Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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


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Pacers forward Paul George has surgery on broken leg 1B

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Vol. 9lNo. 153

Woman's Hello Kitty eyeglasses case yields drugs

A Marianna woman was charged with several counts of drug possession after police found some unprescribed pills in Hello Kitty eyeglasses case and in a cigarette pack, according to the complaint filed against her by the Marianna

Police Department.
According to
the complaint, 26-year-old jenna Leigh Tolin was behind the wheel of a white GMC truck Thursday when she Tolin was pulled over

because she wasn't wearing her seat belt.
During the traffic stop, the officer who pulled her over discovered that her license had been suspended since 2012 for failure to pay traffic fines, according to the complaint. She was charged for knowingly driving while her license

was suspended, the complaint stated, and a search of her purse was then conducted. The eyeglasses case was found inside the purse. The case had four yellow pills containing oxycodone, a prescription narcotic. A gray pill was also found in the case that contained

morphine sulphate, another prescription narcotic. A blue pill containing the prescription narcotic Alprazolam was found in a pack of Newport cigarettes she had in the truck, authorities reported. Tolin was taken to the Jackson County jail to await first appearance on the charges.



emocratic congressional candidate Gwen Graham (left) gives a thumbs-up to photographers at the 45th annual Possum Festival on Saturday inWausau. Incumbent Republican Steve Southerland (right) also dangles a possum by the tail at the festival, held the first Saturday of every August in Wausau. Graham and Southerland are campaigning to represent Florida's 2nd Congressional District in the November election. You can see more photos from the event on Page 8A and on our website at

Country star sings song of plight of suffering soldiers

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER* Jackson County resident Roger Stephens is a well-known piano tuner and player in these parts. But he's also a songwriter, sometimes co-writingwith brother Gene Stephens. And one of his. songs may be on its way to the big time. A music video of "Wounded Warrior" has been recorded by country music star Billy Dean, himself a native of Gadsden County. Dean grew up in Quincy, and Stephens in nearby Chattahoochee. Stephens has since moved a bit west. to Jackson County.
Dean will sing the song live at a Tallahassee event Dec. 5, and the video will be featured as well during certain points of the program. With the help of


local fans, It could go viral before the song is played for soldiers abroad at a hospital at Ramstein Air Force Base in Germany later this month or in September.
The youtube link, cqt3A8I&sns=em, allows a free view of the song and video, which is about homeless and wounded veterans. Local music fans are being encouraged to watch it in order to create buzz and also to be inspired to help suffering. veterans in some way. Stephens sent the song to Dean around the time the recent Veterans Affairs controversies were coming to light. Dean said in the video that he could not turn down the opportunity to lend his voice to Stephens' song.


Country music star Billy Dean (left) Is flanked by Jackson County songwlrter Roger Stephens (right). The picture was taken in the studio where Dean recorded a music video, singing a song that Stephens wrote. The song Is In honor of those who have served In America's military and who now suffer from homelessness and/or other Issues.
That it goes viral is the according to brother Gene, hope of the Stephens fam- is planning to use the song ily, Dean, and the non- in other ways to help the profit organization that group. they all support, They May Dean and Tallahassee Have Been Heroes Inc. concert pianist Marvin The organization helps Goldstein are managing veterans, and contributed the song nationally and" many of the still pho- internationally.,It was not tos that are used in the immediately clear if Dean video. Stephens has al- is planning to put the song ready donated $500 to the on any upcoming CD he organization and, might release.

)) JC LIFE...3A


Local student competes in state speech contest

Sneads High School student, Halley McDaniel and three other students from around the state are competing this weekend to take top honors and a $500 first prize in a speech contest sponsored by the Association of Florida Conservation Districts. The state has 59 such districts.
McDaniel and the other three, from Okeechobee, Manatee and Gilchrist counties, prevailed at local and regional-level contests to make the final four.
The contest was held in Ocala. The results were not available as of press



time. Open to students in grades 6-12, the purpose of the event is to stimulate young people's interest in conserving natural resources, according to a press release from the AFCD.
The topic of the speech that eich was to write and deliver was set by the organization. "Dig Deeper: What Are the Mysteries in the Soil?" was their assigned theme title. The speeches were judged on content, composition and delivery. They were to be six to eight minutes long. The event was held at the Ocala Hilton on Saturday afternoon.'

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Marianna Caryville

2:32 PM 2:15 AM 2:37 PM 3:48 PM 4:22 PM

High High High High High

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Sept. Aug. Aug. 2 10 17

'T I ,- n0*W - -bherTea0istheonY

n 8. 0 years of xperience

S 'is Team.*


Publisher - Valeria Roberts

Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski

Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Street Addrss4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32448
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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

Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83 for three months; $62.05 for sixmonths; and $123A5 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.

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.

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

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

Conuunity Calendar

)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. in AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

Marlanna High School Students - 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Marianna High. Student schedules available for pickup. Students will have opportunity to review their schedules and request necessary changes. D EastJackson County Economic Development Council to Recognize Business of the Month
- 9:30 a.m. McDaniel's Piggly Wiggly, 8166 U.S. 90, Sneads. Public encouraged to attend. D Onelood Donor Mobile Center -11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Marianna Walmart. Donate blood for a cause. )) Jackson County Quilters Guild Meeting - 5:307:30 p.m. at Jackson County Extension Service, Penn Ave., Marianna. Business meetings are fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects, lessons and help. All quilters welcome. Call 573-5434.
* City of Jacob Council Meeting -6 p.m. at the Jacob City Hall.
D 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 information, call Shawn at 693-1621 or email BreakingFreeSAA@
D) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - 8-9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

D Marlanna City Farmers Market Open - 7 a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring Panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. ) Marlanna High School Students - 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Marianna High. Schedules available for pickup. )) St. Anne Thrift Store - 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. St. Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 Fifth St., Marianna. Welcome donations: household items, clothing and jewelry. Proceeds go to help less fortunate. Call 482-3734. )) Beglnner/players Pinochle - 10 a.m. at McCormick Lake Clubhouse. For information, call 272-6611. ) Optimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
- Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna.
)) OneBlood Donor Mobile Center - 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Jackson Hospital, Marianna. Donate blood for a cause.
) Sewing Circle - 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call 4825028.
) 3rd Annual National Night Out Block Party
- 4:30-7:30 p.m. Madison Park, Marianna. Sponsored by the Jackson County Crime Stoppers. Local officials, law enforcement, fire department, emergency personnel, Chipola College, Department of Corrections, Federal Correction Institution, Health Department, Anchorage Children's Home Jackson Hospital and local area businesses. Free event. )) Writing Center Meeting - 5:30-7:30 p.m. Jackson County Public Library, Marianna branch. Writing Critiquing Group meets and discusses current works of members. Call 482-9631. )) Maranna City Commission Meeting - 6 p.m. in

City Hall, 2898 Green St., Marianna. Call 718-1001. 2 Holmes County Shedff's Office Community Meeting - 6 p.m. Esto City Hall to discuss current events, crime trends and scams. Call 547-4421. D Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Meeting - 8-9
p.m. in theAA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

i Marlanna High School Students - 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Marianna High. Student schedules available for pickup. Students will have opportunity to review their schedules and request necessary changes.
* Lrty Learning Coalition of Northwest Florida Board of Directors Meeting -11a.m. Career source Gulf Coast, 625 Highway 231, Panama City. i Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - Noon to 1p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church. 2901 Caledonia St. in Maianna.
* School Board Special Meeting - 1:15 p.m. Jackson County School Districts Board Room, 2903 Jefferson St. Marianna. Construction Manger Interviews for the Jackson K-8 School.

m Marianna City Farmers Market Open - 7 a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park.
* International Chat'n' Sip - 8:30-10 a.m. at the Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St. in Marianna. Learning Center staff and their international English learners invite the public for the exchange of language, culture and ideas in a relaxed environment. No charge. Call 482-9124. SSt. Anne Thrift Store - 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. St. Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 Fifth St., Marianna. Call 4823734
* Free Cwegie Support Group - 10:30 a.m. to noon at First Presbyterian Church, Marianna in Social Hall. Support group empowers caregivers with knowledge and information through fellowship and sharing likeminded individuals who are caring for loved ones. For information, call Recie Culpepper 566-2553. D Chipola Civic Club Meeting - Noon at The Oaks Restaur/t, U.S. 90 in Marianna. The CCC's focus is the local community, "Community, Children & Character." Call 526-3142. v Maranna Kiwanis Club Meeting - Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-2290.
* VFW & Ladles Auxiliary Meeting- 6 p.m. at 2830 Wynn St., Marianna. Covered-dish supper followed by a 7 p.m. business meeting. Call 209-1797. )) Holmes County Sheriff's Office Community Meeting - 6 p.m. Pittman Volunteer Fire Department to discuss current events, crime trends and active scams. Call 547-4421. )) Summer Concert In the Park - 7:30 p.m. at Citizen's Lodge. Featured group: Natalie Reynolds, a Southern country rock band. )) Alcoholics Anonymous - Closed discussion, 8 p.m. to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

) Jackson County Chamber of Commerce Power

Breakfast and Kickoff of 2014 Campaign Season
- 7 a.m. Jackson County Agriculture Conference Center, 2741 Penn Ave., Marianna. 2013 United Way results will be given and kickoff for the 2014 campaign.
* Hooks and Needles - 10 a.m. at the Jackson County Public Library, Marianna Branch. New and experienced hand crafters welcome to create, share, learn or teach favorite projects. Call 482-9631. Republican Club of West Florida Meeting
- Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 352-4984.
* Optimist Club of Jackson County Board Meeting - Noon at 4476 Broad St., Marianna. a 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.
* Autism Support Group Meeting -6 pOm. in the First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall, Marianna (Clinton Street entrance). Family members, caregivers and service providers welcome. Call 526-2430.
* Chess Club - 6-8 p.m. First United Methodist Church on Clinton St. in Marianna. Sponsored by Marianna Optimist Club for students for students 8-18 years of age in Jackson County. Call 693-0473.
* Old Fashioned Ice Cream Social - 6-8 p.m. Panhandle Pioneer Settlement. Call 674-2777
* 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.
* Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in-Marianna.

i Padcake and Sausage Breakfast - 7-10:30 a.m. in the clubhouse at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement, 17869 NW Pioneer Settlement Road, Blountstown. Cost: $5 donation per adult (12 and older), $3 children 5 tol and children under 5 free. )) Marianna City Farmers Market Open - 7 a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. )) Partners for Pets Yard Sale - 7 a.m. tol1 p.m. at Partner for Pets Shelter, 4011 Maintenance Drive, Marianna. Pancakes $3. Good junk for a good cause. )) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - 8 a.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. ) The Artist Guild of Northlest Florida's Monthly Meeting Painting Workshop - 9 a.m. to noon Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St., Marianna. Cost: $5 members $8 non-members. Everyone will paint the same landscape image. Leading workshop: Michele Kimbrough and Richard Tabor. RSVP 5570655 or email )) 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. Call 263-7106 or 209-5501. ) Free Train Ride - 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. EST Veterans Memorial Railroad, Bristol. Over a mile ride around the park. For more info call 643-6646 or 643-5491 or visit (Feb.-Nov.).

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

Police Roundup

The Marianna Police Department reported the following incidents for July 31, the latest available report: One traffic stop, two abandoned vehicle reports, one suspicious vehicle, two suspicious incidents, two suspicious persons, three burglar alarms, one unspecified request for officer assistance, one civil dispute, one obscene or threatening phone call, two accidents, one follow-up investigation, one juvenile complaint, one property check, one assist of a motorist or pedestrian, one assist of another agency, two public service calls, one patrol

request, one threat/harassment complaint, 16 home security checks.

The Jackson County Sheriff's Office and county fire/rescue
- reported the following Incidents
for July 31, the latest available report: One accident, four
abandoned vehicles, two reckless drivers, three suspicious vehicles, two suspicious incidents, three suspicious persons, one escort, one highway obstruction, one burglary attempt,

two physical disturbances, one verbal disturbance, one fire with police response, four proper complaints, two residential fire calls, one gas leak reported, 20 medical calls, six medical transports, three burglar alarms, six traffic stops, two criminal mischief complaints, two civil disputes, one trespass complaint, one follow-up investigation, one assault, one fraud complaint, 11 property checks, one assist of a motorist or pedestrian, one retail theft, two child abuse complaints, one public service call, one 911 hang-up, two transports, one patrol request and one threat/ harassment complaint.

The following persons were booked into the county jail during the latest reporting periods: Jenna Tblin, 37, 4303 liddon St., Marianna, possession of controlled substance (Morphine, Alprazolam, Oxycodone), possession of new legend drug, driving while license suspended.

Jail Population: 194

To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement agency.
To report a wildlife violation, call 1-888404-FWCC (3922).


-2A * SUNDAY, AUGUST 3, 2014


Defined-benefit plans, starting to invest and 'The Rockford Files

"This is Jim Rockford. At the tone, leawe your nane and number... I'll get back to you."
"The Rockford Flies"

omething special

was taken from our
generation when James Garner passed recently. Through hard work and good luck, Garner landed parts in theater productions and eventually in films. Garfier fought the Hollywood moguls for fair pay, marched for civil rights with Brando and Newman in 1963, and also starred in "Maverick" and "The Rockford Files." Jim Rockford was a moderately successful private detective who lived in a trailer on a beach in Malibu, ate tacos for breakfast on the pier, and scuffled to make a living without running afoul of the crooks or the law. Garner brought every imaginable co-star onto the show,

from Rita Moreno to Isaac Hayes, from Lou Gossett
Jr. to Lindsay
gold Pontiac Firebird was
a symbol
of modern
Marigaret mobilMcDowell ity, and the
tough-talking, wisecracking detective gave us a glimpse of a fast-paced and rapidly changing world in L.A. Jim Rockford did jail time on a false charge, and his life was different because of it. James Garner's life was even more exceptional. He suffered a difficult childhood with a family that offered little advice and no financial support. When he left home at 14, all he took with him was the dream of success.
Not all of us can live on the beach in Malibu or

star in Hollywood movies. But like James Garner, we all have dreams. Many times these dreams are relatively simple financial goals: a comfortable retirement, funding a grandchild's college tuition, or the ability to travel extensively. One thing I have learned in 20 years of offering investment advice is that it is never too late to initiate a savings and investment plan. If you're still working and can utilize your company's 401(k) opportunity, cut back on your personal spending and maximize your contributions. If you can forgo one or two frivolous expenses each week, you can plow that money into a nest egg that can work for you in retirement.
Following your financial dreams is often simply a matter of executing selfdiscipline and exercising personal will. Many of

us fail to save and invest simply because we fail to start the process. The goal of a secure retirement is beyond us, we think, so we commit nothing instead. Just get started. The more you save and invest, the more you'll want to. If you're a business owner, consider starting a defined-benefit plan if it's appropriate to your enterprise and situation. Some DB plans are designed to allow business owners to put away significant "catch-up" dollars if they haven't been able to fund a good retirement program to date. Margaret R. McDowell, ChFC AIF, a syndicated economic columnist,
is the founder of Arbor Wealth Management, LLC, (850-6086121-www.arborwealt, a "Fee-Only" and Fiduciary Registered Investment Advisory Firm located near Destin. This column should not be considered personalized investment advice and provides no assurance that any specific strategy or investment will be suitable or
profitable for an investor.

Is America really the 'land of the free'?

W should be jj happy to live
--in-what is considered by most of the world- the greatest country in the world. If we don't commit a crime that will lead to incarceration, we are free to better our lives. After we consider the freedom of choice, just what does it mean to be free? There are different definitions of the word "free," but one of them is, "costing nothing in terms of money, such as a free service." It's a great feeling to go outside our homes and breathe in fresh air. Sadly, air is one of few things in life that's really free. Actually, if we happen to have a vehicle with a tire low on air, if we don't have a personal pump, we must

pay for air. In millions of homes, we receive a bill
for the other
ingredient in life,
water, every
month. If
the bill's not Thom7as paid, service incent will be disMurphy continued
and drinking
water must be purchased. When we leave our homes for work, to go on an errand, or just for pleasure, spending money is usually involved in one way or another. It's imperative that we develop a way to enhance our lives by enjoying some of the so-called "little things in life."
It's interesting how - as we grow older and wiser

Airman graduates from basic training

Air Force Airman 1st Class Carlton L. Cotton graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, San Antonio. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills.



Breast - assorted cereal, 100% assorted juice, milk Lunch.-chicken patty sandwich; steamed green beans, applesauce cup, milk

BreaWA-assorted 'ereali i000/o assrted juice, milk Iunch - turkey and cheese sub,,steamed carrots,,raisins, milk

Breakfast - assorted cereal,

Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate degree in applied science through the Community College of the Air Force.
Cotton is the son of Carlton and Sharon Cotton of Marianna. He is a 2006 graduate of Marianna High School. He earned an associate degree in 2010 from Chipola College.

100% assorted juice, milk; Lunch - cheeseburger, steamed dorn, mixed fruit, milk'

Breakfast -assorted cereal, 100% assorted julce, milk Lunch -ham and cheese sandwich, sweet potato wedge, raisins, milk

Breakfast - assorted cereal, 100% assorted juice, milk
Lunch - Tony's cheese pizza, 100% assorted juice, strawberry cup, milk

Information provided by the Jackson County Schools Food Service Department. Menu subject to change.

- some of us realize that what we considered some of the least important things in life during our younger years became much more important later in life. There aren't many things that cost nothing and are free, but receiving love and encouragement from, and spending time with our families and friends is priceless. One lesson we should learn from having years of economic problems is how important it is to have fun with those we love and trust, without making money our No.
1 priority. The statement "the best things in life are free" has substance for many of us. When we have the finances to enjoy some of the special things life has to offer, why not take

the time to do so, because life's not promised to us, and if we can, spend some of that cash.
For those who aren't in the position to participate in some of the events our richer citizens can, remember that even though it's important, having money isn't necessarily the road map to happiness. No matter what our status might be, we should be thankful for each day weare able to breathe in the "free air." Thomas Vincent Murphy is the host of "Murph's Positive Reflections" heard live" on WJAQ 100.9 fm out of Northwest Florida on Sundays, and syndicated on a network of stations and advanced satellite worldwide on Life Talk Radio Networks and Staightalk Radio101 out of Atlanta. A writer, arranger and producer of music, and the author of the book "Wake Up Crazy



Wiltse, Windsor

Robert and Dottie Wiltse of Altha are pleased to announce the engagement and upcoming marriage of their daughter Rebekah Wiltse, to Lee Wind;or, son of Ronny and Vanessa Windsor of Marianna. Rebekah is the granddaughter of Erma Walden and the late Otis Walden of Altha and Elton and Beulah Headings of Blountstown.
Lee is the grandson of Edna Windsor and the late Don Windsor, Bill and Clara Bauldree all of Marianna, and

George and Linda O'Neal of Bryant, Arkansas. The wedding will take place Saturday, August 9 at 6 p.m.
(CT) at the home of the bride located at 16426 NW Magnolia Church Rd. in Altha. A reception will immediately follow the ceremony. No invitations are being sent locally, however the bride and groom would like to extend an invitation for all friends and family to celebrate this special day with them.


Maxton Scott Seamy was born at 5:05 p.m. July 16 at Jackson Hospital in Marianna. He weighed 8 pounds, 1 ounce and was 19 inches long at birth. His parents are: Candice and Chris Searcy. Grandparents are: the late Sam Tyus and Carol Branch of Sneads; Margaret Hiers of Greensboro and Terry, and Wendy Searcy of Chattahoochee.

