhite House
and U.S. Capitol building
are evacuated (along with
numerous other high-pro-
file buildings, landmarks
and public spaces).

9:59 a.m.-The
SSouth Tower of the
World Trade Cen-
ter collapses.

S w10:07 a.m.
After passen-
gers and crew
members aboard
the hijacked
Flight 93 con-
Stact friends and
family and learn
about the attacks
in NewYork and
Washington,
they mount an
attempt to retake
the plane. In re-
sponse, hijackers
deliberately crash
the plane into a
field in Somerset
S County, Pennsyl-
.vania, killing all
^^,-p.40 passengers and'
crew aboard.

S)) 1028a.m.-
TheWorld Trade
Center'sNorth
Tower collapses,
102 minutes after
being struck by
Flight 11.


S.Mayor Rudolph
Giuliani calls for
the evacuation of
Lower Manhattan'
south of Canal
Street, includ-
ing more than
million residents,
workers and
tourists,as efforts
continuethrough-
"'" out the afternoon
to search for
survivors at the
WTC site.


lpim. From
aU S. Air Force
base in Louisiana,
President Bush an-
nounces that U.S.
military forces
are on high alert
worldwide.

)) 2.51p.m.
The U.S. Navy
dispatches missile
destroyers to New
York and Washing-
ton, D.C.

S20 p.m.
-The 47-story
SevenWorld Trade
Center collapses
after burning for
hours; the building
had been evacuat-
ed in the morning,
and there are no
casualties, though
the collapse forces
rescue workers to
flee for their lives.

S6:58p.m.
President Bush
returns to the
White House after
stops at military
bases in Louisiana
and Nebraska.

O 830p.m.
President Bush
addresses the
nation, calling
the attacks "evil,
despicable acts of
terror" and declar-
ing that America,
its friends and
allies would "stand
together to win the
war against terror-
ism."

Timeline of Events
from history.com


# 4


-ISA WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 11, 2013


NIION









WT3S


Sports Briefs
High School Football
Friday- Franklin County at
Sneads, 7 p.m.; Wakulla at
Marianna, 7 p.m.: Blountstown
at Graceville. 7 p.m.; Cottondale
at West Gadsden, 6:30 p.m.

Middle School Football
Thursday- Marianna at FAMU,
5 p.m.
SHigh School Volleyball
-Thursday- Sneads at Ar-
nold, 4:30 p.m. and 5.30 p.m.;
Graceville-at Wewahitchka, 5
p.m. and 6-p.m., Cottondale at
0!uritstown. 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.;
Marianna at Liberty County. 5
p.m. and 6p.m.
. .. ' ; ,- '.' : *t f .', *"
_Maranna Goif Tea i
SMarianna ill pLay thOtrsday '
against Chipley at'Sunnyhills'
.GOlfCoutrse at 3 p.m. '
P ran hadle Ht ,
.. Panhandle Heat Gold traveY ,'
Ssoftball:organizationwill' be'.hold-
i ng'tryouts for odrI,,A
4nrd 16U teams onr.44y_
2p.nCSTatthe "ifii!
School softball fiell t' *
any questions ple ,j
Fred Lanphereat SA'Q'

-neads Foo

C Citizens' Field FobtbaillIic.,-: e
- would liketo announced a meet--'
ig.setfrSatdrdayat.6.p.m.,at,
WFECon .Hwy 90 in Sneads' This
,wijl.be1.a.openhmeeting for cur,
: a .Int and potential meibe' s.
'."For.nmre information about -.
, ,tF.sorqother co.ricernSyoicud -
:, reach "as'tIVcitfield'iric@ Vall.,'',,
* .orn and like us on Fa: ibpk at
i..tizens Fieqld Football-inf
'^,,-. ',' me t ,; ;: i ',.'.- .'
Optimist Club Gqlf,1ur ',

,,^Telttirdlaha p fko i
bi;C nty ptimist lih'3 f 1!*


GRACEVILLE FOOTBALL


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Graceville's Sarah So hits the ball
over the net during a game against
Vernon last week.


(Lady



Tigers



remain



N inless
BY DUSTIN KENT
Sdkent@jcfloridan.com
The Graceville Lady Tigers
dropped their sixth straight
match to start the season iMon-
day night at home, falling to
Rocky Bayou Christian in three
setsto fallto 0-6.
Rocky Bayou Christian won by
scores of 25-11,25-14, and25-16,
with first-year Lady Tigers coach
Rochelle Summerwell expressing
disappointment afterward with
the performance of her -young
team.
"We really didn't start playing
until about halfway through the
third set, and it was too little,
toolate," she said. "I think in the
beginning there wasn't any com-
munication and we didn't get
going fast enough. Everybody
seemed a little sluggish."
It has been a struggle from
the start for Graceville, though
Summerwell praised her team's
efforts in losses to. Sneads and
Vernon the Lady Tigers lost to
Vernon in five sets after taking a
two-set lead. ,
Those clubs ultimately proved
too much for the Lady Tigers,
but the coach said thatMonday's
performance wasn't acceptable
for a team looking for its first
victory after suffering through a
winless season in 2012.
"That's a match we should've
won. If we had played RockyBay-
ou the way we played most of the
games this season, we would've
won," Summerwell said. "D'Dur-
ing the last set we mostly played
well. (Rocky Bayou) outplayedus
in the last set, but the rest of the
time we were beating ourselves."
Graceville was scheduled to
go on the road Tuesday night to
take on Bethlehem before finish-
ing the week with another away
contest against Wewahitchka on
Thursday. .
If the Lady Tigers are going to
break through on the winning
side in either match, Sunmmer-
well said they'll have to avoid
the communication and con-
centration issues that hurt them
Monday.
"It's a matter of being consis-
tent. If we can be consistent from
beginning to end and play hard
every set, then I see a win in the
.future," the coachsaid. "We have

See TIGERS, Page 8B


The Graceville Tigers takes the field against the Blue Devils during a preseason game.



ANOTHER BIG TEST

GHS gets set for 2-0 Blountstown


BY DUSTIN KENT
di'entl'icloridan.com
After notching their first victory of 2013 last
week on the road, the Graceville Tigers will
return home Friday for possibly their biggest
test of the young season.
Graceville (1-1) will host the Blountstown Ti-
gers (2-0), who are coming off of a 45-0 drub-
bing of the FAMU Baby Rattlers that followed
a dramatic 24-21 overtime win over 4A Walton
in Week One.
Blountstown brings in a tough defense and
a power running attack that GHS coach Ty
Wise said is very reminiscent of the Baker Ga-
tors, who knocked off the Tigers 42-27 in the
season opener.
"They're very alike," the coach said. "They're
a disciplined football team that doesn't beat
themselves. They're physical up front 'and
their backs are physical, so they're similar to


Baker in that sense. I think they have more
playmakers than Baker had and we're going to
have to account for them. They're a physical
football team, they're very good up front, and
they've got very good skill guys who make big
plays."
The BHS offense is averaging just under 300
yards per game, including 268 per game on
the ground.
The rush attack is led by senior running back
Javakiel'-Brigham, who has gained217 yards
and scored three touchdowns in two games
while averaging 9.4 yards per carry.
"He's a very good football player," Wise said
of Brigham. "He runs behind his pads' and he's
got the ability to run over you or runM by you.
We're going to have to really work hard this
week on tackling in order to slow him down."
See TEST. Page 8B


-"We've been working hard on our ability to throw and catch and that was something
tdt started in the spring. 1e really had not shouwcased that on a Friday night until
this past Friday."
Ty Wise,
Graceille coach



CHS Volleyball


Cottondale loses to Altha
SBY DUSTIN KENT ________ ____ ____
dkent@ilchoridan.com


;' 1L .rticipants must provide ,. '
:--rppf'inItsurance ad sign a',.-

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S .,pors .t .',
:, Send all sports iterit&6ifo'
rialbicfIorida.omrh, or fax them
i',tb'o 850482-4478.The mailing
, addressfor the paper is. Jackson'
countyunty Floridan P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447.


