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Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00870
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Creation Date: March 2, 2012
Publication Date: 07/22/2012
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00870
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text



Lady Pirates dominate
on the volleyball court


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


JACKSONi


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Unemployment up



slightly in Jackson
Snhton


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

Unemployment numbers for June
showed a slight increase for all counties,
within the Chipola Workforce Develop-
ment Board's region Calhoun, Holmes,
Jackson, Liberty, Washingt6n Counties
- but the increase was typical for this
time of year, said Kenny Griffin, business
services coordinator of the board.
In Jackson County, the unemployment
rate went from 7.0 percent in May to 7.5
percent in June. The number increased
partly because school non-instructional


"Small buines is still where most of
the work comes from."
Kenny Griffin,
business services coordinator

staff stopped work for the summer. All
regions experienced this shift around this
time, Griffin said. .
The Chipola region's unemployment
rate for June was 8.0, 1.1 percent lower
than last year at this time, stated a press
See UNEMPLOYMENT, Page 9A


FLORIDAN ILLUSTRATION
This is a graph showing the percentage of the population in Jackson and surrounding counties
that was unemployed in May and June of 2012 as well as in June of 2010, according to a Chipola
Workforce Board report.


Family celebration
: *


r.1,f aIIJRL f L,' l(' f hJ
The Kent family fromn left) Buddy, Harmony, David, Angel and Presley, were recognized as a Century Farm Family on Friday.


Kent family honored

for owning farm

for 105 years
BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com
The Florida Department of Agri
culture recognized.the,Kent family c
County Line Road as a Century' Pio
neer Family Farm on Friday.
The designation notes that th


family ,has continually owned either
all or part of their farm for at least 100
years. About 200 farms have been put
on the list since the program began in
1985. About 14 Jackson County fami-
Slies, including the Kent's, are on the,
list.
S"It's really just to recognize our, ag-.
riculture heritage and to promote the
- .idea and make people aware there's
f agriculture in this state," said Susan
- Reese, deputy external affairs director
for the department of agriculture.
e To apply, the family needs to provide


documents showing the line of owner-'
ship., David L. Kent, the farm's current
owner, went to the Jackson County
Courthouse and pulled deeds showing,
the farm's p'assage,through the genera-
tion. The original deed for the home-
stead was taken out by another David
Kent in 1907, but proof of a James Bur-
ris Kent's arrival 'in Jackson County
stems from 1820. Two of-David's great'
grandparents fought in the CivilWar as
well.
SeeFARM, Page 9A


County Budget


Tough cuts


continue


to be made

Commissioners working
through proposed budget

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

On Monday, Jackson County Commis-
sioners will continue making cuts and
otherwise working through the proposed
2012-13 county budget. The board -will
assemble at 9 a.m., with'adjournment
time not specified.
Last week, they made their first pass
through the 278-page book in several
day-long sessions.
They've been through department
budgets as well as .the contribution re-
quests from several community orga-
nizations, aid in most' departmental
budgets made, several line item cuts in
areas like office supplies and other small
expenses.
They also deleted the three-percent
salary increases that Jackson County
Sheriff Lou Roberts requested for his
deputies and other staff. Commission-
ers had directed all departmental lead-
ers to submit budgets without any sal-
ary increases or. bonuses, and Roberts
was the only one who didn't comply. He
also asked for three more dispatchers
and an extra deputy, so he:can assign an
existing officer to work solely on tech-
nology issues for his department and
to help. other county offices with their
technology-related issues if needed..
Commissioners are considering those
additions, learning, recently that the
extra dispatchers are needed to help
avoid a downgrade in the tire protection
See BUDGET,. ~'ge9A


County gets solar compactor t' 'VA

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER Park on Caverns Road, and, type of trash that will fit in ,. .
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com was put in service Friday the door that opens to re- /
morning. veal a small receiving bin i.


The energy ot the sun will .
help Jackson County save
time and money in its re-.
cycling program, thanks to
Waste Management's con- -
tribution of a solar trash
compactor.
The $3,500 solar-pow-
ered compactor is 'situ-
ated at the head of a walk-
ing trail in Citizens Lodge


The compactor will acti-
vate each time it receives
enough trash to fill a 35'-
gallon drum, the standard
size of the trash cans in the
park. It will hold five cans
worth of material, and will
summon the recycling di-
rector with a text message
when it's time to unload.
The cans will accept any


mat dumps the items into
the body of the compac-
tor an economy-size
plastic coffee can won't
fit, but cups, plates, drink
cans, plastic utensils and
other small items will. The
working components of
the compactor cannot be
See COMPACTOR, Page 9A


F1 Spring Hill Landfill
rr, Manager Jeff
'. Massey (right)
tells County
A4 1 Commissioner
4 Chuck Lockey and
U parks manager
AChuck Hatcher
about the new
solar-powered,
trash compactor
at Citizens Lodge
that can send text
messages to let
Hatcher know its
full and ready to be
unloaded.
MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


> CLASSIFIEDS.:.6-9B 1 ENTERTAINMENT...5B


SJC LIFE...3A, 5A


) OBITUARIES...9A


) OPINION...4A


-:
,, ,


S)SPORTS...1-3B
S i ,


))TV LISTINGS...4B


This Newspaper'
Is Printed On (
Recycled Newsprint




7 65161 801 00 1


RAHAL*MILLER
Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan

: SERVICE TEAM
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
W (850) 482-3051


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-2A SUNDAY, JULY 22, 2012


WAKE-UP CALL


Isolated Storms.
TodayJusts Kiefer / W BB


High 940
Low 74


High 93
Low -740


Monday
Scattered Storms.



I High -94'
Low -.74'


Wednesday
Scattered Storms.


High 930
Low 750


Tuesday
Scattered Storms.


24 hours 0.n9" Year to date 30.88
Month to date 1.54" Normal YTD 34.9s"
Normal MID 4.68" Normal for year 58.25"
TIDES


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low-


8:36 PM High
12:54 PM High
8:41 PM High
9:52 PM High
10:26'PM High


- 11,57 AM
- 7:19 AM
- 12:30 PM
- 1:03 PM
- 1:36 PM


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com





3 ,
4 Low; 3-5 Moderate 6-7 High:94 810 Very High, 11+ Extreme



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S'.,;r. ',,S.. .'' *. :. '"
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FLORIDA'S "REoA 1-

PANHANDLEND

I1DIA PART..........'-oa m .
MISEDIAFPRTNEURSY WJATHRUDE n ratQ~~,Ascae rs 20 100.9Mteoolois


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

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

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


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

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

HOWTO GETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jickson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


Community Calexidar


TODAY
) Honoring graduates 2:30 p.m. at New Begin-
ning Outreach Ministries Inc., 2254 Magnolia Dr.
in Jacob City, honoring the congregation's Class
of 2012 graduates,.who represent Cottondale and
Marianna high schools, Chipola College and Troy
University. Family and friends of graduates are
welcome. Keynote speaker: Kenny Griffin, Jackson
County School Board (District 2). Refreshments will
follow.
n Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion
6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking. .

MONDAY
a SCBC blood drive -10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Sunland
Center, 3700 Williams Drive in Marianna. Donors en-
tered in a drawing for a new car. Or donate at SCBC
in Marianna, 2503 Commercial Park Drive, 9 a.m. to
6 p.m. Monday-Friday. Call 526-4403.
) Orientation 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
U.S. 90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training; learn about services. Call
526-0139.
)) Jackson County School Board special meet-
ing Noon in the board room of the JCSB offices,
2903 Jefferson St. in Marianna, to approve the ten-
tative 2012-13 advertising budget. Public'Welcome.
Call 482-1200.
)) Marianna Lions Club meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet & Grill, Call 482-2005.
Jackson County Quilter's Guild meeting
- 5:30-7:30 p.m..at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 U.S. 90 West, Marianna. Business meetings
are fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects,
lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
D Adopt a Soldier 7 p.m. in the Rocky Creek
Baptist Church Fellowship Hall, 5458 Rocky Creek
Road, Marianna. Jeff Ward will discuss a program
that allows citizens to "adopt" a currently deployed
member of the armed forces. Public welcome. Re-
freshments served at 6:30 p.m. Call 434-632-4271
or 674-2550.
)) Alcoholics Andnymous open meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY
Marianna City Farmers Market Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.
) St. Anne's Thrift Store July sale 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. at 4285 Second Ave., Marianna. Call 482-3734.


Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028..
Friends of the Library Board of Directors
meeting 4:30 p.m. at the Jackson County Public
Library in Marianna. The 2010 board officers will
be honored. Community members interested in
working with Friends is invited.
Free employability workshop "Honor," 5:30-
6:30 p.m. at the Marianna One Stop Career Center.
Call 718-0326.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8-9
p.m. in theAA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY
USDA food distribution 8 a.m. at 4297 Liddon
St. in Marianna, Eldercare Services will give out
USDA and Brown Bag food. Call 482-3220.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to'3 p.m.
) Job Club -10:30 a.m. at the Marianna Goodwill
Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90 in Marianna.
Learn job seeking/retention skills. No charge. Call
526-0139.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Board of Trustees finance committee, board
meetings 5 p.m. in the Jackson Hospital class-
room. Call 718-2629.
SCBC blood drive 5-8 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road, Marianna. Donors
entered in a drawing for a new car. Or donate at,
SCBC in Marianna, 2503 Commercial Park Drive, 9
a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-Friday. Call 526-4403.

THURSDAY
: Marianna City Farmers Market Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.
)) St. Anne's Thrift Store July sale 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. at 4285 Second Ave., Marianna. Call 482-3734.
SCBC blood drive -10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
Walmart, 2255 U.S. 71 South in Marianna. $100
gift card raffled off at the end. Donors entered in a
drawing for a new car. Or donate at SCBC in Mari-
anna, 2503 Commercial Park Drive, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Monday-Friday. Call 526-4403.
) Orientation -12:30-3:30 p.m. at t-ie Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90 in
Marianna. Register for free job placement and com-
puter training; learn about services. Call 526-0139.
n Free employability workshops "EFM," 1:30-
2:30 p.m.; "Resume," 3-4 p.m.; and "Mathematics,"


4-5 p.m. at the Marianna One Stop Career Center.
Call 718-0326.
n Neighborhood meeting 5-7 p.m. at St.
James AME Church, 2891 Orange St. in Marianna.
Speakers will discuss the farmers' market, 4H
opportunities, hospital programs and new driver
license renewal requirements. Information will also
-be available on municipal and county services and
more. Call the Marianna Municipal Development
Department at 482-2786.
n Free automobile insurance seminar 5:30
p.m. in the Second West Baptist Association Church
Fellowship Hall, Marianna. Staff from The Gilbert..
Firm will discuss new PIP laws; what to do when
involved in an accident; common mistakeswhen
purchasing insurance. Sponsors: Second West
Baptist Association and St. Luke Missionary Baptist
Church. Call 557-0478.
n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity annual
meeting 6:15 p.m. at Salem Free Will Baptist
Church, 2555 Kynesville Road in Cottondale. Call
482-2187.
n Free Summer Concert: Gary Wofsey Jazz
Band 7 p.m. at Madison Street Park in Marianna.
Presented by Jackson County Parks and Recreation,
Main Street Marianna.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA.root. Atten-
dance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.

FRIDAY
P Fire hydrant testing concludes City of
Marianna fire hydrant testing ends today. Residents
experiencing water discoloration are advised to run
water until clear. Call 482-2414.
U.S. Rep. Southerland Staff office hours
9-11 a.m. in Graceville City Hall, 5348 Cliff St.
(conference room); and 1-3 p.m. in Marianna City
Hall, 2898 Green St. (commission room). Residents
invited to provide input on legislation, ask ques-
tions or request assistance with a federal agency.
on issues.
) Free Employability Workshops "Computer
Basics," 11a.m. to noon; "Soft.Skills," 1:30-2:30
p.m.; and "Spanish II," 3-4 p.m. at the Marianna One
Stop Career Center. Call 718-0326.
) Senior Singles Get-Together 6-8 p.m., meet
near the floral department of Winn-Dikie in Marian-
na. Single seniors.age 50 and older are encouraged
to get acquainted, form friendships. Games, food,
prizes and a guest speaker are planned. No charge;
donations accepted (proceeds fund charitable
endeavors of Marianna's Gathering Place
Foundation). Call 526-4561.


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


Police Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for .
July 18, the' .....
latest available y-- [- L-
report: one R1MIM E
abandoned '' -
vehicle, one
reckless driver,
one suspicious vehicle, one
suspicious person, two physical
disturbances, one verbal dis-
turbance, two burglary alarm
coniplaints, 9 traffic stops, one
juvenile complaint, two animal
complaints, one public service
call and one welfare check.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following inci-
dents for July 19, the latest
available report. (Some of these
palls may be related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf
of Graceville and Cottondale
police departments): one drunk
driver, one drunk pedestrian,
one accident with no injury,
one accident with unknown
injury, one abandoned ve-
hicle, one reckless driver,
one suspicious incident, two
suspicious people, one burglary


complaint, two verbal distur-"
bances, one woodland fire, one
vehicle fire, 17 medical calls,
one traffic crash, one burglary
alarm complaint, four traffic
stops, four larceny complaints,
two trespassing complaints,
three noise disturbance com-
plaints, one animal complaint,
two fraud complaints, one
assist of another agency, two
public service calls, one welfare
check, one transport and two
threat/harassment complaints.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were


booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
)) James Petersorn, 49, 503 E.
Martin Luther King St., Chatta-
hoochee, non-child support.
) Eddie Couch, 55, 5593 B.
Black Road, IVMarianna, resisting
without violence.
) Elaina Rodriguez, 37, 885
Danford Bay Road, Graceville,
hold for Washington County.
) Michael Herbert, 28, 4366
Pearl St., Lot 14, Marianna, bat-
tery (domestic violence).

JAIL POPULATION: 232
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report :.*,jiblt- ..:.:iji,,:n call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


"I can't wait to hear his first wor s!"

waTSO 5 ..s MEDICAID PAYS FOR HEARING AIDS,
.. IF MEDICALLY NECESSARY.
CY 'WE BILL!
\ HEARING ERVICE-
SALES & ,'D E "WE CAN 4422 Lafayette Street Marianna, FL 32446
SERVICE HELP!" At Watson Pharmacy Downtown


L.W. Watson, RPh.
Hearing Aid Specialist
Fo, Over 50 Years.
Ask About Our
Hearing Test.
CALL NOW:
482-4025


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Engagements


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Booth, Johnson


Rusty and Dee Booth
announce the marriage of their
oldest daughter Jamie Dyer
and youngest son Eric Booth
to special people from Jackson
County. Melissa Johnson,
daughter of Don and Theresa
Johnson, married Eric June
21st, 2012. Ian Gross, son of
Mila Gross, married Jamie
June 25th, 2012. .
Jamie Kathryn Dyer & Ian
Christopher Gross and Eric
Charles Booth & Melissa Ann
Johnson chose to
commemolate'their marriages
through a Sand Ceremony July
14, which symbolizes the
joiniing of two' separate -lives
into one.' Each grain of sand
in their individual containers
represents a unique, and'
separate moment, decision,'


feeling an event that shaped
them.' into the unique
individuals they are today.
-Jamie and Ian chose the colors
red and yellow to represent
their lives. Red symbolizes
action, confidence, courage,
and vitality, while yellow
speaks. of wisdom, joy,
happiness, and light of the
Lord. Eric and Melissa chose
the colors white and black.
White symbolizes wholeness
and complete, while holding
the potential to move toward
every other color, as in a new
beginning. Black syinbolizes
.the earth and stability and
.because black is: the color of*
soil it is said to give life.
The event took place at the'
Booth's home.


Rogers, Faircloth
Carrie Leanne Rogers and Blessings .Academy as a
Justin Jyle Faircloth assistant teacher.
announce their engagement Justin is the son of Jo
along. with their families. Faircloth of Blountstown an-
Carrie is the daughter of of Rita Hemdon Faircloth c
Curtis and Billie Rogers of Marianna.Paternal
Marianna and Paula Rogers of grandparents are Mrytic
Shreveport, LA. Paternal Faircloth and the late Archi
grandparents are Jeanettie Faircloth of Bristol. Maternm
SRogers and the late Woodrow grandparents are Virgil an.
Rogers, of Malone. Maternal Hazel Herndon of Clarksvilk
grandparents are Celeste He is a 2006 graduate a
Smith and the late John Smith Marianna High School. He i
of Coushatta, LA.She is a employed with Rahal Mille
2008 graduate of Marianna Nissan as a sales associate.
High School and attended A late summer wedding i
Chipola College. She- is 'planned by the couple.
currently employed with Little


Births


SUBITTEDPHOTOS
Aubree Nashae Kirskey.


Hoi .APH, INrIH Reba is a gentle 5-year-old
Nitro is one of three 5-week- female miniature horse -
old male terrier mix puppies at Hidden Springs Horse
at Partners for Pets Rescue.
Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets are invited to visit'4011 Mainte-
nance Dr., in Marianna. The shelter's hours are Mon-
days through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturdays, Gregory I
10 a.m. to 1 p.m."The shelter can be reached by calling '
482-4570, or by mail at 4415C Constitution Lane, No.
184, Marianna, FL 32448. Or, visit the shelter's website at
www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com.


i Oas Restaurant
SThe Oak Station Shopping Center
S"' Ouners: Eddie Jo Davis 'LaJa'ila Smith
r" '- -- -- -" ------------------------


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Aubree Nashae
Klrskey was bornm at
10:50 p.m. July 7, 2012,
at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. She weighed
5 pounds, 15.6 ounces
and was 19 inches
long at birth.
Her parents are
Noshatay Green and
Jeremy Kirskey.
Grandmothers are
'Marisa Barnes of Mari-
anna, and Rosetta Rog-
ers of Bainbridge, Ga.
qreat-grandmother is
Indiana Barnes, also of
Marianna.


SGregory Ivan
Gonzalez-DeBolt
was born at 7:21
p.m. July 13,
2012, at Jack-
son Hospital
in Marianna.
He weighed
9 pounds, 5,
ounces and was
22 inches long at
birth.
His parents
areValerie and
Hecter Gonzalez,
SGrandparents
." are Valerie Roger
.. and Michael
n Gonzalez-DeBdIt DeBolt.

LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT
WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


Sneads FFA officers

attend annual retreat


Special to the.Floridan


instead spent some time
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had, and the groups look-
ing forward to the upcom-
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VALERIA ROBERTS .


Florida Voices




Taxpayers





triumph


It was sweet vindication for Florida counties this week
when a review of disputed Medicaid bills found they
had been overcharged $200 million by the state. It
was also a slap-down for Florida lawmakers, who figured
they could get away with dumping the cost of the state's
bad accounting on county taxpayers.
When lawmakers cobbled together this year's budget,
they banked on $373 million for bills they insisted the
counties owed the state for services provided under
Medicaid, the health care program for the poor. They
waved off protests from the counties that many of the
-bills had been mistakenly generated by the state's
error-prone billing system.
,House and Senate leaders then deviously made the
provision veto-proof by rolling it into a broader measure
that included a provision making low-cost health insur-
ance available to the children of state employees. Gov.
Rick Scott. did sign the legislation, but wisely ordered a
review of the disputed bills as some county leaders went
to court with their complaints.
The lawmakers' dirtybudget maneuver was shameful,
but.pot surprising. In recent years, they have resorted
to raiding trust funds for children's healthcare and
affordable housing, and gutting education funding, to
-balance the state's books.
Taxpayers should be pleased their county leaders
didn't roll over for the Legislature's raid. And they should
be disgusted with the chicanery of their representatives
in Tallahassee.
This editorial was published in the Orlando Sentinel on Friday, July 20.