Haven Trent Dupree was born at 12:50 a.m. July 19 at Jackson Hospital in Marianna. He weighed 6 pounds, 10 ounces and was 20 inches long at birth. His parents are: Ashley Gillespie and Brandon Dupree. Grandparents are: Sonja and Greg Rogers, and Debbie and Ken Brown.

A birthday lunch celebrating Eleanor Edenfield's 86th birthday was held in the fellowhip hall of Shady Grove Baptist Church on July 26. 32 family members were present to enjoy guitar and piano playing and singing after lunch. Out-of-town family stayed over, and everyone gathered at Edenfield's home for lunch on Sunday, July 27. Edenfield is the mother of four children: Vernon Edenfield (deceased), Jo Ann Green, Mark Edenfield and Gloria Evans. She also has eight grandchildren, 10 great-grandchildren and twostep grandchildren.

Words cannot adequately express our deep
appreciation for the many li kind and sympathetic acts that came to us at the time of our recent bereavement For the
prayers, food, words or encouragement, floral offerings, and other kindnesses, we are
deeply grateful.
May God bless you all.

The Family of
Lakelsha Sherrell Johnson


4711 Highway 90 East * Marianna, FL
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT


Montford and Villagers to headline Endless Summer

Sen. Bill Montford is the special guest for the Chipola Appreciation Club's "Endless Summer" dinner and .dance set for Aug. 16 .at the Marianna National Guard Armory.
The event will reunite old Chipola friends and alumni for a relaxing evening to establish an endowed ... scholarship in Montford's '

Montford (Chipola Class of 1967) was born in Marianna and moved to Blount- /' stown, where he grew . up and attended public ..... t ,Yi school. He graduated from " Chipola and transferred to FSU, where he earned a bachelor's degree in mathematics education and master's degree in administratiofl and supervision. Endless Summer will fea- SUBMITTED PHOTOS ture The Villagers, one of Sen. Bill Montford. The Villagers will be performing at Chipola's Endless Summer. Montford's favorite bands from his Chipola days. toyer, Walter Dover and 'including their hit song person, with asocial hour at is recommended. Jackson For ticket informaOriginal Villagers Cliff El- Andy Murray will per- "Laugh ltOff." 6:30 p.m. followed by din- County's famous smoked tion, call Lillie Hamil at lis, Allen Myers, George form their favorite tunes, Tickets are $50 per ner. Summer casual attire steaks will be served. 718-2375.



wenty-six students recently completed the associate degree nursing program at ChipoTlaCollege. Graduates are now qualified to take the state certification examination to
become registered nurses.Picturedfrom left, are: (front) Caroline Johnson of Blountstowrr, Aleena Tew of Altha,'Karis Smith of Grand Ridge, Brandie Hathaway of Youngstown, Danielle Stokes of Tallahassee, Catherine Thon of Tallahassee, Yolanda Graham of Tallahassee, Lora Riley of Blountstown, Aimee Golden of Bascom, Candice Brown ofWestville, Tanya Green of Greenwood; (back) Emily Williams of Altha, Lindsey Russell of Panama City Beach, Amy Piland of Tallahassee, Alena Martin of Westville, Chase Walker of Panama City, Keith Avery of Marianna, Cheyne Roberts of Marianna, Arianna Dillard of Graceville, Erin Pierce of Clarksville, Denise Potter of Sneads, Ryan Smith of Sneads, Angelanell Shaw of Marianna, Danielle Rich of Wewahitchka, Justine Seiss of Marianna and Chelsea Faircloth of Blountstown.

Surrounded by formations within the caves are (from left) Angela Smith, Erica Pereda, Kathy McCrary (teacher) and Morgan Laramore.

Jackson STEM students' summer field experience atFlorida Caverns

Through the Panhandle Area Educational Corisortium's FloridaLearns STEM Scholars Project STEM Talent Development Program, talented and gifted high school juniors and seniors from small and rural districts across Florida had the opportunity to take part in locally available field site/ workplace experiences this summer. These experiences, made possible through partnerships with leaders in STEM (Science, Technology Engineering and Math) industries, such as

local businesses, agencies, the military and highereducation faculty, gave students an opportunity to actively engage in doing "real" STEM work. STEM scholars from Marianna High School took part in an 8-day experience at Florida Caverns State Park, led by park service specialist Kelly Banta and Marianna High School teacher Kathy McCrary. There they used solutions of hydrogen peroxide to re-

move mold and formations thro

caves to restore them to their pristine state. Valuable insight into potential career choices and the post secondary preparation they require, as well as the intrinsic benefits of service learning, were important outcomes for each participant. Additionally, students gained a greater appreciation for an important natural resource in their local community and the work required to maintain it so that visitors can

Local Briefs

Adult education registration begins
Jackson County Adult Education will begin registration for fall classes Aug. 11 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Registration will be held at the main building, 2971 Guyton St., Marianna.
The cost to enroll in classes is $45. Day and night classes are available to fit your needs. If you are between the ages of 16 and 17, you must bring a parent or guardian. For more information, call 482-9617, ext. 221.

Become a guardian ad Item volunteer
Abused and neglected children in Jackson County need a strong, dependable voice in court. There are currently 17 children without volunteer representation. If you would like speak for these children, call 747-5180 to learn more about becoming a guardian ad litem volunteer. Training is scheduled to begin in Marianna on Sept. 8, but a preliminary application and interview are required before, training.

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Email yourCute Kids* photps to editonal@jcq on, !. mail them to P.O. Box 520, IariannaifFL32447orbrink tfiin by our offices at 4403/Jonstitution Lane inMarianna. , ',; .!2 y Or 'unde With labse CoL*.ty 6 & W6 full name, parents'rfame(s) and city of residence.'Thigis rIl, service. All entries subject to editing.



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Dear Jackson County Voter, District 5,

** i

It has been an honor and privilege to serve the citizens of Jackson County as your School Board Member. I have always tried to focus on student achievement, allocate resources to needs, effective use of data, and be engaged within the communities. I have tried to use sound judgment in working with budgets, policies, and other programs that affect the operations of our schools. With constant changes I have been vigilant to ensure the programs are carried out in an efficient manner; with the end result a strong education for students.

Daily you will find me working hard for the students, community and all the citizens of Jackson County. I am the candidate with the experience, expertise, time, energy, strong family values, and desire to continue representing you.

I appreciate your vote of confidence. With your support and vote I will continue to serve you well. Please remember to vote on August 26, 2014 or early vote August 16-23, 2014.
Always on the job for children,

algae from continue to benefit educa- QnuwuRE-ELECT ughout the tionally and aesthetically ... . Charlotte

LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT School Board District 5

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"-14A * SUNDAY, AUGUST 3, 2014



Florida lawmakers ordered to draw new voting map

The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE --A Floridajudge on Friday ordered legislators to draw up a new congressional map for the state after the old one was ruled to be illegal.
Circuit Judge Terry Lewis wants the new map byAug. 15, meaning that legislators would have to hold a special session over the next two weeks to comply with the decision. Lewis said he will then consider whether to order a special election later this year under this new map.
The ruling was hailed by the groups that challenged the state's current districts as unconstitutional. But it's not known yet if the Florida Legislature will comply or whether the decision will trigger another round of legal challenges. Florida's primary election is Aug. 26. RepresentativesforHouse Speaker Will Weatherford and Senate President Don Gaetz both said Friday that they were "reviewing" the decision.
Voters in 2010 passed a "Fair Districts" amendment that says legislators cannot draw up districts to favor incumbents or a political party. Lewis ruled in early

Attorney David King, representing plaintiffs challenging the Legislature's, congressional districting map, argues during a hearing July 24 in Leon County Circuit Court in Tallahassee. Judge Terry Lewis, who ruled the state's congressional districts unconstitutional earlier this month, said he will make a prompt ruling on whether the 2014 elections can be conducted with the flawed maps.

July that two of the state's 27 districts were drawn illegally to benefit the Republican Party.
But that decision sparked a legal battle over what steps to take next. The League of Women Voters of Florida and the groups that sued the Legislature asked Lewis to adopt a new map and adjust this year's election schedule. But legislative leaders said the state's current districts

should be kept in place to avoid disrupting the 2014 elections. They also contended only the Legislature has the authority to draw new districts.
In his ruling, Lewis said he found the arguments from legislative lawyers "more sensible" and agreed that the Legislature should be responsible for the new map.
But he said he could not push off a new map until

2016. Lewis said that to do so would be telling voters "they have been deprived of the equal right of having a say in who represents their interests in Congress for two years." The judge said that after further research and evidence, it could wind up that a new map is "not legally authorized or logistically practicable. But I am not there yet ..." Lewis' decision brought a

combination of praise and condemnation. "This is a champagne moment for Florida vot.ers, who have waited too long for fairly drawn congressional districts," said Deirdre Macnab, president of the League of Women Voters of Florida. "We believe that the restoration of legitimate, representative democracy is well worth one extra trip to the polls." But U.S. Rep. Corinne

Brown, whose sprawling district from Jacksonville to Orlando will need to be redrawn, said the decision by Lewis was "not in thebest interest of Florida voters." Brown also said she remains concerned that a redrawn district will diminish the influence of minority voters. The majority of voters in Brown's current district are minorities. The league and others contended that the Republican-controlled Legislature had used a "shadow" process that allowed GOP consultants to influence how the congressional districts were drawn. They asserted that Democrats were packed into Brown's district to make surround- � ing districts more favorable to Republicans. Lewis agreed there was enough evidence to show that both Brown's district and the central Florida district that is home to U.S. Rep. Dan Webster, a Republican, were drawn in violation of the "Fair Districts" standards adopted by voters. Any efforts to redraw these two districts would likely result in changes to other districts in central Florida.

Fla.'s growing r

TheAssociated Press country, it's hardly surprising that a lot of lawyers
ST. PETERSBURG - Ask would hang up their signs Jason Fraser how many here. jobs he 'applied for af- Guy M. Bums, managing ter graduating from law partner of the Clearwaterschool last year and this is based firm Johnson, Pope, what he says: Bokor, Ruppel & Bums, is
"Maybe 10 or 20 when it among those who think was someplace I wanted Florida has a surplus of to work. Maybe 50 when I lawyers. He also thinks started getting desperate." that's true nationally, After searching from for reasons that go back Ocala to Miami, Fra- decades. ser finally landed a public Until the 1980s, Bums defender's post in Pasco notes, most people with County in June. But his a bachelor's degree could months of job-hunting count on finding good raise another question, jobs, often with big cornone that nags at many in panies where they could the legal profession: spend their entire working Does Florida have too lives. manylawyers? But as corporate AmeriSince 2000, the num- ca downsized and shifted ber of licensed attorneys more operations overseas, has swollen from 60,900 "the abilityto get a job with to 96,511. In the same pe- a major corporation and riod, five new law schools make a career started gethave opened, cranking out ting less and less," Bums even more lawyers to join said. "People perceived those bemoaning the di- the law business as 'someminished rewards of their place I can go and insulate chosen career. myself from the vagaries of "Now it seems you work the economy,-" harder to make half of Florida had 27,000 liwhat you did in 1998," said censed attorneys in 1980. Angela Wright, a Tampa Within 20 years, the criminal defense .lawyer. number had more than "The economy is a reason, doubled. Still, mostlawyers but also the fact there are a did well until the economy whole lot more attorneys." tanked in 2008. Almost half of the law- Holland & Knight, one yers who responded to a of the nation's larger law Florida Bar survey last year firms, laid off dozens of atcited "too many attorneys" torneys. Other firms froze as the most serious prob- hiring. lem facing the legal profes- Hard hit also were crimision today. That exceeded nal defense lawyers in pri"difficult economic times" vate practice. and "poor public percep- Before the recession, detion," which many blamed fendants often "had a relain part on relentless TV ad- tive that had a home with vertising, such as that by some equity" and could big personal-injury firms. pay the legal fees, said The same survey found Luke Lirot, a Clearwater that 25 percent of lawyers lawyer. "That's vanished." in private practice had "ad- Now, many people who justed" their fees, Half said once might have afforded they didn't expect things to a lawyer get a public deget better anytime soon. ' fender. And when the pubOf course, lower legal lic defender has a conflict fees are good news for of interest, most indigents those needing legal servic- are represented by the new es. And some big corporate Regional Conflict Counsels law firms are hiring again, instead of by court-apThe glut of lawyers may pointed private lawyers, as be easing, too. in the past. Eight of Florida's 12 law The result, Tampa lawschools saw a drop in en- yer Rick Terrana said, is a rollment last year. And "vicious world" In which faced with law school bills more lawyers are fighting that can top $120,000, over fewer paying clients. many people might be re- "You have all these thinking a profession with young lawyers that are una median starting salary dercutting other lawyers in Florida of only about and ultimately themselves $45,000. by handling cases for fees Says LeRoy Pernell, dean that are a fraction of what of Florida A&M Universi- they should be," he said. ty's law school: Fees for some drug-traf"The old ways of going ficking cases have plunged to the top-10 cities and the from $15,000 to as low as top-10 law firms- they're $1,500. not going to do it." Terrana, who has been Given that Florida is practicing for 25 years, nice place to live in also handles personal-inbooming part of the jury cases.



e 1,

anks of lawyers lead to surplus

That too has been a tougher field for solo practitioners and smaller law firms.
"Tlie problem With the PI field is advertising," he said. "It's hard to compete with the Morgan and Morgans. When you're able to spend a million bucks a month, you're capturing a big audience."
Even as veteran lawyers grumble about slow business, Florida law schools chum out more than 3,000 would-be attorneys every year. The challenge is finding them jobs.
Schools accredited by the American Bar Association must file reports showing students' employment status nine months after graduation. At Florida Coastal School of Law in Jacksonville last year, the unemployment rate was 30 percent. At the Ave Maria School of Law in Naples, it was 26 percent.
Two other private schools, the University of Miami and the Stetson University College of Law in Gulfport, had far better track records. Less than 6 percent of their 2013 graduates were unemployed. However, those figures were helped by programs in which the schools themselves hire grads or temporarily pay their salaries in government or nonprofit legal jobs.
Among the 33 recent beneficiaries of Stetson's Bridge to Practice Fellowships was Jason Fraser. '

After graduating, he wrote to numerous public defenders and state attorneys. I had a couple of interviews," he said, "but for the most part I never heard from them or I'd get a letter two or three months later."
Starting in February, Stetson paid his salary for a three-month internship at a Regional Conflict Counsel office. In June, he landed the public defender's job in New Port Richey.
Mindful of the job crunch, Stetson cut the size of last fall's entering class to 229 full-time students, down from a pre-recession peak of about 280. That means fewer graduates looking for work two years from now. "I think it was a very responsible thing for Stetson to do and something we have done since 2010, when the market began to experience difficulty in the job placement area," said Christopher Pietruszkiewicz, the dean. Enrollment also dropped at Florida State University College of Law, from which Kate Zucco of St. Petersburg graduated in 2012. She applied for so many jobs, she kept track of them on a spreadsheet. Happily, Zucco found work within a few months at a firm that represents insurance companies. She likes the job, but not the "six figure" debt she owes on student loans. She also worries about

what's in store for her and other recent graduates.
"I feel like we'll have a hard time getting new jobs and moving around because there are so many kids graduating from law school who will work for less."
One big firm that has continued to hire entrylevel lawyers is Tampabased Carlton Fields Jorden Burt. But the numbers have slipped from an average of 15 a year to eight or 'fewer now.
"Demand is still contracting for legal services across the country, and what that means is that probably there is still too much supply for too little demand," said Gary Sasso, the firm's president and CEO.
Another large firm, Johnson Pope, has started hiring again after a no-growth period. However, two of its recent additions had what, Bums, the managing partner, calls "unique practical experience" before getting their law degrees.
One had been a civil engineer, the other chief operating officer of a homebuilder.
"The lawyers that I see successful are people that focus their practice in one discipline or another," Bums said. "They wind up not only rendering a higher level of service but also doing better financially." So what's the advice for those considering law school or soon to graduate? Until demand better meets

supply, Pernell of Florida A&M's law school predicts that many new lawyers will have to use their education in "nontraditional ways." Among them: working for businesses instead of law firms:"
Some could also wind up in jobs that don't require, a law degree - last year, at least 136 graduates of Florida law schools landed in such positions.
Pietruszkiewicz,Stetson's dean, advises interning, then working in a public defender, state attorney or U.S. attorney's office.
"Those aren't the same salaries as you receive working for a New York or Tampa or Orlando law firm," he said, "but it certainly provides you with the skills to then translate that into a criminal' defense practice or a civil practice."
And, he added, "there are many small towns in Florida in which general practitioners are more than welcome and ultimately very successful."
Matthew O'Brien, who graduated from Stetson last year, started his job hunt a bit slowly because he was helping his parents sell their self-storage business. He has stepped up the search - aiming for a prosecutor's job - but after numerous feelers is still looking.
'"At this point in time," he said, "I've come to the realization I'd really like to have a paycheck at some point."

Complete this form and send it along with the favorite photo of your student to:
Student 2014, C/O Jackson County Florldan, 4403 Constitution Lane, Marlannaj FL, 32448. You may drop It by
our office at 4403 Constitution Lane. Information and photo can be emailed to:



SUNDAY, AUGUST 3,2014 # 5Ar"


Our View

Good luck, Jeff Massey
W en Jeff Massey came to Jackson County hamber of Commerce 14 months ago, he
W expected he'd serve in an interim capacity following the departure of then-President and CEO Art Kimbrough. The people of Jackson County should consider themselves fortunate he stuck around a while. Last week, Massey announced he would be leaving the post, having accepted a job as director of solid waste operations in Walton County. It's a good move for him, and we wish him well. However, we'd be remiss to let Massey leave without kudos for his work as Chamber of Commerce president and chief executive officer. Massey stepped in at a tumultuous time for the Chamber. Looming large was the fate of the Chamber's home in the Russ House, the historic mansion on Lafayette Street that also houses the Tourism Development Council. Kimbrough had begun negotiations with local government officials with the hope.of keeping the property as a public building, but the Russ House had been put on the open market and may well have been purchased by a private buyer. Massey worked to facilitate an agreement among the Chamber, the TDC and city and county officials to transfer ownership of the property with the TDC and the Chamber remaining there. It was, perhaps, the best possible outcome. Massey helped guide the chamber through a transitional period while maintaining the organization's offerings to its membership and uncovering bookkeeping irregularities that resulted in criminal charges against a former employee.
We appreciate Massey's service to Jackson County, to the Chamber of Commerce and its members. His contributions will endure.

Another View

Preparing for

the pot debate

America appears to have come a long way from AReefer Madness," the iconic 1930s cannabis 1"Lcautionary film.
Two states have legalized recreational marijuana. A handful of others have allowed its medical use. And if you believe the latest poll, Florida in November will join them in legalizing the weed for medicinal purposes.
It's therefore good to see local governments already preparing to deal with the expected growth in pot use.
This week Deltona city commissioners started deliberating where medicinal pot should be dispensed in their community, leaning predominantly to heavily commercial districts, and away from schools and churches. That follows passage of similar proactive measures by Flagler Beach and Ponce Inlet in May and July respectively.
It's the right thing to do, and now is the right time to do it - before any state or federal laws are loosened further.
Earlier this year the Legislature passed, and Gov. Rick Scott signed into law, a bill legalizing the dispensation of low THC strains of marijuana to certain medical patients. A more comprehensive medical marijuana initiative seems set for ratification via a November ballot initiative, Amendment 2.
Monday, a Quinnipiac Poll found 88 percent of state residents favor allowing the medical use of marijuana
- up from 82 percent in December (the poll didn't specifically ask about Amendment 2, which requires 60 percent of the vote for passage). Additionally, the poll found state voters approve of allowing adults to have small amounts of marijuana for recreational use by 55-41 percent, although that is not on the ballot.
The initiative seems so popular that workshops have already started popping up, instructing potential area business operators on everything from marijuana cultivation to its culinary uses. Still, the proposed amendment has been a source of contention in the state.
The University of Florida's agricultural extension offices have refused information-gathering calls, fearing that their instruction would directly contradict federal law and jeopardize millions in federal support for the university.
Even Florida's law enforcement community is split. Many officers, such as Volusia County Sheriff Ben Johnson and Florida Sheriffs Association President Grady Judd, have characterized the proposal as gateway legislation and a harbinger of high lawlessness. Others, such as Flagler County Sheriff Jim Manfre, have been less willing to openly oppose the ballot initiative. Even if the proposal passes, Floridians need to recognize that nearly every form of marijuana is still illegal in the state.
Some, like the convenience store owner Daytona Beach police arrested earlier this month for possessing 3,000 grams of synthetic marijuana, may see the writing on the wall and be tempted to get a head start on cornering the market.
But unless pot is fully legalized, the Cautious steps by local legislators are needed to make sure the intoxicant isn't arbitrarily available to the entire populace.

