Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


Obama urges immediate access to Ukraine crash site SA


n .... Joteq53 PkgSeq 002 7 7. *** *ORIGIN MIXED LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


Informing morethan 17,Wre~ders daily in print and online


JACKSON COUNTY ADC 325O


7LORI DA2N


Tigers take lessons from FCA Camp IB


-Vol.91--No.--144
. Vol. 91 No. 144


Graceville man charged with selling marijuana


BY ANGIE COOK
acook@jcfloridan.com
A Graceville man is facing multiple charges following an investigation into the sale' of drugs, according to'the Jackson County Sheriffs Office. With the arrest of Andrae Lanoris Young, 31, the Jackson County Drug Task Force wrapped up its investigation into the ongoing sale of marijuana in Graceville. Authorities were looking for


Young on the afternoon of Friday, July 18, to execute arrest warrants they had for him for previous sales of the drug, when they spotted him driving his goldcolored ChevroYoung let Impala South
on College Drive. Investigators followed Young to a Pearl Street address, where they took him into custody


without incident. During the arrest, Young told officers he had two-and-a-half ounces of marijuana in his waistband. Once retrieved, investigators saw the marijuanawas packaged in three separate. clear plastic bags. Also found on Young was a sum of cash investigators suspect was obtained from recent drug sales in the area.
Prior to Young's, arrest Friday, investigators had, on different


dates in the weeks prior, made three controlled marijuana buys from him.
Young was charged with three counts of sales of a controlled substance (marijuana); and one . count of possession of a controlled substance (marijuana) with intent to distribute. He was also charged with violation of state probation. On Aug. 20, 2013, Young was sentenced to five years state probation for the sale of marijuana in 2012.


CHRISTMAS IN JULY PAINTING PARTY


PHOTOS BY KRSTIE CLOUD/FLORIDAN
Rhonda Best paints the beginnings of a Christmas ornament on her canvas Monday night at the home of Debbie Gochenaur in Marianna. he Optimist Club of Jackson County
hosted a Christmas in July paint party
fundraiser Monday night at the home of Optimist member Debbie Gochenaur in Marianna. The instructor for the evening, Rachel Kurtz, is the owner of Southern Strokes Art based out of Dothan, Alabama.


ABOVE: Optimist Club of Jackson County President Sylvia Stephens (right) paints a border around her canvas. LEFT: The finished product that the students copied was painted by instructor Rachel Kurtz


Alford


child dies


from crash


injuries

BY ANGIE COOK
acook@jcfloridan.com
A 5-year-old child 'has died from injuries sustained in a car crash last week in Jackson County, according to the Florida Highway Patrol.
Devin McComb, 5, of Alford, died Saturday from, injuries received in a July 12 crash on County Road 167, north of Bright. Prospect Road. Also injured in the crash were driver Jodi Morrissey, 42, and passenger James Warman, 40, both of Alford. That day,- Morrissey's 2004 Chevy Trailblazer was northbound on CR 167 when it started to rotate in a counterclockwise direction, entered the southbound shoulder and struck nearby trees.
Initially, taken to Jackson Hospital in Marianna, McComb was later transferred to Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. On July 19, the child succumbed to injuries from the crash and was pronounced dead' while receiving medical treatment at TMH.

Home


burgarized

while residentsat church
BY ANGIE COOK
acook@jcfloridan.com
A Cahoun County home was burglarized on Sunday. According to the Calhoun County Sheriff's Office, the incident occurred while the6 residents were at church.
Lt. Jared Nichols says the CCSO responded to a reported residen tial burglary at a residence on State Road 71, just south of the Jackson County line, on July 20. Authorities believe the suspect or suspects entered the home while the victims were away at church and took items including a "large amount ofjewelry." Around the time of the burglary, a white, man driving a white Volvo station wagon was seen leaving the residence, Nichols said in a statement. O Anyone with information is encouraged to contact the Calhoun County Sheriff's Office at 850674-5049 or Chipola CrimeStoppers at 1-888-804-8494.


County budget



continue

Over $200,000 trimmed, but final vote still to come

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER With a break for lunch thrown dsbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com in, the board worked from 9 Jackson County Commis- a.m. until.just after 3 p.m. and sioners on Monday continued trimmed, more than $200,000 whittling away at the budgets fromithe;,budget. Few changes requestedbydepartmentea , areletii Stone, however, since and constitutional office~ s m a final vote on the budget is yet their second week ~ budget
deliberations gotunde ' See COUNTY, Page 5A
s CLASSIFIEDS.. l ENTERTAINMENT..2B LOCAL...3A


School board may see small budget surplus


Public hearing

set for July 31
BYANGIE COOK
acook@jcfloridan.com

MARIANNA-Members of the Jackson County School Board recently got some welcome news. For the first time in a long time, school officials are expecting a small budget surplus. Finance Director Kathy Sneads presented the board with a tentative spending plan for the 20142015 fiscal year late last week at a
s OBITUARIES...5A


workshop, during which members discussed various items to better understand how the district's over $77
s.e.l million budget
maybe spent.
The a7nticipated surplus of roughly $40,000, Sneads said, was due' inpart to the school staffing plan, which reduced expenditures based on lower student population numbers. Immediately following the workshop, the board convened a special meeting during which


) STATE...4A


) SPORTS


four of the five members (Kenny Griffin was absent) voted to approve the tentative budget and advertise a public hearing related to the final budget decision. During that same meeting, under consideration will be the .370-mill property tax, which is expected to generate $568,059 for capital outlay projects, including maintenance, renovation and repairs; the purchase of up to three buses; insurance premiums; and new and replacement equipment, computers

See BUDGET, Page 5A
..1 B WEATHER...2A


This Newspaper
Is Printed on FOlOw us -t Kids'?
Recycled Newsprint r ..
os'to Ad tort@Jcfloridan.com,

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7 J5161 800 9 F cene(s ) and ciy of residence.,
aCeoo Twitter triessubect to editing. JCFLORIDAN.COM






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.jcfloridan.com


Wbter Outiook,

Toay Mostly Cloudy. Warm &
S Humid.Possible Storms. SJustin Kiefer/ WMBB

High - I
S . Low- 710


High - 930 Low - 730


Wednesday
Partly Cloudy. Hot. Isolated Storms.


Friday
Partly Cloudy. Hot. Isolated
Storms.


Thursday
Partly Cloudy. Hot. Isolated
Storms.


TIDES
Panama City Low Apalachicola Low Port St. Joe, Low Destin Low Pensacola Low


5:43 PM 8:59 PM '5:48 PM 6:59 PM 7:33 PM


ULTRAVIOLET INDEX
High - 6:33 AM High - 11:55 AM 0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme High - 7:06 AM High - 7:39 AM 0 10 High - 6:12AM


LISTEN
FORit
HOURLY Ar

WEATHER __UPDATES WJAQ o-SM*


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

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

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
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 year.

All subscriptions to the Jackson County Floridan include delivery on Thanksgiving Day for which there is a premium charge.

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors and advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by that portion of the advertisements 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-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. This newspaper will not knowingly accept or publish illegal material of any kind. Advertising which expresses preference based on legally protected personal characteristics is not acceptable.

HOWTO GETYOUR NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish news of general interest free of charge. Submit your news or 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.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy is to correct mistakes promptly. To report an error, please call 526-3614 Monday-Friday. I


Community Calendar


TUESDAY, JULY22
D Marianna City Farmer's Market Open - 7
a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring Panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. n St. Anne Thrift Store -= 9 a.m. to I p.m. St. Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 Fifth St., Marianna. Welcome donations: household items, clothing and jewelry. Proceeds go to help less fortunate in our community. Call 482-3734. )) Beginner/players Pinochle -10 a.m. at McCormick Lake Clubhouse. Everyone welcome to come and play. For more information, call 272-6611. )) VA Mobile Unit -10 a.m. to 3 p.m. American Legion Post 272,18838 State Rd. 20 W., Blountstown. Department of Veterans Affairs will offer readjustment counseling services to interested veterans and active duty.
)) Orientation - Noon to 3 p.m. at Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90, Marianna. Learn about and register for free services. Call 526-0139. )) Sewing Circle -1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call 482-5028.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Meeting - 8-9
p.m. in theAA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. Closed discussion with 12 and 12 study. Everyone with a desire to stop drinking is welcome.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 23
a Recognition Luncheon - Ascension Lutheran Church in Marianna honoring the sheriff department.
)) Eldertare Giving USDA Food - 8 a.m. at Eldercare Services, Marianna. )) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - Noon to I p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. )) Jackson County Library Board Meeting - 3
p.m. in the Conference Room in Jackson County Commission Building.
n Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Finance Committee and Board Meeting -5 p.m. in the classroom of Jackson Hospital.

THURSDAY, JULY24
a Marianna City Farmer's Market Open - 7 a.m. to noon at Madison'St. Park. Now featuring Panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. )) St. Anne Thrift Store - 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. St. Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 Fifth St., Marianna. Call 482-3734
)) Life Line Screening -10 a.m. St. Anne Catholic Church, 3009 Fifth St., Marianna. Must have an appointment. To register for the event and receive a $10 discount off a package priced above $129 call 888-643-6441 or visit www.lifelinescreening. com/communty-partners )) 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.


SSummer Concert in the Park- 7:30 p.m. at Citizen's Lodge. Featured group: Drycreek, a bluegrass band. Bring your lawn chair and cooler. )) Alcoholics Anonymous - Closed discussion, 8-9 pin., First United Methodist Church, 2901Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA roorfh. Attendance limited to people with a desire to stop drinking; papers will not be signed.

FRIDAY, JULY 25
n Hooks and Needles -10 a.m. at the Jackson County Public Library, Marianna Branch. New and experienced handcrafters welcome to create, share, learn or teach favorite projects. Call 482-9631. D Madison Street Park Farmers Market - 4-7 p.m. at Madison Street park. Will be open each Friday evening. FMNP and Sr. FMNP vouchers are accepted. For more info call 693-4078. a Chess Club - 6-8 p.m. First United Methodist Church on Clinton St in Marianna. Sponsored by Marianna Optimist lub for students for students 818 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. )) "Senior Singles" Meeting - 6-8 p.m. Eastside Baptist Church (in the rear), U.S. 90 East, Marianna. New location. Ample parking. Singles age 50 and older are invited for games, food, prizes and speakers. No charge. Donations accepted; proceeds fund charitable endeavors of Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation. Call 272-6611. )) 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 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-7856,573-1131.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - 8-9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY,JULY26
n Marianna City Farmer's Market Open -7 a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring Panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. a Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
- 8 a.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. )) Jackson County Master Gardeners' Summer Herbal Workshop -8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Jackson County Extension Service, 2741 Penn Ave., Marianna. Cost $20. Lunch provided featuring herbal dishes. Preregistration required by July 24. Call 482-9620. )) 24th Annual Andrew and Rebecca Cobb Family Reunion - 9 a.m. Agriculture Center, Bonifay. All family and friend invited. Bring well-filled food. basket and family photo to share. Entertainment will be provided. Call D.B. Worley 547-9282 (day or night) or Teresa Bush 263-47449 day) or 263-3072 (night).
)) Alford Community Health Clinic Hours - 10
a.m. until last patient is seen, at 1770 Carolina St. in Alford. The free clinic for income-eligible patients without medical insurance treats short-term illnesses and chronic conditions. Appointments


available (call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins welcome. Sign in before 11 a.m.

