Jackson County Floridan

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID:
UF00028304:01110

Related Items

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

Full Text





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Vol. 90No. 135

Investigation into violence at 1-10 gas station continues


Sheriff: Decision on
charges expected soon
BYANGIECOOK
acook@jcfloridan.com
Law enforcement officials
are close to deciding if formal
charges will be filed in relation
to Monday's violent confronta-
tion between 1-10 travelers who
stopped at a Marianna gas sta-
tion.'Jackson County Sheriff Lou


Roberts says that decision could
come early this week.
As the Floridan reported online
Monday, an altercation between
a pickup truck driver and a trio
of motorcyclists on 1-10 ended
in gunfire and serious injury to
Sone after the dispute came to a
head at the Sunoco gas station
on SR 71. Officials believe the
confrontation started about 30
to 50 miles to the west, while the


parties were traveling along the
interstate.
In Marianna, it's believed that
the white Ford Raptor pickup,
with its male driver, one adult
female passenger and one juve-
nile female passenger from Pen-
sacola, exited 1-10 and stopped
at the Sunoco station. Around
the same time, the party of three
See VIOLENCE, Page 9A


Jackson County
Sheriff's Office
investigators
discuss the
scene of
a violent
altercation
Monday in
Marianna,


NUIIBBIN VALLEY


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Eugene Toole mans his trusty old International tractor while helper, Justin Taylor gets bags full of beans off the holders to make room for a fresh batch
as Toole continues to harvest rows.



Farm is a family affair


t.-
It ,,. ''* 1 '"""^ *'^ ,
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,,'.:- .4 .. '
DEBORAH BUCKHALTER/FLORIDAN
Ashley Toole bags some produce while her customer writes a check. In the
background, Doris Toole reaches for more vegetables to restocik the veggie
table.


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com
A shley Toole has been
,A tagging along with her
..Lgrandfather at Nubbin
Valley Farms ever since she
was a toddler. There are several
treasured family photos to
prove it. There's one of Toole
at age 3 with her grandfather,
Eugene Toole. They're both
dressed in overalls and she's
wrapped up in a coat, as they
prepare to hit the fields for
a check on the winter crops.
There's another with the
youngster joyfully eating a
piece of produce in the back of
her grandfather's truck, juice
dripping down her arms. She
was the farm's best advertise-


ment back then, her grand-
mother Doris says. And as she
grew, she learned from her
grandmother all the secrets
of successfully preserving the
produce her grandfather and
other family members grew.
These days, at age 21, she's
proving to be an asset in other
ways. She runs the farm's social
networking sites, takes count-
less pictures for its Facebook
page, and promotes the farm
in every way she can think of.
It is not only meant to draw
customers; it is a labor of love
meant to preserve the tradition
for the family's generations to
come.
See FARM, Page 9A


Weatherford guest speaker at Reagan Day Dinner


From staff reports
Florida Speaker of the House
Will Weatherford was the key-
note speaker at Thursday's Rea-
gan Day Dinner, an annual party
fundraiser put on by the Jackson
County Republican Executive
Committee.
Weatherford peppered his
speech with a repeated phrase,
describing Florida multiple
times as "a pocket of freedom" in
a America.
He defended the state's refusal
to extend Medicaid coverage, a
policy decision in conflict with


an initiative put forward under
the Democratic leadership of
President Barack Obama.
Weatherford said he was proud
of fellow state legislators for
that call, saying that the pen-
alty the withholding of some
federal dollars was worth-the
reward of maintaining the state's
fiscal and philosophical integ-
rity. To illustrate his take on the
decision, Weatherford recalled a
150-year-old quote from Repub-
lican President Abraham Lin-
coln. The president had spoken
See DINNER, Page 8A


ANGIECOOK/FLORIDAN
State Rep. Jimmy Patronis (left) checks out items up for silent auction as
Fla. Rep. Will Weatherford (center) chats with Gene Strickland on Thursday
at the Jackson County Republican Party Reagan Day event in Marianna.


Man, 23


charged


inhome


invasion

Police: Children
witnessed struggle

From staff reports
Police say a local woman
who awoke to find her ex-
boyfriend rifling through her
possessions used a chemical
spray to try to
get him out of
f- "the house.
On Thurs-
... ^ .. day, officers
,, with the Mari-
anna Police
Bryant Department
responded
to a call for service at 2992
Southwind Drive in Marl-
anna, in reference to a home
invasion in progress. In a
Friday news release, the
agency described what
occurred:
Upon arrival, officers
entered the dwelling and
found Jimmy Junior Bryant
inside. Bryant was detained
without incident pending
investigation.
Officers initiated an in-
vestigation of the situation
and determined that Bryant
had entered the residence
See INVASION, Page 9A


Suspect


arrested


on drug


charges
From staff reports
The Marianna Police De-
partment reports that on
Thursday at about 6:55, of-
ficers responded to a call
about a suspicious white
male at Cale-
donia Street
: [ .-- i. and Lafayette
1 1 ',., Street, by the
~i .. 'post office
P.. downtown. A
:- -," Friday news
release from
Glass ,
the agency
described what happened
next'
On arrival, officers located
the subject in question on
See DRUGS, Page 9A


BCLASSIFIEDS...6B

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Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint




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B ENTERTAINMENT...3B


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) JC LIFE...3A


) OBITUARIES...9A


) OPINION...6A


S SPORTS...1B


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook
Isolated Showers & Storms.
Today Tler Eliasen / WMB
~~High 90' l


Low 71'



_., High-910 ,- -. High- 91
SLow 72 Low 72o

Monday Tuesday
Scattered Showers & Isolated Showers & Storms.
Storms.


S High 920' ', High -91
Low -720 Low -710
'^AH gh--aS9 2O t~f,
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Wednesday Thursday
Isolated Showers & Storms. Isolated Showers & Storms.


FLORIDA'S 0 EM L
PANHANDLE COUNTRY

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ oo.9,-F

LmjJ)ISTENFORHOULYlWEATHER UPDATE


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PRECIPITATION


2-1 ho'ui'
Month to djre
Normal MID
TIDES
Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


(111111
324'
4.00


Yeajr [o daje
NornaIil YTD
Normal for year


24. s"5
5, r2o6
59.20'


ULTRAVIOLET INDEX


Low
Low
Low
Low
Low


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


8:26 PM High
11:44PM High
8:31 PM High
9:42 PM High
10:16 PM High


Reading
47.26 ft.
9.46 ft.
5.77 ft.
5.95 ft.


- 9:28 AM
6:41 AM
-10:01 AM
- 10:34 AM
- 11:07 AM


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


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
012 4-K. af .,


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:39 AM 4
Sunset .7:47 PML O
Moonrise 8:05 PM July July June June
Moonset 6:59 AM' 8 16 23 30


allo'lten'w S
V ROu~2 vZsTM} aj
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JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher -Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Mahager 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
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.


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

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the 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.

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

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










J C FLORI DAN-GC M


Community. Calendar


TODAY .
> Hairstreak Chapter of the North American
Butterfly Association's Chattahoochee (Drag-
onflies) Field Trip 9:30 a.m. EST at the Angus
Gholson, Jr. Nature Park in Chattahoochee. Look
for Dragonflies, Swift Setwing, Prince Baskettail,
Wandering Glider, Two-striped Forceptail, Rose-
ate Skipper, Four-spotted Pennant and more. Free
event. Bring binoculars, insect repellent, water and
a lunch. Call 850-575-7662. For a map of the site go
to http://www.floridahikes.com/angusgholson.
> 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.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting 8 p.m. in
the board room of Campbellton-Graceville Hospital,
5429 College Drive, Graceville.

MONDAY, JUNE 24
Chipola College Summer Session II classes
begin, with late registration continuing through
noon on Tuesday, June 25. The schedule of classes
is available online at www.chipola.edu. Call 718-
2211.
> Children's Summer Feeding Program -Morn-
ing snack at 9 a.m. and lunch at noon at St. James
A.M.E. Church, 2891 Orange St. in Marianna. Free
program is available Monday-Friday for children
through the age of 18. Morning snacks such as milk,
juice, cereal and lunch items such as sandwiches
and. wraps will be served. This is an open walk-in
site, no pre-registration is required. Call 850-615-
2934.
"5 Steps to Rapid Employment" Workshop
-9 a.m.-noon. at the Marianna One Stop Career
Center, 4636 Highway 90, Marianna. Call 718-0326.
Chipola College's Kidz College Session 2
-9 a.m.-4 p.m. Session 2 will run June 24-27 for
children ages 6-12. The cost is $75 which covers
supplies and lunch each day. Early drop-off is avail-
able beginning at 7:30 a.m. Deadline toregister is
June 17. Call 718-2405.
)) "Dig Into Reading",with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
- Bascom Community Center. Preschool age from
9:30-10:30 a.m. and school age 10:45-11:45 a.m.
For reservations call 482-9631.
> Marianna Blood Center's Mobile Unit will be
at the Wal-Mart Supercenter in Marianna from 10
a.m.-4 p.m. The need for blood is unending. The
process takes 30-45 minutes. Save up to three lives
with cri, d-r,:,iri.,:,r. Call 526-4403.
) Marianna Lions Club Meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2005.
)) Parkinson's Support Group Meeting noon
in the Education Classroom on the ground floor of
Jackson Hospital. Lunch will be provided cour-


tesy of Jackson Hospital. Those diagnosed with
Parkinson's and their caregivers are invited to at-
tend. The Parkinson's DVD Series will continue, this
month's topic is "Nutrition." No cost to participate.
Call 718-2661.
)) "Dig Into Reading" wifh the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
- Marianna at Citizens Lodge. Preschool age from
2-3 p.m. and school age 3:15-4:15 p.m. For reserva-
tions call 482-9631.
)) Employability Workshop "Coping with Unem-
ployment" 2:30 p.m. at the Marianna One Stop
Career Center, 4636 Highway 90, Marianna. Call
718-0326.
D Jackson County Quilter's Guild Meeting
- 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 US 90 West, Marianna. Business meetings are
fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects,
lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
D Family Movie Night 530-7:30 p.m. at the
Graceville Branch of the Jackson County Public
Library, 5314 Brown St. The movie, Night at the Mu-
seum isffree and open to the public. Call 482-9631.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United,Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, JUNE 25
Jackson County Growers Association/Mari-
anna City Farmer's Market 7 a.m.- noon at
Madison St. Park in Marianna. Purchase fresh fruits
and vegetables grown by local farmers.
)) Jackson County Tobacco-Free Partnership's
SWAT Training/Day in the Park 9 a.m.-12 p.m.
at Citizen's Lodge in Marianna. Call 526-2412 ext
157.
"Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summe' Reading Program
- Sneads First Baptist Church. Preschool age from
10-11 a.m. and school age 11:15 a.m.-12:15 p.m. For
reservations call 482-9631.
) Orientation Noon-3 p.m. at Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90, Marianna.
Learn about and register for free services. Call
526-0139.
) Sewing Circle -1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028.
) ."Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
- Grand Ridge City Hall. Preschool age from 2-3
p.m. and school age 3:15-4:15 p.m. For reservations
call 482-9631.
) Employability Workshop "Identifying Trans-
ferrable Skills" 2:30 p.m. at the Marianna One
Stop Career Center, 4636 Highway 90, Marianna.
Call 718-0326.
) Family Movie Night 5:30-7:30 p.m. at the
Marianna Branch of the Jackson County Public


Library, 2929 Green St. The movie, Night at the
Museum is free and open to the public.
Call 482-9631.
)) Container to Counter Herbs Class 5:30-8
p.m. at the Jackson County Extension Office, 2741
Pennsylvania Avenue, Suite #8 in Marianna. Learn
how to grow container herbs and how to incorpo-
rate those herbs into healthy meals. Cost is $10
which includes sample foods, materials and recipe
book. Call 482-9620.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26
"5 Steps to Rapid Employment" Workshop
-9 a.m.-noon. at the Marianna One Stop Career
Center, 4636 Highway 90, Marianna. Call 718-0326.
)) Marianna Blood Center's Mobile Unit will be at
Blountstown Health and Rehab from 9 a.m.-12:30
p.m. and at River Valley Rehabilitation Center in
Blountstown from 1-4 p.m. The process takes
30-45 minutes. Save up to three lives with one
donation. Call 526-4403.
)) "Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
- Graceville Civic Center. Preschool age from
10-11 a.m.-and school age 11:15 a.m.,-12:15 p.m. For
reservations call 482-9631.
)) "Meet-N-Eat"L 11 a.m. at Emerald Coast
Hospice Office, 4374 Lafayette St. in Marianna.
Chaplain Gino Mayo will offer education and
bereavement support for individuals in the com-
munity suffering a loss. This is open to the public.
Call 526-3577.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon-
1 p.m. in the AA room of First.United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
)) Internet/Email Basic Computer Class Part
2 Noon-3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career Training
Center, 4742 Highway 90, Marianna. Free class
teaches basic use of the internet, how to send and
receive emails and how to protect your computer.
Call 526-0139.
"Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
- Campbellton at The Gallery. Preschool age from
2-3 p.m. and school age 3:15-4:15 p.m. For reserva-
tions call 482-9631.
)) Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Regular
Monthly Finance Committee and Board Meet-
ings 5 p.m. in the Hudnall Building Community
Room. Call 718-2629.

THURSDAY, JUNE 27
)) Jackson County Growers Association/Mari-
anna City Farmer's Market 7 a.m.- noon at
Madison St. Park in Marianna. Purchase fresh fruits
and vegetables grown by local farmers.


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.


Marianna Police
Department
The Marianna Police Department listed
the following incidents for June 20, the
latest available report: Two suspicious
vehicles, five suspicious persons, one bur-
glary, one physical disturbance, one verbal
disturbance, three burglar alarms, 11 traffic
stops, one criminal mischief complaint,
one found or abandoned property report,
one assault, one noise disturbance, one
animal complaint, one assist of a motorist,
two public service calls and one open door
or window discovered on patrol.