Daytona Beach News-Journal

~Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520, ~;Marlanhna FL, 32447 or faxing to a5,&-482-4478 or send email to, The Floridan reserves ~he right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to Include your fulladdress and telephone number. These will only be used to verify the letter and will notbe printed.For more Information call 850-526-3614.


After fiasco, back to the future for death penalty?

he surreal national debate
over the death penalty
reached a climax of sorts July 23 in a prison execution chamber in Florence, Arizona. Double murderer Joseph Wood was put to death by. lethal injection shortly after his lawyers went to the Supreme Court raising questions about the drugs that would be used to kill him. The justices turned Wood down, but his attorneys were right to raise concerns. It turned out Wood's execution took two hours, as he lay unconscious on a gurney, gasping and waiting for the drugs to work. Coming after other botched lethal injections in Oklahoma and Ohio, the Wood execution gave energy to activists calling for an end not only to executions by lethal injection but by all other means as well. "The death penalty simply has no place in this country," said Brian Stull, an attorney for the ACLU'S Capital Punishment Project. "As method after method of statesponsored killing has been deemed barbaric and archaic, states are left scrambling to invent new ways to execute."
In this case, Arizona scrambled to find drugs to execute Wood because anti-death penalty activists like Stull have pressured pharmaceutical companies to stop supplying effective drugs to executioners. Still, the Wood fiasco could start a new and productive debate on capital punishment, in part because it spurred an extraordinary statement from a well-respected federal judge. Alex Kozinski, chief of the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, was one of the jurists who listened to Wood's plea for a stay of execution based on concerns about the lethal injec-


tion drugs. The court issued a stay, over Kozinski's dissent, sending the case to the Supreme Court, which ultimately allowed the execution to proceed.
Kozinski focused his dissent on the broader issue of lethal injection. Older, now-abandoned methods
- hanging, firing squads, the electric chair, the gas chamber- were all devised specifically to kill people, he wrote, and did so pretty well. But lethal injection took drugs originally intended to save lives and used them to kill.
"Subverting medicines meant to heal the human body to the opposite purpose was an enterprise doomed to failure," Kozinski wrote. Using drugs for executions was "a misguided effort to mask the brutality of executions by making them look serene and peaceful." If the United States is going to carry out executions Kozinski suggested returning to an old, highly effective method: the firing squad. "Eight or 10 large-caliber rifle bullets fired at close range can inflict massive damage, causing instant death every time," he wrote. Kozinski said he could understand pharmaceutical companies retreating from involvement in capital punishment. "I have somesympathy for the drug manufacturers," he said. "They're not in the business of

killing people. They're in the business of healing people." Gun makers, on the other hand, widely sell their products to law enforcement agencies. "We as a society accept weapons as a means of carrying out lawful violent activity," Kozinski added.
Of course, an execution by firing squad, unlike lethal injection, would involve blood. But Kozinski concluded, "If we, as a society, cannot stomach the splatter from an execution carried out by firing squad, then we shouldn't be carrying out executions at all." One side effect of the debate
over death penalty methods is that it draws attention away from the original crime. The Arizona case began in August 1989, when Wood showed up to see an ex-girlfriend, 29-year-old Debbie Dietz, at the Tucson auto body shop her family owned. Dietz's father, Eugene, was also there. Wood shot Eugene Dietz and then, as Debbie tried to help, Wood grabbed her, said, "I have to kill you, bitch," and shot her, too. Father and daughter died on the. spot. Debbie Dietz's sister, Jeanne Brown, watched it happen. AfterWood's execution, Brown reacted emotionally to observers who called the lethal injection "excruciating." "You don't know what excruciating is," she said. "Excruciating is seeing your dad lying there ,in a pool of blood, seeing your sister lying there in a pool of blood. That's excruciating. This man deserved it." Yes, he did. But how to refocus
the debate away from methods and back to justice in heinous cases like Wood's? Alex Kozinski has an idea
Byron York is chief political correspondent for
The Washington Examiner.

GOP chooses Cleveland for convention

he Republicans have made a
choice, and it's the last easy
one they will have for the next 23 months. They will hold their national political convention in Cleveland.
The last time they went to Cleveland, the Republicans faced a small insurgency. The establishment candidate was Gov. Alf Landon of Kansas, an oil millionaire who was genial and wry and, as a pillar of the Topeka business community, not much of a threatening figure to anybody. The insurgent was Sen. William Borah of Idaho, an isolationist and colorful progressive known more for what he opposed than for what he favored and probably too old to pose a real challenge; he was born only two months after the end of the Civil War. Landon prevailed by a large margin- and then lost to Franklin Roosevelt by an even larger margin.
This cycle's struggle is more complex than most, with insurgent candidates arguably dominating establishment figures in weight and decibel.
The presence of former Gov. Jeb Bush in the mix all but assures that 2016 will be another of the struggles-for-the-soul that so delight the mainstream media, complicate Republican presidential campaigns and, at times, endanger GOP nominees. Democrats had such struggles in the years between 1968 and 1992, when the world's oldest political party was barred from the presidency except for the unhappy Jimmy Carter interregnum but, since the ascendancy of Bill Clinton, the Democrats' struggles have been more about personalities than about politics.

National Perspective
This has not been the case in the Republican Party, which had a small identity crisis in the early 1950s
- resolved by the nomination of Dwight D. Eisenhower in 1952, who dispatched Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio - and then enjoyed a dozen years of tranquility. But tensions broke into the open in 1964 with the emergence of Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona and, despite their electoral success in the last'third of the 20th century, the Republicans experienced serious schisms or threats to the established order at least four other times: in 1976, 1980, 1988 and 1992. Ronald Reagan was at the heart of three of these struggles- in 1964, when his late-campaign speech on behalf of Goldwater gave new hope to conservatives amid certain disaster; in 1976, when his challenge to President Gerald Ford went all the way to the Kansas City convention and was capped by an impromptu speech in which he described the Democrats as campaigning on "a reissue ... of the thing that we have been hearing from them for the last 40 years"; and in 1980, when he prevailed against a panoply of establishment candidates, including George H.W Bush. But that wasn't the end of it. The Republicans confronted serious ideological struggles even after

Reagan's administration, for the first time in a generation, established conservatism as an attractive rival to New Deal-style liberalism.
In 1988, the struggle was between the traditionalist and evangelical wings of the party. At the New Orleans convention, the Rev. Pat Robertson addressed the session and spoke of "our solemn resolve that the children of this country will once again be allowed to pray to God in the classrooms of America." A week earlier, the Georgia Republican chairman compared religious conservatives to "the people who brought you the Salem witch trials and the Spanish Inquisition."
Four years later, the party was still at war with itself, with blood feuds between those favoring tax cuts and rivals favoring spending cuts; those who advocated libertarian tolerance of gay rights and abortion and rivals arguing for religious-based opposition to both of them. In the background were swirling controversies between isolationists and internationalists, and between protectionists and free traders. The American political mystery of our time is why the party Of social stability is so often a portrait of instability.
The Democrats no longer have a vibrant conservative wing and the Republicans have virtually no liberal wing at all. But the Republicans still have the remnants of an establishment, and its personification in 2016 may be Jeb Bush. That's why the Cleveland convention may be no repeat of 1936, a year the Republicans do not want to relive. David M. Shribman is executive editor of the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. E-mail: dshribman@


50 years of

exploring leads

to many finds

The Associated Press, Anerlcans and the bones of many animals.
OCALA - A fishing trip Earlier this week, a smilto Orange Springs in 1960 ing Hendrix showed off introduced Alvin Hendrix some of the treasures he to a hobby that would take has collected at the Silver him on underwater trea- River Museum, where his sure hunts for the next 40 donations number more years. than 16,000 items, many
Hendrix and a friend displayed in. glass-frontwere bringing their fishing ed cabinets or placed on boat to a pier on the Ock- shelves in the classrooms lawaha River when they where children come on encountered two men field trips to learn about docking a boat. They were Florida's history. carrying scuba tanks and a To Hendrix, 81, the best piece of a mastodon tooth use of such treasures that caught Hendrix's is sharing them with attention. youngsters.
"I was fascinated," he "It's a thrill," he said. "I said. "I had grown up on used to make speeches that river, and I didn't to the children's classes. know that kind of thing It's satisfying when the was there." children take an interest
Before Hendrix could in something they never make a bid for the tooth, heard of before." a bikini-clad woman came Scott Mitchell, museum out of a nearby fish camp director, touted Hendrix's and asked if she could donation of all the items have it. as "one of the more im"The guy said yes and portant private artifact the lady took the tooth and and fossil collections in left. That just shattered Florida." me," he said., 'Alvin explored the rivers The incident motivated of North Florida with scuhim to buy a wet suit and ba equipment during the second-hand scuba gear, '60s and '70s, long before and sign up for lessons most people knew that at a Crystal River diving the bottoms of these rivers school. were full of treasures, such After training, Hendrix as prehistoric stone tools went back to the place and ice age fossils," Mitchwhere he had seen his first ell noted. mastodon tooth. What fol- "He also collected just lowed were a series of ad- about everything, includventures at the bottom of ;ing broken items, which a half-dozen North Cen- gives us a very complete tral Florida rivers, where picture of the history of he collected thousands of these areas in Florida. historic and prehistoric Many of his objects are artifacts. on display, and all of them Among Hendrix's finds are available to researchwere spear'tips, mam- ers and people interested moth teeth, mastodon in the prehistory of North jawbones, a variety of Central Florida," Mitchell tools once used by Native " added.


Alvin Hendrix shows a knife blade along with some of the 16,000 prehistoric Items he collected from area rivers since the early 1960s in a store room at the Silver River Museum In Ocala.

Hendrix shows the first arrow head he found when he began collecting from area rivers in the 1960s.

Hendrix's collection recently caught the eye of researchers who came to Ocala to, study mammoth kill sites on the Silver River.
Morgan E Smith, a candidate with the Center for the Study of Early Americans at Texas A&M University, said Hendrix directed the group to sites where he found artifacts. They also toured the museum. "Alvin's collection is a

really phenomenal representation of the cultural diagnosis of the PaleoIndian in Florida," Smith said. "It's really important in archaeology to be able to work with people who have collections like Alvin's. When you get a collection that large, you can find out all kinds of things. The thing about Alvin is, he's so open. He's been very forthcoming about where he found ev-

erything, which is the way scientists and collectors should communicate." From the time he started collecting, Hendrix spent long hours numbering and categorizing each item, noting when and where they were found and what they likely were used for. He first stored the treasures in orange crates and shoved them underneath his house.
Hendrix said he received encouragement from many professionals, among them Barbara Purdy, retired professor of anthropology at the University of Florida and for-' mer curator in archaeology at the Florida Museum of Natural History.
-In a phone interview, Purdy said most amateurs fail to keep the detailed records Hendrix has. "Alvin's collection was so well-documented, I really learned a lot by studying it," Purdy said. "Because of my interest in prehistory, I was interested in his stone tool collection. I think what made Alvin make his

final decision to give most of his collection to the Silver River Museum (is that) he was living in Marion County, and they were willing to take it and catalog it. It's where it should be." In recent years, the cataloging fell to museum volunteer MontyPharmer and his wife, Martha. Pharmer, 81, a retired Air Force pilot, puts in 20 to 30 hours every month at the museum. About 75 percent of his time is dedicated to Hendrix's collection. "They asked me if I'd be interested," Pharmer said. "I jumped at the opportunity. While we were doing that large collection we did the computer work at home. My wife helped me immensely. We sorted the collection and put the information in the computer, so it's easily available to researchers. They are not only important to the Silver River Museum, it's an important bunch of Florida artifacts that date back to historical times and help to understand early Florida."

Courses turn to footgolf to increase revenues

The Associated Press

WINTER HAVEN - Zack Shriver looked out of place.
In a land of bland polos and tan khakis, the 21-year-old sported a red, white and blue jersey and a tattoo sleeve.
He jogged up to his tee in shorts. The noon sun glinted off the grass at Largo Golf Course, but it looked dim compared with Shriver's neon cleats.
A Budweiser perspired in his right hand as he read- Zack Shr ied for his first shot. Shriver Course in stepped back, placed the with socc beer on the ground, and revenue. then: to help t
BOOM! When A beauty. sure ot] He kicked his ball straight going t down the fairway. the spor
Shriver and his two, bud-. didn't ha dies, Hunter Maricle and had a hu Danny George, are soccer "It woi players. Shriver plays for to," he si Louisberg College in North The sp Carolina, George plays at understand Florida Gulf Coast Univer- anyone sity, and Maricle played the ditional last three seasons atVirgin- played iaTech. with a
The three headed out to ball.
the Largo course at about Footgc noon recently, at a time the same when the course would ers, but have been empty, said Ja- placed a son Wilson, the course's Willowb: golf supervisor. The three feature h brought their own soccer 54 to 215 balls. The ho
In October, Largo began in diame offering a new sport, foot- and usu golf, at its city golf course. to the Footgolf has brought in a tional fa new demographic as well have cov as a new revenue stream. golf isn't
The sport is coming to son said Polk County and Winter know the Haven's Willowbrook Golf All of d Course in August. the same
"Right now we are the with the only course in Tampa Bay No clh offering this, -but soon we socks an won't be," Wilson said. 'And Largo's that's almost a good thing, 60, thou

river tees off while playing footgolf at Largo Golf n Largo. The sport which Is akin to golf but played �er balls, has brought In a new demographic and more

the sport grow." asked if he was her courses were o begin offering rt soon, he said he ave any proof but inch. uld be foolish not aid.
port is simple to and, especially for who knows tragolf. Footgolf is on a golf course regulation soccer

golfers tee off from e teeboxes as golf,t their holes are t shorter distances. rook's course will holes ranging from
5 yards long. oles are 21 inches eter, 14 inches deep tally are placed off side of the tradi'airway. The holes vers so when footbeing played, Will golfers don't even e holes exist. the other rules are e as golf. The player lowest score wins. ubs, just feet and ad shoes.
s course record is ugh the three col-

lege players said they've seen the score beaten unofficially.
The right-footed Maricle set up for a tough tee-off and kicked it with his left foot because of the hole's position off to the right. Shriver and George hooted and giggled as he prepared, but he got the last laugh as his left-footed kick rolled near the green and set him up in prime position for a birdie.
"That is a joke," George laughed as the guys sauntered down toward their putts. ' An absolute joke." Willowbrook isn't bringing footgolf just as a public service. The sport has reinvented how the Largo Golf Course makes money, and Willowbrook is following suit.
"We looked into Footgolf and thought it would be a good opportunity," said Joe Koly, general manager at Willowbrook. "We can get away with it without altering the golf course." Koly said he expects to pay about $3,000 to get the course ready for kickers. That price includes new scorecards, holes, flags and balls.


T-he Florida Public Service Commission announces a customer service hearing to be held in the following docket to which all interested persons and parties are invited to attend.

Docket No. 140025-El

Application for Rate Increase by Florida Public Utilities Company.

Wednesday, August 20, 2014 5:00 p.m. EDT

Atlantic Recreation Center Auditorium 25Q0 Atlantic Avenue
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

The hearing will begin as scheduled and will continue until all witnesses have been heard. If no witnesses are present, the hearing may be adjourned. All persons desiring to present testimony are urged to appear at the beginning of the hearing since the hearing rqay be adjourned early if no witnesses are present to testify.


To permit members of the public to give testimony regarding the electric rates and service of Florida Public Utilities Company. All witnesses shall be subject to cross-examination at the conclusion of their testimony. Any person requiring accommodations at this hearing because of a physical impairment should call the Office of the Commission Clerk at 850.413.6770 at least 48 hours prior to the hearing. Any person who is hearing or speech impaired should contact the Commission by using the Florida Relay Service, which can be reached at 800.955.8771.

'NI I N ) 0 NEI 1 1.1 1U 1



-1A * SUNDAY, AUGUST 3,2014


Possum Festival losing Possum Festival
S RomPagedaA

appeal for candidatesen,"t

The Associated Press

WAUSAU - Republican congressman Steve Southerland knows how to handle a possum. With a shout of "Come on, big guy, let's get going!" Southerland grabbed a marsupial by the tail Saturday and held it high over his head to the delight of hundreds gathered for the annual Possum Festival in this tiny Panhandle town. A few minutes earlier, his Democratic opponent, Gwen Graham, bid $800 for the opportunity to do the same. She was joined by her father, former Gov. and ex-Sen. Bob Graham. But missing were Republican Gov. Rick Scott and his Democratic challenger, former Gov. Charlie Crist. And Attorney General Pam Bondi also chose not to go. In fact, the only statewide candidate who attended the event was Democrat George Sheldon, who hopes to unseat Bondi. "I don't understand it," said Bob Graham. "They made a mistake. They should have come to Wausau."
What is usually a mustattend event for statewide candidates was notably lacking them this year, perhaps because candidates who now raise tens of millions of dollars focus more on television ads than making personal contact. But not attending is a missed opportunity, said Susan MacManus, a University of South Florida

political science professor who drove more than 350 miles for the festival. "A lot of media is here, free attention, good photos to show people you have connection with the grass roots and rural vote, which is always a higher turnout than urban," MacManus said. 'At a time when people are already overly saturated with TV ads, why not show you're connected with every day people, because that's what people in Florida are really searching for right now."
The festival is a celebration of opossums with a parade, a possum king and queen who are chosen for their lack of beauty in a redneck sort of way, and an auction, where possums captured locally are taken from a cage and politicians bid for the privilege of getting onstage and dangling them by their tails.
Skilled politicians know the trick of shaking the mammals so they don't rise up and bite them. Oh, and the less-fortunate possums end up in a slow cooker and are served with collard greens. Southerland and Graham said the festival, which is in the district they're fighting for, was not to be missed. "I want to meet everybody in this district that I can meet," said Gwen Graham, standing in the 91-degree sunshine. "The retail part of this is the

best part. Seeing people, hugging people. You can see how sweaty I get, because I just love it. You feel the connection." It's probably something she learned from her dad. When asked how many festivals he's attended, the former senator said, "17,181."
Sheldon, who was deputy attorney general under Bob Butterworth, said he has attended the festival several times over the years.
"Butterworth came all the time," said Sheldon, who remembers seeing former Gov. Jeb Bush here. "Regrettably, campaigns are relegated to 30-second spots as opposed to this direct retail politics. It's where you stay in touch with the real world." And yes, he has eaten a plate of possum. But not Saturday.
"I tried it in 2000. It was a rite of passage. Once you do it, you don't have to do it again," Sheldon said with a laugh.
Scott was at a field office opening in Hialeah. Crist didn't have any public events.
Southerland said this, like the Worm Gruntin' Festival in Sopchoppy in April, is a required event. "In this day in time when so many elected officials are disconnected, I think it's important as a visual. They need to know that you care about them," Southerland said. "It's a must stop."