SUNDAY, JULY27
a Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. in AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. Attendance limited to people with a desire to stop drinking.

MONDAY, JULY28
n Marianna Lions Club Meeting - Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-2005.
n Parkinson's Support Group Meeting - Noon in the ground-floor classroom of Jackson Hospital. Lunch provided. Those diagnosed with Parkinson's and their caregivers are invited. No cost to particiSpate. Call 718-2661.
D Jackson County Quilters Guild Meeting
- 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Jackson County Extension Service, 2741 PennAve., Marianna. Business meetings are fourth Mondays; othqr Mondays are for projects, lessons and help. Allquilters welcome. Call 573-5434.
) Jackson Blue Springs and Merritt's Millpond Basin Management Action Plan Technical Meeting - 6:30-8:30 p.m. Bascom Town Hall, 4969 Basswood Rd, Bascom.
) Breaking Free -7-8 p.m. A closed SAA group is a 12-step fellowship of men and women recovering from addictive sexual behavior. For more info and location call Shawn at 693-1621 or email BreakingFreeSAA@yahoo.com
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - 8-9
pm. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, JULY 29
a Marianna City Farmer's Market Open - 7 a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring Panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. )) St. Anne Thrift Store - 9 a.m,. to 1p.m. St. Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna. Welcome donations: household items, clothing and jewelry. Proceeds go to help less fortunate in our community. Call 482-3734. ' Pinochle Club Meeting - 9:30-11:30 a.m. Ascension Lutheran Church fellowship hall, 3975 U.S. 90, Marianna. Everyone invited. Call 482-6132. )) Beginner/players Pinochle -10 a.m. at McCormick Lake Clubhouse. Everyone welcome to come and play. For more info call 272-6611. )) Orientation - Noon to 3 p.m. at Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90, Marianna. Learn about and register for free services. Call 526-0139. )) Sewing Circle - 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call 482-5028.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Meeting - 8-9
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.


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


Police Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police Department's latest call summary report was not available due to start of a system upgrade at the agency, which is still in progress.

JACKSON COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office and county fire/rescue reported the following incidents for July 20, the latest available report: One dead person, two missing adults, four abandoned vehicles, one reckless driver,


two suspicious vehicles, four suspicious persons, one highway obstrucStion, four verbal
disturbances,
M seven medical
calls, two medical transports,
one request for assistance, 23 traffic stops, one larceny complaint, two civil disputes, one trespass complaint, two followup investigations, one animal complaint, one sex offense, two property checks, two assists of motorists/pedestrians, one assist of another agency two public service calls, one 911 hang-up, one welfare check, one patrol request and one


open door/window discovered.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were booked into the county jail during the latest reporting periods: )) Jan Capps, 42, 5640 Black Road, Marianna, possession of cocaine, possession of drug paraphernalia.
)) Andrae Young, 31, 877 West 8th Ave., Graceville, sale of controlled substance-four counts, possession of marijuana with intent to distribute, violation of state probation. ))Anthony Barnes, 31, 13826 Barnes Road, Fountain, reckless


driving.
)) Palge Miles, 23,455 City Square Road, Alford, violation of court order. )) William Finefrock, 46, 5506
Friendship Church Road, Malone, hold for Pasco Co. a Jessie Hornine, 20,20874 Cedar St., Blountstown, retail theft.
)) Timothy Richter, 43, 5445 Brown St., Graceville, aggravated battery.

Jail Population: 195

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


LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


I-


-ll


-2A + TUESDAY, JULY22, 2014


MEAMEP CR CL






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


FLOWERS IS TOP CHIPOLA EMPLOYEE


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Flowers is Chipola College's Career Employee for July. Flowers serves as a staff assistant in Enrollment Services and has
orked at the college since 2010. Pictured from left are Chipola president Dr. Jason Hurst, Katy Flowers and ChipolaVice President of Student Affairs Dr. Jayne Roberts.


SHERIFF ROBERTS SPEAKS


' TO LIONS CLUB


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Sackson County Sheriff Lou Roberts was the guest speaker at the July 14 meeting of the Marianna Lions Club. Sheriff Roberts
talked about problems that may arise if Amendment 2 is passed. This is a huge concern of the Florida Sheriffs Association. Sheriff Roberts is shown above with Lions President Roland Rabon.


DEP invites residents, visitors to 'Discover Florida Wild'


Florida is home to a variety of diverse outdoor activities and the Florida Department of Environmental Protection is excited to announce the launch of " Discover Florida Wild ,"' a web portal allowing residents and visitors to explore a variety of outdoor activities offered by the state all in one place. "This is a great way toencourage more Florida residents to enjoy the natural resources we work so hard


to protect here in the state of Florida," said DEP Secretary Herschel T. Vinyard Jr. "Many state agencies offer unique recreational opportunities and partnering to create a website that helps connect the dots to make enjoying them easier for residents just makes sense."
From hunting and fishing, to picnicking and beach going, the "Discover Florida Wild" gateway makes finding outdoor


adventures easier than ever. Viewers can plan an adventure into the Everglades, explore the notion of camping at a state park or learn more about visiting one of three National Estuarine Research Reserves. The portal allows visitors to link to state agencies managing more than 700 natural springs, 825 miles of beaches and 10,000 miles of hiking, paddling, equestrian and biking trails.


"This new web portal provides a great starting place for people to plan their outdoor adventures on Florida's public lands and waters," said FWC Executive Director NickWiley. "Florida has a wide range of wild places just waiting for you and your family to explore and enjoy." Recreation managers represented on the site include the department's Florida State Parks, Florida Coastal Office and five


Florida Water Management Districts, as well, as the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com-. mission and the Florida Forest Service, a Division of Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services.
"Florida's state forests provide one million acres of recreation, from hiking and horseback- riding to boating and geocaching," said State Forester Jim Karels, director of the Flor-


ida Forest Service. "We are proud to be a part of this partnership that allows everyone in Florida to find an activity y just right for them all on one great website." VISIT Florida, which markets the state for tourism, partnered with the agencies to design and host the portal on its site. To plan your next adveniture and enjoy more of Florida's natural resources, check out www.discoverfloridawild.com


K'...... A I State Briefs


SUBMITTEDPHOTO
Attending SeaPerch Robotics Day Camp were (kneeling, from left) Jackson County 4-H Agent Angel Granger, Donovan Flynn, Ty Wise; (second row) Keaton Meese and Chandler King; (back row) Jay Crisp, Garrison Beach, Aaron Meese, Gage Bannerman, Anthony Lake, Elise Smith and Grant Williams.

Robotics camp makes a splash


The Jackson County 4-H SeaPerch Robotics Day Camp, held at the UF/IFAS Jackson County Extension office on July 8, 9 and 10 was a "Big Splash!" The new Underwater Robotics Program is sponsored in part by a grant from the Office of Naval Research, as well as donations from the local community and fundraising efforts.


This three-day camp introduced the 4H youth to the SeaPerch ROV (remotely operated vehicle),' from the "PVC pipe up." The youth constructed their ROVs, soldered the circuit boards, built the motors, and installed the remote controls. Once completed, they were ready to "swim" their ROVs in a SeaPerch Challenge.


Mom denied 'stand' -defense


The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE - A Jacksonville woman's request to use Florida's so-called "stand your ground" law as a defense for charges that arose after she fired a gun at her husband has been denied by a judge.
In an order dated earlier this month, Duval County Circuit Court Judge James Daniel rejected 33-yearold Marissa Alexander's request to use the defense at her trial, scheduled to begin Dec. 1.
Alexander was previously denied ifimunity under the state's self-defense law and sentenced to 20 years in prison for three counts of aggravated assault with a deadly weapon. However, that conviction was thrown out by an appeals court, which ruled the trial court mistakenly put the burden on Alexander to prove herhusband abused her and that


she acted in self-defense. Alexander says she was firing warning shots near her husband and his two children.
"The state stands ready to take this case to trial and seek justice for ourtwo child victims and their father," the State Attorney's Office in Jacksonville said in a statement. Daniel's order said Florida law prohibits lower court judges like him from overturning legal issues that have been decided at higher court level, or by the original trial court. "Although a later appellate decision from another district court recognized a difference in the standards for justifiable use of force under (Florida law), this court is without jurisdiction to alter the law of the case," Daniel wrote. "Even if the original decision on defendant's 'stand your ground' motion was based on what


may prove to be an inaccurate interpretation of the law."
Alexander's attorney Buddy Shulz said he is reviewing the judge's ruling.


Police: Florida State professor murdered
TALLAHASSEE,
- Tallahassee police say a Florida State University professor was the intended target when murdered at his home last week. Investigators have no suspects and are asking for tips from the public.
Officers found College of Law professor Dan Markel on Friday morning with an apparent gunshot wound. He later died at the hospital.
* Police Chief Michael DeLeo said the investigation showed no signs of a burglary or robbery and added, "there is no evidence this was a random act."
Markel primarily taught criminal law after graduating from Harvard Law School in 2001. Police are looking for witnesses and asking anyone in the area of the 2100 block of Trescott Drive on Friday between 10 a.m. and noon to call 850-891-4462.

Man sentenced for attempted robbery
WEST PALM BEACH,
- A South Florida man has been sentenced to 100 years in prison for killing a man and wounding a woman dur-


BEN SAUNDERS, D.M.D.
PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY
4711 Highway 90 East * Marianna, FL
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT


ing an attempted home invasion robbery. A Palm Beach County judge sentenced 33-yearold Fares Mustafa on Mo iday. He was previ-


ously convicted of second-degree murder and attempted first-degree murder.