Jackson County
Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office and
county fire/rescue reported the following
incidents for June 19, the latest available
report: One dead person, two abandoned
vehicles, two suspicious incidents, one
suspicious person, one special detail, one
clothing escort, one highway obstruction,
one report of mental illness, two verbal


rollce Roundup
disturbances, two drug offenses, 21 medi-
cal calls, two traffic crashes, two burglar
S alarms, two fire alarms,
..... two reports of shooting in
-- the area, eight traffic stops,
cf RIM E four Jarceny complaints,
two civil disputes, two
follow-up investigations,
one assault, one animal complaint, five
assists of other agencies, one child abuse
complaint, two public service calls, one
welfare check, one Baker Act transport, one
threat/harassment complaint and one 911
hang-up.

Jackson County
Correctional Facility
The following persons were booked into
the county jail during the latest reporting
periods:
) Cassandra Dunston, 51, 2854 Hawk
St., Marianna, possession of drug
paraphernalia.
) Jimmy Bryant, 23, 2992 South Wynn
Drive, Marianna, fleeing or attempting
to elude, driving while license suspended
or revoked, home invasion robbery,


battery (domestic violence), criminal
mischief.
Barry Glass, 38, 16888 NW 22nd St.,
Blountstown, possession of prescription
drugs without prescription, possession of
methamphetamine, possession of drug
paraphernalia.
)) Shane Bryant, 28, 4367 Kent Drive (Apt.
6A), Marianna, theft.
)) Matthew Weston, 49,4192 Myles St.,
Marianna, driving while license suspended
or revoked (habitual).
)) Erik Deming, 33,2814 Sycamore Road,
Alford, burglary of a structure.
)) Earl Smith Jr., 28, 4393 Florence Drive,
Marianna, non-child support.
)) Idus Glass, 42,17056 NW Smokehouse
Road, Blountstown, non-child support.
> Lisa Vickery, 22, 2827 St. John St., Mari-
anna, non-child support.
)) William Cruce, 26, 2007 O'Hara Ave.,
Marianna, possession of methamphet-
amine, possession of drug paraphernalia.

Jail Population: 217
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers at 526-5000 or a
local law enforcement agency.
To report a wildlife violation, call 1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


WAI-UP CIULL


-12A SUNDAY, JUNE 23, 2013









Oak:~b


Births


Colton Wayne Hinson
was born May 10 at Gulf
Coast Medical Center in
Panama City. He weighed
8 pounds and 5 ounces at
birth. His parents are Jeff
and Amanda Hinson. His
grandparents are Wayne
and Sherry Barber of Al-
ford and Robert and Bev-
erly Hinson of Marianna.
His great-grandmother
is Emmy Lou Granger of
Marianna. He has one
brother, Ryder Hinson.


Halley Lee Ann
Simpson was born
June 10 at Jackson
Hospital. She weighed
7 pounds, 3 ounces and
was 19V1/2 inches long at
birth. Her mother is
Suni Eckert.


Charles Demetrice
Jennings was born June 11
at Jackson Hospital. He.
weighed 6 pounds, 10.5
ounces and was 19 inches
long at birth. His parents
are Ferlean Turner and
Charles Jennings. His
grandmother is Margaret
Turner of Miami.


Trammell is Chipola College Alumnus of the Year


Special to the Floridan

Some people have ac-
cused Robert Trammell of
waking up in the morning
thinking about Chipola
College, and going to bed
at night with those same
thoughts on his mind.
Judging from the long list
of contributions he has
made to his alma mater
that indeed may be true.
For his service to the col-
lege, Trammell has been
named the Chipola Alum-
nus of the Year for 2013.
The 1966 Chipola graduate
also has been nominated
in the Hometown Hero
category of the LeRoy Col-
lins Distinguished Alumni
Awards program spon-
sored by the Association of
Florida Colleges.
While serving as a Rep-
resentative in the Florida
House from 1987-96,
Trammell was a champion
for community, colleges.
Trammell said, "As a com-
munity college graduate,
I brought a unique per-
spective to the legislature.
I recognized the tremen-
dous foIle that commu-
nity colleges play in higher
education."
For his leadership, Flor-
ida's Community Colleges
formally recognized his


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Robert Trammell has been named the Chipola Alumnus of the Year for 2013. Trammell has
a long record of service to the college for his fundraising efforts for athletics and scholar-
ships. Among his recent endeavors was raising money for a life-size bronze statue of legendary
Chipola coach Milton H. Johnson, which stands at the entrance to the gymnasium. Trammell is
pictured here speaking at the unveiling ceremony.


contributions on their be-
half. He was particularly
attuned to the needs of
Chipola College in rural
Northwest Florida, taking
the lead in securing $4.5
million for a Public Ser-
vice Building, $3 million
for a literature/language
building and '$500,000
for a natural science build-
ing lab wing. He also
spearheaded appropria-
tions for renovating the old


Chipola field house into a
regional arts center, pur-
chasing adjacent homes
for campus expansion and
other projects.
Following his tenure in
the legislature, for 13 years
TrammellservedChipolaas
special assistant for devel-
opment and alumni affairs.
In this role, he organized
many successful fundrais-
ing events, including those
honoring the memory


of prominent Chipola
alumni through the cre-
ation of endowed scholar-
ships in the names of Rep.
Sam Mitchell, Rep. David
Coley, Chipola coach Mil-
ton Johnson, Gadsden
County Sheriff W. A.Wood-
ham and Attorney John
Ratzlaff.
A former Chipola bas-
ketball player, since his
1966 graduation Trammell
arguably has been the


college's number-one
cheerleader and. athlet-
ics ambassador. He has
served multiple terms as
president of the Chipola
Appreciation Club, taking
the lead in raising hun-
dreds of thousands of dol-
lars to help the college's
basketball, baseball and
softball teams travel to
and compete in state and
national tournaments.
He helped found Chipo-
la's Wild Game Dinner
which featured high-
profile guest speakers Bob-
by Bowden, Heisman Tro-
phy-winner Charlie Ward
and late Yankees owner
George Steinbrenner. The
Chipola Quail Calcutta
is held annually at his
farm. These events have
funded an athletic en-
dowment that exceeds $1
million.
As a teacher, college bas-
ketball coach, lawyer and
legislator, he has influ-
enced many young peo-
ple. to attend Chipola. By
establishing and funding
scholarships, and by per-
sonally assisting students.
in need, he has enabled
many young people to
receive college educations.
Among his recent en-
deavors was raising


$50,000 for a life-size
bronze statue of legendary
Chipola Coach Milton H.
Johnson, which stands at
the entrance to the gymna-
sium. Trammell notes that
Johnson's commitment
to excellence epitomizes
Chipola's indomitable
spirit of success.
Trammell is quick to
credit the scores of Chipo-
la alumni and friends who
have answered his calls
for support, whether early
in the morning or late at
night. "By working to-
gether," he said, "we've
been able to accomplish
a lot. When all is said and
done, there is no greater
cause."
Chipola President Dr.
Gene Prough, says, "Robert
has a passion for Chipola.
His vision for this institu-
tion is unmatched. No one
works harder to make sure
Chipola's strong traditions
of excellence continue."
Among Trammell's
fondest memories of his
time at Chipola, was the
day he met his, wife Kay
in a Chipola Humanities
class. Their two children,
Meredith and Doug, also
attended Chipola. The
Trammells also have three
grandchildren.


CASH_ 3 P. AY.... . .. "


DT T '. ,TTS"-'C. C(;'- ?"TEST

-, V-T-S BOUNCED


SSUBMITTED PHOTO
T he 2012-13 4-H District II Tropicana Public Speaking
Contest was held Saturday, June 1, at the Jackson County
Extension Office in Marianna. Fourth-fifth-and-sixth-
grade students from Bay, Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson, Walton and
Washington counties competed in the event. The students pre-
pared and delivered, their speeches before a panel of judges. The
Florida 4-H Tropicana Public Speaking Contest is a way for stu-
dents to build self-esteem, gain valuable communication skills,
as well as learn to write and present a public speech. Winners
included (pictured from left): Maison Fulton, second place, fifth-
grade, Sneads Elementary School, "Down Syndrome"; Brayden
Harrell, second place, fourth-grade, Grand Ridge Elementary
School, "Video Games" and Madeline Wright, first place, sixth-
grade, Grand Ridge Middle School, "Life of a Teacher's Child."





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Public Library holds
summer events
The Jackson County Public
Library announces upcom-
ing special summer events
suitable for the entire family.
.These events are free and
open to the public.
Family Movie Nights will
be held Mondays, from 5:30-
7:30 p.m. at the Graceville
Branch located at 5314
Brown St., and Tuesdays,
from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at the
Marianna Branch located at
2929 Green St. Scheduled
movies are:
)) June 24 and 25: "Night at
the Museum"
)) July 1 and 2: "A Series of
Unfortunate Events"
)) July 8 (Graceville Branch
only): "Gnomeo & Juliet"
)) July 15 and 16: "The
Borrowers"
Dr. Magical Balloons will
be at the Marianna Branch
on Tuesday, July 9, from
5:30-7:30 p.m. Dr. Magical
Balloons Dewayne Reynolds
will present fantastically
phantasmogorical balloon
creations and super silly
stories.
For more information
about these and other
events at the Jackson County
Public Library call 482-9631.
Special to the Floridan


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Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS

Editorial


Internet sales get


free ride in Fla.

t's Florida's big secret. The state's residents are sup-
posed to pay taxes for online purchases. But most
everybody knows that the state has no easy way to
enforce the law, which requires retailers and e-compa-
nies with a physical presence in Florida to collect the 6
percent sales tax.
The biggest loophole of all? The law gives a free ride .
to out-of-state companies from collecting and send-
ing to Tallahassee sales taxes from Florida buyers. That
loophole puts the government, through its tax policy,
picking winners and losers. From a business viewpoint,
out-of-state Web companies can price out brick-and-
mortar stores that hire Floridians thanks to the
loophole.
That's unfair to Florida businesses, which makes U.S.
Sen. Marco Rubio's opposition to a proposed federal
Slaw that would apply sales taxes to most all interstate
Internet sales particularly odd. He says he's for consum-
ers and no new taxes. Nice sound bite. What about tax
fairness and closing loopholes that in essence punish
the Sunshine State's job creators?
SThe federal proposal would allow states to collect
taxes on Internet purchases their residents make from
out-of-state companies. That's long overdue.
Gov. Rick Scott just may have nudged Florida in the
right direction with last week's announcement that
Amazon will be opening two distribution centers in
Florida a $300 million investment. Amazon's physi-
cal presence will mean that, finally, the Seattle-based
e-company will be required to collect sales taxes from
Florida biiyers. About 3,000 warehouse and distribution
jobs would be created in the state, too.
Initially, Scott was reluctant to impose the sales tax
obligation, and Amazon wanted a break for two years. A
governor's representative now says Amazon will collect
the tax when the law requires it.
The bigger issue is the unfair playing field the state's
loophole has created....
As Internet sales grow, taking business away from
Florida-based stores, the stakes are high. NewYork,
California and Texas already collect sales taxes on Web
sales. Florida is the only large state, that doesn't.
SPlus, Amazon has struck tax deals in other states.
Last summer it started collecting sales taxes in Texas
after that state fought for $269 million it said Amazon
owed the Lone Star State for sales taxes, interest and
penalties.
It's way past time for Florida to level the business ter-
rain and end Internet companies' free ride.
The Miami Herald


Florida Legislaturesentatives
Florida Legislature!


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

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

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

U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla.
716 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-5274
@SenBillNelson
www.BillNelson.Senate.gov

U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla.
317 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-3041
@MarcoRubio
www.Rubio.Senate.gov


Let's have the surveillance-state debate


ne diverting aspect of The
Guardian-inspired hulla-
balloo over NSA surveillance
has been watching people bicker
about it on Facebook. In the old
Soviet Union, people walked in the .
woods or hid in the bathroom with
the faucets running to whisper for-
bidden thoughts. Here in the USA,
people post them online along with
cute kitten videos and photos of
Reuben sandwiches.
Recently, I advised my Facebook
friend Theo how to conduct an in-
trigue without government spooks
catching on. Have a third party buy
a prepaid cellphone anonymously,
use it no more than twice; and
then hide it in the back seat of a
New York taxi. The feds will go nuts
tracking it over five boroughs, while
you get busy digging holes.
Theo, I should stipulate, is a
dachshund with an active fantasy
life. We've never actually met.'
Meanwhile, some joker who hides
behind the name of a character
in a Henry James novel excoriates
Democrats who haven't joined the
Edward Snowden-Glenn Gre-,
enwald-Chicken Little Brigade.
"Watching all the Obots turn into
good Germans would be funny," he
writes, "if it weren't so horrifying."
Achtung, "Lambert." You and
Theo can use fake identities on
Facebook, but The Shadow knows.
Privacy in the 18th-century sense
vanished with the Internet, and it's
never coming back.
Yesterday my wife dropped my
binoculars, knocking them out of
whack. Before I figured out how
to fix them, I priced a new pair on


GeneLyons


Amazon. This morning, Facebook
sent me an advert for Chinese-
made Bushnells costing far less
than the originals. By tomorrow,
they'll be back to selling me patent
medicines somehow involving
pretty women with preposterously
large breasts. They don't know that
I suffer from maladies their "weird
secrets" purport to cure, but they
Definitely know my age and gender.
Here's the thing: The good news
is that the most dramatic "revela-
tions" in the Snowden-Greenwald
stories turn out to be somewhere
between greatly exaggerated and
entirely false.
Yes; the NSA vacuums up tele-
phone "metadata" and sifts it for
suspicious patterns. USA Today
revealed that in 2006. But no, they
aren't listening to your calls, and
when the histrionic Mr. Snowden
says he could have eavesdropped
on anybody in the USA, he leaves
out that doing so would have
landed him in federal prison, where
he probably belongs.
As The New Yorker's Jeffrey Toobin
asks "What, one wonders, did
Snowden think the NSA did? Any
marginally attentive citizen, much
less NSA employee or contractor,


knows that the entire mission of
the agency is to intercept electronic
communications."
Secondly, the NSA has no direct
"PRISM" link into the servers of
.Google, Yahoo and the rest. Upon
detecting suspicious activity, it
must seek a search warrant, where-
upon the companies isolate the
information sought and deliver it to
an electronic "lockbox" for collec-
tion. The Guardian simply got this
wrong, and was very slow correct-
ing itself
Anyway, let's think this through.
The New York Times' estimable
James Risen was absolutely correct
on "Meet the Press" when he said,
"We haven't had a full national
debate about the creation of a mas-.
sive surveillance state and surveil-
lance infrastructure that if we had
some radical change in our politics
could lead to a police state."
For once, Thomas Friedman may
be right: All that might be necessary
to provoke a fear-based, authoritar-
ian political response in the U.S.
would be a couple of mass-casualty
terror strikes on the 9/11 scale.
So let's definitely have that de-
bate. Always mindful of two things:.
First, the great enemy isn't meth-
odology but lawlessness. When
J. Edgar Hoover targeted Martin
Luther King, he used not NSA corn-
puters but tape recorders the size of
electric typewriters.
Two, cyber-warfare beats the
other kind hands down.
Arkansas Times columnist Gene Lyons is a
National Magazine.Award winner and co-author
of "The Hunting of the President". You cap email
Lyons at eugenelyons2@yahoo.com.


