Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title:
Sunday Floridan
Portion of title:
Jackson County Floridan
Place of Publication:
Marianna Fla
Chipola Pub. Co.
Publication Date:


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


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:

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Jackson County Floridan. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
ACA5476 ( LTUF )
33284558 ( OCLC )
000366625 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047182 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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


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Vol.91 No.10

Search is on for missing woman

From staff reports

AWestville woman remained miss-
ing Monday after she was seen walk-
ing back and forth on a bridge in
Homes County Saturday night. Au-
thorities continue to search for 26-
year-old Cynthia Katrice Johnson.
According to a press release from
the Holmes County Sheriff's office,
deputies were called to the Choc-
tawhatchee River Bridge around

8:40 p.m. by a witness who said the
woman had been walking on the
bridge for an extend-
ed period of time.
The officers couldn't
I!.-. find her when they ar-
rived, but did locate
several personal items
on top of a weather
Johnson service river-read-
ing box affixed to the
bridge, items they believe may be-

long to Johnson. They also found
a car on the Holmes County end of
the bridge which belonged to John-
son. Authorities say it did not appear
to be disabled, and that some of
Johnson's personal belongings were
found inside it.
Her family told investigators they
hadn't been able to contact her since
the previous evening.

See MISSING, Page 5A

h. ;,..". -f^^ '"I ---

Eddie Williams gets ready to lower his 1955 Chevrolet Bel Air from a maintenance lift in his shop.

Bringing back the past

Body man sets his sights on restoring a '55 Chevy
Eddie Williams does a lot of work
for a lot of people at his business,
Williams Paint and Body Shop in
Marianna. He and, the seven full-V
time workers he employs are con-
stantly busy under somebody's
hood or undercarriage or spiffing
up time-tattered frames.
But recently,. Williams decided
to carve out just a little time for a
personal project. He doesn't even
have to leave the shop to do it. He's
restoring a bea-up old 1955 Chev- -
rolet Bel Air. It was in worse than *,
sorry shape when he got it a few ~ W~
weeks ago, he said. k .
He had to haul it here from his K: ~ ~ .
buying point in Georgia. He's
This chassis is awaiting its 1955 Chdvrolet Bel Air body, which is undergoing
See CHEVY, Page 5A extreme restoration by owner Eddie Williams.

Tax Season Comumences

AG Bondi warns of identity theft, scams

Special to the Floridan

Attorney General Pam Bondi urges
Floridians to use caution when filing
tax returns and to be aware of iden-
tity theft and tax-related scams.
"I encourage Flo-
ridians to educate
themselves on iden-
A tity theft and tax-re-
lated scams before
filing their tax re-
turns," stated Bondi.
Bondi "If anyone encounters
possible theft or fraud,
they should contact my of-
fice immediately by calling


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint -.

7 65161 80050 9

Below are tips to avoid identity
theft and tax fraud;
) File tax returns early. The IRS
will reject a return if one is al-
ready filed with that Social Security
)) Ask for credentials of the
tax preparer, and ask if he or she
belongs to a state board or bar
association that requires continuing
) Do not provide your Social Secu-
rity number unless it -is required;
) Do not carry your Social Security
card or write it on checks;
) Shred financial documents and


e LOCAL...3A

papers before discarding them;
) Be wary of providing sensitive in-
formation via the Internet;
))Do not respond to emails asking
for information relating to tax re-
funds. The IRS website is the legiti-
mate source for checking on refund
) Check your credit report every 12
Consumers should file com-
plaints about tax-related scams and
any other types of fraud by calling
the attorney general's fraud hotline
at 1-866-9-NO-SCAM (1-866-966-
7226), or by filing a complaint online


)) STATE...3-4A

Cottondale woman

faces drug charge

-From staff reports

A Cottondale woman
was arrested on drug
charges after a deputy dis-
covered suspected meth-
amphetamine when he
found her parked after-
hours at the Dollar Store
in Alford.
Abranda Dawn Ward,
37, was charged with pos-
session of a controlled
substance (methamphet-
amine), and with posses-
sion of paraphernalia, ac-
cording to a press release

from the Jackson County
I r"I Office.
IJsX Accord-
IISS.1 \ing to au-
fjj^.^thorities, a
thorities deputy saw
two vehi-
cles parked
Ward at the store
around 1:15
a.m., but that one of the
two left abruptly when
the deputy was seen by
the driver.

See DRUGS, Page 5A

Dr. Robert Hoff, left, and Dr. Nikorn Arunakul show off the
identical watches they unexpectedly received in the mail a
few days ago.

Doctors receive

unexpected gifts

Dr. Robert Hoff and Dr.
Nikom Arunakul have
been friends ever since
both of them set up their
practices in Marianna
back in 1976. Hoff, afam-
ily physician, and Arunak-
ul, a surgeon, hit it off at
once, and they became
close over the years.
They're so close now, in
fact, that Hoff flew with
Arunakul to Thailand last
month to attend the wed-
ding of Arunakul's niece.
Their 15-hour connecting

flight to Seoul aboard a
huge 500-passenger Air-
bus would prove eventful.
The two men had never
practiced together on the
ground in Marianna; but
midflight, thousands of
miles from home, they
It happened aboard
Korean Air.
The two men were sit-
ting side by side in busi-
ness class, 10 hours into
their flight, when they
heard a question come

See DOCTORS, Page 5A

Man and woman

accused of retail theft

From staff reports

A man and woman
were arrested Saturday
night after allegedly try-
ing to leave the Marianna
Walmart store with rough-
ly $50 worth of merchan-
dise they didn't pay for.
The man, Kevin James
Hobgood, 39, is charged
with a felony count of
grand theft. Officials say
the felony level of the
charge was based on the
fact that he has numerous
previous convictions for
retail theft.
The woman, 29-year-
old Jamie Dawn Cook,
was charged with misde-
meanor retail theft, and
a hold was also placed on
her in relation to a felony
warrant for her arrest out
of Calhoun County in re-
gard to an alleged viola-


tion of community con-
trol in a case involving
f'%\ phetamine
(yK,. '' In a press
,.,.. Jfy r e I e a s' e
'^(PF about the
^. incident
Cook leading to
their ar-
rests, of-
ficials with
the Jackson
Office re-
ported that
Hobgood the tw
were seen
concealing items on their
persons and that they
were detained as they ex-
ited the store. The stolen
merchandise, unspecified
in the press release, was
recovered, officials said.

Do you have'Cute Kids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids*' photos to, mail them to P.O. Box
520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring them by our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane
in Marianna.
*12 years or under, with Jackson County ties. Include child's full name, parents'
name(s) and city of residence. This is a free service. All entries subject to editing.

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Jan. Jan. Jan.
7 15 23

FOR ________



Publisher Valeria Roberts

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32448
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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

Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one

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

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

The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday. -

Community Calendar

Republican Club of West Florida Meeting
- Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St.,
Marianna. Call 352-4984.
) Optimist Club of Jackson County Board Meet-
ing Noon at 4476 Broad St., Marianna.
) Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
)),Republican Club of West Florida-noon at Jim's
buffet and Grill in Marianna. Keith William will be
speaking on the Affordable Care Act. Do not have to
be a member of Republican Club or a Republican to
attend. Call 352-4984.
Tickets on sale for Chipola Artist Series event
Harpist Anna Maria Mendieta-2 p.m. to 5 p.m. at
Chipola Box Office or online tickets at www.chipola.
edu. Tickets, are $14 adults, $10 age 18 and under.
The music and dance program is complete with
Latin instruments and Flamenco dancers. ,
) Employability Workshop-2:30 p.m. Marianna
One Stop Career Center. "12 Keys to Success" is
the workshop. It is free and open to the public. The
workshop is facilitated by a Certified Motivational
Career Coach. Visit to register
for these informative workshops.
) Jackson County Tobacco Free Partnership
meeting-4:30 p.m. at the Department of Health in
Jackson County Multi-purpose Room. Community
invited tp participate.
) Special School Board Workshop Meeting-5
p.m. Jackson County School Board Office at 2903
Jefferson St., Marianna. Open to the public.
Autism Support Group Meeting 6 p.m. in the
First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall, Marianna
(Clinton Street entrance). Family members, caregiv-
ers and service providers welcome. Call 526-2430.
) American Legion Smith-Kelly Post 100 Veter-
ans dinner and meeting-6 p.m. at the American
Legion Hall, Smith-Kelly Post 100 located west of
Marianna on U.S. 90 next to the National Guard
Armory and Agricultural Center. Guest speaker is
TreyYoung of Altha. He will be speaking on training
horses. For more info call 482-3744.
Genealogy Club Meeting-6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at
the Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St.
Marianna. Paula Snellgrove, Family History Director
for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
of Marianna, will speak to the Club about genealogy
resources. Call 482-9631.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Meeting
-8 p.m. to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
Closed.discussion with 12 & 12 study. Everyone with
a desire to stop drinking is welcome.
) St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. St.
Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna.
Call 482-3734.

New deadline to report 2014 small grains and
permanent grasses-Permanent grasses such as
bahia and Bermuda along with fall seeded small

must be reported by this date. This is a change fro
the reporting deadline in prior years of Nov. 15.
) AARP tax aide training session-9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Jackson County Agricultural Building, Penn
Ave., Marianna in the conference room. Learn
hands-on training for electronic preparation and
filing of tax returns free. If interested in volunteering
call 718-7919.
) Jackson County Tourist Development Council
meeting-10 a.m. at the Russ House, 4318 Lafay-
ette Street, Marianna.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
))Tickets on sale for Chipola Artist Series event
Harpist Anna Maria Mendieta-2 p.m. to 5 p.m. at
Chipola Box Office or online tickets at www.chipola.
edu. Tickets are $14 adults $10 age 18 and under.
The music and dance program is complete with
Latin instruments and Flamenco dancers.

New Student Orientation-The Baptist College
of Florida in Graceville.
)International Chat 'n' Sip 8:30 a.m. to 10
a.m. at the Jackson County Public Library, 2929
Green St. in Marianna. Learning Center staff and
their international English learners invite the public
for the exchange of language, culture and ideas in a
relaxed environment. Light refreshments served. No
charge. Call 482-9124.
)) St. Anne Thrift Store 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. St.
Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna.
Call 482-3734
) Literacy Fair-10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Jackson Alter-
native School. Parents and school board officials
invited. Call 482-9666 ext.243 for more info.
) Caregiver Support Group Meeting -11 a.m. to
noon in the First Presbyterian Church Social Hall,
4437 Clinton St., Marianna. Open to all family care-
givers providing care to loved ones or friends. Con-
fidential group, facilitated by a professional group
counselor. Coffee, water, light snacks provided.
) Chipola Civic Club Meeting Noon at The
Oaks Restaurant, U.S. 90 in Marianna. The CCC's
focus is the local community, "Community, Children
& Character." Call 526-3142.
) Marianna Kiwanis Club Meeting Noon at
Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna.
Call 482-2290.
) Jackson County Friends of the Library Board
Meeting-1 p.m. at the Jackson County Public
Library 2929 Green St., Marianna. All members and
those interested in joining are invited.
) Employability Workshop-2:30 p.m. Marianna
One Stop Career Center. "Developing Effective Self
Marketing Tools" is the workshop. It is free and open
to the public. The workshop is facilitated by a Certi-
fied Motivational Career Coach. Visit employflorida.
com to register for these informative workshops.
) Jackson County School Board Workshop-4
p.m. School Board meeting room, 2903 Jefferson
St. Marianna. Agenda on district website www.jcsb.
org. Open to public. Call 482-1200.

) Jackson County NAACP Meeting 5:30 p.m.
in.the St. James A.M.E. Church basement, 2891
Orange St., Marianna. Call 569-1294.
D Marianna High School Project Graduation
meeting rescheduled-5:15 at Jackson County
Early Childhood Center 4283 Kelson Ave., Marianna
has been changed to Jan. 21. All parents please plan
to attend.
VFW & Ladies Auxiliary Meeting 6 p.m. at
2830 Wynn 't., Marianna, with a covered-dish sup-
per. Call 372-2500.
)) Chipola Artist Series event harpist Anna
Maria Mendieta-7 p.m. at Chipola Center for the
Arts. The music and dance program is complete
with Latin instruments and Flamenco dancers. Box
office sales from 6 p.m. 7 p.m. or online at www. Tickets are $14 adults and $10 age 18
and under. Call 718-2420.
D Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8 p.m. to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church,
-2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking; papers will not be signed.

New Student Orientation-The Baptist College
of Florida in Graceville.
) Last day to register for Martin Luther King Jr.
Day Parade-Parade will be Jan. 20 at 10 a.m. with
line-up at 9:30. Contact Ronald Mizer at 407-385-
9235 or 526-2008.
City of Marianna to Observe Arbor Day-10
a.m. at Madison Street Park by planting a Live Oak
tree. Everyone invited to attend.
) Hooks and Needles -.10 a.m. at the Jackson
County Public Library, Marianna Branch. New and
experienced hand crafters welcome to create,
share, learn or teach favorite projects. Call 482-
9631. .
) Chess Club -6 p.m. to 8 p.m. First United
Methodist Church on Clinton St. in Marianna.
Sponsored by Marianna Optimist Club for students
for students 8 18 years of age in Jackson County.
All students and their parents are welcome. Players
of all skill levels including beginners are welcome.
Call 693-0473.
) Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult
and teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p5.m. Child care available. Call
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8 p.m.
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United'Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in'Marianna.

Blacksmithing Class-8 a.m. Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement, 17869 NW Pioneer Settlement Rd.,
Blountstown. Come enjoy the art of shaping heated
iron and steel with hand tools. All day event so
pack your lunch. Required items: gloves and safety
glasses. Cost: $45 with $25 deposit required. For
more info call 674-2777 or email ppsmuseum@

The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. 0. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
email, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.