From wire reports


'KELSON DRUISC GSOUN I


3008 ef o S74fs t.Mrn ,L 3008 Jefferson, St. �.Marianna, FL


TUESDAY, JULY 22,2014 * 3AF


LOCAL & STATE





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Young entrepreneurs climb trees to learn teamwork


The Associated Press

GAINESVILLE - Neon ropes hung down like strangler fig vines from an old oak tree named Charlotte. Students strapped onto each line and pulled themselves up toward the canopy. Some paused to flip upside down, letting their hair fall beneath their inverted heads. The group of about 40 students met with Canopy Climbers at Gum Root Park recently as part of the University of FloridaYoung Entrepreneurs for Leadership and Sustainability summer program, a fiveweek intensive seminar for high school students. Kristin Joos, the program's founder and director, said this year was the first time YELS gave students an option to climb up to the canopy. She said she picked the activity because it aligned well with the objectives taught by the program.
"It covers all kinds of things like vulnerability, courage and teamwork," she said, "and those are some of the same aspects that we teach in the program as they're the qualities of successful entrepreneurs and social entrepreneurs." The YELS program sets its focus on the practice of social entrepreneurship, a process Joos dfines as creating innovative and sustainable ventures to solve social, environmental and economic programs, locally and around the world. Over five weeks, selected


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Danny Lyons (second from left), founder of Canopy Climbers, and Alberto Galvan (right) who works with Lyons, teach high school students in the Young Entrepreneurs for Leadership and Sustainability program tree climbing techniques as part of the five-week, residential summer program, at Gum Root Park near Gainesville.


students take two collegelevel classes, regularly engage in community service, receive instruction on how to prep for college, hear from a number of speakers and mentors, and visit local.spaces that exemplify innovation. All of these activities are presented through a lens of global mindfulness. "Sustainability is a huge part of our program," Joos said. "It's one of the things the students say is most impactful for them, that they are eager to share with others when they re-, turn home."


Students are asked to calculate the carbon foot print of the program and to find ways to offset their impact. They also recycle and compost through their involvement.
Moriah Lavey shouted with excitement as she was suspended at the halfway point on her tree-wrapped rope. Within a few minutes, the high school student from Tampa had made it to the very top. She sat on a fern-covered branch and watched her peers below. "I was nervous I wasn't going to be able to get all the way up there, but I


could," she said. Lavey said climbing up wasn't difficult, but the act required endurance. When she made it up high, she said the view was beautiful.
"It was kind of spiritual, because I was just surrounded by so much nature," she said. Practicing sustainability is already important for Lavey, who is a vegetarian and locavore (someone who eats food grown locally when possible), but she said she has never been as immersed in it as she has been in the YELS program.


"Usually when we learn about that type of stuff it's like a side note in science class,". she said. "I have never been so interested. in the classes that I am taking."
SDanny Lyons, owner of Canopy Climbers, emphasized environmental awareness as he instructed the YELS group on their climb. He spoke about the value of trees by bringing up examples like carbon sequestration and the physiological ways stress is reduced in natural environments. "Quite literally trees and


green spaces lower stress in the human body," he told the group. Lyons began his Gainesville-based climbing business over two years ago. In that time, he said he has seen many people go through a great transition just by pulling themselves up into the canopy. "I see people empowered, I see people leave the tree thinking I can't believe I did that," he said. "People surprise themselves." By participating in the YELS program, Joos has noticed her students transition as well.
"They are just a lot more responsible and thoughtful and conscientious because they have lived somewhat independently, kind of like college students and because they have been challenged to think like change-makers," Joos said.
While the program is based on the skills of entrepreneurship, Joos said she doesn't judge each student's success by whether or not they endeavor to start their own business. "When students come out of this program it's not so important that theystart a business, nonprofit organization or project," she said. "That's always fabulous and great, but what we really want for them is to come out with the mindset of entrepreneurs and social entrepreneurs, so they can think innovatively, they are willing to take risks, they are strategic, they understand the importance of sustainability."


Widow: Tobacco company sent a $23B message


The Associated Press


NEW YORK- A Florida
widow awarded $23.6 billion in the death of her chain-smoking husband on Monday called the massive verdict a message to Big Tobacco, even though' she likely won't see much if
any of the nioney.
The punitive damages
- $23,623,718,906.62, to be precise - almost certainly will be significantly reduced on appeal, if not thrown out entirely, legal experts and -industry analysts said. Ir another major tobacco trial, a $28 billion verdict in a2002 case in Los Angeles turned into $28
million after appeals.
The figure is a pointed,
dramatic gesture, said Cynthia Robinson, whose husband took up smoking at 13 and died of lung can-'
cer at 36.
"It's over. R.J. Reynolds Cynthia
got knocked in the head. and Chris
They have to own up to York.
it- they have not, they dent an probably won't, but it's jus- eral cou tice," Robinson told The which i Associated Press. ston-Sal
Some legal experts even na-base
suggested the jurors in can Inc.
Florida, home to most of Robin, the nation's remaining nally wa lawsuits against Big Tobac- action co, may have been savvy ing betw enough to know their sky- 700,000 high sum won't stand, but trial las did it anyway to make a 2000, w point. only fiv
Robinson said her hus- tobacco
band spent the 10 months and awa after his diagnosis in pain, in punit sweating and coughing up In 200
blood. She* said she still preme
remembers "that cancer most of smell" and the way he died cessive
in a pool of blood in their not have home. class act
'And they've got the nerve individu
to say 'Michael chose to their fai do this,'" Robinson said. their ow "They knew exactly what they wo they were doing. Now they addiction have to pay for it." ing caus
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco deaths 1
Co. plans to appeal the to show punitive damages that . a dangero Pensacola jury awarded nies had late Friday on top of $16.8 - the co million in compensatory as establ damages. Up to
"Regardless of the rheto- ming fi
ric suriounding this case, class-ac the damages awarded are pending grossly excessive and im- olds has permissible under state to date
and constitutional law," issued ,J said JeffRaborn, vice ptesi- lawsuits


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Robinson is flanked by her attorneys Willie Gary (left) stopher Chestnut during an interview Monday in New


nd assistant gennsel for Reynolds, s owned by Winem, North Carolid Reynolds Amerison's case origias part of a classlawsuit representween 300,000 and Floridians. The ted from 1998 to hen the jury took e hours to find the companies liable arded $145 billion ive damages. D6, the Florida SuCourt threw out that award as exand said it should Been certified as a ion. The court said al smokers and anilies could bring n cases, in which uld have to prove n and that smoked their illnesses or but wouldn't have That smoking is us and the compaSmisled consumers court declared those wished facts. 8,000 cases sternmrom the original tion lawsuit are still in Florida. ReynSpaid $114 million for damage awards in the individual in Florida, and the


company has an outstanding liability of roughly $185 million for the pending cases, Wall Street analyst Chris Growe said. "While each individual case in and of itself is not likely to pose a threat to the industry, in aggregate the liability associated with these cases continues to grow," Growe said. Though analysts downplayed the risks raised by the verdict, it still suggests cigarette companies aren't


adequately managing their liability, said Mark Gottlieb, executive director of the Public Health Advocacy Institute at Northeastern University School of Law. "These are manageable risks, but there's a human response to their actions that can be replicated in courtroom after courtroom that could have serious implications for their liability going forward," Gottlieb said Monday.
Plaintiffs have been winning damages from juries in two-thirds of the Florida lawsuits, but elsewhere the expense of taking on a tobacco company and having to prove their liability can seem daunting, Gottlieb said.
"Anyone who brings these cases knows the defendant will exhaust every possible appeal and never settle," Gottlieb said. "Were thousands of cases going on simultaneously around the country, it would be unmanageable and have the effect of overwhelming the companies - but we're not seeing that." Since the mid-1990s, jurors have become increasingly aware of the dangers of smoking and the lengths tobacco companies once took to hide those risks from the public, legal experts said, adding they might expect to see other juries hit tobacco companies with high amounts of damages, regardless of


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whether those damages would hold up on appeal. Cigarette makers themselves contributed to the education of Florida residents about the dangers of tobacco products, through a 1997 settlement in which the firms agreed to pay millions to fund anti-smoking campaigns.
Some juries may just want to punish tobacco companies beyond a figure suggested by the plaintiffs, whether or not they understand that the damages may eventuallybe reduced, said Neil Vidmar, an expert in jury behavior at Duke University School of Law.


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James & Sikes Funeral Home Maddox Chapel 4278 Lafayette Street Marianna, Fl32446
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A J Green


A J Green, 89, passed away peacefully at home surrounded by his family Saturday, July 19, 2014.
He was preceded .in death by his parents, Counce Green and Haley Green Neel; his son-in-law, Travis Isaac Barfield; and his granddaughter, Ellie Lauren Barfield.
He is survived by his wife of 67 years, Ellie Fort Green; two sons, Alban Jay Green (Linda) of Marianna and Christopher Eric Green (Shelley) of Tallahassee; two daughters, Ozie Regina Barfield of Tallahassee and Lana Renee Green of Marianna. He' is also survived by seven grandchildren: Anthony Jay Green (Kelly) of Tallahassee, Heather Michelle Sellers (Ben) of Opelika, AL, Travis Rhett Barfield of Tallahassee, Jay Mich~Green (Alana) of Marianna, Jackson Slade,, Harrison Culbert, and Addison James Green, all of Tallahassee; three great grandchildren, Ansley Jo and Hannah Leigh Green of Tallahassee, and Sydney Grace Green of Marianna.
A J was born in Two Egg, FL, and lived his entire life in Jackson County. ".,He served his country in the United States Army during World War I, after which he returned to Marianna where he learned his trade as a butcher. A J and Ellie started two successfulbusinesses, Green's Supermarket and Green's Feed and Seed, :both _located. on Highway 71 (Greenwood Highway). He also worked for Jackson County, retiring from his position there in 1987. He was a respected businessman, who was known for his honesty and



Budget
From Page lA

and software. That tax is in addition to the 5.784 mills the board wants to levy in order to cover operating expenses (5.036 mills of Required Local Effort plus .748 mill for Basic Discretionary Operating). Together, that


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brings the total proposed millage to :6.154, down slightly from last year due to a lower Required Local Effort, which dropped as the value of taxable property ticked slightly up. The public is welcome to the upcoming budget hearing, at 5:01 p.m.
Thursday, July 31, inside the school board meeting room at 2903 Jefferson St., Marianna.