Yes, 2016 is closer than it seems


n his first summer as a lame-
duck president, Barack Obama
has something in common with
GeorgeW Bush.
Obama's job-approval rating is
only slightly higher than Bush's 46
percent at this point in his presi-
dency, June 2005. Obama's popu-
larity has been shaken by reports
of the National Security Agency's
phone-call tracking, which began in
Bush's term, and of the IRS targeting
tea-party groups for special scru-
tiny, a scandal the Obama adminis-
tration owns.
Iowa's presidential caucuses are
still 30 months away, but potential
candidates and party operatives
are already moving to the next
presidential contest. Eight years
ago, Democrats were aching to
regain the White House; now it's the
Republicans' turn.
Among possible GOP candi-
dates, Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., Mitt
Romney's running mate last year,
rates highest among Republican
voters, while Gov. Chris Christie, R-
N.J., and Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla.,
get higher marks from the general
public, Gallup reports.
.Democrats are talking enthusias-


MarshaMercer


tically about Hillary Clinton as the
first female president, just as they
did eight years ago. Therein lies a
cautionary tale,
Back in summer 2005, Clinton
was seen as formidable, if not yet
inevitable. When Hillary Clin-
ton appeared at a meeting of the
Democratic Leadership Council,
she stole the show. The DLC was
a centrist group that boosted Bill
Clinton's prospects for the White
House, and Hillary Clinton was try-
ing to squeeze her liberal foot into a
moderate shoe.
Obama, a freshman senator from
Illinois, had spoken eloquently at
the ?004 Democratic National Con-
vention, but Clinton and her fans
thought him too inexperienced to
win just four years later. Voters had
other opinions.


This time around, Vice President
Joe Biden has Senate as well as one-
heartbeat-away experience to be
president.
At the same time, the histori-
cal significance of the first female
president is huge. Clinton has
distinguished herself as a loyal
member of the Obama team and as
the nation's top diplomat. Republi-.
cans treat herlike a front-runner by
attempting to tarnish her sterling
reputation with questions about her
role in the attack on the consulate
in Benghazi, Libya, which cost four
American lives.
Clinton is 65, but she's hardly
ready to retire. Her next memoir is
due out next June, and like her hus-
band, she's on the talk circuit.
She also has a new Twitter ac-
count. Her profile: "wife, mom,
lawyer, women & kids advocate,
FLOAR, FLOTUS, U.S. Senator, Sec-
State, author, dog owner, hair icon,
pantsuit aficionado, giass ceiling
cracker, TBD..." Humor is good.
But Iowa is a long way off. Some-
times you don't see trouble coming.
Marsha Mercer writes from Washington. You can
.contact her at marsha.mercer@yahoo.com
2013 Marsha Mercer. All rights reserved.


Letters to the Editor

Dozier investigation should continue


This is regarding the
brouhaha being cast
about the exhumation at
Dozier School.
A local newspaper
editor, his star columnist
and a local historian ap-
pear to be on a mission to
stop our elected officials
from doing.what we
elected them to do. They
occupied their office by a
majority vote. The major-
ity elected them to use


their best discretion and
act on our behalf. They
can't please all the people
all the time, but they can
most certainly use what
they feel is the correct
approach.
I voiced my opinion in
the editorial section of
another local newspaper
in January in favor of
an investigation by the
Department of Justice.
This exhumation process


appears to be part of that
ongoing investigation. As
I stated in January, I am a
local native and taxpay-
ing veteran, occupying
space in this land of the
free and home of the
brave. I am of the opinion
that, exasperated or not,
everyone should step
aside and support our
elected officials while
they do their jobs. Per-
haps only then will these


allegations of brutality on
another human being be
acknowledged or exoner-
ated.
I have vivid memories
of growing up in the era
of 1940s and 1950s when
the accusations were
not stale. I'm sure there
are other local septua-
genarians with.the same
memories.
ROY JONES
Malone


Southerland





Nelson







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


THE FAMILY THAT


GRILLSTOGETHER


ANGIE COOK/FLORIDAN


win brothers Charlie (left) and Joe Woodruff man the grill,
Thursday, June 20, at the Jackson County Republican Party's
Reagan Day dinner in Marianna. Along with their sister
Jessica Woodruff, the siblings were helping out with the family
business, Something Special Catering out of Alford. Mom Brenda
Woodruff said her staff prepared and served full meals of grilled
chicken or steak for more than 100 people that night.


FSA county committee nomination deadline is August 1


Special to the Floridan

Agriculture Secretary
Tom Vilsack has an-
nounced that the nomina-
tion period for local Farm
Service Agency county
committees began on
Monday, June 17.


community and the U.S.
Department of Agriculture
and provide an oppor-
tunity to farmers and
ranchers for their opinions
and ideas to be heard. We
have been seeing an in-
crease in the number of
nominations of women


"I encourage all eligible and minority candidates
farmers and ranchers to and I hope that trend
participate in this year's continues."
county committee elec- To be eligible to serve on
tions by nominating can- an FSA county committee,
didates by the August 1 a person must participate
deadline,"' said Vilsack. or cooperate in a program
"County committees are a administered by FSA be
vital link between the farm eligible to vote in a county


committee election, and
reside in the local admin-
istrative area in which the
person is a candidate.
Farmers and ranchers
may nominate themselves
or others, and organiza-
tions representing mi-
norities and women also
may nominate candidates.
To become a candidate, an
eligible individual must
sign the nomination form,
FSA-669A. The form' and
other information about
FSA county committee
elections are available
online at http://www.fsa.


usda.gov/elections; Nomi-
nation forms for the 2013
election must be post-
marked or received in the
local USDA Service Center
by close of business on Au-
gust 1. Elections will take
place this fall.
While FSA coun-
ty committees do not
approve or deny farm
ownership or operating
loans, they make deci-
sions on disaster and
conservation programs,
emergency programs,
commodity price sup-
port loan programs and


other agricultural issues.
,Members serve three-year
terms. Nationwide, there
are about 7,800 farmers
and ranchers serving on
FSA county committees.
Committees consist of
3 to 11 members that
are elected by eligible
producers.
FSA will mail ballots to
eligible voters beginning
November 4. The voted
ballots are due back to
the local cotinty office
either via mail or in per-
son by December 2.
Newly elected committee"


Prosecutors can say 'profiled' at Zimmerman trial


The Associated Press

SANFORD Prosecu-
tors in Florida can argue
in opening statements that
George Zimmerman pro-
filed Trayvon Martin based
on factors such as age or
clothing before he shot the
unarmed black teenager,
but they cannot say he was
profiled based on race, a
judge ruled Friday.
Circuit Court Judge
Debra Nelson made the
ruling ahead of Monday's
expected opening state-
ments in Zimmerman's
second-degree murder
trial.
Defense attorneys had
asked the judge to pro-
hibit prosecutors from
using a series of words in
opening statements that
they deemed inflamma-
tory. Those words includ-
ed. "profiled," "vigilante,"
"wannabe cop," and that
Zimmerman had confront-
ed Martin. Zimmerman
identifies as Hispanic.
The judge said all of
those statements may be
used, provided that race is
not discussed if the issue
of profiling is brought up.
Prosecutor John Guy had
argued' that there were a
number of ways someone



Honey

Extraction

Workshop

is June 29

Special to the Floridan

On June 29 at 10 a.m.,
Landmark Park will offer
a workshop on Honey Ex-
traction, presented by the
Wiregrass Beekeepers and
the Alabama Cooperative
Extension System. The
workshop is open to the
public and free with paid
gate admission. Guests will
have a chance to watch as
honey from the 11 hives
at Landmark Park are un-
capped by hand, extracted
from the comb and bottled.
Honey will be on sale at
the event and at Landmark
Park while supplies last.
Landmark Park is a 135-
acre historical and natural
science park located on
U.S. Highway 431 North
in Dothan, Ala. For more
information, contact the
park at 334-794-3452.



%\ C
S* C3 F~- tO I~ U .* r-X IN S C0 I%


Judge Debra Nelson addresses concerns from the state and
defense that need to be settled before opening arguments in
George Zimmerman's trial in Seminole circuit court in Sanford,
Fla., Friday, June 21.


could be profiled other


than race.
"That is not a racially
charged term winless it's
made so, and we don't in-
tend to make it a racially
charged term," Guy said.
"There are a number of
avenues someone can be
profiled in any one way
or combination. We don't
intend to say he was solely
profiled because of race."
Defense attorney Mark
O'Mara said he was con-
cerned using the word
"profiled" would "infect"
the jury with a racial com-
ponent that shouldn't be
there.
"I want to be very, very
cautious," O'Mara said.
Six female jurors were
chosen Thursday for the
second-degree murder


trial of Zimmerman, a
former neighborhood
watch volunteer who says
he fired on Martin in self-
defense last year in a gated
community in Sanford.
Zimmerman is pleading
not guilty.
The judge has yet to rule
on whether a prosecu-
tion expert can testify that
screams for help captured
on a 911 call came from
Martin. Defense attorneys
don't want the expert to
testify, claiming his analy-
sis is flawed.
Prosecutors have said
Zimmerman, 29, profiled
the 17-year-old Martin as
hewalkedbackthroughthe
central Florida community
from a convenience store
on a rainy night in Febru-
ary 2012 wearing a dark


hooded shirt.
Race and ethnicity have
played a prominent role in
the case and even clouded
jury selection. While the
court did not release the
racial makeup of the jury,
the panel appeared to re-
porters covering the selec-
tion process to be made
up of five white women
and a sixth who may be
Hispanic.
On Feb. 26, 2012, Zim-
merman spotted Martin,
whom he did not recog-
nize, walking in the gated
townhome community in
Sanford where Zimmer-
imnn lived and the fiancee
of Martin's father also re-
sided. There had been a
rash of recent break-ins at
the Retreat, and Zimmer-
man was wary of strang-
ers walking through the
complex.
The two eventually got
into a struggle and Zim-
merman shot Martin in
the chest with his 9mm
handgun. He was charged
44 days after the shooting,
only after a special pros-
ecutor was appointed to
review the case and after
protests.
Martin's shooting death
and the initial decision
not to charge Zimmerman


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led to public outrage and
demonstrations around
the nation, with civil rights
leaders and others ac-
cusing Sanford police of
failing to thoroughly
investigate the shooting.


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__8A SUNDAY, JUNE 23,2013



Ex-Enron CEO gets
10 years cut from
sentence
HOUCTON Ex-En-
ron Corp. CEO Jeffrey
Killing seen by many
as exemplifying the
worst in corporate fraud
and greed in America
could be released
from prison in about
four years after a federal
judge on Friday shaved
off a decade from his
original sentence of
more than 24 years.
Killing's resentencing
during a packed court-
room hearing brought
one of the country's
most notorious financial
scandals the collapse
of the once-mighty
energy gipnt to a con-
clusion that upset some
former Enron workers.
Ex-Enron worker
Diana Peters, the only
victim who spoke at the
resentencing hear-
ing, said afterward in
a phone interview that
Killing should have io
serve his entire original
sentence.
Fire threatens Colo.
mountain town
DEL NORTE, Colo, '
-A massive wildfire
threatened a tour-
ist town in Colorado's
southwestern moun-
tains Friday, forcing its
roughly 400 residents to
flee ahead of the fast-
burning blaze, fueled by
hot, windy, weather.
Wildland firefight-
ers teamed up with
local firefighters to try
to protect South Fork,
which is surrounded by
the Rio Grande National
Forest. State authorities
said the 47-square-mile
fire was a few miles
southwest of town
Friday night and had
been advancing at a rate
of about a mile an hour.
Thick smoke was limit-
ing visibility.
Fire spokeswoman
Penny Bertram wouldn't
speculate on the
likelihood of the town
burning. There's a high
piobablilI. of the fire
ieahh'I rhe wItownif
the fire continues to
behave as it has, she
said, i'.:- h more than
_n:.' ":i i:'. _- ere as-
,siy,g edl to ,7,t e, t.
"'Theyr hed ing their
bets,," Bertam said.
An air tanker was
also able to c:c':' slimy
ahead oi che fire to try
to slow its growth and
to give-ire-1ghIefr a
,chance to dig afire-
break, Bertram said.