PHOTOS BY KRISTIE CLOUD I FLORIDAN TOP: A baby possum sits in a woman's hand at the 45th annual Possum Festival on Saturday.

BOTTOM: Five-year-old Logan Stuart sits beside one of the possums displayed Saturday at the Possum Festival in Wausau.

Panhandle civil rights leader to be honored

The Associated Press

PENSACOLA - Longtime Florida civil rights leader H.K. Matthews is set to receive an honor previously given to Nelson Mandela and Coretta Scott King.
The Pensacola News Journal reported Saturday that the 86-yearold Matthews will be honored with the Gandhi, King, Ikeda Community Builders Award for his lifetime of work to advance civil rights by Atlanta's Morehouse College on Aug. 16 in a special ceremony at the Mattie Kelly Fine and Performing Arts Center in Niceville.
Matthews was a leader in the civil rights movement in the Panhandle in the 1960s and 1970s. He led sit-in protests at segregated

Pensacola lunch counters and led efforts to remove the "Rebel" mascot from the local high school. Matthews marched with Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. in Selma, Ala., in 1965. "When the call came out from Dr. King to come to Selma and join the march, I just dropped my little mop bucket and went," Matthews told the newspaper. "If I had known what I would have faced when I got there, I would have stayed here. It was bad. Horrible."
Matthews also led protests against the Escambia County Sheriffs Office in the mid-1970s after a black motorist was shot and killed by a deputy. On Feb. 24, 1975, Matthews was arrested for unlawful assembly and felony extortion. Matthews was sentenced to five years in

prison, but received clemency after serving 63 days. He was eventually pardoned.
In all, he has been arrested 35 times for nonviolent protest. "We are indebted to you for your stalwart and dedicated leadership for nonviolence and human rights," Lawrence Carter, founder of the Morehouse Interfaith Institute for Global Elhics and Reconciliation, wrote in a letter to Matthews. Matthews said it is gratifying to know he made a difference. "I was driven by seeing the injustices that prevailed during that time," said Matthews, who grew up in Snow Hill, Ala.
Matthews continues his work today from the pulpit where he preaches in Brewton, Ala.

State Briefs

Man turns shrimp boat Into replica
ST. AUGUSTINE - A St. Augustine man has turned his old shrimp boat into a replica of a 450-year-old Spanish ship. The St. Augustine Record reports Dan Holiday has created the replica of the Spanish caravel El Espiritu from the shrimp boat Apple Jack.
He plans to display the replica ship at the St. Augustine Municipal later this month. The plan is for the replica to take part in upcoming anniversary celebrations for the city, which was founded in.1565.

Inmate loses bid to be castrated
OCALA- A Florida judge has denied an imprisoned sex offender's request that he be castrated at the expense of the state.
The Ocala Star-Banner reports that the man is serving a 10-year sentence after pleading no contest to second-degree felony sexual battery. In a hand written motion, the 35-year-old inmate asked a circuit court judge to modify his sentence to include castration.
The motion did explain why the inmate wanted to
- be castrated. I 'The court denied the

motion, saying it had no jurisdiction in the case.

Wedding photo bomb leads to beach brawl
- Panhandle authorities say an accidental photo bomb of a wedding by a man collecting beach lounge chairs lead to a brawl between the man and the wedding party. The Northwest Florida Daily News reports that members of the wedding party, including the bride, attacked the man, who was removing his rental lounge chairs from a stretch of Panhandle beach at the end of the day.
The man accidentally showed up in the background of some wedding photos.
Witnesses told the Walton County Sheriff's Office that words were exchanged between the man and the members of the wedding party before members of the wedding party began to attack the man.
The Sheriff's Office said that the man declined to file charges against any members of the wedding party.

Feds grant Fla. 3-year
Medicaid renewal TALLAHASSEE - The federal government has granted a three-year

renewal of Florida's Medicaid managed-care program.
About 3 million Floridians - more than half are children - are enrolled in the program, which has been rolling out statewide over the past few months. Under Medicaid privatization, the state gives insurance companies a set amount of money each month for patient care, giving the insurer broad authority to decide which doctors they can see and what treatments can be prescribed.
The initial waiver from the federal government only lasts for three years. This will allow the program to continue through 2017. State health officials predict privatization will save$2 billion over the three-year waiver period.

Judge removed after
erratic behavior
KEYWEST- A circuit judge in the Florida Keys has filed for medical leave after his erratic behavior on the bench prompted courtroom deputies to remove him from the court during a trial. The Florida Keys Citizen reported Saturday that Circuit Judge Tegan Slaton was removed from the bench Friday. Officials said the judge appeared incoherent and disheveled during the court proceedings.

Teagan has previously fallen asleep during a court a hearing. The judge later told the newspaper that he fell asleep because of medication he had taken to deal with gastrointestinal problems and other medical issues.
Robert Cintron, Slaton's campaign manager, told the newspaper that Slaton had filed for medical leave. Cintron declined to discuss Slaton's upcoming judicial race, saying he was focused instead on his friend's health.

I sentenced in
smuggling venture
MIAMI - A judge has sentenced to prison a Bahamian national who called 911 when the boat carrying him and over a dozen other migrants capsized, killing four Haitian women.
George Lewis pleaded guilty in May to illegally re-entering the U.S. after being deported. Prosecutors agreed to drop other charges of smuggling resulting in death.
Lewis told U.S. Pistrict Judge Kathleen Williams on Friday that he paid smugglers to return him to relatives in Florida. His attorney disputed prosecutors' assertion that Lewis assisted the boat's captain in the smuggling venture.

From wire reports

Suspect charged in

stolen cellphone case

A suspect has been charged in 'connection with the case of a cellphone that was reported stolen Thutsday, according to the Marian na Police Department. That crime reportedly occurred June 25, when a woman's cellphone was allegedly stolen while she was shopping for produce at a local grocery store. Security footage showed a young, white male in a blue shirt pick up the phone. MPD released still photos of the footage to the media late last week.

A security camera image provided by the Marianna Police Department shows a suspect allegedly involved in the theft of a cellphone at a local grocery store An arrest has been made in connection with the case.
As a result, police say a' Crime Stoppers tip led to the recovery of the stolen phone. Suspect Bryan 'Patrick Thomason, 29, of Marianna was charged with petit theft.


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Obert Funeral Home 1556 Brickyard Road Chipley, Florida 32428


Heather Suzanne Cutchen, 39 of Compass Lake passed away August 1, 2014 at Southeast Alabama Medical Center in Dothan.
She was a lifelong resident of the area and a member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in Marianna.
She was preceded in death by her grandparents: Howard and Belle Cutchen and William and Virginia Kitchen.
She is survived by her loving husband Robert Taylor of Alford; mother and father: Carol and David Kitchen of Alford; 2 sisters: Melanie Brazell (Martin) of Altha and Leann Day (Charlie) of Nicholasville, Ky; nephews and niece: Josh, Drew, Dalton, Noah, Kaden, Orion, Adam and Macy; 2 special cousins: Landon and Logan Fries.
Funeral services will be held lp.m. Tuesday, August 5, 2014 at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter day Saints with Bishop Mark Sims conducting. Burial will follow in Compass Lake cemetery with Obert Funeral Home of Chipley directing.
Family will receive friends 6-8p.m. Monday August 4, 2014 at Obert Funeral Home, Chipley

James.& Sikes Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street Marianna, Fl32446

Mary Frances
Kent Isler

Mary Frances Kent Isler, 69, of Marianna died Friday, August 1, 2014 at her residence.
Marywas a life long member of Damascus Free Will Baptist Church. She loved the Lord and wasn't ashamed to share what the Lord had done in her life. There was never a time when she wasn't out witnessing and telling people her testimony. She retired from Sunland after 29 years of service.
Her favorite Bible verse was Phil. 4:13. She was also well known for her hair and makeup. Many knew her as mom and Granny.
Mary was preceded in death by a daughter, Lora Ann Isler; son, Ronald Lee Isler; father, Joseph B. "Uncle Joe" Kent; mother, Frances Kent; step-mother, Annie Kent; brother, Richard Redmon

She is survived by one daughter, Susie Gainer (Rick) of Alford; one son, D.J. Isler of Alford; grandchildren, Michael Gainer, Rob Jernigan, Cody Gainer (Lauren), Tori 1lowell (John Mark), Joseph Wiggins (Lonna), tlannah Isler, Zane Isler, Mason Isler, Jennifer Redmon, Tyler Redmon, Allison Burweli; great- grandchildren, Taityn, 1 1/2 years old, Bryson New Born; one sister, Sue Clements (Junior) of Alford; three brothers, Leonard Redmon (Sheila), Wayne Redmon (Sue), Ronald Redmon (Jeanette) all of Marianna; many nieces and nephews.
Funeral services will be at 10 a.m., Tuesday, August 5, 2014 at Damascus Free Will Baptist Church in Marianna with Revs. Ezra Cayner & Odis Whitehead officiating. Interment will follow in the church cemetery. James & Sikes Funeral Home Maddox Chapel will direct.
Visitation will be Monday, August 4, from 5-7 p.m. at James & Sikes Maddox Chapel.
Family would like to thank Dr. Joe Gay and his staff for their many years of compassionate care. Expressions of sympathy may be made online at James & Sikes Funeral Homes Maddox Chapel

Lanier-Andler Funeral Home
8261 Highway 90 East
Sneads, Florida

Martha Jean

Martha Jean (Barrineau) Jones born on June 20, 1934, age 80, went home to be with the Lord Friday August 1, 2014, at her home surrounded by family and friends.
She is survived by her children, Mark E Jones and wife Shirley Jones, Ann McDaniel and husband W.C., Mary Ellen Sanders and husband Robert, Wanda Poole and husband Wayne, James Jones and fiance Dianna McIntyre, and sister Muriel Hamson and brother Sonny Barrineau and wife Martha.
Ten grandchildren, Brian Jones and wife Lori, Tanya Maphis and husband Chris, Randy McDaniel and Wife Linda, Lisa Hall and husband Todd, Darren Sanders and wife Tara, Blake Sanders and wife Jenna, Joy Martin and husband Chris, Michelle Powell, Jamey Jones and wife Christina and Jason Jones.
16 Great Grand Children, Morgan Jones, Raelee and Maggee Maphis, Trent and Tristen McDaniel, Addie Sanders, Nash Sanders, Dalton and Austin Martin, Logan,. Aubrey and Cade Jones, Brand and Thomas Jones.
3 Great Grandchildren Milton and Nathan John-

son and Autumn Hewett
1 nephew and 2 nieces Jimmy Hamson, Melissa Maloney, and Marie "Sissy" Eads.
She retired from Florida State Hospital after 35 years of service. She was a dedicated mother, grandmother and sister. She impacted her family and friends with kindness and humility, and she will be deeply missed.
Memorial Service will be help at Sneads Assembly of God on Sunday August 3, 2014 at 4:00 pm CST. In lieu of flowers Donations can be made to St.Judes Children's Hospital PO Box 4138 Fullerton, CA 92834.
Peavy Funeral Home 20367 NW Evans Ave. Blountstown, FL 32424 850-674-2266

Alvin Dean

Mr. Alvin Dean Sewell, age 79, of Altha, FL passed away early Thursday morning, July 31, 2014 in Blountstown, FL
Dean was born on August 19, 1934 in Calhoun County and had lived here for most of his life. He retired from the United States Forrest Service with 33 years of service. Dean was preceded in death by his parents, Albert and Nola (Shelton) Sewell, a son, Jack Sewell. He was of the Christian Faith. Survivors include, wife, Vivian Sewell of Altha, FL; one son, Jerry Sewell and his wife, Merita of Cottondale, FL; one sister, Crystal Worring and her husband, Thomas of Pensacola, FL
Funeral services will be held Sunday, August 3, 2014 at 2:00 pm (CDT) at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel with Reverend Dwayne Tolbert officiating. Interment will follow in New Shiloh Cemetery in Altha. The family will receive friends Sunday, August 3, 2014 from 1:00 pm (CDT) until service time at 2:00 pm (CDT) at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel. All arrangements are under the direction of Marion Peavy at Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown, FL

Artistic Designs Unimited Inc. Your Local Florist and Gifts 2911 Jefferson St. Marianna
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This July 10 photo shows a water sample drawn from Lake Erie aboard Ohio State University's research vessel. Scientists gathered at OSU's Stone Laboratory near Put-In-Bay, Ohio, to discuss the 2014 algae forecast for Western Lake Erie. Ohio Gov. John Kasich declared a state of emergency in northwest Ohio, where about 400,000 people are being warned not to drink the water. Officials Issued the warning Saturday after tests revealed the presence of toxins, possibly from algae, on Lake Erie.

Don't drink the water,

says 4th-largest Ohio city

The Associated Press

TOLEDO, Ohio - Toxins possibly from algae on Lake Erie fouled the water supply of the state's fourthlargest city Saturday, forcing officials to issue warnings not to drink the water and the governor to declare a state of emergency as worried residents descended on stores, quickly clearing shelves of bottled water.
"It looked like Black Friday," said Aundrea Simmons, who stood in a line of about 50 people at a pharmacy before buying four cases of water. "I have children and elderly parents. They take their medication with water." The city advised about 400,000 residents in Toledo, most of its suburbs and a few areas in southeastern Michigan not to brush their teeth with or boil the water because that would only increase the toxin's concentration. The mayor also warned that children should not shower or bathe in the water and that it shouldn't be given to pets.
Toledo issued the warning just after midnight after tests at one treatment plant showed two sample readings for microsystin above the standard for consumption. Algae blooms during the summer have become more frequent and troublesome around the western end of Lake Erie, the shallowest of the five Great Lakes.
The algae growth is fed by phosphorus, mainly from farm fertilizer runoff and sewage treatment plants,

leaving behind toxins that have contributed to oxygen-deprived dead zones where fish can't survive. The toxins can kill animals and sicken humans. Scientists had predicted a significant bloom of the blue-green algae this year, but they didn't expect it to peak until early September.
Gov. John Kasich's emergency order issued Saturday allowed the state to begin bringing water into the Toledo area. Large containers were being filled with water at a prison near Columbus and trucked about 130 miles north to Toledo, said Joe Andrews, a spokesman for the Ohio Department of Public Safety.
The state also asked major grocery chains to divert as much water as they can to northwest Ohio, Andrews said.
As truckloads of water came in from across the state, Toledo leaders set up distribution centers at schools around the city, limiting families to one case of bottled water. Some stores were receiving new shipments of water and puttinglimits on how much people can buy.
"We're going to be prepared to make sure people are not without water," said Toledo Mayor D. Michael Collins. He said the city hopes to know Saturday night how long the warning will stay in place, and he pleaded with residents not to panic. There were no reports yet of people becoming sick from drinking the water, Collins said.

Sample of water were flown to the federal and state Environmental Protection Agency offices in Cincinnati and Columbus and a university in Michigan for additional testing, officials said.
Police officers were called to stores as residents lined up to buy bottled water, bags of ice and flavored water. "People were hoarding it. It's ridiculous," said Monica Morales, who bought several cases of bottled water before the store sold out of water a half-hour after opening. Stores in cities up to 50 miles away were reporting shortages of bottled water. Some neighboring communities that aren't connected to Toledo's water system were offering their water to people who brought their own bottles and containers. Operators of water plants all along Lake Erie, which supplies drinking water for 11 million people, have been concerned over the last few years about toxins fouling their supplies. Almost a year ago, one township just east of Toledo told its 2,000 residents not to drink or use the water coming from their taps. That was believed to be the first time a city has banned residents from using the water because of toxins from algae in the lake..
Most water treatment plants along the western Lake Erie shoreline treat their water to combat the algae. Toledo spent about $4 million last year on chemicals to treat its water and combat the toxins.

Honduran man waits for asylum after 12-year fight

The Associ

When he a Texas border, jia Romero v 10-year-old, chete scar an of a murder reminders of barked on a 1 journey from
He feared s homeland a ately wanted mother in the 2002, he and ins - 6 and up near Brow traveling by tr foot., He rer grandmother in Arimis, Ho paring to sen handing hitm food, some w ing him: "'Ge Don't look ba
and h.

Twelve C'Y

ated Press Mejia Romero is still fighting to stay in America. His rrived at the tenacious - and unusuCelvyn Me- ally long- bid for asylum was a scared offers a singular glimpse with a ma- into the complex world of nd memories immigration law and rules red uncle as that many legal experts why he'd em- say are fiendishly diffilong, perilous cult for anyone, especially Honduras. kids, to negotiate. And yet staying in his at 22, Mejia Romero, who and desper- has lived longer in the U.S. to join his than in his native Hondue U.S. In July ras, is hoping he'll prevail. id two cous- "I think if I win this case 14 - ended ... all my nightmares would wnsville after end because I'd know I'm rain, bus and not going back there," he members his said in an interview from
who lived his lawyers' office in BosDnduras, pre- ton. "I'd feel like I'm free.... id him away, I would feel happy, happy, n a bag of happy. It would be the best 'ater and tell- day of my life." t on the bus. Mejia Romero, who'd ack. ... Don't tried once before to get to ug me. Don't the U.S. but was turned
back in El Salvador, says i aw says, he empathizes with the
thousands of Central 'ears later, American kids who've re.

cently appeared at the southern border without their parents. Many say they're escaping gangs back home and hoping to reunite with family. Mejia Romero's mother came to the U.S. when he was just 2, fleeing an abusive boyfriend; he remembers the joy of embracing her eight years later after his arrival. "I feel sad for them," he says of the kids now trying to enter the U.S. "They remind me a lot of when I was younger. ... I feel like it's my life."
The flood of kids at the borders has ignited a political firestorm, with the House late Friday passing strict measures that the president quickly condemned. With the Senate already on a five-week summer break, a divided Congress headed home unable to agree on solutions for what has been called a "humanitarian crisis."

The number of child asylum cases in recent months, though, has been relatively small.
Last week, the director of the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services told a congressional hearing his agency had received more than 1,500 asylum applications from unaccompanied minors from October to June - just about 4 percent of the total. Most kids, though, don't file for asylum for many months after their arrival.
Some critics say it has become too easy to win asylum and the standards for demonstrating persecution are too lenient. A person has to demonstrate a well-founded fear of persecution for reasons of race, religion, nationality, political opinion or membership of a social group. Kids seeking asylum based on fear of gangs often have trouble convincing

immigration judges that's the kind of persecution that warrants protection under U.S. law. "The challenge that we face is the kinds of claims these kids are presenting," says Wendy Young, president of Kids in Need of Defense, a group that provides pro bono lawyers for unaccompanied refugee and immigrant children in the U.S. "The law is very murky. ... To these kids, they don't care if it's the military who's holding a gun to their head or a gang member. They're fleeing for their lives." What is clear is these kids won't prevail alone, says Judy London, an immigration lawyer in Los Angeles who has represented many children. "It's an impossible system to navigate without a lawyer," she says. The cases, she adds, are extraordinarily timeconsuming, with lawyers spending dozens of hours

just getting kids to open up about their traumatic experiences.
The importance of lawyers was borne out in a recent report by the 'ransactional Records Access Clearinghouse at Syracuse University that surveyed more than 100,000 cases of unaccompanied children in immigration court from 2005 to the end of June. It found that in almost half the cases .where kids were represented by a lawyer, the judge allowed them to stay. In contrast, nine of 10 kids who appeared without a lawyer were ordered deported.
Some -asylum cases are resolved in a few years; others can take much longer.
As Mejia Romero has grown from boy to man, his lawyers have kept his bid alive, despite numerous setbacks, starting with a denial by the immigration judge in 2007.