The Cottondafe Lady Hornets
dropped their second match of
the season Monday night in Al-
tha, falling to the Lady Wildcats
in three sets to fall to 1-2 on the
year.
Altha won the match by scores
of 25-14, 25-7, and 25-15.
For the Lady Hornets, Sue El-
len Mosier led the way with
three digs and two ace serves,
while Cameron McKinney had
six assists, and Rebecca MNullins
had two blocks.
Cottondale coach Tara Jurgon-
ski credited the Lady Wildcats
for their performance, but said
her ownteam wasn't in the right
mindset to compete with a club
of Altha's caliber.
"Aljha has a very good team.
They came in and were ready
to play. We, on the other hand,
were not mentally prepared for
the game," she said. "Hopefully
we'll put it together for the game
(Tuesday against Sneads)."
lurgonski said she was disap-
pointed with her players' men-
tal focus during the match, and
that was something that needed


MAI4 SN-riJEL LOJI'IAN
Cottondale's Rebecca Mullins returns the ball during a preseason match
in Chipley.


to be rectified if the Lady Hor-
nets are going to have any suc-
cess as a team this season.
"They knew. They talked to
themselves about it after the
game. They knew they really
beat themselves," the coach
said. "It's something they were
conscious of, all the mental
mistakes and the errors. We
didn't come in ready to win.


It's something we need to work
on, coming in ready to play the
game rather than figuring out
halfway through that we need
to start playing well."
After playing Sneads on Tues-
day,' the Lady Hornets were
scheduled to finish out the
week with another road game
against Blountstown on Thurs-
day night.


NFL


Dolphins making most of stout defensive front


The Associated Press
DAVIE -The Miami Dolphins,
who face four of the NFL's top
quarterbacks in the next month,
figured it would be'wise to come
up with something fast.
So defensive coordinator Kevin
Coyle created a package named
"speed."
The scheme gets ends Cameron
Wake, Olivier Vernon and Dion
Jordan into the game together,


which gives the Dolphins a for-
midable pass rush and consider-
able fledxibility. Miami unveiled
the alignment in Sunday's sea-
son-opening win at Cleveland,
and Coyle said it will be used
more in the weeks to come.
"We can do a lot of things with
those guys on the field," Coyle
said. "We had a lot of fast guys
on the field with that particular
group. We can cover with those
guys because they are all ath-


letic; you might have seen Dion
dropping into coverage a few
times. We just scratched the sur-
face with that." ,
The speed, package is one of
many schemes designed to take
advantage of the depth and ver-
satility in Miami's defensive front
seven, which is the strength of
the team. But the group will be
sorely tested by the upcoming
schedule, beginning Sunday
when the Dolphins face Andrew


Luck in Indianapolis. Then come
Matt Ryan and Atlanta, Drew
Brees at New Orleans, and Joe
Flaccoland Baltimore.
If the Dolphins are still above
.500 When that stretch ends,
they'll be well-positioned for a
run at only their second playoff
berth since 2001.
"We aren't going to get a whole
lot of sleep here over the next
See DOLPHINS. Page 8BL


OfINS. ....... ..!!. .. .. .- ... L=-""...-' ....


I






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Oklahoma State


Report: Players received money


'The Associated Press

STILLWATER, Okla.
Boosters and assistant
Coaches at Oklahoma State
handed out tens of thou-.,
sands of dollars to players
for at least a decade as the
program grew into a na-
tional power under coach-
es Les Miles and then
Mike Gundy, according to
a Sports Illustrated article
released Tuesday.
The article, which quoted:
several former players by
name,' said .some players
received $2,000. to $10,000
annually, with a few stars
receiving $25,000 or more.
Eight players told SI they
received cash, while 29
others were named ,by
teammates as taking mon-
ey. The transgressions cited
stretched from 2001 until
at least 2011, the magazine
said.
Oklahoma State said it
notified the NCAA about
the report and launched
its own investigation.
Sports Illustrated said its
five-part series included'
interviews with more than
60 former players who
played for Oklahoma State
from 2001-10. Among the
allegations of misconduct
and potential NCAA viola-
tions are:
)) An Oklahoma State as-
sistant coach, Joe DeFor-
est; paid cash bonuses to'
players of up to. $500 for
performance.
,.) Boosters and assistant
coaches funneled money
to players and provided
sham jobs.for which play-.
ers were paid.
Tutors and school per-
sonnel completed 'school-
work for players, and pro-
fessors gave passing grades
for little or no work. .
I The program's drug
policy was selectively en-
forced; allowing some
players to go unpunished
for repeated positive tests.
S, ) Some members of a
hostess program used by
the football coaching staff


iHE ASUSOCIAltE PRESS
Oklahoma State coach Mike Gundy picks up the Advocare Texas
kickoff game trophy on Aug. 31 after beating Mississippi State.


had sex with recruits.
NCAA rules bar bobst-
ers from providing cash
or Other benefits based
on athletic performance.
NCAA spokeswoman Em-
ily Potter declined com-
ment when asked about
Oklahoma State, citing the
organization's longstand-
ing policy.
SI reported that eight
former Cowboys told the
magazine they had re-
ceived cash payments, and
29 others were named by
teammates as having also
taken money:
Former player Calvin
Mickens said he was hand-
ed cash in the locker room
by a stranger after Okla-
homa State's 2005'season-
opening victory, a game in
which he played well.
"I .was like, 'Wow, this is
'the life!'" Mickens told SI.
"I'm 18, playing football
and I just got $200."
He said he got money


at other times,, including
$800 later that season after
the game at Texas A&M,
and saw teammates get-
ting similar handouts. For-
mer defensive tackle Brad
Girtman said he saw some
star players get. "monster
payments," while he once
received $500 from a mem-
ber of the football staff.
Girtman said the rates
were told to him by Joe
DeForest, who ran special
teams and the secondary
under Mile's and then was
an associate head coach
under Gundy, the current
head coach, from 2005-11.
Girtman also said he re-
called DeForest handing
him a debit card in 2003
with $5,000 on it and that
it was periodically refilled.
DeForest and assistant
Larry Porter, the running
backs coach from 2002-
04, also made payments
directly .to players, SI
reported.


DeForest is now an assis-
tant at WestVirginia, which
has launched an internal
review.
"OThile our assistant foot-
ball coach has denied the
allegations, it is the right
'thing to do to look into the
matter and review practic- ,
es here," athletic director
.Oliver Luck said, .
Texas menfs athletics di-
rector DeLoss Dodds said
Porter was questioned and
"we do not have any issues
with him at this time."
Miles, has said he didn't
know of any improprieties
.while he was the Okiaho-
'ma State coach.
"I can tell you this: We
have always done things.
right," he said after LSU's
game Saturday night in
Baton Rouge,'La., .
Energy tycooh T. Boone
Pickens, the biggest boost-,-
er of his alma mater, said
he was disappointed the
expose focused on Oklaho-
ma State "a decade ago."
"There have been whole'
sale changes at the school
in recent years in leader-
ship and facilities," he
said. "During that time, I
have given'more than $500
million to OSU, for athlet-
ics and academics. Have I
gotten my money's worth?
You bet. We have a football
program that has a com-
mitment to principled
sportsmanship."
Several former players
under Miles told SI that
boosters were highly vis-
ible in the locker room,
on team flights and bus
trips. After the Cowboys
knocked off archrival Okla-
homa in 2001, boosters
approached key players
and slipped cash into their
hands, said former player
Fath' Carter.
"We are talking about
$500 handshakes," he told
SI, which also detailed sev-
eral examples of alleged
sham jobs in which play-
ers were paid hundreds of
dollars for little or no work,
by boosters.


Southern California


Kessler to start against Boston College


Alrkansas


.. . THE.ASSOCIATED PRESS
Arkansas coach Bret Bielema shouts after the team's 31-21
victory over Samford on Saturday in Little Rock, Ark.


Bielema expects


struggles to leid


to confidence
The Associated Press Arkansas, which hosts
winless Southern Missis-
FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. sippi on Saturday, came
- The passing attack back against Samford de-
struggled. arid Arkansas spite what appeared to be
trailed in the fourth quar- a regression in the pass-
ter against Samford of the" ing game from a season-
Southern Conference. opening win over Louisi-
It was quite the learn- ,ana-Lafayette. Brandon
ing experience for the Ra- Allen, who was 15-of-22
zorbacks, and coach Bret passing for 230 yards in
Bielema thinks the 31-21 the:opening victory, was 9
victory over the. Football' of 17 for 125 yards in last
Championship Subdivi- weekend's win.
sion school will pay off The sophomore rmis-
down the line. fired" on several throws
"I think it builds (con- early against Samford, but
fidence)," Bielema said *he regrouped after the Ra-
Monday. "Now ifwe hadn't zorbacks fellbehind 21-17
won that game, without late in the third quarter -
a doubt, I think it would connecting with. receiver
have rattled their confi- Julian Horton on third-
dence, big time." arid-il to prolong the go-
Luckily for Bielema, ahead drive.
Arkansas (2-0) did rally "C (Alleri).continuesto im-
against the Bulldogs to .'pr'essus with how he han-
avoid another disas- dies the game," Bielema
trous trip to Little Rock's said."I think there's prob-,
War Memorial Stadium ably some guys in his situ-
- where the Razorbacks 'ation that may have not
lost twice last', season, beeh able to rebound the
including a' shocking. way he did. But he made
overtime defeat against :a couple of critical throws
Louisiana-Monroe. when we needed to."