Better weather to aid in Washington wildfire


SPOKANE, Wash.
- Calmer winds and cooler temperatures were allowing firefighters to go on the offensive Monday against a destructive wildfire that has charred hufidreds of square miles of terrain in Washington State and is the largest in


state history. The Carlton Complex of fires in north-central Washington had burned about 379 square miles, fire spokesman Andrew Sanbri said. The fire was just 2 percent contained Monday.
From wire reports


Obama urges immediate access to Ukraine plane crashsite


integrity.
A J was a faithful husband and a devoted and caring father. He provided sound counsel to many who came to him for advice, and he passed on to his children a strong belief in the value of hard work, personal responsibility, and honesty. He enjoyed gardening, fishing, and hunting, but he was happiest when he was surrounded by his family.
Funeral services will be 10 am, Wednesday, July 23, 2014 at James & Sikes Funeral Home Maddox Chapel. Interment will follow at Riverside Cemetery with military honors provided by Sneads American Legion Post 241 with James & Sikes Funeral Home Maddox Chapel directing.
The family will receive friends from 5 pm until 7 pm, Tuesday, July 22, 2014 at Maddox.Chapel. ' In lieu of flowers memorial contributions may be made to Covenant Hospice of Marianna, 4215 Kelson Ave., Marianna, Florida 32446
Expressions of sympathy may be- made online at www.jamesandsikesfuneral homes.com.

James & Sikes Funeral Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street Marianna, F132446
850.482.2332
www.jamesandsikes funeralhomes.com

Devin
Anthony
McComb

Master Devin Anthony McComb, 5, of Alford passed away, Saturday, July 19, 2014 at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. Arrangements will be. an-, no ced by James & Sikes Funeral Home Maddox Chapel.


if


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON - President Barack Obama sternly called on Russian President Vladimir Putin to compel Kremlinbacked separatists to stop hampering the probe at the Ukraine site of a downed passenger jet and - allow international investigators unfettered access.
"What exactly are they trying to aide?" Obama said Monday from the South Lawn of the White House.
Obama also warned Putin that he could face additional economic costs if he fails to take steps to resolve the crisis in Ukraine, but officials said new American sanctions were not imminent. Instead, much of the White House's focus was on gaining access to the crash site and shoring up European Union sanctions, which have lagged behind U.S. penalties.
EU foreign ministers planned to discuss the prospect of deeper sanctions during a meeting in Brussels on Tuesday. A European official said the' discussions were expected to focus on targeting Rus-' sian individuals and businesses, as well as possible arms embargoes. The official said the downing of the passenger jet last week has shifted'


the calculus among some European nations that had been reluctant to impose tougher -sanctions, including Germany and the Netherlands, which lost more than 190 people in the crash. However, the official said there remained splits in the European coalition, with other countries concerned that deepening sanctions on Russia now could harm efforts to gain access to the crash site.
Both the U.S. and Britain, which has been pushing for aggressive European sanctions, indicated some frustration, in particular with France;,


which is pressing ahead with the sale of warships to Russia. British Prime Minister David Cameron publicly questioned that decision Monday and U.S. officials said they con'tinue to raise the matter in conversations with the French.
SWhile earlier rounds of Western sanctions appear to have had little impact in shifting Pitin's calculus, U.S. officials said Monday that Russia risks being. pushed into a recession by the penalties. Officials repeatedly have cited data from the. International Monetary Fund downgrading Russia's ,growth


outlook to nearly zero this year.
Just one day before Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 was shot out of the sky by a missile, Obama announced broad unilateral U.S. sanctions on some of Russia's biggest banks and weapons firms.
Beyond sanctions, Western allies were weighing whether to revoke Putin's invitation to attend a Group of 20 economic meetinginNovember, U.S. officials said that decision ultimately rested with the host country of Australia, which lost at least 37 people on thedownedflight.


Study: Beef pollutes more than pork, poultry


The Assoqiated Pres

WASHINGTON -- Raising beef for the American dinner table does far
more damage to the environment than pro(lud-c
ing pork, poultry, eggs or.
dairy, a new study says.
Compared' with;the
other ,animal proteins,
beef produces five times THEASSOCIATEDPRESS more heat-trapping gases Cows grazing in Rock County, Neb. Compared to the other per calorie, puts out 'six animal proteins, beef produces five times more heat-traptimes as much water-pol- pinggases connected to global warming per calorie, accord-r luting nitrogen, takes 11 ing to the study published Monday in the journal Pceedtimes more water for irri- ings of the National Academy of Sciences. gation and uses 28 times ent meats and other ani- did not look at plants or the land, according to the mal protein. ,, fish' raised for human study, published Monday The beef industry called .'consumption. in the journal Proceedings the study'"a gross oversim-. Cows' burp major of the National Academy plification of the complex amounts of methane, a of Sciences. systems that make up the greenhouse !gas that is Cows are not efficient at beef value chain." dozens of times more poconverting feed to protein Kim Stackhouse, 'sus- tent than crbonndioxide. for human consumption, tainability' director at the Their digestive system said lead author Gidon National Cattlemen's Beef makes 'them produce Eshel, an environmental Association, said that the considerably more niethphysics professor at Bard industry has improved its ane than Pigs, chickens College in NewYork. environmental sustain- or turkeys do, Eshel said. Eshel used U.S. govern- ability in recent years and The manure used to grow ment figures to calculate that the United States pro- feed for cows also releases air and water emissions duces beef with the lowest methane, as does their and how much water and greenhouse gas emissions own bodilywaste. land were used in the life- of any country. Because they are bigger time production of beef, In the study,,pork, poul- and take longer to put on pork, poultry, dairy and try, dairyand eggs all had weight for meat,,cows eat eggs. While other studies comparable environmen- more food over their lifehave looked at the issue, tal footprints, so close times than other animals this is one ,of the most there were no statistically raised for protein. comprehensive pieces of significant differences Nitrogen, from fertilizer research quantifying and among them, Eshel said. runoff, can harm rivers, comparing the U.S. envi- But cows were off-the- lakes and bays, causing ronmental costs of differ- chart different. The study oxygen-depleted "dead


zones."' The use of irrigation water is a major issue out West when there are droughts, like the current one in California. So much land used for farming changes the biodiversity ofa location, Eshel said.', "It really looks like beef is a lot worse environmentally than these other meats," said Ken Caldeira, an environmental scientist at the Carnegie Institution for Science. Caldeira wasn't part of this study, but has a separate study of beef's, greenhouse gas footprint around the world, published this month in the journal Climatic Change. Eshel calculates that the average American who Switchesfrom beef to pork would reduce the eluivalent of 1,200 pounds, of carbon dioxide a year, which is about nine days' worth of the nation's per capita greenhouse gas emissions. The EPA calcu-' lates that it is the same as the emissions from 61 gallons of gas or what comes out of the smokestack from burning 580 pounds of coal.
Caldeira said his calculations found that "eating a pound of beef causes more greenhouse warming than buning a gallon of gasoline."


FromPage1A
to come.
Some or all of the constitutional officers may be in for some reductions in their proposed figures. The Clerk of Court's technology budget has been preliminarilyi cut by $5,000, for instance.
The Supervisor of Elections office stands to see a similar amount culled from its budget from various lineitems. The Property Appraiser requested $7,000 in the budget to pay temporary workers when needed. Commissioners trimmed that item to $1,000.


The board zeroed out the: $11,000 requested by the Jackson County Sheriff for staff hepatitis B te'sting/vaccines, because the health department has agreed to take care of those at no charge for deputies and other emergency workers in county employ.'
The county board also plans to take $8,000 from the sheriffs radio repair and maintenance fund, and trimmed his contingency fund by a few hundred. dollars. The board also removed a $218,000 expenditure from his budget that had been listed to pay for courthouse security. Commis-


sioners said those expenses can instead be paid a special courthouse facilities fund rather than the portion of the sheriff's budget that comes from the county's general revenue pocket.In departmental budgets, commissioners started their afternoon with corrections division. They trimmed $6,000 from the jail's salt purchase budget. That's half of what the jail administrator had asked for. The salt is used in the water-softening process. Commissioners said' the jail should just use one of the two softener systems at the jail i order to save money The jail bud-


get also saw some reductions in services related to inmate care.
Commissioners marked a $10,000 reduction in the food budget for inmates. Commissioners said they thought this reduction would be possible because of a recent change in purchasing that has begun to save the county money already. The board also trimmed the 'jail's projected hospital services budget by $5,000, and the jail's requested dental budget 'by $3,000. The jail's general medical supply budget was trimmed by $3,000 as well, and other small cuts in other line items helped trim an-


other few thousand dollars. The biggest single cut to the department came when commissioners stripped out nearly $24,000 that the jail had requested for the purchase of an inmate transport van to replace an aging unit now in service.
Jackson County _Fire Rescue budget saw several ' reductions as commissioners -trimmed out the number of equipment and gear replacements requested buy that department's leadership. Travel and training also' took a hit. The department's biggest hit was the removal, of $118,000 that had been in the budget


for the rehabilitation of an, ambulance.
Tuesday will be a long one for county commissioners; they have budget workshops scheduled through 3 p.m. At 5 p.m., they will conduct a formal public hearing on the Compass Lake in the Hills budget proposal, which includes a controversial $15 annual increase in the special assessment property owners pay for each lot they own in that community.2 The board could vote on the fate of that proposal during the hearing. And at 6 p.m., the board will start its regular end-of-the-month commission meeting.






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THEASSOCIATEDPRESS
A Ukrainian investigator looks at charred debris at the crash site of Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 near the village of Hrabove, eastern Ukraine, Sunday, July 20. Rebels in eastern Ukraine took control Sunday of the bodies recovered from downed Malaysia Airlines Flight17, and the U.S. and European leaders demanded that Russian President VIadimir Putin make sure rebels give international investigators full access to the crash site.


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S6A * TUESDAY, JULY 22,2014


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JACKON CUNT FLOIDA
SETONI


Mader back on the mounddA

Mader. back on the mound


KRISTIECLOUD/FLORIDAN Michael Mader pitches for Chipola in a game last season.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

Former Marianna Bulldogs and Chipola Indians star pitcher Michael Mader will make his sixth professional appearance tonight when he takes the mound for the Batavia Muckdogs against the Williamsport Crosscutters in Williamsport, Penn.
Mader, who played two sea sons for the Indians before being drafted by the Miami Marlins in the third round of the 2014 MLB Draft, made his pro debut June 23 but hasn't gone


more than three innings in any of his five outings thus far. In 13 total innings, Mader has allowed just three earned runs in 13 innings, posting a 2.08 Earned Run Average and giving up four hits and nine walks with 13 strikeouts.
He had surrendered just one earned run through his first four appearances before giving up two earned runs in a July 16 start against Boston Red Sox affiliate Lowell Spinners, including his first professional home run.
Sam Travis took Mader deep one a 1-1 pitch in the first


inning and tacked on another run before Mader posted zeroes in the second and third innings.
Former Chipola outfielder Danny Mars also played in that game for the Spinners, facing his old teaiimate and going 0for-3 with two walks and a run scored.
Much like Mader, Mars has found early success in the New York-Penn League, batting .367 with 29 hits, a honie run, 10 RBI, 16 runs, a.438 on-base percentage and.957 slugging. Mars was selected by Boston in the sixth round of the draft.