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Hate-crime case resurrects racial wounds in NYC

The Associated Press

NEW YORK - Yitzhak Shuchat, a white member of a civilian patrol group, and Andrew Charles, the black son of a police officer, came face to face In 2008 in a neighborhood with a history of racial strife - that much is certain,
But six years later, the circumstances of the encounter in the Crown Heights section of Brooklyn remain murky, even as prosecutors pursue charges against 28-year-old Shuchat alleging he attacked Charles because of his race. Shuchat's supporters in the neighborhood's Orthodox Jewish community have reacted with dismay over what they call a hate crime investigation gone awry. This May 16, 2008 file photo Authorities "took a mi- Police Department shows Yit nor incident and made it of a white Orthodox Jewish into a very serious situa- hate-crime charges over a blh tion," said state Assembly- questions about the case. SuF no evidence of racial hatred in man Dov-Hikind, who is had with Andrew Charles. Jewish. "This could have been resolved a long time tion fight. He pleaded not ago. It makes absolutely guilty July 18 in a Brooklyn no sense." court to second-degree asThe case received re- , sault as a hate crime, atnewed attention last tempted assault and other month when deputy U.S. charges and was released marshals retrieved Shu- on $300,000 ball put up by chat from Israel after he Jewish benefactors. lost a lengthy extradi- Prosecutors have yet to

released by the New York City tzhak Shuchat. The extradition man to New York City to face ack man's attack has renewed pporters of Shuchat say there's the 2008 street encounter he

explain why they're treating the case as a racial incident, said Shuchat's attorney, Paul Batista. In other hate-crime cases, there are typically racial slurs or other clear evidence of bias. "I don't know where the

hate element' came in," Batista said, "Yitzy has no racial animus toward anyone."
Asked in a recent television interview to describe their encounter, Charles responded, "They attacked us, and that's about it." He didn't elaborate.
The Brooklyn district attorney's office declined to comment.
The case resurrected old wounds in Crown Heights, where violence exploded in 1991 after a black child, Gavin Cato, was accidentally hit and killed by a car in a Jewish motorcade. A group of blacks responded by stabbing to death a rabbinical student from Australia who was walking down the street. Over the years, the ten, sions in Crown Heights have dissipated as the neighborhood has become more gentrified. But occasional violence linked to race or religion has persisted - and can still stir up old fears.
In 2008, the New York Police Department increased patrols in Crown Heights after the incident with Charles and a report that a Jewish teenager was robbed and beaten by black kids.
According to police,

Charles was walking with a black friend when they were confronted by a white man who peppersprayed Charles. Then an SUV pulled up and a white passenger - later identified by police as Shuchat
-jumped out and hit him with a nightstick. Authorities concluded Shuchat and the other man were volunteers with the civilian patrol, Shmira, and convened a grand jury to look into the matter- a move criticized by the Jewish community but welcomed by black leaders. "You can't have a group, whether it's the Bloods, Crips or Shmira, acting like vigilantes," then-District Attorney Charles Hynes told a local Jewish newspaper.
After learning he was wanted as a suspect, Shuchat fled to Israel through Canada amid claims that he couldn't get a fair trial. He was indicted on the hate-crime charges a few weeks later, after prosecutors concluded bias was the only motive. The defense doesn't dispute that Shuchat had a run-in with Charles. But it says Shuchat was responding to a radio call reporting that two black men were throwing rocks and curs-

ing at Jews. It also claims Charles wasn't harmed despite being taken to a hospital.
"It was an argument between two people on the street," Batista said. "There's nothing more to it."
Shuchat started a family in Israel before Brooklyn prosecutors sought his extradition. While he fought it, Crown Heights Jewish leaders circulated letters of support and started a defense fund. "Yitzy's young family does not deserve to be torn apart by a prosecution out to pander to rabble-rousers in the community," wrote the Crown Heights Jewish Community Council.
Community activist Taharka Robinson, who's advising Charles' family, said Shuchat's decision to 'leave the country was telling.
"I don't believe anyone would flee and go through Canada to get into Israel if they did not engage in an act that injured someone," he said.
Shuchat's supporters see the extradition as an opportunity for vindication. "I'm glad he's back so things can be cleared up," Hikind said.

Fallen soldier's son to get lost medal, answers

The Associated Press

CHICAGO - John Trinca couldn't remember the name of the soldier who died right next to him minutes after they met during World War I, and all Thomas Bateman Jr. knew of his father's death was that it happened in 1945 in the Philippines.The two will meet for the first time Sunday thanks largely to Tom McAvoy, who made good on a quest to return a lost war medal he found as a child in Chicago that had only the recipient's engraved name as a clue: Thomas Bateman. . This year - 69 years after a bullet from a Japanese machine gun killed Pvt. Thomas Bateman - their stories intersected for the first time, giving them answers to questions that tugged at them for years. At this weekend's ceremony, the fallen soldier's son will receive the lost Purple Heart his father paid for with his life.
"I had a newspaper article that my grandmother kept that said he was killed, and that's about allI knew,"

said Bateman, 69, who was just shy of his first birthday when his father was killed. The men learned of one another thanks to Purple Hearts Reunited, a foundation that works to return the medals to their recipients or their recipients' families. Zachariah Fike, a

Vermont National Guard captain who was awarded the medal after he was wounded in Afghanistan in 2010, has managed to reunite about 100 Purple Hearts with their rightful owners since starting the foundation.
There's a story behind

each of the medals that have been returned, but none quite like that of Bateman, who was an infantryman with the 21st Infantry Regiment, 24th Infantry Division.
"To find the guy who found the medal, the guy with (Bateman) when he

died and the son," said Fike, who will present the medal to Bateman on Sunday. "This one sends chills."
What is known about this medal begins in the 1950s, when McAvoy spotted it on the basement floor of his family's Chicago apart-

ment building while helping a janitor sort garbage. He gave it to his mother and forgot about it. Then, about seven years ago, one of his brothers mentioned that he found a Purple Heart while going through their mother's belongings after her death.


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Back to school


: What's In my lunch box today, Mom? :

: It's a headache for some, and fun for others, but packing lunches is an unavoidable part : " of the new school year. For the next 200 school days, your children will need to fill their o " lunch boxes with foods that give them the energy to learn, run, and have fun all day. 0
� Variety is an important factor in stimulating the appetites and interest of children.� 0 Colourful meals, different foods, and fun packaging can make all the difference. Advance�
* planning is essential in order to avoid repeating the same formula over and over again in
the rush to get out of the house every morning.

Select a variety of breads at the grocery store or the bakery. Pitas, ciabatta, and coloured iLy In sales over38 yew,
* tortillas can add a touch of variety. Choose different fillings from one day to the next. hMHe has been t e Rhol-Mllerfamily Cold cuts, cheeses, and vegetables and � for 3afthose Aeroyhasover4,000 sauces (mayonnaise, mustard, yogurt) can cUfOTend ode 'Salemaoflh result in an Infinite number of possibilities. � v=1y1 1 PiyHoffmdi7,ofo
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S before starting hl rer In auto salos.
And for mornngs when you're In more of a * Leroy Is married to Edith Lewis BoOne, She has rush than usual, why not offer them finger benin the medical Hold for over 27 years and foods, such as cubes of' meat and cheese, hos been a registered nurse at Jackson Hospital vegetable sticks, crackers, and some fruit? for over 17 years, They have two children and four e grandchildren. Children love being able to choose what to nl teitrspare time they enjoyfishing, working J eat and this way they'll have lots of choice. in the yard and other outside activItIesThey also like to help other people by making a positive
Lastly, if microwave ovens are available to � ifene In their life, them at school, offer your children soups or supper leftovers. In fact, when cooking your * evening meals, prepare a little extra just for the lunch boxes the next day.

The key to interesting and appetizing 4204 aftytt lunches is more variety. ,wwwrho vuL ji a 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 � a1 0 0 � � � 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 � 0 0 0 � � � � � a 0 � � 0

"ftOA . SUNDAY, AUGUST 3, 2014



USA Basketball

George has surgery on leg

The Associated Press

LAS VEGAS - Indiana Pacers All-Star Paul George has undergone successful surgery on his broken right leg and is expected to remain in the hospital for about three days. The 6-foot-10 George had an operation at Sunrise Hospital to repair the open tibia-fibula

fracture, USA Basketball said in a statement early Saturday morning. Dr. David Silverberg, Dr. Joseph Yu and USA Basketball team physician Riley Williams, were present for the surgery, the release said.
George suffered the gruesome right leg injury late in the U.S. national team's intrasquad scrimmage Friday night. He

leaped to contest a fast-break layup by James Harden with 9:33 left in the fourth quarter and his leg smashed against the bottom of the backboard stanchion and crumpled.
Trainers immediately ran onto the floor and after roughly 10 minutes of stoppage, George

See GEORGE, Page 2B

Golf NFL Getting his chance

Sergio Garcia watches his drive during the third round of theBridgestone Invitational on Saturday at Rrestone Country Club In Akron, Ohio.

Garcia clings

to 3-shot lead

over McIlroy

The Associated Press

AKRON, Ohio- Sergio Garcia still had a threeshot lead when the third round finally ended Saturday at the Bridgestone Invitational. British Open champion Rory McIlroy made it feel a little smaller.
Garcia, who stretched his lead to as many as six shots before thunderstorms halted play for just over three hours, closed with three good pars for a 3-under 67. Playing in the group ahead of him, Mcllroy finished with two big birdies for a 66 to get into the final group.
That sets up a replay of the British Open two weeks ago, only with the roles reversed. Rickie Fowler also was in the hunt at Hoylake, though he took himself out of the picture on the final hole. He went from the left trees to a plugged lie in the bunker, having to brace his right good against the side of a hill. He left it in the bunker and wound up with a double bogey for a 72, putting him 10 shots behind. This isn't a two-man race to the $1.4 million prize.
Marc Leishman had a 68 and was five shots behind, while Adam Scott returned from the rain delay carrying only his long putter, the only weapon he needed to convert one last birdie for a 65 that at least left him with a slim chance. He was six shots behind, along with Keegan Bradley
(68) and Justin Rose (70).

Jacksonville Jaguars center Mil Brewster (60) leaves the field following training camp practice In Jacksonville on Wednesday.

Jaguars' Brewster to snap after 2-year wait

The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE - It might seem like the Jacksonville Jaguars have little faith in center Mike Brewster. They passed on the former Ohio State standout numerous times in the 2012 NFL draft before signing him as an undrafted free agent. They talked veteran Brad Meester into sticking around for a 14th season in 2013. They signed Pro Bowler Alex Mack to a five-year, $42 million offer sheet in April that Cleveland quickly matched.
Thby even gave journeyman Jacques McClendon, who has been waived seven times the last three years, repetitions with the first-team offense this week.
Brewster, who has yet to take a snap in a regular-season game, was mostly unfazed by it all. "I want. to be pushed, and they want to push me," Brewster said Friday, adding that he has been told to

not "read into any of it as the wrong message.Instead, Brewster expects to be the team's opening-day starter and long-term option at center. "I would have loved to started at center my first two years," Brewster said. "But I think at this point in time, I'm physically and mentally the most ready. I was a little raw still, my technique and stuff. I've definitely grown up a lot. "I'd rather start two years later and be very effective than start too early and not be really good at what I want to do long term." The Jaguars certainly hope Brewster becomes a solid piece of a revamped line.
Jacksonville moved Luke Joeckel, the second overall pick in the 2013 draft, to left tackle last season, signed guard Zane Beadles to a fiveyear, $30 million deal in March and drafted guard Brandon Linder in the third round of May's NFL draft.

Along with Brewster and right tackle Austin Pasztor, they could be the key to helping Jacksonville improve one of the league's worst offenses.
"I think people are going to be surprised this year," Brewster said. "We won't be."
Many were surprised Brewster went undrafted.
He was a four-year starter with the Buckeyes, a team captain, a firstteam All-American as a junior and a finalist for the prestigious Remington Award, which is given annually to the nation's best center. Despite the accolades and some projections that he would be an early round pick in the draft, Brewster returned for his senior year. It wasn't his best decision. Coach Jim Tressel abruptly resigned in May, and the Buckeyes finished 6-6 under interim coach Luke Fickell.

See CHANCE, Page 2B

Indiana Pacers forward Paul George is taken off the court after he was injured during the USA Basketball Showcase game Friday in Las Vegas.


Tannehul shines in Dolphins' intras quad scrimmage

Miami Dolphins head coach Joe Phlilbin gestures during training camp In Davie on Wednesday.

The Associated Press

MIAMI GARDENS - Miami Dolphins quarterback Ryan Tannehill was effective during an intrasquad scrimmage Saturday at Sun Life Stadium., But the team got a scare when starting tight end Charles Clay left the field early with a leg injury and did not return. Tannehill completed 15 of 27 passes unofficially for 139 yards, two touchdowns and a 2-point conversion and got the offense into the end Zone on the opening drive.
The third-year QB got better protection from an offensive line still in flux and looked

comfortable throwing on the run and getting the ball out fast in new offensive coordinator Bill Lazor's offense.
"That's our offense, all timing, so we don't want to be back there holding the ball," said Thnnehill, who was sacked a league-high 58 times last season. "We're going to push the ball downfield but it's still timing. That's the big emphasis and you can't be back there holding the ball for 3 or 4 seconds and not expect to give up a lot of sacks." Running back Lamar Miller, who has had his best training camp so far, caught one of the touchdown passes and also showed off his speed and elu-

siveness on a few runs. He rushed for 36 yards on six carries and caught two passes for 27 yards and the touchdown.
The defense started off slow, but picked it up as the scrimmage progressed with sacks by Cameron Wake, Dannell Ellerbe, Dion Jordan, Derrick Shelby and Terrence Fede.
Roolde linebacker Jordan Tripp had the play of the day with a 73-yard fumble return for a touchdown. He also forced the fumble and Cortland Finnegan and Jimmy Wilson each had an interception.


See the wekly outdoors column on Page 2B,

"-2B * SUNDAY, AUGUST 3,2014



Outdoors Colunm

Justified payback

Iwas recently notified that I've been selected
to participate in an
upper Atlantic Coast swan hunt later this year. It's my second opportunity. Last time I was unsuccessful.
Looking back, it's hard to believe I was ever attracted to waterfowling of any kind. Long before I shouldered a shotgun or sat in a blind, I had troubles innumerable with ducks, geese and swans. On the other hand, maybe that's why. Perhaps being a waterfowler affords me a measure of revenge.
I earlier told the story of an encounter with a Canada goose that viciously attacked me as I attempted to free it from a snarl of fishing line. In the end I was a successful Good Samaritan, but only after being pecked, bitten, and nearly beaten to death by flailing wings.
That gander showed no gratitude whatsoever and never thanked me. I harbor no animosity, though. He was, after all, native wildlife and I am charitable. There are other encounters, however, about which I am not so magnanimous. These involve imported species, critters having no business here in the first place. Long ago I worked as a lifeguard at a recreational facility in southeast Alabama. For some unfathomable reason, the property owners thought free-roaming Muscovy ducks added to the area's aesthetic value. Lord knows why. Muscovy ducks ugly. They are also very, very messy and can be neither house nor pooldeck broken. One day, as I sat in my "high chair" at poolside,

Outdoors Columnist

watching pretty girls jiggle and giggle while ugly girls and children risked drowning unobserved, I heard a shout from below.
"Hey, lifeguard!" piped an emphatic voice.
I looked down and saw him, a tough little country boy; scrawny, wiry, with a too-big swimsuit hanging off his hips and reaching his knees.
"What?" I sharply
retorted, miffed at being distracted. His reply was short and to the point.
"Y'all need to do somethin' about all this duck @#$%!," he exclaimed, seconds before diving into the pool to wash about two pounds of the offending matter off his feet. I ignored and forgot the incident until the following day, when my boss (who'd also received a complaint) put me to work with shovel, broom, and water hose. Lifeguarding glamorous? Think again. Years prior, as a child of nine or ten, I attended a Bible school picnic on these same grounds. That day I won for two whole hours the fickle heart of a pretty little girl. She had long pigtails and smelled wonderful, like a banana sandwich. She kissed me once on the cheek and I was smitten. What attracted her to a pudgy, big-eared lout like me I do not know. Perhaps it was the aroma of potted meat.

I escorted this latest love of my life to an old abandoned kiddie pool at the eastern edge of the grounds. The pool was the domain of a huge mute swan, a big old cob. Together, my pig-tailed angel and I tossed potato chips to the big bird, docile as a parakeet until the last golden flake morsel went down his neck and into his craw. Life lesson: Never feed potato chips to a big male mute swan unless you possess an unlimited supply. As we fled in terror mere inches ahead of the belligerent avian, my sweetheart's high-pitched scream was heard above the din of a throng of noisy swimmers. My own was even higher, momentarily drowning out the jukebox. If Hans Christian Andersen had met that swan, The Ugly Duckling would not be classic children's literature. I realize I'm being immature, but to this day I have an unutterable loathing for mute swans and Muscovy ducks. Just as immaturely, I have a tendency to transfer this hatred to the wild waterfowl I pursue. In my mind's eye I see not incoming mallards, widgeon, or teal. I see instead the hideous silhouettes of pooping Muscovies and homicidal swans. It's awfully hard to stay within the legal limit. And now, wonder of wonders, I've been drawn again for a swan hunt. I'm going to write the host state's Department of Game and Inland Fisheries inquiring about the legality of potato chips as bait.
I have all my fingers crossed. Payback will be sweet.

Fishing Report

Lake Seminole
Bass are fair. For about an hour after daylight, it is possible to catch some pretty good fish by throwing topwater baits on the flats.
The best spots are areas where submerged hydrilla lies in 3 to 5 feet of water a short distance from a deep-water dropoff.
When the sun is high, move to the creeks and fish deeper hydrilla beds in 15 to 20 feet of water. Texas-rig worms pulled through the grass are working well.
Hybrids are good early and late on the flats. Use topwater plugs or crankbaits when they surface.
Crappies are slow. Look for them on channel ledges at 10 to 15 feet and fish minnows.
Bream are very good on shallow-water sandbars. Catfish are slow, but some channel cats have been taken on stinkbaits along the river channels.
Lake Eufaula
Bass are fair. Smaller fish can be caught early

in the day on buzzbaits and other topwater offerings. Look for grassy areas on the main lake for the best topwater bite. The best bass fishing remains on the river channel ledges.
Look for water 10 to 15 feet deep and fish large, deep-running crankbaits for the best results. Jigs and Texas-rig worms may also pay dividends. Hybrids are good and schooling early and late over the ledges. There is a lot of surface activity from multiple fish schools. Catch these fish with a shad-imitating crankbait.
Crappies are fair. Ledges in 15 to 20 feet of water have been giving up some pretty good fish in moderate numbers.
Bream are good. Even a few hefty shellcrackers have been taken. Use red wigglers.
Lake Andrews/ Chattahoochee River
Catfish have been good on the river of late. Though it is too hot for many anglers to brave the daytime tempera-

tures, several good catfish catches are reported by night fishermen, primarily anglers fishing the banks near the tailwaters of both dams.
Good numbers of pansize fish are reported. Larger individual cats may be caught while anchored downstream from the tailwaters. Use shad, cut bait, worms, or frozen shrimp.
Bass are slow.
The best largemouth bite comes on topwater baits very early in the morning. Work the banks and slowwater areas with something very noisy, such as a Torpedo or Devils Horse.
Bream are fair on crickets and worms. Drop-fish deep water along steep banks for the best results. Bluegills will make up most of the catch.