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The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES- Quar-
terback Cody Kessler will
Start again for Southern
California this week, and
he's not. sharing the Tro-
jans' top job any more.
Coach Lane Kiffin picked
Kessler' on Monday to
make his third start of the
season against Boston
College.. Kiffin also said
Kessler will no longer split
practice work and playing
Time with MaxWittek, who
has played in the second
half of the Trojans' first two
games.
Kiffin announced 'his
long-delayed decision in
a video. posted on' the Tro-
jans' official website.
"We made a decision to
go with Cody, and we're ex-
cited about how he's going
' to play Saturday," Kiffin
said.
,Kessler and, Wittek
have been competing
for the chance to replace.
Matt Barkley at USC (1-
1) since the spring, but
neither seized, the start-


Southern California quarterback Cody Kessler warms up for a
game against Washington State on Saturday in Los Angeles.


ing job. Kiffin elected to
play both quarterbacks in
the first two games, and
they shared practice dime
roughly equally.
"I think that it will help,
us general, just knowing
that it is one (quarter- I
back) right now, and we
can game plan around
that," Kiffin' said: "'And
now we can get off of the
50-50 reps and get back to
Cody getting, .the majority


of the reps." .. ,
Winek started the Tro-
jans' final two games of'last
season, bui Kesslerstarted.,
USC's season-opening.
victory over Hawaii last
month and an embarrass-
ing 10-7 .loss to Washing-
ton State last week. Wittek
entered ,the Hawaii 'game,
midway through the third
quarter, and he played the
'second half against Wash-
ington State.


But neither quarterback
has played particularly
well this season, and Kiffin
has been. extraordinarily
conservative in )his play-
calling during two poor
offensive games for the tal,
ent-ladenTrojans.
Kessler is 18 of 32 for 136
yards and. two intercep-
tions, while Wittek is 8 of
18 for 90 yards with one in-
terception. Kessler rushed
for one TD and threw the
only scoring pass of the
season fbr-'the Trojans,
who haven't completed a
20-yard pass this season.
Despite .the presence
of All-American receiver
MNarqise Lee, speedy wide-
out .Nelson Agholor and
_two talented tight ends,
USC passed for just 54
yards against the Cougars,
in the Trojans' worst pass- ,
ing game since 1998.
"We were just totally in-
ept in the passing game,
"as bad as it can possibly
be," kiffmi said. "When we
get the passing game fixed,
we're going to win a lot of
games with that." ..


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COLLEGE FOOTBALL






JACKSON COUN I tLOPItAN ww.' pI' 1I,.iW.,I. ....i


Suh slapped with $100K fine for illegal block


THEASSOCIATEO PRESS
Lions defensive tackle Ndamukong Suh was penalized for an
illegal block on Minnesota's John Sullivan on Sunday.


The Associated Press

DETROIT-Ndamukong
Suh's latest controversial
play drew a'hefty fine.
The, Detroit defen-
sive tackle was docked
$100,000 by the NFLfor his
illegal low block on Minne-
sota center John Sullivan
in the Lions' season-open-
ing victory Sunday. Suh hit
Sullivan during an inter-
ception return by Detroit
linebacker DeAndre Levy,
and the penalty negated
what would have been a
touchdown.
NFL spokesman Ran-
dall Liu said Tuesday that
vice president of football
operations. Merton Hanks
notified Suh of the fine.
Suh was not in the locker
room at Detroit's. practice
facility when it 'was open


to reporters Tuesday. A text
message was sent to him
seeking comment.
Suh said Sunday he
wasn't going after Sullivan's
knees, adding that the two
had discussed the play at
halftime.
.Detroit players said Suh
apologized to the team
Tuesday.
"He just basically said
that he can't make those
types of mistakes he
can't put us in a position
where we've got to battle .
.back from mistakes like
that," wide receiver Nate
Burleson said. "He also
said, with him having a.
target, and people looking
for him, they're looking at
us in the same light. So as
a team we've got to under-
stahd that the microscope
is on us."


49ers' Harbaugh takes aim at Packers', Matthews


The Associated Press knuckles, not an open
slap," Harbaugh said. "I
SANTA CLARA, Calif. think if that young man
- Jim 'Harbaugh offered works very hard on being a
a parting shot at Packers tough guy, he'll have some
linebacker Clay Matthews: repairing to 'do to his im-
Slapping is not the tough- age after the slap."
guy way. Matthews promised
Harbaugh said Monday leading up to the game,
that Matthews threw one that Green Bay would tar-
punch and slapped 49ers get., Kaepernick ifter he
left tackle Joe Staley when ran for. a quarterback-re-
theytussledfollowingMat- cord 181 yards to beat the
thews' late hit on quarter- Packers in the playoffs
back Colin Kaepernick in eight months ago, and
the second' quarter of San Matthews did just that. On
Francisco's 34-28 season- the play, he threw his right
opening win against Green arm around the lower part
Bayon Sunday of Kaeperriick's neck.'
"If you're going to go to. "Like I said last week,
the face, come 'with some usually a man will tell you


his bad intentions if you
just listen. That certainly
was a cheap shot, launch-
ing, clotheslining to the
neck-head area," Har-
baugh said. "Bad play."
While Matthews was
flagged for a late hit; Staley
received an unsportsman-
like conduct penalty that
Harbaugh didn't'think was
right. *
Staley immediately came.
to Kaepernick's defense
on the play. The penalties
were offset, and the 49ers
scored on the next play,.
which officials later, said


HOME

OF THE


should'have been fourth
down rather than arepeat-
ed third down.
The NFL said, Monday.
that a review showed. Stal-
ey should not have been
penalized.
"After reviewing the play,
Vice President of Offici-
ating Dean Blandino de-
termined that Joe Staley
should not have been pe-
nalized," spokesman Ran-
dall Liu said in an email.
"It should have been first-
and-goal for the' 49ers
from the Green Bay 3-yard
line."


745 BRASWELLRD
Grand Ridge, FL


It's believed to be the
largest fine for an NFL
player for an on-field viola-
tion, although suspensions
without pay can result in
bigger financial hits.
The NFL fined Pittsburgh
linebacker James Harrison
$75,000 for a 2010,hit on
Cleveland wide receiver
Mohamed Massaquoi, al-
though that was later re-
duced to $50,000.
Like Harrison, Suh has a
history of fines. The NFL
fined Suh $30,000 last year
for unnecessary roughness
when he kicked Houston
quarterback Matt Schaub
in the groin area. He was
suspended ;two games
in' 2011 after stomp-
ing on Green Bay's Evan
Dietrich-Smith.
SBurlesonwas taken aback
when told of Suh's fine.


"Oh, baby! For real? Are
you serious? A hundred
stacks?" Burleson said.
"That's one of the biggest
I've heard of, but when you
have a guywho people look
at as quote-unquote dirty,
a play that might not be
as dirty could be deemed
as such, and you're go-.
ing to have to deal with
the consequences. So it's
tough. I hope he appeals it,
because I don't think that
was worthy of being fined,
$100,000."
Suh has also been fined
in previous seasons for
roughing up quarterbacks
Andy Dalton, Jay Cutler
and Jake Delhomme.
"He plays with such ag-
gression," Lions center
Dominic Raiola said. "He
really plays hard, and plays
to the whistle every play."
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-14B WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11,2013


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NATE, PLEASE
TELL THE C..LASS
WHY THE WAR.
OF la2-.WAS
FOUGHT.


/ U


aECALUSE THE TWO
: SIDES JUST COULDN'T
AGREE! WHY, OH WHY
CAH'T WE ALL JUST
GET ALONG,?

II--- 7


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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"You'll be hearing from my lawyer."