Marianna Police Department
The Marianna Police Department listed
the following incidents for Jan. 13, the lat-
est available report: One accident with no
injury, one suspicious vehicle reported, one
suspicious person reported, two physical
disturbance complaints, one verbal dis-
turbance complaint, nine traffic stops, one
obscene/threatening call, one follow-up
investigation, one property/building check,
one public service call and three home
security checks.

Jackson County Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office and
county fire/rescue reported the following
incidents for Jan. 13, the latest available
report: One accident with no injury, one
hospice death, tow abandoned vehicles
reported, one reckless driver reported,
three suspicious vehicles reported, three
suspicious persons reported, two highway
obstruction complaints, one burglary, two
verbal disturbance calls, one hitchhiker/

Police Roundup
pedestrian complaint, 17 medical calls,
one burglary alarm report, one fire alarm
report, 20 traffic stops, one
b' 1==- criminal mischief com-
'- plaint, two civil disputes,
Z~'1hAE one trespass complaint, two
#.AEVE- follow-up investigations,
two assaults, 26 property/
building checks, two assisting motor-
ist/pedestrian calls, one call to assist other
agency two 911 hang up calls, one patrol
request and one harassment/threat call.

Jackson County
Correctional Facility
The following persons were booked into
the county jail during the latest reporting
) Travis Brookins, 27, 4358 Kelson Ave.,
Marianna, armed burglary of conveyance,
grand theft of a firearm, burglary of a con-
veyance, theft (2 counts).
Ivan Miller, 26, 2933 Madison St, Mari-
anna, loitering and/or prowling.

) GeorgannaClark, 36,2912 Kieth Ln.,
Cottondale, obtain controlled substance by
Keith Zerirque, 30, 3012 Swells Road,
Alford, sentenced.
) Jamie Cook, 29, 5919 Hwy 90, Marianna,
retail theft, hold for Calhoun County.
) Kevin Hobgood, 39,2767 Panhandle
Road, Marianna, felony retail theft.
) Christopher Johnson, 30, 1255 N.
Eufaula Ave. 66, Eufaula, AL, driving while
license suspended or revoked.
) Josle Johnson, 25, 3070 Carters Mill
Road, Apt.J-7, Marianna, failure to appear
(2 counts).
) Abranda Ward, 37, 4044 Veteran Road,
Cottondale, possession of drug parapher-
nalia, possession of a controlled substance.
) Cassie Barnes, 20, 5488 Garner St.,
Graceville, sexual battery, aggravated bat-
tery with a motor vehicle.
Jail Population: 185
To report a crime, call Crime Stoppers at 526-5000 or a
local law enforcement agency. To report a wildlife violation
call 1-888-404-FWCC (3922).

71 2A TUESDAY, JANUARY 14, 2014





Peyton Whitman, son of Jim and
Candace Whitman of Milton and the
grandson of Steve and Mary Whitman
of Marianna.

Raelyn Whitman, daughter of Jim and Candace Whitman of
Milton and the granddaughter of Steve and Mary Whitman of


Lexus v~s. John Deere

From staff reports

A distracted Lexus driver
in Bay County rear-ended
a John Deere, leaving the
tractor with $100,000 in
The Florida Highway Pa-
trol reports that at 8 a.m. on
Monday near the intersec-
tion of LasVegas Street and
U.S. 231 in Youngstown, a
2007 Lexus RX350 driven
by John Roth Yates, 47, of
Panama City Beach, collid-
ed with a 2002 John Deere
tractor driven by James E.
Dodge, 38, of Panama City.
FHP's accident report
indicates that the Lexus
was traveling northbound
on U.S. 231 in the outside
lane, while the John Deere
was traveling northbound
on U.S, 231, straddling the
modified outside shoulder
and the outside lane.
The report says Yates be-
came distracted by inter-
nal elements within the ve-
hicle and failed to observe
the slow-moving tractor
ahead, causing the front of
Yates' Lexus to collide with
the rear of the John Deere.
Following the collision,

the Lexus rotated clock-
wise several times and
continued northbound
until coming to a final
rest in the median of U.S.
231, just north of the area
of collision, facing west.
The tractor was jettisoned
forward and onto its right
side, partially within the
outside lane and partially
on the east shoulder of
U.S. 231, also just north of
the area of collision.
FHP indicates that, prior
to the collision, Dodge's
tractor had all the neces-
sary precautionary signage
and lights that are required
for a slow-moving farm la-
bor vehicle.
The agency .,estimated
damages to the John Deere
at $100,000 and damages
to the Lexus at $10,000.
Both drivers are listed
as. having their seat belts
in use at the time of the
incident, but while no in-
juries were reported for
Yates, Dodge was taken to
Bay Medical for treatment
of minor injuries sustained
during the crash.
Yates was charged with
careless driving.

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BCF Music,Worship division

receives nod for excellence

Special to the Floridan

Since 1997, The Baptist
College of Florida (BCF)
has been a member in
good standing of the
National Association of
Schools of Music (NASM),
the premier accrediting
agency for music schools
in colleges and universi-
ties. Membership means
that NASM acknowledg-
es and affirms that BCF
maintains the highest
of standards in musical
training for music-related
professions. In the case
of The Baptist College
of Florida, that includes
worship leadership, mu-
sic education, and music
BCF has just received
word from NASM that
in addition to the un-
dergraduate degree pro-
grams in music, the Mas-
ter of Arts in Music and
Worship Leadership has
now been approved. Ac-
cording to Bill Davis,
Chair of the BCF Music
and Worship Division,
this places BCF as one
of very few institutions
in the country with an
NASM approved master's
degree in music and wor-
ship that is delivered

BCF Music and Worship Division students lead worship each semester in the R. G. Lee Chapel
Monday Wednesday at 10:00 a.m.

within a hybrid environ-
ment (combination of
classroom and distance
"Throughout the his-
tory of The Baptist Col-
lege of Florida, our Music
and Worship program has
filled a vital role," reflect-
ed BCF Presideht Thomas
A. Kinchen at the NASM
announcement. "Our
alumni have served and
continue to serve with
distinction. The Master
of Arts in Music and Wor-

ship Leadership affords us
the opportunity to build
on this strong founda-
tion and prepare the indi-
viduals who will lead our
churches and schools in
the worship of our Lord..
I am absolutely delighted
that we can provide a pro-
gram that is excellent in
content and relevant in
NASM membership
and approval gives confi-
dence to prospective BCF
students that they will

receive a nationally rec-
ognized music education.
It also assures employers
that a BCF graduate has
earned a degree from a top
quality music program.
For more informa-
tion on the programs
available through the
Music and Worship Divi-
sion at The Baptist College
of Florida, access the web-
site at www.baptistcollege.
edu or call the admissions
office at 800-328-2660
ext. 460.

Local Briefs

One for Every Child
Guardian ad litem will be hold-
ing a special event at the Jackson
County Public Library, 2929 Green
St. Marianna, on Wednesday, Jan.
29, at 10 a.m. Representatives
from Florida's Guardian ad Litem
Program will be available to answer
questions and facilitate discussion.
Please come and learn how to help
abused and neglected children
from our community. For more in-
formation, contact Theresa Roberts
at 914-6488

Website optimization
seminar set at Chipola
Chipola College will offer a small
business seminar, "OptimizingYour
Website," Friday, Jan. 17, from 9:30
a.m. to noon, in Room M-108

of the Business and Technology
building (M).
Holly Pituch of Clever Girl Mar-
keting will lead the seminar. Pituch
has worked as a marketing profes-
sional for more than 10 years in the
corporate arena, building a market-
ing division for a large company
and as an entrepreneur, helping
small businesses realize their full
marketing potential.
The seminar will cover a number
of ways to improve online media
presence. Topics will include Face-
book, Google+, Google AdWords,
Google Places and how these tools
affect search engine ratings to help
surfers find a business online.
Cost of the seminar is $15. Regis-
tration deadline is Jan. 15. Partici-
pants may register online atwww.
The first six Chipola-students to
sign up will receive free admission.

Students should contact Elissa
Severson at 718-2441 or sign up in
Building M, (108).
For information, contact Severson
at 718-2441 or email seversone@

Literacy Fair set for Jan. 16
Jackson Alternative School is
hosting a Literacy Fair on Thursday,
Jan. 16, in.conjunction with the
State of Florida "Celebrate Literacy
Week." The fair will be set up for
viewing from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m.
The administration, teachers and
students are working really hard
to make this a great even for their
school. Parents and school board
officials are being invited to attend
as well. If you have an questions
concerning the event, call 482-
9666, ext. 243.
From local reports

Record rainfall may help Fla.'s oyster industry

The Associated Press

cord rainfall may help the
Florida Panhandle's ailing
oyster industry. recover
from several years of wide-
reaching droughts.
Florida, South Caro-
lina and parts of Georgia
saw near-record rain-
fall in the last six months
of 2012 and throughout
2013, Florida State Cli-
matologist David Zierden
tells the Tallahassee Dem-
Researchers have
blamed the 2012 decline
of the oyster population,
in the Apalachicola Bay
on persistent droughts
from 2009 through 2012
throughout the Apala-
Flint basin. Oyster har-

vest landings declined 60
percent over the last year,
resulting in a 44 percent
drop in revenue.
"We've had an unusual
amount of rainfall in the
drainage basin," Zierden
said. "So it certainly will
be beneficial to the recov-
ery of the estuaries and
the oyster fishery."
The rebound really
started in December
2012 as North Amer-
ica came out of a La
Nina weather pattern
that cast dry, cooler air
over the Southeast and
continued through the
past summer, Zierden
said. Helen, Ga., at the
headwaters of the basin,
which drains down to the
Apalachicola Bay, had
more than 101 inches of
rain last year.


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Water flows through the
Jim Woodruff Dam into
the Apalachicola River
have been rising dramati-
cally, even prompting
flood warnings from the
National Weather Service
during the first week of
this year.
"If there are flood state-
ments being issued,"
Zierden said, "that's
a pretty good bet that
we're doing OK as far as
flows on the Apalachicola
Karl Havens, the lead re-
searcher of the University
of Florida's Oyster Recov-

ery Team in the bay, said
the rising freshwater flows
are a promising sign, but
the oyster industry still
needs more efforts to
He said the re-shell-
ing of more than 1,000
acres 'of the bay floor
over the next five years is
needed to rebuild oyster
bars destroyed by hurri-
canes and predators that
thrive when freshwater is
lacking and saline levels
Illegal harvesting also
has strained the bay's
oyster population.

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Scott: Boost spending to prevent child abuse

The Associated Press

ing from a string of child
abuse-related deaths in the
last year, Gov. Rick Scott
wants to spend millions
in order to hire more than
400 additional investiga-
tors in the coming year.
Scott on Tuesdaywill out-
line a proposal to boost the
budget of the Department
of Children and Families.
by nearly $32 million. He
alsp wants an $8 million
increase for sheriff's de-
partments handling abuse
"While DCF has made
significant changes to
protect children, we still
have much to do to pro-
tect the most vulnerable
among us," Scott said in
a statement. "Even one
child's death is a death too
If approved by state
legislators during the an-
nual session that starts in
March, the funding would
reduce the caseloads of
child abuse investigators
to 10 cases each.
Scott's proposal also calls
for extra funding to al-
low for two-person teams
to handle cases involving
children the most at risk
of abuse. DCF has already

In this Oct. 2 photo, Florida Gov. Rick Scott speaks in Doral, Fla. Scott will outline a proposal
Tuesday to boost the budget of the Department of Children and Families by nearly $32 million.
He alse want an $8 million increase for sheriff's departments handling abuse cases.

launched a pilot program
with two-person teams
in Miami-Dade and Polk
The governor's budget
proposal also calls for
hiring additional state
workers to do reviews of
ongoing child abuse inves-
tigations, as well as reclas-
sifying 50 current positions
to higher-paid positions.
The move comes after the
state's child welfare system

has come under increased
criticism and scrutiny due
to a series of deaths in the
past year.
A report released in No-
vember said Florida was
failing in its efforts to pre-
vent child abuse deaths be-
cause welfare authorities
aren't picking up warning
signs in families at risk.
The report reviewed the
deaths of 40 children and
concluded that welfare

authorities who were in-
volved with the families
had overlooked danger
signs like drug abuse or
domestic violence. Most of
the children who died were
less than 5 years old.
The causes of death in-
clude suffocation, drown-
ing and physical abuse.
The most common cause
was suffocation or as-
phyxia where most of the
parents or caregivers. had

histories of drug abuse or
tested positive for drugs
following the child's death.
The budget recommen-
dations endorsed by Scott
mirror ones already sug-
gested by Interim DCF
Secretary Esther Jacobo.
"Armed with input from
national experts and data
to back up our proposals,
we are prepared to ensure
that these funds will be
laser-focused on protect-
ing children who are most
at-risk," Jacobo said in a
statement. "With Governor
Scott's steadfast support of
DCF initiatives to improve
child safety, I am confident
that these strategic invest-
ments will be made to keep
Florida's children safe."
In the wake of recent
deaths, Democrats last
month called on Scott to
shield DCF from any more
budget cuts. Scott said
last fall he planned to cut
spending by $100 million
in state agencies in 2014.
The Scott administra-
tion said Monday that the
governor also plans to rec-
ommend that funding for
,state subsidized substance
abuse and mental health
programs remain at cur-
rent levels because they
also help prevent child

Ex-Fla. cop accused in fatal shooting over texting

The Associated Press

argument over texting in
a Florida movie theater
Monday triggered a retired
Tampa police captain to
fatally shoot a man sitting
in front of him; as about
25 horrified moviegoers
looked on, sheriff's offi-
cials said.
"Somebody throws pop-
corn. I'm not sure who
threw the popcorn," said
Charles Cummings, who,
as a birthday treat, was
about to watch the movie
"Lone Survivor" at The
Grove 16 Theater.
"And then bang, he was
Curtis Reeves, 71, has
been charged with sec-
ond-degree murder and
it's not immediately clear
whether he has retained
an attorney.
Pasco County Sheriff's
officials said the shooting
happened when Reeves
asked 43-year-old Chad
Oulson to stop texting at
the theater in Wesley Cha-
pel, a suburb about a half
hour north of downtown

Authorities stand outside Cobb theater after a shooting in
Wesley Chapel, Fla., Monday. Authorities say a retired Tampa
police officer has been charged with fatally shooting a man
during an argument over cellphone use at the theater.