Generation schedules, pool levels, and other such information for area waterways may be obtained by calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601. Follow the recorded instructions and access the touch-tone for the Apalachicola River System.

From Page 1B
was taken out of the arena on a stretcher. With players looking visibly upset, coach Mike Krzyzewski then announced to the crowd that the scrimmage would not be finished out of respect to George and his family.
On Saturday morning, Larry Bird, the Pacers president of basketball operations, issued an updated statement saying it's too early to starttalking about George's expected return. "We are hopeful at some point next week Paul will return to Indianapolis to continue his recovery," Bird said. "There is no question about the impact on our team but our goal is to be as strongwilled and determined as Paul will be in coming back. Our franchise has had setbacks in its history but has demonstrated the abilities to recover. Paul will provide the example of that off the court and it is up to the rest of us to provide that example on the court. Any discussion regarding the future of our team would be inappropriate at this time. Our focus is solely on Paul and doing whatever we can to help." Bird also said the Pacers are committed to helping the national team give basketball a global reach. "This is a first for us in USA Basketball, to have something like this take place," USA Basketball chairman Jerry Colangelo said. "It's a tough situation for our entire organization, the coaches, the players. Very, very emotional. There's no way the game could have gone on under the circumstances."
Doctors estimate a full recovery could take as much as 18 months. Dr. Patrick Kersey, who treated Louisville guard Kevin Ware when he sus-, tained a similar injury during the NCAA tournament regional finals in 2013, said George will likely need 6 to 12 weeks to recover from surgery and another 6 to 10 weeks to get back to a normal walking gait. Kersey is not treating George. A complete recovery, Kersey said, normally takes 12 to 18 months, though the fact he is an elite athlete in top shape could speed up that timeframe. The hardest part for the Pacers might be keeping George off the court once he thinks he's ready.

From Page 1B
"It was a hard year," Brewster said. "It was the first time I ever failed in my life. I just wanted to come back my senior year and help the team, but we were awful. I was playing with all freshmen, and we got blitzed three out of four downs. "It was crazy." The drafted was an even bigger headscratcher for Brewster. He figured Ohio State's record would affect his draft stock, but he never anticipated he would get passed over so many times.
'It hurt my pride," he said. "But I was never like, 'Oh, man, it's going to be hard to do it.' I know what I have."
He chose to sign with Jacksonville because of Meester's uncertain future, made the team as an undrafted rookie and even started seven games at guard in 2012. When M~ester decided to play another season in 2013, Brewster was

From Page 1B
"It was a lot of fun finally getting out there for a little live football," Wake said. "It was nice getting to tackle and actually participate in series and drives where whatever happens counts versus just the coach telling you what happens next. You actually had a return on your investment as far as your work. We saw a lot of good plays from the offense and the defense so it was a good step in the right direction."
Tight end Dion Sims caught four passes for 27 yards, one touchdown and a 2-point conversion and rookie wide receiver Jarvis Landry caught two passes for 40 yards and a touchdown from Pat Devlin.

"It's a challenge because (athletes) want to push the envelope always," Kersey said. "The question that is already being asked this morning is how quickly can he get back. He needs to heal. First, he has to get back to a normal life, then his body needs to work in an efficient way and once those pieces are in place, he can start training." George was considered a lock to make the final 12-man roster for the World Cup of Basketball that starts later this month in Spain.
"Thanks everybody for the love and support," he wrote on Twitter. "I'll be ok and be back better than ever!!. Love y'allf'"
The Americans planned to reduce the 20-player pool to 14 or 15 players Saturday, but put off those plans after George's injury.
"Everything's on hold right and it should be," Krzyzewski said. "It would be so inappropriate for us to talk about anything else when there's a serious injury like this." The defending champion U.S. team had already been weakened by player losses. Forwards Kevin Love, Blake Griffin, LaMarcus Aldridge and NBA Finals MVP Kawhi Leonard had all pulled out in recent weeks.
Krzyzewski and Colangelo refused to discuss the roster after the game, saying they didn't even know when they would make roster reductions. ' As an organization, we're just going to let a little bit of time go by here before we address anything like rosters, all that stuff," Colangelo said. "It seems so unimportant in the big scheme of things when you have something like this take place. It puts things in perspective." George would have been a candidate to start for the Americans alongside Kevin Durant. The two, along with Harden, spent the week playing in 1-on-1 competitions after practice, pushing one another while building chemistry leading up to Friday night's game. George led the Pacers to the best record in the Eastern Conference before they were eliminated by Miami in the Eastern Conference finals. The Americans have'to be down to 12 players before they open the tournament on Aug. 30. They are scheduled to take the next week off before reconvening in Chicago for their next practice on Aug. 14.

stuck in a backup role again. He ended up starting three games at guard before breaking his left ankle and finishing the season on injured reserve. Still, Brewster had plenty to look forward to after Meester called it quits. His optimism didn't last long. Jacksonville tried to lure Mack away from the Browns by offering him $26 million guaranteed - $7 million more than any other center in football.
Brewster said he was upset. "I can't beat a guy out that's getting paid 40 million dollars. There's not going to be any competition there," Brewster said." It's done. And I didn't really want to play guard again." It turned out to be much ado about nothing as Cleveland matched Jacksonville's offer, preventing Mack from switching teans. It also left Brewster in line to be a starter- finally. "Brew has done an awesome job," interim offensive line coach Luke Butkus said. "I'm excited to see him strictly play center for us."

After taking Sunday off, Miami will return to practice in Davie in preparation for Friday's preseason opener at the Atlanta Falcons.
' "We got a lot of gobd work in there today," coach Joe Philbin said. "It was good to see us get some takeaways and we also got the ball in the end zone offensively, but there were certainly some things we need to correct." Notres Eight players observed from the sideline for health reasons, with two of them - center Mike Pouncey and running back Knowshon Moreno
- already on the physically unable to perform list. The other six were wide receivers Mike Wallace, Matt Hazel and Stephen Williams, quarterback Matt Moore, linebacker Jelani Jenkins and defensive tackle Anthony Johnson.


Baseball: Reds-Marlins call right, took too long

The Associated Press

NEWYORK - Major League Baseball says it got
the replay call right in ruling that the Miami Marlins catcher blocked the plate, but it took too long. The disputed play happened Thursday night in the Cincinnati Reds' 3-1 victory over Miami. The score was 1-1 in the top of the eighth. Initially, the plate umpire called Cincinnati's Zack Cozart out. The 6-minute, 10-second review using the instant replay system over-ruled the call and extended the inning. Ryan Ludwick delivered a two-run single to help the Reds win. MLB said the catcher "did not provide a lane to the runner and hindered his path to the plate without possession of the ball." The statement added that the "exorbitant length" of the review was more than three times the season average and "must be avoided in the Ifuture."

Cincinnati Reds player Zack Cozart
(2) protests to homeplate umpire Mike Winters, (right) as he scores the game tying run on a sacrifice fly by Todd Frazier against the Miami Marlins on Thursday in Miami.



SUNDAY, AUGUST 3,2014 * 3BF-


Browns' Gordon meets

with NFL on appeal

NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell speaks at a press conference at the NFL's spring meeting In Atlanta on May 20. Goodell defended the two-game suspension of Baltimore Ravens running back Ray Rice on Friday.

Goodell defends 2-game

suspension of Ray Rice

The Associated Press

CANTON, Ohio - NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell defended the league on Friday against criticism that it was too lenient in suspending Ray Rice two games for his "horrible mistake."
"We just can't make up the discipline," Goodell said. "It has to be consistent with other cases. And it was in this matter."
Goodell stressed that the Baltimore Ravens' running back has assumed responsibility for his conduct, has no history of assault and is following a court order to enter a diversionary program following his domestic violence arrest. "We've dealt with it in a serious manner, and we're very confident that this young man understands where he is and what he needs to do going forward," Goodell said. "I think what's important here is Ray has taken responsibility for this. He's been accountable for his actions. He recognizes he made a horrible mistake that is unacceptable by his standards, by our standards. And he's got to work to re-establish himself." Goodell spoke a day before the Pro Football Hall of Fame induction ceremony. It was his first op-

portunity to answer questions regarding Rice since the league disciplined him July 24.
A day earlier, Rice apologized at training camp in his first comments since the suspension. He called his actions "totally inexcusable" and acknowledged he must live with this for the rest of his life. The six-year veteran will miss the season opener against Cincinnati on Sept. 7 and the Sept. 11 game against Pittsburgh. Rice allegedly struck then-fiancee Janay Palmer, now his wife, on Feb. 15 in Atlantic City, New Jersey. The 27-year-old player has been accepted into a diversion program and upon completion could result in the charges being expunged.
Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisbe'iger was suspended six games in 2010 after being accused of sexually assaulting a 20-yearold college student. That suspension was eventually reduced to four games. Goodell said, unlike Roethlisberger, Rice had not had off-field problems before.
"If it's a first offense, someone who's had a strong background of being very responsible in the community, doing the right things and not violating other policies or

anything else that reflect poorly on the NFL, then we would take that into account," Goodell said. 'And when there's a pattern, we also take that into account on the other side." Many critics contend Rice's suspension is insufficient when compared to longer suspensions for players who violate the league's substance abuse policy. Goodell noted there is a policy in place to determine punishment based on the number of times a player tests positive.
"You have to respond to facts here. You have a lot of people voicing their opinions," Goodell said. "But I think it's important to understand that this is a young man who made a terrible mistake." Goodell also stressed that Rice acknowledged he was wrong and promised to speak out against domestic violence. The commissioner said it was important he had the chance to meet with both the player and Palmer.
"What I want to see is success stories," Goodell said. "I want to see people, when they make a mistake, I want to see them take responsibility, be accountable for it and make a difference going forward. I hope that's what Ray Rice is going to do."

The Associated Press

BEREA, Ohio -As his teammates sweated through another training camp practice, Josh Gordon was in a NewYork office building where his career - and Cleveland's season - were in jeopardy. Gordon met Friday with NFL officials to appeal a possible indefinite suspension for violating the league's substance abuse policy. Gordon's attorney, Maurice Suh, is expected to argue that Gordon tested positive for marijuana because of secondhand smoke, a defense they planned to enhance with witnesses.
Gordon has not been at training camp the past two days. Cleveland coach Mike Pettine said he didn't know if the Pro Bowler will be on the field for Saturday's scrimmage in Akron.

The Browns are eager to resolve the matter. Gordon is the team's top playmaker and led the league in yards receiving last season.
Commissioner Roger Goodell, speaking at the Hall of Fame in Canton, Ohio, said a decision will be based on the information at the hearing. "Josh is going through a process right now, and I'm not part of that process," Goodell said. "At some point in time I may have an opportunity to be involved, and when I am, I look forward to meeting him."
Gordon was suspended two games last season for a drug violation. Separate from his appeal, Gordon could still face league discipline under the league's personal-conduct policy for his arrest last month on a DUI charge in Raleigh, North Carolina.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS fILE Cleveland Browns wide receiver Josh Gordon makes a catch during training camp July 26 in Berea, Ohio.

NFL Brief

Beny returns, Commins
out for Chiefs
ST. JOSEPH, Mo.-The Kansas City Chiefs received good news on the injury to All-Pro safety Eric Berry. Berry, who left Thursday's training camp practice with what the team said was a sore ankle, has a right heel injury according to team spokesman Ted Crews.
Berry did not practice Friday, but was observed walking without a noticeable limp.

"There's just letting him have a few days just to let that relax," Crews said. The news, however, isn't as good surrounding second-year defensive back Sanders Commings. "He had very similar to a high ankle sprain, but to the extreme where he needed surgery to repair that high ankle sprain," Chiefs head athletic training Rick Burkholder said.
'"As his foot externally rotated on the play, he fractured his fibula."
From wire reports

College Football

Alabama opens with QB battle, suspensions

The Associated Press

TUSCALOOSA, Ala. -Alabama opened preseason camp with a quarterback competition, several suspended players and a focus on rebounding from a pair of season-ending defeats.
The Crimson Tide veterans hit the practice field Friday with starting nose guard Brandon Ivory, fellow defensive lineman Jarran Reed and linebacker Tim Williams suspended for violating team rules, but also with a prominent newcomer throwing passes.
Quarterback Jacob Coker made his practice debut after transferring from Florida State and arriving this summer. He and last year's backup Blake Sims are vying to replace 2013 Heisman Trophy finalist AJ McCarron, but Tide coach Nick Saban said they're in no rush to pick a starter for the Aug. 30 opener against West Virginia. Saban, who worked the young players in a second session, said he's looking primarily for decision-making, accuracy and leadership from the candidates.
"And it's going to take some time and some repetition and giving some guys some opportunity to

Alabama quarterback Jacob Coker (14) throws during practice at the Thomas-Drew practice fields Friday in Tuscaloosa, Ala.

be able to sort that out," he said. "We're not going to be in any hurry to try to make a prediction about what's going to happen at that position. We can't. "As anxious as everybody is to know and as anxious as everybody is to find out, we can't make something happen before we get an opportunity to evaluate it fairly for everybody." Coker has been throwing to receivers this summer after Sims and Cooper Bateman led the competition in spring practices.

Saban said it was too early to evaluate chemistry between the quarterbacks and the rest of the team.
"I think when you're in a competition, you bring out the best in each player, so it's been helping us a lot as players with guys around them getting quality reps and that's helped us out a lot," tight end Brian Vogler said. "We're not really sure who. the quarterback is going to be right now, but the fact that we're getting everybody's best is helping

us out tremendously." Quarterback is the biggest question mark for a team that was in national title contention before closing with losses to Auburn and then to Oklahoma in the Sugar Bowl. Saban said the Tide's challenge as a team is "to sort of resurrect our identity, in terms of what we want Alabama football to be."
Alabama had some behavioral issues during the offseason, including the July arrests of tailback Kenyan Drake and Ree&. Reed was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of alcohol in Tuscaloosa on July 13. Ivory is the only returning starter on the defensive line while Williams played in seven games last season as a reserve.
"Each guy can return to the team on completion of the requirement of what they have to do relative to- their suspension," Saban said. "And I have no date that I can give you that that's going to be completed."
Saban said offensive lineman Leon Brown, who is competing for the starting spot at right guard, will probably be limited in practice for at least the first two weeks with a foot injury.

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Rays expect to stay in race after trade

The Associated Press

ST. PETERSBUR G -T The 'liunpa Bay Rays insist they haven't given up on their season by trading David Price.
The 2012 AL Cy Young winner was sent to Detroit on Thursday in a threeteam deal that landed pitcher Drew Smyly and shortstop prospect Willy Adames from the Tigers and infielder Nick Franklin from the Seattle Mariners. The Rays made the playoffs four of the past six seasons and entered 2014 with expectations of contending for a spot i) the World Series.
With Price leading the way, they've rebounded from poor start to surge into postseason contention, going a major leaguebest 29-13 since June 11.
But it wasn't enough to stop the budget-minded team *from trading Price, who was making $14 million this year and can become a free agent after 2015.
"Compared to the other possibilities, it was by far the most prudent thing that we could do for the best interests of the franchise," executive vice president of baseball operation Andrew Friedman said. I "Simply said, standing pat makes it much, much more difficult for us to maintain a compelling, competitive team going forward. That's the reality of a low-revenue club," Friedman added. "I think it's obvious to everyone that follows the game that the economic disparity is only widening. It makes it a little more challenging in our quest to always balance the present and future, but we can't waiver from who we are and how we have to do things to have success."

Tampa Bay Rays starting pitcher David Price delivers a pitch to the Boston Red Sox during the game in St. Petersburg on July 25. Price was traded to the Detroit Tigers on Thursday.

The Rays considered dealing Price last winter, but opted instead to sign him to a one-year contract while boosting the payroll to around $80 million. After a rough stretch in which the team lost 14 of 15 to drop a season-high 18 games under .500 (2442) on June 10, it was pretty much a foregone conclusion that the left-hander's days in Tampa Bay were numbered.
"It's no fun losing a David Price. But it's done," manager Joe Maddon said. "Now you have to move on, and you've got to make the best of it." With Smyly (6-9. 3.77 ERA) joining the rotation and the injured Wil Myers, Ryan Hanigan and David Delesus expected to return

from the disabled list soon, Maddon hopes to keep the Rays in the chase for a playoff berth.
He concedes it won't be easy without Price, but he's confident Tampa Bay has enough left to finish the job.
"I'm anticipating not skipping a beat, and that's not denigrating David in any way. I just think we've come so far- and we have a bunch of professionals in our room - that I want to believe we're going to be able to continue this," Maddon said. "I want to believe our players are mature to understand to know that nobody's given tup on anything" the manager added. "It's just a matter of the way this thing has worked."

Team president Matt Silverman feels the same way.
"It's not waving a white flag at all. ... If your team plays to the level that it can, especially considering all the head-to-head games we have within our division, we have a chance to make up the deficit and get into the playoffs," Silverman said.
"It's more difficult without David, but if the rest of the team plays up to their potential, we're going to be playing meaningful games in September for the seventh consecutive year," Silverman added. "And that's what we're about, maintaining that competitive team, year in and year out. And, this transaction will help us do that."

Hamlin 'confident in interim crew chief Wheeler

The Associated Press
LONG POND, Pa. Denny Hamlin said he'll use this week's suspension of his crew chief as motivation to prove his car can go fast "no matter what."
Joe Gibbs Racing crew chief Darian Grubb and car Wesley Sherrill were both suspended through the Sept. 6 race at Richmond. Grubb, the crew chief, was also fined $125,000. Team engineer Mike Wheeler will fill in as the crew chief. It strips Hamlin of two vital crew members during the stretch of the season he would be putting the finishing touches on preparations for NASCAR's title-deciding, 10race Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. Hamlin said the punishment could be a positive because Grubb can spend more time at the shop working on cars. Hamlin's car failed post-

race inspection Sunday at Indianapolis Motor Speedway because NASCAR said it found issues with several of the covers in the rear firewall of the driver compartment. Loose or missing covers could vent the driver compartment and create more downforce for the car. Grubb and Sherrill, who also each received six months' probation, are not eligible to return until the Chase opener on Sept. 14 at Chicago. "Well, you use stuff like this as motivation to go out there and prove that you can run fast no matter what and you can run well," Hamlin said Friday. Hamlin and team owner Joe Gibbs were docked 75 points apiece in the driver and owner standings. It dropped Hamlin from 11th to 21st in the Sprint Cup standings. But, as a race winner already this season, Hamlin is likely guaranteed a spot in the 16-driver Chase field.

Denny Hamlin sits in his race car in the garage Friday during practice for Sunday's race at Pocono Raceway in Long Pond, Pa.- I - = , '' ....