Fewr abortions with
hospital consolidations
NEWPORT BEACH, Calif.
By joining with a much
bigger Catholic lu'.ihih sys-
tem, a prominent Orange
County hospital hopes to
enhance patients' access
to a host of services ex-
cept one,
Hoag Memorial Hospital
Presbyterian, based in
Newport Beach, started
banning elective abortions
this year after reaching
an agreement to affiliate
with St. Joseph ii, .di hl.
riling some doctors and
women's advocates.
The controversy has
fueled a feisty debate in
local editorial page-, and
prompted a rally outside
the hospital, making
the Soniiliti ii California
suburbs thae latest scene
of a culture clash occur-
ring across the country as
Catholic and non-Catholic


hospitals strike deals in a
wave of health care indus-
try mergers.
Women's health ad-
vocates say affiliations
between non-Catholic and
Catholic hospitals have
squelched abortions in a
number of locations, and
full-blown mergers have
also affected health ser-
vices such as sterilization
and contraception.
Hoag has a flagship, 485-
bed hospital with sweep-
ing Pacific Ocean Aiews
and another hospital in
nearby Irvine.
From wiie reports


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN 4 wwvw.jcfloridan.com


Dinner
From Page 1A

of the futility and poten-
tially debilitating effects of
overreaching entitlement
programs for those who
struggle, and of the folly in
burdening successful in-
dividuals with the cost 'of
funding such policies. He
said he felt the president's
observations may be more
relevant today than they
were when first presented.
Weatherford also said he
was proud of several ac-
complishments achieved
in the most recent state
legislative session, includ-
ing a pay raise for state
workers, increased funding
for elementary and high
school education, and the
inking of a balanced bud-
get. Hlie said he was also
glad that lawmakers "didn't
budge an inch" in the face
of pressure to repeal the
state's controversial "Stand
Your Ground" law.
Weatherford was intro-
du ced I I ,ll .I l. \ |l\ S|),,,, ,-r
Pro Tern IvMarli Coley. State
legislator iiiimi,, 'Patronis
of Bay County also attend-
ed-the dinner. Former 1,.
islator Brad Drake was also
present and, at the dinner,
Weatherford praised his
unselfishness in stepping
down two years ago rath-
er than running against


Coley when midterm state
redistricting placed them
both in the same district.
Weatherford said Drake
was the only seated legis-
lator to make that sacrifice
in the midterm election
made necessary by the
mandated redistricting
process. Weatherford and
others hinted that Drake is
expected to follow through
with an election bid when
Coley's term expires.
On the topic of redistrict-
ing, Weatherford said he
felt legislators had arrived
at a fair and constitution-
ally compliant plan, and
in a pre-dinner media in-
terview said the process
was carried out with no re-
gard for party affiliations.
The organization also rec-
ognized two members
with special commenda-
tions. Current Jackson
County Republican Chair-
man Clint Pate emceed
the event and presented
a plaque of appreciation
to Jackson County's long-
time former state commit-
teeman; BertBenoit, for his
years of service in that role.
I lis term stretched from
2004-12. Jim Peacock cur-
IInliv serves in that role.
Peacock took a turn at
(lthe podium that evening
to present an award to
Pate an eagle statue that
marks Pate's selection as
Jackson County Republi-
can of the Year.


,' D cFA H J("KHA LTER/FLOrIDA' N
Bert Benoit (center) was recognized at this year's Reagan Day Dinner for his many years of
service (2004-12) as Jackson County state committeeman for the Republican Party. He is
flanked by Jackson County Republican Chairman Clint Pate (left) and current Jackson County
State Committeeman Jim Peacock.
,a...
' t *- ,, ";


Bug exposes contact



info of Facebook users


The Associated Press

Facebook says a bug in
its system caused 6 million
users' contact informa-
tion to be inadvertently
exposed.
The social media com-
pany said Friday that a
bug led to users' con-
tact information, such as
email addresses or phone
numbers, to be accessed
by other users who
either had some contact
information about that
person or some ,onli't,.-
tion to them.
Facebook said in a blog
post that the cause of the
bug is "pretty technical"


but that the problem is
tied to its "Download Your
Information" tool.
The company uses the
information that users
upload to better tailor the
friend suggestions it is-
sues. The bug caused some
of this information to be
inadvertently stored in as-
sociation with a person's
contact information as
part of their Facebook
account.
As a result, if someone
downloaded an archive of
their Facebook account
through the "Download
Your Information" tool,
they may have been pro-
vided with additional


addresses or telephone
numbers for their contacts
or people with whom they
have some connection. Be-
cause the contact informa-
tion was provided by other
people on Facebook, if was
not necessarily accurate.
Facebook said it has
fixed the problem and is in
the process of notifying af-
fected users via email.
The affected accounts
represent only a fraction of
the over 1 billion users on
the social media site.


Jackson County
Republican Chairman
Clint Pate (left) and the
party's Jackson County
state committeeman,
Jim Peacock, pose for
a photo as Peacock
presents Pate with the
2012 Republican of the
Year eagle statue.


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LOCAL & NATION







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


P 0. n -_ : -
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone: (850)526-5059
www.mariannachapelfh.com

Norman
Abbott

Norman Abbott age 51 of
Chipley passed away on
Friday, June 21, 2013 after a
courage battle with can-
cer.
Services for Norman will
be held on Monday, June
24, 2013 at 10:00 A. M. in
the First Free Will Baptist
Church of Chipley with
Rev. Ben Hull officiating.
Interment will follow in
Glenwood Cemetery,
Chipley.
Visitation will be held on
Sunday, June 23, 2013 from
5 to 7 P.M. in the Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
--Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.com
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone: (850)526-5059
www.mariannachapelfh.com


Ruth E. Peters

Ruth E. Peters of Marian-
na passed away on Satur-
day, June 22, 2013.
Arrangements are incom-
plete and will be an-
nounced by Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home.

Florists

Artistic Designs Unlimited Inc.
2911 Jefferson St. Marianna
850-372-4456


Drugs
From Page 1A
Market Street. They made con-
tact with the man and identi-
fied him as Barry Scott Glass.
Upon further investiga-
tion, officers found a syringe,


FAA moves toward easing electronic device use


The Associated Press


WASHINGTON The
government is moving
toward easing restrictions
on airline passengers us-
ing electronic devices
to listen to music, play
games, read books, watch
movies and work during
takeoffs and landings,
but it could take a few
months.
An industry-labor ad-
visory committee was
supposed to make recom-
mendations next month
to the Federal Aviation
Administration on easing
the restrictions. But the
agency said in a state-
ment Friday the deadline
has been extended to
September because com-
mittee members asked for
extra time to finish assess-


Invasion
From Page 1A

through a window'on the west
side of the home.
Once inside, Bryant went
through the residence, attempt-
ing to locate his ex-girlfriend's
vehicle keys and cellphone. Bry-
ant inadvertently woke up his
ex-girlfriend, who demanded
he leave her home. He refused
and snatched 'her phone away
from her, preventing her from
calling the police.
In an attempt to get Bryant
out of her residence, the wom-
an used pepper spray on him.
He became increasingly violent
and slungher to the floor by her
hair.
By this time, the children in
the residence had woken up;


used to inject narcotics; four
prescription pills, for which
Glass did not have a prescrip-
tion; and a white, powdery
substance suspected to be
methamphetamine.
Glass, 38, of 16888 NW 22nd
St. in Blountstown, was- placed
under arrest, taken to the Mari-


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
This 2011 photo shows United Airlines planes taxiing at San Francisco International Airport
in San Francisco. The government is moving toward easing restrictions on the use of elec-
tronic devices by airline passengers during taxiing, takeoffs and landings.


ing whether it's safe to lift
restrictions.
"The FAA recognizes
consumers are intense-
ly interested in the use
of personal electronics
aboard aircraft; that is why
we tasked a government-


industry group to exam-
ine the safety issues and
the feasibility of changing
the current restrictions,"
the statement said.
The agency is under
public and political pres-
sure to ease the restric-


they witnessed the physical
confrontation.
Bryant released his hold on
his ex-girlfriend. She grabbed
her children, rushed outside
and drove to her parents' home,
where she was able to call for
policehelp.
During the investigation, of-
ficers also discovered that Bry-
ant had an outstanding warrant
for fleeing and eluding law en-
forcement, and driving with a
suspended license.
Bryant, 23, of 5845 Will Drive
in Marianna, was arrested and
taken to the Jackson County Jail
Facility to await his first appear-
ance in courf. He was charged
with home invasion robbery,
battery (domestic violence),
criminal mischief, fleeing and
eluding law enforcement,
and driving with a suspended
license.


anna police station and then
to the Jackson County Correc-
tional Facility to await his first
appearance in court.
He was charged with posses-
sion of prescription drugs with-
out a prescription, possession
of drug paraphernalia and pos-
session of methamphetamine.


tions as more people bring
their e-book readers, mu-
sic and video players,
smartphones and laptops
with them when they fly.
Technically, the FAA
doesn'tbaruse of electron-
ic devices when aircraft


Violence
From Page 1A

motorcyclists from the North
Carolina area also exited the in-
terstate, stopping across SR 71
at the nearby TA Travel Center.
From there they could see the
pickup truck they'd previously
encountered.
Officials believe the motorcy-
clists proceeded to the Sunoco
station to address the driver of
the pickup, but have not said how
they believe that exchange esca-
lated into violence.
What is known is that while
at the station, the pickup truck
driver used his vehicle to strike
one of the motorcycles while its
driver was still on board. The
motorcyclist was knocked off the
vehicle near the fuel pumps, but
the truck continued, pushing the
unmanned bike into a chain-link
fence located several yards away.
Several shots were fired by one of
the motorcycle riders, but the or-
der of those events has yet to be
confirmed.
The driver of the pickup left the
Sunoco, went across the road to
the TA Travel Center and called.
911.
Sorting out who did what to


whom has been keeping area law
enforcement busy since.
Investigators were on the
scene for several hours Monday,
gathering evidence and taking
statements from those involved.
DNA from the front of the vehicle,
mapping data of the area, details
of vehicle paint transfers, debris
from tires, shell casings and more
were collected, as was a firearm
believed to be the gun used in the
dispute.
A team with members from the
Sheriff's Office, the State Attor-
ney's Office and crime scene ana-
lysts with the Florida Department
of Law Enforcement has been
reviewing the information. When
the Floridan spoke with Rob-
erts by phone Friday, he said
the group had just concluded its
most recent review session.
,"We're closer now," the sheriff
said.
Roberts said that all parties
have been very cooperative with
the investigation so far.
The vehicles involved are
still in the hands of local law
enforcement, but the people
who were, engaged in Mon-
day's run-in have moved on to
their 'respective destinations.
Whether any of them will face
formal charges remains to be
seen.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
This is a sampling of the produce available in the Nubbin Valley
Farms booth at the Marianna Farmers Market on Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays. The selections will vary as the
season progresses.


DEBORAH BUCKHALTER/FLORIDAN
Doris Toole (left) chats with customers who drop by the Nubbin Valley Farms booth at the Marianna Farmers Market.


Farm
From Page 1A

She does all this and
helps sell her family's fruit
and vegetables at the Mar-
ianna Farmers Market as
often as she can. She gives
up her Saturdays, many of
her Tuesday and Thursday
mornings, and more of her
precious-little free time
to take part in the family
enterprise. She's going to
college, seeking two de-
grees at once, but says she
can't just think of herself
and her own narrow con-
cerns when she's needed
on the farm. For her, the
future would be poorer if
she did so, no matter how


many degrees she obtains
and how much money she
makes. She's the sixth gen-
eration in the family to be
involved in the operation.
Her grandmother watches
her dedication with hope.
"It makes you think that it
might continue when we
can't," Doris Toole said.
Her grandparents and
other family merhbers
work hard, she says, with
just one full-time em-
ployee on hand to do all
the work, from land prep
to harvest and market-
ing. Justin Taylor came to
Nubbin Valley with plans
to work just one day on
an emergency basis as the
Toole family faced a hectic
harvest challenge. But the
family never let him go.


His hard work on that one
day convinced the Tooles
that he was meant to be
part of their extended
family. He's worked there
ever since, planting,
plowing and harvesting
alongside his boss.
Their labors result in a
cornucopia of fresh food
each year. They grow to-
matoes, cauliflower, broc-
coli, cabbage, collards,
sweet corn, several kinds
of onions and peppers,
squash, eggplant, pota-
toes, peas, butter beans,
and the list goes on.
They have more than
100 acres to tend, and they
sell some produce in bulk
to grocery stores as well as
by the bagful to individu-
als at the market.


Eugene Toole has always
been an avid seed-saver;
he has things growing
in his field now that can
be traced generation-
ally back to seed that his
grandfather used. That's
a significant fact for his
granddaughter. It's some-
thing Ashley hopes will
,be important one day to a
seventh generation of the
Toole family operation in
Nubbin Valley.
The family and other
farmers market produc-
ers are getting ready for
the big Customer Appre:
ciation Day at the market
next month, set for July 13,
and Doris may share a few
of her preserving secrets
with the folks who visit
their booth that day.


Ashley Toole, now 21, is shown here at age 6 with a 20-pound
cabbage grown by her grandfather Eugene Toole at his Nubbin
Valley Farms. These days, she helps her grandmother Doris
Toole operate the Nubbin Valley Farms booth at the Marianna
Farmers Market.