Florida Legislature

Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridahouse.gov
Building A, Room 186 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building,
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
montford.bill.web@flsenate.gov

U.S. Congress
Rep. Steve S6utherland, R-2nd District
1229 Longworth HOB ,
Washington, DC 20515
Phone: (202) 225-5235
Fax: (202) 225-5615 "


Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
Washingtpn office
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building ,,
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274. ,

Sen. Marco Rubio (R) .,
Washingion office
United States Senate
B40A Dirksen Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
(202) 224-3041

^'4tb.4 ^.^^.'l^


HL/ Mj


Supremely kicking the uninsured


SA enthe U.S. Supreme
\/\/ Court upheld almost all
W V the Affordable Care Act
last month, analysts gushed that
it was a stunning victory for
President Barack Obama.
It's becoming clear, though, that
the court's ruling on the Medicaid
provision may be a bitter disap-
pointment for low-income workers
who are uninsured, especially in
the South.
A central promise of the Afford-
able Care Act is that it will relieve
the anxiety and financial insecurity
of having to live without health
insurance. Most of the uninsured
have jobs or live in a household
with someone.who does, but their
employers don't offer health insur-
ance, they aren't eligible because
they work part-time or they can't
afford the premiums.
Obamacare, as the law is known,
provides carrots and sticks for
people to obtain affordable health
insurance. That's where Medicaid,
the nation's largest health program
in terms of participants, comes
in. About 60 million Americans
receive health care through
Medicaid. About three-fourths are
poor children and families and
one fourth are elderly or disabled.
Seven in 10 nursing home patients
are on Medicaid.
The idea was to bring coverage to
about 16 million more Americans
by 2019 by adding a new category'
of Medicaid eligibility: adults with-
out children who are younger than
65, not disabled and whose income
is near the poverty line.
The law presented states with an
offer they couldn't refuse: Expand
Medicaid in 2014 to people whose
incomes are within 138 percert'of
the federal poverty level $26,344
for a family of three in. 2012 or


MarshaMercer


forgo all existing federal Medicaid
funding.
But Chief Justice John' G. Rob-
erts Jr., writing for the majority,
said such "economic dragooning"'
left states no real choice but to
participate in the expansion. The
court struck down the funding.
restriction, and states now have
the option of rejecting the expan-
sion and sticking with their current
- Medicaid program without penalty.
Sadly, that means health cover-
age now depends on geography,
with many low-income Americans
who can't afford insurance in limbo
and at the whim of their governors.
So far, only a handful of gover-
nors will definitely implement the
expansion. About a dozen gover-
nors, many in the South, have said
they may or will reject expansion.
Republicans Rick Perry of Texas
and Rick Scott of Florida will reject.
Those leaning against expansion
include Alabama Gov. Robert
Bentley and Virginia Gov. Robert
E McDonnell, both Republicans.
Tenressee Gov. Bill Haslam, a Re-
publican, is mulling whether to ask
for a block grant to'run his state's
program. A lump sum payment
would come with fewer strings as
to how the program operates.
The governors say their main
worry is cost, and yet the federal
government will pay for expand-
ing Medicaid at first. Uncle Sam
will pay 100 percent of the costs


for new enrollees for the first three
years. After that, states would
begin sharing in the new costs, up
to 10 percent.
Turn down free money? Highly
unlikely, the Obama adminis-
tration thought. Some veteran
political watchers still predict balky
states won't turndown the money
come the 2014 election cycle.
The court has left thedecision up
to each state at a time when the
fiscal and political forecast is
stormy. A new report on states'
. fiscal health by respected econo-
mists predicted financial woes that
will last long after the economy
finally rebounds.
Complicating the matter is a pro-
vision in the health law that says
those who don't qualify for Med-
icaid will be able to get insurance
through new marketplaces called,
exchanges. Those who can't afford
the premiums will be eligible for
subsidies.
States are expected to set up the
exchanges, but many states have
been slow to get started. As with
the Medicaid expansion, some may
pass. If a state won't set up an ex-
change for its residents, the federal
government will step in. But there's
yet another catch.'
The law says that the uninsured
can get subsidies for premiums on
state-run exchanges. It doesn't say
subsidies will be available for pre-
miums on federally run.exchanges.
That glitch too can be worked out
if there's a will.
For now, millions of working
Americans who lack insurance are
still pawns on the great political
chess board. And that's a shame.
We can and should do better.
Marsha Mercer writes from Washington.
You may contact her at
rmarsha.mercer@yahoo.com


Letter to the Editor



Waiting for another 'class act'


I have just finished listening to a
patriotic song sung by a candidate
who will never get votes on "Ameri-
ca's Got Talent." I don't want to dwell
on the inaccuracy of the ad itself
(independent fact checkers have
already labeled these ads as "not
truthful") but would rather investi-
gate the amount of dignity such ads
bring or do not bring to the office.
Now that I'm partially retired, I
have to face the fact that I'm getting
older. One conclusion I've come
to is that fellow citizens have not
had the same experiences or lived
throughthe same times as I have.
With that in mind, I ask your
indulgence to let me reminisce
about a time when there was dignity
in the White House..
I don't believe I ever used the term
"class act" in my life before Ronald
Reagan became president. Through
those years I doubt if I went more
than nine or 10 months at a stretch
without saying either to those
around me or to myself, 'Now, that's
a class act"'
I believe most Americans agreed
with me because his approval rat-
ings went through the roof even
before we saw one communist
regime after another bite the dust.
One story I suspect few of you
have heard should be repeated here.
One day, an elderly woman
-came to the West Wing's gate. She
explained to the guards that she
was there to have lunch with the
President.
Since they knew nothing of this
guest, they were skeptical and
asked her to produce some
documentation to that effect.


The old gal showed them a foim
letter sent out by her local Republi-
can organization most likely asking
for a contribution. It concluded
with a short plea from the Presi-
dent for help. This ended in a folky
statement like "and if you're ever
in Washington be sure to drop by,
maybe we can have lunch" (I don't
remember the exact wording).
The guards had a good chuckle
that this old woman was so naive
that she had taken the mass mailing
form letter literally.
One of the guards, knowing Rea-
gan was famous for wanting to hear
(or give) a good joke, decided to run
the letter up and show him. When
he explained about the old woman
and showed him the letter he didn't
laugh.
The president told the guard to'
bring the woman into the White
House so he could have lunch with
her.
The reason I've shared this
heart-warming story is not the story
itself but rather because of what
happened next.
Nothing happened next.
I generally watch each of the
network news.each night as well as
the three cable news stations. I read
lots of magazines and newspapers. I
guess you can call me a news junkie.
I pride myself in knowing what is
happening in the world around me,
and have for the last 40 years.
But when this story happened, I
didn't know anything about it. When
Reagan ran for re-election in '84 I
didn't know anything about it.
When Reagan finished his second
term there were all kinds of stories


about the Reagan years, but nothing
about this one. Several years later '
these stories got repeated after
Reagan addressed the nation to
tell us he had the early stages of
Alzheimer's. But never this one.
I took my father, who also had
Alzheimer's, to see the WorldWar
II Memorial and visited the Capitol
Rotunda to see Ronald Reagan lying
"in state." It was the last truly good
experience I had with my'father
before his death.
After Reagan's death, once again
the people who worked with him
shared the mass of stories, but this
time there was a story about a
confused elderly lady visiting the *
White House among them.
Many of our politicians would
have been willing to have lunch with
. that old gal from some Midwestern
state, but how many of them would
have taken that story quite literally
to the grave?
While our incumbent's staff
leaked classified information to
their friends in the media in order
to make their man "look stronger
(we just don't know which one yet),"
Reagan's staff knew that this old
lady's privacy was not to be
violated. After all, while a politi-
cian might get great mileage from a
warm fuzzy story like this, it defeats
the kindness shown to this old
woman if you then hold her up to
ridicule in the press.
Oh, how I long to be able once
again to say, "Now that is a class
act!"
ROBERT PAINE
Alford


-Ps;CMUWP~sljsr~a~r
























S "at does it take to
make an indi-
vidual satisfied
with life?
What may satisfy your
father, mother, brother
or sister may not be
satisfactory to you.
When a manufacturing
company makes automo-
biles, clothing or some
of the other products we
spend our money on, they
realize that in order to sat-
isfy different customers, a
variety of thatproduct can
make them much more
successful than if they
only sold one kind.
We shouldn't allow
ourselves to accept being
in atmospheres or situa-
tions that we aren't happy
with without making an
effort to make changes for
a better life.
There are some people
that are so accustomed to
being around noise and
confusion that a quiet
atmosphere would bore
them to the utmost.
There are others who,,
while living inhegative
situations during their
lives, long for some type of
peaceful satisfying relief.
If "things" are what make
people happy and satis-
fied, then why is it that
some of the grumpiest,
unsmiling, mean-spirited,
,unkind people that you
can meet are those driving
a Mercedes, BMW, Lexus
or new Cadillac? ,
Of course those same
types of negative expres-
sions and actions may
come from people try-
ing to live beyond their
means. This may not be
one of the easiest times in
our history to find con-.
teritment and satisfaction.,
The media can make life
even more questionable. If
you:go by what the media
presents, that wife you al-
ways considered-beautiful
because of whom she was
should get in model shape
by losing forty pounds; or
that man you always con-
sidered to be a delight to
be around may need to try
on a hair piece to replace'
the hair that's steadily
disappearing.
Isn't love supposed
to keep you happy and
satisfied with each other,
even through the tough
times? When some of our
population tries to pattern
their lives after our most
-popular citizens, they put
themselves in a position
where it's impossible to
be satisfied. But then
I realize thatI actually
know people of modest
means with a small, but
comfortable home, a car
that smokes and burns a,
lot.of oil, and an income
that's just enough to pay
the bills; yet they are
Cheerful, respectable to
others and are'fun to' be
around.' Could it be that
they are living a life leased
on spiritual incentives and
have feelings of peace and
satisfaction that can only
come from within?
Be careful of the goals
you set for yourself. It may
be wise to put some of
the small, simple, enjoy-
able pleasures on your
agenda and keep them
there; before concentrat-
ing on some of the bigger


Follow us on
Twitter







twitter.com/
jcfloridannews


things life has to offer. It's
great when a financially
successful individual can
1 enjoy the
moneyphe or
she earned,
and is able t
live a solid,o
satisfying,



that no maliftter whileat our
be, helping someone who
M~lrlW important
positive
qualities they had before
toI and meany others ht.
come to the conclusion
that no matterwhat our
personal situation might
be, helping someone whot
is in need giveots hers, afeing
of satisfaction that is hard best
tobeat. /
It doesn't ake myslchfor
some folks to be satisfied.
They enjoy running away
fiefdom anything that sounds
like work, looked forward
to having a good seat to
gossip about others, and
stagnation is their beis,
friend. continuing to remind-
ing othPersona look to earned
to belp themfortabe within
life, butw I can't ee myself
being 'completely satis-
fled until I reach that
great city above. Certain-
goals, like finding ways
to help More people in
heed, encouraging more
,of our young people to do
positive things with their
lives, re-emphasizing how
important the family is,
and continuing to remind-
ing others to look to God
to help them through this
life, will always keep me,.
reaching for more. Are
you satisfied with your
'life?


JC LIFE & LOCAfL


SUNDAY, JULY 22,2012 5AF


JACKSON COUNTYFLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



Set goals


to become


comfortable


with your life


,,, ," , SUBMITIEDPHOrO
Street Corner Symphony opens this year's Chipola College Artist Series season on Sept.27.



Chipola Artist Series



season lineup announced
ouPe


Special to the Floridan
"With the opening of
the new Chipola Center
for the Arts,. this .year's
Artist Series is going 'to
knock your socks off,"
says Dr. Daniel Powell,
Associate Dean of Fine
and Performing Arts at
the college..
This year's seasonopens
Sept. 27 with nationally-
recognized male a cap-
pella group, Street Comer
Symphony. The group was
a finalist in NBC's "The
Sing-Off."
Illusionist Sammy Cor-
tino will present a Las Ve-
gas-style magic show Jan.
17, 2013. The Davis and
Dow jazz quartet featur-
ing a vocalist and requests
from the audience is
Feb. j7, 2013. The popular
bluegrass/ country group,
Three on a String featur-
ing Bobby Horton is April
11,2013.
Season tickets for all
four events are $48. Sea-
son ticket holders get a
VIP pass. to "Meet the


Artist" receptions and
early renewal privilege's
for ,the following season
to get the best seat in the
house.
Individual event tick-
ets are $14 for adults,
$10 for 18 and younger,
and $5 for Chipola stu-
dents/faculty/and staff.
The deeply-discounted
$5 tickets are only avail-
able at the box office 30
minutes before the show
starts with a valid photo
ID and pending avail-
ability. The college is us-
ing a new professional
ticketing system for on-
line ticket purchasing.
Tickets will also be avail-,-
able in the Center for
the Arts Box Office with
hours established closer
to the performance.
Season tickets 'go on
sale to the general pub-
lic Aug. 27. The college
is offering two sneak-
peak ticket events 2
p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 14,
and 10 a.m. and 3 p.m.
Friday, Aug. 17 ,-when
patrons will have the op-


-6-6- ^j~ja -6*%
"Fo.sig on your Fitness",.
Focusing on your F.tness"


NEW MEMBERSHIP SPECIAL
3 mos. only $79.00


NO Contract


SPOUSE MEMBERSHIP
3 rnos. only $59.00


Expires 7/31/12


portunity to see the inside
of the new Center for the
Arts and purchase season,
tickets.


Those wishing to take
the tour may RSVP. to Ani-
ta Price at 718-2277 or e-
mail pricea@chipola.edu.


W INclA.$50,
GRCR


CII CIt


photos, you willbe e4t.red a kly
drawing for a chance to win the $50
Grocery Outlet Gift CI rtificate. ,
Somlete the ballot and mail your entry to.
i Comnlete the ballot and mail your entry to. i


DEADLINE TO ENTER IS EACH
I THURSDAY AT NOON.
I c/o Jackson County Floridan, P.O. Box 520.
I Marianna, FL 32447. or you can drop it off at our
1 office located at 4403 Constitution Lane,
I Marianna, FL 32448 You may also enter online.
at jcfloridan.com during contest dates.
1Tight Shot Location:

Name:
I
I Address:

I Daytime Phone Number:
I
Age:
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


16A SUNDAY, JULY22, 2012


The Associated Press
< TOLEDO, Ohio A 4-
year-old cancer patient
who was denied a Make-A-
Wish trip to Disney World
by her father will get to go
after all.
So many donations have
poured in' from around.
the world that the girl's
mother and grandmoth-
er will be able to pay for
the trip in August them-
selves and give the rest to
charity.
"We didn't do this to get
rich," the girl's grandmoth-
er, Lori Helppie, said Fri-
day. "We did it to fulfill her
dream, and people's hearts
just opened up."
The young girl, McKenna
May of Haskins, was set to
go to Disney this summer,
but her father refused to
sign off on the trip because
hie said she was in remis-
sion and the Make-A-Wish
trips should go to children


who are sicker than his
daughter.
The family said Make-A-
Wish requires signatures
from both parents if either
have visitation rights or
is listed on the birth cer-
tificate. McKenna's parents
never married or lived to-
gether, but her father re-
. centily received visitation
rights.
Online 'donations
topped $12,000 on Friday
and more money was be-
ing collected at banks in
northwest Ohio.
McKenna's mother and
grandmother said they de-
cided to collect donations
at local businesses to pay
for the trip after the father
wouldn't go along with
the plan. Once their story
spread, money and other
offers began overwhelming
them. "I've been offered
cars, vacation homes,"
Helppie said.
They planned to shut


down the online-donations
on Friday. They're giving
what they don't need for
the trip to Jamie's Dream
Team, a nonprofit group
in White Oak, Pa., that is
helping them get'to Dis-
ney. The organization says
on its website that it helps
people who are disabled,
terminally ill or suffering a
serious medical condition.
The family twice post-
poned trips to Disney
while McKenna was un-
dergoing treatment for
leukemia. Her last treat-'
ment was about a month
ago.
She was diagnosed in
April 2010, just before she
turned two. Chemothera-
py treatments affected her
speech and immune sys-
tem, and doctors told the
family that it would be bet-
ter'to wait to go to Disney
until McKenna was done
with treatment, Helppie
said.


Ex-lawmaker gets 6


months for tax evasion


Donations will



send Ohio cancer


physical ailments and struggles with
drugs and alcohol.
"We believe the public needs to know
-there's equal judgment, equal justice,"
said Assistant U.S. Attorney Stephen
Carlton. "The government does not be-
lieve home confinement is a deterrent."
Dawson, 56, was the first black wom-
an elected to the state Legislature from
Broward County and served in Tallahas-
see for 16 years in both the House and
Senate until term limits forced her out
in 2008. She was given until Oct. 5 to be-
gin serving her sentence and expressed
remorse about the tax case at Friday's
hearing.


KIWANIANS LEARN

ABOUT MHRC


SUBMITTED PHOTO
P aul Donofro (left) poses for a photo with Marianna Health and
Rehabilitation Center Administrator Melinda Gay, who was
.. guest speaker at a recent meeting of the Marianna Kiwanis
Club. She discussed the mission and rble of the Center.


1U
U
1u
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The Associated Press
MIAMI Former Florida state Sen.
Mandy Dawson was sentenced Friday to
six months in federal prison after plead-
ing-guilty to tax charges arising from a
corruption investigation in which she
accepted 'thousands of dollars in pay-
ments designed to influence her legisla-
tive actions.
U.S. District Judge Robert N. Scola
said he agreed with prosecutors that
Dawson's crime, which involved nearly
$30,000 in tax loss, deserved prison time
instead of the home confinement re-
quested by the defense because of her


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LOCAL & STATE


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Judge puts dad of missing girl under supervision


The Associated Press

EVANSDALE, Iowa -
Authorities in Iowa have
taken steps to keep a closer
watch on the father of one
of two missing cousins, a
man with a lengthy crimi-
nal history who stopped
cooperating with police
in the week-old investiga-
tion, court records showed
Friday,
A indge hal o ldered Dan-
iel Moaikc, .3i'. placed
in a pretrial supervision
program of the Iowa De-
partment of Corrections
while he faces September
trials io two separate drug
cases. The change means
Mtrist-e\. who has been
free on bond, will be su-
pervised by parole officers
who will make sure he
shows up in court and does
not violate the terms of his
release.
Morrissey is the father
of 10-\ear-old Lyric Cook-
Morrissey, who vanished
near an Evansdale lake
while riding bikes with
her cousin, 8-year-old
Elizabeth Collins. Their
bikes were later found
on a path near Meyers
Lake.
A special 10-member
FBI dive team used sonar
equipment on a boat for
hours Friday to search the
26-acre lake. Divers waded
through the water look-
ing for evidence but did
not appear to go beneath
the surface. By mid-after-
noon, an FBI truck and
many other police of-
ficers had left and little
search activity was going
on.
Black Hawk County


prosecutor Brad Walz
petitioned to place Mor-
rissey under supervision
Thursday, the day authori-
ties said he and his wife
had stopped cooperating
with investigators. Walz
cited Morrissey's arrests
on methamphetamine-
related charges and noted
Iowa law allows a person
on bond who is considered.
"a habitual felon" to re-
main under supervision as
a condition of release.
Authorities have said
Morrissey and his wife
aren't considered sus-
pects and they are not sure
why the couple stopped
cooperating.
Tammy Brousseau, an
aunt of both girls, has
said an attorney advised
the couple to stop talk-
ing to reporters, discon-
tinue television inter-
views and not agree to
take any more polygraph
tests.
The order issued by Se-
nior Judge Jon Fister on
Thursday said the sheriff's
office should deliver the
supervision notice person-
ally to Morrissey, who was
directed to report to cor-
rections officials immedi-
ately after receiving it. Mes-
sages left for Morrissey's
defense lawyer were not
returned.
Morrissey has been,
charged with possession of
methamphetamine with
intent to deliver, conspir-
acy to manufacture meth-
amphetamine and other
crimes. He posted bond
and was released in May.
Walz said Morrissey
should have been placed
under supervision then,


but he declined comment
on what prompted Thurs-
day's order. He said Mor-
rissey faces five charges
that carry 45-year prison
terms each.
Morrissey's wife, Misty
Cook-Morrissey, 34, also
has a criminal history, hav-
ing pleaded guilty in 2003
in federal court to conspir-
acy to manufacture and
distribute methamphet-
amine, court documents
show. She also has theft
and alcohol violations in
state court and is on su-
pervised release after her
probation was revoked
in September because of
drug and excessive alcohol
use and failure to comply
with drug tests.
Cook-Morrissey, told
KWWL-TV on Friday that
she believed authorities
were unfairly scrutiniz-
ing her and her husband
because of their criminal
histories. She said she be-
lieved police were getting
frustrated after searching
extensively for'a week and
coming up empty.
"It's frustrating for us as
well," she said.
The working-class com-
munity of 4,700 near Wa-
terloo has rallied to show
support for the girls even
as speculation about what
happened to them swirls.
Many residents have been
wearing T-shirts bear-
ing the girls' pictures and
posted hand-written notes
to them at the lake. One
note urged the girls to "stay
strong" and said they had
the world's love.
Residents planned to
release balloons at a lo-,
cal park Friday evening,


and a benefit run for the
girls' families is scheduled
for Saturday morning in
Waterloo.
Members of an FBI dive
team made laps of Meyers
Lake for hours on Friday,
while four other agents
slowly walked along the
shore, lookingfor evidence.
They waded into water that
ranged from ankle-deep to
chest-high.
The lake, near an inter-
state in northeast Iowa,
is stocked with fish and
popular for fishing. Inves-
tigators dredged it after
the girls disappeared and
began draining the water
before halting that opera-
tion Thursday because the
dive team needs at least 6
feet of water for its sonar
equipment to function.
While parts of the lake are
now nearly empty, with the
sandy and muddy bottom
showing, other areas still
have up to 20 feet of murky
water.
Black Hawk County
Chief Deputy Rick Abben
said a search last weekend
with sonar equipment op-
erated by the DNR found
nothing in the lake, but
FBI's technology is far
superior.
The FBI has one type of
sonar that can detect de-
bris in muddy water and
another that provides a
360-degree analysis of the
lake bottom. That device is
mounted on a tripod that
sends signals to comput-
ers on the surface help-
ing direct divers where to
search.
"It's high-tech," Abben
said. "It should be pretty
good stuff."