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"-4B * SUNDAY AUGUST 3,2014



Dear Annie: My husband has always been very controlling. I feel as though he puts me in a box and only lets me out when he decides it's necessary. He always has to know who I am talking to and where I aj every minute of every day. He is obsessive when it comes to texting and calling me, and if I don't respond fast enough, he gets upset.
He has a very short fuse, but has never hit or shoved me or done anything physical. He doesn't believe I should talk about our issues with friends or family, only with him. But when I try, he says he isn't doing anything wrong and that I'm the one with a problem. He won't go for marriage counseling. A few close friends and some family members are aware of what goes on and agree it is not right.
I've tried leaving a few times, but always return when he claims he will change. But, Annie, I know he will never change and don't understand why I haven't just left permanently. Of course, money is part of the problem, and we have two small children. I work full time and still can't make ends meet. I understand there is state aid to help me, but was told the waiting list is long, and it would be a year before I could get into any housing. I can't live with my family. There's no room.
I've always been an optimistic person, but I've become depressed over this. I keep to myself a lot. I realize now that this is how my husband was raised. He needs to be the center of attention at all times, and his parents believe he walks on water. Is there any hope to make this work?
-ANYLIGHTATTHE END OF MY TUNNEL? Dear Light It can only work if your husband agrees to counseling so he can learn to loosen the chains. The fact that your husband hasn't hit you yet doesn't mean he won't. Many controlling spous-

-Alfred Hitchcock said, "I am a typed director. IfI made 'Cinderella,' the audience would immediately be looking for a body in the coach." Which one of the ugly stepsisters would it be? It couldn't be Cinderella; you cannot kill off the heroine. In most bridge deals, declarer must start on his campaign immediately. If he waffles early, his contract will die. How should South play in this four-heart contract after West leads the diamond queen?
Many Norths would have jumped straight to four hearts "Partner, we had 10 trumps, so I had to bid to the 10-trick level as advocated by the Law of Total Tricks." I am not fond of that bid, especially in an uncontested auction, with a balanced hand containing so many losers.
South has four losers: two spades, one heart and one club. But he has 10 winners: one spade, five hearts, two diamonds and two clubs. So it will be tempting to take the first trick and play a trump. However, East will win and shift to the club queen. Then the defenders can defeat the contract. Declarer must establish his spade trick immediately, so that he can dispose of his club loser. At Trick 2, South leads his spade queen. East wins with his king and switches to the club queen. Declarer carefully wins with his ace and plays the spade 10. When in dummy with the club king, South discards his last club on the

es become physical abusers over time. And abusers can be quite persuasive and charming when they need to be, which Is why you keep going back to him. Please contact the National Domestic Violence Hotline ( at 800-799-SAFE and ask for help.

Dear Annie: A friend of mine told me she is visiting family members in the Middle East for the summer. I wished her well and told her to contact me once she arrived. Three days later, I received an email from her stating that she made it. Yet, my gut instinct tells me that she's no more than 10 minutes away from her house. When I hit "more" by her email, I noticed that her IP address is, the same' as it is when she's home. Is it possible for her to maintain the same IP address while overseas?
-WITH GREAT CONCERN Dear Concern: Unless you are amazingly tech savvy, hitting "more" did not give you her IP address. More likely, it gave you the IP address of her email provider, which would not have changed from her previous email, regardless of her location. That means yes, she can have the same IP address you saw whether she is home or in the Middle East. So, the more important question Is: Why are you so determined to believe that your friend is lying? It sounds as if you begrudge her this trip.

Dear Annie: After reading the letter from "Can't Please Mother," I had to write. My mother was the same. She never appreciated a gift and, always returned it or gave it away. My father gave her some wonderful presents, but she was never grateful. One year, Dad gave her a shotgun for her birthday. He was delighted when she gave it back to him. He kept it.

spade jack.
Then West will wonder how he might have found a club lead (or a heart lead with East's shifting to the club queen), which would have given the defense the edge.

North 08-02-14
4 J85
V Q9762
West East 4A764 4K932 V3 YA + QJ109 *476542 49865 #QJ O
* Q 10
-V K J 10854
4 AK
4 A72

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East IV Pass 2 I Pass 4 I Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: 4 Q

Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.

Previous Solution: "The kind of beauty I want most is the hard-to-get kind that comes from within - strength, courage, dignity." - Ruby Dee TODAY'S CLUE: d slenbe A
� 2014 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 8-2

Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.

Previous Solution: "Country music ... speaks about real life and about truth and it tells things how they really are."- Faith Hill TODAY'S CLUE: V slenbeM M
� 2014 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 8-4

Annie's Mailbox

Brady (1977-), football player; Evangeline Lilly (1979-.), actress.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
-Things are not always as they appear. Before you fly off the handle, take a moment to observe the situation at hand and contemplate ' the best strategy.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) - A close friend will value any help you can provide. By being open and sharing your thoughts, you will gain respect and find answers to your concerns.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -You should steer clear of financial risks or gambling of any kind. Ease your restlessness by taking on a new creative or intellectual challenge. Too much spare time can lead to poor decisions.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) - Gain control of your emotions before you make a major decision that could result in an unexpected and unwanted change.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) - Do whatever it takes to make a fresh start if you are unhappy or dissatisfied.
22-Jan. 19) - Focus on whatever you feel passionate about. Getting caught up in minor irritations is a pointless waste of time. Do what comes naturally to you, and do your best.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) - Investigate alternate sources of income. Network with friends and relatives.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) - Make the most of any chance to participate in a social function. You will be particularly charming and will gain in popularity. ARIES (March 21-April 19) - Some wellthought-out investments in your surroundings could prove prosperous. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) - Love is in the air, and romance will improve your life. GEMINI (May 2 1-June 20) - Someone in your circle will be worrisome. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -You have the ability to express yourself in novel ways. Joining a creative workshop or class will give you the opportunity to meet new people with compatible interests.

Today is the 215th day of 2014 and the 44th day of summer.

In 1492, Christopher Columbus, seeking a sea route to the Far East, departed Palos de la Frontera, Spain. In 1914, Germany declared war on France. In 1958, the U.S. nuclear-powered submarine Nautilus became the first vessel to cross the North Pole underwater. In 1972, the U.S. Senate ratified the Anti-Ballistic Missile Treaty.

TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: Elisha Otis (1811-1861), inventor; Ernie Pyle ( 1900-1945), journalist/ war correspondent; Leon Uris (1924-2003), author; Tony Bennett (1926-), singer; Martin Sheen (1940- ), actor; Martha Stewart (1941- ), TVpersonality/business mogul; James Hetfield (1963-), singer-songwriter; Tom

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sentation of evidence to a judge.
The actor's attorney, Jason Sias, said outside court that the case is still under investigation and the defense will be presented at trial. Jace is accused of shooting his wife, April Jace, in their Los Angeles home May 19.

From wire reports

Answer to Previous Puzzle


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29 Profound 31 Plunge 32 Inhabited 33 Banned
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8-2 0 2014 UFS, Diat by Universal Ucick for UFS

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'Shield'actor waives hearing LOS ANGELES - Actor Michael Jace, who has been charged with killing his wife, has waived his right to a preliminary hearing. The decision Friday in Los Angeles Superior Court means the case will proceed to trial without aninitial pre-

Entertainment Brief


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SUNDAY, AUGUST 3, 2014 * 5B F

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How Do I Become a Daycare Center Director?
ENROLLING Director Certificate 6 Wk. Course
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Victorian Collection: His Chair, Her Chair, Sofa Black, Decorating Co 109 Plaza Drive Enterprise, AL 36330. 334-347-6805

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. $1500. Call 334714-4470 for more information or for photos.

CALL BOB (334) 219-4697
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Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
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� 2014 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency. All rights reserved.

Level: Ul-2 [3
Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit Solution to last Sunday's puzzle
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We are looking for a counselor who wants to make a difference In the lives of our clients.
Counselor duties include providing substance abuse treatment including psychosocial evaluation, treatment
planning, Individual, and group counseling. CARE Is one of Florida's leading substance abuse agencies, and we have been providing services to our community for over 35 years and we have an opening at our Jackson County office. Potential counselors must have strong counseling skills, and the ability to communicate and document substance
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Handimart Stores
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Sangaree Oil Co,
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The City of Cottondale
4 Receptionist/Secretary 4o
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P pretty Rm. 4381 Clinton St Pry. Ent. utL cid, no pet $45. other 1br. rms.3458727-433-RENT

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*Austin Tyler & Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
v* 850- 526-3355 or
"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 Livng 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 cupboard , 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.
01 1 W.

SOut-of-town hunter interested in leasing

property for turkey hunting. Minimum 110 acres Not interested in deer hunting. Wi sign multi-year lease. Please contact Mike at 513-602-5700 or 513-842-1821.

2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes In Cottondale. $500and up. H20, garbage, sewer Included. http.'//
Only $S7.toturn onpower -#SO-209-87 4

2BR / 1.5BA at Millpond $495 rent + deposit.
water, sewer & lawn nialnt Included
4 850-209-3970 NO PETS
3BR/2BA SW in Malone, CH/A,
INo pets, security negotiable Section 8 ok.
Call 850-594-9991 or 850-557-7719 S3BR Mobile Homes In Cottondale.
Starting at $500 per month
Call 850-258-1594
If no answer please leave message.
In Afford Fl. 14x80 3BR/2BA
CH&A, Ig screen porch & back proch back storage area. $550 Mo. + Dep.
*Also 12x60 2BR/1BA $380. + dep.
Call 850-579-8882/'850-209-1664/850"573-1851 Sm.'2ItfA Loae between Grand Ridge
and::: Sneds 360 per me. Includes

water &garag *Ol 85-73008

Beautiful and move In read known as The Red Owl Res completely renovated bac home with potential of als( In-home business.3 Ig BR, $220,000. Call 334-200-4820

.-loJ A " SELLE
ON acre lot, paved rd 240 baths. $265,000 * Presen Coldwell Ban ker CarrollI

; 65'x1(
2 decl Tor ha
appliances. Recently gel-c Mercruiser engines. See It Seminole on the west end from Bainbridge (Hwy 253)

1995 Truck Camper, Full
w/queen size bed, kitche bath, Hallmark-Built In B Kept, Excellent Condition, ate. $5,500 229-308-0721

2003 Allegro Bay BA32,2-s and brakes. 26,000 miles. E $35,000. 334-347-9442 or 72
miles sell fi 334-7

Cameo 2008 Sth wheel ,36
smoking, no pets, no kids. condition. Has been stored fer. Call for more Informati
2011 Georgetown By Fores miles, like new w/salellite tras, $70,000 334-687-9545


with the EIderlN
I Exc. Ref. for
0 Call: 850r=,;aPanhandle TravLs Jones * I
30+TYears Ex
Free Estimates/Re
8 House Slabs
�Driveways &
850-693-0592 1

Mw nm eRn


76'e d ra4e

Hours: Mon-Fr
2978 Pierce Street �


25 Years Ex
7 days a week!/ 2
Excellent R


3BR/1BA 2955 SyMa Dr. Marlanna 1400SF, New CH&A, new paint, reduced $45,000. Larry 850-573-3151

Find jobs fast and easy!

I QUAUTY CARE Jamie Johnson ftt.I 1610 Hartford HWY. Dothan, AL O.n.. Operator SlONAT ,850-693-4816 REGIVERS M 4 81Bring this ad & receive $5 off Ist repair.

THEDozer and Excavation Work Ponds - Road Building - Demolition 40VIH Pine Tree Planting - Herbicide Spraying a Fire Line Plowing - Burning Clay O'Neal ..850-83-5055
5 08clayslandclearing @gmailIcom JACKSON COUNTY






C LASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, August 3, 2014-7B

bENTIAL & C.....S W E FOR SALE i,; Motor Home 1992 Ford 2005 Taurus SE - Green, 4D, A/C, 43,721
___________I ___, . I_1 owner, excellent original miles, one owner, excellent condition.
condition, new tires, refrig- $6,000. Call 334-470-1538. ly: Property formerly erator, furnace, water FSBO Honda 2008 Accord, black 2-door NICE staurant has been heater & attached grill. $8500. 334-886-2640 k as a residential Stored inside, tow car available. 334-477-7665. n - ,. Mazda 2004 RX5 o running a small, Convertible. Exc..tional
3.5 BA, 3.6 acres.,, ; , ,,: Convertible. Exceptional 3.5 BA, 3.6acres. well kept car. Replaced
T1 '. ; * , with new tires, spark
plugs replaced. Timing chain replaced. Serious
buyers only. $8,200. Call 334-894-2134.

Southern Blvd. Afford --Ford 1963 Falrane 500 Mazda 2009 RX8: One owner. Red, automatic. R SAYS BRING US AN . Sport Coupe.- 62,000 ac- only 41k miles. Very good condition. Priced Re: R. MOVE IN READIA tual miles, white, $10,000 duced $11,000 Call 334-393-1440 aM BUILT 2008 HOME Call 334-790-4185 Survivor MitsublshI 2004 Eclipse 124K miles, automatic, 10 sq t4/2 & 2 haiff I Ford 1973 LTD Brougham. sunroof, new tires $4900. FIRM 334-596-9966. tted by Diane RushingAll original, 77,000 actual Volkswagen 2007 Jetta Wolfsburg, silver with Rai 850-832-1718miles, 429 V8, 4 bbi, leatherette interior, alloy wheels, heated seats, C-6 auto, 2-dr hdt Classic. power sunroof, 4 door, silver, 5 cylinder, cold R A $8,900. 334-393-9669 AC, excellent condition $10,000. NEG Call 850-482-7888 or 850-272-5286
2009 Ford Mustang - 45th Edition, Clean Title,
Sumerset Houseboat Very Gqod Condition, 84,100 miles, needs no77 Volvo 2013 XC60 Platinum 5', 3 bedroom, 2 bath, servicing, no rust, non-smoker, 4 New 80,000 Package. Fully loaded: :ks, elevator to bridge mile tires, Black Exterior, Tan Interior, V6, 4.0 Voice activated navigaandicapped, all new Liter, Automatic, Keyless Entry, A/C, Heat, tion, premium sound, coated, twin 90hp Power Windovw/Door/Locks, Cruise Control, homellnk, front and rear at Trails End on Lake Allow Wheels, Power Soft Top, Power Steering, park assist, panoramic of Spring Creek Road Tilt Wheel, Dual Air Bags, Side Air Bag, AM/FM roof, privacy glass, push button start, power . Call 229-416-7526. Stereo/CD. 850-693-3165. tailgate, back-up camera, blind spot indicators.
Immaculatel Like newi One owner, 12,000
BMW 2008 5351: silver with black leather Interi- miles. $33,500. 334-693-4987 or 334-796-5919 or, 4 door, fully loaded, twin turbo, cold weathSize, Self Contained, er package, sunroof, naviagation, new tires, MOTORCYCLES n, AC/H, stereo, full 52k miles - mostly highway, good condition.1994 Harley Davidson righton, Colo. Garage Sporty! $21,500. OBO Call 334-618-2145 Custom Softal: This is a
MuststomeSoftaih This i
Must see to appreci- Cadillac 1992 Deville 1-owner, sweet condition, classic. Garage kept. Lots
Jasper engine, diamond white. $1800. of chrome. Mid-range cam,
334-678-1692. Z jetted ports and exhaust Chevrolet 2003 Corvette Convertible: Silver/ headers. You must see to slide outs, new tires black/gray. Excellent condition. Full power, appreciate this bike. 23,000 miles. Asking Excellent condition. new custom wheels and tires. Call for extras $5,200 obo. Blue Book at $6,700. 334-814-4901 4-503-8130. $21,500. 334-379-8632. days or 334-791-9855.
2002 Harley Davildson Electra Glide - Garaged.
by Thor 2014 30.1 ft., Chrysler 2005 Crossfire, Purple/black. Loaded. Chromed out. 14,750
2 slideouts, 2100 Red Convertible, only 23k . miles. Excellent condition. 792-8701 s, MSRP $106,000 will miles, garage kept, auto, 200S Harley Davidson Ultra for $79,900. fully loaded, $15,000. Call C1assIc. Red. One owner.
W334-687-6779Excellent condition. 33,500
Chrysler 2010 300 Touring miles, helmet and cover 71K miles. In excellent con- incl. $10,500 or best offer. ft. 3-slides, 2 ACs, no dition $11,500. For more in- Call 334-596-7328. New tires. Excellent N o formation 334-441-5889 Suzuld 2007 M109R special edition, low miles d $35,500 or best of- 25K. Metalic blue. Custom exhaust & intake. ion 334-798-2256. Ford 2002 Taurus SLE sun roof, spoiler, prem. Excellent condition, $8,900. OBO. 334-379-8632.
st River, 30ft., 2800 new tires, complete new brake job. Suzuki Blvd. 2009 only 7800 miles, like new, dish and many ex- fully equipt, like new, dealership maintained, garage kept, loaded with extras. Only $5000.
$5200. FIRM 334-774-3582. 334-714-6608



1 Tree Removal * Tree Timming ALIAMS I
- *Stump Grindin HAZARDOUS TREE REMOVALGrindingSTUMP GRINDINGREJOVAL. I am Exp. -insured* Free Estimates 1734 AERIAL BUCKET WORK:
yDisabled. 5 3 4 55_B_ OBCATWORK.
more info

(fornieri A iris Open MRI)
ACR AccreditedFaciUty 'PACS-CrTMRUltrasounds "The Bait & Tackle Shop'
Concrete, U. Till Your Phy1lcInTo Ch O sl i Now Open 7 Days a Week
- I ia 'e PH. (850) 593-6346
asonable Rates 12167 River Rd, Sneads, FL
9 SidewalksPole Barns DENTAL SERIES 850-592-7216POERW

NO WAITING E O La * NO AGE LIMIT He san Siwaks etc

.TP" 3331 i 0�'o.....*



.100 (8 0) 5 7- 80Eurtr Repairin l Ty e fiising17
I 7:30-5:00fG Sa e nera byrepairs Insedrpaig (bein e Tim'slorist auhrie fo mos naebIns


eferences LAND DEVELOPMENT Call us or visit our webslte for more Info 334-72-055

Gail I Iall I I ni: 850-482-5424
Carol 11
Cell: 850-5







2006 Harley Softtall Mileage 14,165. $8,000. Screaming Eagle Carb kit p and exhaust, Custom seat, Windshield, Passenger Back Rest, Small luggage rack and engine bar. Engine chrome kit, Adjustable passenger foot pegs. Travel bag and 4 Helmets. Phone 334-803-0830

Absolutely Origina!!! 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-theft system with /pager, cruise pegs, oil pressure gauge, dust cover included
1 $12,500 334-598-0061

. r 7 Harley Davidson 2007 Heritage Softtall Classic:
lots of chrome, new tires, black cherry and pearl, extra luggage bags, new battery, garage kept. $9,800 Call 334-790-4185
i 5l Harley Davidson 2008
- Dana Custom Super Glide:
Red, crash bars with pegs, backrest with luggage rack, clip-on windshield, less than 400 actual miles, showroom NEW! Priced to sell! $9,500 Call 334797-6803 Leave message.
Kawasakl 2006 900 Vulcan Classic, one owner, 8000 miles, lots of extra, luggage rack, saddle bags, windshield, backrest, new battery. $4500 Call , I-334-726-3093


SAcura 2003 MDX, Touring
edition fully loaded with all wheel drive, drop down DVD and Trailer towing package, 149K miles. Car is in excellent condition. $7,500. 334-688-5156
Honda 2003 CRV: set up for towing with flacon tow bar system and airbrakes, $5000. Ray Moons 850-482-8745 or Cell 334-796-7571
Yukon 2007 XL SLT great cond, 1-owner, bronze ect. w/ tan leather int. Husky Liner floor mats, loaded w/ navigation, DVD w/ 3 head phones, Sirious XM Radio, Sunroof, heated front row seats, Michelin Tires 123K miles, very well kept and clean $17,000 Call 229-220-5536

Ford 2006 Van, Handicap less than 20K miles, dual battery, automatic, heavy duty lift. Excelleht cond. $26,000. Call 850-592-8845


Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624



24 HOUR TOWING *s 334-792-664

Gauanteed Highest Prices Paid
Starting at $275. for complete local cars, trucks, titles or no titles up to 2002. We also buy farm equipment, semi's, semi trailers.
7-Days a week from 7a-7p 334-200-6487
We do not buy vehicles with current leins !1

IGot a Cnnl er
We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars and Farm Equip. at a fair and honest price! $250& t Complete Cars O

L.....CALL 33474-6285j. L........... ...........J

i,* Webuy Wreced Vehkles

Running or not!I

LF160141 Notice is hereby given the pursuant to the Self Storage Facility Act Section 83.80 1 83.809 the personal property consisting of personal items & misc., items of Patsy Mackiln unit Cli, Andrew J. Lien unit C21, Virginia Stone unit C22, Shenita Bolden unit C50, Vicki Jones unit C69, Theodore D. Colson unit E04, Chasity Matthews unit E16, Tiffany. Myrick unit 19, Ashley Hill unit CC06, and Patsy Mackln unit CC81 will be sold or otherwise disposed of at 9:00am on Saturday August 16, 2014 to satisfy liens for past due rent, costs, and fees. Disposition will take place at Pack-Rat Storage of Marianna, 4667 Hwy 90, Marianna, FL 32446.