Reeves and his wife were
sitting behind Oulson
and his wife. Oulson told
Reeves that he was testing
with his 3-year-old daugh-
ter, Cummings said.
"It ended almost as
quickly as it started," said
sheriff's spokesman Doug
Tobin. The sheriff's of-
fice says an off-duty Sum-
ter County deputy de-
tained Reeves until police
Cummings and his son
Alex who both had

blood on their clothes as
they walked out of the the-
ater told a group of re-
porters Monday afternoon
that the show was still in
previews when the two
couples started arguing.
Cummings said the man
in the back row later
identified as Reeves got
up and left the auditorium,
presumably to get a man-
ager. But he came back af-
ter a few minutes, without
a manager and appearing
upset. Moments later, the

argument between the
two men resumed, and the
man in the front row stood
Officials said Oulson
asked Reeves if he report-,
ed him to management for
using his phone.
Cummings said the
men started raising their
voices and popcorn was
thrown. Authorities said
Reeves took out a gun, and
Oulson's wife put her hand
over her husband, and
that's when Reeves fired
his weapon, striking Nich-
ole Oulson in the hand and
her husband in the chest.
"I can't believe people
would bring a pistol, a
gun, to a movie," Cum-
mings said. "I can't believe
they would argue and
fight and shoot one an-.
other over popcorn. Over a
Cummings, who said he
was a combat Marine in
Vietnam, said Oulson fell
onto him and his son.
"Blood started coming
out of his mouth," said
Alex Cummings. "It was
just a very bad scene."
Charles Cummings said
his son went to call 911,

while Cummings and an-
other patron who claimed
to be a nurse began per-
forming CPR on the
A man sitting next to
the shooter grabbed
the gun out of his hand,
and the suspect did not
attempt to get away, Cum-
mings said.
Oulson and his wife
were taken by ambulance
to a Tampa-area hos-
pital, where the victim
Chad Oulson died, To-
bin said. His wife's inju-
ries weren't considered
Tampa Police spokes-
woman Laura McElroy
said in a news release
that Reeves was a captain
when he retired from the
department in 1993. She
added that he was instru-
mental in establishing the
agency's first tactical re-
sponse team. After he re-
tired, Reeves worked secu'-
rity for the Busch Gardens
theme park and was on
the board of a neighbor-
ing county's Crime Stop-
pers organization. Reeves'
son also is a Tampa officer,
police said.

Florida ACA enrollment surges in Dec. with 140,000

The Associated Press

Roughly 140,000 Florid-
ians signed up for the
new federal health insur-
ance program last month.
That's nearly eight times
the 18,000 others who
signed up in October and'
November combined, ac-
cording to figures released
Monday. *
Of the 158,030 enroll-
ments thus far, about 55
percent were women and
45 percent were men.
Roughly 20 percent fell
into the crucial 18- to 34-
years-old demographic
and about 60 percent
were between 45 and 64
years old. And 83 percent
of those who purchased
plans qualified for a tax
credit, according to enroll-
ment statistics from the
Health and Human Ser-
vices Department.
Florida continues to lead
enrollment efforts among
the three dozen states re-
lying on the federally run
marketplace, one. of the
main tenants of the Af-
fordable Care Act. Florida's
158,030 enrollees com-
pares to 118,532 in Texas.
Nationwide, nearly2.2 mil-
lion have selected a plan.
December figures are
much higher than the
previous months' enroll-
ment, which was plagued
iby technical glitches from But it was
still far less than what of-
ficials had originally.,pro-
jected for Florida and
Federal health officials
said during a conference
call with the media that
they expect the numbers to
climb in coming months,
with a likely surge closer
to the March enrollment
The Obama administra-
tion projected 7 million
consumers would sign up
for coverage during the
first year, including about
477,000 in Florida.
Young healthy adults are
among the most important
group targeted by federal
health officials' outreach
efforts, prized by insurers
in the marketplace to off-
set the costs of paying for
older, sicker consumers.
Stacy Sylvain a 19-year-
old college student in Mi-
ami, was one of last month's
late sign-ups online. In
roughly one hour, the part-
time waitress signed up for
a plan with a $158 monthly
premium with the feds
kicking in $48. She has a
$2,500 deductible.
"Many people have a
preconceived notion that
young people are healthy
and don't need to go to the
doctor," said Sylvain who
suffered a minor injury
when she fell and hit her
head during an indoor soc-

cer class in 2012. "Not hav-
ing to worry about being
uninsured and the what-
ifs has made an incredible
impact on my life."
It's unclear what percent-
age of so-called "young
invincibles" the govern-
ment needs to balance
out the risk pool. Federal
health officials said Mon-
day the figures suggested
an appropriate mix, but
noted they're only halfway
through the open enroll-
ment period.
"We expect that a num-
ber of yqung healthy indi-
viduals may wait until the
very end to sign up," said
Julie Bataille, communi-
cations director for the
Centers for Medicare and
Medicaid Services.
The mid-tier silver plans
were the most popular
choice among consumers
with 60 percent choos-
ing such plans nationally
and 57 percent in Florida.
Platinum plans were the
next most popular choice,
accounting for 17 percent
in Florida,, according to
figures from HHS.
Monday's enrollment
data did not break out de-
mographics by race. Appli-
cants are not required to
give that information.
But federal health offi-
cials said they're planning
to ramp up outreach to
Hispanics, a dispropor-
tionately uninsured group,

after they've worked out
kinks in the Spanish lan-
guage website. Some
groups have complained
of sloppy translations and
moves more slowly than its
English counterpart.
Anecdotal evidence sug-
gests Latinos could be lag-
ging their peers because of
confusion about subsidies,
cumbersome require-
ments for naturalization
documents and fears they
could unwittingly iden-
tify relatives in the country
An estimated 1.3 million
Hispanic Floridians lack
health insurance, accord-
ing to the Kaiser Family
Foundation, a nonprofit
that studies health care
issues. That's about one-
third of the roughly 3.5
million uninsured people
in Florida.
The Epilepsy Foundation
of Florida, which received
a federal grant, has been
flooded with Hispanics
seeking in-person assis-
tance at its Miami head-
quarters. But enrollment
counselors there said the
federal. government's web-
site frequently asks for
residency and naturaliza-
tion papers from Hispanic
applicants, which can stall
the process for weeks if
they are mailed in.
Yolanda Madrid, a 52-
year-old housekeeper liv-

ing in Miami, hasn't been
able to afford health in-
surance until now. With
the help of a counselor,
Madrid learned last week
that she qualifies for a tax

State Briefs

Scott to name
Lopez-Cantera as
It. governor
ida Gov. Rick Scott is ex-
pected to name Miami-
Dade Property Appraiser
Carlos Lopez-Cantera as
the state's next lieuten-
ant governor.
Scott will make the
announcement on
Tuesday in Miami, ac-
cording to two people
familiar with matter but
who were unauthorized
to speak publicly and
spoke on a condition of
A spokeswoman for
Scott refused to con-
firm the selection of
Lopez-Cantera, 40, is
a former state legislator
and an ally of U.S. Sen.
Marco Rubio.
His appointment
comes almost 10
months after Jennifer
Carroll abruptly
resigned after she was
interviewed by law-en-
forcement authorities
about work she once
did for a charity that
prosecutors have
said was a front for
a widespread gam-
bling ring. She has not
been accused of any

Man dies after being
pulled from Fla.
-Authorities say a
man has died after
being pulled from the
swimming portion of a
triathlon in southwest
Another racer alerted
lifeguards that the man
was struggling in the
rough waters Sunday.
North Naples Fire
District Capt. Chuck
Bacon says the man was
brought to shore on a
The man was pro-
nounced dead at a
hospital. The cause
of death was not
From wire reports


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Funeral Home
909S. Tennille Ave.
Donalsonville, GA 39845
Phone: (229) 524-2789


Miss Annette Baker, age
91, of Donalsonville, GA
and formerly of Bascom, FL
passed away on Friday,
January 10, 2014 at the
Donalsonville Hospital.
Miss Baker was born on
September 13, 1922 in
Hartford, AL to Charlie and
Edith Helms Baker. She
was a homemaker. Miss
Baker attended the Naza-
rene Church, but in the lat-
er part of her life she at-
tended the First Methodist
She leaves to cherish her
memory, two nieces, Patri-
cia Oswald Patrick and her
husband Thomas, Mary
Ruth Oswald Whitty and
her husband Bob; two
nephews, Carlton Oswald
and his wife Marian, and
Wayne Oswald and his wife
Ruby- and a nephew-in-
law, Randall Woodham.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, Char-
lie and Edith Helms Baker;
her brother who died in
World War II, James Baker,
her sister, Mary Alice Baker
Oswald who was married
to Cecil Oswald, and a
niece Lanell Oswald
Graveside funeral serv-
ices for Miss Baker will be
held on Monday, January
13, 2014 at 2:00 PM EST at
Mount Olive Baptist
Church Cemetery in
Bascom, FLwith Rev. Garth
Duke-Barton officiating.
Funeral arrangements
have been entrusted with
Evans Skipper Funeral
James and Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446


Fannie Lou Hutchison,
80, of Altha died Sunday,
January 12, 2014 at Bay
Medical Center in Panama
Mrs. Hutchison liked gar-
dening, yard work, being
outdoors and playing
dominoes. She was proud
of her children and grand-
children. One of her happi-
est accomplishments was
seeing her years of fund
raising efforts culminate in
the dedication of the CCC
Statue at Florida Caverns
State Park. She would not
take no for an answer from
the local park system, she
went to the top.
She was preceded in
death by her husband of 53
years, Thomas J. Hutchi-
son; one sister, Bertie
Whitus and a special
friend, J. Clegg Ivey.
Mrs. Hutchison is sur-
vived by two daughters,
Patricia Cahill and hus-
band, Dennis of Piscat-
away, NJ., Cheryl Robinson
and husband, Ricky of Ma-
rianna; one son, Thomas A.
Hutchison and wife, Lisa of
Altha; four sisters, Annie
Lee Johnson Carter, Margie
Tatum, Ruby Mercer, and
Annette Hagans and hus-
band, Jimmy;four brothers,

From Page 1A

The Holmes and Wash-
ington county sheriff's
offices and the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conser-
vation Commission are

Lewis Brooks and wife,
Ouida, Leon Brooks and
wife, Carolyn, James
Brooks, Richard Brooks
and wife Mary Frank; seven
grandchildren, Jonathan
Cahill and wife Katie, Meg-
an Cahill, Sarah Cahill, Ty-
ler Hutchison and wife
Lindsay, Lyan Hutchison,
Garrison Hutchison, Necia
Garcia and friend Mason
Brock, and Brandon Robin-
son; four great grandchil-
dren, Melissa Garcia,
Landon Garcia, Elyse Cahill
and Caroline Cahill.
Funeral service will be 10
a.m. Thursday, January 16,
2014 at First Baptist
Church in Altha with Rev.
Jim McIntosh officiating.
Burial will follow in the Old
Shiloh Cemetery with
James and Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
The family will receive
friends from 5 p.m. to 7
p.m. Wednesday, January
15, 2014 at James and Sikes
Maddox Chapel.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at ww
James and Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446

Mary Lois

Mary Lois Poole, 82, of
Dellwood died Sunday,
January 12, 2014 at Marian-
na Health and Rehab.
Mrs. Poole was born in
Blakely GA, on September
6, 1931 to Silas Powell and
-Flossie Robinson. She re-
tired From Florida State
Hospital and was a mem-
ber of Welcome Assembly
of God Church.
She was preceded in
death by her husband Ev-
erett Poole; two brothers,
Chester and Howell Powell;
one sister Evelyn Burch.
She is survived by one
son, Wayn6 Poole and wife,
Wanda; one brother, Lonzo
Powell; three sisters, Lillie
Cloud, Hazeline Mercer all
of Dellwood and Doris
Toole of Graceville; four
grandchildren, Shannon
Lollie, Michelle Powell, Joy
Martin and Everett Wayne,
Jr.; five great grandchil-
dren, Ashleigh Lollie,
Mindy Johnson, Shellsey
Hefner, Dalton Martin and
Austin Martin; two great
great grandchildren, Mil-
ton Johnson and Autumn
Hewett, and a very special
friend Sean Branch.
Funeral service will be 2
p.m. Tuesday, January 14,
2014 at Welcome Assembly
of God Church with Rev.
Jack Howell and Dr. Tho-
mas Batts officiating. Burial
will follow in the church
cemetery with James and
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing. The
family will receive friends
one hour prior to services
at the church.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at


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Do you have 'Cute Kids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids*' photos to editorial@|cfloridan.
corn, mail them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or
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This is a free service. All entries subject to editing.