IHEASSOQIATEDOPRESS
Divers search Meyers Lake for missing children Lyric Cook-
Morrissey, 10, and Elizabeth Collins, 8, who disappeared last
week, Friday in Evansdale, Iowa. The girls' bikes-were found last
Friday afternoon near a bike trail at the edge of the lake.


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


Man gets 24 years in
fatal drug overdose
DAYTONA BEACH A
central Florida man has
been sentenced to 24
years in prison for a teen's
fatal overdose.
As part of a deal with
Volusia County prosecu-
tors, 33-year-old Richard
Newkirk pleaded no
contest to second-degree
murder and delivery of
a controlled substance
to a minor instead. The
Daytona Beach News-Jour-
nal reports that he had
been facing a first-degree
murder charge.
Authorities say Newkirk
took then-14-year-old
Bryce Parson and now-18-
year-old Austin Wilcher to
a local laboratory in May
2011. The adult and two
teens dug used metha-
done bottles out of a trash
bin outside and then went
back to an Ormond Beach
home. That's where they
mixed water with the con-
tents and drank it. The two
teens got sick and passed
out, and Parson never
woke up.
Ex-ICE chief pleads
guilty in porn case
WEST PALM BEACH A
former top U.S. Immigra-
tion and Customs En-


State Briefs
forcement official in South
Florida has pleaded guilty
to a federal child pornog-
raphy charge.
Anthony Mangione
entered the plea Friday in
aWest Palm Beach court-
room. He faces a manda-
tory minimum sentence
of five years in prison after
admitting he used his
home computer to receive
and transmit images of
minors engaging in sexu-
ally explicit conduct.
U,S. District Judge Ken-
neth Marra set sentencing
for Oct. 5. Mangione had
been free on bail but was
ordered taken into cus-
tody after the plea.
Man guilty in elderly
man's fatal beating
ORLANDO -A central
Florida man has been
convicted in the fatal beat-
ing of an elderly man who
authorities say was mis-
taken for a sex offender.
An Orange County jury
found 22-year-old Robert
Pascale guilty Friday of
first-degree murder.
Authorities say Pascale
and his co-defendant, 34-
year-old Michael Garay,
beat 78-year-old Hugh
Edwards to death with a
Louisville Slugger in May
2010. According to testi-
mony, the men mistakenly


thought Edwards was a
child molester.
The Orlando Sentinel
reports that Garay was
convicted of murder in
April and sentenced to life
in prison.
Pascale's attorney argued
that Garay committed
most of the violence and
performed the fatal blow.
During Garay's trial, how-
ever, his defense attorney
argued that Pascale killed
Edwards, and Garay only.
acted in fear of Pascale.
Man gets life for
fatal robbery
WEST PALM BEACH A
South Florida man has
been sentenced to life in
prison for a fatal robbery.
A Palm Beach County
judge sentenced 27-year-
old Antwon Graham on
Friday. A jury found him
guilty Wednesday of first-
degree murder.
Prosecutors say Graham
and another man killed
35-year-old Wilsy Capre
in his Cadillac after they
unsuccessfully tried to
rob two other people on
Thanksgiving night 2008.
Graham's attorney called
it a case of mistaken
identity and criticized
the prosecution's case as
weak.
From wire reports


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcflorida .com


Colorado Theater Shooting



Bomb squads disarm traps at apartment


The Associated Press

AURORA, Colo. Authorities
on Saturday began disarming
trip wires and explosive devices
"set up to kill" inside the apart-
ment of the suspect in the dead-
ly Colorado movie
theater shooting,
hoping to. find
clues to his motive
without destroy-
ing key evidence
in a blast.
Federal authori-
Holmes ties detonated one
small explosive
and disarmed another inside
James Holmes' suburban Den-
ver apartment, including one
that emits a shock vyave and wa-
ter, a law enforcement official
told The Associated Press. The
official spoke on condition of
anonymity, citing the ongoing
investigation into the shooting
rampage that killed 12 people
and wounded 58.
Holmes' apartment appears
to have three types of explosives
- jars filled with accelerants,
chemicals that would explode
when mixed together and more
than 30 "improvised grenades,"
the official said.
Makeshift memorials sprang
up for the victims, including a 6-


year-old girl, an aspiring sports-
caster and a man celebrating his
27th birthday, after police grimly
went door to door with a list of
those killed in the worst mass
shooting in recent U.S. history.
Holmes, 24, was arrested early
Friday outside the Aurora theater
after witnesses say he unleashed
gunfire and gas canisters on a
crowd of moviegoers watching
the midnight showing of the new
Batman film, "The Dark Knight
Rises."
The devices in Holmes' booby-
trapped apartment were "set
up to kill that person and that
could have been a police officer
executing a search warrant," Au-
rora police Sgt. Cassidee Carlson
said. Police planned an intricate
procedure to disarm the pos-
sible weapons without destroy-
ing evidence that could be in the
apartment.
"We don't want to lose
evidential value," Carlson said.
Federal officials said in a bul-
letin obtained by The Associated
Press that they still hadn't deter-
mined a motive for the suspect
as families grieved and others
waited at hospitals, where seven
of the wounded remained in
critical condition on Saturday.
In his Saturday radio address,
President Barack Obama urged


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Firefighters and police gather after an explosion in front the apartment of
shooting suspect James Holmes in Aurora, Colo. on Saturday.


Americans to pray "for the vic-
tims of this terrible tragedy, for
the people who knew them and
loved them, for those who are
still struggling to recover."
The victims included 23-year-
old Micayla Medek, said Anita
Busch, the cousin of Medek's
father. The family took the news
hard, but knowing her fate after
waiting without word brought
them some peace, Busch said.
"I hope this evil act, that this
evil man doesn't shake people's


faith in God," she said.
Besides Medek, relatives con-
firmed that' Alex Sullivan and
Jessica Ghawi were among
those killed, Sullivan on his 27th
birthday.
Aurora Police Chief Dan Oates
said Holmes used a military-
style semi-automatic rifle, a
shotgun and a pistol to open fire
on the unsuspecting theater-go-
ers. He had bought the weapons
at local gun stores within the last
two months. He also recently


purchased 6,000 rounds of am-
munition over the Internet, the
chief said.
The suspect's stellar academic
record, apparent shy demeanor
and lack of a criminal back-
ground made the attack even
more difficult to fathom.
It also wasn't known why the
suspect chose a movie theater
to stage the assault, or whether
he intended some twisted, sym-.
bolic link to the film's violent
scenes.
The Batman movie, the last
in the trilogy starring Christian
Bale, opened worldwide Friday
with midnight showings in the
U.S. The plot has the villain Bane
facing Bale's Caped Crusader
with a nuclear weapon that could
destroy all of fictional Gotham.
The Dark Knight Rises" earned
$30.6 million in Friday morn-
ing midnight screenings, and,
according to industry esti-
mates, roughly $75-77 million
on the day. That put it on track
for a weekend total of around
$165 million, 'which would
be the second highest open-
ing weekend ever, following
"The Avengers."
Warner Bros. has announced
it would forgo the usual revenue
reports until Monday out of
respect for the victims.


Authorities identify final rampage victims


The Associated Press

AURORA, Colo. Ashley
Moser drifted id and out of
consciousness in the ICU,
bullets lodged in her throat
and a gunshot wound to
her abdomen. In her wak-
ing moments, she called
fo.r her 6-year-old daugh-
ter Veronica.
Nobody had the heart to
tell the 25-year-old mother
that Veronica was already
dead, the youngest victim
killed at a Colorado movie
theater in one of the worst
mass shootings in U.S.
history.
"All she's asking about,
of course, is her daugh-
ter," said Ashley Moser's
aunt Annie Dalton. "She
was a vibrant 6-year-old.
She was excited, she'd just
learned how to swim. She
was a great little girl, excit-
ed about life she should
be at 6 years old."
The young girl. was
among the 12 people killed
when a gunman barged
into a crowded Colorado
theater, set off gas canisters
and opened fire as specta-
tors dove for cover. Dozens
of others were injured, in-
cluding the 25-year-old
Ashley Moser and 10 oth-
ers in critical condition as
of Friday night.
Colorado authorities
on Saturday released the
names of those killed,
eight men, three women
and Veronica Moser-Sul-
livan. The oldest victim
was 51-year-old Gordon
Cowden.
All died of gunshot
wounds,'according to the
release by the Arapahoe
County coroner's office.
One of the 12, 'Mat-
thew McQuinn, has been


tentatively identified and
is awaiting final identifi-
cation, though his family's
attorney confirmed to The
Associated Press that Mc-
Quinn was among those
killed.
Rob Scott of Dayton,
Ohio, said McQuinn died
after diving in front of his
girlfriend and her older
brother to shield them
from the gunfire. Scott's
account cotild not be im-
mediately verified.
For Alex Sullivan, it was
to be a weekend of fun: He
planned to ring in his 27th
birthday with friends at the
special midnight showing
of "The Dark Knight Rises"
and then celebrate his first
wedding anniversary on
Stinday.
Late Friday, Sullivan's
family confirmed that
police told, them he was
among those killed.
"He was a very, very good
young man," said Sullivan's
uncle, Joe Loewenguth.
"He always had a smile, al-
ways made you laugh. He
had a little bit of comic in
him. Witty, smart. He was
loving, had a big heart."
Micayla Medek, 23, was
also among the dead,
her father's cousin, Anita
Busch, told the Associated
Press.
Busch said the news,
while heartbreaking, was a
relief for the family after an
agonizing day of waiting
for news.
"I hope this evil act ...
doesn't shake people's faith
in God," she said.
On Saturday morning,
parents of John Larimer
released a statement that
Navy officials notified
them about midnight that
their 27-year-old son was


one of the 12 killed.
The family said that Lar-
imer's brother is working
with the Navy to take his
body home to Crystal Lake,
Ill. He was with a unit that
belongs to U.S. Fleet Cy-
ber Command/U.S. Tenth
Fleet at Buckley Air Force.
An Air Force reservist
who worked at Buckley
,also was among the victims
killed. Sgt. Jesse Childress,
29, was a cyber-systems
operator, the Air Force said
in a statement. Another
reservist was treated ard
released after also being
wounded in the shootings.
A blogger and aspiring
sports reporter who re-
cently wrote of surviving
a Toronto shooting was
killed, the woman's broth-
er said.
The death of Jessica
Ghawi, who was also
known as Jessica Redfield,
was a "complete and utter
shock," said her brother,
Jordan Ghawi.
He has been using his
blog and Twitter account
to update what he knew
about his sister's condi-
tion. He also appeared
on the NBC "Today"
show.
Aurora Police Chief Dan
Oates said Friday evening
that 10 victims died at the
theater and two others lat-
er died from their injuries.
Jordan Ghawi said on his
website that a man who
was with his sister at the
theater described the cha-
os, saying he and Jessica
Ghawi .dropped to take
cover when the gunman
first started shooting. Jes-
sica Ghawi was shot in the
leg, her brother wrote, de-
scribing details relayed to
him by a man identified on


the blog only as a mutual
friend named Brent.
The man was then shot,
but he continued attending
to Jessica Ghawi's wound
before he realized she had
stopped screaming, Jordan
Ghawi stated. The man
said Jessica Ghawi had
been shot in the head.
Jessica Ghawi, 24, moved
to Denver from Texas about
a year ago and friends and
colleagues described her
as outgoing, smart and
witty.
Ghawi blogged at length
about surviving the Ea-
ton Centre mall shooting
in Toronto that killed two
people and sent several
others to the hospital.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Obituaries


Sunset Memorial Park
Funeral Home and
Crematory, LLC
1700 Barrington Road
Dothan, AL
(334) 983-6604










LaVerne Ayo, 79, a resi-
dent of Dothan. passed
away Friday Juiy 20, 2012 at
a local hospital.
Mrs. Ayo was born in Bur-
lington, Texas on January
12,'.1933 and resided the
early years of her life in
LaPorte, Texas. She was a
.1951 graduate of LaPorte
High School. She was em-
ployed with Hess Oil Com-
pany for several years as a
secretary until. her retire-
ment in 2000. Mrs. Ayo
moved to Marianna in'
2002. She along with her
husband opened the St.
Anne's Thrift Store and re-
ceived' a Medal of Honor
from the Diocese of
Pensacola-Tallahassee, FL'
for her work. Mrs. Ayo was
a member, of St. Anne's
Catholic Church in Marian-
na, FL and was a volunteer
with St. Vincent De Paul
Thrift Store in LaPorte,.
Texas.
Survivors include her
husband, Anthony J. Ayo,
Dothan, AL; daughter Judi
Leigh Bosse, Dothan, AL;
four grandchildren, Jeffery
Nolan (Michelle) Bosse,
Dustin Skyler Bosse, Kelsi
Leigh Bosse,. and Mallory
Jantzen Bosse; two sisters,
Marie (David) Hartnett,
Deer Park, TX, and Mildred
(Gerry) Bookmyer, Rich-
mond, TX; nieces and
nephews, Susan (Mike)
Franger, Kay '(Greg) Gage,
Michael (Jana) Hartnett,
Mark (Angela)' Bookmyer,
Margo (Randy) Pryor, and
Dr.'s Brad (Kelsey)
Bookmyer.
Memorial services will be
held 10:30 am Saturday,'Ju-
ly 21, 2012 at St. Columba
Catholic Church Chapel'
with Father Patrick Gal-
lagher officiating.
Robert Byrd of Sunset
Memorial Park Funeral
Home (334) 983-6604 www.
SinsetMemorialPark.com.


Compactor
From Page lA
accidentally tripped or ac-
cessed without a key, mak-
ing\ it 100-percent safe for
the public, officials -say.
Mounted on a metal plate
that is bolted to the ground
surface, and weighing 300
pounds, it is also likely safe
from theft. '
The compactor itself was
made from recycled ma-
terials, according to Waste
Management officials. The
company agreed to donate
the equipment during the
last round of talks that led
to the current landfill and
waste collection agree-
ment between the county
and the company. The con-
tribution has been three or
four years in the making.
SJackson County Com-
mission Chairman Chuck
Lockey had seen a similar
compactor in operation at
a conference a few years
ago and, interested 'in
the green technology, he
passed the information on
to County 'Administrator
Ted Lakey. Lakey brought
it up for discussion in the
process of the contract


Unemployment

From Page 1A
release. Griffin attributes
this to increases in hiring
by employers as well as
more businesses starting
up locally.
"Small business is still
where most of the work
comes from," Griffin said.
Still, the region has a


Peoples Funeral Home
2876 Orange St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2233


- A -
Sandy Kale
Daniels



Mr. Sandy Kale Daniels,.
48, affectionately called
'Sandy Kale' entered into
eternal rest on Saturday,
July 14, 2012.in Kandahar:
He was born September 27,
1963 in Campbellton. He
was a resident of Orlando,
but worked in Kandahar,
Afghanistan.
Precious memories will
forever linger with his lov-
ing and devoted wife, Kim
Daniels of Orlando; chil-
dren, Ashley, Jason, Genia,
Chasity, Jessica, Krystal
and Corey; mother, Emma
Easter; father and step-
mother; Eugene Sr. and Ida
Daniels; siblings, Earlene,
Milton, Eugene Jr., Debra,
Leonard, Karan, Sharon,
Twila, Gloria, Clifton Jr.,
Kim, Vickie and Patrick;
and a host of aunts, uncles,
nieces, nephews; cousins,
other relatives and friends.
Family will receive
friends at Peoples Funeral
Home Chapel on Sunday,
July 22nd from 2 3p.m.
A homegoing celebration
will be Monday, July 23rd
,at 11a.m. at New Bethel
C.M.E. Church in
Campbellton where the,
Rev. Freeman Walker is
-pastor. The Rev.'s Curtis
Pittman, Jr. and Dr. Earl F.
Jackson will be officiating.
Interment will follow in the
St. Paul A.M.E. Church
Cemetery with military
honors provided by Ft.
Rucker Military Honor
Guards. Final arrange-
ments have been entrusted
to the caring staff of Peo-
ples Funeral Home of Ma-
rianna.


negotiations with Waste
Management. Its donation
was riot part of the agree,
ment, but the contribution
was worked out during the
same time frame, county
officials said.
Even in the dog days of
summer, a series of rainy
days won't likely have any
impact on the compactor's
ability to process materi-
als; just 30 minutes of sun-
shine is enough to power
30 cycles of compaction.
Waste Management esti-
mates the compactor will
reduce the need for trash
pick-up by 80 percent for
each regular receptacle it
replaces, therefore cutting
the cost of fuel, green-
house gas emissions, and
assorted collection costs.
Lockey said that, .de-
pending on the success of
the compactor, the county
might someday invest
in more compactors.. On
Friday at an installation
ceremony for the com-
pactor, Lockey thanked
the, company for the con-
tribution of the unit and
said it provides more evi-
dence that Waste Manage-
ment is a good corporate
citizen.


ways to go, and not just
in the number of unem-.
ployed people. A number
of people are working for
less pay than they were a
few years ago, Griffin said.
Bringing back residents
who were employed with
the State and others is a
slow, but steady process.
"Everybody together,"
Griffin said. "That's what it.
takes."