'Getting a jump


: KRISTIE CLOUD/FLORIDAN
Graceville High School quarterback Preston Nichols runs the ball during a Fellowship of Christian Ahietes practice game Friday at.the MERE in Marianna..

Tigers take lessons, on and off field, from FCA Camp


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Graceville Tigers continued their summer season last week by participating in the Fellowship of Christian Athletes Camp at Optimist Park, with second-year coach Ty Wise raving about the team's results.
The three-day camp featured a series of 30-minute scrimmages with players in helmet and shoulder pads and playing 11-on-11, as opposed to the 7-on-7 events that typically dominate summer football.
Wise said it was a productive outing both on and off the field for his players.


"It was really good. We grew a lot as a team and we grew spiritually," he said. "I think we've got a lot of players right now that really gained a lot of life lessons from the experience. We also got to face some really good quality programs."
The first two days of the camp were devoted mostly to football, with Graceville facing talented higher-classification teams such as Madison County, Choctawhatchee, West Florida, Pace, Arnold, and Marianna.
It was a tough slate that proved difficult for the 1A Tigers, though Wise said it will be good for them in the long run.


"I think a lot of what we talked about was trying to play as hardas you could and the best that you can play, no matter the challenge or task that each individual game presented to our team. We showed the abilityto do that at times, and we also failed to do, that at times," he said. "Probably the best day for our team was the last session where we really played at a level that will help us in our regular season football games." The Tigers have spent much. of the summer hitting the weight room and competing in weekly 7-on-7 competitions to try to improve

See CAMP, Page 6B


Winston:


'Ilearned


from my


mistakes'
The Associated Press

GREENSBORO, N.C. - Jameis Winston wants to look to the season ahead as the Heisman Trophy-winning quarterback for reigning national champion Florida State. He also knows he has to answer questions about his off-field conduct. "I understand the spotlight,"Wmston said Sunday on. the first of the Atlantic Coast Conference's twoday preseason Winston . kickoff event.
"I understand what it is to be a leader and I'm bettering myself every single day to hold myself to that standard that everyone views me as, you know? Because I'm on a pedestal. Other players don't get the privilege of being on that pedestal."
Winston was investigated for sexual assault during last season. A prosecutor in Tallahassee, Florida, decided in December not to charge him due to a lack of evidence and gaps in the accuser's story. Then in April, he was cited for walking out of a supermarket without paying for crab legs and crawfish. He did not address specifics of the incident Sunday during an hour-long interview session that had about 60 reporters crowded around his table. Instead, he focused on working to become a better leader and player with the support of family, teammates and coaches.
"I have a certain standard that I've got to hold myself up to, and ifI go even an inch below that standard, it's going to be chaos." Asked if it was a difficult lesson to learn, Winston said, "It wasn't difficult at all because you learn from

See WINSTON, Page 6B


ACC Fbotbal


Florida State, Hurricanes picked to win divisions


The Associated Press

GREENSBORO, N.C.
- Florida State was an obvious choice as a favorite in one of.the Atlantic Coast Conference's divisions. In the other one, the pecking order was nowhere near that clear.
Miami was the pick to win the ACC's cluttered Coastal Division despite receiving fewer first-place votes than two other teams. "I think it's wide open. I think that's why everybody got votes," North Carolina coach Larry Fedora said. "Anybody could win it." The league announced its predicted order of finish fol-


lowing a vote of 112 media members at its preseason media days.
The Seminoles were picked as the overall league champions by 104 media members and received 109 first-place votes in their division to put them far ahead of Clemson, which had three.
"I feel very similar to this team as far as how it's went from an attitudestandpoint, to a work standpoint to getting the results and what you needed to this stage and where it's at," Florida State coach Jimbo Fisher said. "So from that standpoint, I do feel very confident." It's hard to say who is the


true favorite to face Florida State in the ACC championship game in December in Charlotte.
Four Coastal teams were separated by 44 points: Miami had 614 points to 597 for Duke, 571 for Virginia Tech and 570 for North Carolina.
Both the Blue Devils (33) and Tar Heels (27) received more first-place votes than the Hurricanes (26) - the Coastal favorites for the second straight year. "I don't really get into all that. I'm trying to teach the team the opposite," Miami coachAl Golden said. "We've

See ACC, Page 6B


Miami head coach Al Golden answers a question during a news conference at theAtlantic Coast Conference Football kickoff in Greensboro, N.C., Monday. Miami and rival FSU were picked by the media to finish first in their respective divisions.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


[ � il II plRON






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.jcfloridan.com


-2B * TUESDAY, JULY22, 2014


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
WIA'(PEYOU LOOKING ALL I DOW'T KNOW, BUTTER\$ S ORTWELL, INTATCAPSE, DOWN IRTRE IT' JUST BLUE 15TUE5A, R-EVER AIRDI DAU(PS 7 AN'~4 GUESS,


HOW COME YOU DON'T HAVE A LAKE fOUSE F
71


ARLO & JANIS BYJIMMYJOHNSON
POP MDTHIS BCISIO, I WAS WI4ENR DOKW AD E TOLD G BOTH I OPED! POP AND I HAW ,o ' T TELL ..wAYALWAYS B A IE A


WIh T44AT KINE' OF TEMPER, HE PROBABLY WOULDN'T ENJOY A AKE HOUSE, ANYWAY.

IIr


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Answer to Previous Puzzle

FAAH SIT SUIRGF T
L OICH AIIIE A I





16 City in 35"Afie" star




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20 Ranr's 38 Popsicle
husband flavor 23Salespeso 40Toss out 24 Essayist's 41 - head to
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state 45 Turmoils 272006 Pixar 46 Mallt
28 Aumbentic 47 Fnishes 30 Browning 50 Ms. Hagen
works of films 32 LP
successors
34 Actin


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


7-22 @2014 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

CELEBRITY CIPHER by Luis Campos Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations byamus people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"LVKH IVWHTJG SVH MWPH JWSZCTJG
- OVWRYL, OHSKLWI KM, ESMKSOMH, STJ SMBSNG WT GLNMH." - TWDCMH VWDYWH

Previous Solution: "What you lack In talent can be made up with desire, hustle and giving 110 percent all the time."- Don Zimmer
TODAY'S CLUE: M 9enbo g
@2014 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 7-22


Horoscope

CANCER (June 21-July22)
-You'll face opposition if you voice your opinion. There is someone in your circle who may have some helpful advice. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Social media or a vocational seminar could offer insight regarding job prospects. Think about what you're interested in and make a decision. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Physical activity will be challenging but rewarding. You can improve your self-image and make new friends.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Give someone the benefit of the doubt. An honest mistake is not worth the loss of a friendship. Don't let disappointment lead to bitterness
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) - Learn something new. Whether you comb the Internet, join a discussion group or research at your library, there are plenty of interesting topics. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -Although you may be inclined to shop for your own enjoyment, this is not time to lend.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) - Don't give in to pressure. Make your decisions based on facts. Take your time and wait until you are absolutely sure
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -You may want to get involved in an unusual activity. Don't let intrigue entice you to participate in a secret endeavor.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -The attention you offer a younger person will be appreciated. If you are patient and understanding you will form a close bond.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) - Don't let an emotional situation ruin your day. Honesty will help smooth things over.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -There is someone you can't stop thinking about. Share your feel, ings and plan something special.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Be aware of a financial opportunity that comes your way. Network with peers to discover career options.


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: We live five hours from our daughter, "Barbara," her husband, "Seth," and their two kids. We visit them once a year.
Seth completely ignores us. The last time we arrived, our daughter and grandchildren hugged us, but Seth sat with his back to us. He didn't even say hello. When my husband went to talk to him, Seth walked out of the room. Each time we go there, he becomes a little worse.We send him birthday and Christmas gifts, and he never responds. We have no idea why he hates us. When he does talk to us, he mostly discusses his new hobby, shooting defenseless animals. He knows we.are repulsed by this, yet he prattles on about how he plans to take his daughter with him on hunting trips. He seems to be a good father, although he is very condescending toward our


daughter. Barbara claims that Seth is a terrific husband, and she loves being a stay-at-home mom. But she looks pale and thin and rarely smiles. We are worried about her.
S- SAD GRANDPARENTS
Dear Sad: The fact that Seth likes to hunt is his business. We don't recommend you debate the issue. We agree that he is rude, but unless Barbara can convince him to be more polite, it's best to ignore his behavior.
The more pressing issue is Barbara's health. Is she truly too pale and thin, or are you projecting? If you believe there is abuse, report it to the authorities. Meanwhile, please reach out to your daughter without denigrating her husband, which will make her defend him. Talk to her often. Invite her to bring the kids to visit you, with or without Seth.


Bridge.


James Thurber, a cartoonist, playwright, author and wit, asked of an unknown voice, "If I called the wrong number, why did you atiswer the phone?" In bridge, working out the right number is a big help. In this deal, South and East have to come up with the important figures.
" South is in three no-trimp. West leads the heart four. How should South plan the play?
South's two-no-trump rebid is in principle game-forcing. North may pass only with fewer than six points and no long suit. This agreement gives the responder the three-level to suggest alternative strains, or to start a slam investigation. South has eight top tricks: three spades, three hearts (given the lead) and two diamonds. Obviously, he should hope for a 3-2 diamond break to generate the extra winner that he needs. But since dummy has no entry outside diamonds, South should lead a low diamond from his hand and play low from the board. What should happen after that? It will be tempting for East to win the trick and return his second heart. But with this layout, South runs home with an overtrick.
Since West is known to have only four hearts (he led a fourth-highest four, and the two and three are in the dummy),


East should realize that even if West has strong hearts, one diamond and three hearts will not produce the number of tricks needed to defeat the contract. Instead, East should hope his partner has good clubs. After overtaking West's diamond nine with his jack, East should shift to the club six. Here, that works perfectly.
North 07-22-14
4 854 S6 3 2
+ AK742
*52
West East
4 9 72 4 J 1063 V Q1074 9 8 5
* Q109 * J3
'A 107 K Q 8 6
South
4 AKQ VAKJ
+ 865
SJ 9 4 3
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East 1 t Pass 14 Pass
2 NT Pass 3 NT All pass

Opening lead: V 4


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


THAT A BABY BY PAUL TRAP


HERMAN'
7.22 Li@Sn * IncmgI., DisL byUdner tUCKJ 2014







CLASSIFIEDS


Jackson County Floridan * Tuesday, July 22, 2014- 3 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA, FL 32447 ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
ulcati Pox' - Errors ard Cmsons Advertisers should check ther ad the fist day This pb anb s e rot b liabe for failure to pubish an ad or for a typographc error or errors in pub:cation except to the extent of the ccstof the ati for the first days nsetort. Adjustment for erJs Irrtmited to the cost of jhat portion of the ad here i the error occurred The adve'rtiser agrees that the publisher shal not be able for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for he space actual y ocupE b treat poron of (ne advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to nreggernce of the publishers employees or otherwise and there shal be no ab itty for non inserion of any adveisement beyond the amount paid for such advertisement Disptla,, Ads are rot guaran eed pcs rt' adfe sing is subct to approve Right is reser',ed to edt, rect, cance cr assy al ads under te appropriate classfication



I 41Il' I ''I I 'i= .