ACROSS
1 Sparkle
6 Carrot or
spud
12 Epic by
Virgil
14 Mooring
sites
15 Mile High
' City
16 New York
NFL team
17 Memorable
time
18Strange
19 Nasser's
org.
21 Watchdog's
warning
23 Benedictine
title
26 FDR had
three
27,Shedtool
28 Marsh
wader
30Washboard
31 Letterhead
abbr.
32 Exaggerated
33Yertle's
creator
351040 agcy.
37 PC key
38 Merits
39 Cry of
disgust


40Inquire
41 Golf peg
42 Deep black
43 Stein filler
44 Broad st.
46 Hypo-
theticals
48 Undermine
51 Alcoves
55 Sea off
Greece
56 Cro*s over
57Ample
58Actor
Hawke

DOWN.
1 Wander
2 Director
Spike
3 Place to
sleep
4 On no
occasion
5 Stadium
seating
level
6 Strength
7 Novelist
Bagnold
8 Make
happy
9 Pentagon
VIP
10 Morticia's
cousin
11 Hairpin
curve


Answer to Previous Puzzle


13 Chinese
festival
sight
19 Cheerful
20Guarantee
22 Cookbook
item
24 Nightmare,
25Fluffy
dessert
26 Place for
Sposies
27Teakettle
sound
28 Sudden
silence
29 Bottle part
34Smuggled
36PG or R
42Lind or
Craig


base,
47 Dossier
48Tongues
do it
49 Fair hiring
letters
50 Way back
when
52-Derisive
Laugh
53 Depot info
049-digitlD


SWant more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuIlDrlverBooks.com


9-11 2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

CELEBRITY CIPHER
,by Luis Campos '
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter In the cipher stands for another.
"HZP CXLFK HLRKP OPMHPL AEHP
CEF'F IXLPJP'L ZXFK R AYPOERF YFROP
EM X N L .D E H D EM X N L ZPRLHA;. '
- BEOZRPF T F X X B T P LU -

Previous Solution: "One must let the play happen to one... to sense rather than
know, to gather rather than immediately understand." Edward Albee'
TODAY'S CLUE: .dslenbe 1
@2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 9-11 ,


Horoscope
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) A break will do you
good. Altering your living
' arrangements will be
emotional but ultimately
beneficial.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
Review your relation-
ships and make adjust-
ments to the connections
that are standing in the
way of your progress.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Make your home
more compatible with
your lifestyle. A change of
plahs can be used to your,
advantage.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec.21) .-Take advantage
of any chance.you get to
increase your Worth..You
can cut corners at home
by setting a strict budget.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Love, romance and
adventure should be in-
cluded on your to-do list.
Broaden your outlook.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Let your emotions
take over when it comes
to, dealing with a domestic.
situation. Don't'be stingy
with your take on matters.
.PISCES (Feb..20-March
20) -Meeting with people
interested in unusual
activities or hobbies will
enrich your life. Romance
should highlight your day.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) -There's no need to
act with undue haste. You
have more options than
you realize, so take amo-
ment to examine the pros
arid cons before taking
actiorin.,
TAURUS (April 20-May
S20)- Aggressive action
will get the job done but
also create opposition. It
Might be a.good ideato
work secretively until you
have everything in place.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
-Call in favors and you
will get a job done quickly,
enabling you to do some-
thing enjoyable later on.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) -'Strive for excel-'
lence in whatever you
pursue. If you get outside
your comfort .zone, you
could learn some valuable
information;,, .
LEO (luly 23-Aug:'22) .:
--Don't leave anything to,
chance. Using'the element
of surprise in a competi- ,
tive situation will give you
the advantage.


Annide's Mailbox


Dear Annie: I make my living by helping
people with computer issues, setting up,
getting rid of malware; etc. I love helping
clients and truly enjoy my profession.
I do an excellent job for my customers
and am completely devoted to customer
satisfaction.
My problem lies with friends, neigh-
bors, etc., who take advantage of my
knowledge and expertise. It usually starts
with a phone call or an email saying, "I
just have a quick question." These ques-
tions are not usually so quick, involv-
ing at least a half-hour and often many
hours on the phone. When the problem
is solved, they say "thanks" andhang up.
S.Meanwhile, I have spent hours of my
time that should have been billable.
I am looking for a professional but
pleasant way to handle those who don't
offer to pay me. Should I say something


Bridge
Elbert Hubbard was a writer, publisher, artist and
philosopher who died when the Germans torpedoed
the RMS Lusitania in 1915. He said, "If pleasures are
greatest in anticipation, remember that this is also'
true of trouble."
Bridge players/take great pleasure in making a con-
tract after correctly anticipating trouble in the form
of unfavorable distribution. In today's deal, South is
in four hearts. West leads the spade ace and contin-
ues with the spade queen. After ruffing, how should
declarer continue?
North's takeout double was flexible; unlike a two-
club overcall. Also, note South's jump to four hearts.
This showed a relatively weak hand with a lot of
hearts. With a very strong hand, South would have
started with a two-diamond cue-bid.
South hopes to take five hearts and five clubs. But
he must realize that he might first concede one spade,
one heart and two diamonds. However, he can lose
two diamonds only if East gains the lead. Declarer
must work to stop East from winning a trick.
So, at trick three, when South leads a low heart from
his hand, he should anticipate West's playing the king.
,And if he does, South must go low from the dummy, '
letting West take the trick. ,Then everything is under
control.
Finally, if you would have bid (a very risky) one
spade with that East hand over North's double, you
would have reached four spades, which cannot be
defeated. Also, if West doubles over four hearts, East
might advance to four spades. (Rebidding four spades
over four hearts is debatable, being less flexible than
doubling.) Once again, bridge is a bidder's game.


upfront? I don't mind helping when it ac-
tually is a quick question: upder 10 min-
utes. I do it all the time and am happy:
to do so. But the rest of this is beginning
to be a financial drain, and I really need'.
your help. ..
your help. -ALWAYS WILLINGTO HELP

Dear Willinr. You need to let people
know the situation' at the time they ask.
Reply, "I'm happy to help, but it is only
fair to tell you that I can give you 10
minutes for free, and after that, my time
will have to be billed." If you want to of-
fer friends and family a.special discount
of some kind; say so. Some people will
be upset regardless, but that cannot be
.-helped. Those who are, most likely.to'
take advantage are the same ones
who tale umbrage when you don't
acquiesce. .


North 09-1.1-13
J9'5


tA83
*72
4AKJ43
est East


4AKQ2


8AQ984
875


.87643
J 109
* J105'
462


410 -
VQ76542.
*K63
4 Q 109

Dealer:West
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North -East
14 Dbl, Pass
40 Pass Pass Pass


Opening lead: 4 A


ENTERTAINMENT


We





Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, September 11,2013-5 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



ARKFTP LAC
ARTF


PI -NSimB D.I


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975
& LI Cilr 5AlAl fCI ffrinr' A kl i "- h.i


BY-MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE '
f P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447


UINLIIN: VVVVVV.JLCILUKILAIN.L(UIVi I| INitKSUIN: 44U3 LUNSlIIUIIUN LANLE, N/ARIAININA
PubIcalonr Pclicy Errors3 anrd OmOisoni Adied sers should crle.:l Var ad'the first day Th,. publcaiuon shll rnote h\elable fr Fs lure lI puihirh ar, ad or fur a apo .granhic irro 01o ffors r. oubij.:ahon 6x'pl iC. the e8lenl. f Ie co:I r.,of he ad fo.:r Ink flrri day's
inereion Adl|usmern lf orino'-s limited o0 Ihe iwt C tiat portion ol the ad wmere~n Ithei errrjr e.:ude:d Thn radu.ari,:r agie.iw tit, ire pubi i'ir OhlI r ,ot obFe Ib e[ T1daTi3gs Basinrg i:.ul of aiora ir, a'.-etieme,-ils 1eyrac.n, I t amij.ijt paid f.r [the pacE-
actually occupied by meal rpoiion of tie adverti.errnt in whicri the error ocarred whether ucn error i due t'o nEgll' ri.e n ce inin puDilrei'E E errnpIC.-Is& or olherwie a,,d mlhere shell ,be n3o lidili-, lor nori.n.eriion ol arj adverhnierreni bEy ,nrd in&e- rrn unin pd lor
ucnr aeavertrsrmenL Displai Ads are not guaranteed potion. All ad',ertiiIng is subjeci lo approval Rigni is rwerred t0 edil irEjea cancel or cial;.ry all ada urnder Ive appropnale ciasifrcajor,

Fordedlnescal ollfre r isi w wScflrianco


06N, NOUNCEMENTS"
CMTRLOS &*RLATE
2 Grave spaces avail. (not side by side)
at Pinecrest Memoral Gardensi, Marianna
$600. each ,n Call: 865-436-7314
Cemetery Plots: (2) side by side
SMemory Hill Hwy52 "'Garden of Devotion"
1Section B, lot# 382;-Plots 3 & 4
$2,200OBO Call 334-792-0042
mE.E..uE h ll U HEUN I Il ,u
0Dothan S=0 MlOn0-"tonr 'N 0NLok
New Special!!
10x20 Only $50
S 3 Month Contract
S 201 Zenith Rd.
Call 334-677-0808

I Pay CASH for Diabetic test
strips. Up to $10 per box!
Most brands considered.
All boxes must be unopened
and unexpired.
Call Mat t 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 Ages!
334-446-4226




II I Ie A NI
qRSTOCDESAE NTINUES
THROUGHSATURDAYWITH
DISCO7ENTS ROM 1075% OFF DEPT. E
SSTORE RErAUlP!jS.
AMOUN4TcOFLDISCOUNTS NEACH ITEM
:;ILLWBE POSTED1I STORES
1 OTIrGHe- DBACk.
AIR CONDITIONERS, FANS, CAMPINGi,
TENTS, MICROWAVES AN MUCH MORl.
SOenM-S9-6 PM
LOCATED At 231 S. & RCC, DOTHAN NEXT
TO SOU~rSIDE.KMARL.334 714-9658 i

5 u R
OT LJBff


JILJ'8-21 S BUC-OWHAN NW-
IT6 Sct~bI'IKAT-j-74.