4630 Hwy. 90 - Marlanna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
teon O les Is Indpndently Owned and Operated

Debbie Roney Smith,
Realtor� 850-209-8039 debble.roney@century21 .com Voted
Realtor of the Year 2013
Permanently plaed 3/2 Peachtree Debae wide mobile home wth a basement. Thisproperty has lastool for I e price and all on one acre. Possible owner financing with large down payment. This is a must see! MLS# 250052 a $43,000
WATERFRONT ON THE APALACHICOLA RIVER. Over 4 Wooded acres that has been surveyed and located on a paved rood. Adjio coaunr" park and walking distance topuli boat romp. MLS# 249679 a $70,000
~~ 33.77 ACRES psel~ RD.
Property mostly in Pester. Fenceod& s-e,.6-ud ho."6ole& 1 hors. ioey c-s4 h 1 OnSO K-o, LG Mol tki,* jh ned ,i & I/ i o-n ,6X,0 neje, L-, 280 bi.s 0 i on & ced, 6N~ .koui 2 'co"lt, sni hn
MLS# 249269 * $105,000
I1om1Prdwlw& Peo4 ,ty. 4 Apo,nh & 2 &.96 le moJ la h6- w orI aren.0 u.s oii. cty linns. oh Moi o. h en city
-Wei. 4 ep c owk, piroty Al rewio.6 rrsn roCped Loc-kol en pored s-&sGoad
MLS# 249106 e $260,000

6 10 - . k MLS# 249589 * $149,900 Chiploy
waiMMT *KAIED AMSU U&MaOf 3*11*13*ON PAVID 30*. N . . -irr.
no42 bohoos 2 ba# -6
8 .8-. .Y ,#

I r., .,,,, 89 o,,, n, we
Ik " 6.t,'-,d -y 69
cask p .k rinei9 a,. MLS# 249995 $ 69,900 *1 Mari...

Pet Furr,- mn
.-'9 c-m .iOI b,
- ~~~~~- .4a~l5eoin.o.

n s..,l ' "n rer n 90s" ULS# 249770 $ 1i 2,900 -* MArl....

-i" d o , ,, r, .rso -,

f*U# 2499104$92500 M5,000

Pat Fury,


850-20938019 emcco2tshcom 04.0w Whn RindN.11. Wed
nie .dowil.1 obie

!ome stion 20,n
4.x& .pnd n~0

r . c nd a i

MU#249772A MLS#249769 * $2,200,000.00
- .,40 " d

Brc 3 edo, 2 at 66.wi t.. & -qe s
4.~--V o

~ros sireeined bac porch'2 ca meta -apr MU# 250022 *$173500O

N -HMn ck2 c .ar ga

MLS# 2485 $1359000
M ,dRIANNA - Just

ouie ftown o bp-,sisti3-6 vely

c k Y -hoomwh e

apacres fresh paint~ hrouolm , reace ando

chainetsinkitncn. MLS# 24986 * $75,000.

, largwww e to frelaycem ,t MALTONDE -Vr

II~ lln' li ~ llo kcabinetsin ichen , Brick 3 bedroom, 2 bath, home with nice sized rooms, screened bock paoch, 2 car metal carport ond a brick 2 car garage. MLS# 249895 *$39,900.
MARIANNA - Just outside of town on, paved road, sits ihkiu lovely brick home with new alanCesfreshpoIt tou ootmtal rof,
MLS# 249980* $77,900o.
MARIANNA - Cusome b611 3b rooms,3 and harlbaths, large stone ireploce, plently of oak cabinets in kitcson, fomly/game room with it oi wn entrance ond sa much morel All an 2.37 acres MLS# 249914* $239,995.

.......... R IA L T ..........
OW, kl,,I { 1 ,1 l, HN- r %ahl,
The Milton Team,
(850) 209-8013 V

249801 Beautiful House



141 Acres

House & 2 Acres
with Pool

MH and 5 Acres

Nij 249097

Small Lot

-EldaSu Xat

towwi E M arMMiano ene backyard with a screened
~bock porch just the ~right sire for relaxing or

Building currently used as residential but can be converted or used as home and office. Close to other prominent businesses with a lot of baltic exposure. Currently* diirdedinnt 6 rooms with 2 baths. Plenty of space to add parking. oRFnwirrn,,.eIA74M MU ?&rnare

Daycare Center. Some
playground equipment
249039 still remains. Own your SmaS otown small daycare Small Lot business in Mananna. Licensing will be required. DIRECTIONS: From Hwy 90 at Jackson County Courthouse, go south on Hwy 73 apx. I mile, turn fight on South Street. Property about 2 miles on loft. Priced at only S$79900MLS# 249678

Nice Home

MH & 4 Acres

Small Lot

Historical Home

i 246715
Waterfront Lot

246877 3000 sq ft home and 55 acres

249116 Cottage

House &
1.59 acres

ihe head or"downtown Marianna, just a block hm the court house oe McCoy's. This building includes space to" offices on either cormer 0o structure. Wrk shop space, siorageiwarehouse space ready for your designs. Largest open space or the North side of building is accessible through a roll up door. Metal roo was added in 2008 and two signs are ready for your design. This sale pice includes the vacant lt net to the building on the North side. MLS# 240584

)dlnSre taoo of rtad Spce and t" fum Slnws amreard fo an eteprstni opertor.
PMPe I os In the Mf "nw ntate 10. no 12]0turn sobthon hjhmmy 77prce et) o Bue Lake Road, per son te neth left) [yadPICED TO SEL ML 24M 86
Clarice Boyette

Home Park has 4 Homes rented out 50 each a month
per month). on 5 acres with can be added, will $t5,000 down with "lted in Greenwood

Coedt . coerl Int to Hstrm downion ChipleK Famiy-oneeted neighborhood, great V w n and biti Three ed s with two N bath, One ath has sad s ee tha is handicaiiwNiechar, Kcesshss Hal,ass am 4t wicde Loing Roon has workig nolas buiss-in i ca s s and sin, Crowned moldingHih hi tHardwood and tNed o rothruhwat, Breakfast noo stainnss stli appiaones &nw as sioe. Maste suite secludes uandiy eei lkin n.kil sth ai ,ndt.CaP bath I Wrr Al ,/C S)'sen 3 on 13 SEER eern OI nite Bond ith mk

eautiful pine trees on the back 4a mile from 1-10 urvuonn

Quiet and Secluded 10.3 acres that would make a wonderful home site. Bring horses. Enjoy peaceful ing pasture and app. 4 acres rty. Only 2 miles to Hwy 231 ue boundaries. MLS# 249928
GREAT BUILING SITE! P JScluded 20.06 acres that woud make a wonderful 0home sitering horses. �Enjoy paeful il tshtin �the midst of app, tI acresJ utifull pine trees on the back id 4 miles from 1-10 Survey

4 Lots In Blue Spring Plantation starting at 0 $19,500
Lot in Country Club Hills ot Sheffield * $27000
Lot in Compass Lake 6 $5,000
Lot in Indian Springs Andrew Jackson * $7,900
Lot on Old US * $10,000
2.67 Acres on Hwy 90 West 0 $22,000


NPRINT& ONLINE 850-526-361LI -


4630 Hwy. 90 * Marianne, FL 32446
1850) 526-2891
enh Offt- Is depAui- Dly Owmed md OWetd
W w lnylouthpelo om 021sunaesornol.oom
Oulda Morris Realtor
Broker/Ownor 850.209-4705

CHIPLEY - Home oed in town close to all locl amenities. Feaos 3 bedroom, Immol " lng room and o den comner fenced lot, aspholt ove to covered coportl.

MLS# 249971 * $46,300.
U FOUNTAIN -em0, n lme wi M e afaem, kp

dro* o t fiPrL"bwoon deeckactelie2crpoe ad a Wd(W IIat rp on 5 acrswdh soreaed
MLS# 249970 * REDUCED * $39,900
B MALONE - 11 is he peded
BMda mod Bo st es. Home

- -h o e r a l o o a r e m* or s

MIS# 249968 1 $89,900.
MARIANNA -I-mberh a loeut k eM rom* kite Woh nw OP96KMMWVnesumu re now nrgmd pwe rt eanad . .g de. Mot bertMrasa ocde f op senlsa t
MUS# 249595 * $125,000.

Rath stye bck hore with 3 Medronms ready for movein Nice covered patio ir beck for
your evenog eoymt.

MARIANNA - Yo I be med o t mms& of is plika kmme to twn aid sol 1ne betbm, 2 belts on the up o ldmL. oilymm sa ma ad go m low
MU# 250019 * $J45,000.

MU# 249106 * $141,000.
e .MiUn k A- Fkm q w off d&*Irmomioptnonto peawbe

.. . . b- afonH " h m m r * m wl
MIS# 249806 * $148,000.
MARIANNA I.%bftam boke tebetmm uie
*eW vw eSPO bon1.k

crdu ea iwk DO ait d

mLS# 249596 * NOW * $ 145am00

Decl Powell Realtore

foa Wsfairot Iesmod or l pot4g oosSbeeaid Manor! MIS# 249048 * $335,195.
- Lota noth of Mkano in Country Cb Hils, sits lft kemr ue 4BR/28Akbkk home on a (ad4-So
MU# 250010 * $195,500. .NSIV LK WAKII O#ET
- HOAM -WO n I d

ofti. s keMWado tie lbeodmos snowwv/e sards! MU# 249508 * $159,900.
RESIDUITIU LOT net to te BEF.IIFUL ME JIM MllI! Bemi 249028,* O AP, e l Lt on lynt Dr.ner Mono, and

IIU# 249628 * ONLY $27,0001

country living in Iis mobile home located on 5 ces.
Home has 3 bedrooms, 2
baths and fenced back yord L$# 249726 * $50,000.
ALHA - Bmkiswee ysl W istsesaw costrni bult hme wh 3 bedoms, 2 bels , s, s tde lqW o i nWen, Jocuz *, o up w h, wa , hwb occesA and SO MUH MORE!Il
11is a w elthom ae gin an m fd kotaqd. (ll Beady, 85-209521tos oo rapsonrdvtPmg PRICE
REDUCEDI! 2441 $54,900.


*ackson County Floridan e

Sunday, August 3, 2014- 9 B

________________ I, I



5035 Hwy 90 MAiann, e FL 32446 www.indilanpringorealestatelintinge.oom
Cresh Harrison, Broker,@ 850-482-1700
Stacy Borges, Realtor, 850-573-1990
Julie Miles, Realtor , 850493-3435

HOMPLETEY REMODELLED 4/15 4 2ck home with a532sqot.Updates include painting, wood & carpeting loors, electrical wiring, plumbing roof & wel. Updated bathrooms 0and eat in kitchen, now cabinets countertop & appliances Sunarn overlooking backyhe d g MLS 249431 VERY ATTRACTIVE

HOME INSIDE AND OUTI 4 /3 1/2 with almost 2700 sq ft under air! Relax on the wraparound porch. " Large fenced backyard, 16x32 gunite pool. Hardwood floors on the first floor! The kitchen is large wit0 plenty of countertop AND cabnet spaces Large center island and breakfast areal There Is an air conditioned game room or th bedroom and Fhaf bth over the detached 66age. MLS 11241111W

PERFECT COUNTRY HOMEI Large 3/2 with over 1800s"on 2 acres! Relax on the Large Front porch with a private setting! Large Kitchen with Huge pantry! Newer central a/c unit! Some windows have been replaced with double pane windows! ML$ L247eO

OWMH WITH 3 BEDROOMS 0 BATHS AND l2O SO FTI Lage Kitchen with center Island, wall oven and re-cessed lighting. Family room has a gas fireplace and a large living room! elo on the covered front deck and enjoy those summer nighs! MLS iSne0

- ENJOY HOT SUMMERS IN THE POOL. Lovely 3/2 home with 2063 sq ft. Large 1 acre corner lot. Beautiful wood Floors in Main living areast Family Room with French Doors overlooking pool area! Formal Dining Rm, plus eat in kitchenl Priced to SELL.



3/2 BATH BRICK HOME WITH 1415 SO FT UNDER AIRI Nice lot with 1 car carport and yard building Located close to all shopping and interstate! Home needs some TLC but would be the perfect home to call your own! MLS S 251001
3/ NiU WITH APIIOX 1374 80 FT. Home has had some updates but still needs work! Cetral A/C. wth wood anid carpet floors Kitchen and Bathoom have been updated Shed in rear of fenced hackyard with plenty of room fo the kids t0 ply!MIS 02406
THIS 3400830 FT. HOME I1 PERFECT FOR YOUR GROWING FAMILYI 4 Bedrooms 2 Baths with Living room, dining room. Family room and Eat in Kltchent 2 Storage Units in rear of I acre lot MILS #249513
GRACEVILLE CTY U1173 Nice 312 we ath ost 1900 sq ft Front porch to rlx o. Hardwood loors thrughit enin linng areas! Lming room Pus a Foanly roan! Appliance say! Fireplce n Leg Room Located on 3/4 acre MILS f4US

4/15 BO h ome with over 2300 sq ft under air located on 123 acres! Below ground Pod0 with nice pebo area! Wood burn repla. Huge Kcfhen
with center islnd! Large Family room with former Li"ig
and Dning! Needs some TLC.

DOWNTOWN LIVING IN CHATTAHOOCHEE. Lovely 4/2 1/2. 2 story home with over 1900 sq ft under air. The master bedroom Is on the first floor and all other 3 bedrooms are upstairs. This home sits on a hill or a comer lot/Very private yard. Newer home wit

LOOKING FOR THE PERFECT RENTAL?? Here is your chance In Marlanna. Cotage style home on Fairview Road. 2 11 with aprox 1044 sq ft located on .48 acrml Screened potch on front to relax in. Deck In the rear This home needs some work but could just be the perlect homel MI8 i0249658

GREAT FAMILY HOME JUST WAITING FOR YOUI 3/1.5 with aprox 1229 sq ft located on 1 acrel This home Is Priced to SELL! Large Fenced yard that is safe for children or pets! Wood flooring and open kitchen. MLS #249892

GREAT DWMH WITH LOTS OF POTENTIAL. 3 Bedroom 2 Bath home w Ith 1456 sq ft. Located on 5.71 Acres. Homes needs work but can be the perfect Country home for your


Moieas - Ona quielt dedAend sheet is this 3 8k/2 BA hea, plus an unheated b6m room. (nH/A ayr old. Oakflor, snucoord withcarpel. Onecar gaage. 2 mtal storage buiilgs. Large shdy ole isanced in back. Great for oihru or pets 568,500 MS #248790

. . . .......... 7 1M I F.

- Priced to sell, this 2/1 on 1.41 acres, just outside Campbellton, needs some work hut would make a great rental or a starter home. This won't last long at this price! Price $24,000 MIS# 249796

LOCATION! Approimattly
2 acres on busy Hwy 231
in Cotteondale. Two large
bam-type buildings. Main
Level 2 Are let en paved CoxK o s akft id nive tress. ho Wool building has 3-phase electric and rear building has upgraded electric and up to
f onLob m b.than 10 melesnam ay.Ifrotlidomi - nooi" 80% fenced in. Previously used as an antique store but has endless possibilities Ho -le 1,apa S lfoelus. Priced to sell fast! Price $9,700 MLS 249876

Arebe& I 55,000 MIS#249110 . . ..WHAT A BARGAIN!
hbis 1600 square foot
Building on 2 acres is located on busy Hwy. 90
between Marianna and
Cottondale. This structure has a large open area with several office

areas. Make an appointment today! Price $59,900 MIS 249124

......Personality plus, this I n; charmin, A-frame home

h 6m fmcd &m da/ eM bet6h bw s be ASing , ic:s
pony.qufy $fonn.Gadtlrpiy 16,000
.. .a u ... o . .. . . . . . .. .y . I .. .*1 ,11 I I

Rice, wel mantained,2111/211A site built home in ft near schools, hospital and shopping. Playhouse in bckwith window air could be office, etc. Metal storage building. Chain link fenced front yard and privacy fencing in back. Ask for Ora. S75,000 MLS #249639

Tree beddings Maonna- Old storebuld hse and grage qoptmt ton5 e aMOL Roods on 3 sides(2 are paved) zoned commercil. Woutd be good for aprtmts, auto repir, H/A conditioning biness, ed. Lots af room for parking or expansion. Selang " is'. S95,000 MLS #248793

One of the remaining lots on beautiful Indian Springs waterfront. Wooded 4.35 acre lot at end of street, no thru traffic. Restrictions to protect your property values. $130,000 MLS #250016

Attractive 3BR/2BA home across from Lake Seminole. Spacious master BR has 2 walk-in closets. Open living-dining-kitchen area makes entertaining enjoyable. Covered front porch and patio. Garage/workshop w/attached boat shed. Yard is fenced, landscaped with fruit and pecan trees. $129,000MLS #2500121

Commercial property near 110 and Hwy 276 interchange. Appr. 600'm Hwy 276 with distribution Dr. on West and South Sides of 12 Acres MOL. S1,222,000

- with a circular driveway on 2 acres is town!
Remodeled sai=ae
a master bdnm
bath upgrade, beautiful
laminate flooring, new carpet in 3 bdrms, a new security system. Home has based only 8 years of a 35 year shingtercoo, all double-inssulated windows and a weed burning firepace. Beautitally landscaped yard. Includes a 20s40 shop us a concrete floor. Price $249,000 MIS# 248593

~Mov.inredy, this W saroe 2M 8sot. 312 is near Cutondale. i-10gnd US231. FR has s lted celing msaw fiepcci o m caneted bdrms wtlarge closets Baance of the home in porclain t tCountry kitchen, all appliances and washer/drye 2-cat garae, screened pato 350 metal bas/shop. IW2 craft studio chicken coop. all w/lectricity New 20M30 coverd carped. Pecan & fruit trees. 91tenced and cross-tencedacm.Too mchtolist Pice $234.OO0,M.S 245502

Immaclate 2-story hems ta s mov-a ready! Saias linogrmom, dining mo,3 large bedrooms uptisand a heated sod with hot lob. Niicely landscaped jaid. Owner is otlering to pay ten the %gyor' Surmey sod a I-yr tome warranty. lose to schools, college, and the Federal Pison. This would make a perfect home tor a family! PNce - $209,000 MLSI 250043

- CATREFARM!!! 121 acres, motyall cleared, pasture ladoe large bare with soaebuildings, fenced an Irss tenced, twofish ponds and a 2 bedren I bath farm house. This is a working cattl farm. Make so appointmrent today! Pried at $450,000 ML4 247991

.13 acres- Hwy90- $174,500
.92 acre -Syla Drive, Madanna, FL $16,900
* 2.34 acres - H" 71, Madanna, F1.$18,900 o 20 acres - Greenwood, FL 49,500
.4 lots- Mashbum Rd, Marianna, FL$12,000/ea
.10 acres- Marianna, FL $30,000






. I


Tim Sapp
Broker Associate 850-209-3595
tlmsapp Sandra Ward
RealtorO 850-573-6849



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