A

Living Estate Of Gerald Kirkpatrick
House & Furnishings
124 Sharon Lane - Ozark
ONLINE BIDDING ONLY
Bid Now Until July 31st At:
AuctionByPearce.com
For More Details Phone 251-600-9595
Pete Horton, CAI, CES, AL 213
ULicensed Auctioneer & RE Broker In ALA & FLA



LOOK
How Do I Become a Daycare Center Director? ENROLLING Director Certificate 6 Wk. Course
* Must have 12 mo. child care work exp.
" be 19 yrs. or older
* Diploma/ GED
Call Mrs. Alaina 334-691-7399 for info
or text 334-714-4942




Grill: Lynx 27" built-in natural gas grill with insulated jacket in good condition. Sells for $3,450 new. Knobs may need to be replaced but otherwise in good condition. Call 334-714-4470 for more information or for photos.


DIABETIC TEST STRIPS
NEEDED I BUY SEALED/
UNEXPIRED BOXES
CALL BOB (334) 219-4697
OR (850) 710-0189


Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-440.


NEED A HOME WORKSHOP?
I have ALL the tools that you need. Saws, compressors, planers, jointer, spray equip. hand & many other power tools. 334-699-6286.


Aquarium 30 gal. extra tall w/ light & stand NEW $175. 850-482-1157. Dining rm. table (Boyhill) with 7 chairs & matching China Cabinet $250. Duncan Phyfe. drop leaf dining table, no chairs $75. OBO 850-209-2672.
Washer (1 yr. old ) Whirlpool, (top loading high eff. low water) $300. 904-669-6423.

[IElowE

Free Kitten -7 Weeks, black, female, litter trained, very playful & friendly. 850-573-4512


AKO German Shepherd Puppies
mostly black& tan, 2 litters to choose from READY Aug. 11th, taking dep. now. Sir from show 901bs. bred for beauty & intelligence
$600. 256-473-4412 or 256-473-2895

Beautiful Healthy Boxer -having midlife crisis and needs a new home. She loves to run and enjoys walking on leash. House broken, crate trained, and follows basic commands. Canhot live with another femaledog. She has lots of love to give to the right owner(s). Free to good home but priceless. Health records available. Call 334-764-5042
SBSS Reg. Boykldn Spaniel puppies,
shots/wormed, tails docked/dewclaw removed. Ready Now, M-00. F-$800. 334-790-6414 Headland - parents are hunters
Chihuahua Puppies purebred, not reg. 2-F, 1-M long & short hair $200.334-699-3044
Golden Retriever puppies: AKC, 8 weeks old ready for new home. I female and 3 males left. $350. Call 850526 4760, Marianna, FL.
Lab mix: Black, 1g. Handsome. Great w/kids & dogs. Playful. Neutered. Free. 334-693-9097


Labrador Retriever: Free to good home. Three year old neutered male. 850-352-4771


Pitt Bull Terrier mix: Gorgeous Brindle. Playful, Energetic. Neutered. Free. 334-693-9097
PUPPY SALE 1
Yorkie & Chin Mix $200 and Chorkie-Poo $300
call 334-718-4886
Registered Tiny Toy Poodle, 8 wks old, black and white, female, shots are up to date, very sweet and friendly. $500 OBO Call 334-685-9266
Rottweiler mix: Beauty, black/tan, spayed/ vetted. Shy, Loves Dogs. Free. 334-693-9097
Yorkies: CKC registered. Ready now. 4 girls and 1 boy. 1st shots and wormed. Parents are on premises. $500. 334-791-5551





APLIN FARMS
Tomatoes* Peas *Squash
SCucumber *Okra
SSweet Corn* Zucchini
Open Mon-Sat (7am-6pm)
S334-792-6362 4 2729 N. Co Rd 49 N


FRESH GREEN


PEANUTS
850-352-2199 or 850-352-4423
850-209-3322 or 850-573-6594


Julian Aplin

U-pick
SCanning
Tomatoes & Peas Ready NOW , 334-792-4775






* Pea's - White,Pink Eye, Zipper
* Butter Beans * Okra * Tomatoes
* Watermelons * Sweet Corn * Squash , Green Peanuts Call 334-733-6489


1 I




/


HOME GROWN, FRESH
Vine Ri-e Tmt,shelle




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


MADDOX FARMS
Beautiful Bermuda Coastal Hay Round Rolls $50 4 Square $5
Paso Fino Horses for Sale
Call 334-791-0023


MADDOX FARMS
0 Horse Boarding (barn or pastures) o Beautiful Trails * Excellent Care
4 Also Paso Fino Horses FOR SALE Call 334-791-0023 or 334-791-7312
WATD AR GRE


INSTALLATION & MAINTENANCE

Chrysler Level 3
Diesel/Transmission \
Technician
top pay, fuel allowance,
and benefits.
Apply in person or email resume to:
jeiler@comcast.net.
Bob Pforte Chrysler, Dodge, J eep 4214 Lafayette St Marianna, Fl 32446,
850-482-4601


Level: flF-2]j

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

5 9 7 6 3 8 1 24 4 3 1 2 7 9 5 6 8 o8 612*14 9.7.
86251891 4 5973 623891.457 7 1 8 4 5 2 3 9 945763812
9. 4.5 7 6 3 8 112

37 9 114 6 2 815
2,,549-8 7 6 3 1 1 8 6 3 2574 9


S20U14 ne Mepnam Group. ustributea dy i riune content Agency. Ili ngnts reserve.


7/22/14


Place an Ad


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


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

www.jcfloridan.com


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Sudoku


_ 384 _9

78 5 2 16

2
----mm-415 3 96

S- - ---_ _ _ _53


1 86


1 697


m m 0 PLACE AN


I


. . . .. A


A








4 B - Tuesday, July 22, 2014 * Jackson County Floridan
GEEAL MPLOYM ENT


F


WAIrT MAMPAMANY


NOW HIRING!
Truck Mechanic


in Campbellton, FL
$2,000 Sign-On Bonus!


*2


Requirements
+yrs previous experience
* 21+ years of age


4 Call or apply online
for immediate consideration!

1-877-220-5627

jobs.wm.com

Media Code: 6EN
EOE M/F/D/V


, Look ahead to your
future! Start training
FOR TI$ for a new career in
FORTISMedical Assisting,
SCOLLEGE Medical Office Admin.,
Pharmacy Technology, & HVAC!
Call Fortis College 855-445-3276
For consumer info: visit www.fortis.edu





Pretty Rm. 4381 Clinton St. Pry. Ent utl. Incl, no pet $450. other lbr. rms. $350 727-433-RENT


Deedring St. Cute lbd. quiet $325.1st floor, no pets. Avail. Now & other rooms for rent. 727-433-RENT


Beach Rental!! Beacon Hill, near Mexico Beach a rustic cottage with a large porch right across from the beach on hwy 98. Three double bedrooms, 1.5 baths, outside shower, basic cable,
two AC units, ceiling fans in every room.
$600 a week! Call 914-715-5005.


I 2BR/2BA CH&A, water & lawncare provided. Nice area south of Cottondale. $500. Mo. + Dep. Call 850-352-4393 or 850-209-4516
* Austin Tyler & Co *
Quality Hpmes & Apartments
S850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
New Construction 3BR/2BA 1200SF , 1 acre lot in country. Located in Havana, Florida (north of Tallahassee) $60,000 Cash with Pre-approval
only or Rent $650 Mo. Call 850-557-1538
Peaceful, Private,
Country Living For Rent: Brick home and 10 acres.'
$700 per month. SECURITY DEPOSIT OF $700 PLUS FIRST & LAST MONTHS RENT MUST BE PAID UPFRON. NO INSIDE PETS. Home is 2,400 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, central heat & air, large utility room with washer & dryer, floor to ceiling storage cupboards, kitchen with an island, stove & refrigerator, den with fireplace, sunken living room with large bay windows & wooden beams on the ceiling, large master bedroom with walk-in closet, 2nd bedroom with walk-in closet, 3rd bedroom with walk-in closet, and a 2nd bathroom. Home is unfurnished. You must travel
approximately 2 miles on dirt roads to get to the home. Call (850)526-4283.


SOut-pf-town hunter interested in leasing. I
property for turkey hunting. Minimum I 1000 acres. Not interested in deer hunting. I
Will sign multi-year lease. Plase contact Mike at 513-602-5700 or 513-842-1821. I


* 2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale. $500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http://www.charloscountrylving.com.
Only $57. to turn on power * 850-209-8847 4w
, 2 & 3 BR Mobile Homes
in Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595

2BR / 1.5BA at Millpond $495 rent + deposit.
water, sewer & lawn maint Included
* 850-209-3970 NO PETS
2BR2BAin renodA e, H
liii III Iii eer/lwn nclded
$500 Mo+I $00.*ep.Cal 85-56-11


2BR/2BA Single/Wide, Marlanna- water, sewage included, Ready 7/1 $500 (1st, last, security) $1500 to move in 850-209-1027


3BR/2BA Mobile Home In Afford,
CH&A, Ig screen porch and
back storage area. $600 Mo. + Dep.
Call 850-57982/850-209-1664/850-573-1851
3BR/2BA Single Moble Home
-No Petsl $450 Month
Call 850-762-3221 Days or 850-272-3911



Roommate wanted to split rent/utilities. Clean, independent, non-smoker, good moral values & own transportation is a must SERIOUS INQUIRES ONLY. Contact Courtney 334-796-8046.