^^i]BU5S3S


[cs) FINANiAL ,

BUSIN ESS
OPPORTUNITY
(14) Town Homes for Sale
1 block off circle,...
great income & fully occupied.
QwaLg~iwaice"
with good down payment
*36-312-6363 4m






: IE CEAMFRANCHISESE
JanitoriSal Business for sale-
Equipment, training and 60K30
annual gross $19,500
504-915-1474

1i11111 li 111 ,li.Ui I H li ll 1 ii m1 *
=.:BUY NOW"!! Popular ...
: ICE CREAM FRANCHISE .
:for Sale in Dethan-=


BUILD ING MAE RIA LS E
DOOR SHOP: Interior Exterior" Replacement.
Only full service door shop In Wiregrass.
Southern Lumber Supply 334-792-11.31 '.
Www.southernlumbersupplv.'com ,'":. *
TRUSS SHOP: Sheds Houses Barns
Southern Lumber Supply 334-792-1131
www.southernlumbersupply.com ,
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
)our source for selling and buying!


VACATION HOMES ON LAKE EUFAULA
3BR/2BA- Fully furnished with
guest house & 3 storage buildings
in Abbeville Call 334-618296


Now with Two Locations in Dothan 479-0491 or
479-8277 Mon thru Fri 8 to 6 Sat 8 to 2
Car Stereo Sales/Installation
'(Pioneer, Memphis, Kenwood)
Lifetime Warranty
Window Tint $89 front;two windows
CI"Iars & trucks $189'
SUVs$250 SUVsCeramic Tint,
Tint Removal, Car Wash/Details
S Rock Bottom Audio and Tint

Blankets: Premium quilted moving blankets.
72"x79". Used once. $5/blanket. 334-714-4470


iSELLITFf TF
IN TMEE 1t IFIED WT


Sudoku I' .


Q 14 46 59i9



__ _91 _2 ___


9 4 "_ _

-l - -
*~~ __ __ __ ; -- *-__ -


-----J---
____ _3_

__ __6_8_2^

^6_5_ __317_^_


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


Level:i .3-


.,,C,6mplete the grid so' each row, column and"
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 'to 9, For strategies on how to so0le Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk. : :; :


Solution to Tuesday's puzzle


9'. 9/11/13


rved.


V1J


Co me g r ow i th u s.


Ben.amidn Irwin Denny Hplloway


Christine Irwin


Peter Havas


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


Experienced without ego.
Creative and confident.


.(334) 793-1000 I w1 ca'Cheirrrwin.no carcers@cherryirwin.com r
-~~' ,* ,, '"" *J fB~

Cherry & Irwin
/ ".TRIAL LAWYERS ,
SNo 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., *


Place an Ad


Fast, easy, no pressure
24 hours a day,7 days a week!


f Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.
www.jcfloridan.com


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIED


i2495863I7
1 .5 4 7 3 9AA
46.13' 2 9 1 .4 5' 8',_1
1 : 9 4- 8 2,5 7:"al
"6r, :5 .' 7 1 4 2 .8 31
3982 563 ,7 65.T49
'5 3 6 .7 T 1 8 9 -2 4,
A.- 7- 1 9 -55-2 8,3 61,;
47 952836:6::4!i ,
9.2.83641_ 7-5
'9,' _1 -,'2,_ 8 .Ai^i


. /


I.






SIFIEDS


www. TCFRI .IRDANpcnm


HAY RI WNE ARM&GRE


DIABETIC TEST STRIPS
NEEDED I BUY SEALED/
UNEXPIRED BOXES
CALL BOB (334) 219-4697
OR (850) 710-0189
Home Health
Equipment
k 2 adult commodes. $40 ea.
Commodes have all the
necessary parts. Shower/ bath bench. $40.
Very sturdy. Folding walker $30. 24v Merits
Power Chair $1,600. Power chair has new bat-
teries and charger. All prices are negotiable.
All equipment in excellent condition and comes
with all the necessary parts. All equipment is
clean and sanitary. Call Mike Tatum. 334-464-
2333

IN DUS TRIAL EQTUII MENTd
6x10 Enclosed Black Utility Trailer: 2012, built
by Trailer Works Ozark, like new, never used
for construction, floor carpeted and top insu-
lated. $1,600 334-441-7884 or 334-585-0180

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

Compost Tea
Why Compost Tea?Compost tea makes the
nutrients in the soil more readily available to
the plants therefore increasing nutrient uptake
and providing protection for your plants from
pest and disease. My compost tea has a broad
array of minerals that soils today usually lack.
You will notice the benefits of this product im-
mediately, My compost tea will benefit any
grower in every type of growing condition
whether it be for your lawn, flower garden,
vegetable garden or a much larger scale like
a farm contact me for your compost tea.
GardenTeaBySamMcGee@yahoo.com
.334-618-2986
M-L S s SAL


Trqumpetj Fte, Clarinet, Tnspnbhdn,
V ls, ,k l 1( tar
-.,,v i-, i
from $2750 moth or S9. CASH .
With Wamityll ibotan,
FREE Music Stand *334-79-65555



4 CFA Registered Perslan' HImalayan
born 6-21, litter trained and ready for thiler new
hones $200.-$300. 334-774-2700 Afteir lamn
Large gray bobltalled'cat
Shas gone missing In Layer
SHills. He is approximately 14
lIbs. He answers to-the naie
Brutus and is extremely af-
fectionate and friendly. He
..- did have a break-away collar
on when he disappeared on 12 July 13. If any-
one has seen him or knows where he Is please
call 334-449-1422 or 334-446-1005. ** A RE-
WARD WILL BE GIVEN FOR HIS SAFE RETURN **


'FRSHPROUC

A ~Fresh Green
Peanuts
We also have
shelled peanuts
850-352-2199
850.209-3322 or 850.573-6594
S4128 Hwy 231











HOME GROWN FRESH



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

U pick Muscadines
0 Maia's Vineyard 3940 Fortner St
InDothan n Cal 702-1679 4


Horse Qiity Hay, barn kpt 9 S7 Lall St
Slocmb AL, 334.a67034 or 706.741-4m856
, Sqdund Round Bale: Wi Deulver
WAeed a New Nome? Chedc out the Clagifledg


0' Top Quality Coastal Bemuda Hay
f ort Hores ad Ca tle Large Rolls
:Fertized wi.ed Control -


Bred Heifers for sale. 250 head. Angus &
Brangus. Call 334-248-4390 or 334-447-5195.

| ;. TREES TREES


30 Ft. Liner Po ol- Plus all equip. & Polaris, You
Take Apart and Pickup. $150. 850-526-2854
Canoe Radisoh, very light stable, foam lined.
$500. 850-718-8084.
Chest Freezer: GE, 8.8CU, good condition $125.
Call 850-482-3253


-11


Couclh/Loveseat $45; Queen Bed: Complete $40
Call 850-592-2881.
Jazzy power chair $500.50th Golden Anniver-
sary" teapot $25. Screened, room for motor
home $400. Call 850-209-4588
Pressure Washer Troy built gas $175..
Rocker Recliner $100.850-718-8084.


Pic up ourcop t0ay!