From Page 1A

over the intercom system.
It was a phrase similar to
something you might hear
in a comedian's act, or
see in the movies. But in-
stead of hearing "Is there
a doctor in the house?,"
followed by a punchline,
they heard an urgent mes-
sage that was no joking
matter. "Is there a doctor
on the flight?"
Hoff and Arunakul ex-
changed a glance. And
then they were on their
feet, headed downstairs
to the section of the plane
where the crisis was
An elderly woman was
sitting unconscious in her
seat. Hoff and Arunakul
sprang to action, help-
ing the nurses and other
medical professionals on
the passenger list who had
also responded to the plea.
The team. tried every-
thing they could think, of
to revive her, but to no
avail. Hoff and Arunakul
believe the woman was
already dead by the time
they were summoned
and could- move her down
to the floor for treat-
ment. She had been
headed home, attached

From Page 1A

Ward was in the remain-
ing car, and gave her con-
sent for the vehicle to be
searched. According to the
complaint filed against
her, Ward had gotten out
of !he car when the deputy
pulled into the lot. When
asked why she was there

From Page 1A
already separated the
body from the chassis,
and at last report was still
deciding on what color to
paint it. He first thought
to make it cherry red, but
after painting a small sec-
tion, he decided to sand it
down and try something
else. But the paint job is
the least of his worries,

*BH^^H^^H^HH i^~iHHH-fmlo w ,"^-^". rArTr mmi
couforlable flights to its passengers We look lorwa li -.1 .. a
again onboard our flighLE

A few days ago Dr. Robert Hoff and Dr. Nikorn Arunakul were surprised and touched by the
letter and watches that Korean Air sent them in appreciation for their help during an in-flight
medical emergency on their flight to Seoul.

to an IV line, after a can-
cer treatment. Believed
to have suffered a car-
diac arrest or some such
crisis, she died in flight.
The memory of her hus-
band's raw grief stayed
with Hoff and Arunakul
- it's still hard to shake,
they say.
But a small, positive
thing did happen, some-
thing that helped them
take away a good feeling
from the experience.

after the store was closed,
Ward told the officer she
was meeting a friend. The
deputy reported that he
saw what appeared to be
a small glass pipe pro-
truding from Wards' front
pants pocket, and asked
her to remove it.
After she did so, the of-
ficer confirmed that it was
a pipe, and noted that it
contained some dark resi-

By the time he's through,
in six months or so, he
figures, the Bel Air will
be completely, authenti-
cally restored to its former
glory. His drivetrain will be
a 327 backed by Muncie
M22 four-speed transmis-
sion, a Tunnel Ram intake
manifold, a 9-inch Ford
rear-end, two 450 Holley
carburetors. Or some-
thing like that. He spits out
the specs rapid-fire and it's
hard to keep up.
One thing is for sure:

When the Airbus landed
that day, Korean Air made
sure they knew they were
appreciated for trying to
help the passenger. They
were escorted like VIPs
through the terminal and
put up in a very nice ho-
tel. ,They were thanked
again 'and again for try-
ing to help the passenger.
They were greeted and
treated in much the same
way when they got to their
Thailand connector. And

due. After she agreed to a
search of the vehicle, the
complaint stated, Ward
told the officer that she'd
found a black pouch on
the floorboard of her truck
and that, although it didn't
belong to her, she'd put it
in her purse.
She handed it to the
deputy, who opened it and
found a section of a straw
and two round plastic con-

It'll be a hot rod when he's
Nostalgia for the fam-
ily car of his youth is what
drew Williams to this par-
ticular restoration project.
His dad had one when
he was a boy, and the ad-
venture the car offered
never quite faded from his
Williams said his wife
had never complained
about this new obsession.
That support is something
he appreciates, he said.

on their flight home, they
got the same kind of spe-
cial treatment.
And just a few days ago,
they got one more sur-
prise. This one came by
Korean Air sent a letter of
thanks and a nice watch to
each man. The watches are
just alike. The instructions
are in Korean. But the men
say they'll figure out how
to use them. They'll do
that together, too.

tainers inside, the com-
plaint stated, along with
a prescription pill bottle
with a clear liquid inside it.
The plastic containers had
a white powder residue
that field tested for meth-
amphetamine, according
to the complaint.
Ward was arrested and
taken to the Jackson Coun-
ty jail to await first appear-
ance on the charges.

And as a person who works
in the banking industry,
she's helping him keep
track of the dollars that go
under the hood and into
the body. He winces a little
when he thinks of what
he's put in it, but she never
does. His discomfort over
the cost eases into idle,
though, when he thinks
about how good it will look
when he gets behind the
wheel and takes his wife
for a spin down the streets
of Marianna.

Woman accused of presenting false prescription

From staff reports

A Cottondale woman
was arrested on multiple
charges after allegedly il-
legally using the prescrip-
tion pad of a dentist she
once worked for to write
herself a script for hy-
Georganna Nichole
Clark, 36, is charged in

the case with obtaining a


I tion, theft of
identity and
in hydroco-
Clark According
to the com-
plaint filed against her,
Clark allegedly presented
the prescription for a 15-

pill supply of a "7.5 500 mg
ophen" medication to the
Marianna Wal-Mart phar-
macy in Marianna back
in October. Authorities
say Clark was captured
on surveillance video as
she approached the phar-
macy counter wearing
scrubs, common attire for
her workplace at the time,
officials noted.

In the complaint, which
was written in Decem-
ber of last year, Clark
was also described as a
suspect in other prescrip-
tion fraud incidents. Clark
had been employed at
Payne and Payne Dentist-
ry until Dec. 9 of last year.
The owner-physicians
both told police that they
had never written Clark a

Man charged with sexual assault

From staff reports

A Graceville man is ac-
cused of sexual battery
and aggravated battery
with a motor vehicle after
a woman accused him of
the offenses Sunday night.
According to the com-
plaint filed against 20-
year-old Cassie Allen
Barnes, the woman said
she was walking along
Highway 77 in Graceville
when a man in a truck ap-
proached and asked if she
needed a ride. She said
she accepted the ride and
asked him to take her to
a home on Peanut Road,
just south of Graceville.
She said the man turned
south on Peanut Road but
told her he needed to stop
by his house to get some-
thing. She said he then
pulled off the road into
the edge of a field, made

her get out, and demand-
ed sex. The victim said
she at first
declined his
^*^'*'Jbut that
she even-
LtdLL, g"svt


tualy gave
in, in hopes
of getting

She told authorities that
sexual intercourse oc-
curred on the tail gate of
Barnes' truck and that the
two of them got back in
the truck and proceeded
onto Cliff Road for a short
Then, she told authori-
ties, the man slowed the
truck down and made her
get out. In fear of being of
"being left in the middle of
nowhere," she told inves-
tigators, she grabbed onto
the truck.
The man continued

driving down the road,
dragging her, the victim
Once she let go of the
truck, she knocked on
doors at three houses be-
fore someone would come
to the door and assist her.
She described her al-
leged assailant and told
officials that the man had
identified himself to her
as "Casey" and said that
he was a supervisor at
Rex Lumber Company,
and that he was on his
lunch break during their
The woman told au-
thorities that her shoes
and glasses should still be
on the dirt road where she
was dragged, and a deputy
did find those items on
Cliff Road, along with evi-
dence of someone being
dragged, according to the

Barnes was found at the
business location and in-
terviewed. Authorities say
he acknowledged that he
and the woman had sex,
but said it was her idea.
Noting that the woman
had abrasions to her lips,
nose, elbow and knee,
authorities also said there
were inconsistencies in
Barnes' statements. Offi-
cials further noted that the
truck, which was towed for
the purposes of the inves-
tigation, had rub marks on
its exterior which suggest-
ed that someone had at-
tempted to hold onto the
truck and slipped off of it.
Barnes was placed un-
der arrest and taken to
the county jail to await
first appearance on the

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Test votes postponed on unemployment bill

The Associated Press

Senate postponed a pair
of test votes on stalled un-
employment legislation on
Monday as Republicans
and Democrats sought
a compromise to restore
benefits to 1.3 million
long-term jobless workers
who lost them abruptly
late last year.
The postponement came
after Senate Majority Lead-
er Harry Reid of Nevada
met privately with two Re-
publicans on the measure,
the first in what looms as a
series of election-year bills
in which the political par-
ties vie for support from
economically strapped
Officials in both par-
ties said that in the meet-
ing with Reid, Sens.
Dean Heller of Nevada
and Susan Collins of
Maine proposed adding a
provision to the bill to
restore full cost of living
benefits to military retir-
ees under the age of 62.
Lawmakers voted to cur-
tail the increases late last
year, and now face enor-
mous pressure from vet-
erans groups to reverse

Sen. Jack Reed, D-R.I., (center) joined by Sen. Charles Schumer, D-N.Y., (left) and Sen. Jeff
Merkley, D-Ore., (right) meets with reporters on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, after leg-
islation to renew jobless benefits for the long-term unemployed unexpectedly cleared an initial
Senate hurdle.

As drafted, the legislation
would restore federal ben-
efits for the unemployed
who have exhausted their
state-provided support,
generally after 26 weeks.
An earlier program expired
on Dec. 28, cutting off
about 1.3 million people
hurt by the recession who
had been receiving an av-
erage $256 weekly.
In remarks on the Senate

floor, Reid did not mention
the veterans, but said he
hoped an agreement was
possible on the unemploy-
ment issue.
Republican leader Mitch
McConnell said he wanted
any compromise to give
the GOP the ability to have
Senate votes on GOP pro-
posals before final passage.
He did not outline any
specific proposals, but has

previously recommended
paying for extended un-
employment benefits by
delaying a requirement
for individuals to purchase
health insurance under
President Barack Obama's
health care law.
The agreement to post-
pone the test votes until
at least Tuesday afternoon
prevented the current
standoff from harden-

ing, because there was
little prospect that sup-
porters of the bill could
have amassed the 60 votes
needed to prevail.
Officials said Heller and
Collins recommended
making quick offsetting
cuts elsewhere in the bud-
get to make sure deficits
don't rise as a result of the
jobless legislation. After
initially proposing to let
deficits rise as unemploy-
ment benefits were paid
out, Democrats late last
week recommending ex-
tending existing cuts al-
readyin effect in some ben-
efit programs by one year,
until 2024. They included a
2 percent reduction in fees
paid to hospitals and other
Medicare providers a
proposal that Heller and
Collins did not put in their
own offer.
Also at issue is the dura-
tion of any new program.
Democrats called for
an 11-month bill late last
week, while Heller and
Collins proposed three
months instead.
The officials who de-
scribed the proposals
spoke on condition of
anonymity, saying they
were not authorized to
discuss them on the re-

cord. Aides to Heller and
Collins refused to provide
The mood was testy
earlier in the day, when
Reid said Republicans
"have been very effective
at creating gridlock" and
"obsessed with taking pot
shots" at the health care
A few moments later,
McConnell blamed Demo-
crats for the hold-up that
has blocked action on the
legislation to date.
Until. the weekend, he
said, Reid "only seemed
to want to extend
this program with-
out really paying for it,
without doing much of
anything to help create
private sector job cre-
ation and without cre-
ating opportunities for
targeted training" for the
Under the expired pro-
gram, the long-term
jobless were entitled to
a maximum of 47 addi-
tional weeks of benefits,
depending on the un-
employment level in
their states. Under a
revised bill Reid advanced
late last week, the total
would fall to a-maximum
of 31 weeks.

Pilots grounded after landing at wrong airport

The Associated Press

DALLAS The pilots of
a Southwest Airlines flight
that mistakenly landed at
the wrong Missouri airport
were grounded Monday,
less than a day after they
touched down at a small
airfield that gave them
only half as much room as
normal to stop the jet.
Southwest Flight 4013
was traveling Sunday eve-
ning from Chicago's Mid-
way Airport to Branson
Airport but instead landed
at tiny Taney County Air-
port seven miles away.
No one was hurt, but af-
ter the 124 passengers were
let off the plane, they no-
ticed the airliner had come
dangerously close to the
end of the runway, where it
could have tumbled down
a steep embankment if it

"It was surreal when I realized we could have been
in real danger."
Scott Schieffer,

had left the pavement.
"As soon as we touched
down, the pilot applied the
brake very hard and very
forcibly," said Scott Schief-
fer, a Dallas attorney. "I
was wearing a seatbelt,
but I was lurched forward
because of the heavy pres-
sure of the brake. You could
smell burnt rubber, a very
distinct smell of burnt rub-
ber as we were stopping."
Branson Airport has a
runway that is more than
7,100 feet long a typical
size for commercial traf-
fic. The longest runway
at Taney County is only
slightly more than 3,700
feet because it is designed

for small private planes.
After the jet stopped, a
flight attendant welcomed
passengers to Branson,
Schieffer said. Then, after
a few moments, "the pilot
came on and said, 'Ladies
and gentlemen, I'm sorry
to tell you we landed at the
wrong airport."'
Southwest spokes-
man Brandy King said it's
common, for pilots to be
grounded while the airline
and federal aviation offi-
cials investigate.
Both pilots are South-
west veterans. The captain
is in his 15th year flying for
the carrier. The first officer
will mark 13 years in June,.

the airline said.
At first, Schieffer said, he
considered the error only
an inconvenience. But
once he got off the plane,
someone pointed to the
edge of the runway, which
he estimated as about 100
feet away.,
"It was surreal when I re-
alized we could have been
in real danger," he said.
"And instead of an incon-
venience, it could" have
been a real tragedy."
Mark Parent, manager
of the smaller airport
also known as M. Gra-
ham Clark Downtown
Airport, described the dis-
tance as closer to 300 feet.
He said the runway is built
partly on landfill. At the
end, there is a "significant
drop-off," with a ravine be-
neath it, then busy U.S. 65
on the other side.