LOOKING FORMORE NEWS? VISIT
Ka WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


Farm
From Page 1A
"We've been here forever at our
family homestead," David said.
"We have a vested interest in Jack-
son County."
Reese presented David, his wife
Angel, his father Buddy and his two


Budget
From PagelA ,
rating system that can impact
insurance premiums.
In looking at some non-essential
costs, like donations to commu-
nity organizations, commissioners
took the knife 'to several budget
requests and eliminated some al-
together. The county's budget is
not yet final and these numbers
could change before the end of the
process.
The contribution to the Jackson
County Chamber of Commerce was
cut from $16,245 to $10,000.
The East Jackson County 'Devel-
opment Council's annual contribu-
tion was cut from $4,062 to $3,000.
The Jackson County Community
Traffic Safety Team will get $2,000
instead of the $2,800 it requested.
The county cut its contribution
from $1,800 to $1,000 for Light-
ing the Way, a program providing


daughters, 8-year-old Harmony
and 3-year-old Presley with a certif-
icate and a sign declaring the farm
a "Century Pioneer Family Farm'."
David said he planned to have the
sign posted on the highway outside
their home.
The Kent's raise beef cattle, har-
vest timber and usually have a large
garden, although they haven't been


scholarships for at-risk children in
low-income families.
The Chipola Historical Trust had
asked for $813; the county cut that
to $600.
The Chipola Regional Arts As-
sociation had asked for $906; the
county cut that to $706.
The county struck its contribu-
tion to the annual Farm City Day
event, $450, noting that the Jack-
son County Chamber of Commerce
now handles this and receives cor-
porate sponsorships to fund it.
The Jackson County Livestock
Association will get $750 from the
county next year, instead of the
$900 it had requested.
The county trimmed it's contribu-
tion to the Riparian County Stake-
holders Coalition, an organization
advocating for the interests of area
counties as the tri-state "water
wars" continue. The county cut its
donation from $5,000 to $4,000.
Community Services of North-
west Florida is being stricken from,


LOCAL & WORLD


the budget, having requested $6,498.
for the coming year. The organiza-
tion provides services for indigent.
court offenders who write checks
that bounce, shoplift, or have drug:
or domestic abuse problems.
Bay Cares, which provides cer-
tain medical services for indigent
individuals, was cut from $3,109 to.
$2,000.
Commissioner trimmed its own
mental health services budget,
noting that only a few employees'
had taken advantage of it since it
became available. The county had
set aside $4,062 for chemical addic-
tion recovery; none of that has been
used so far in the current budget
year, so the county cut it to 3,062.
Likewise fona line item that would
give employees options to consult
Life Management on personal is-
sues that affect their workplace
performance.' The budget went
from $4,874 to $3,874, with none of
this year's set-aside expended so far
in the current budget year.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Washed clothes hang on lines and a tented home is found at an encampment set up by Roma gypsies at Lake Sognsvann,
near Oslo, Norway on Friday. Norway's commitment to face xenophobia with tolerance is being put to the test by hostile
reactions bylocalpeopleto Roma who are entering the country from Eastern Europe and setting up make-shift encampments
on the fringes of some Norwegian cities.



Norway's tolerance tested



on massacre anniversary


The Associated Press .

OSLO, Norway Norway's com-
mitment to face xenophobia with
tolerance On the. first' anniversary
of bomb and gun attacks by a con-
fessed right-wing killer is being put
to the. test by hostile reactions to
an influx of Gypsies from Eastern
Europe.
.Norwegian Prime Minister Jens
Stoltenberg says he has been dis-
turbed by the tone of the debate
over the small camps of makeshift
huts set up by Gypsies in Oslo and
other Norwegian cities.
After neighbors complained of
.unsanitary conditions, ,noise and
illegal construction, anti-immigra-
tion politicians called for the Gyp-
sies, also known as Roma, to be
rounded up and bussed out of Nor-
way. Online, the debate has been
raw, sometimes outright racist.
"Some of what we have seen is
frightening," Stoltenberg told Nor-
wegian broadcaster TV2 this week.
"Nobody shall be judged because
they belong to a certain ethnic
group."
The anti-Gypsy sentiment has
been no worse than elsewhere in
Europe in fact many of the Roma
say they are treated better in Nor-
way than in their home countries,
including Romania and Bulgaria.
But "'the discussion comes at an
uncomfortable time for Norway as
it prepares to honor the 77 victims
of the country's worst peacetime
massacre' in memorial services
across the country on Sunday.
Confessed killer Andeks Beh-
ring Breivik, facing sentencing
next month, has said his July 22,
2011, bombing of a government
high-rise and shooting spree at
a left-wing party's youth camoi
were the opening shots in a war


against multiculturalism.
VirtuallyallofNorwaycondemned
the attacks even far-right groups
- and Stoltenberg moved the na-
tion with his call for more open-
ness, democracy and inclusiveness
in response to the tragedy.
The debate 'over immigration,
more civil in Norway than in many
parts of Europe, was muted for
months. But a harsher tone re-
turned as authorities received com-
plaints over the Roma camps.
"Enough is enough. Arrange a
bus, send them out," Siv' Jensen,
the leader of the anti-immigration
Progress Party, told public broad-
caster NRK.
While not a European Union
member, Norway is a close partner
of the 27-nation bloc and allows citi-
zens of EU nations inchiding Romna-
nia and Bulgaria to enter freely and
stay for up to three months without
registering with authorities.
Since the government doesn't
keep count of EU nationals enter-
ing the country, there are no official
numbers on how many Roma have
arrived. But rights activists say they
have noticed an increase in Roma
coming to Norway, which is largely
unaffected by Europe's financial
crisis due to its vast resources of
offshore oil and gas.
At a camp of about 100 people
hidden in a forest on public land on
the outskirts of Oslo, Cristian Flori-
an Tudescu, a 31-year-old from Ro-
mania, said he had lived in Turkey
and Greece for years before coming
to Norway.
-In Oslo, he said, he earns about
200 kroner ($30) on a good day col-
lecting and returning bottles for de-
posit. He also earns money selling
a magazine set up by a nonprofit
organization that supports Roma in
Norway.


"It's king here," Tudescu told The
Associated Press in broken English,
adding that Norwegian people had
been good to him, though he re-
called isolated incidents of being
spat on and called a thief.
To address concerns -that the
Roma may try to exploit Norway's
generous welfare system, the, Min-'
istry of Labor called a news con-
ference explaining that foreign-
ers coming to Norway would only,
qualify for social benefits if they',
have full-time jobs.
"Begging by law is not illegal, but
that does not mean it is considered
to be a job," deputy Labor Minister
Gina Lund said. She said the Roma,
like any other European visitors,
"will have to provide for themselves
while being in Norway."
Eskil Pedersen, the head of the
Labor Party youth organization that
was attacked by Breivik and a survi-
vor of the summer camp massacre
on Utoya island, told Norwegian
news agency NTB that the negative
comments about Roma had made
him sick to his stomach.
But he added that the counter-re-
action by many Norwegians speak-
ing out against anti-Roma rhetoric
shows that.the spirit of inclusive-
ness following last year's attacks
was alive and well.
"There has been a lot of commit-
ment in social media calling for hu-
man rights and tolerance," he said.
"That commitment wasn't as strong
before in.similar debates."
Anniversary, arrangements on
Sunday will include a wreath-lay-
ing ceremony at the bomb site in
Oslo, a speech by the prime min-
ister, a church service attended
by the royal family in Oslo's cathe-
dral, a ceremony for survivors on
Utoya and a memorial concert in
downtown Oslo.


Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality Se;ice at Affordabl Prices
Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (3/10 mile .est Irm ouw orewous location)
850-482-5041 9I L


SUNDAY, JULY 22,2012 9AFI


able to plant it for a fewyears due to,
the weather.
The original deed showed about
.1,000 acres of land had been pur-
chased. About 160 of the Kent's
240 acres are from the original
land.
"We're going to try and hold on
to this as along as we can," David
said.


-~~~-----~---------~-~ -----I~-~ ;;;


--F-~---"----lr---------*~L-_~___


I





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


A NATURE WALK


SBA: Loans available following

disaster declaration for drought


Special to the Floridan
The U.S. Small Business Administra-
tion announced Friday that federal eco-
nomic injury disaster loans are available
to small businesses, small agricultural
cooperatives, small businesses engaged
in aquaculture and most private non-,
profit organizations of all sizes located
in Florida as a result of the drought that
began on Jan. 1.
This SBA's disaster declaration in-
cludes the following counties: Alachua,
Baker, Bay, Bradford, Brevard, Broward,
Calhoun, Charlotte, Citrus, Clay, Collier,
Columbia, Desoto, Dixie, Duval, Escam-
bia, Flagler, Franklin, Gadsden, Gilchrist,
Glades, Gulf, Hamilton, Hardee, Hendry,
Hernando, Highlands, Hillsborough,
Holmes, Indian River, Jackson, Jefferson,
Lafayette, Lake, Lee, Leon, Levy, Liberty,
Madison, Manatee, Marion, Martin, Mi-
ami-Dade, Monroe, Nassau, Okalossa,
Okeechobee, Orange, Osceola, Palm
Beach, Pasco, Pinellas, Polk, Putnam,
Saint Johns, Saint Lucie, Santa Rosa,
Sarasota, Seminole, Sumter, Suwannee,
Taylor, Union, Volusia, Wakulla, Walton
and Washington in Florida.
"When the Secretary of Agriculture is-
sues a disaster declaration to help farm-,
ers recover from damages and losses to
crops, the Small Business Administra-
tion issues a declaration to eligible enti-
ties affected by the same disaster," said'
Frank Skaggs, director of SBA's Field Op-
erations Center East in Atlanta.
Under this declaration, the SBA's Eco-
nomic Injury Disaster Loan program is
available to eligible farm-relafed and
nonfarm-related entities that suffered
financial losses as a direct result of this
disaster. With the exception of aqua-
Scultural enterprises, agricultural pro-


ducers, farmers and ranchers are not
eligible to apply to SBA. Nurseries are-
eligible to apply for economic injury di-
saster loans for losses caused by drought
conditions.
The loan amount can be up to $2 mil-
lion with interest rates of 3 percent for
private non-profit organizations of all
sizes and 4. percent for small business-
es, with terms up to 30 years. The SBA
determines eligibility based on the size
of the applicant, type of activity and its
financial resources. Loan amounts and
terms are set by the SBA and are based
on each applicant's financial condition.
These working capital loans maybe used
to pay fixed .debts, payroll, accounts
payable, and other. bills that could have
been paid had the disaster not occurred.
' The loans are not intended to replace
lost sales or profits.
Applicants may-apply online using the
Electronic Loan Application via SBA's
secure website at https://disasterloan.
sba.gov/ela.
Disaster loan information and applica-
tion forms may also be obtained by call-
ing the SBA's Customer Service Center
at 800-659-2955 (800-877-8339 for the
deaf and hard-of-hearirig) or by send-
ing an e-mail to disastercustomerser-,
vice@sba.gov. Loan applications can be
downloaded from www.sba.gov. Com-
pleted applications should be mailed
to: U.S. Small Business Administration,
Processing and Disbursement Center,
14925 Kingsport Road, Fort Worth, TX
76155.
Completed loan applications must be
returned to SBA no later than March 12,
2013.
For more information about the SBA's
Disaster Loan Program, visit www.sba.


.FLIR lCAN


riAI: :alriEr ft
small cattle egret picks its way through some tall grass near
Highway 73 on Thursdayv.


REMOVING DAMAGED TREE


JCFLORIDAN.COM


teve McCool, a foreman with the Marianna Street Department, Si uquILE e RESIDENTIAL" "
AND 1 STANDARD TILED AREA RESIDENTIAL
uses a chainsaw Friday to cut up a Bradford pear tree that wa (ver 100 square feet but less that 300) AIR DUCT CLEANING
badly damaged during an afternoon thunderstorm earlier in CLEAED FOR 99 (MUST MEET MINIMUM CHARGE)
he week. The current weather forecast is for partly cloudy conditions onerExpires 7/31/12 Offer xpres 7/31/12
through Wednesday. Temperatures are expected to stay in the low to -,AS jU8T,- -L 6 0
m id 90s., ., 'i -.t ., H






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JEW ELERS www.smilandsmithonllne.com


-110A SUNDAY, JULY 22, 2012


LOCAL









Sim


Youth SoftbaB




Long day, big finish for Elite


BY SHEUA MADER
Floridan Correspondente

The Southern Elite 14U
are first runners up in the
USFA Class C World Series
Championship held at
Frank Brown Park in Pana-
ma City this week.
The Elite went into
Thursday's games with no.
losses, but at 3:30 p.m. that
day they played the Arkan-
sas Knockouts and came,
away with a 7-2 loss.,
This forced the Elite to


play at 5 p.m. against the
Louisiana St. Bernard's,
with just a 15-minute break
between games.
The Elite came out on
top 4-2 in that game, which
put the team playing in the
championship game at
7 p.m., with'a 30-minute
break before that start.
The Elite took on the Ar-
kansas Knockouts for the
second time in just a few
short hours. The Elite fell
5-0 to the Knockouts. Fol-
lowing the game;. Coach


Greg McGinty had nothing
but positives to say about
his team's efforts, "These
girls played hard in every
game. Three games back
. to back are tough under
any circumstances but in
the summer heat, it took
its toll on their energy level
today. They gave it all they
had in every game and
I couldn't be prouder of
them."
The team had an'esti-
mated 4.5 hours on the
field that day.


Members of the Southern
Elite 14-and-under team pose
for a photo after their second
place finish in the USFA Class
C World Series in Panama City.
The front row is Jada Kennedy,
Kayla Lathan, kristin Sizemore
and De'Unna Gonzalez; second
row is Laken Wamble, Sierra
Kennedy and Morgan McGinty;
back row is coach Greg
McGinty, Ashlynn Golden, Mari
Irving, coach Tony Golden,.
Courtney Koller, Shelby Wood
and coach Billy Lathan.
SUBMITTED PHOTO


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Savanna Owens gets under the ball during Sneads'
summer volleyball game against Franklin County on
Thursday night in Blountstown.


Lady Pirates


dominate


the court
BY SHELIA MADER
Floridan Correspondent

The Sneads High School volleyball team contin-
ued their dominance in summer play in Blount-
stown Thursday night. .
The, Lady Pirates took just two games to pick tip
the match win against Liberty County and wasted
no time repeated their efforts against Franklin
County.
SFollowing the .game, Coach Sheila Roberts was
very pleased with her team's effort, "We played very
See DOMINATE, Page 2B,


LRACEVIdLE VOLLEYBIetl



Lady Tigers struggle

~~ ->>i-.,r


a ,.^MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Caitlin Miller makes a diving save for Graceville on Thursday night during a match against Altha in Blountstown.


Graduations have team
facing youth movement

BY SHELIA MADE
Floridan Correspondent
The Graceville High School Lady
Tigers volleyball team is participat-
. ing in the summer program hosted.
by Blountstown High School.
The Lady Tigers are .going
through a transition year, having
lost key players to graduation this


past year.
Thursday brightt, the Lady Tigers*
took on Blountstown and Altha in
back-to-back games. Graceville fell
short in two games in both sets.
Coach Bob Bloomer said of his,
team's efforts, "We are playing mi-
nus about four of our starters and
are basically playing right now
with some of our JV (Junior Varsity)
players, some of whom are eighth
graders who have never played
before.
"We knew going into the summer


we were not going to be scaring any
teams. We lost key players, last year
but we do have some returhingwho
will be ourleaders. Blountstown has
alot of talent and shut us down pret-
ty quickly early on. We have some
between players, that we have yet
to, decide where they will 'be play-
ing but .this program allows us to
see where we are for the upcoming
season."
Graceville will continue .sum-
mer play next Thursday in
Blountstown.


,~M iami Heat



Juwan Howard undecided on next season


The Associated Press'
MIAMI BEACH A few
days after the Miami Heat
championship parade, Ju-
wan Howard was back in
workout mode.
Just in case.
Howard said Friday that
he is still deciding whether.
he wants to return for ia
19th NBA season, although
the.hint of which way he's
leaning may be the fact
that he was the first player
back in the Heat practice
gym once the title celebra-
tions had slowed down a
bit.
"I still have the itch,"
Howard said while ap-
pearing at a Heat 'Learn to
Swim' event for children.
"I still 'have the passion
and the love for the game.
More importantly, I still
like staying in shape and I
can't sit on my behind. I'm
still iffy as far as if I want to


comeback and play ornot,
but I'll tell you one thing
- onceI decide, I want to
be ready. So I am working
out ... ready for whatever
happens."
Howard turns 40 next
Feb.7.
He has spent the past two
seasons with the Heat, ap-
pearing in 85 regular-sea-
son and 20 playoff games,
all in a reserve .role. How-
ard is a free agent, though
has indicated he would
stay with the Heat if they
want him back.
This season's champion-
ship was the first pro title
for Howard, part of Mich-
igan's famed "Fab Five"
in the early 1990s. He has
16,138 'career,points, put-
ting him 16th among ac-
tive NBA players and 91st
in league history, accord-
ing to STATS LLC.
"It really hasn't hit me,"
Howard said.


He has been considered
a huge asset in the Heat
locker room Dwyane
Wade told teammates late
in the clinching game of
the NBA Finals against
Oklahoma City that they
neededto maintain a lead
to ensure Howard got a few
minutes of playing time.
Plus, he's been a mentor of
sorts to, just about every-
one on the Heat roster.
"This is a special mo-
ment, a special time for
this team," Howard said.
"I'm still smiling,, ev-
ery day. Walking around
throughout the city, peo-
ple of course are patting
you on the back, they're so
proud of this past season
and our accomplishments.
But now it's time for us to
really look back on what
has happened throughout
the season, be proud of all
the, hard work we put into'
it."


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
Miami Heat's Juwan Howard gestures to the crowd at a public celebration of their NBA
Championship in Miami on June 25.


:.BOB KORNEGAY
Medical "Tiu ;,ifg .,.See
rnmore on page 2B "


TF 8 <
PIP 011711
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ONIDUCK CENTER


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12B SUNDAY, JULY 22,2012


K. I know this is not exactly
an outdoors essay, but when
one reaches a certain age
and wants, to go on being the out-
doorsman (or indoorsman, for that
niiatter) he is, he must take certain
medical precautions. Besides, I just
gotta share it with somebody, hop-
inig there are at least a few sympa-
thetic souls who can relate.
Thus... :
...I'm sitting in my urologist's
waiting area, wishing someone
would unplug that trickling foun-
tain'on the wall. Following three
glasses of water and a self-imposed
holding pattern, a tinkling (no pun
intended) wall-mount water garden
is unnecessary motivation.
I desperately divert my attention,
eavesdropping on the conversation
.of two elderly gentlemen seated
nearby.
"Doctorin' sure has come a long.
ways," says one.
"Sure 'nuffhas," the other replies.
"You remember when...?"'
Neither is addressing me, but as
a matter of fact I do. I "remember
when" quite well.'
My most memorable yesteryear
medical procedure was adminis-
tered 50 years ago by a local cur-
mudgeon physician who treated me
for a particularly virulent poison ivy
outbreak.
As a child, I was a poison ivy
magnet. The vile weed constantly
stalked me. Let me so much as
read a wild plant field guide and
I'd break out all over. I mean ALL
over. Everywhere. Head to toe,
and.all points between. It itched. I
scratched. It became infected.
I was in just such a state when
Mom dragged me to Dr. Franken-


BobKornegay
Outdoors Columnist
stein. He made me disrobe and
examined my pudgy nine-year-old
carcass with one discerning eye.
The other was closed in a perma-
nent squint to avoid the smoke
from the Picayune cigarette, dan-
gling from the corner of his mouth.
He never arose from his chair.
"Got it bad, ain't you, boy?" he
growled.
I nodded tearfully as he scribbled
a prescription.
The prescribed remedy was a
foul-smelling over-the-counter
concoction called Neoxyn. It's a
name I'll remember until my dying
day. Directions: "Apply to rash with
a. cotton swab and scratch with sup-
plied applicator." The "applicator"
resembled a giant wooden Popsicle
stick.
Mom followed the label's instruc-
tions. Swab/scratch, swab/scratch.
Remember that head to toe and
all points between reference?
Well, the swabbed-and-scratched
welts on my head burned a little.
Likewise the rash on my feet. So,
too, the red sores on most points
between. Until THAT point between
was reached. Neoxyn applied.there
does not burn a little, friends. It
burns a lot A whole lot. As in, point
a flame thrower nozzle toward your
netherparts and flip the switch.