SEPTEMBER


OF REAL


CASE

LE


Avalabe instand
Rel-stteOficsCoveieceStoe-S
Shopig.enerad-esaurn


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

FLORIDAN
4403 Constitution Lane
SMarianna, FL 32448
I"l. 056A-A14A


"Beautification of Your Home",
S.Qarpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
redI


I Dozer and Excavation Work
SPonds Road Building Demolition
Pine Tree Planting Herbicide Spraying
J' Fire Line Plowing Burning
Clay O'Neal o, .2' .0ss
clayslandcle.arlng@gmall.coM
AUTOOTVES ERIE

NEW& USED TIRES

TRIPLE e

JJOi-1


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

8 -693-6686
cmonj4@gmail.com
Al lMh r Appliances
S Same DaC ext Day Service


Find jobs

fast and



easy!


AI-l I II, 14 : 1: I


*New Homes & Room Additions Flooring ,
SPainting Siding Kitchen & Bathroom Upgrades
Custom Ceramic Shower'Specialist Porches
,* Pole Barns Concrete Driveways Sidewalks & Slabs
Lc# RR 2822811487 INSURED I
850-573-1880


IONEEN5AN '
PESS WASIUw G SERVICE "

CLANTINGG & HUSEKEPIN
SUIrL. CARPI[R n N SD M
850.557.2924 3
850.209.9373
A-]-=E .5[[l] 4


'I ."] q[iI l[Os^B^W]
sun



Iij^aeRofCenn Avial
ThisMonth's Special,
12'x241,
3 089500
35 Yeirs in Business
*WE MOEhm* Bn=taBus1



9 SateRoot Cleaning Available
1x-) Tavares (ToD.) Home
til. COwner/Operaoor
~O. (866) 992-5333 C (8501509-8441


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


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN,
jcfloridan.com


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


py A


Buying Pine / Hardwood ini
S your area.
No tract to small / Custo Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
, 334-389-2003 J


w Ww.j%-r


F


Mir,

Advertiose your "COOL STUFF" by uisiting www.jefloridan.COM. See site lor details.


11


"A


fcu~'t '"jm6g


I I r


p,-.







www.JCFLORIDAN.com
[9,-

*. *.-i* r.


WANTED


Paper Carrier

I Mature
i Reliable
i Business Minded
I Proof of Insurance
I Dependable Transportation


EARN $$$

$500-$800
Per month AFTER expenses


Bid for Contract at the
Jackson'County Floridan,
4403 Constitution Lane,
Marianna, FL
SL '* "' ' Drivers .
National Dedicated Carrier is hiring 2 (CDL-A)
Peddle RouteDrivers in Marianna, area. Home
,. weekends; Must have 2 years experience and
U^4AnatI iFndAnm mAH 7c'(1fi'-_QAnnn) CVT_ 1-9


CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, September 11, 2013- 7 B


AUTOSFORSAL


O : *

\ Look ahead to your
Future! Start training
FOR Tn for a new career in
FORTI Medical Assisting,
COLLEGE Medical Office Admin.,
Pharmacy Technology,
Electrical Trades & HVAC!
Call Fortis College 888-202-4813
For consumer info: visit www.fortis.edu ;




1 BR Apt.- Marianna
new flooring/paint
$525/mo. $400/dep. 1 yr. lease No Pets
Call: Joanne 850-693-0570
Aparbitments for Rent in Greenwood
.2BR$450.1BR$4.00.
.,4 CaflL-._Zg-1 .
Studio Apartment: 1BR/1BA,,Garage -
Water -Internet Included. $300. Mo. + $200.
Dep. Can dq side work to lower rent cost.
NoPets. Call 850-557-0893

1 & 2BR Apartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Qwn
Lot rent Included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 .4
I i 3/2 Dbl. Wd. Mobile Home (by itself)
on quiet lot in Sneads. 850-209-8595


Ford 2006 Ranger XLT Super Cab. 4 door model
V6/4.0 liter engine, power steering, tilt wheel,
cruise control, power windows, power door
locks, power o/s mirrors, AC, AM/FM with CD
player, bed liner, tow package, new tires, new
battery, 34000 original miles, white with grey
cloth interior, floor mats. Excellent condition,
$13.950. 334-585-3891, leave message..
1Ford 2008 Mustang GT
Grabber Orange. Premium
Edition. Garage kept, one
owner & only 71,800 miles.
Clear title. Never been in an accident nor had
any mechanical issues. Excellent condition.
KBB rates the car worth $16,800 and I am only
asking $15,500 OBO. Car is located in Enter-
prise, AL. 334-360-0045 for more information.
; ~GOT BAD CREDIT? .
$0S Down/Ilst Payment,
Tax, Tag & Title Pass
SRepo pass bankruptcy
SLOW CREDIT OK
Ask About $1000. off at time of purchase.
Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
H Honda 2008 Odyssey EX-L.
78,800 miles. 3.5L V6, Auto,
fully loaded, Aluminum
-gray ext. Tan leather int.
; Entertainment/DVD, in-
,dash navigation. Fold flat 3rd row seats. Rear
power sliding doors. Power windows, doors &
sunroof. Good Michelin tires, fresh full synthet-
ic oil change. Clean title, clean CARFAX. No ac-
cidents or damage. Superb condition. Southern
vehicle, non-smoker. $17.545. 334-803-5508 I


Mercury 2003
Mountaineer: Very well
S- maintained SUV. All wheel'
da ri ve. Fully equipped with
all options. $6,500. Call 334-790-1233


non*.at LIIUUoreI9CIL. 1 Ub-tLZUUU LAlI. MO... -
n- Nissan'2012 Versa. Gas Prices GoingUp,,Get
]:]ss raSSaSS.[ss ss: 3BR /2BA single family home w/garage and big Great Fuel Mileage, $250 down, $250 per
Back yard. Located in great'neighborhood. month. Call SteVe Hatcher 334L791-8243
River Valley Rehabilitation $700/month and $500 dep. CR& A required. Nissan 2013 Sentra, Great gas. mileage, all pow-
Call 954-445,2451 for appointment. er equipment, AM/FM/CD, AT. $300 down, $300.
Center Is now hiring: Austin Tyler & Co per month. Call Steve Hatcher 334-791!8243
SQuality Homes & Apartments Pontiac 2006 Vibe, low miles, Super Sharp!
Weekend House Supervisor RN 850- 526-3355 or austintvlerco.com $200,down, 1889 per month. Call Ron Ellis 334-
Part.im..ap "Property Management Is Our ONLY.Business" 714-0028. '" "
Part Timeap Lovely 3BR/1BA House on Wilton St Clean, in Toyota 2011 Camy, Super Sharp! Low miles,
Town, near schools, nice yard, quiet neighbor- must sell, $200 down, $249 per month. Call Ron
LPN's/RN'S hood, outdoor pets ok. $625/mo plus deposit. Ellis 334-714-0028.,. '
Full Time 7a-7p and 7p-7a 850-482-6211/209-0188 4 .. Volvo 2008 C36 TS (turbo)
,- .II*[!= M j,[7]=[-BlBll 61,000 mi. Leather'seats,
M Hos F RN power seats &windows,
F House Supervisor RN 2/2 MH South of. Cottondale Central Heat/Air, heated seats, Sunroof.
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178o84 NE Crozier Street access to pond. No pets 850-209-3970 : Honda 2006 VTX 1 300RS: "
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f:' a674-9384 I Grand Ridge &Sneads. 7200 original miles $5,000.
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preferred AEFON
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S 3B comes with a four year CALL FOR TOP PRICE
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,f,/;:f t e great condition. $13,300. FOR JUNK VEHICLES
,~Must yave iO^~ e e 347-1302 or 494-0724 for questions or to see! ALSO SELL USED PARTS
I q ii : l~n : n d; LI i ALSO SELLowN USED PARTS

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with 80HP Mercury, needs water pump, good ... Got a Clunker .
GNALr-j ia:El OYEi3T trailer $1,200. Call 334-790-5370 e: le ou.r "Jk
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Mercury. 60 HP,
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40 hrs/wk F/T position with benefits. $2.300 334-632-0018i : $250 & f Complete Cars
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test. 510oyears of'proven experience and on board charger; Motor-Guide trolling .motor .
w/46 lb.,$thrust and foot control; 2Minn Kotal : i'. .U .
personnel management or a BS in related electric anchors;Lawrence depth/fish finder; 2. ," '" : ..', '.
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on trailer' w/greasable hubs'' and spare tire; -:
Sresponsibility foroveralloperationofthefew hours]. Asking price: $13,000 OBO
Agronomic Unit at the North Florida (Home: 229-732-6421) (Cel: 229-310-9795)
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^*:, ^w ''*'With 2slides, 41K miles, Very Clean,.' -".
$35,000. 334-797-4777. Stored inside building We r nY"
I _,unn o]] -"9- 4 z


S", .. .* Chevrolet 2008 Impala- red, 4-door, 58,175 -ll
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have valid driver's license & ability to pass 334-712-0251.
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or 334-435-5823.
for planting, tillage, mowing; supervise Chevy 1992 Corvette Convertible: Red with
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I'* Dlcaliopsreceived at the.-. miles. asking $13,000. call 334-441-6042 -- '.ii.~,i.,ii~~i -- r '
'. 'l' ~ in.. rphait,...r. _. :..H-:Ford 1996 Taurus GL Wag-
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334-790-7959.