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are below 10,000 feet. But
under FAA rules, airlines
that want to let passen-
gers use the devices are
faced with a practical im-
possibility they would
have to show that they've
tested every type and
make of device passengers
would use to ensure there
is no electromagnetic in-
terference with aircraft
radios and electrical and
electronic systems.
As a result, U.S. airlines
simply bar all electric
device use beloW 10,000
feet. Airline accidents are
most likely to occur dur-
ing takeoffs, landings and
taxiing.
Cellphone calls and In-
ternet use and transmis-
sions are also prohibited,
and those restrictions are
not expected to be lifted.


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


SUNDAY, JUNE 23,2013 + 9AF


FROM THE FRONT





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-l 10A SUNDAY, JUNE 23, 2013


Ali-


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Sneads Darlin overcome slow start, wi '

Sneads Darlings overcome slow start, win


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sneads Darlings All-Stars
took a 10-3 victory over Port
St. Joe to open up the District 2
tournament in Wewahitchka on
Friday night, overcoming a slow
start to score nine-consecutive
runs to finish the game.
Port St. Joe claimed a 3-1 lead
through one inning, but Sneads
added a run in the second in-
ning and then got an unassist-
ed double play by Lily Glover
in the bottom of the second to


set up a four-run third inning
that gave Sneads the lead for
good.
Three' more runs came for
the Sneads All Stars in the third
inning and three more in the
fourth as they overwhelmed
the St. Joe team for an easy
win.
"We started out kind of slow.
Our girls were pretty nervous the
first time through the lineup,"
Sneads coach Travis Howell said
after the game. "After that, they

See SNEADS, Page 2B


The Sneads
Darlings All-Stars
pose for a photo
after their 10-3
win over Port
St. Joe in the
opening game
of the District 2
tournament in
Wewahitchka on
Friday night.


Sports Briefs
Marianna Summer
League
Tuesday Sneads vs. Blount-
stown, 4 p.m.; Port St. Joe vs.
Cairo (Ga.), 5 p.m.; Blount-
stown vs. Port St. Joe, 6 p.m.;
Sneads vs. Cairo (Ga.), 7 p.m.
Thursday Marianna vs. Bay,
4 p.m.; Mosley vs. Graceville,
5 p.m.; Bay vs. Mosley, 6 p.m.;
Graceville vs. Marianna, 7 p.m.

Tiger Shootout
GraceviUlle High School will
play host to the Tiger Shootout
on Saturday, with three Jack-
son County boys basketball
teams competing in games
starting at 8 a.m. and running
all day.
The schedule is: Bozeman
vs. Liberty Counry, 8 a.m.:
Malone vs. Walton, 8:50 a.m.;
Graceville vs. South Walton,
9:40 a.m.: Blounistown vs.
Mosley, 10:30 a.m.; Rickards vs.
Marianna, 11:20 a.m.; Liberty
County vs. Malone, 12:10 p.m.;
Bozeman vs. Graceville, 1 p.m.:
Blounrstown vs. South Walton,
1:50 p.m.: MNosley vs. Walton,
2:40 p.m.; Rickards vs. Malone,
3:30 p.m.; Marianna vs. South
Walton, 4:20 p.m ; Graceville
vs. Liberty County. 5:10 p.m.:
Blountstown vs. Bozeman, 6
p.m.; Rickard, \%s. Walton, 6:50
_p.m., Mar iarmnna vs. Mosley,
7:40 p.m.

Marianna Swim Team
The MNarianna Swim Team is
a local recreational.swvim team
for boys and girls ages 4-18.
Practices are held from 5-6:30
p.m., Monday through Thurs-
day through August at Chipola
College Pool.
Meets are held on Saturdays
throughout the summer.
Registration is open. All that
is required is the swimmer,
swim one lull pool length (25'
yards) and that children under
10 have parental supervision
during practices.
The registration fee of $35
payable to MNIST helps cover
cost of life guards and relay
events at meets. Team T-shirts
for members will be an ad-
Sditional $5 and $15 for non-
members. Pool membership
is also required by Chipola
College.
For additional information.
call Vicki Pelham at 482-2435;
Angle Buntingat 209-8918;
Julie Smith at 557-3292;
Monica Bolin.at209-2388; or
email questions to MST2010@'
centurylink.net.

Bulldog Wrestling Club
The.BulldogWrestling Club
is starting practice for the
summer season. '
SPractice will be Tuesday and
*Thursday nights from 5:30-7
p.m. at the old Marianna High
School wrestling room.
. All Jackson County kids
ages 5-18 are welcome to join.
For more information, call
MHS coach Ron Thoreson at
272-0280.

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


DARLINGS ALL-STARS


SUBMITTED PHOTO
he Marianna Darlings All-Stars pictured (front row, from left) are Sara Castleberry, Lexie Spooner,
Brianna Standiford, Emilyann Roulhac, Amari Brown and Hayden Gause; (second row): Amiya
Summerwell, Jaysoni Fowler, Olivia Spooner, Josie Granger, Jasmine Bess, Meghan Beebe and
Mattie Rooks; (back row): Coaches Howard Bess, Charlene Beebe, Rochelle Sumnmerwell and Clay Rooks.




Sneads Angels fall to Wewa in opener


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sneads Angels All-Stars
had a rough start to the District
2 tournament in Wewahitchka
on Friday night, falling to the
host Wewa All-Stars, 12-1.
Wewahitchka took advantage
of control issues from Sneads
pitchers Taylor Lanphere, Karlie
Leigh and Najay'nay Dudley


10-run fourth


lifts Marianna


past Franklin
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Marianna Angels All-Stars ex-
ploded for 10 runs in the fourth inning
to take a 10-0 victory over the Frank-
lin County All-Stars on Friday night
in the opening round of the District 2
tournament.
The game was a scoreless tie through
three innings before Marianna busted
it open, taking advantage of three hit
batters with some timely hits.
"We just started getting people on
base and hitting the ball and we broke
it open," Marianna coach David Cas-
tleberry said after the game. "Their
pitcher hit the lead-off batter and hit
a couple more, and we just started hit-
ting the ball from there and scoring
runs."

See MARIANNA, Page 2B


to plate four runs in the first
inning, six in the second and
itwo in the third, scoring four of
the runs off of walks to win the
game going away.
"Our pitching wasn't steady,"
Sneads coach Chad Scott said
after the game. "We had some
control problems and walked a
bunch of batters. I used three of
my pitchers and none of them
were really consistent."


Sneads got its only run in the
third inning, but opportunities
to score were few and far be-
tween for the Sneads team.
"(Wewahitchka) had a very
good pitcher and she shut us
down those first two innings,"
Scott said.
The Sneads All Stars were
scheduled to play Franklin
County on Saturday in an elimi-
nation game.


Scott said theomessage to his
players after Friday's game was
to calm down and just focus on
having fun and playing their
game.
"I told the girls not to worry
about those game one jitters,"
he said. "They just have to relax
and let's come back and play all
the way through this tourna-
ment. I believe we'll be able to
bounce back."


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Marianna Bulldogs suffered their first
losses of the season Friday at the Billy Don-
ovan Team Camp at the University of Flor-
ida in Gainesville, falling to St. Pius (Ga.),
Osceola, and Fort Myers.
Marianna started off the summer reel-
ing off 15 straight wins, but the Bulldogs
took a big step up in competition Friday
in the Large Varsity Division at the Dono-
van camp, facing the top varsity teams in
attendance.
The Bulldogs opened up with St. Pius and
fell 54-31 before getting crushed by Osceola
77-45.
In that game, starting MHS point guard
Shaquarious Baker suffered a sprained
ankle and did not return for the rest of the
day.
Marianna could've used Baker for Friday's
final game, a 55-36 loss to Fort Myers to
drop the Bulldogs to 0-3 on the day.
It was a tough day for the Bulldogs, who
were without their two tallest interior play-
ers in Trey Clemmons and Antavious Leon-
ard, but MHS coach Travis Blanton said
that the losses will ultimately be good for


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Marianna's Clifford Scott tries to dribble around
a defender during a game earlier this summer.
his club.
"If we had all of our players, we could've
been a little more competitive, but the

See BULLDOGS, Page 2B


BOB KORNEGAY
Take time to watch.
It's worth it. See
more on page 4B.


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JlENNYFOL
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RYAN McLAULIN'
SALES TEAM


..........






RONNIE COLEY
SAlS THUM L


Bulldogs take first losses at UF camp







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN < www.jcfloridan.com


Chipola cross country adds Northview twins


Special To Floridan

Northview (Ala.) High
School runners Veronica
Taylor and Victoria Taylor
have signed scholarships
to run for the Chipola Col-
lege cross country team.
Victoria was captain of
the Northview cross coun-
try team for two years and
made it to the state finals
three times, finishing in
the top 30 in 2011.
Her personal best in the
5K cross country distance
is below 20:30, while twin
sister Veronica also was a
consistent competitor at


Northview with a personal
best of 23:40.
The sisters are interested
in theatre and art and hope
to attend film school after
Chipola.
Chipola coach Rance
Massengill says, "With the
addition of these two fine
runners, Chipola will be
much more competitive in
area meets."
Chipola returns five run-
ners led by Natalya Miller,
a sophomore from Wewa-
hitchka who finished 73rd
in National Championship
field of 295 runners.
She holds the Chipola


school record of 20:15 at
the 5K distance.
Others returnees include
Donia Lanier of Wewahi-
tchka, KimiWiltse of Altha,
Kathryn Huffman of Mari-
anna and Karlee Floyd of
Malone. -
Freshman Jodi Phillips
recently signed after a stel-
lar career at Rutherford
High School in Panama
City.
Chipola offers tuition
scholarships for women
who compete in the pro-
gram. For information,
call coach Massengill at
718-2440.


k 9


Northview High School runners Veronica Taylor (left) and Victoria Taylor, have signed
scholarships to run for the Chipola College cross country team. Pictured standing are Chipola
cross country coach Rance Massengill and the runners' mother Kristi Govoni.


LeBron wins his 2nd straight ring with Heat


The Associated Press
i
MIAMI LeBron James
can rest as long as he
wants.
He's now a two-time NBA
champion and a two-
time Finals MVP.
After two years of al-
most-constant basketball,
James still found a way
to be at his absolute best
in Game 7 of the NBA Fi-
nals. He scored 37 points,
grabbed 12 rebounds and
simply controlled every-
thing down the stretch as
the Heat won the title with
a 95-88 win over the San
Antonio Spurs on Thurs-
day night.
"This is what it's all
about," James said. "I came
here to win championships
and to be able to go back to
back, two championships
in three years, so far, it's
the ultimate."
Two days after helpingthe
Heat survive a wild Game
6 in overtime, James' final
numbers went like this: 12
for 23 from the field, 5 for
10 from 3-point range, 8
for 8 from the line.
And in a season where
he was the league's MVP
for a fourth time, he's now
added a second ring to the
collection. Suddenly, his
resume is looking as com-
plete as some of the other
all-time greats. Here's a
club: He joined Michael


Sneads
From Page 1B
settled down and
chipped away at the
lead, didn't allow anoth-
er run, and played great


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Miami Heat's LeBron James holds the Larry O'Brien NBA Championship Trophy after Game
7 of the NBA Finals against the San Antonio Spurs on Friday in Miami. The Heat defeated the
Spurs 95-88 to win their second straight NBA championship.


Jordan and Bill Russell as
the only players in league
history to win back-to-
back Finals MYP and regu-
lar-season MVP awards.
"Listen, I can't worry
about what everybody says
about me," James said, as
confetti fell around him.
"I'm LeBron James, from
Akron, Ohio, from the in-
ner city. I'm not even sup-
posed to be here. That's
enough. Every night I walk
into the locker room, I see
a No. 6 with James on the


defense."
Taylor-Reese Howell
led the lead with three
hits, while Aurlee Per-
kins, Kennedy Harrell,
Kaylee Grammer, Nata-
lie Benton, Reanna Har-
rell and Shiley Coulliette


back, I'm blessed. So what
everybody says about me
off the court, don't matter.
I ain't got no worries."
Dwyane Wade scored 23
points and won his third
NBA title. Shane Battier
- benched earlier in these
playoffs had 18 on six
3-pointers and said "it's
better to be timely than
good," afterward.. Mario
Chalmers scored 14 for the
Heat, who won despite no
points from Chris Bosh.
It didn't matter. James


all had two hits each for
Sneads.
Travis Howell said he
believed the slow start
was a result of his girls
having some first-game
jitters.
"They were definitely


was good enough to mask
any problem the Heat had
Thursday night. A series
that started with three
games of the Spurs sup-
posedly bottling him up
and solving the riddle
of how to stop the MVP
ended with him doing
pretty much whatever he
wanted.
"It became time," Heat
coach Erik Spoelstra said.
"He always rises to the
occasion when it mat-
ters the most, when the


nervous in that first in-
ning," the coach said.
"We had a couple of girls
strike out that usually put
a bat on the ball. But it
seemed like the second
time through the order, ev-
erybody settled down and


competition is fiercest."
He rarely acknowledg-
es this much, but James
has to be exhausted. He
worked out furiously dur-
ing the lockout in 2011, in
part because he convinced
himself that the season
would begin on time, in
part because he was still
smarting from how sub-
par he played during the
Finals loss to the Maver-
icks in his first season with
the Heat.
Last season began on
Dec. 25, 2011. The Heat
went through the rigors of
that ultra-compacted 66-
game schedule and won a
title. James went right into
training with USA Basket-
ball, eventually helping
that team win a gold medal
at the London Olympics.
After that, he took about
two weeks off, then start-
ing getting ready for this
' season, which went all the
way down to the last pos-
sible day. I
That's more basketball,
under more pressure, than
anyone else on the planet
in the last two years.
James took all the criti-
cism when the Heat lost
those 2011 finals. He took
all the 'criticism in 2010 as
well, when the Heat wel-
comed him and Bosh as
Wade's newest star team-
mates with a star-studded
party that was planned


we rolled pretty good after
that."
Sneads was scheduled
to play Saturday evening


long before James made
his infamous "decision" to
sign with the Heat.
Now he's won two titles,
and refuses to take all the
credit.
'All it's about now is
what's in front of us," Heat
President Pat Riley said.
"Not what's behind us. I
wish people would stop
talking about that. He's
been to the Finals three
years in a row. He's won
two championships, two
MVPs. He definitely con-
trolled the game tonight. I
believe in LeBron."
There he was, a champi-
onship at stake, taking the
jumper with 27.9 seconds
left that made it a two-pos-
session game and put the
Heat on the cusp of a re-
peat. He marched back to
the Heat huddle, punching
the air. The score was 92-
88, everyone in the sold-
out building seemed to be
standing, and a champion-
ship celebration was mere
moments away.
Sure enough, it
happened.
"I put a lot of work into it
and to be able to come out
here and see the results
happen out on the floor is
the ultimate, the ultimate,"
James said. "I'm at a loss
for words."
Two* years ago, James
probably wouldn't have
taken that shot.


against the winner of
Marianna and Wewahi-
tchka in a winners' bracket
game.