SPORTS


! I have no idea how to spell the
bloodcurdling sound I made that
day, but every neighbor in our siz-
able subdivision clearly heard it.
Mom caught me (barely) just before
I ran stark naked out the door.
Another doctor, a shot for pain,
and a common-sense home rem-
edy of cornstarch paste finally put.
me on the road to recovery.\
Ah, yes. Health care has assuredly
and positively evolved. I've been
ushered into the urological exam
room, far away from the babbling,
gurgling fountain. I've been handed
a plastic cup, the Holy Grail. My
worshipful sighs of relief have
echoed along every corridor. I've
had my annual PSA bloodletting.
Child's play. A modern, super-
sharp, nearly painless hypodermic
wielded by expert hands.
The door opens.
Hiya, Doc.
Friendly greeting, amiably chatty,
great cordiality. No squint. No Pica-
yune. He asks about my work. He
reads me regularly. I'm flattered.
Then, "Thwack!" The glove.
"Squish!" The tube. "Drop 'em!" The
command. Next...Well, never mind.
You get the picture.
"Feels just fine, Bob," he cheerily
reports.
Uh huh. Easy for him to say.
Then it's over, for another year. I
wryly mention the wall fountain. He
says he'll see what he can do. Nice
fella. Good practitioner. He even
remembers to remove the glove
before shaking my hand.
If it wasn't for the...
Aw heck, forget that. It's a small
price to pay for progress.
And there ain't a bottle of Neoxyn
in the whole joint!


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN # www.jcfloridan.6om

NFL


NFL says former


officials not fired


The.Associated Press

NEWYORK -The NFL
says nine former on-field
officials have not been
fired from part-time
jobs.
Former NFL referee
Jerry Markbreit said Fri-
day that he and eight
other retired officials
were asked to hand in
their NFL-issued laptops
and had been fired. The
league wanted the nine
men to train replacement
officials after the league
locked out the current
officials.
The NFL says in a state-
ment that the nine "are
seasonal employees who
have decided not to work
at this time. We asked for
their NFL-issued laptops
back so that those who
are working right now
can use them."
The other eight ex-of-
ficials are Ron Botchan,
Red -Cashion, Tom
Fincken, Dean Look, Ben
Montgomery, Jim Quirk,
Bill Schmitz and Sid
Semon;
The regular officials'
contract ran out on May
31, and the NFL has been
lining up replacements.
The players were locked
out for 4 1/2 months last


year before getting a 10-
year contract.
"Lockout seems to be
their negotiating strategy
. with everyone," said ref-
eree Scott Green, presi-
'dent of the NFL Referees
Association, of which
Markbreit and the eight
other officials are not
members. "We don't want
to be locked out. We want
to get back to the table
and get this resolved."
The league responded
Wednesday that it be-
gan the process of hiring
replacements when the
officials told the NFL of
their intention to autho-
rize a strike.
"We have great respect
for our officials and in
keeping with that view
have made a proposal
that includes substantial
increases .in compensa-
tion for all game offi-
cials," that previous NFL
statement said. "We have
negotiated in good faith
since last October. We
accepted the union's sug-
gestion that we involve
federal mediators in the
negotiations.
"We are available to
meet with the. NFLRA at
any time to negotiate a
new contract."
No talks are scheduled.


Fishing Report


LAKE SEMINOLE
Bass fishing is good and fish are
active despite the heat. Early morn-
ing and late-afternoon topwater
fishing is productive. Best baits are
frog-type lures fished in surface'
vegetation. Jerkbaits may also pay
off. Deep grassy areas near river
ledges are good spots to target after
complete sunup. Texas or Carolina-
rigged softbaits are good here.
Crappie fishing is slow. Early ahd
late in the day, fish live minnows at
depths of 5 to 15 feet.
Hybrids are good late in the
afternoon on crankbaits and spoons
fished over humps and off-the'-,
channel sandbars.
Bream fishing is fair and catfish
are fairly active deep over hard
bottoms.
LAKE EUFAULA
Bass fishing is fair in shallow grass
Early morning topwater fishing is
the best bet with flipping becom-


ing reasonably productive later in
the day. Also try fishing the channel
ledges with deep-running crank-
baits and large worms fished Caro-
lina style. Shallow brush fished with
'Texas rigs is a productive technique
later in the day. -
Crappies are fair on the deeper
creek ledges and can be caught on
jigging spoons from the transient
brush found just off the main river
chaprel. Fish live minnows in the
creeks directly over the deepest part
of the channel. Night fishing is a
good option.
Hybrids are biting fairly well late
s in the afternoons and at night on ,
the southern end.
Bream are active, but the fish
remain small.
Catfish are good, especially at
night.
LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE RIVER
Look for bass to take topwater
baits near wood structure and over


shallow sandbars early and late in
the day. Just at daybreak, try a white
buzz bait with a chartreuse trailer
in similar locations. The creeks are
still not producing many bass, but
main-river ledges can give up some
good individual fish. Try jig-and-pig
combos with a lot of chartreuse in
the color pattern.
Hybrid fishing is poor upriver, but
some nice fish have been taken far
dowvnstream near Lake Seminole.
Spoons are the best bait choice.
Bream fishing is fair. Drift-fish
crickets or worms along high banks
and bluff walls. Bluegills are the
most active bream species.
Crappies are slow and Catfish are
fair up and down the river. The best
catfishing is in the tailwaters at
present.

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.


SD' and we posted four blocks on her re- of key shots and were real steady all.
O Illnate ally early; that was huge. They were night";
missing some of their keyplayers like Sneads will be back in action next
From Page 1B we all are and that definitely made a Thursday when they take on Altha
well, picked up two good wins. Lib- difference. I'd say it was good games at 7 p.m. followed by Blountstown at
erty Comunty has a really tough hitter for us though. We took advantage 8.


UNC vacating WR Hakeem
Nicks' records from'08
, CHAPEL HILL, N.C. North
Carolina is vacating former receive
Hakeem Nicks' statistics from 2008
because he was Ineligible that
season.


College Fbotball Btiel
Team spokesman Kevin Best said
Friday that Nicks' records and stats
from that year will remain in the
media guide but'be noted with an
r asterisk.'
Best did not give a reason why,
'though privacy laws prevent the
school from discussing in detail any


-player's involvement in the NCAA's
review of academic misconduct in
the football program.
The News & Observer of Ra-
leigh first reported Nicks'
ineligibility.


From wire reports


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SPORTS


SUNDAY, JULY 22,2012 3BF


Miami Hurricanes Football



Report: Golden's staff broke rules


The Associated Press

CORAL GABLES Mi-
ami coach Al Golden's sec-
ond season at the school
is, beginning much like his
first one, with new accusa-
tions of rule breaking, the
looming threat of serious
- NCAA sanctions and with
no apparent end in sight
for the long probe into the
Hurricanes' compliance
practices.
Citing unidentified
sources, Yahoo Sports re-
ported Friday that former
Miami football employee
Sean Allen who has
been linked to one-time
booster and now convict-
ed Ponzi scheme architect
Nevin Shapiro through the
improper-benefits scandal
that broke last year as-
sisted members of Gold-
en's coaching staff with
recruiting.
If true, that could be a


major NCAA violation by
the troubled program, de-
spite Golden's repeated
insistence that he wants to
"get it fixed." .
Earlier Friday, two peo-
ple with knowledge of,the
situation told The Associ-
ated Press that NCAA in-
vestigators visited Miami
for several days earlier
this month, just the latest
found of the lengthy in-
quiry into the Hurricanes'
athletic department. The
people spoke to the AP
on condition of anonym-
ity because information
about the probe has not
been publicly released..
Shapiro's claims that he
provided dozens of Mi-,
ami athletes and recruits
with extra benefits over an
eight-year span were pub-
lished by Yahoo Sports last
August.
The university did
not have immediate


comment Friday.
Golden is scheduled to
discuss the coming sea-
son at the Atlantic Coast
Conference media days in
North Carolina early next
week.
A significant portion of
Shapiro's allegations from
last year revolved around
Allen. Shapiro said he gave
Allen more than $200,000,
most allegedly spent on
players, and recruits, as
well as a luxury car. Allen
denied those claims to Ya-
hop Sports in 2011, and has
not responded to interview
requests from the AE
Shapiro's attorney, Maria
Elena Perez, also did not
immediately respond to re-
quests for comment Friday.
She deposed Allen late last
year, shortly before court
records showed Miami en-
tered into an agreement
with a bankruptcy trustee,
to return $83,000 it said it


received "directly and indi-
rectly" from Shapiro.
Miami has been .bracing
for additional allegations,
and was aware earlier this
week that they were com-
ing. In an e-mail obtained
by the AP, university Presi-
dent Donna Shalala told
trustees Thursday that
"someone who had a low
level position at one time"
was expected to allege that
.Miami assistant coach and
former NFL player Micheal.
Barrow committed recruit-
ing violations. Shalala
said it has already been
investigated.
Yahoo Sports reported
Friday that Allen tried to
aid both Barrow and for-
mer assistant Aubrey Hill,
who leftthe Hurricanes less
than a month after Golden
was hired and is now the
wide receivers coach and
recruiting coordinator
at Florida. It cited Allen's


phone records, detailing
calls, he made to recruits
- often moments before
or after calling Barrow or
Hill. It also listed other al-
leged violations, such as
Allen giving recruits rides
to the Miami football of-
fices or to restaurants for
meetings with coaches.
Some current play-
* ers were listed as having
contact with Allen during
their recruiting process,
including standout de-
fensive lineman Anthony
Chickillo, cornerback
Thomas Finnie and in-
coming freshmen Randy
"Duke" Johnson and Herb
Waters.
, Chickillo, according to
the new Yahoo Sports re-


port, was taken to a strip
club on his recruiting visit
by former Miami defensive
end Olivier Vernon, who
decided after last season to
skip his final season with
the Hurricanes and make
himself eligible for the
NFL draft. Vernon was one,
of the players sanctioned
by the NCAA last season
for accepting money from
Shapiro.
It's unknown when the
investigation will end, said
the people who spoke to
the AP on Friday. When
the probe is over, Miami
would first receive a notice
of allegations, then have
the chance to appear be-
fore the NCAA's infractions.
committee.


Olympic Men's Basketball



US to play Argentina, Spain


The Associated Press

BARCELONA, Spain
Forever in the Dream
Team's shadow, the U.S.
Olympic basketball teani
is now walking in its
footsteps.
The Americans are back
in Barcelona, site of their
greatest glory, the scene
of the best basketball ever
played, as they finish their,
preparations for London.
STwenty years after their,
predecessors stormed
their way to gold here, the
Americans will see one of
the Dream Team's lasting
legacies: the strength of in-
ternational programs ,that
rose in part becauseof the
interest it created.
The U.S. will play exhi-
bition games against Ar-
gentina and Spain, teams
with veterans' old enough
to remember seeing Magic
and Bird play. The Ameri-
cans beat both en route to
the gold fiedal four years
ago, holding off the Span-
iards in a gold-medal game
.thriller.
Both countries have en-
joyed lengthy stays near
the .top of international
basketball, each winning
a major 'title in the past de-
cade, and should provide
quality tests for a U.S. team
that still has some improv-
ing to do.
- "It seems like each game
the competition progresses.
little bit more," U.S. guard
Chris Paul said. "We've had
three great games so far,
but we have to keep get-
ting better because we
know when we get there
and play against Argentina
and, Spain, they're going to
be great games."
The Americans had
an easy one Wednesday,
beating Britain 118-78 in
'Manchester, England. The


British Open

Scott takes 4-shot
lead into final round
LYTHAM ST. ANNES,
England Adam Scott
will take a four-stroke lead
into the final round of the
British Open.
Seeking his first major ti-
tle, Scott took control with
his third straight round in
the 60s on Saturday, giving
himself some breathing
room as he seeks to be-
come the fifth Australian
player to win golf's oldest
major championship.
He'll play Sunday with
Graeme McDowell, who
got in contention at 203
with a 67. Brandt Snede-
ker, the 36-hole leader
who didn't make a bogey
over the first two days, had
a half-dozen'of them in
the third round for a 73.
Tiger Woods is another
stroke behind at 204.,

From wire reports


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
LeBron James hangs from-the hoop after scoring during an
Olympic warm up match at the Manchester Arena, Manchester,
England on Thursday.


U.S. carved up a defense-
less opponent, shooting
60 percent, collecting 39
assists, on 47 baskets, and
leading by as much as 47
points.
But the British are just
getting going in basketball,
where the sport is largely
ignored. The Americans
know to expect better in
their upcoming games at
Palau Sant Jordi.
Pau Gasol's first con-
tact with the NBA game
cameras a 12-year-old boy
watching the Dream Team


on TV in his Northern
Spain home. He's gone on
to become one of the NBA's
best big men and was the
MVP of the 2006 world
basketball championship,
when Spain won the gold
medal.
Manu Ginobili. and Luis
Scola both starred in Eu-
rope and became interna-
tional stalwarts before tak-
ing their pro careers to the
NBA, and were the driving
forces behind anArgentina
squad that won the 2004
Olympic gold medal and


the silver in the 2002 world
championships.
The U.S. ,played Argen-
tina on Saturday and will
play Spain on Monday.
Those games should more
resemble the Americans'.
80-69 victory over Brazil
than the romps over the
Dominican Republic and
Britain.
"Yeah, well we had a big
test against Brazil, a team
that has big guys. Argenti-
na will definitely be anoth-
er test for us," U.S. forward
Carmelo Anthony said.
'Then of course everybody
wants to see the Spain
matchup, so we're getting
prepared for that."
Anthony scored 19 points
Wednesday, coming off the
bench along with Paul for
the first time in a sign that
coach 'Mike Krzyzewski
still is doing tinkering at a
time when his 2008 team
was already set.
The Americans essen-
tially had the same starting
lineup from the start of the
2007 Olympic qualifying
-tournament right through
the end of the Olympics:
LeBron James, Anthony
Dwight Howard, Jason
Kidd and Kobe Bryant.
Kidd retired from inter-
national play, Howard is
injured, and Kevin Durant
has become an interna-
tional force worthy of be-
ing a starter.
James and Bryant re-
tain their spots and Tyson
Chandler has become the
starting center: Krzyzewski
could bounce between An-
thony and Durant at one
forward spot, and Paul and
Deron Williams, who also
scored 19 .Wednesday, at
point guard;
"I don't necessarily think
there is any permanence
to our starting lineup,"
Krzyzewski said.


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MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON c Comqast C/R Comcast Rebuild D- Dish DTV DlrecTV JULY 23, 2012

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I


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


748 SUNDAY, JULY22,2012


'SUNDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON c comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D -'Dish DTV DirecTV JULY 22, 2012

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TELEVISION







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Dear Annie: When a person says "no,"
what does it mean? Some men just don't.
get it. Or do they believe it really means
"yes"?
I have a wonderful friend, "Homer,"
and I love him dearly, but I am not "in
love" with him. We are both in our 80s
and widowed, and I thought it was nice
to have him as a friend. But Homer's
kisses are getting too mushy and linger-
ing. He often says, "I can't wait to make
love to you," and I reply each time, "No
chance."'
We could have so much fun together,
but he always has sex on his mind. I have
no interest in getting into bed with him
or any other man. If that's all he wants,
he's welcome to find someone else. I
would miss him, but I've had about all I
can take.
Other than being downright hasty, how
can I make Homer understand? He gets,
his feelings hurt easily.
TOO OLD TO BE FRISKY

Dear Too Old: If you are kissing Homer,
you give the impression that there could
be more than friendship. At that point,
your words are contradicted by your ac-
tions. No wonder he doesn't understand
"no." Some women mistakenly believe
that they can do lots of kissing and snug-
gling and guys are happy to stop at that.
But Homer (like a lot of men) isn't wired
that way. .
-Please try to communicate better. Stop
kissing or doing anything else that Hom-
ernmight interpret as romantic. Tell him
you enjoy his company, but from now
on, the relationship is strictly platonic. If


he still doesn't get the message, you will
need to see less of him. .

Dear Annie: My 83-year-old mother is a
chain smoker. All I ask when I visit is that
she smoke on her small balcony. I still get
some fumes, but I never complain.,
I drove four hours to see her on Moth-
er's Day, and she insisted nonsmoking
indoors. When I asked why, she replied,
"Because I feel like it." When I said her
newly painted walls were already covered
in smoke residue, she gave me a dirty
look and said the world is not going to
.end because there is. cigarette smoke in
the house. I realized she didn't care about
my well-being, so I left. I told her that
from now on, I will stay in a hotel.'
It's not the only evidence of her dis-
interest in me. Only once in 20 years
has she bothered to make'me a meal. I
always end up taking her out or put-
ting something together for both of us. I
know for a fact that my mother does not
love me, so should I continue making
an effort when she shows a total lack of'
consideration for my feelings?
-VERY SAD DAUGHTER

Dear Sad: We're not sure how you know
"for a fact" that your mother doesn't love
you. It's more likely that she's a difficult
person who, as a matter of self-protec-
tion, is uncomfortable showing love
because it makes her vulnerable to being'
hurt. We agree that you should stay in a
hotel, because Mom is too addicted to
care about anyone else's comfort. But
instead of cutting her off, lower your
expectations. She is who she is.


Bridge


Will Rogers said, "I' guess there is
nothing that will get your mind off
everything like golf. I have never been,
depressed enough to take up the game,
but they say you get so sore at yourself
you forget to hate your enemies."
Bridge, is surely an even better es-
cape from reality than gblf. But the
key word for today's deal is "guess"
how can South guess spades? He
is in four hearts, and West leads the
trump queen. .
The bidding was straightforward.,
Remember,, though, that because
North might have raised one, heart
to two with 'only three-card support,
South's jump to four hearts promises
at least a five-card suit. With only four
hearts, South should make a different
rebid, perhaps three no-trump,.
:The lead suggests that trumps are
3-1, not 2-2. And if so, declarer might'
lose two spades, one heart and one di-
amond. If South had to guess spades
now, he should play low to his jack..
:West, with,,the spade ace, would not
have lrl the suit but with only the
queen' he might have chosen that
lead.:' .
However, unless East has the dia-,
mondldifig and queen, South does not
need to guess at all. He should win the
first trick onr the board and play adia-
.mond to his jack. :
t's assume West wins' with his
queen and perseveres with another
trump. South wins, cashes the dia-'
mond ace, and plays on clubs.
If West ruffs in, ie must either lead .
a spade around to.declarer's king-jack,
or concede' a .ruff-and-sluff. And if
West discards throughout, he is given
the lead at trick nine with a trump.
Again, West is endplayed.


West.

4 ? 7,6 2,

YQJ10

*Q965

483


. North
4 843
VAK65


* 72
4AJ42 ,

East

S?10 9 5

Y2

S K10 8 4 3

S4765
South

4 KJ


4 AJ J 1

4K 1Q 9


Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both

South West North East
1.4 1 Pass


Pass 2. Pass

Pass Pass 'Pass


Opening lead:, Q


41


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campps
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
" B J L C J -F J CJ UT J.L C V F V U M U Z UU M


V U


H M U T V OT U'B "


F JC'J P UC,


- B F. LA M J T


Previous Solution: "Poetry is'just the evidence'of life. If your life is burning well,
poetry is just the ash." Leonard Cohen
TODAY'S CLUE: S slenbe t
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick '7-21



CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"B K CYTIE KU KPT J K VO REX OJ GKTR


O G C K T E Y BE


EN YB ENR VNOHSTRB,


RJCRVOYHHX ENR KBRJ FNK BRRS K.PT

NRHC." SYB GYTOBK


Previous Solution: "We are here on Earth to do good to others. What the
others are here for, I don't know."- W.H. Auden
TODAY'S CLUE: f slenbe d
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist.'by Universal Uclick 7-23


Annie's Mailbox


ton (1941- ), musician;
Danny Glover (1946- ),
actor; Don' Henley (1947-
), musician; Willem Da-
foe (1955- ), actor; Ru-
fus Wainwright.(1973- ),
sinrger/srongwriter;
Selena Gomnez '(1992- ),
actress.
TODAY'S FACT, The fates
of the Roanoke colony
and Virginia Dare, the
first English child born
in the Americas in 1587,
remain undetermined.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "If
you're hanging around
with nothing to do and
the zoo is, closed, come
over to the Senate. You'll
get the same kind of feel-
ing and you won't have to
pay." Bob Dole


Horoscopes

CANCER (June 21-July22)
When out with friends,
someone might talk in
a negative way about an
absent pal.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
You should screen new
involvements very care-
fully at this 'time, because
if you don't you could be
held partially liable for a
financial expense.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.22)
Be extremely, careful
what you say wheJi deal-
ing with an unfamiliar
group, in case one among
them is a troublemaker
who might later repeat.
your words in a very un-
flattering light.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) Any.favor you do
for another should come,
from the goodness of your
heart.
SCORPIO (Oct., 24-Nov.
22) A poorly.informed
friend might encour-
age you to gahible on
'something about which
you both know little or
nothing.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) -' Ambition is
an extremely laudable
trait, provided you don't
hurt anybody else in your
quest for success.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) If you deviate from
your plans,, you're likely
to lose focus and squan-
der effort on unproduc-
tive targets. Stick to your
agenda, and you'll do just
fine.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Make' sure that
you stay on your toes
when it comes to a group
endeavor.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) A matter that is sig-
nificant to .both you and
your mate could easily
pull you two separate di-
rectiont if you're ,not on
the same page.
ARIES (March 21-April
19)- Think twice before
taking a friend up on his
or her offer to help you
out with a project.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) It might be wise to
avoid knowingly going
out on a limb and taking
a huge financial risk. :Un-
less you're absolutely sure
you canr ,successfully, pay
back any involved loans,
hold off.
GEMINI (May 21-June20)
The difference between
harmony and anger in
your household might lie
in keeping very delicate
balance.