3B7HC13ZOVG832788 1997 DODGE
LF160231
*PUBLIC NOTICE
PPLCS Public Hearing on FY 13-14 Budget Sept
17,2013at4:15pm


LF160223 -
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR JACKSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
Case #: 2012-CA-000074

The Bank Of New York Mellon f/k/a The Bank
Of New York As Trustee For the
Certificateholders of the CWABS, Inc., Asset-
Backed Certificates Series 2007-8
Plaintiff,
-vs.- ..... '
John 0. Holman and tracie Lynn Holman, Hus-
band and Wife; Unknown Parties in Possession
#1, If living, and all Unknown Parties claiming
*by,,through, under and against the above
named Defendant(s) who are not known to be
dead or alive, whether said Unknown Parties
may claim an interest as Spouse, Heirs,
Devisees, Grantees, or Other Claimants; Un-
known Parties in Possession #2, If living, and
all Unknown Parties claiming by, through, un-
der and against.the above named Defendant(s)
who are not known to be dead or alive, wheth-
er said Unknown Parties may claim an interest,
as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, or Other,
Claimants'
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order
dated August 19 2013, entered in Civil Case No.
2012-CA-000074 of the Circuit Court of the 14th
Judicial Circuit in and for Jackson County, Flori-
da, wherein The Bank Of New York Mellon
f/k/a The Bank Of New York As Trustee For the
Certificateholders of the CWABS, Inc., Asset-
Backed Certificates Series 2007-8, Plaintiff and
John 0. Holman and Tradce Lynn Holman, Hus-
band and Wife are defendantss, I, Clerk of
Court, Dale Rabon Guthrie, will sell to the lhigh-
est and best bidder for cash AT THE FRONT
DOOR OF THE'JACKSON COUNTY COURT-
HOUSE, AT 11:00 A.M. CENTRAL STANDARD
TIME on September 16 2013, the following de-
scribed property as set forth in said Final Judg-
ment, to-wit:
BEGINNING AT A POINT ON THE EASTERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY OF FLORIDA HIGHWAY NO.77 A
DISTANCE OF 610.00 FEET NORTHERLY OF THE
SOUTHERLY LINE OF THEJNORTHWEST 1/4 OF
THE SOUTHEAST 1/4, SECTION 15, AND RUN-
NING THENCE NORTH 04 DEGREES 31'EAST
ALONG THE EASTERLY.,RIGHT-OF-WAY OF .
FLORIDA HIGHWAY NO.77 A DISTANCE OF
!0.i00'FEET, THENCE SOUTH 87. DEGREES 24'
EAST A DISTANCE OF210.00FEEET, THENCE
SOUTH 04 DEGREES 31' WEST A DISTANCE OF
100.00 FEET, THENCE NORTH 87 DEGREES 24'
WEST A DISTANCE OF-210.00 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING. SAID PROPERTY LYING
IN THE .NORTHWEST 1/4 OF THE SOUTHEAST
1/4 OF SECTION 15, TOWNSHIP6 NORTH,
RANGE 13 WEST, JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE
SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER'
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS: OF THE DATE
OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. '
If you are a person with a disability who needs*.
anyaccommodation In order to participate inn
this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certainassistanceo
Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at
P.O. Box-109, Panama City, FL 32402 at (850)
747-5338, at least seven (7) dayk before your
scheduled court appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notification if the time be-
Sfore the scheduled appearance is less than sev-
en (7) days. If you are hearing impaired,, call
711,
/s/Dale Rabon Guthrie
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT ,
Jackson County, Florida :
/s/Tammy Bailey :
DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT ._ __ _
LF160230
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BYTHE JACKSON
COUNTY PLANNING COMMISSION OF ITS IN-
TENT TO CONDUCT A PUBLIC HEARING Tq RE-
VIEW THE FOLLOWING AND OTHER BUSINESS:
The Jackson County Planning Commission will
consider: .
1. Troy McCoy's Hwy 73Mobile Home Park
(MH13-00065) proposal for a 9-lot mobile
home park to be located approximately 11
miles south of the Marianna CityLimits at 2388
Hwy 73 S in unincorporated Jackson County. *
2. A proposed Land Use Change from Agricul-
ture 2 (AG2) to Industrial on a 0.64-acre site lo-
cated at 5263 Dove Nest Lane in unincorporat-
ed Jackson County, Florida (Section 29, Town-
ship 6N, Range 9W).
Thepublic hearing will be held in the Jackson
County Commission Board Room
of the Administration Building located at 2864
Madison.Street, Marianna, Florida,
on Monday, the 16th of September, 2013 at
7:00 p.m..
Anyone desiring information may contact the
Community Development Department between
7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday
at 4487 Lafayette Street, Marianna, Florida or
contact by phone at (850) 482-9637.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons needing a special accommo-
dation to participate in this meeting should
contact the Planning Secretary at Jackson
County Community Development no later than
5 days prior to the meeting. The Planning Sec-
retary may be contacted at 4487 Lafayette
Street, Marianna, FL, 32448, (850) 482-9637, or
(800) 955-8771 (TDD).. __.
LF160233 "
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Mallory Towing & Recovery Inc. gives
Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell
these vehicles on 09/23/2013,02:00 pm at 4141
Lafayette St., Marianna, Fl 32446, pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes.
Mallory Towing & Recbvery Inc. reserves the
right to accept or reject any and/or all bids.
1FTCR10U3STA45382 1995 FORD


I I


1-1. -1. --------- -- ---- -






-18B WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2013


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


NASCAR


Bowyer denies intentional spinout at Richmond


The Associated Press

CONCORD, N.C. Clint
Bowyer feels awful for cost-
ing Ryan Newman a win,'
though his apology for
spinning at Richmond is
not an admission of guilt.
Ryan Newman also feels
terrible. Only his sympa-
thy is for Martin Truex Jr.,
the unwitting participant
in a botched race-fixing at-
tempt by Michael Waltrip
Racing that has put two
friends in an awkward po-
sition and spoiled the start
of NASCAR's champion-
ship race.
"I feel bad for Martin,
and I feel he 'didn't know
anything about it and he
had the carpet ripped out
from underneath him,"
Newman told'The Asso-
ciated Press on Tuesday.'
'And I know exactly how
that feels."
It's been a roller-coaster
for. NASCAR since there
were seven laps to go in
Saturday night's race at
Richmond. Newman was
on his ;way to a victory that
would have given him the
final spot in the 12-driver
Chase for the Sprint Cup,.'
championship field. Then
Bowyer spun to bring out a
caution, setting in motion
a chain of events that cost
Newman the win and the
Chase berth, cost Jeff Gor-
don a Chase berth and put


STHE ASSOCUUIAITU PRESS
,Clint Bowyer gets sideways on the front stretch during
the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series race Saturday at, Richmond
International Raceway in Richmond,Va. '


Truex and Joey Logano in
the final two spots.
There were way too
many questions about the
final moments of the race
and NASCAR launched an
investigation, determin-
ing Monday that MWR had
manipulated, the outcome
of the race and levying
unprecedented sanctions
that put Newman in the
Chase and bumped Truex
out. MWR was also fined
$300,000, general manager
Ty Norris was suspended
indefinitely, Bowyer, Truex
and Brian Vickers were
docked '50 points each,
and their crew .chiefs
were placed on probation
through the end of the
year.
Bowyer, previously
scheduled to spend the day
at ESPN, denied the spin
was deliberate. In his first
interview, he said he had


apologized to Newman in
a phone call for bringing
out a caution while New-
man was leading, but said
it was racer protocol for
costing Newman a win.
Asked specifically if the
apology was an admission
of guilt, Bowyer said: "Let's
not dig too much into
this,"' .
The topic was covered.
again in a secondappear-
ance, and Bowyer denied
deliberately spinning.
"No," he said. "Anytime
something happens on the
race track, it's unfortunate.
If I had a crystal ball and
could have told you every-
thing lined up just perfect-
ly the way it did, there's no
way you could do allthat
math and know everything
that happened."
Bowyer aso revealed he
had poison oak .all over
his arm from cutting a tree


spin. NASCAR could only
prove one action radio
communication between
Norris and Vickers in
which a confused Vickers
was told to pit as the field
went green with three laps
to go. The call was an effort
to give Joey Logano posi-
tion on the track to pass
Jeff Gordon in the stand-
ings and knock Gordon
out of the Chase so that
Thuex could gain the wild
card.
Newman had been lead-.
ing at the time of Bowyer's


spin with seven laps to go,
and the victorywould have
given him the wild-card
berth. He lost the race 'and
the final spot in the Chase.
"That no doubt was the
toughest thing in my ca-
reer, having the carpet
pulled out from under-
neath me," Newman said.
"To have that manipulated,
and after the race, I didn't
put two-and-two together,
I didn't immediately think
it was on purpose. Obvi-
ously, Clint has a lot of re-
morse now.""