~~k~ETREEhSERTrCe

*Tree Removal * Tree Ikimming
* Stump Grinding
CAREGIVER I am Exp. - Insured Freestimates
with the Elderly & Disabled. 593-4455 Exc. Ref. for more info I
I Call: 850-272-4649 IT C

0_____oMaranaOpen El1I
CONRET WORK&O S(formerly Airis Open MRI),
ACR Accredited Facility* PACS-CT-AMR Florida Panhandle Concrete, LL ellYourhsiciaSs
Travis Jones * Phillip izotte I
.30+ Years Expedence =_ _ _Free Estimates/Reasonable Rates I
* House Slabs * SidewalksI
* Driveways & Pole Barns .DTL -SEV
850-693-0592 * 850-592-7216


-lO VIT ER1DS-NO AGE LIMIT : -N O E ANY DENTIST

NEW & USED TIRES NW_000NADNMAI
1W $2,5 0 ' In cled
lifts* 'Ti. :En

TRIPLECH
U'S
HELPING HANDS CLEANING SERVICE
e House, Car, or Lawn H For Appointment Call 850.526.1700 (850) 557-8800
Hours: Mon-Fri 7:30-5:00 "
2978 Pierce Street * (behind Tim's Florist)





. at
GAHL'S TRAVELING ANGELS 25 Years Eerience Hue fcuoCo lleng

7 days a week /24 hours a day! OUBLE J

Excellent References LAND DEVELOPMENT


* COMMl.IENT TO quAUTY cA Jamie Johnson
Callr Oeraoi-aqtt




* COMPASSIONATE 850- -46
* S8KILED CAREGIVERS Z

EF IFICIBtIT HEALTH and!
Dozer and Excavation Work Ponds - Road Building - Demolition Pine Tree Planting - Herbicide Spraying Fire Line Plowing - Burning ly 850-762,-9402 Clay 0 N110iCell 80-83..0...
clayslandclearing@gmail.com


RTE TREE SERVICE
LICENSED AND INSURED
ALIAMS
ALA HAZARDOUS TREE REMOVAL*
S STUMP GRINDING/REMOVAL -17 3 AERIAL BUCKETWORK �
- I , TRIMMING/PRUNING* BOBCAT WORK �
SMALL TRACT LAND CLEARING




HINES TRADING.CENTER
"The Bait & Tackle Shop"
Now Open 7 Days a Week PH. (850) 593-6346� 2167 River Rd, Sneads, FL

POWER ASHN


|11 . .......... ... .a




"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs � Insured


117lan1 . Lig (5)-2903TELEVISION REPAIR DOTHAN ELECTRONIC SERVICE Repairing All Types of TVs Since 1970
Save money by repairing instead of replacing.
Mfg authorized for most name brands.
DLP lamps in stock.
Call us or visit our website for more info
334-792-0551
1610 Hartford Hwy. Dothan, AL
www.tvrepairdothan.com
Bring this ad & receive $5 off 1st repair.


Find jobs fast and


Eu,
Fr.


JACKSON COUNT


FLORIDAN

jcfloridan.com



monster

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


. . . -.. .. .. . . .


.-


- I


I








www.JCFLORIDAN.com
RESIDENT

M B REA ES FOR RENT

3BR/2BA SW in Malone, CH/A,
No pets, security negotiable Section 8 ok.
Call 850-594-9991 or 850-557-7719

3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS. CH&A.
Starting at $500 per month
Call 850-258-194
If no answer please leave message.
Sm. 2BR/1BA Located between Gand Ridge and Sneads. $360 per mo. includes
water & garbage * 850-573-0308 4aU0 REAL ESTTE



160 acres
in Jackson County on
5765 Granger Rd.
Partial Timber * Hunting
$2500. perac. (Sell Fui Tract)
For details 334-701-6565.



3BR/1BA 2955 Sylvia Dr.
Marianna 1400SF, Brand
New CH&A, new paint,
$65,000 Larry 850-573-3151





Bennington 2012 20SF Pontoon Boat , yamaha 70HP 4 stroke engine, MFI galvanized trailer, like new with less 15 hours. $19,500. Call 334-792-3303 or 334-618-1491
,CA E &T V TAILE-S1995 Truck Camper, Full Size, Self Contained, w/queen size bed, kitchen, AC/H, stereo, full bath, Hallmark-Built in Brighton, Colo. Garage Kept, Excellent Condition, Must see to appreciate. $5,500 229-308-0721


2001 Bounder 37ft. 51K mi. 300hp, Turbo Diesel, 6 sp. Allison 300 mh auto trans.
7.5 generator, 2-slides, W/D lots of extras. $39,500. 334-792-0552 Serious Inq. ONLY !!
2003 Allegro Bay BA32, 2-slide outs, new tires and brakes. 26,000 miles. Excellent condition. $35,000. 334-347-9442 or 724-503-8130.
Cameo 2008 5th wheel, 36 ft. 3-slides, 2 ACs, no smoking, no pets, no kids. New tires. Excellent condition. Has been stored $35,500 or best offer. Call for more information 334-798-2256.
2011 Georgetown By Forest River, 30ft., 2800 miles, like new w/salellite dish and many extras, $70,000 334-687-9545 Motor Home 1992 1 owner, excellent condition, new tires, refrigerator, furnace, water heater & attached grill. Stored inside, tow car available. 334-477-7665.
RVS.& AMPERS ANTE


IAUTS FS ALI


ATS FS AL
Chrysler 2005 Crossfire, Red Convertible, only 23k miles, garage kept, auto, fully loaded, $15,000. Call 334-687-6779
Chrysler 2010 300 Touring,
71K miles. In excellent condition $12,000. For more information 334-441-5889
Ford 2002 Taurus SLE sun roof, spoiler, prem. new tires, complete new brake job. fully equipt, like new, dealership maintained, $5200. FIRM 334-774-3582. Ford 2005 Taurus SE - Green, 4D, A/C, 43,721 original miles, one owner, excellent condition. $6,000. Call 334-470-1538.
Mazda 2004 RX5
Convertible. Exceptional well kept car. Replaced with new tires, spark plugs replaced. Timing chain replaced. Serious buyers only. $8,200. Call 334-894-2134.
Mazda 2009 RX8: One owner. Red, automatic. only 41k miles. Very good condition. Priced Reduced $11,000 Call 334-393-1440
Nissan 2005 Altima, black, 4 cyl auto, power window, power lock and mirrors, CD player, runs and drive great $5500 OBO 334-797-7420


S1984 Harley Davidson FLHT
Evolution 5 spd. trans., S S Carb runs great. New battery. Good cond. $5,500
obo. Call Bill 334-685-4807
S1994 Harley Davidson
Custom Softail: This is a classic. Garage kept. Lots
of chrome. Mid-range cam,
jetted ports and exhaust
headers. You must see to appreciate this bike. 23,000 miles. Asking $5,200 obo. Blue Book at $6,700. 334-814-4901 days or 334-791-9855.
2004 Harley-Davidson Ultra Classic FLHTCUI





Classic. Red. One owner. Excellent condition. 33,500 miles, helmet and cover incl. $10,500 or best offer. Call 334-596-7328.
2005 Honda Goldwing GL1800 - Touring Edition, 65,962 miles, Excellent cosmetic cond., mint mechanical cond., Specially badged, 30th Anniversary edition, No dents or dings, garaged kept, No road rash, 85% Tire Tread, $12,000 OBO. Call 334-790-3692
2010 HD Sportster XL1200C 1 owner, adult driven. Motivated seller, the first one
With money gets it, and it
is awesome. $6,500 obo. ble. w D 4 Photos & more info. available. Dsw6494@centurytel.netc 334-790-1356
*Absolutely Original!!
2011 Harley Davidson Super Glide Custom cool blue pearl & vivid black, garage kept, 11K mi.Driving lights, passenger back rest, luggage rack, quick release windshield, anti-tigeft system with /pager, cruise' pegs, oil pressure gauge, dust cover included 14 $12,500 334-598-0061


I"S O"T


Jackson County Floridan *


Explorer 2001 Sport 2 door, golden in color, nice student car, cd & cold air, 128 K miles. $2500. 850-482-4201. Honda 2003 CRV: set up for towing with flacon tow bar system and airbrakes, $5000. Ray Mooris 850-482-8745 or Cell 334-796-7571
Volvo 2013 XC60 Platinum Package. Fully loaded: Voice activated navigation, premium sound, homelink, front and rear park assist, panoramic roof, privacy glass, push button start, power tailgate, back-up camera, blind spot indicators. Immaculate! Like new! One owner, 12,000 miles. $33,900. 334-693-4987 or 334-796-5919
In MM11if

Chevy 1996 Silverado 4x4 , 215K miles, runs like new & looks like new, very well maintained $3600. 334-585-0271.


Dodge 1989 Van motor and tires good condiion.-ow-nr o n nn mies


Tuesday, July 22, 2014- 5.B


condition, 1-ow ner, only 69,800 m iles, Vd .. ., " .. . . REDUCED 1800. call in the afternoon LF160137 850-482-4201. Leave Message IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
AW5 IA S
IN RE: ESTATE OF KAY M. HARDY, Deceased.
1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF File No.: 14-0152 PR
YOUR TOWING NEEDS! Division:
8 2 ? 7ol NOTICE TO CREDITORS
AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYINGTOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS The administration of the estate of Kay M. HarContact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624 dy, deceased, whose date of death was December 21,2013 and whose social security number is XXX-XX-XXXX, is pending in thq Cir1CALL FOR TOP PRICE cuit Court for Jackson County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 4445 Layfayette Street, Marianna, FL 32446. The FOR JUNK VEHICLES name and address of the personal representative and the personal representative's attorney IALSO SELL USED PARTS are set forth below.
24 HOUR TOWING *n 334-792-8664
24 HOUR TOWING 334-79284 All creditors of the decedent and other persons
l II II " having claims or demands against decedent's
Got a clunker estate on whom a copy of this notice is reWe'll be your Junker! * quired to be served must file their claims with W e this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS We buy wrecked cars AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION and Farm Equip. at a OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE . fair and honest price! OF SERVICE OFA COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON $250 0 Complete Cars THEM.