ACROSS
1 Shriner's
hat
4 Note
before Ia
7 Where
hackles
rise '
11 Grande or
SBravo
12 Rum-
soaked.,
cake
13 Not theirs
14 Sweet-
smelling
16-, -a-brac
17Rouss'eau
novel
18 Stop a
train
19 Truckers'
radios
20 Pollen
spreader
21 Chocolate
bean.
24Gretel's
brother
27 hatchet
28 Bombay
nanny
30 Drawn
tight
32 Spanish
Sboy
34 Evening
36 Country
addr. '
37 Pressure


39 Eyed-
impolitely
41 Command
Sto a mule
42 Belt
maker's
tool
43Toucan .
feature'
45 Iffy attempts
48 Crib filler
49 CIA activity
52 Walk
heavily
53 Declare
54RV haven
55,Optlinlstlc
56 Household
, member
57 Flow back
DOWN
1 Friar's title
2 Gael.
republic
3 Climb
sharply
4 Overfeeds
5 Kimono
accessory
6 Shellac
resin'
7 Most high-
minded
8 Mystique
9 Goody-
goody
.10 PCbutton
12 Rocky's,
last name


Answer to Previous Puzzle
DAM K IM GAP

15Isinglass 33Thin cROisp
LIB ABNER
22 Poles' 40 Tickled
EAODE RATINO
RILED MUSK
O GRATEFFUL
NERD S0ILK SEE
ERE NYE TSK
151slinglass 33Thin crisp



connector pink
23Small *42 Knotted
change scarf ,
24 Herr's / 43 String tie
abode 44Winged
25- Scruggs go Mous
of bluegrass 46 Ten-speed
26 troubadour 47 Stuck-Up
prop person ;
29Inventory 48 ER .
wd. practice
31 Cable 49 Skip
nchncho stones
Turner 50 Ms. Arden
S51 Talk on


' NEACrosswdrdc Puzzle


ACROSS 45 Leafy
1 Elmer, to 49.odrs
Bugs ..49 Wood
4'Campus .^r,_vav
hangOut a53 aundry, l
8 NYC- 54 ER workers
airport 55 Do ,
11 Sturdy ock --
13 Pakistan's 5Goose egg
language g b7Clique
Ua A tor 58 Dartboard


MI I L
2 0 Aoc f
NRO NMADT






24AWeb
suffix
25 Gumbo
Ingredient
26 Claw ,
27 Provides
staff,
28 California's
-Woods
29 Concert
gear
31 Like some
errors
33 Volcanic
emission /
35 Lingerie
buy


BA OURS
1. C 36 BR
39FamousL
HANSEL
AH TAUTh
USSK RTE




S42 Older TVD
43 Type of
46QED par NG
VOW KOA
ET E BB
31 Noted `
naturalist
39 Famoushing
Chairman
41 Toes the'
ldrine
S425Older TV
hookups
43 Type of
.44 Po quiz
46Q EDpart
47Fishing
poles
48Cinch
60Nurse a
51 Buckeye
campus
52 Food bill


Want mdre puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDrlverBooks.com


7-23 02012 UFS, DIst. by Universal Uclickfor UFS


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER,
, 7U 'YOU SEEM NICE, I AH
A YOCHI, bUT I DON'T 1 TAKING YOU <
( UNDERSTAND. WHAT DO I 10 MEET MY 1 -
YOU WANT WVA ME?- PAREN16


Entertainment Brief
Actor Fred Willard accused of lewd act
LOS ANGELES- Actor Fred Willard, perhaps
best-known as a dog-show announcer in the movie
"Best in Show," was arrested on suspicion of com-
mitting a lewd act at a Hollywood adult theater
and later fired from his work on a PBS
series.
Willard, 72, was booked at the Hollywood police
.station on suspicion of committing a lewd act in
public: Ro said Willard was released after midnight-
without posting bail.

The Associated Press

NEA Crossword Puzzle


Wa-liach '.locales. .
S15007'salma 59Sugaramt.,
mater
16Grateful DOWN
Wo 2i 18 Most timid 1 Applies
W OZ 20Secondhand henna:
1 21 Legal item 2 Courtroom
iJrLUl. t&U.U C ki.a 22 Flit about ritual
24 Line dance 3 Become
Today is the 204th day of 27 Swamp gas tiresome,
2012 and the 33rd day of 30Thumbs-up 4 Packs it in'2
t 31 Andrews 5 Coffee-
summer. or Wynter maker
TODAY'S HISTORY: In 32 Ms. 6 Find the
Thurman sum
1994, former pro football 34Med. scan 7 Unpaid
star O.J. Simpsonr, charged 35Sweet rol 8 Hangar .
.. .. .... 36 Potato chip occupants
in the murders Of ex-wife partners 9 Run away
Nicole Brown: Simpson 37Warnings from
and Ronald Goldman., 39Waterlogged 10Pirate ,
and Ronald Goldman, area captain
pleaded not guilty. 40 Experiment 12 What fuel
room provides
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: 41 Kayak 17 Flowers-
Alex Trebek (1940- ), TV r need to-be
personality; Ge42Zo rs 9Whalen
personality; George Clin- staffers .domain


U V F J C.R B F LV V VF J UV F J C.R L CJ'


' ; I I 1 1 .


Answer to Pavio e


ii


r


SUNDAY, JULY 22,2012 5B F


ENTERTRINWMENT


07-21-12








6 B Sunday, July 22, 2012 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASSCLASSIFIED




MREG PRAS


S PANAMA CITY BEACH CONDO
2/1.5, Pool, Tennis, Club House
Fumy Furnished On'front Beach Road
$125/Night 750/Week. $S0 Cleaning Fee
334300-6979 or 334-393-3559
www.portslderesort.com




S UVE IN" Companlo/Sitter Needed
Compassionate, companion/sitter for elderly
woman. Capable of assiting with getting
in/out of bed. No house work. Pay neg.
References and background check.
Call & leave message: so 314-952-3651 -



I Pay CASH for Diabetic test
strips. Up to $10 per box!
Most brands considered.
All boxes must be unopened
and unexpired.
Call Matt 334-392-0260


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


STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO, BITES
Bay Swamp Gator All Natural
14 Insect Repellent.
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot




;Free Ca Daisy, female, black cat. Spayed,
declawed, shots, 850-569-2777
Free Cat Mugsy, yellow, male cat. Indoor cat,
declawed, neutered, & shots, 850-569-2777
Free to good home, "Barn" Cat w/2 kittens,
ajl very sweet! 334-405-3727

AKC Labrador Puppies. 4 males, 4 females,
Black. Sire: Jet is a Candlewood line dog, Hunt-
ing Trial and hunt tested. Great duck dog!
Dame: Boogs is a yellow female, good retriev-
er, lovesthe water. She enjoys boat and jet ski
rides as well as swimming with kids. $450.
Contact Ron Haag 850-572-7303 or
ronald.haag@yahoo.com
AKC male Sheltle puppy fqr sale for $400 to lov-
ing home! Born and Raised in our home.,
Dewclaws removed Shots UTD. (334)'718-6840
or tcupsal@yahoo.com He Loves Kisses!
AKC Reg. German Shorthair Pointer Puppies:
Good bloodlines! 6/M & 3/F, S&W, 5 wks old,
black, wht w/liver spots, whtw/black spots.
$350. Call 334-790-3786


CKC Pomeranian Puppies: Ready In 2 weeks!
2-brown, 3-white, S&W, Vet Checked.
3/M $300. Ea. 2/F $350. Ea. Deposit $100.
Call 334-445-0982 "
,FOUND: Young dog off Wintergreen Rd in
SBascom. 850-569-5432/557-7087


DOHA. AlSot 3-7171


Free To Approved Homes: I have 4 fin, sweet
Large Lab Mix puppies S/W 6 months old.
2 short hair, 2 medium, 3 girls and 1 Big Boy.
Must have a fenced yard & a big heartll
S Dothan/WebbAlabama area.
Call 334-699-3496 after 5 P.M. for Info/pics
!LOST: Female Border Collie, blk/wht at corner
,of Fairview & Nortek 850-579-4629/573-7065
LOST: Shiba-Inu, male, looks like a red fox,
Cypress REWARD 850-723-8173/251-422-2842
Now Available! Beautiful, AKC basset hound
puppies for sale, $400. Champion Bloodline!
current t shots, dewormed, 3M / 2F. For more in-
fo and photos go to www.blountsbamabassets.
Annpkfllll-mmW.A fir rIJI-'II&77.SAA


Happy Jack DD33: Kills fleas quicker, last
longer on dogs & cats. Citrus odor.'
Blodegradeable. ALTHA FARMERS COOP
(482-2416) www.kennelvax.com


Cw44rSSyou/ePS


I~y~r ftvU #4
^A^A


I ANTE ARM&


.-W1.


DILLARD FARMS Pansey, AL
Hwy 84 East, to Gordon, Right on C.R. 81,
6.5 Miles On Left!
1 LOCALLY





Specializing in Peas &
Butterbeans.
We also have Tomatoes
Delivery Upon Request To Some Areas.
FARM FRESH HOME GROWN
334-726-1989


FRESH
GREEN
PEANUTS
850-209-3322 or
50-.573-6594 850-352-2199
412 41W28 H231


Hewett Farms



Special on Zipper Cream Peas,
7/15/12- 7/21/12,
Shelled peas, & butter beans,
squash, cucumbers, Okra,
pickles, and other produce.
Off hwy 90 between Cypress &
Grand Ridge on Mayo Rd.
Bobby Hewett
850-592-4156/899-8709


HOME GROWN TOMATOES!
Shelled Peas & Butterbeans!
Fresh Squash, Cucumbers
And Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
0119k A ll IUn ro a i-l..-.--


0L2u w. nwy 52 Malvern
334-793-6690 0

Need a N6w -ome.?
ChecK out the Classifiedsz

Sunday, July 22, 2012









THE SUDOKUl GAMTE WiTti fA KICK!

HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 gid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and ,
3x3 box-contains the digits 1 9 only once. '.
There Is only one correct solution
for each puzzle.
GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINEI
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM


(

(
im


SELL IT! FIND IT!










Antique candle holders (2) $25 each
334-671-0070 Mornings.
Baby Clothes 2 or 3 boxes, girls sz. 0-12 mo.
$50 each 850-693-3260.
Baby Clothes Huge box, boys size 2T-4T. $50
850-693-3260.
Barbie and Ken LOTR Collectible Lord of the


Rings, Aragorn & Arwen Set, Mint Condition,
$150, 334-797-7793, leave message, photo avail-
able


Barble Doll, 1996 Atlanta Olympic Gymnast,
new in box, mint cond. $20 850-557-0778
Battery for Car, side posts. $25 850-693-3260.
Bed, box springs & head bd. w/ mirror, Q-sz.
Like New $180. 850-352-4181.
Bookshelves, White, adjustable, 25"x6" $20
850-526-3426
Camera, Olympus Auto digital, not atoy, new
in box, $159 FIRM. 850-482-7665 after 12 p.m.


Car Bed, Little Tykes, Blue, mattress &
boxsprings $20 850-592-2881
Carburetor. 4 barrel with electric choke from'
Chevy truck $125. OBO Call 850-482-7665
Chaise lounge chair, Interior, stripe, 60"long,
26"across. 33"tall, $90. 850-557-4062 .
Chaise Lounges (2) Faux Leather, dark brown,
great condition, $100 each 850-482-8519
Chest of Drawers, 4 drawer, Solid Wood; Very
Nice $150 334-671-0070 Mornilngs
Clarinet: Used. Good shape. Must be seen.
$150.850-579-4476
Coffee Table $10 850-693-3321 209-6671
Coffee table & 2 side table set, Solid Dark Oak
wood, Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Mornings
Coffee tables 2-glass top, white $50.
850-693-3260.
Crutches, nearly new, $20 850-573-4744
Desk: 7 drawer with protective glass on top.
Must be seen. $125. 850-579-4476
Desk: Large 6 drawer desk, oak finish, 59"
across, 33" deep, 30" tall,$50, 850-557-4062
Dining Room Set, 6 piece, Cherry top, great
condition. $400 850-693-3321 209-6671
Dining Table w/4 Chairs, Dark Brown, Solid
Wood, Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Mornings
Dresser w/mirror, oak wood, $75 850-693-
3260.
.Dryer, Galaxy Electric, $50 OBO 850-272-8967
Fountains: (2) One of Cherub, one a mountain.
Call for info. $75.850-579-4476
Generator, 5250 Watt, used twice, $500 Firm
334-702-9226
Hair Dryers,(2) Antique, all metal, hand held
Handy Hannah NIB $50/ea 850-557-0778
Ice Cream Maker: Cuisinart Automatic. Exc.
cond. No salt or ice needed. $25. 850-482-5434
Jogging Stroller Baby Trend jogging stroller
$40.850-482-8310
Kitchen appliances: (9) small appliances All for
one price, $50. 850-579-4476
NASCAR Collection: Jeff Gordon 18 pieces, mint
condition $200. Call 850-557-0778
Pageant Evening Dresses: (2) Size 2. $200. ea.
& (1) $100. For more Info Call: 334-684-3373
Pistol, Baretta, small 25 auto, new, $350 or
trade for 38or45 long barrel pistol 8502722572
Pool Table, Kasson, Crimson Tide colors,leather
pockets, regulation size. $500 334-648-9336
Projector, Argus M750 $20 850-592-2881
Recllner light brown, $30,850-482-8310


00


-I i *1 -


Ci


_ -__00_


I


Recliner, Light Brown, Very Beautiful $250
334-671-0070 Mornings
Refrigerator, GE, Excellent condition $200;
Washing machine, good cond. $150 790-2224
Rocking Chair, good condition $35 850-592-
2881
Saxophone: Vintage. Must see. $250. Call
850-579-4476
Serger: Bernina (Bernette 43) Four thread.
Needs manual. $75.850-579-4476
Sewing Machine, EURO-PRO, good condition
$30 850-592-2881
Sewing machine: with cabinet, 1959 Bernina.
Works well. Has knee power. $75. 850-579-4476
Shotgun, Winchester 12 Guage pump model
ranger '88-'89 hardly used $200 firm 677-7334
Sleeper Sofa with matching Love Seat $65
850-272-6903
Stereo: 1950s? Sears-Roebuck, needs work.
$50. 850-579-5165
STable & 6 chairs, solid wood, $300; recliner &
loveseat. $200/both 334-585-0636
Tire & wheel for trailer, 15" NEW $50 850-272-
2572
Toilet white, used 6 months, $60,850-482-
8310
Truck Bed Cover, silver, fiberglass, short bed,
56"x61" $200 850-526-3426
Truck Bed Cover, silver, fiberglass, short bed,
56"x61" $200 850-526-3426
True Blood Collection Season 1'and 2 DVD
Sets, bumper sticker, two magnets, four pack
of bottles of Tru Blood, & issue of Rolling Stone
Magazine with Sookie, Bill, and Eric cover, mint
condition, $150, 334-797-7793, leave message,
photo available
TV, 55" Big Screen, needs work, $200 850-209-
6671
Twin Bed Set, mattress, rails & headboard,
$100 850-693-3260.
Typewriter, Brother EM 630 Dlite $15 850-592-
2881


-VHS tapes excellent condition. 50s each 850-
557-9088
-VHS TAPES,lots of variety .50t ea 850-209-
6671
Vinyl Records, 45's, Chubby Checker, Platters,
- etc. $50 for all 850-526-3426
Vinyl Records, 75's & 33.'s, Rock-n-Roll, 60's,
classical, big band $2 each 850-526-3426 -
Waffle House Collector Pins, 1996 Olympics &
-other events, still in pkg, $5-$20 850-557-6384
Washer, GE 8 cycle, 2 speed, $200 OBO 850-
272-8967
Washing machine: Bosch,front loader 100
Series. Leaks. Must sell,' $100. 850-526-3226.
Wedding Dress Sz 18, light blue accents on
top, Alfred Angelo Brand, empire waist, fantasy
style, could easily be made also into a cos-
tume, one small spot towards bottom that can
be cleaned, $75,334-797-7793, leave message,
photo available
Wedding Gown, Beautiful White Contessa
Couture sz.8, strapless, $200 firm 677-7334
Xena Memorabilia 2 Xena Chakrums. Certifi-
cate of authenticity. $175 each, 850-579-4476
Yard decorations: Christmas In July: 3 animat-
ed / lighted. 2 new in box $50. 850-482-5434
Yearbooks, Riverside Elementary 2010, Altha
1992, Summers Elem. $20 ea 850-592-2881


(1)


2008 BLOKDOINC. BLOCKDOTI
(5 2008 BLOCKDOT INC. WWW.BLOCKDOT.CC


@

Friday's
WASABI SOLUTION

3 9 4 @10 6 5
6 7 9 8 4

i -
6( @749@8 4(8O

7 8 9 2 5 6 (D 3
0 3 1 (g9 5 6





BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE


KEWLBOX.COM
DM


II HAY [G-AIN I


I HORES & ATTL


r-


I


01


D






Jackson County Floridan *


www.JCFLORIDAN.com .......


West Florida Electric
i Cooperative is now
hiring for the
following positions:

Night Time Dispatcher
Contract position, located in our
Graceville office. Part time, 20-25 hrs. a
week, working nights and weekends and
some holidays. Good clerical and computer
skills necessary.

Part Time Office Clerk
Contract position, located in our.
Bonifay office. Working approximately
20 hrs a week. Good clerical and
computer skills necessary.

Send Resumne'to
WestFlorida Eletric Cooperative,
Attn: Personnel Department,
PO. Box 127, Graceville, FL 32441
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE &
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


S HIPOLA COLLEGE
acce app"lications for
INFORNTION-TECHNOLOGY
INSkmRUCTOR
SMinimum qualificationS and job dtlies are
available at wWw.chipola.edu/personneli/obs.
APPLICATION DEADLINE IS
OPEN UNTIL FILLED. ,
Tp obtalh an appicationcoritaot
Hilmbh Rsbources at, ppenw@chlpoladedu
Sorat (50')718-2269. ,Cndidates'may be
Ssfblect to background Investigat4ins. "
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY, MPtOYER




Water/ Wastewater Operatir
Class "C" minimum license required. Full
time operator to operate and maintain water
& wastewater treatment plants, as Well as
lift stations, at rest areas, weigh stations, &
welcome center in Leon, Gadsden, Jackson
and Holmes Counties. Minimum of 2 years ex-
perience. Applitant must have computer ex-
perience and be able to submit reports to
FDEP electronically. Some maintenance re-
sponsibilities shall be required.
Salary is negotiable based on experience.
Full job description available upon request.
'W-^.li. ; ,. :. *


RNS POT LOGIST


25 Drivers

Trainees

NEEDED NOW !,
Learn to drive for
Werner Enterprises
Earn $800 per week.!
No experience needed!
Local CDL Training
job ready in 15 days!