He said a Boeing 737 had
never landed at the small
airfield, which. normally
handles light jets, turbo-
props and small aircraft for
the charter, corporate and
tourism markets.
No one was at the airport
when the Southwest flight
landed. Airport, employ-
ees had gone home about
an hour earlier but were
called back after the unex-
pected arrival, Parent said.
The Federal Aviation
Administration was in-
vestigating, but agency
spokesman Tony Molinaro
declined to elaborate.
At the time of the land-
ing, around 6 p.m., skies
were clear, with the tem-
perature in the 50s, said
Jeff Bourk, executive direc-
tor of Brahson Airport.
A third Southwest em-
ployee not a pilot was

in the cockpit jumpseat,
King said. That would not
be unusual, since flight at-
tendants sometimes ride
alongto meet anotherflight
on which they are sched-
uled to work, a practice
known as "deadheading."
Passengers were load-
ed on buses for the
7-mile trip to Branson.
Southwest brought in an-
other plane for passengers
flying on to Love Field in
Dallas. That flight depart-
ed around 10 p.m., Bourke
By, mid-afternoon Mon-
day, the plane involved in
the mistaken landing was
airborne again after an un-
eventful takeoff from the
county airport. About 200
people gathered to watch
the takeoff and cheered
loudly as the jet climbed

NJ Democrats intensify

Christie scandal inquiry


cordially invites you to the

The Associated Press

ocrats in New Jersey sharp-
ened their.aim at Republi-
can Gov. Chris Christie on
Monday, forming special
legislative committees
to explore the role poli-
tics played in traffic jams
last fall and announcing
that the investigation has
grown into an abuse of
power probe.
The intensifying in-
vestigation, which
threatens to undermine
Christie's second term
and his chances at a 2016
presidential run, revealed
last week that high-rank-
ing Christie aides and ap-
pointees were involved in
ordering lane closings in
September as apparent
political payback that led
to massive gridlock in the
town of Fort Lee.
A new special Assem-
bly committee, given
subpoena power and a
special counsel, will be
charged with finding out
how high the plot went
up Christie's chain of
command, said a leading
state Democrat, Assem-
bly Majority Leader Lou
"It is clearly an abuse
of power," he said. "The
question is, who abused
their power and how high
did it go?"
The committee will fo-
cus exclusively on the
traffic jams in Fort Lee,
whose mayor has said he
believes the lanes were
Closed to punish him for
*W~ '- "" 3T. 'I'..* r ^--

not endorsing Christie.
The panel will be chaired
the head of the Assem-
bly transportation com-
mittee who launched the
initial investigation into
the lane closings, John
The state Senate an-
nounced that it planned
to establish its own com-
mittee, also with subpoena
Christie has apologized
over the lane closings but
denied involvement. He

also fired a top aide and cut
ties with a political adviser
who'd been widely seen as
a potential campaign man-
ager if Christie runs for
president. Wisniews-
ki said Monday that
both of them could receive
subpoenas soon, though
he could subpoena their
emails first.
Wisniewski also referred
contempt charges against
another Christie loyal-
ist, David Wildstein, to 'a
county prosecutor.

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--16A TUESDAY. JANUARY 14, 2014




CC Women's Basketball

jLady Indians go for 3-0 in Panhandle

Sue Key tries to get a shot up in
traffic during a game for Chipola
against Gulf Coast State last week.

The No. 5 Chipola Lady Indi-
ans will look to go 3-0 in Pan-
handle Conference play when
they head to Tallahassee to
take on the TCC Lady Eagles
Chipola (18-1 overall, 2-0 in
the Panhandle Conference) are
coming off of league wins of
91-76 over Pensacola State and
68-61 over Gulf Coast State, with
the latter likely to land the Lady

Indians at No. 1 in the next state
It was the second win over a
top five team in the nation this
season for Chipola after beating
No. 1 Trinity Valley 72-60 on Nov.
Tallahassee (10-10 overall, 1-
2 in the Panhandle) also played
the Lady Commodores on Satur-
day and came away with an 81-
60 loss, which followed a 91-80
victory over Pensacola State in
their conference opener.

The Lady Eagles are led in
scoring by a pair of sophomore
guards in Tyeshia Guinnie (14.8
points per game) and Addesha
Collins (14.6 points per game),
while sophomore forward Aariel
Allen is posting 10.6 points and
a team-high 8.6 rebounds per
TCC started the season out 5-
2, but has lost eight of the last 13
The Lady Indians are being
led statistically by their two

stand-out post players: 6-foot-
3 freshman Evelyn Akhator and
6-foot-1 sophomore Brianna
Akhator is leading the team in
scoring (15.1 points per game),
rebounding (12.3) and blocks
(2.4), while Wright has bumped
up her averages with a strong
seven-game stretch to 12.2
points and 6.7 rebounds per

See INDIANS, Page 6B


Eagles host Indians

Chipola faces

TCC team

desperate for

league win
The No. 4 Chipola Indians
will head to Tallahassee to-
night to take on a TCC Eagles
team desperate to get a win.
The Eagles (11-8 overall,
0-3 in Panhandle Confer-
ence play) are still looking
for their first league win after
suffering a trio of heartbreak-
ing losses, including a pair of
overtime defeats to Northwest
Florida State and Pensacola
TCC most recently lost to
Gulf Coast State 80-72 on Sat-
urday in a game the Eagles
led by 12 in the second half
before a three-point barrage
by Commodores guard Elliott
Cole sparked a huge come-
back win.
But despite the 0-3 mark,
Chipola coach Patrick Blake
said that he and his players
are well-aware that they are
facing a high-quality Panhan-
dle team.
"The crazy thing, especial-
ly about this league, is they
could easily be 3-0 and we
could easily be 0-2 going into
this game," the coach said,
noting the Indians' close wins
of 77-76 over Pensacola State
and 69-65 over Gulf Coast.
"They've had a couple of plays
late not go their way whereas
we were able to hit two free
throws with seven seconds left
to beat Pensacola and then
blocked a three-point shot
against Gulf Coast at the end
to secure a win.
"Their record is not indica-
tive of how good of a team
they are. We're preparing to
play a great team."
Tallahassee was on a bit of a
hot streak coming into confer-
ence play having won six of
its last seven before the 77-71
overtime loss to Northwest

Chipola's Sam Cassell, Jr. tries to finish a drive in the lane in a game against Gulf Coast State.

Florida State on Jan. 4.
The Eagles are led offen-
sively by sophomore guard
Earvin Morris, who is averag-
ing 14.9 points per game while
shooting 55 percent from the
field and 51 percent from the

three-point line, with fresh-
man guard Dirk Williams
scoring 12.5 points per garhe,
and sophomore forward Cam-
eron Naylor 11.9 points per
TCC has shot the ball well

from distance so far, convert-
ing 39 percent from the three-
point line as a team with five
different players shooting 35
percent or better.

See EAGLES. Page 6B


Malone's Chancellor Lockett is
defended in the backcourt by a Fort
Walton Beach defender during a
game earlier this season.

Lockett lifts

Tigers past

the Jaguars

Sophomore guard Chancellor
Lockett scored a career-high 22
points on seven three-pointers
to help lift the Malone Tigers to
their 1011 win in the last 11 games,
stopping the Central Jaguars 65-
53 in Milton.
With the victory, the top-ranked
team in Class 1A improved to 17-
3 on the season and 9-1 in Dis-
trict 1 competition.
The game wasn't quite as close
as the final score might indi-
cate, as the Tigers jumped out to
a 14-4 start and led 57-35 in the
fourth quarter before Central's
Zac Wright went on a three-point
shooting spree to close the game.
The 6-foot-7 junior made five
shots from long distance in'the fi-
nal period and ended up with 33
points, though the Jaguars never
got closer than the final margin
in the fourth.
"We got up and kind of hit
cruise control," Malone coach
Steven Welch said of his team.
"But any time you get a win over
there at Central, it's big. That's
a long drive and they're a good
team. I was OK with it, but we
have to do a better job of closing
out games."
Antwain Johnson added 19
points for Malone, and Chai Bak-
er scored 14.
But it was the dynamic shoot-
ing of Lockett-who went 7-of-lO
from three that blew the game
open for the Tigers.

See TIGERS, Page 6B

MHS Soccer

Lady Bulldogs drop in

regular season finales

Floridan Correspondent
The regular season for
Marianna High School
girls soccer came to a close
Friday evening with a 4-2
loss against
Baker, which
followed a
5-0 defeat to
Port St. Joe
on Thursday
With the two
losses, the Marianna girls
still finished the regular
season with their best re-
cord in recent years, 9-6
overall and 7-5 in district.

Friday's scores came off
the foot of Reagan Oliver
and the other off the foot
of Lexie Basford with an
assist by Oliver.
In that game, Valerie
Sims remained key in
the box with 12 saves on
the night after recording
15 saves against Port St.
Marianna will travel to
South Walton for district
competition tonight to
face off against Baker, who
the Lady Bulldogs split the
season series with.
A win on Thesday will pit

MHS against South Walton
on Thursday.
In boys action, the Bull-
dogs defeated Port St. Joe
3-1 on Thursday night at
Bulldog Stadium before
falling to Baker 1-0 on
John Meltzer scored two
goals in the win over St.
Joe, while Adam Samtam
scored the third goal.
Marianna boys are 6-4-2
in district action and are
scheduled to travel to Bay
today before beginning
district play next week in

SHS Girls Basketball

Lady Pirates stay perfect in district

The Sneads Lady Pirates
finished out last week with
a pair of district victories,
holding off the Blount-
stown Lady Tigers 57-50
on Thursday
night before
ka 66-15 on
The wins put
Sneads at 13-2 overall and
8-0 in District 2, with just
two more wins needed to-
night over Cottondale and
Friday over Graceville to
complete a perfect district
The Lady Pirates have
now won nine games in

a row overall, the last de-
feat coming 56-48 to Hol-
mes County on Dec. 9 in
Thursday's win was
something of a dogfight
for the Lady Pirates, who
were playing without a
starter in sophomore
wing player and defensive
specialist De'Arryl Green,
who was out sick.
Sneads still found itself
leading 29-25 at halftime,
but Blountstown man-
aged to keep it close and
cut the deficit to just two
heading into the final
But the fourth quarter
belonged to the Lady Pi-
rates, who outscored their
district neighbors 17-12 to

secure the win.
Tasherica McMillon had
23 points to lead Sneads,
while Aaliyah Williams
added 13, Chasity McG-
riff nine, and Logan Neel
Friday's victory required
far less effort, with the
Lady Pirates overwhelm-
ing the Lady Gators from
start to finish.
Sneads jumped out
to a 23-4 start and took
a 43-9 lead into the
halftime break before
cruising in the second
Emily Glover led the
Lady Pirates with 20
points, while Neel had 14,
McMillon 13, and Sabrina
Rizo nine.

* ~ ,?....

-12B TUESDAY, JANUARY 14, 2014



College Football

Vanderbilt head coach James Franklin (center) celebrates
after Vanderbilt took the lead against Mississippi during the
fourth quarter of a game on Aug. 30,2013.

Passionate, proud

Frankin takes

over Penn State

The Associated Press.

James Franklin grew up in
the Philadelphia suburbs, a
strong-willed if not exactly
strong-armed high school
quarterback who believed
he was good enough to
play at Penn State.
Joe Paterno's coaching
staff didn't exactly agree,
and while Franklin's arm
led to him a decorated
career at Division II East
Stroudsburg (Pa.), his will
led him to the place he
wanted to be all along.
More than two decades
after a futile attempt to
draw Penn State's attention
as a player, the university
hired the charismatic 41-
year-old as its next head
coach on Saturday.
"I'm a Pennsylvania boy,"
Franklin said, "with a Penn
State heart."
One charged with con-
tinuing the painstaking
and sometimes painful re-
building process started by
Bill O'Brien, who took over
in the wike of the Jerry
Sandusky child sex abuse
scandal more than two
years ago.
But O'Brien bolted for

the NFL's Houston Texans
on New Year's Eve, open-
ing the door for. Franklin,
who breathed life into a
moribund program at Van-
derbilt, winning 24 games
over three seasons and
leading the Commodores
to three straight bowl
More will be expected
here eventually. That's
fine by Franklin, who in-
sists he didn't sign the six-
year contract reportedly
worth around $4.5 million
a season to use, the Nit-'
tany Lions as a stepping
Franklin littered his hour-
long introduction with all
the right touches. Wearing
a blue suit with a blue-
and-white tie, he called
Penn State his "dream job"
and dubbed Saturday "the
best day of my life" before
quickly amending it to
the "third best"' after his
wedding day to his wife
Fumi and the birth of their
twin daughters Addy and
Pointing to his family
as they watched from the
front row, Franklin de-
scribed himself as having
"two daughters and 95 new

Top LSU RB Jeremy Hill

announces he'll turn pro

The Associated Press

ing leader Jeremy Hill is entering the
NFL draft and one of his blockers,
offensive guard Trai Turner, is join-
ing him.
Hill has played two seasons at LSU
and was a major reason the Tigers
reached double-digit wins in both
of them, leading the team in rush-
ing each year.
"I am a Tiger for life. I will forever
be grateful to my LSU fans, friends,
coaches and family. This decision
has been very difficult for me," Hill
wrote on a social media account
that was verified by LSU's chief ath-
letic spokesman Michael Bonnette.
"With all of that being said, I have
decided to forego my Junior season
and enter the 2014 NFL Draft."
Hill rushed for 1,401 yards and 16
touchdowns this season, including
a 216-yard, two-touchdown perfor-
mance in LSU's 21-14 victory over
Iowa in the Outback Bowl. Now his
early departure opens the way for
highly rated recruit Leonard Four-
nette to assume a central role in the
Tigers' ground game.
Turner has started at right guard
since the middle of 2012, his red-
shirt freshman year, and leaves with
two years of eligibility left.
In a statement issued by his agent,

LSU running back Jeremy Hill (33) rushes through the Iowa defense, including
defensive back Desmond King (right) to score on a 14-yard touchdown run during
the second quarter of the Outback Bowl on Jan. 1.