L 33-1468 _All other creditors of the decedent and other
----- -,�� ---- ---- persons having claims or demands against deWcedent's estate must file their claims with this Court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF Runnin orTHE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
-THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVrER BARRED.
NOTVlITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE LEGAL NOTICES l~OF DEATH IS BARRED. '
LF160133 The date of first publication of this notice is
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH July 22,2014
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA Attorney for Personal Representative:
CIVIL ACTION DIVISION: Kramer A. Litvak
CASE NO.: 32-2012-CA-000862 Attorney for Bonnie Pongetti Florida Bar No. 965881
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL Litvak Beasley & Wilson, LLP ASSOCIATION, 226 East Government Street Plaintiff, Pensacola, Florida 32502 iS. Telephone: (850) 432 9818 DUSTIN JORDAN, et al, kramer@lawpensacola.com Defendant(s). Personal Representative:
NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45 Bonnie Pongetti 167 Lakeview Drive
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Pursuant to a Final Starkville, MS 39759 Judgment of Foreclosure dated JUNE 19, 2014, and entered in Case No. 32-2012-CA-000862 of VA the Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Cir- g cuit in and for Jackson County, Florida in whichE U A RING JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, is the Plaintiff and Dustin Jordan, Chipola Community Bank, successor in interest to First Cap- day to place ital Bank, are defendants, the Jackson County
Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash in/on at the North Door of the Jackson County Courthouse, 4445 our item in the Lafayette Street, Marianna, FL 32446, Jackson County, Florida at 11:00AM CST/12:00PM EST c on the 28th day of'AUGUST, 2014, the following described property as set forth in said Final declassified. Judgment of Foreclosure:
LOT 1, BLOCK 6 OF WEST MANOR, UNIT NO. 1, ACCORDING TO PLAT THEREOF FILED FOR RECORD IN THE OFFICE OF THE CLERK OF THE (850) 526-3614 CIRCUIT COURT OF JACKSON COUNTY, SAID PLAT BEING A REDIVISION OF A PORTION OF 'THE WEST ADDITION AND THE DAVIS ADDITION 800 779-2557 TO MARIANNA, FLORIDA, AND THE LAND EMBRACED THEREIN LYING IN THE EAST 1 OF NORTHWEST 14 OF SECTION 3, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 10 WEST.
A/K/A 2933 NOLAND ST MARIANNA FL 32446- 1 3107
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
- from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated in Jackson County, Florida this 19th dayAa v


4


CTLASSIFIEDS


I


Clerk of the Circuit Court Jackson County, Florida

By: Tammy Bailey Deputy Clerk
Albertelli Law
Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 23028
Tampa, FL 33623 (813) 221-4743
(813) 221-9171 facsimile eService: servealaw@albertellilaw.com MA - 011331F01

If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at P. O. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by phone at (850) 747-5338 at least seven (7) days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing impaired, Please call 711.


MIi ANT IQU[ : '&.] C LASS I [ICLES1






16B * TUESDAY, JULY 22,2014


SPORTS NFL


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.jcfloridan.com


Seattle says last season is


The Associated Press

RENTON, Wash. - Soon after the parade and television appearances and celebrations were over, the message changed for the Seattle Seahawks. Winning the first Super Bowl in franchise history was just that - history. Seattle begins training camp Friday with mostly the same roster that raised the championship trophy last February in NewJersey. Some things to watch for as Seattle opens camp: )) MONEY TALKS: Running back Marshawn Lynch nearly skipped June's mandatory minicamp because he wants the final two years of his contract reworked. He ultimately showed to avoid a hefty fine, but that doesn't change his desire for a little more cash. Lynch is scheduled to make $5.5 million in 2014. Lynch has been the workhorse Seattle has leaned on the past three seasons. He's helped bring the team its first Super Bowl title, and despite his quirks, has wide-ranging respect in the locker room.
)) DOUBLE NICKEi The depth in Seattle's second-


Seattle Seahawks head coach Pete Carroll celebrates as Prcy touchdown during the second half of the Super Bowl XLVIII again begins training camp on Friday with a roster that is mostly the sa


ary is one of the strengths of its defense. But it will be stretched this season. The Seahawks have no true backup for ,Thomas and they must replace nickel cornerback Walter Thurmond, who signed with the Giants.
)) ON THE LINE: Seattle, must find replacements at right tackle and left guard after Breno Giacomini and Paul McQuistan left in free


agency. If James Carpeniter can stay healthy, he would Sget the nod at guard. )) RUSH, RUSH: One of Seattle's biggest discoveries last season was a rotation on the defensive line- that found situations where they could be most impactful. That's why Seattle's thirddown defense was so good. The Seahawks had a package of rushers specifically for those passing situations


Broncos prumed for another ,


The Associated Press

ENGLEWOOD, Colo.
- Sacred cows were scarce when Broncos general manager John Elway dug out from the wreckage of
- that Super Bowl blistering by the
Seahawk~.
Afterthrowing for more, yards and
Elway touchdowns
than anyone in NFL history, Peyton Manning had to say goodbye to wide receiver Eric Decker and running back Knowshon Moreno, who combined for 3,154 yards from, scrimage and 25 touchdowns in the lead-up to the Super Bowl. Here are some things to keep in mind as the Bron-


cos kick off training camp this week:.
)) REINFORCEMENTS ARRIVE: Elway signed passrusher DeMarcus Ware, cornerback Aqib Talil> and safety T.J. Ward in anther free agency mother lode that gave him thumpers at all three levels on defense. That theme continued in the draft when Ohio State's bruising cornerback, Bradley Roby, ranked 14th on the Broncos' board, slid to them at No. 31. S)) STARS RETURN: Denver defensive coordinator Jack Del Rio was all smiles this offseason as one by one his injured starters returned to practice. Miller and Harris Jr. are coming off ACL surgeries. Wolfe is back from a mysterious ailment that led to seizures and weight loss. Moore'is back at full speed


after nearly losing his lower left leg to a rare medical condition.
On top of that, coach John Fox,; who had open-heart surgery in 'November, signed an extension.,
a SHUFFLED O-LINE* Standout left tackle Ryan Clady's return from a foot injury that cost him almost all of 2013 allows the Broncos to move Chris Clark to right tackle and slide Orlando Franklin inside to Zane Beadles' old spot at left guard.
With All-Pro Louis Vasquez at right guard and Manny Ramirez at ,center, Denver's Linterior boasts flearly 1,000 pounds.
)) BALL'S BACKUPS: The
Broncos are so comfortable with second-year pro Montee Ball that they let


history




















"TH SOCAED kES Harvin returns a ickoff fgr a nst the Deler"Broi cos. Settle amne as last February's.

that could get pressure ot i Sthe quarterback:
P FAIR CATCH: Golden Tate was one of the more electric punt returners in the NFL. Before being spectacular, he was first steady and that's why Seattle had so much trust in having him back there. But Tate is gone, now playing in Detroit, leaving punt returner as one of the few positions without clarity. .. ....................................;

super run

Moreno leave after a season in which he gained 1,586 yards from scrimmage and another 195 in the playoffs.
The competition for carries behind Ball is one of the most intriguing battles. C.J. Anderson and Ronnie Hillman will be pushed by undrafted free agents Bren nan Clay, Kapri Bibbs and. Juwan Thompson.
SNEW RETURNER: Elway
also didn't bother to bring back kick returner Tindon Holliday, who faded down the stretch and was a nonfactor inthe playoffs. :Primed to take hisspot,is Isaiah Burse, a speedy slot receiver from Fresno State who patterned his ame after Wes Welker's - and even followed his idol's path to the NFL when he went undrafted.


San Francisco ,4e ' ipnSmith moves i0onapl Ii lices have ,ben-absentthis of fasonlfheys- new contracts, right guard Alex Boone and tight end Vernon Davis. On the defensive side, Smith and cornerback Chris Cuiver each dealt with offseason arrests and court appearances.


49erslookng


for fresh state


The Associated PressSANTA CIARA, Calif.
- The San Francisco 49ers are eager to move forward from a forgettable offseason. They made nearly as' much news off the field as in free agency and the draft, although they accomplished their top, priority by re-signing quarterback dolin Kaepernick as the face of the franchise.
Some' things to watch' as the team begins training camp:
i KAEPERNICK'S NEW DEAL: Kaepernick is rich with a new contract that got done before training camp, as everybody hoped.
He's ready to prove he's worth being paid among the best QBs in the league.
)) NO BOWMAN AND SMITH?: The 49ers are bracingtobewithouttwo of their best linebackers; injured NaVorro Bowman (a devastating, left knee injury sustained


in the NFC championship game) and perhaps Smith if he's suspended by the NFL.
There's depth in this unit, and Patrick Willis will'be calledupon, to handle even greater leadership duties. a MARTIN'S TRANSITION: Jonathan Martin is out West getting a fresh start following the bullying scandal in Miami. He gets to play for his old college coach at Stanford, Harbaugh. ) NEW HOME The 49ers know the pressure is .on to begin a 'special new era in their :$1.2 billion Levi's Stadium. ) )THE SECONDARY:
Safety ,Donte Whitner departed for his hometown Cleveland Browns. Cornerbacks Carlos Rogers and Tarell Brown wound up across the tbay with the Oakland raiders.
Eric Reid is coming, off a stellar rookie season at safety and will begin working hith newcomer Antoine Bethea.'


Winston
From Page lB

your mistakes in this world. Ilearnedfrom my mistakes, I fixed itand I moved on into preparing for this season."
Miami running back' Duke Johnson described Winston as "a kid still" and said Winston does not seem bothered by outside criticism.
"He lilies to have fun, ye likes 'to play around, and a lot of people take that out of (context) and make it bigger than what it really is," Johnson said. "But I don't believe Jameis means any harm in what he does or anything' he may have done.in the past."
Winston seemed at' ease with the attention and prepared for the questions Sunday.


ACC
From Page lB

got to teach this team to ignore the noise, to stay focused on the process and just turn this season into -one-game missions. ... We're not really talking about Coastal champion,ships and all that. We're talldking aboit taking care of our lbusinfiess today." For Duke - which won an unlikely Coastal title last year - at least the Blue Devils weren't in the cellar.
Ii what had been an annual rite of July,.,the Blue Devils were the last-place pick in either their division or overall every year from 2000-2013 except one.
This is by far the highest Duke has been picked since the league' split into divisions in 2005. The Blue Devils we re ,'Vkked third


overallin 1983, when the ACC had eight teams. "There's got to be a sense of accomplishment," Duke coach David Cutcliffe said. "The thing that you want them to 'understand is that ifyou like the way this tastes, you're going to have to get better.You don't stay the same.' You' have. to have those tangible things that we do better for us to have a successful 2014 team."
Newcomer Louisville was picked third in the Atlantic, followed by Syracuse, North Carolina State, Boston College and Wake Forest.


Camp
From Page lB

in the passing game both offensively and defensively.
However,:the FCA Camp provided an opportunity to more closely replicate the kind of physical, highintensity football they'll see every Friday night in the fall.
It's a nice way to get a bitfof a jump start on fall practice, which is just two weeks away.
"No doubt, that's a really big part of it, being able


to work a little bit on fundamentals and trying to regain the ability to tackle in space and catch the football arid protect the football against contact, as well as try to movepeople


up front and bed, physical with people on the line of scrimmage," Wise said. "Those are things we got a good bit -of work at anid it will definitely help us prepare for August."


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