1-888-368-2198



TMH Cardiology Practice
Full time Office Coordinator & LPN/MA
needed. Apply at www.tmh.org.
DFWP/EOE

Busy Primary Care Practice in Dothan





Now Hiring
Full Time & Part Time
RN's LPN's CMA's
Excellent benefits!!
Very competitive salary!!
Please mail resume to:
Dothan Eagle Box "PP" P.O. Box 1968,
Dothan, AL 36302 or Subject:Nursini
jobs.dothaneagle@yahoo.com

-E, M- -


50 CUSTOMER'SERVICE
ASSOCIATES
11:00am-8:00pm, 12:00pm-9:00pm, or 1:00pm-10:00pm
Competitive Pay & Benefits Package
MustType 30 wpm
Background Check & Drug Screen Required
Visit www.vantagesourclng.com to apply or for job
description and additional position requirements.
328 Ross Clark Circle Dothan, AL 36303
Apply In Person Mon-Fri 9AM-3PM


(M*)


Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 4m
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
M: OBIEHMSFORRENT0 Sl
2/11 In Alford, $380 + deposit 850-579-
8882/850-20941664/850-573-1851
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes In Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
850-258-1594/638-8570 Leave Message


3/2 Mobile Home on Ham Pond Rd in Sneads
CH/A lawn care incl $450 +dep. 5


3BR2BA, Private lot, CH/A, access to Mill Pond,
water/sewer/yard maint. incl. $550 No pets.
Deposit required. Also, DW, 2/2, No Pets,
Private Lot $625/mo. 850-638-7822


Lg 3/2 $575 Quiet, well maintained Park,
Water/sewer/ garb/lawn included.
Also Available 2/1 $425,3/2 $500
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4


Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1, 2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639
4 a Bn~


THARPE'S POOL SERVICE
Pool Repair with Complete Service Maintenance
Over 25 Years Experlencel
SCarrying new & rebuilt pool motors & Polaris Pumps
BEST PRICESON LINERREPLACEMENT.
My prices can't be beat on liner replacement with maintenance!
SSign up for 6 months on service agreement & receive
NO LABOR CHARGES FOR MINOR REPAIR.
(850) 573-6828



Screen Enclosures Pools Porches Patios
Aluminum Awnings Carports Glass Rooms Window Screens
Licehsed & Insured State Certified SCC131149770
CALL TODAY & MENTION THIS AD FOR A FREE ESTIMATE



For General House or
Office Cleaning
Call Debra
Free Estimates References Available






850;762-9402
I850-526-2336





AIl !I[
850ii-'&E-940 SAI cB itCH01,'1





SGrader Pan Excavator
Dump Thuck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing


ErLOLYMWINT


Sunday, July 22, 2012- 7B


HOMES FOR SALE


Home For Sale FOR
In Newville SALgE
City Limits


EDUCATIQNi ,


Get a Quality
Education for a New
F RTI$ Career! Programs
offered in Trades,
COLLEGE Healthcare and Morel
Call Fortis College
Today! 888-202-4813 or visit
www.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
Information visit www.fortis.edu


-
HLLLJ ..REA ESDATCCERSI

Orchard Pointe*
2 BR Apartment Available $488/mo + dep.
Call or come by'to pick up application -
4445 Orchard Pointe Dr. Marianna
850-482-4259



2/1 Furn. Apt. 1 up, 1 down, Near Hosp, Clean,
No pets, Dep. Req. 850-482-4172/624-7407
APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED
2BR/1BA, apt., in town, $450. mo. No pets. 850-
573-0598 for more info.
2BR/2BATOWNHOUSES '
Chipola River Townhouses
1 850-482-1050/557-8560 '#

Spacious Town Home in Greenwood Florida
3/2, Living room, dining room, CH&A,
eat-In kitchen & laundry room.
Call 229-869-0883 for appointment to see.

2\1 Home on large lot, 2740 McClain St.
Cottondale, $425/mo or for sale.Dep.,& ref,
850-579-4317/866-1965
2925 Russ St, Marianna 2 BR/2 Ba, 1,600 sq ft
home, central heat/air, carpet & hardwood
floors, vinyl in bathrooms & kitchen. Concrete
driveway,in town. Avail July 1. $675, 850-264-
6015
2BR/1BA, 2658 Railroad St. C'dale No Pets,
$350/mo. + $250 dep. (850) 352-4222
2BR 1BA House for rent,3043 Noland St. Safe
neighborhood, $500/mo + dep. 850-482-
8196/209-1301
2BR 2BA House in town, fenced in back yard,
carport, pets neg., $750 + dep. 850-272-7385
3BR /2BA in C'dale 2770 Buttercup Ln on 35 ac
w/gar/barn, CH/A $950 + dep. 850-527-6060


Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
n4 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
*Special* Mobile Home for rent between
Chipley & Cottondale, CH/A,
water/sewer/garb. incl. $500/mo
850-258-4868/209-8847

, REAL 'STATE FOR SALE


18 Surveyed Acres, Sunny Hills, FL
One block East of Hwy 77. Woven wire
fencing with barb wire top. Three gates.
Deep commercial Well. Clean with good
timber Pine and Oak. Road frontage two
sides. Assessment $180,000, SELL $160,000
334-677-1776 4pm-8pm


For Sale Or Rent, Brick Home with 29 Acres
3/2 Between Chattachoochee and Bainbridge,
Security System, Dish TV, Electric hookup for
Camper, For Rent $1200/mo or Sale $215,900
850-509-1486
HOM SFO I R,.,L


$450,000
3149 Old US Rd, Marianna, FL
Custom built on 5 acres, 4178SF, 5BR/5BA,
hardwood floors, eat-in kitchen with top of
the line appliances, master suite has sauna,
jacuzzi tub, oversized shower & 2 vanities.
Plus a 3 car garage & irrigation system.
Barbara Mitchell0
(850) 814-9414
Barb4 @aol.com
Toby Adams ,
(850) 628-5606
Toby.adams@
countsrealestate.com
-a 2104Thomas Dr.
SCOUTLJJ S Panama City Beach,
"m Florida 32408


A' innia ewlr-uge


andialCedterMa iiger
P position available with First Federal Bank of FL formerly known as
Bank of Bonifay Marianna Branch. The candidate will be :
* Responsible for overall sales production within the branch.
* Responsible for branch profitability and branch goal attainment.
* Coaching branch team members to recognize and seize sales opportunities.
* Responsible for recognizing and arranging needed training for branch staff.
* Setting and monitoring goals for individuals within the branch that correspond with branch
and company goals.
* Ensuring team members are compliant and producing quality results.
* Monitoring and reporting overall branch goal attainment
* Opening of accounts, closing loans and referrals.
* Analyzes the credit history o f applicants and determines their loan repayment capabilities.
* Negotiates credit terms, loan repayment methods and collateral specifications.
* Develops new customer prospects and business for the financial institution.
* Must have extensive background in financial institution operating policies and procedures,
banking regulations, employee development and public relations.
* Must have 12 months or more in commercial analyst experience, or three years of
commercial lending experience, excellent sales, managerial and' communication skills.
Full benefit package.
Applications may be obtained at any First Federal Bank of FL branch
-" nd~t d to Hunman Rus~rces, PO Box 2629, Lake City, Florida 3206
A ,. \ aE bpWpoat Oppofiariniy Eaployer


A 1 OIN 1,241.3AI.w-.rr- M-1
G&K 1.
HANDIUNRN^
SERVICE 0'.
PAiTG' MEIR ROOFS
MIMHR.ECTRICAL
850-592-3436


OMEHAPPY SHO

HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE".
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME



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


CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Your source for selling and buying!


SRWWYER TREE SERVICE'
LA. Licensed & Insured
Tree Remodab'Srump Grinding
24 Hour Emergenc\ Senr-ice
y 'er 20 Years Etperieice in the Panhand
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Masters Farm Supply
LS Tiactor Equipment
New & Used Hard to Find Parts
Retail Wholesale
Camm id TO Ouahr S,,1ce 1973
(850)762-3221 or (850) 762-3739
maStes7@airpoint.net 25888 SR 73 NW-Altha
SELF STORAGE


BESTWAY
PORTABLE BUILDINGS
LARGESI MANUFACTURER OF PORTABIE BuiLDIMGS I NORTH FLORIDA
WE0
OVER
DIFFERENT SUZES!
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COLOR & STYLE!

361k Hwy. 90 Marlannal, R 850. 8M6


I


ADVERTISE IN

THE CLASSIFIED


Fixer Upper home located in the City of
Newville. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, Living room
(could be used as 3rd bedroom), Dining
room, Den, Inside Laundry, Pantry, Large
wrap around front porch, Outside storage
with electricity, 1 acre lot perfect for
gardening. Four inch well, plus city water.
Irptr a4il hp 4 II i *rI


509 Edinburgh Way
Beautiful home in Highlands with view of
golf course and lake. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,
huge great room with trey ceiling, separate
dining room, great eat-in kitchen, hard-
wood floors,' gas fireplace, rocking chair
front porch and screened back porch.
Fenced yard, professional landscaping,
sprinkler & security systems.
2 car garage. $235,000.
SCall Jim Whittum 334-791-7510

IT'S AS EASY AS
1. CALL
2. PLACE YOUR AD
3. GET RESULTS


CEASSIFIEDS


VANTAGE
a o U a ,i r N' e


IS NOW
HIRING


Home of

Sthe Week

OPEN HOUSE
Sunday. July 22 1PM-4PM
a .-


I


I


% / JaW I I QIV I.. . ... ... '- r ..


......... li I


---------~


Yd'IVY 4,11D Yn V .ni


--ul r+ur


- -: --~------








8 B Sunday Jul 22 2012 Jac .


(i WREATRESIIR


Waterfront lot on Merrits Mill Ponqd
near Blue Springs In exclusive Spring Chpse
neighborhood. 1.47AC. Marlanna.
$119,000. Call 850-386-6476 ;,:, :,

(fJ RECI^jM


FIREFOX 620 GoCart, 2 seat, good condition,
$850 OBO 850-482-3247
Polaris '10 Ranger 800 Crew ATV,
Has Front and Back Seat. Camouflage,
One-Owner, 275 hours, Service Maintained
Has Poly windshield, Ranger Rooftop,
Good Condition $10,500 334-355-1426


1988 Procraft Fiberglass Boat, 191' ft. with 1996
150. hp mercury engine & trailer, $3900 OBO
850-482-3247 .
Bass Tracker, Pro 17, 50hp Mariner, trailer,
good running condition, $1750 OBO 850-718-
6033/592-2634
Boat 97 Ranger R80 Sport Bass Boat; Red and
Silver, 18'. Mercury 150 X R6 that runs great,
lots of gadgets, custom boat and outboard cov-
er, custom matched trailer, brand new trailer
tires, stainless steal prop, dual onboard battery
charger. More pics are available. $10,000.
Make an offer, serious inquiries only. 334-432-
3588
Boggy Creek 2007 Skiff 16 ft; Honda 50 hp 4-
stroke; 56 hours on motor & boat; 383 GPS
depth finder; electric motor; built-in tackle box;
bimini top; aluminum trailer w/spare. $10,500,
Contact Phone 334-774-3474 or 334-791-1074



X tremej Packages From
XtreMe $4,995
Boats^ All Welded
oa0ts All Aluminum Boats
ww~tr !~d t r1_%m


REGAL 1993- 23' Cuddy Cabin, 350 mercruiser
engine frigg, stereo, marine radio and much
more) with trailer and dock with hydrahorse at
Eufaula Yacht Club. Exc. condition. Call Gayle
Scarborough for details at 404-862-1915
Suntracker 2010 Pontoon -21' Fishing Barge,
60HP Mercury Big Foot, Motor Guide Remote
,trolling motor, Suntracker Cover, On board
chargers, Exc. Condition. $17,500, 334-794-5537





Master Tow Dolly used 2 times LIKE NEW!!
paid $1300. Sell $750. FIRM. GVWR 35001bs.
334-441-7884 or 334-585-0180


2003 MAZDA MIATA Red 5-Speed convertible
68,000 miles great gas mileage, fun car, $7,500,
334-405-7402 anytime
"' -" --' BMW '08 335Xi:
j6l wheel drive, sport pack-
age, 18" wheels 3.0 liter
i. Inline 6 twin turbo, 6 spd.
manual. Black, tan leather.
$32,000 obo. Call 320-249-6194

DO YOU NEED A VEHICLE? GOT UAD CREDIT?
$0SO Down/Ist Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OKI
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade Anythlngl
First Payment 30 Days Outl
RIDE TODAY! Call Steve Pope 334-803550
Ford 03' Tiunderbird Baby Blue, hard top con-
vertible, AM/FM CD, all electric, air bags, road
side assistance, excellent cond. $18,500 850-
482-8684/305-495-6059
,' Ford '07 Focus SE, 2 door
hatchback, 36,000 miles,
automatic, clean, cold
air, wholesale, $6995. Call:
33A4-790-7959.
Honda 2006 Odyssey Van Silver ext., gray int.;
101,000 mi; 6 cyl, tires less than one yr old,
power doors, locks & windows, cruise control,
A/C, anti-lock brakes, DVD w/2 wireless head-
sets, dual front airbags, rear defrost, rear wip-
er, steering wheel controls, tinted windows,
traction/stability control, 3rd row seat, excel-
lent condition. $12,500; 334-805-0719
Lexus '05 ES330 1-owner, low mileage,
great condition, white in color, 4-door, moon
roof $15,000. 334-797-2888.
S Mercury '06 Grand
Marquis GS, Excellent
Condition, 84,711 mi.,
LOADED, All Power,
Champaign in color.
$8500 334-588-2125

.. Nissan '03 350-Z, original
,owner, 36Kmiles,
excellent condition,
maintenance records,'
287 HP 3.51 aluminum v6,
6-speed manual transmission, nose bra, Gray in
color, cloth interior, all power, LOADED $16,000
334-393-2773
i Toyota '06 Solara SLE,
,. .70K mi. Leather, Sunroof,
6-disc JBL Audio, Loaded,
Excellent Condition, Asking
-'. $ 13.800 OBO. 334-726-2854.

Toyota '08 Hybrid 41K miles, 1-owner, blue in
color, blue tooth, cloth interior, Like New!
$17,000. 334-793-0518.


Harley Davidson'08 SoftTail Custom
black In color 4,800 ml. Vances & Hines Pro
pipe, High Performance.fllters, new battery,
lowering kit, 4-helments, Racing Tuner
asking So W o0 4-70l-068.



Chevrolet '07 Tahoe: Fabulous deal on the ulti-
mate SUVI Burgandy red with tan leather inte-
rior, Captains seats second row, 3rd row seat-
Ing, Bose sound w/ MP3 adapter, rubber floor
mats. One owner. 117,000 miles. Has never had
any mechanical issues, runs like a dream!
$17,800. 703-895-8110 or 334-406-3046. Can be
seen at the Ft. Rucker Lemon Lot.
Toyota,'11 Vepza,
One owner, Excellent
Condition,Silver Metallic,
push button start,
4-cylinder, 6-speed, side air bags, 19" alloy
wheels, 15K Miles, $24,000 334-984-0080


Chevrolet '06 Z71 Silverado: Silver, fully Loaded
with leather and power everything, 81k miles.
Everything in Great Shape! $19,000. OBO. Call
334-798-3352
Chevrolet '99 C2500: Ext Cab, white, work
truck in GREAT condition, low miles,
warranty, new tires, routinely services,
and cloth interior.
Priced At Only $7,500. Call 334-701-0320
Dodge'02 Ram 1500 4-wheel drive, quad cab,
P/U with 4.7 liter engine, cold air, chrome run-
ning boards, chrome rims, chrome tool box,
tow package. 160K mile Excellent condition.
$6500. OBO Call anytime,
334-790-6832. or 334-693-5053 4w
Ford '06 F-15 0, FX4
Super Crew, 4-doors, 66k
Miles, Leather, 6-disc CD,
Nerf Bars, Silver in color,
20" Rims $20,000 OBO
334-897-0582
NIssan '97 Pickup 4 cyl. 5 speed, A/C, new tires
& rebuilt motor, cloth Int. dark gray in color
runs great! $3500. Great gas mil. 334-596-9966.
VOLVO 2007 670. RED,
I 625,000 MILES. VERY CLEAN.
ASKING $32,000. SERIOUS
INQUIRIES ONLY.
CONTACT 850-819-6718 or
BIGDADDYRABBIT69@YAH00.COM


Plymouth '99 Grand Voy-
ager SE Van, 3rd seat,
88,000 miles, excellent,
cold air, $4395.Call:
334-790-7959.,



1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF.
YOUR TOWING NEEDS


AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
,PAYINGTOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

[ y CALL FOR TOP PRICE

7 FOR JUNK VEHICLES
I ALSO SELL USED PARTS .
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664

M ^ Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars
and Farm.Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
$325 &t Complete Cars
CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334714-6285 J
..ll.llll...l.l..l.l.l....l..l.l


LF15821
NOTICE OF ELECTION
The City of Jacob City, Florida shall hold an
election on Augusf 28,.2012 for Council Seats 1,
2, and 3. The qualifying time will start July 16,
2012 at 8 a.m. and close on July 26, 2012 at 4:30
p.m. Candidates can qualify during office hours'
Monday-Thursday 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
The poll will open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Au-
gust 28, 2012 at Jacob City Hall.
Verloria T. Wilson City Clerk
LF15834
PUBLIC LEGAL NOTICE
The Chipola College District Board of Trustees
will hold a Special Board meeting, Thursday,
August 23, 2012, at 11 A.M. in the Board Room
of the Public Service Building. The Board of
Trustees will hold this meeting to approve the
lowest bid for Building "0" renovations and
addidions.


Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE
5035 Hwy 90
Marianna FL 32446





Cresh Harrison 850-482-1700
Stacy Borges 850-573-1990
REDl'CED $109,900
GREEN MEADOWS
Suwith a privacy sellingbd Perect or Entertainisith over 3100 sated in
Marianit. Just off Hwy
ac kitchen with brkat b & Elerou thme isreaen cooky to
with 2 master Master e hs re hroo with garden BA










and French Sliding doors leading to pool area, Amazing Pool/Patio Lanai
Ss dd ocsna errgy
51m t I' adI n o.











i ,.I I.Sb in4. M, u l I STACYi BIR ,S8O0) 573-1 ll n
AI R VI 8SOHARRISON


ilEN ER YOUR mRlAM whOME... Eecuves lomte sitting ais 4 acres
with a pdvacy setting! Perfect for Enteraoiing witho00r p 31l sqo itn.