Peter Schaffer, Turner said he "loved
every minute" at' LSU and came to
his decision "after lengthy, serious
consideration with my family and
Turner said head coach Les Miles
and his offensive staff "prepared
me for this extraordinary opportu-
nity and are supporting me in my
Hill's college career was delayed
one season by criminal charges
stemming from his sexual relation-
ship with a girl at his Baton Rouge

high school, which resulted in a
misdemeanor plea and two years'
probation. Then last spring, he was
caught on video punching a fellow
LSU student outside a bar, resulting
in more charges and a suspension
from the team. That led to an ad-
ditional misdemeanor plea, but a
state judge in August allowed him to
remain on probation albeit under
a curfew, bar-ban and other restric-
tions and LSU coach Les Miles al-
lowed Hill to return to the Tigers for
fall practice.

Texas regents OK Strong $25M contract

The Associated Press

AUSTIN, Texas Uni-
versity of Texas regents
on Monday approved a
five-year contract for new
football. coach Charlie
Strong. worth more than
$25 million.
Strong will be paid $5
million in the first year,
with an annual $100,000
raise for the coach chosen
to succeed Mack Biown.
The regents met by phone
Monday and approved the
contract by a unanimous
Strong, 53, spent the last
four years at Louisville and
will be the first African-
American head coach of
a Longhorns men's team.
He went 23-3 the last two
seasons at Louisville, and

was introduced as Texas'
new coach Jan. 6.
"We have the right coach
on the right terms," Texas
President Bill Powers said
after the board vote. "I am
so excited about coach
Strong being here."
Brown spent 16 seasons
at Texas and won the 2005
national championship.
He resigned in Decem-
ber after four consecutive
seasons with at least four
Strong's deal includes
Texas paying a $4.38 mil-
lion buyout from his pre-
vious contract with Lou-
isville. Strong's salary and
the buyout with Louisville
will be paid entirely with
money raised by the ath-
letic department, school
officials said. No state tax-

payer money is used.
Texas has the wealthiest
athletic department in the
country, with an annual
budget of more than $160
Patterson said school
officials initially drew up
a list of about 30 poten-
tial candidates when their
coaching search began.
"We whittled that list
down a bit and then went
out, had aboutahalf a doz-
en interviews, and Charlie
was great to sit with in his
kitchen," Patterson said.
"Wonderful family, tough
football coach ... great in
the community. By all ac-
counts, we're. just really
excited to have him."
Strong's contract has bo-
nus incentives, including
$250,000 for winning the

national championship
and $100,000 for a Big 12
title or winning a national
coach of the year award. It
also pays at least $25,000
for appearing in a bowl
game. Strong also could
earn up to $150,000 based
on his team's academic
It also has some financial
protection for the coach:
Texas must pay Strong
the balance of his con-
tract if he is fired without
cause. Browns contract
ran through 2020 but had
a termination buyout that
gradually reduced every
Now that he's been ap-
proved by university re-
gents, Strong is expected
to soon announce his

Missouri football standout's arrest tied to drugs

The Associated Press

SPRINGFIELD, Mo. -Missouri
receiver Dorial Green-Beck-
ham was arrested in southwest
Missouri after an officer found
about a pound of marijuana in
the vehicle he was in with two
other men.
Green-Beckham, a sophomore
who led No. 5 Missouri in recep-
tions last season, and the other
men were released without for-

mal charges after their arrest late
Friday, Springfield police said in
a statement.
Green-Beckham, John W Mc-
Daniel and Patrick Prouty, were
pulled over late Friday because
the vehicle McDaniel was driv-
ing had expired license plates,
police said. The statement said
the officer smelled marijuana in
the vehicle and found "approxi-
mately a pound of marijuana
and assorted drug parapherna-

lia" in the vehicle.
Green-Beckham, McDaniel
and Prouty were booked into the
Greene County jail for distribu-
tion of a controlled substance.
All three were released without
bond or charges while the case is
Missouri, spokesman Chad
Moller said the school was "aware
of the situation',and working -to
learn more."
The ,6-foot-6, 225-pound

Green-Beckham was considered
the top prospect in the nation
when he signed a letter of intent
with Missouri. He set national
prep records of 6,353 career
yards receiving and 75 touch-
down catches at Springfield Hill-
crest High. Last season, he had.
59 receptions with a 15-yard av-
erage and 12 touchdowns.
In the SEC championship
game against Auburn, he caught

six passes for 144 yards and two the case.

scores. His 27-yard catch set up
Henry Josey's go-ahead score
in the Cotton Bowl victory over
Oklahoma State.
Green-Beckham was charged
in .October 2012 with mari-
juana possession after he and
two teammates ,were reportedly
smoking pot in a campus park-
ing lot near Memorial Stadium.
All three later pleaded guilty to
second-degree trespassing in

Sport Briefs

High School Boys
Tuesday- Graceville at
Sneads, 5:30 p.m. and 7
p.m.; Malone at Ponce de
Leon, 6 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.;
Cottondale at Wewahitch-
ka, 4 p.m. and 7 p.m.
Thursday- Graceville at
Blountstown, 6 p.m. and
7:30 p.m.
Friday- Cottondale at
Sneads, 5:30 p.m. and 7
p.m.; Walton at Marianna,
5:30 p.m. and 7 p.m.
Saturday- Marianna at
Rutherford, 5:30 p.m. and
7 p.m.; Sneads at North
Florida Christian, 4 p.m.
and 5:30 p.m.

High School Girls
Tuesday- Graceville at
Sneads, 4 p.m.; Rutherford
at Marianna, 6 p.m.; Cot-
tondale at Wewahitchka, 3
p.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Thursday- Graceville at
1Blountstown, 4:30 p.m.;

Marianna at Walton, 6 p.m.
Friday- Cottondale at
Sneads, 4 p.m.
Saturday- Sneads at
North Florida Christian,
2:30 p.m.

Chipola Basketball
Chipola men's and
women's basketball teams
will be in Tallahassee on
tonight to take on Tal-
lahassee Community
College, with the women's
game tipping at 4:30 p.m.
and the men at 6:30 p.m.
They'll end the week at
home Saturday against
Northwest Florida State,
with the women's game
tipping at 5:30 p.m. fol-
lowed by the men at 7:30

Southern Elite
Tryouts for the girls'
Southern Elite softball
travel team will be held at
the Alford recreation park

on Jan. 19 at 2 p.m. for
ages 10U, 12U and 14U.
For more information, call

Jackson County
Travel Baseball
Jackson County Baseball
will have tryouts for 9U
travel baseball Jan. 18 from

noon to 3 p.m. at Jennings
Field in Marianna.
Those attending will
need baseball pants,
cleats, and a glove, and
players from Jackson
County and surrounding
counties are all invited.
Those who attend will also
be entered into a draw-
ing for a chance to win a
$30 gift card from Hibbett

For any further infor-
mation, call 209-5834 or

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

Rister Tax & Accounting
Income Tax
Bookkeeping Payroll
3158 Main St. Marianna Destin
Cottondale Panama City
850-352-4050 850-272-5931
"Open Year Round"

food stores
great food. great prices, great people.

Shockingly Low Prices!

Oak Station
Shopping Center 4I iif

Open Daily From
8am 8pm
(850) 526-4700



^^^HEE'S TkE^ ^^
P^RI soN.. Mm*J-kt

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"Now, you two! No fighting
over the last cupcake."

1 Plaything
4 Collects
maple sap
8 Hassock
12 One of the
13 At any time
14 Besides
15 Cattle
17 Soothsayer
18 Pond scum
19 Oak-to-be
22 Numerical
23 Influence
26 Concerning
(2 wds.)
28 Kilmer
of films
31 Mr. Wiesel
33 Meadow
34 Wheel buy
(2 wds.)
35 Monastic
36 Suits to

37 Road topper
38 Noggin
39 Coal

40 Account
41 -fi
43 Synthetic
46 Barely
scraping by
50 Love, to
51 Nomad
54 Mouse
55 Actress
57 Blue spot
on a map
58 Cast off
59 Cloudy

1 Trillion:
2 Somewhat
3 Yin
4 Snicker
5 Forum
6 Part of
7 Near-grads
8 "Good-

Answer to Previous Puzzle

EuIDIL~~o A Ri EE i!rS
9 Fridge tub and Bruce
10lnternet 36Take--!
surfer 38 Solo of
11 Plant "Star Wars"
without 40 Carried
seed 42Yieldea
16 Hawser 43 Brad, e.g.
19 Exist 44Swimming
21 Tower pool loc.
designer 45 Peer
22 Escalator 470rchidlike
parts blossom
23 Potting 48 Guitar part
medium 49CFL's
24 Humerus Cup
neighbor 51 Mo. units
25 Perjurer 52 Pleased
27Ms. Ephron sigh
28 Nix 53 "Science
29 Struck Guy"
30 Brenda

Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books

1-14 2014 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.





Previous Solution: "Brother, I will miss you very much. Heaven has gained a
new angel. Rest in peace."'-Vin Diesel on Paul Walkers death
TODAY'S CLUE: rstenbad
2014 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 1-14

Jan. 19) -What you offer
friends and family will
bring you greater love,
happiness and stability.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) -The more you can
pack into your day, the
better you will feel. Speak
up and share your plans.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -Your imagination
and insight will help you
suggest ideas that will
raise your profile and en-
hance your reputation.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) -Avoid temptation.
Overspending or excessive
behavior will cause stress
and worry. Concentrate
on what you can do for
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Raise your profile
to ensure that you will be
considered for a project
that you really want to be
a part of.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Keep talking until
you get your point across.
Your ideas are good, and
your ability to bring about
change will enable you to
make a difference.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
Control your emotions
and protect your relation-
ships with others. Anger is
the enemy, and common
sense your ally.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Secrets may cost you.
Offer your skills, courage
and strength in order to
turn an idea into a reality.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Network, share your
thoughts and show your
strengths. Speak from the
heart and present what
you have to offer with clar-
ity and persistence.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-You'll be criticized if you
* don't finish what you start.
Take a stance, even if you
don't feel prepared..
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Complete anything
that has been left undone.
An unusual change at
home will turn out to be
a creative and fruitful
choice. Follow the path
less traveled.
Dec. 21) In financial
matters proceed with
caution. Revisit what's
happened in the past
and make adjustments to
avoid making mistakes.

Annide's Mailbox

Dear Annie: I have been in a committed
relationship for a year. Admittedly, my
girlfriend and I (we are lesbians) rushed
into things. We moved in together quickly
when she broke up with her girlfriend of
five years. After the first month, "Den-
nie" cheated on me with her ex. I wrote it
off, but a few months later, she cheated
again. I have generalized anxiety disorder
and started to associate going to work
with Dennie's cheating, which made my
work life miserable.
Shortly after all of this happened, I
emotionally cheated with an ex of my
own. I admitted this to Dennie. She was
angry and sad, but I said she should give
me a second chance because I'd already
given her two. I deleted my ex's phone
number and blocked her in all forms of
I recently found out that Dennie
visited her ex when she was briefly in
the hospital. It wasn't cheating, but we
had agreed that one of the conditions
of continuing our relationship is that all
contact with the exes must be stopped.

How many five-putts
were there on the PGA
tour last year?
This deal has instructive
points for both sides. The
auction went as given.
Note, in particular, East's
pass. Yes, West might
have had a three-suiter
with a heart void, and a
contract of four spades
would have either made
or been a cheap save
when four hearts doubled
wag making. But it is the
percentage action to
pass when balanced. It is
usually easier to win four
tricks than 10. (Yes, here
five clubs makes, but how
would you get there?)
West led the spade ace:
five, two, three. What hap-
pened after that?
Since East's low card
denied the spade queen,
West anticipated that
South had begun with

One month later, Dennie cheated on
me again with this same girl in our
home. It's hard for me to look at Dennie
the same way. My head keeps telling
me to let her go, but my heart isn't
I've asked Dennie to go with me for
counseling, but she says she wants us to
work it out on our own. She says she isn't
the only one at fault. We've both made
mistakes, but the difference is that I've
learned from mine. I can't continue un-
less we both can be faithful. What should
I do?

Dear Cheated On: Dennie is not yet over
her ex, and you seem well aware of it. You
were her rebound. You desperately want
Dennie to be someone she is not, and it.
isn't working out. Unless you want your
heart broken over and over, please let her
go. Even if she doesn't return to her ex,
her next relationship might not be with
you. If you can accept this outcome, you
can move forward.


North 011414

* A K l0
* A Q 9 5 4
4A 0 8 3

*J 9 6 5
* J 10 7 3
4 6 5 2
8 7 4 2
K6 2
J 10 9 4

* Q 3
V A J 10 85764 2
+ 8
-6 K 7

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
4 T Dbl. All pass
Opening lead: A

queen-doubleton. So West
could see four probable
tricks. However, his part-
ner rated to have one of
the minor-suit kings -- but
which one?
When West cashed the
spade king, East made
a suit-preference sig-
nal. Because he held the
diamond king, he dropped

his spade eight. (With the
club king, East would have
followed with his four.)
Now West led a low
diamond. East won with
his king and shifted to the
club jack. The defend-
ers took two tricks there.
South, down to eight
trumps, ruffed the next
play and cashed the heart
ace to drop the king and
get out for down two.
Did you notice South's
error? He should have
played his spade queen at
trick one. Then it would
have been dangerous for
West to continue with the
spade king, lest South ruff,
cash the heart ace, get to
dummy with the heart
queen, and discard two
losers on the spade jack
and nine.
There were a surprising
11 five-putts on the PGA
tour in 2013.


I- '.