Marianna
From Page 1B
Gabby Bess started the
game'in the circle for Mari-
anna and pitched two hit-
less innings before Lauren
Brock came on in the third
inning and had two hitless
innings of her own to pick
up the win.
Castleberry said it was
his team's pitching and


Bulldogs

From Page 1B
young kids are getting
some valuable experience
down here," he said. "It's a
good experience for those
other kids. I .have seen
some strides forward from
guys like Brandon Smith,
Clifford Scott, Shamari Pit-
tman, Latterian Pittman.
It's been an experience and
an eye-opener for all of
those kids. You come down
here 15-0 and you've got
your chest puffed out, and
then you run into some
people who don't know
you and don't care. We're
running around with the
big boys down here."
The coach compared St.
Pius favorably with district
rival Pensacola Catholic,
and said that Osceola was
simply too athletic and ag-
gressive on the boards for
his short-handed team.
"St. Pius was prob-
ably the strongest team
_Jwe played. They play like


fielding that set the table
for the big fourth inning
offensive output.
"Our defense was ex-
ceptionally solid, which is
what we need to be," he
said. "We put a lot of time
and effort into our defense.
We believe if we can pitch
well and not make errors,
we can win ballgames.
The pitching was excellent
and the defense was really
good. Good pitching and


Catholic, but they're just
probably a little more fun-
damental and they've got
a 6-9 kid who is probably
a mid-major kid," Blanton
said. "Osceola looked like
us, but they were just more
athletic. We got up a little
on them early and they put
it in another gear. When
they shot it, they went and
fetched it. They really hurt
us on the glass with a lot of
offensive rebounds. With-
out Antavious and Trey in-
side, we had a hard time."
Despite the big losses,
the Bulldogs coach said his
players' experience as the
three-day camp will pay
dividends down the road.
"Overall, it's helping
us. It's a big thing to get
brought back down to
Earth a little," Blanton
said. "The guys are hav-
ing a good time. It's kind
of tough getting beat, but
they understand because
we're talking to them after
the games and telling them
that this is about February
and us trying to get better


defense is what helped us 'well. We just went in there
win that ballgame." and were real disciplined
It also bought the Mari- and executed. We were
anna offense some time real proud of the way they
to get going after making played."
very little noise in the early The team had to over-
going. come a late start after a rain
"We had kind of a slug- delay pushed the opening
gish start with the bats, but pitch back two hours.
they came around and we Marianna was sched-
started hitting the ball and ruled to play Saturday
we were right where we against Wewahitchka in
needed to be," the coach the tournament's second
said. "Our kids played round.


so we can get to where we
want to go."
The coach said that Bak-
er's injury wasn't that seri-
ous, though he was ques-
tionable for Saturday and


Sunday's games.
Marianna will next
in action Thursday
home against Bay at
p.m. and Graceville
7p.m.


CUSTOMER APPRECIATION DAY IS

SATURDAY, JULY 13


nuffersp&Exhaust
Mufflers & Exhaust


U i O- ,.-.- -- -- ----..


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S".- -. .'^BB
Tues, Thurs, Sat

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--12B SUNDAY, JUNE 23, 2013


SPORTS









JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Dear Annie: I'm very concerned about
S my pregnant daughter-in-law's diet. She
studied nutrition in college, but you'd
never know it.
My son, his wife and their two little
children drove here for an overnight
visit so we could see them before her
next child is born in August. I know
they ate at a fast-food place during the
drive. I can understand that. But during
their 24-hour visit, my pregnant daugh-
ter-in-law drank nothing but soda, and
even that wasn't sweet enough for her,
so she added syrup to it. For breakfast,
I made eggs, fruit and toast. She had a
chocolate candy bar and more soda.
I cringed when I saw her two toddlers
drinking from her super-sized drink and
eating pieces of her candy bar.
They apparently eat regularly at
fast-food places. My son told me that his
wife, the nutritionist, is having dental
problems and was in the hospital- a few
weeks back for high blood pressure.
You can tell by looking at her that she
doesn't feel well. She told me she doesn't
take calcium supplements, and when
I asked why not, she just shrugged her
shoulders.
I desperately wanted to say something
about her eating habits, but kept my
mouth shut because I didn't want their
visit to be uncomfortable. I also don't
want torisk alienating my son's family. I
can't stop worrying about the grandchil-
dren, not to mention her unborn child,
who eats what she eats. What should I
do?
-WORRIED GRANDMA

Dear Worried: Has she always eaten like
this? Could it be hormone-related? You
don't have to be a nutritionist to under-
stand what irresponsible parenting it is
to instill such poor eating habits in your
children. We don't know whether your
son is afraid of his wife's reaction
or is simply ignorant, but we recommend
you speak to him privately. He, too, is
responsible for his children's health.
Ask gently whether his wife has


Groucho Marx said, 'A black cat cross-
ing your path signifies that the animal is,
going somewhere."
Not a superstitious man, he. And bridge
is not a game for the superstitious, with
its 13-card hands and 13-trick deals.
To get from one hand to the other, you
often have to be careful with your cards.
How does that apply in this deal? South
is in four spades, and West leads the club
queen.
If you open two no-trump with only
20 or 21 points, you should definitely
upgrade that South hand and open two
clubs. If'you require a good 20, 21 or 22
for two no-trump, it is a closer call, but
with all fouraces, two 10s and those com-
bining honors, tle hand is worth nearer
23 points than 21.
On the second round, North employs
Stayman to uncover the 4-4 spade fit;
South should see four potential losers:
two hearts, one diamond and one club.
He has only nine guaranteed tricks: four
spades, one heart, three diamonds -and
one club. Declarer should conclude that
the diamond finesse must be winning.
However, that finesse might have to be
taken three times, which would require
three dummy entries. Put those trumps
to work!


talked to her obstetrician about how
her eating affects their unborn child,
and suggest that she do so. If he
becomes angry or upset, drop the
subject.

Dear Annie: My teacher friends and
I are hoping you can help us out with
a problem that comes up every year
at graduation. As physical education,
band and music teachers, we are with
the same students for several years and
develop some wonderful relationships
with some of them.
Each year at this time, we are swamped
with graduation and party invitations.
Are we supposed to give them gifts? We
want to do the right thing.
-WICHITA, KAN.

Dear Wichita: A graduation announce-
ment requires nothing more than your
best wishes. (An invitation to a gradu-
ation is redundant because, as faculty,
you are already invited.) An invitation to
a party usually necessitates a gift (if you
attend), and if you are invited along with
your colleagues, you can give a group
gift. However, many graduates deeply
appreciate a personal letter from a teach-
er expressing positive thoughts about the
student. That, too, is a gift.

Dear Annie: I read the letter from
"Sick and Tired of Being Sick and Tired,"
who has been battling lupus for 17 years
and feels obligated to share a medical
update when friends ask, "How are you?"
I loved her suggestion of greeting others
with "It is so good to see you." What
a positive way to begin a conversation!
It also called to mind a response I al-
ways hear from a receptionist who works
for a nonprofit where I volunteer. Her
pleasant reply is always, "I'm thankful."
Every time I hear her say this, it puts a
smile on my face. It makes me want to
focus on the many blessings that make
my life great instead of the current
irritations of the day.
THANKFUL IN THE SOUTH


North 06-22-13
SK J94
V 8 6 3 2
754
85
West East
S763 452
V K 5 VI Q J 109
*92 K863
Q.J 10643 JK92
South
4 A Q 10 8
V A74
A Q J 10
A A7
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
2--% Pass 2* Pass
2 NT Pass '3 Pass
3 4 Pass 4 4 All pass

Opening lead: Q

Declarer should win with his club ace,
cash the spade ace and carefully over-
take the spade eight with dummy's nine.
Then he tries the diamond finesse. When
it wins, South plays the spade 10 to dum-
my's jack and repeats the diamond fi-
nesse. Finally, he \eads the spade queen
to dummy's king, takes a third diamond
finesse, and claims 10 tricks: four spades,
one heart, four diamonds and one club.
Watch your entries like a cat, black or
otherwise.


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.

"G'ZP MEYT J B G S S P E N M K B RMMEFR GE


DT JLM.YP YGNP, CKS G'ZP J B G SSPE

SLMRP NMKB RMEFR V DGYYGME

SGDPR." CMC ITYVE



Previous Solution: "For him in vain the envious seasons roll, /Who bears
eternal summer in his soul." Oliver W. Holmes

TODAY'S CLUE: A Slenbe i
2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 6-22


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.


"UOJ EONDRUDGT TMUDMT MA UOJ

KMRRDVDWDUP MA NJXJZKUDMT

DR DTEMZKNJOJTR'DVWJ UM UOJ


EMZKBUJN.' YGTEJ KGEIGNX



Previous Solution: "I've only written four songs in my whole life, but I've written
those four songs a million times." Bob Dylan

TODAY'S CLUE: S slenba H
2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 6-24


Armie's Mailbox


can only see a short
distance ahead, but we
can see plenty there
that needs to be done."
-Alan Turing


Horoscopes

CANCER (June 21-July
22) -Although you
might think your way of
doing things is far supe-
rior to your mate's, you
could be wrong.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Rather than suppress-
ing your frustrations over
how another is handling
a critical issue, find a
suitable way to openly
discuss your grievances.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) -The poor behavior
of an arrogant friend
doesn't have to spoil a
social event. Simply smile
and disengage your-
self from this person's
presence.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
Don't allow yourself to
get involved in a contest,
especially if you're oper-
ating at a disadvantage.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Jumping to conclu-
sions makes it difficult for
you to honestly evaluate
someone else's position.
Don't make a judgment
call based on limited
information.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.
23-Dec. 21) -A need
for instant gratifica-
tion will severely distort
your sense of values. You
should shop around a bit.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) -The support
from another that you
were counting on might
not be forthcoming.
Make sure you have a
Plan B ready to go.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Before generously
offering to help another
with a complicated en-
deavor, you need find out
what you're getting into.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
,20) If you suspect a
friend might throw a
monkey wrench in your
plans, you don't haveto
exclude them. Tell them
the majority will rule.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Make sure you.
don't take credit for doing
something in which you
only played a minor part.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) It's OK to start
looking ahead to the
future, but not to the
degree that you totally
ignore what is going on
right now.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Prudence is a
must in the regards to
your financial resources,
but not to the point that
you deny yourself ev-
erything that brings you
pleasure.



World
Almanac
Today is the 174th day
of 2013 and the third day
of summer.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1894, the International
Olympic Committee was
founded in Paris.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
Alan Turing (1912-1954),
mathematician; chore-
ographer/ director; June
Carter Cash.(1929-2003),
singer; Wilma Rudolph
(1940-1994), Olym-
pic sprinter; Clarence
Thomas (1948-), U.S.
Supreme Court justice;
Randy Jackson (1956-),
musician/TV personal-
ity; Frances McDormand
(1957-), actress; Joss
Whedon (1964-), film-
maker; Jason Mraz (1977-
), singer-songwriter.
TODAY'S FACT: Host
country Greece won 47
medals, more than any
other participating coun-
try, at the first modern
Summer Olympics in
1896.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "We


ACROSS
1 Shopping
havens
6 Rowboat
11 Athena's
shield
12 Spooky
13 Christmas
decor
15 Kind of
split
16 Writer
Allende
18 Harden
19 Happy sighs
21 Plopped
down
22Arrivederci!
23 "Laugh-In"
name
25 U.K.
channel
28Protein-
building
acid
30 Fergie's
daughter
31 Coach
Parseghian
32 Aunt or
bro.
33 Sharp
- tack
35 Herald of
spring
37 NFL gains
38 Luxury
coats


40 Bog fuel
41 Caltech
rival
42 Admiral's
org.
43 Scamp
46 Bogart's
,love
48 Celt's
language
50Griped
54 Urged (on)
55Take
potshots
56 Comes to
the top
57 Scarecrow
stuffing

DOWN
1 Gullet
2 Lingus
(Dublin
carrier)
'3 Size above
med.
4 Contact
5 Old
Concorde
fleet
6 Apply
caulking
7 Howard or
Berry
8 Tax-
deferred
plans
9 Penalty


Answer to Previous Puzzle


IMPACT
LAYL P w
AIY
T

MU Y K
ILL T S
LIC


W DEST
I*DIE SB -T
A RAB L E
|PE|N|S E R1
10 Amazing
act
14- -cow
(flips out)
15 Davis or
Midler
17 Savage
19 Intended
20 Rains ice
pellets
22 Filmdom's
Grant
24 Corn
serving
25 Naive ones
26 Boitano or
Wilson
27 Is unable
to
29 Big galoot
34 Wild shrub


IDAT



CE
S S
CNN

M TUG
ME HONED
E OSCAR









Bob--
44 Biblical trio
45 Cribbage
EYmarkers
E RA PIUPI
RR ASP
NO S H E D
DREARY




46 Auctxurionus
39 Iffy matters pt
43 Disneyotas
CEO






49 Kung fu
expert
SBruceb -




51 Pine
cousin
441Bi~blical trio
45 Cribbage



ma52rkEcol.rs
46 Auction
off ers
P47 Not as)


watmuchdog
49ung53 Flower
exdroplet
Bruce -
51 Pine
cousin
52 Ecol.
watchdog
53 Flower
droplet


IVant more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com


6-22 2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


ACROSS
1 British rule
in India
4 Surfeit
8 Casual.
farewell
11 Make
healthy
12 Mystique
13 Open
meadow
14 Dots in the
Seine
15 Forks and
knives
17 Trace
19Chilly
20 Want ad
letters
21 Kiki or
Joey
22Turn inside
out
25Club
28 Purpose
29 Strong
-- ox
31 Pizazz
33 Italy's
capital
35 Bear in the
sky
37 Make haste
38 Tufted-ear
cats
40 Coquette
42 Uninterest-
ing


6-24


43Jackie's
second
44 LPGA star
Lorena
47 Outlaw
51 Noon,
, maybe
53 Off shore
54Util. bill
55 Redact
56 Motor
parts
57 California
fort
58 Family
men
59 Travel on
powder

DOWN
1 Guideline
2 War god
3 Court
clown
4 Estimate
5 Minstrel's
instrument
6 Suffix for
moist
7 Caught
some rays
8 Radar
image
9 Kennel
noise
10Simple
11 LII twice


Answer to Previous Puzzle













16 Prolonged 39 Like some
attack films
18 Jot (hyph.)
21 Grayish 41 Fragrant







horses shrubs
22Hearing BAIds







and -
aid B44Eigh ETt
E L S BI IN.