I.. .., I,. 46..wl l . m n o rontagi rook sees!
...', P-I Iof 1 Ul kIT .as a split edroomplat,
with 2 masterXhedrCUTIs.E uster Suite I tN largehiGTt lroo eith git urdenall,
caidlFrench Slidinug Hdomes l aing to poo area. Amazing PooliPati, orLni
BR i. cabanathath,o 27x l19pagti liati y o cnurelina ottothile ti e kids ploy






iarihen hated Plt or Spa. L 2-et s nholids playi. Tlie Lirge Fa milyr
o has a . wood bu ing fI stolage Catl todia y for your E exclsisve





is cr r ently a day






oa t CEn H ar a rin of back iSo homue e 371 4ics A ShS m ingl l

O. TOCAT N LOCATIONS E350,000




BRICK EXECUTIVE HOME IN WATSON HEIGHTS Here is your
chance o grab this Huge Home A the rooms you a~ looking for... 5
bR .5 BA. oo eslargemr m ov er1qookin the pins e ag p I
LAt agno d nor p orier T!












kitchen has plenty o cabinet space and center island. Iheic 30X24 family
offine has the built in cabinets you dream about! The master bedroom has
encloaed! to Can family, moot.AdE utility moomwt, soge Idetabinels.Enoy












a wood during fireplace and 25X7h blcny overinoking the poola Tilled e
is a fenced area n th backyard, and h 37XI4 rick RV shelter! MLS a
#247105 CALL S463,Cl ARRSO OR CrESII tARRIyON
EDE TO $1HO ,900 0
GOCETTON... Fti
miii









ce tov, grohn hs Hed Honl Aithpen rooms yef ac lnhegprfc fo. 5e
bic ha sb pment pr oahe t it rae a om ietea sorsan.M e chm a mnit y
oa cup of coco relaxing in fro of thle wood burning fiooreplae. Call today
because this home is going to SELL fast.. MLS #245253 CAIno STAC
bORGES r ior haI R tao rhaiet s inn htE Tr m tr hdoo5t IIr
T#247105CALL STACYIIR ORtESI H H VARIS GE
1E)UCE To $1,90 ORFICE WTYISI GOW







OF THIS GREAT


PRICED HOME. A
tru 4BR 2BA home
w/over 2000 sq ft. Two
car garage on a 1 acre fenced lot. Tile flooring thru out except BRs.
Kitchen has been completely remodeled with a center island and
custom made pantry! Split Bedroom plan with a large living room
for entertaining. Wood burning fireplace will keep you warm in the
winter! MIS#247121 CALL STACY HORGES 850-573-1990


REDUCED $2",$09



COUNTRY HOME IN COMPASS LAKE IN THE HILLS! Nestled
on 3 lots, a total of approx 3.5 acres! 1840 sq. ft. porcelain tile thru-outl
large open living room with gas remote fireplace & a back porch to relax
on. Also a 48X36 pole barn to fit all your vehicles and also has a 30 amp
plug for your RV. 24X24 pavilion that has a hot tub & plenty of party
space. Yard is completely fenced & cross fenced for your horses. Barn
has 4 horse stalls, with plenty of room for storage. "\Vesten" themed area
around barn has a separate building for half bath, tack rooi, bunk house
with beds. & a salmon that lhas a bar with benches, fridge and microwave.
Picnic/fire pit area as well. Please call for the additional fact sheet &
Sall the picture to find out hat else this BEAUTY has to offer. MIS
243660. CALl. STACYV IIOR ,E &50.573- 199
lHOME ON 5 ACRES
IN CAMPBELLTON!
Large 4BR/2BA Office
off master bedroom!
Large living area with separate family room & wood burning fireplace!
Kitchen has lots of cabinet space! MB has large walk thru clost. garden
tub with jets, & an office or nursery! Beautiful roofed screened front
porch. Large deck off the bhrakfast area that leads to a fenced yard. 2 wells
& 2 septic tanks. Additional septic & well is sufficient for up to 4 campers.
MLS#245445, CallSTACY BORGES OR CRESH HARRISON
NEW ON MRUlKET 19.900 COZY HOME IN
CHATAHOCHEE..
Enjoy the summer nights
I swinging on the front
Sporch of this cute 3 BR
I BA home in the City
n Limits. Large 1 / tre lot
has a huge backyard! Built in, 1980 and isoa brick home! Central heat and
air, but with a little TLC this can be fltc perfect home! Call today before
you let thins one pass you by... MLS#247032 CALL STACY BORGES
OR CR1 SH HARRISON
ALFORD S1AR1 ER HOIM
GRE % I RI-ED n .. n....



to SELL'fast.. CALL STACY BORGFS 56.573-1990
NlEl ON MARKET I 01 nI Ii IN ]I,[

,, , ,I L ,nI,, n, ',, K L H. E

ree in the front yard provides lots of shades There is a shed in the rear that
is currently used Ins a game room. Perfect for your family so call today for
your personal showing CALL STACY BORGES 573-199)
BAS -- EWM $24,890 CT GETAWAY
HOME.... Well Here it
is... Just 1 mnile awav
from pui"" ng your boht
into Lake Seminole! This
DWMHi has it alol! 3/2
with approx 1400 sq n
on I acrel There is so miicl to offhe hen.. Relax on the Covered 21x12
Back deck or (tie 15x9 covered front porch! There is a 14x12 Stonrage
Building, a 12xl2 Storage Shed and n 30x40 Brnm that hns itldl some
recent updates! There is ant attached carport and another side deck.
Peaceful setting on a mostly cleared I acre lotl Call today before this
p-.,. 1 i ... ,, MLS#247124 CALL ISTACY IORGES or
i 1 1 1s141,-i i I ,


IANDFOR SAE
*1.00 Alos $5,000tCompass Lo e i lho
* 1.35 to $19,900 lIdhip reek Sub
* 1.13 tises$38,500 nlmon Oin Sub
*.94 Av $55,000nStli(llwitatestilmmmni
4 L lo (hoosFrom


*1.4 Otto$65,000 S! it sloDesl
'*2064 km $os64,900 Hy 90Weo Madinflo
*70.60 At $ 90,000 DmnptaRd-MMiona
*3.00 A l SB07,500 Ia nSp inb,
*1J7i.rKsSS,, 0obyO90[
* 1.60 AITS 49,5O- PonhkndelRd
*23.50 kes$99,900 hy90


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


REALTORFS


PrIII-f- B

0A


Since
1974


PRUDENTIAL,
JIM ROBERTS REALTY
Servi ngackson & surrounding counties --since 1974
For photo tour of listings visit our website at:
WWW.PRUJIMROBERTSREAITY.COM
Office 850-482-4635
Email: robbyrobertsl2@gmail.com
An Independently owned and operated member
of the Prudential Real Estate Affiliates, Inc.


wI-m


Executive Home on 5 acres, 2 garages,
covered RV pad, 3BR/2.5BA, 3522 sq ft.
Indian Springs Subidivision


SMLS#240723

Bank owned New Construction, 3BR/2BA, 2266 sq ft,
2 car garage,'located close to Marianna High School


S MLS#243993


Country living, 3BR/1 Full Bath, 2 Half Bath, 1731 sf,
1.73 acres, outbuildings, Graceville/Cottondale area



MLS#244195

The Oaks Subdivision 4BRi2BA, 2624 sq ft, fireplace,
wet bar, inground pool, fenced yard


MLS#244437


Compass Lake in the Hills. Great for family 4BR/3BA,
2926 sq ft, built in 2002, 1.22 acres, fenced backyard



MLS#245111

36.58 acres includes Compass Lake in the Hills
amenities, 3BR/2BA, mobile built in 1995


' MLS#245127


New construction, 3BR/2BA split floor plan, high
ceilings, custom kitchen cabinets, all appliances, 2 car
garage, A/C, Kynesville. Seller will pay $3000 towards
buyers closing cost



MLS#246519

Surrounded by Farms and woods, 3BR/2BA 1548 sq
ft, built in 1998, 2.4 acres, Greenwood/Marianna



MLS#246675

100 years new. Updated Victorian home built in
1912, 3BR/2BA, 2450 sq ft, new A/C windows,
insulation, paint, electric, metal roof, Malone



MLS#246710

Merritts Mill Pond Waterfront, 2 Houses 3BR/2BA
2238 sq ft & 1BR/1BA 1200 sq ft
Stone fireplace, boat dock, sits on waters edge.


MI.S#MM46901

Great home, Great area, Great price! 3BR/2BA,
1539 sq ft, like new throughout, energy efficient,
2 car carport, .53 acres


MLS#246945

Updated 3BR/2BA, 1856 sq ft, family room w/
fireplace, big kitchen, fenced back yard, Marianna


MLS#247145

Waterfront Merritts Mill Pond. Custom 3BR/2BA
2651 sq ft, 1.85 natural acres on the-water



MLS#247205

Custom home on 10.6 acres in Marianna. Hand plained,
golden teak hardwood flooring, custom hickory cabinets,
stone fireplace, 3BR/2BA, bonus room, 2715 sq ft, built In
2007 24X48 metal building finished out with A/C


MLS#247206


Starter home. 2 or 3BR/1BA, 1476 sq ft.
Hardwood floors, C/E H&C Marianna


Ii


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Sunday, July 22, 2012- 9 B


SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
ERch Office lW Independertly Owned end Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER

Ed McCoy, Realtor
Cell-(850) 573-6198
emccoy02@yahoo.com
www.emccoyrealty.com
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.MroAkt"0h..1i1. I, A 4 s"rI.. ITaU1 iJ MIS L 247112 h/I l IIno
WATERFRONT! Woterhontlrivngs
yn,,r i% n ,this IvIe 3 hbed m
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mport, 3 athrbilings, noe londscopin g and wooden dook on the lake. All located on 2
rt is. MlS247202n 1495e00an


Berelv Thomas. Clarice Boyttel
SRealtor Realtor"
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572


0boi 4"., 4.XL1,nL, rr. S.. .0-le ,,
S ben, OnlSd 1I n' ,t ed qu.do,
SoIrvi ,i 4 MrS 5a6 1S S9osin
Home boled in smal country town
ft u ring 2 BR, BA & featureshard
wooud t rod, eat for first fie
yer at investmeot rentl pro y.
I sa LS 2472156 S35,00,

,is r ht! Wel minlnained
S- 3BR/2BA located in established
neighborhood. Foeoares spacious
lirving/dining arean kithen wid lots
o cabinets, brokfaost bar and large
ut"y mom. Corpod and siormge shed in lovely landsoped yard. MIS 245154 $85,000.:
S uE I Build'o reoma Home! Lovely
building lot, with restrictions,
aldy Io you( home to be Iull.
Iloblishfe neidrhadoord with
wel maintained homes in the
amo and lcated an poved rod.


SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850)526-2891
Each Offie. Is Indtpen.dely Owned and Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER


REDUCTION! LARGE HOUSE WITH OPEN ROOMS,
SPIRAL STAIRCASE TO LOFT, OPEN PORCH & ENCLOSED-
'COVERED KIDNEY SHAPED POOL. LARGE 6000 SF. BARN
WITH STALLS/TACK ROOM, A 3000 SQ.FT. BUILDING & 1400
SQ. FT. BARN, ROUND PENS & SMALL POND. PREVIOUSLY
A WORKING RANCH. MLS 247059 $249,900.


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0 i,AOil in.,''rIl-,. il,- e.- n, 'oil 01O'MLS141388'lr
are,.,s with a cdL rome., 3
edroi s, 2 aths, with anr



open kitchen, bar, fireplace,
large master bedroom, rec.
room, in ground pool with
newer liner, and pump, and newer root. Beautiful frontage on Chipola River.
Home does not-require flood insurance. Price: $159,000 MLS# 246637




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covered back porch, 3 coo garage, multiple large storage buildings far .boat,
ItI n. ,,,r tr jil ,, ).E ,N u...,U [A, r ..0.... r. I.. +I t t r e., ml1
javehiclesuzzi. Landsc. apenced yard with back en air deck.e Makhorse our appointment



todMarianna.y! Motivate an appointment today! MSPrice $289,000
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WOW, wh at a value! home
13has been well-maintained



aoarl- v ipcl,1',1 lidI. 1.1.7'0hi and has many nice features
covered back garage, multiplelarg storage buildiarge boatedrooms
vehicles, etc. enced and crossed fenced, bring te horsadditi! Home is located
onwith a paved road just minutes to shopping, eating, lowedging, 1-1and a0, and
Marianaly Make an appointment today!p MLIS 247092 Price: $183,000


II WWOW, what a value! home
and has many nice features
such a s large bedrooms
pantry in kitchen & a
beautiful fireplace! PLUS, mobile home has a beautiful addition built onto it
with a large bedroom, very nice ceramic tile shower/bath and a large dining
room/familymroom! Must see.to appreciate! MLSI 246867 Price: $49,9000


double glass doors going out to the back patio, above ground pool, concrete
drive way with extra large parking pad, landscaped yard. Make an appointment
today! Price: $139001 MLS 246280


777 .o.~ 5. 2BA .. ir,
jou r, re Olen abr f r


in back covered pqrch, fenced in back yard, newer mepl .roof, with a 6 car
carport needs new flooring. MUST SEE, PRICED TO SELL!
Price:$115,900 HMLS 246805

Vacation everyday at thi3
Silver Lakeview home,
comes' with 3 bedrooms 2
baths, gas fireplace, shawr
laminate flooring, tile,
sorround sound, a large
open living area, plenty of kitchen cabinets, newer appliances, landscaped
yard, large shop building, storage building, outside retreat area with hammock,
picnic area, outside shower, landscaped yard with irrigation, quite and private!
This is a MUST see! MLS# 246896 Price: 269,000


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roof. A detached storage building. A great buy only $52,900. Show anytime.
Price: $52,900 MLS# 245375
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rt,,- O. Beanis titnl well
u, 3BR, EBA,
hardwood, ,i" .n., ,arpet
floor, fireplace, living room, den, new vinyl siding, big lenced i.., > i,,', large
storage building, 4 large fig trees, etc. This (s a MUST see hiomo! Make an
appointment today! Price:$119,00 MLS246788 ...
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,i..ri :1mil ui lS.,

nt u6 Price $m4,0 ub


'Location Location Location!!
OntHWY 90 West, this 10,000
sq ft building nowavailable,
Paved parking, with extra
unpaved parking area,
9,500 sq ft h/c, 3 phase electric, currently being used as a Church, executive
offices, kitchen, fully functional building throughout, recently repainted ,with
eye appeal. Excellent location for another church, business or businesses.
Price: t349000 MLS#C244309



COMPASS LAKE IN THE HILLS:
1 acre High and Dry. $10,000 MLS# 239499 -
MARIANNA:
4 separate building lots. .30 acres. $15,000 a lot
MLS#245509-245512
Nice 20 acre vacant tract; Half cleared & half wooded.
$65,000 MLS#246140
Excellent Location! Close to Marianna
3.9 acre mostly cleared. $17,300 MLS# 245711
10 acre i re

10 acres a for home sites!
$40,0 f
20 acres se to Marianna!
$100,04l "
5.9 acres N ice ba~ ite minutes of
Maria a ,i
Great farm land/home site on 48 acres.
1 $141,000 MLS# 242525
GREENWOOD:
Nice secluded 20 acre tract. $50,000 MLS# 246267
CAMPBELLTON:
Private 15.5 acres. $62,900 MLS# 246640
GRACEVILLE:
Nice and private 80 acre tract. $212,500


Instantly Appealing,, 3
BR 2 BA is located with
cavenieince to everything,
beautitullamiuatehabdwoed
"ours, spacious great room,
kitchen and dining room, large bedrooms and large baths, big utility room
new bathroom fixtures, new heat pump installed recently, two car garage
landscaped yaid, large chain linked fenced backyard with privacy fence. Closu
to new high school, state park, airport, recerational park and so much more
Make an appointment to see today! Price: $165,000 MLS# 246726
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Ic0ai~. on 5.4 acres, just
dl ..'09 rhe city limits
of Milone on HWY 2.
Bearlnully situated with
paved cide drive, large oaks, landscaped yard, split bedroom design, large
toyerwith nice staircase, 20 foot ceilings that gives you the feeling ofa grad
home, great room, big kitchen with corian countertops, with dining drea and
den: 2 additional bedrooms upstairs with office space and separate bathrooms,
plenty of storage space, 2 car garage with extra space, new ple barn, fenced
and cross fenced, bring the horses. MLS 8 247178 Price$339,000

Gorgeous stucco home wilh
9, 10, and 13 foot ceilings,
4BR/3BA, 2 car garage,
granite countertops, marble
showers, hardwood floors,
crwn molding throughout
home, well maintained, beautiful Blue Springs area, in ground fiberglass salt
pool with screen inclosure, sprinkler system in the yard, 30X40 pole bam with
workshop, all on 3.73 acres, corner lot. MOTVATED SELLER! BRING ALL OFFERS!
MISC 246954 Price: $324,900
?WtIll I ne.b. l200 3B'

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. li..I a MiJT :,. Mar6 1 ,, 0,n.,1.i 1'n.,iY' MLSI 247079






living/dining room, lots of storage; etc. Furniture and large shed are
negotiable. Minutes from Marianna. Must see to appreciate! Price:
m500 L #2458d mobile
$82.500 MLS#2465688 1


P1 a AFast, easy, no pressure
Pa a A 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!


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OJ -UL:'YJUH 2 CLOuNTY FLORIDN www.jcfloridan.com


at Hopkins Motorcars


that's Just How e Roll.


2006 CHRYSLER PT Cruis6r
Touring Editiqn, Only 62K Miles, Interior
Pwr Pkg, CD Player, Keyless Entry,
-Chromr.Wheels,, Gas.,Sver! #37819
i .a,,'


2009 SUBARU Impreza 2.5i
All Wheel Drive, Only 34K Miles,
Pwr Pkg, CD, Keyless, Super Clean
& Reliable!! #37179


2010 DODGE Caliber SXT
Only 40K Mies.,Autd,.CD, Keyless, 4 Cyl,
iPod Plug-In,'AloyS,.Clean Inside & Out,.
Interior Pwr Pkg, #37719


2007 SUZUKI Forenza
Only 35k Miles, Automatic, Interior Pwr
Plg, Cold A/C, NEW Tires, 35+ MPG,
Low Payments, CD Player, SUPER Low
Mile Gas Saver!.#37619.


2009 PONTIAC Vibe
Only 39K Miles, Auto, CD,,
100K Factory Power Train Warranty,
VVTI 4 Cyl, Super Clean, #36879


2011 HYUNDAI Elantra GLS
TOURING, Only 19K Miles, CD-MP3-iPod
Plug-In, Pwr Pkg, Cruise, Auto, Like New,
#36499 '


2011 KIA
RIO LX
Only 34K Miles, Automatic,
CD Player, iPod/USB Plug-In,
Factory Warranty, 33+ MPG,
CLEAN! #37829


2009 FORD Focus SE
Low Miles, Sync System, Auto, CD, Sirius
Radio, Keyless, Alloys, New Tires, Cruise,
IPod Plug-In, Interior Pwr Pkg, #37759


2010 CHEVROLET Equinox LS
Only 40K Miles, 32 MPG, 4 Cyl, Pwr Pkg,
Alloys, XM Radio, Keyless, 100K Mile
Powertrain Warranty, #37779


2011 NISSAN Cube 1.8S
Only 34K Miles, Auto, CD, iPod/MP3 Plug-
In, Keyless, 4 Cyl, Gas Saver, Interior Pwr
Pkg, Loaded, LIKE NEW, #37459


COLLECTIBLE


2009 PONTIAC G6 SE
Local Trade, 1 Owner, Bought Here New,
Interior Pwr Pkg, CD, iPod Plug-In, Auto, 4
Cyl, Gas, Saver, New Tires, #372491


2010 CHRYSLER Sebring
touring Edition
Interior Pwr Pkg, 4Cyl, Gas Saver,
Keyless, iPod Plug-In, CD, Very Clean,
#37359


2011 VW Jetta SE
Leather, Only 36K Miles, Factory
*Warranty, iPod Plug-In, Auto, Keyless,
Pwr Pkg, SUPER CLEAN, #37469


2007 PONTIAC Solstice GXP Roadster,
Only 44K Miles, TURBO Edition, Leather, Chrome
Wheels, CD Player, iPod/MP3 Plug In, Interior Pwr
Pkg, SUPER CLEAN, Hard-To-Find, MUST SEE!
#37539.


2004 FORD RANGER EDGE 2004 FORD Explorer XLT
Only 79K Miles; V6, Pwr Pkg, Tow Pkg, Leather, V8, Alloy Wheels, New Tires,
New Off Road Tires, Auto, CD, Step Bars, Keyless, Pwr Pkg, CD, Tow Pkg,
Sharp! *36819 Super Clean, #37639


mr 2007 JEEP
Wrangler Unlimited X'
Local Trade, 4 Dr, Hard Top,
Auto, Cruise, PD,;IPod Plug-In,
Alloys, Cold AC, FRESH TRADE,-#371992


W H2008
2RO RYSLER
Town & Country
Only 50K Miles, Interior Pwr Pkg, Dual
Sliding Doors, V6, CD Player, Fold Flat
3"" Row, Seating For 7, Built-In Child Car
Seats, #37429


GET YOUR APPROVAL ON LINEII WWW.HOPKINSCARS.COM
:A


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110B SUNDAY, JULY 22, 2012


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