down last weekwhen asked
about his team allegedly
talking in code during the
race. His crew chief had in-
quired about his arm right
before he. spun, at one
point saying, "I bet it's hot
Sin there. Itch it."
NASCAR said they .could
not prove Bowyer's spin
was intentional.
Newman said he ac-
cepted Bowyer's apology
and the two will move on
- they have a previously
scheduled 'hunting trip
together next week. But
while Bowyer discussed
the spin in Monday night's
phone call, Newman told
AP Bowyer never said it
was intentional.
S"I could tell by the sound
of his voice, :I really feel
he was genuine with his
remorse," Newman said.'
"He said it was a heat of
the moment thing, and he
told me the biggest thing
was he was glad NASCAR
did what they did and took
the action they did to get
me in the Chase. I believed
him and that made me feel
good about what he was
saying. But, no, he did not
say with the exact words
that he spun on purpose,"
Still, Newman said he
has no doubt that MWR
manipulated the ending of
the race through a series of
different actions that only
began with the Bowyer


Broker/Owner.'"
(850) 209-4705 cell
C21SunnySo@aol comr

C Century 21': 463d Hwy. 90 '
Sunny South' Maanna. FL
SMATR OLDER. FASTER Properties (850) 526-2891


Dolphins
Frqm Page 1B

month,", Coyle said with a
laugh.
The goal is to make sure
opposing offensive coor-
dinators don't get 'much
sleep, either. Video pf the
Dolphins' defensive per-
formance at Cleveland
might do the job.. "
Miami had six sacks,
made three interceptions
and, allowed Cleveland
to convert only one of 14
third downs. A swarming
defense made life miser-'
able for Brandon Weeden,
and the Dolphins will need
the same sort of pressure
against more proven QBs
in the weeks to come.,,
"We hit the quarterback
a bunch of times Sunday,"'
cornerback Brent Grimes
said. 'Any time you can do


Test
From Page 1B

While Blountstown's ol
fense has been dominate
by the.run game so fa
Graceville's attack showe
far more balance in las
week's 55-20 win over th
Bozeman Bucks.
GHS'rushedfor271yards
but sophomore quarter]
back Preston Nichols.adcd
ed a career nightpassin
- the football, completing 1
of 18 passes .for 233 yard
Sand five touchdowns in
eluding four in the first ha
- and no interceptions..
Jared Padgett caught tw
of those TD passes and ha
107 receiving yards to lea
the team, while also add
ing 54 yards and another
score on the ground.
Jarrett Brogdon also ha
a big night as a dual-three
weapon, rushing for 6
yards and two TDs an
catching five passes for 7
yards and another score.
It was a big turnaroun
for' the 'Tigers after th


that, 'it willput the halt on Wheeler gave Miami more Such ,versatility can
a lot of offensive attacks." speed and blitzing options, keep Coyle guessing, too.
The performance was attheir positions. He said "his options are so
just what Coyle and coach Coyle can use a wide appealing it's sometimes
Joe Philbin envisioned variety of personnel com- tough to choose.
from their 'front seven, binriations for example, "Did you ever go to
starting with strong per- Odrick might line up at Baskin-Robbins?" he asked
formances bythe ends.Pro any of the four' spots on 'with a laugh. "Is it a tough
BowlerWake had 21/2sacks;, the line: That makes the call when you are looking
Vernon applied constant Dolphins 'even"more diffi- at all the different flavors
pressure from the other cult to block. and you want to pick one
side, and first-round draft "'We kepl some cards in but you can only have one?
pick Jordan came. off the our back pocket through- Yes."
bench to earn his first NFL out the preseason," Wake Notes: DT Starks said he
sack. said. "But when we started regretted making ,an ob-
"Our defensive ends are this offseason, we looked scene. gesture toward the
among' tihe most athletic at our, room and weaknew Dolphins' 'bench during
guys there may be in 'the we had a'lot of guys that Sunday's game. He said
league," Coyle said. "They can do alot of things pretty wasjokingwith teammates
aren't the biggest guys, but. well, notjust always line up and didn't get fined for the
they ard very strong and and do the same thing. We gesture. Starks denied be-
playwith great leverage." have guys who can stand ing unhappy- with his role-
. While they controlled the 'up, drop, rush the middle, or contract situation ...
flanks, Jared Odrick, Paul rush the outside. Rookie cornerback' Will
Solial and Randy Starks .."All the guys, have ath-, Davis(toe) andthird-string
dominated inside while letic ability to doa lot of quarterback Pat Devlin
rotating at the two tackle ..things, and keeping the (ankle) returned Tuesday
spots, andnewlinebackers offense guessing will help after missing practice last
Dannell Ellerbe and Philip ourwhole team." ._ week.''


passing game generated
'just two completions for20
yards in the loss to Baker,
but it was something that
Wise said has always been
FV :in the plans.
d "We've beeii work-
r, ing hard on our ability to
d throw and catch and that
st.,was something that started
e in the spring," he said. "We
really had not showcased
s, that on a Friday night until
r- this. past Friday. We hoped
I- we were going to have suc-
g cessdoingit. but youreally
0 'never know until you go
Is out and attempt to stretch
,- the field and challenge' the
df,., other team's secondary. We
were really happy that we
o were able'to'go out and do
d that and have som-e suc-
d cess. I think it shows a lot
I- of the work we put into
*r that phase of our game
and that we've made a lot
d of progress."


S Perhaps the key to that
success was the play .of
Nichols, who bounced,
Back from a tough opener
with his' strongest per-
formance yet as a varsity
player. :
"I think Preston has a lot
t more confidence in him-'
Sself and more confidence
in his receivers after Friday
night's game," Wise said:
S"You could tell as the game
Progressed that he got,.
better and better anrid as a
coach that's.what'you hope'
to see, a consistent pro-
Sgressiorr and I hope that it
carries over from week to
week." -
Wise said that he saw a'
renewed spirit and energy
in his team to start this
t week's practice, and that
will need to carry through
to Friday if the Tigers are
t going to make it two wins
in a row facing one of ,the


Tigers.,
From Page 1B
to learn that we can't play
up or down to our oppo-
nent. You have to play as
hard as you can and as well
as you can no matter the
opponent." '
The Graceville .junior
varsity team also suffered
a three-set loss to Rocky
Bayou Christian, losing
the first and third sets by
scores of 25-17 and 15-13,,.
while taking the second set
J25-23.


more formidable teams in -
Class lA. :
"I think our kids under-
stand that Blountstown is
a good football -team and
we're going to have to play
really well to have success
against them, and I think
our kids have started the
week the way they need
:.to in 'order to do so," he
said. "For us, I think (a win
over.BHS) would be big.
I think it would validate a
lot of the hard work that
our guys have put ini, and it
would prove that we have
a quality football team in'
Graceville High School."'
The game kicks off at 7
p.m.


Keith Williams CPCU CLU ChFC, Agent
State Farm Agent
.4646 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 32446
Bus: 850-482-8931
NMLS MLO #379528, NMLS MB #110089
MLO License #L04466


BEN SAUNDERS, D.M.D."
S' PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY`,
X 4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FU:'
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT

WO AL'S





$O69
heck and Service
Important step in ensuring that your unit
is working at its peak efficiency;
saving you energy, money and concern!

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Offer good through October 31,-2013 .
FL#CAC058636 '
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SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER.
PAT FURR
'.Arin', ,',uri Prcpe errie.
4630 H-, 9'j Manhrianna FL
Bucirniv,,s 8';: 52F. 2891
CeU: 850.209.8071
furrl19@embarqmail.com