23Fat fiddle Liv
24 TV award 45 "Moon-
25 Jalopies struck" star
26K-i2 46 Wrestler's
27 Den grip
3Chop 47 Among



32 After 48 Writer
deductions Dinesen
44,Eight, t










34 Provide 49LTractor-
with funds tailor
236Dated 45rMont
heroes shrus
26 Hearing 46Wreste'



haiderdo Wyit




neighbor


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


2013 UFS, Oist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER __
~" IOAE .. .
S -",l~ ," -.. 'APPEAR U A I I. ', '" 1H I *I
'-'.. r10HA E i ', '. ou. ,HE .,k
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HEAD,- .o ... ..... -; W ": --' -
WHAT
HAPPENEDD ,


S;-, .. ',, "' ". .. t "
-2 I,-^ .";.'.
,] -,, .. .. .


Entera ment"
North West joins unorthodox baby name club
NEWYORK -Was KanyeWest inspired by One
Direction? Kim Kardashian and Kanye West named
their daughter North West, according to their Los
Angeles County birth certificate. The baby was born
at 5:34 a.m. Saturday at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center
in Los Angeles.
North is certainly not the first celebrity baby with
an unorthodox name and plenty of those names
have set trends. Brooklyn may have seemed exotic
when Victoria and David Beckham chose it in 1999,
but last year it was the 29th most popular baby
name in the U.S., according to the Social Security
Administration.


Bridge


SUNDAY, JUNE 23,2013 3BI-


ENTERTANIIENT








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Outdoors




Take time to watch. Its worth it


I crouched behind a
headstone in the old
cemetery and re-
mained very still and qui-
et when the buzzard flock
pitched in, settling on
the ground not 15 yards
distant. It was days later
before it crossed my mind
that I was fortunate not to
have been observed by the
law or the woman from
Mental Health. A'man
who hides in graveyards
and watches buzzards
isn't normally classified
among the population's
more balanced individu-
als, I'd venture.
Be that as it may, there
were 11 of the feathered
scavengers; black vultures
all, not one redheaded
"turkey buzzard" among
them. My surprise at
having them set down so
closely was compounded
by what motivated their
arrival in the first place.


BobKornegay
Outdoors Columnist
The object of their rapt at-
tention was a remnant of
armadillo hide; dry, brittle,
and long since devoid
of "fragrance" or other
vulture-attractive attri-
bute. No flesh, no bones;
just tough, brittle, plated
skin. More astounding, the
birds fought over it like so
many Greeks and Trojans,
as 'if it were the holy grail
of cast-off carrion.
Initially, a rather dark-
but-amusing thought
occurred. It came to mind
that economic times must
be even direr than we
think when buzzards risk


life and limb over such
a scant tidbit. Or, heck, I
don't know, maybe sun-
dried armadillo hide just
happens to be an appetiz-
ing vulture hors d'oeuvre,
sorta like that last ham
hock in the collards that
prompted the big brawl
at Cletus Monroe's fam-
ily reunion last summer.
Whatever the motivation,
the contest was entertain-
ing and intriguing.
Weird ruminator that I
am, other, seemingly un-
related, musings entered
my head as I watched this
strange culinary set-to.
Foremost among them
was the recollection of a
lithe, sinuous mink I once
observed at close range
on the bank of Northeast
Georgia's Tallulah River.
Then, too, I crouched
(I crouch a lot) in the
shadow of a rock overhang
and watched the beady-


eyed little furbearer enter
the water and swim so
close I could all but count
the scales on the 4-inch
rainbow trout it held in
its jaws. Captivated, I
watched the chocolate-
brown mustelid snake its
way into a natural cairn of
nearby rocks and disap-
pear to enjoy its post-
dawn breakfast free from
interference.
Beautiful. No other word
for it. But no more beauti-
ful than (in its own way}
the battle waged by that
gaggle of hulking, bald-
headed, black vultures.
You see, I believe we
should take Nature for
what she is. One must
appreciate at least on
some level the "lowliest"
flor4 and fauna to the
same extent as the most
highly exalted. If he does
not, then his claim to the
title "nature lover" is re-


ally an empty one. I also
learned a long time ago
that Nature's wary crea-
tures seldom provide an
observer with impromptu
close-up views. When they
do, it behooves one to
take full advantage of the
opportunity.
We must, I think, be
noticers, or "taker-inners,"
as an uncle of mine once
pegged me. No matter that
what we take in is some-
times at the expense of
counted success in some
other, more traditionally
accepted outdoor pursuit.
It's perfectly okay, now
and then, to let that white-
tail buck slip by unseen
while you look at that per-
plexed barred owl look at
you. It's no sin to enjoy the
music of a winter cardinal
once in a while, though
'hunter's instinct tells you
to concentrate on squirrel
chatterings or the route


the cottontail is taking
ahead of your beagle pack.
Blue heron make you
miss that cast and spook
that big bass? There'll be
another time. Purple as-
ters, sunning rattlesnakes,
Sa stayed-out-too-late
'possum headed home
at daybreak? All worth
looking at. Mangy coyotes,
fat frogs on waterlogged
stumps, Dutchman's pipes
growing out of damp for-
est litter? Yep. Those, too.
And, by the way, if you
ever get a chance to see
a mink on a riverbank
slinking toward you with
a fresh-caught fish in its
mouth, take it. Put down
the fly rod and watch. It's
well worth it.
Likewise with 11 scrag-
gly buzzards fighting over
a worthless armadillo hide
in an old graveyard. If you
get caught, we can discuss
it in group therapy later.


Fising Report


Lake Seminole
Bass are good. Topwater
fishing is working well
for quite a few anglers
early and late in the day.
Deep-water fishing in
the creeks has also been
surprisingly good of late.
Grassline fish may also
be taken on worms and
lizards. Topwater offerings
include buzzbaits, floating
worms, spinnerbaits, and
jerkbaits. Also try paddle-
tail worms in the grass.
Hybrids are fair in spots.
Use live bait for now and
expect schooling to in-
crease as the weather gets
hotter and hotter.
Crappies have been
fair recently at moderate
depths on both minnows
and jigs.
Catfish are fair and can
be very good at times. Pre-


pared commercial baits
are the best bet right now.
Look for the fish deep
along the river channels.
Bream fishing is fair to
good. Bluegills are the
most active species at
present.

Lake Eufaula
Bass fishing can be very
good right now. Basically,
look for the fish to main-
tain the overall pattern
they are in at present for
the rest of the summer
and into early fall. Main-
lake ledges, humps, and
points are the big-produc-
ing locations. Deep-ledge
baits like slow-rolled
spinnerbaits and the
old standby Carolina-rig
worm are working well.
Deep crankbaits may also
payoff, especially along


ledges near some of the
creek mouths. Good-sized
spotted bass may also be
taken in various places on
smaller soft-plastic baits.
Crappies are fair at
times, especially on the
flats directly off the river
channels.
These fish should really
bite well in a few more
weeks. Fish jigging spoons
in any transient structure
you may find in such
areas.
Hybrids will school early
in the day in spots, though
most of the fish are small.
Use Rat-L-Traps and
spoons.
Bream and catfish are
slow.

Lake Andrews/
Chattahoochee River
Bass fishing on the river


is slow, though a few large-
mouths can be taken in
spots. Bass anglers should
primarily rely on top water
fishing early and late in
the day.
Buzzbaits, Tiny Torpe-
does and Rattlin' Rogues
can do the trick on early-
and late-day bass willing
to come up and take a
surface bait.
The best method other
than topwater is to fish
deep along channel ledges
where they run nearest
the banks. Spoons and
jig-and-pig combos work
well for this summertime
pattern.
Bream fishing can pay
off for anglers who enjoy
drift-fishing along the
banks and bluff walls.
Fish crickets to tempt the
bluegills and redbreasts
and earthworms for the


Driver dies in 24 Hours of Le Mans race


The Associated Press

PARIS Danish driver
Allan Simonsen died Sat-
urday following a crash at
the 24 Hours of Le Mans
in the first driver fatality at
the high-speed endurance
event since 1997.
Race organizers said the
34-year-old Simonsen was
taken to the hospital after
his Aston Martin No. 95
crashed about 10 minutes
into the race. The Dane
spun at high speed and his
car skidded into the barrier
at the Tertre Rouge corner,
where cars typically reach
speeds of up to, 170 kph
(105 mph).
Simonsen died 'at the
hospital soon after ar-
rival "due to his injuries,"
organizers said.
Sebastien Enjolras lost
his life in pre-qualifying in
1997. The last driver fatal-
ity in the 24-hour race was
Jo Gartner in 1986.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The No. 95Aston Martin Vantage GTE, driven byAllan Simonsen
of Denmerk, is seen after his crash.


The worst crash in Le
Mans history occurred in
1955 when Pierre Levegh's
Mercedes flew into the
crowd, killing more than
80 spectators.
Aston Martin Racing,
which had entered five
Vantage V8 cars between
the GTE-Pro and GTE-Am


classes, will continue in
the race at the request of
Simonsen's family.
The safety car came out
after Simonsen's crash and
the race was held up for
nearly an hour to repair
the guardrail.
Simonsen was partici-
pating for the seventh time


at the endurance race,'
which is won by the team
that completes the most
laps in 24 hours with up
to three drivers alternat-
ing. He finished second in
the GT2 class at Le Mans
three years ago. He had the
fastest time in qualifying
Thursday in the GTE Am
class.
Simonsen and Danish
co-drivers Kristian Poulsen
and Christoffer Nygaard
were leading the GTE Am
class in the world endur-
ance championship after
topping their category at
Silverstone in April and fin-
ishing second in Spa-Fran-
corchamps last month.
Another driver death
occurred Saturday in Ger-
many. Two-time champion
Wolf Silvester died because
of "health problems" dur-
ing the German VLN En-
durance Racing' Champi-
onship, race organizers
said.


occasional shellcracker.
Fish are somewhat on
the small side, but quite
active.
Catfishing is fair to good
in the tailwaters and along
bluff walls. Good num-
bers of pan-size cats are
reported.
Crappies and other


species are slow and likely
to remain so for some
time.

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.


,...:..., JuveJc&:! l r ,- 'I i c . ..
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(Pr'al fi ,thc,
Botox so al- a eate Treatments

pI- . .,. I

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Maximum purchase for Sculptra Rebate 4 vials per patient Discounts are calIculaed off the original prce
event at this locatn
Other restrictions may apply See spa for details
S .A
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t 4000 an 91 Int he Op Christian A cade y j is
Curr enter i g Acceptinsug Applications
for the 2013-2014 e5 hool eiar

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than $4,000 and do not have to be repaid. Go to www.stepupforstudents.org to apply, or call the VCA
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first-graders must be 6 by September 1. Students entering grades 6-12. must have attended a Florida
public school for the 2012-2013 school year; students grades K through 5 enrolled in private school
or home-schooled may apply without previous public school attendance.


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=14B SUNDAY, JUNE 23, 2013


SPORTS





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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2009 JEEP i
FWD COMPASS SPORT
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# 396,69


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6 B Sunday. June 23. 2013 Jackson County Floridan


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IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic .no, iC' f. ,r, in .,jtll:.i,:.', CcOi i,: ir- i-, 'iei TfThe _cost.:. i i r.j. ,'r, i,',-i o.i,
Insertion. Adjustment for enrore Is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees thatthe publisher shall not be liable for da3m.f.Je ]e niwrJ .:.u .:i .'r .-. ir. aa. t-,-Ler az 'a-d the -i,.ut p,. .-. Ire p.;:
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publishers employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject; cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

FoIdadiecal l ev tj om


LOOK
ChildCare Training Class
6wk. Homestudy Childcare Director Course
$300. Call Mrs. Alaina 334-714-4942
Move In Ready Liveable Building/Camp
24ft x 32ft All new Interior. Needs Be Move.
$6,000. Call 850-526-0114
Need a Babysitter? Wilt baby sit n my home
anytime, days, nights, weekends and drop-In
welcome, Nice neighborhood located on
Deering Street Call Gwen 850-557-8239

DOWNSIZING! antiques & collectibles
Marked "BC" 30 % discount of furniture,
40% discount on misc. See at Backyard
Treasure 2331 Ross Clark Circle.