4 B Tuesday. January 14. 2014 Jackson County Floridan




BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975

P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

Publication Policy Errors and Omissions; Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
Insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising Is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

For*eadins al tl-feeorviitv S~c~oidn So


Storewide Sale Starting at
f/ 20% off Furniture
i 30% off Accessories
/40% off Glassware
V 50% off Pictures


Consignment Shop in Dothan FOR SALE
specializing in clothing & acc. for women.
Well established with over 400 consignors
& a growing customer base, sales of
100K + yr. Unlimited potential for increase
sales & expansion. Store fixtures, eqiup,
& database included, Will train new owner.
Leave message at 334-677-5113

I Janitorial Business for sale
Equipment, training and 60K
annual gross $19,500
4 504-915-1474 4m

AMF Playmaster Pool Table- Red felt 4x8. Very
good condition. All accessories included. Buy-
er responsible for moving. Located in Enter-
prise. $1750.00 OBO. Call or text 334-806-6004.

CALL BOB (334) 219-4697
OR (850) 710-0189

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

RN Program Textbooks Six books have never
been used and those that were factory shrink
plastic wrapped still are. At Chipola College
bookstore these 6 are sold in a bundle for $317
+ tax. 1. All-in-One Care Planning Resource
(3rd Ed.; 2. Comp. Review for NCLEX Exam (5th
Ed.) ; 3. Mosby's Nursing Drug Guide (10th Ed.)
; 4. Mosby's Med. Dictionary of Nursing (9th
Ed.)5. Mosby's Diagnostic Test Ref (11 Ed.); 6.
Custom eBook Library for all the above.
(Pageburst) Textbooks above are 2nd bundle
for RN prog. @ Chipola. Also have 1st bundle
some never used all in excellent cond. (pd.
$734) other items required for program.
Would consider breaking bundle IF I could sell
2 or more to individual. Call 850-274-8776.

Dinette set, oval w/ leaf, maple $100. Book
shelves 2 white 71h 25w $20. ea 592-3261
French Provencial Dresser/Desk and
Lingerie Chest. $25. each. 850-592-3261.
Gun Ruger Model P85 Mark II automatic
9 mm $400.850-643-5887
Profonn Elliptical Exercise $125. 45" glass top
table w/ 4 chairs $200. both like new 526-2952
Refrigerator Mayag, white, like new $250. 850-
693-4277 Call 9am 7pm


Adorable 5 mo. old female Peek-a-poo puppy
with papers, all shots for 1st yr. house trained,
must sell, loves kids $240. 334-805-4180
AKC Reg. Dachshund mini (7) Ready Jan 24.
Vet checked/shots, some Dapple
$250. 850-263-0357
Al left over Clristnmas Babies are on sale!!
Yorldes, Shorkie, Youides Mixes and
Japanese Chin Mixes 334-718-4386
Boston Terrier Puppies vet checked, w/ health
certificate guarantee, Parents on site.
$350. $275. 850-547-9351 or 850-849-0176
Looking For The Best Family Pet? This is the
Best I Have Ever Had the Pleasure to Share my
Home With!!!Mother is 1/2 Great Dane, 1/2
Standard Poodle Hybrid; Father is AKC Stand-
ard Poodle. All AKC Linage provided. Pups are
3/4 Standard Poodle and 1/4 Great Dane. Coats
range from smooth to wire hair with solid col-
ors of Apricots, Creams and Blacks. (One Black
with a touch of white!) Born Dec 7th,13. Availa-
ble Feb 7th. Health cert. all shots/worming up
to date. Tails docked for your convenience!
Best in Breed traits! No genetic defects! Not a
breeder or puppy mill! A onetime opportunity!
No more litters available through our Great
Danoodle! Please contact 334-565-3067
Joays/334-685-0144 Nites/wkends Rochelle

Miniature Dachshund Puppies CKC registered.
Available Feb. 14. F blk/tan, M choc, M Dapple,
M piebald/dapple. $500. 334-403-8376
Yorldes, 2 females, $200 & $400. Pomeranians,
1 tan female, $350. 1 black and white male,
$300. 1 solid black male $250. 1 male Border
Collie, $350. All are purebred and registered,
up to date on shots and worming, ready to go.
334-796-5267 or 334-790-5077

We also have
shelled peanuts
850-209-3322 or 859-573-6594
L 4128 HWV 231

for Sale
$9.00 per bussell
0 229-246-1340 4m
Beautiful Bermuda Coastal Hay
I *Round Rolls $50 Square $5
Call 334-791-0023

Top Quality Coastal Bermuda
Hay- Large Rolls
Fertilized & Weed Control
850-209-9145 m

uing Pi n Horse Boarding
(Jfp. (barn or pastures)
*Beautiful Trails
*Excellent Care
fCall 334-791-0023 or 334-791-7312

|fBuy ing Pine/ Hardwood in
your area.
No tract too small /Custom ThOwng
Cll Pea River Timber
.o 334-389-2003

Handimart Stores
Competitive pay, paid vacation
& benefit package.
Sangaree Oil Co.,
850-482-5241 EOE.

Job Announcement
North Florida Child Development is seeking
an Early Child Development
and Disability Specialist.
Must have a Bachelor's degree or advance
degree in early childhood education; or a
Bachelor's or advanced degree and
coursework equivalent to a major relating to
early childhood education. Must have 3 years
of experience in child development, early
child development, and/or disabilities
services. Must have experience in the
following disciplines of developing and
supporting articulated training and technical
assistance for a diverse early care and
teachers; planning/implementing educational
component plans, and working with families
and children with disabilities. NFCD offers an
attractive benefit package (health, dental,
life, disability, sick leave, etc.)
For detailed information view careers at
4 Send resumes to:,
fax (850) 639-6167. DFWP/M-F/7-5/EOE

Job Announcement
North Florida Child Development is seeking
Preschool and VPK teachers
for our Centers located in Blountstown,
Wewahitchka, and Port St. Joe.
have at least a FCCPC/CDA. NFCD offers an
attractive benefit package (health, dental,
life, disability, sick leave, etc
4 Send resumes to:,
fax (850) 639-6167. DFWP/M-F/7-5/EOE


e Personnel
"Personnel Resources is currently hiring
Flux core mig welders and Tig welders and
Electrical maintenance mechanics.
Welders must be able to pass a bend
test and work any shift.
* Email resumes to:

r-...... .................. --.......-....... ..... .. 1
Press Operator
Dothan Eagle has an immediate opening for a press operator. Responsibilities include setup,
operation, repair and maintenance of Press/Plate Making Equipment, meeting company
guidelines to produce high quality products within strict deadlines. Successful candidate
must be capable of maintaining a clean work environment while following company safety
guidelines and adhere to production print schedules and employee work schedules to coincide
with production schedules. Must fully comply with all company policies and procedures and
at all times when representing the company, operate in a thorough professional manner
including communication, attendance, punctuality, and dress.
This position requires a minimum two years production line experience, strong mechanical
background, or printing experience. High school graduate or equivalent preferred.
Company benefits including medical, dental, vision, paid vacation, and 401K.
Pre-employment drug and background screen required. EOE/M/F/D/V.
You may apply on line at:
or you may send your resume to:
L Charlie Gibson, Dothan Eagle, 227 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL 36303.
L................ ........................ m: 3 ??^ 3^^^.......

Seeking Dynamic and Innovative
Managing Editor
The Dothan Eagle, a 26,000 daily newspaper located in Dothan, Al, is seeking a superstar
Managing Editor. We are a BH Media company located in Southeast Al just 80 miles from
the sugar white beaches on the Gulf of Mexico. We have sister weekly and daily publications
in Marianna Florida, Enterprise Al, Eufaula Al, and Opelika, Al. The paper seeks a deadline-
oriented all-purpose editor with a strong passion for local content. The position requires
competency and experience in all areas including staff supervision, reporting, editing,
page design, social media, photography and online news presentation.
Candidates must have a proven track record of successfully managing day to day
operations of an active newsroom.
This position requires brilliant news judgment, strong leadership and coaching skills,
solidf community relations and a passion for both digital and print journalism.
You must demonstrate extremely innovative thinking all while maintaining a good
sense-of humor and positive attitude.
The ideal candidate will have at least TEN years experience in journalism with a
minimum of five years of experience as an assigning and supervising editor.
Daily newspaper newsroom and digital media experience is a must
Strong ability to meet deadlines consistently and perform under pressure.
Journalism degree from a reputable college or university.

The paper offers an outstanding benefits package that
includes vacation, quality health insurance and a 401K plan.
Pre-employment drug and background screen required.

You may apply online at


Level:U T [3]

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

Solution to Friday's puzzle

4T68 1 29 5137

39.5 8.76 4211
5 2.69138 7 114.
83 45 17962
971 6 43 2 6 4 [358

2014 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency. All rights reserved.

2 6 _ 9

7_ 7 4.38_

-2- -- ---- --
_6 85 3 1

7 1 2 6


2 239 _6__

1 5 2



Jackson County Floridan *

Tuesday, January 14, 2014- 5 B

Library Director Pos#122
Master's degree in Library Science and 3 to 5
years of progressively responsible experience
in a public library setting, including adminis-
trative supervisory duties; or any equivalent
combination of training and experience
which provides the required knowledge, skills
and abilities. For Library information visit
their website at
Starting Salary: $4.676.00/vr.

Administrative Support II
Pay Grade 13 Road Dept. Pos#211
High school graduate or its equivalent, and
2-3 years of experience in secretarial or
administrative work. Must be able to handle
multiple phone lines and have working
knowledge of Personal Computer, exercise
the ability to use tact and courtesy in dealing
with the public. Word for Windows and
Internet experience required.
Possession of a valid Florida drivers license
prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $17,236.00/yr.

Correctional Officer
Pay Grade 24 JCCF Pos#701
Must have a high school diploma or its
equivalent Must be a State of Florida
certified Correctional Officer. Must be at
least 19 years of age, be a U.S. citizen and
have no record of a felony or misdemeanor
involving perjury or false statements.
Must be drug-free and pass a vigorous
background investigation. Possession of a
valid Florida drivers license is required prior
to employment.
Salary: S26.463.00/yr.

Equipment Operator I
Pay Grade 13 Road Dept Pos#567
High school diploma or equivalent with 1-2
or more years of experience in the safe
operation of a farm tractor and cutting
head with hydraulic/electrical switches and
driving truck with a loaded trailer attached;
able to supervise inmates.
Must have a valid Class "B" FL drivers license
prior to employment
Starting Salary: $17.236.00/yr.
Submit Jackson County employment
application to the Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison Street Marianna, FL 32448.
PH 850-482-9633.
or www.jacksoncountyfl~net/

Deadline to apply is
Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA


Now Hiring Full Time
1st shift Class B Trailer Technician
Requirements: Minimum of 3 years
experience in heavy-duty trailer
maintenance or 2 years experience in
heavy-duty trailer maintenance with a
Diesel/Auto technical School Degree.
Hydraulics experience preferred. Current
brake certification and proper certification
to perform FHWA inspections preferred.
Competitive Pay and
Benefits Pakckage!

Please apply in person at:
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BR/lS BA Apartment For Rent in
.U4I- W Neighborlood 5600/Mo.
11P Call 850-482-5134 -4
Cedar Creek Apartments 1BR/1BA $500
AppI, lawn care & pest control Included.
Must be 62 or older or disabled. Call 850-352-
3878 or email

I & 2BR Apartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
4 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4m

2/1 house Baker Ave. Marianna $575. mo
$650. dep No Pets 1 yr. lease
Call Joanne 850-693-0570



Winnebago 1995 Vectra 33 ft. C/H&A, auto lev-
eling, Q-bed, new tires, batteries, frig. 7.5 Onan
generator, 1g. awning, lots of storage in & out-
side, micr-convection oven combo, gas stove,
hot water heater, 30 or 50 amp power, all
original paper work. $20,000. OBO 334-585-6689
Cargo Trailer enclosed 12ft long, less than
4000 mires, rear and side doors. Bought in
September $2300. OBO 217-424-1033.


pr5 a aj

__ Ford 1987 Bronco 4x4
RUNS GREAT! Good tires.
New Sears battery, rear
window motor, fuel gauge.
Brakes recently overhauled. Less than 10k
miles on major tune-up,(including distributor,
plugs, wires, oxygen sensor, etc.) Been used as
my hunting camp truck the last 7 years. Asking
$3,400. 334-750-5000



B Jones Concrete, LLC 1
Travis Jones
Free Estimates/Reasonable Rates
House Slabs Sidewalks
Driveways & Pole Barns
850-693-5812 30+ Years Experience]

rui- UP JOTS 'W S.

Dozer and Excavation Work
Ponds Road Building Demolition
Pine Tree Planting Herbicide Spraying
Fire Line Plowing Burning
f~fl A'N fll 850-762-9402
Clay O'Ne al Cell 850-832-5055


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Carpentry/Painting Installations
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General Repairs Insured
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.* 2 &3BR Mobile Homes
in Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595 |
3 bedroom, 2 bath brick home on farm near
Graceville. References required $600 month,
No Pets. Call 334-445-2441.
Aford 3/2 Brick Home.- EngeryEffiecent
2 car garage and covered porch $850 Mo. +
Dep. Also Cottondale 3/1.5 Brick Co. Hm.ofn
I ac. $50.+dep. RENT OR OPTION TO BUY w/
income & Credit approval
Call 856-579-4317 & 850-866-1965
Austin Tyler& Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
a 850- 526-3355 or
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"

2/2 located in Sneads $350. mo.
1 850-573-0308 4a
*2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes In Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer Included.
S850-209-8847 -
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Please call 850-258-1594 or
850-638-8570 Leave Message
3/1 mnbl. hm. appl. incl'. located in Aftha
$350. mo. + dep. 850-272-2972 L
Marianna area 2/2 Mbl. Hm. in park CH&A
water, sewage No Pets or Smoking Ref. Reg.
1st. & last $500. mo. 850-482-8333
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1,2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage,
lawn care, No Pets 850-592-1639

Beautiful Graceville FL home and farm -
4BR, 3 2 BA, custom built home on 239 acres.
Can divide. 175 acres tillable for corn, soy-
beans, cotton. Large free standing building.
3 wells. Joe Farris, Land and Stand Properties.


1965 Mustang Convertible Red with Parch-
ment Top and Pony Interior, very nice, new
tires, Great Car with A/C. 334-301-3574
Ford 1994 F-150 XLT, single cab, auto, 302 V8,
dual tanks, PS, PB, PS, PDL, PW, complete
brake job, full tune up. Red/Silver, red cloth
seat. Looks, runs and drives good. Must see!
$4,595. Owner, Dothan, 334-671-3059.
Ford 2001 Taurus, 231K miles,
good condition. $1700. Send inquiries to:
or Call 334-712-7962 from 9-5
Honda 2000 Odyssey
Family van- Runs perfect.
21 K-W s Clean inside & out. Ice cold
ai. everything works. Has
been garage kept. 152k mi.
$4,995. For more info call 334-693-9360
Lincoln 2004 Town Car
Signature, loaded, leath-
er, like new, clean, 94k
miles, owner, $7500.

-- (Metallic Red), Cream
Leather, all power, sun
roof, dial-in door, cooled
and heated seats, navigation, new tires, new
battery. Only 70000 miles. Is in immaculate
condition. $14,500. Call 334-693-2603
Mazda 2008 Miata MX5 4cyl. Loaded. In great
condition. 31,000 miles. Silver with black top.
$14,500. 334-405-7402
O $0 Down/ist Payment,
^Byk Tax, Tag & Title Pass
I j Repo pass bankruptcy
L Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
I ^lkl Toyota 2011 Cainry LE.
-. 4 door sedan, metallic
green, 34,000 miles. Tan
cloth interior. Very clean.
$14,900. Will accept rea-
sonable offer. 334-402-1180 or 334-397-4301

2007 V STAR 1300 (Black) One Owner, Garage
Keep, Like New, 2000 Miles $5,500. Bought in
2009 from Wards' Yamah'a. 334-707-8074

2007 GMC Yukon SLT -V8, Flex fuel, one owner,
navy with tan interior, leather, power seats and
windows, 6 cd hanger, rear bucket seats, rear
air and radio, 3rd row seat, 66K miles, $18,995,
call 693-5454 leave message.



"AT&T Mobility proposes to construct a 195'
monopole communications tower at 6790 Park
Street, Grand Ridge, FL 32442. If you have con-
cerns of any historic properties that may be
adversely affected by this project, please con-
tact Doug Butler, Trileaf Corp., 2700 Westhall
Ln. Ste. 200, Maitland, FL 32751, d.butler@trilea Please include the tower location and
the location of the historic resource that you
believe to be affected."

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From Page 1B
Blake said that the
Eagles present problems
with their versatility at
both ends of the floor.
"They're very good
defensively and have in-
credible length and ath-
leticism at all five posi-
tions," he said. "They can
score in multiple ways
and really pose a chal-
lenge for the defense in
keeping them out of the
paint and also guarding
three-point shooters.
Offensively, it's really
tough to score against
that kind of length
and athleticism."
While the Indians are
2-0 and 16-1 overall, it
hasn't been exactly a
smooth start to the con-
ference season so far.
Chipola allowed 57
percent shooting against
Pensacola State and won
by a point despite the
Pirates missing 13 free
throws on the night,
while the struggles trans-
ferred to the offensive
end against Gulf Coast in
a game the Indians shot
33 percent from the field
and made only 2-of-21
Blake said there really
isn't just one point of em-
phasis to improve, but
there definitely needs to
be a change in the team's
mental approach to the
"It's really everything,
but my main concern
is I don't think our en-
ergy and effort is where
it needs to be. We're just
not on the same page,"
he said. "We're worried
about things we can't
control instead of having
our focus on what each
player can do individu-
ally to help us win.
"I just think we're still
growing. For the first
team really all year,
teams have made us get
to our second and third
options in the offense
and we haven't done a
good job moving the
ball, and defensively it
feels like we're a step
behind. But I've been ex-
cited with the last couple
of practices. This is a
great group that wants to
From the look of things
thus far, wins appear as
if they will be even hard-
er to come by in the Pan-
handle Conference this
year, with all six games
having been decided by
single digits, including
two in overtime.
"This is probably the
most balanced the Pan-
handle has been since
I've been here," Blake
said. "There's never an
off night, especially on
the road. Tallahassee
is one of the toughest
places to play, so we're
going to have to play our
best game on both ends
of the floor to come away
with a win."

From Page 1B
"By far it was a career
game for him," Welch said
of the 5-foot-lO sopho-
more. "I thought his team-
mates did a great job of
finding him. (Central)
geared everything toward
'Chai and (Johnson), but
Chancellor did a tremen-
dous job. He shot it really
well and defensively did a
good job. He had a great
game. Any time we get that
effort from him, we'll be
Malone is next scheduled
to go on the road tonight
to take on Ponce De Leon
in another district game.

LadyTigers snap 5-game
losing streak
The Malone girls won
44-26 over Central earlier
in the day to bring an end
to a run of five consecu-
tive losses dating back to
a 47-43 road loss to Poplar
Springs on Dec. 10.
Four of the five straight
defeats came away from
home, but the Lady Tigers
were able to pick up their
first true road win in over a
_J month Saturday in Milton.


Broncos CB. Harris

out with torn ACL

The Associated Press

- Denver Broncos corner-
back Chris Harris Jr. is out
for the rest of the playoffs
after an MRI on Monday
revealed a torn ACL in his
left knee.
"There's no doubt he's
one of our better perform-
ers on defense throughout
this season, but ... we've
lost some pretty good
performers throughout
*the season and this team's
been resilient," coach John
Fox said.
Harris was injured in the
third quarter of Denver's
24-17 win over San Di-
ego in the AFC Divisional
round Sunday.
After he went out, Char-
gers quarterback Philip
Rivers staged a comeback
from a 17-point deficit
largely by targeting Harris'
rusty replacement, veteran
Quentin Jammer. It fell
short, however, when Pey-
ton Manning was able to
keep Rivers on the sideline
over the final 3 minutes, 51
seconds by converting a
trio of third downs.
Harris had played more
snaps than anybody on
defense and had 65 tack-
les, three interceptions
and 15 pass breakups, all
career highs.
"It's another disappoint-
ment for us," linebacker
Paris Lenon said. "Some-
body else that we've been
battling with that has been
a huge part of this team
and this defense that is
down. It's an opportunity
for somebody else to step
up and play big."
Fox wouldn't say if Jam-
mer will start against
New England .in the AFC
The Broncos (14-3) have
endured an injury epidem-
ic, especially on defense,

Denver Broncos cornerback Chris Harris Jr. sacks Tennessee
Titans quarterback Ryan Fitzpatrick on Dec. 8.

to reach the AFC title game
against New England
(13-4), but Harris' injury
could prove the hardest to
"It's terrible news," Ter-
rance Knighton said. "You
hate to see a guy having
a great year, going into a
contract year (get hurt). I
wish him the best. I wish
him a speedy recovery, but
we just have to focus on
the task at hand right now
and that's New England.
Whoever will fill his shoes,
whoever we put in there,
has to step uip."
If the Broncos don't
stick with Jammer, they
could move Champ Bai-
ley, a 12-time Pro Bowler
who's been relegated to
slot duty after returning
from a nagging foot injury
last month, -back outside
or they could insert rookie
Kayvon Webster in Harris'
spot opposite shut-down
cornerback Dominique
Webster is playing with
a cast on his right thumb,
which he broke in two
places a month ago, re-
quiring surgery to insert
six screws and five pins.
Another option is Tony
Carter, who was covering
a punt at New England on

Nov. 24 when returned Wes
Welker didn't call him off
in time and the ball hit his
leg. The Patriots recovered
and Stephen Gostkowski
kicked a 31-yard field goal
that gave New England a
34-31 win over Denver in
Harris is the fifth defen-
sive starter the Broncos
*have lost, joining Von Mill-
er, Kevin Vickerson, Rahim
Moore and DerekWolfe.
Harris was hurt on the
opposite side of the field
when Rivers completed
a 19-yard pass to Keenan
Allen along the San Diego
sideline with 8:17 remain-
ing in the third quarter.
Harris helped hold Riv-
ers to 20 yards passing in
the first half but after he
went out, Rivers threw two
TD passes to Allen and it
took Manning's 21-yard
completion to tight end
Julius Thomas on third-
and-17 from his own 20 to
help the Broncos salt away
the win.
"Philip got hot there in
the second half. I did not
want to give him the ball
back there at the end,"
Manning said. "There was
some real want-to on our
offense's part to stay on the
field on that last series."

Carolina Panthers' quarterback Cam Newton (1) runs the
ball around the San Francisco 49ers' Tramaine Brock (26)
during a divisional playoff game on Sunday.

Panthers turning

their attention to

a bright future

The Associated Press

after the getting bounced
from the NFL playoffs the
Carolina Panthers turned
their attention to do-
ing something no other
team in franchise his-
tory has done: reach the
playoffs in back-to-back
The Panthers have
been to the playoffs five
times in 18 seasons, but
never in consecutive
All-Pro fullback Mike
Tolbert says the Pan-
thers are out to change
"I think we're on the
verge of something spe-
cial, so I'm excited about
the future," Tolbert
The Panthers returned
to the playoffs for the first
time since 2008 going
12-4, winning the NFC
South and capturing the
No.,2 seed in the playoffs.
It all came to an abrupt
end Sunday with a 23-10
loss to the San Francisco

49ers, but coach Ron Ri-
vera still called it a suc-
cessful season.
"We learned a lot about
who we are as a football
team, a lot about our foot-
ball players," said Rivera,
who was 13-19 in his first
two seasons as Panthers
coach. "... I'm pretty fired
up about that. I think go-
ing forward it means a lot
of good things."
But Rivera cautioned
that "if we don't learn
from the games we
played this year then
we wasted this season.
We are not going to do
Like every other NFL
team, the Panthers have
holes to fill and free
agents to re-sign.
The most pressing need
is getting defensive end
Greg Hardy under con-
tract. The 25-year-old
Hardy is due to become
an unrestricted free agent
and is expected to com-
mand a huge payday after
collecting 15 sacks this
season and 26 over the
past two years.

Titans executive Dawson interviews for Dolphins GMjob

The Associated Press

MIAMI Tennessee Ti-
tans vice president of play-
er personnel Lake Dawson
has become the fifth can-
didate to interview for the
Miami Dolphins' job of
general manager.

From Page 1B
Chipola has also got-
ten production from the
perimeter with freshman
guards Tiffany Lewis (9.9
points per game, 35 per-
cent from the three-point

They do so thanks to a
dominant fourth period
run in which they scored
the first 14 points of the
quarter to blow open a
close game before Central
finally got on the board
with a basket in the wan-
ing seconds.
Malone overcame some
early foul trouble to senior
star Curteeona Brelove,
who picked up three first-
half fouls, and rallied from
an early 17-10 deficit to
outscore the Jaguars 34-9
the rest of the way.
"It was a good team win.
The girls did a real good job
of fighting through some
adversity in the first half,"
Lady Tigers coach Preston
Roberts said. "Curteeona
came back on in the sec-
ond half and did a great
job keeping everyone else
involved, doing a great job
on the boards and playing
great defense, and Briana
(Dallas) played one of her
best games of the year."
Brelove led Malone with
13 points, followed by Dal-
las with 12, and Angelica
Livingston with 10.
The Lady Tigers were
able to start their initial
run to take control of the
game in the first half with

Dawson, who inter-
viewed Sunday, joined the
Titans in 2007 as director
of pro scouting, became
vice president of foot-
ball operations in 2011
and became vice presi-
dent of player person-
nel in 2012. The former

line) and Sue Key (9.6
points per game, 43 per-
cent from three), while
sophomore Rahni Bell
is scoring 7.9 points per
game aild knocking in 36
percent of her three-point
The Lady Indians have
won seven straight games

Brelove on' the bench, as
Shalonda Curl knocked
in a big three-pointer to
spark a 10-0 surge to close
the half and put Malone
up three.
Central was still within
striking district at 30-
24 down going into the
fourth, but the Lady Tigers
put the game away with a
dominant stretch of the
fourth period, particularly
at the defensive end.
"I was really proud of
the defense," Roberts said.
"We were able to lock up
their best player (Makayla

NFL receiver has been
mentioned as a gen-
eral manager candidate
around the NFL
for the past two
Interviewed earlier for
the Miami job were Browns
assistant general manager

since suffering their first
loss against St. Peters-
burg 58-55 on Dec. 7 in
Chipola will finish out
the week by returning
home Saturday for another
Panhandle game against
No. 13 Northwest Florida

Simmons) in the second
half, and we were able to
keep them off balance."
Simmons finished with
16 points for -the Jaguars,
but only four of those came
after halftime.
The Lady Tigers are back
in action tonight with a
huge district road contest
against Ponce de Leon and
a chance to lock up the No.
2 seed in the district tour-
nament with a victory and
a Paxton win over Poplar
Malone is now 10-7 over-
all and 8-3 in league play.

Ray Farmer, Steelers direc-
tor of football -and busi-
ness administration Omar
Khan, Cardinals vice presi-

dent of player personnel
Jason Licht and Dolphins
assistant general manager
Brian Gaine.


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--16B + TUESDAY, JANUARY 14.,2014


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