W ~.1 1 .l;a-'J -*^,'.. [e] ". *'*",a-e] T(. *J:*"**?*. i,'] -.'
[sy 'rNAN'i-^
BUSIESmSOPPRTU ITIES

^%^


Be your own boss and partner with the
world's largest commercial
cleaning franchise. $20K!
equipment, supplies, training and $5,000.
in monthly customer included.
1-888-273-5264
www.janilking.com
Janitorial Business for sale
Equipment, training and 60K
annual gross $19,500
504-915-1474
(g}JERKApS


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

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

Generator: Tahoe Diesel Generator
TPI7000LXH. New, never Used. Remote start,
single cylinder vertical four stroke air cooled
direct injection. $2,000. Call 251-254-0093

4-Wheeler: 110cc fun for all. $900 new, will
take $500 OBO. Must sell.,5 yrs. old, hardly
used. Call Steve @ 334.796.1724
r-!---------........................
ANNE'S DAYLILIES
827 S. APPLETREE ST
Dothan, Daylilies ($1- up)
334-792-0653 or 334-797-9657 .
Free Perennial with purchase! V j
............................
STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
Buy Swamp Gator Natural
Insect Repellent.
Family and Pet Safe
Available at The Home Depot

Alto Saxophone: Nearly new. Barely used.
$900 new. $500 OBO. Grab it before band
camp!!! Has a scratch, plays great.
Call Steve @ 334.796.1724


Baby Grand Piano: Sohmer & Company "1959"
Model 57 in mint condition, purchased in
2003 after minor restorations and very little
play, but has been continuously tuned. Ma-
hogany wood with maple finish. Matching
wood bench included. S12.000 334-589-3422


[,-, Sl-& ANIMALS

Sweet female calico needs good home.
850-482-2994.

Bulldog Puppies- English, Male and female for
adoption. Contact me if you are willing to have
them at g.w120@yahoo.com
Free black mixed Lab pups to good home.
850-594-3099

Hee "ler "'rmanS ,e ...x -s.' ". r ,.e.s

L:,FWRMER'S.,MARKET
FARM & DA IRY PROD.UlCT. S'. ;*] -.*-


I


BLUEBERRIES
U-Pick $7.00 per gallon
We-Pick $20.00 per gallon
Co. Rd. 33 in Columbia
334-796-8165 4


Julian Aplin
!' U-pick Peas
'~and

Tomatoes
*334-792-4775
FRSHPRDCE
.-L


-, ,.~4-

J.


Aplin
Farms
Tomotoes,
sweet corn,
cucumbers,


Sqaush, okra, peppers,
cabbage, & Zucchini
Open Mon-Sat (7-6)
4 334-792-6362. 4


CreekWater Bluebarry Farms
U-Pick or We-Pick$15. gallon
334-406-4405 or 334-588-2708
Hartford -2nmLfrom4-waystop
3354 E. Co. Rd. 16 Follow Signs

D & J PRODUCE WEPI.CK ^PI B
Peas Okr & Toatoe Read Now
Couty oa 5* ouh Pnsy


Sudoku


'FREH [']=PRTO]rDUCE
FRESH SWEET CORN
May 29th-July 7th
GREEN CIRCLES FARM
233 Cooler Rd, Bainbridge
229-246-1724
Yellow, White and Bi-Color
Varieties Available Market Price

j Frozen Green
Peanuts
We also have
shelled peanuts
850-352-2199
850-209-3322 or 850-573-6594
.0 4128 Hwy 231

Hewett Farms
Peas, Corn, Squash,
`7 cucumbers, pickles,
okra& snap beans
Off hwy 90 between Cypress
& Grand Ridge on Mayo Rd.
Bobby Hewett
850-592-4156
or 850-899-8709

MooneyHam
Farms
U-PICK PEAS 6 miles N of Grand Ridge,
or 2.1 miles S of Dellwood on Hwy 69.
$7./per 5 gal. bucket,
Field opens at 6:30- 6:30
7 days/wk.
Dark & White Peas & Butterbeans .
Ready to Pick
4 850-718-7750 '-
4 Naturally Grown Blueberries 4.
U-Pick or -Pick or We-Pick
334-714-4703 Located 52 W
3.3 mL from circle turn (R) Look for signs.
All you can eat while picking in the field
No OpnJc ksnFam GadRigF


VEITCH'S BLUEBERRY FARM
7772 Howell Rd. Sneads, FL 32460
YOU PICK BLUEBERRIES
Opening June 1 Tues- Sun 9 a.m. 6 p.m.
Ull IT! YELL IT! FIND IT!


2013 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.


=; 11"o.. ,*]








HOME GROWN. FRESH



Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
334-793-6690

4 U/We-Pick 4
Tomatoes
James Bedsole
334-886-2291
or 334-726-5895
CLOSED ON SUNDAY


BALLARD DAYLILILIES ^
252 N. Co. Rd. 9 (3 miles N. Slocomb)
$1.00 & up. FREE Amaryllis w/ purchase.
334-886-2273 or 1-866-745-1243
TREES TREES
: TREES
:. 12 ft.tall30 gal.
,.:' containers
j $69.95 buy 2
get one FREE
Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment
334-692-3695


Clean Your Closet Collect Some Cash


levelk 2 [3]
Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk.
Solution to last Sunday's puzzle


6/23/13


Place an Ad Fast, easy, no press
Pa a n.A 24 hours a day, 7 da
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes


re
lys


-a week!


.1 'ar Kand make secure online payments.

"' "www.jcfloridan.com


_ 5384

52 8 6
3

4 1

1 4 9 38

3 9

6 __ ___ __ _
5 8 79


9263
_ - -_ --L


768974352
724385619
935216748

5168 49273
893721465
247563981
372458196

451692837
68-9137524


PILAUI E A D-


iI


11








www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


SundayFJune 23,-2013-
Sunday, June 23, 2013- 7 B


Buying Pine / Hardwood in
your area.
No tract to small / Custom Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
334-389-2003 -

[$iJ:ER~IPLOYMENT


CHIPOLA COLLEGE
Iis accepting applications for
[ i the following positions:
Publications Coordinator
n Groundskeeper

Minimum qualifications and application
deadlines are available .t
www.chipola.edu/personnel/iobs.
To obtain an application, contact
Human Resources at pippenw@chipola.edu
or at (850)718-2269. Candidates may be
subject to background Investigations.
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER





T NS4 ffJ INC,
DRIVERS
Paper Transport, Inc has IMMEDIATE
OPENINGS for CLASS A DRIVERS for
Our dedicated accounts.
HOME WEEKLY
99% No Touch Freight
Competitive Pay
18 Months Experience Required. '
$1000 SIGN ON BONUS!
Qualified Driver could be hired
within a Week!



Log Truck Driver need
Must have clean driving record,
Drug screen required
S Call: 850-658- 4609 m


C L d'2 3 C g


TRANSPORTlATION LOISTICS~


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





McLANEo
Distribution Center
Supervisor
McLane Cdmpany, one of the largest
grocery wholesale companies in the nation,
is looking for a Distribution Center
Supervisor to join our Dothan, AL Division.
This position reports directly to the
Distribution Center Manager and is
responsible for the day to day operations
of a fast paced department staffed with
approximately 25+ employees.
Responsibilities include meeting daily
production standards, employee relations,
staffing, meeting.order quality standards,
daily housekeeping and misc. reporting.
The ideal candidate will possess a
bachelor's degree and preferably two to
-four years hands on experience in the
functional areas listed above. Must also
possess excellent communication and
computer skills. Experience in the
distribution industry is preferred, but not
required.
McLane Company offers an excellent salary,
annual bonus plan and benefits that include
medical, dental, vision, life, STD, LTD, and
401k. If you are interested in applying for
this position, you may stop by our main
lobby Monday through Friday between the
hours of 8am and 4pm or forward your
resume and salary history to:
McLane Southeast Dothan
Attn:'Human Resources
100 McLane Parkway
Cottonwood, AL 36320
Phone: (334) 678-2707
Fax: (334) 678-2754
E-mail: ronald.paulk@mclaneco.com
(Take Highway 231 south to the Florida
state line. Turn left onto State Line Road.
McLane is 1 mile down on right.)
I E.O.E. '


4 The City of Cottondale 4
is seeking applicants for the
City Clerk position. Please
apply at your local One
Stop Career Center.
City of Marianna has a
"Natural Gas Utility Technician"
position available. Call 718-0326 for details.
EOE/Drug Free Workplace Employer


Immediate opening for Parts Manager
Excellent pay and benefits,
Send resume to P.O. Box 916 Mariann, Fl


CW "- G.M. Properties of PC
S Beach 800-239-2059
._ 4 Fully Furnished Condos
-. & Townhouses
near Pier Park.
2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt.
3bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $250 nt.
Portside Resort starting @ $125.
2bdrm Lake front- starting @ $100 nt.
Studios Lake front- starting @C $70 nt.
www.gmproperties.com


ISouthern Forestry RealtyI


Interested in Rural land sales with a
steady flow of leads? Southern Forestry
Realty is looking for a Full Time Alabama
licensed real estate agent to sell land in
Alabama. Be part of a regional team of
professional real estate agents.
Must be a self starter.
If qualified and interested,
please call Bud Holleman
at 229-246-5785.


(W)


EbUCATION
& INSTRUCTION


No Academia Tutoring
, Now accepting students Pre K 5th grade n
certified teacher $25. per hr. sm. group class
L discounts. Call: 334-685-9493. j


Look ahead to your
future! Start training
FORTi for a new career in
FOR T 3Medical Assisting,
COLLEGE Medical Office
Administration,
Pharmacy Technology, Electrical Trades &
HVAC! Call Fortis College
888-202-4813 For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu


0 PANAMA CITY BEACH CONDO
2/1A, pool, Tennis, Club House.
Fully Furnished On Front Beach Road
5125/Night $750/Week, $80 Cleaning Fee
__ 334-300-6979 or 334-393-3559


If You Hove It and Don't Need It..
Sell It in the CLASSIFIED


'~
-~ ** m~m c~ ~
~* r~'uI VnuhI~nfrrW1h~iVd~
'-* --


AUOMTIES ERIE

NEW& USED TIRES
NEW TIRES BEMW RETAIL PRICES
TRIPLE 850.526.1700
JT- *"Ts Hours: Mon-Fri 7-5 Sat 7-1i
J Ii 2978 Pierde Street
L- (behind Tim's Florist)

___M__ Trolling Motor Repair
W Affordable Service! Fast Repair!
HP Most Cases 1 WeekTurnaround.
SServicing Minn Kota & Motorguide.
9 e __ 850-272-5305


Clay O'Neal's sa
Land Clearing, Inc. 0m=,Pmm
ALTHA, FL A=98MM
850-762-9402 msmom
Cell 850-832-5055 ,Z BBBC1.
CLEANl]ING &--HOUSEKEEP'l[1ING(r

oc&I^ LoriButler
0 l t Owner/operator
COMMERCIAL 4854 Dogwood Dr
CLEANING Mariaona, FL 32446
Cleaning Is Our Obsession (850) 728-3832
U ocdcommerclalcleanlng@yahoo.corn
O www.ocd-commerCal-cleanlng.com BON &NS


Lighthouse Electrical
Unlimited, LLC
-Residential Electrical
'H Remodels Service Work
I1 #ER13014408 Insured
I1 i /0f)171A icky Mosher
(85J0)272-2918 YM8 Owner
S; l ]A I D 5' 1 T
G&K
HAN09MAN 1
PRESSURE WASH.N SERVICE 0*.
PA ING DECKS 0 |,|
GENERAL CARPOITRY AND MORE
850.557.2924
850.209.9373
H E[ MOVEMENT


HAPPY
HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!_


85g ]r2SmallhJobs WElhl: ME2
e, : :: : T e
Em ihp ,h...... ... ..
HOM IMPROEMENT


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


I WiliaH.Lon, (5[ )5 I


Affordable Lawn Care i U S( 5 3
Low Overhead=Low Prices This Month's Special
850-263-3813 850-849-1175 10x16
$2395oo
35 Years in Business

. . ...
Chad 0's Lawn F/X M INNA cr' TY2844 Madison St
.Commercial & Residential
*Spring Clean- up & T.AE S .Tue hs, Sat
Monthly Maintenance F M T Tr Sa
SFull Lawn Care Service "........_ 4
SFree Estimates 7am-noon
Family Owned & Operated --- .
Chad Oliver I1850-573-72791 II.






Yr "ia"";e''b Place your ad in our
'Safe Root Cleaning Available -AU
Tavares (7.D.) Horns. HILSS"EEVC
OwneilOperatorWL01%MtIa
0: (866) 992-5333 #C: (850) 509.8441

~H RPOWEISREWASHING Place your ad in our
SHIVER PRESSURE WASHING Sales & Service
HomesBarns Sidewalks, etc. Sales & Service
WoRGuarnteed- Directory
J1850-2 -9348 and grow your business!!!


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


JACKSON COUNT Y

FLORIDAti
jcfloridan.com


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


1


I I


I I


L-


I Elow


I









8 R Sunday. June 23. 2013 Jackson Countv Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www..TCFLORIDAN.com


m ~ ~ ~ ~ ......._ __ __ __ __ __


(1j \ RESIDENTIAL
S REAL ESTATE FOR RENT'


4# 1BR/1BA, niceclean apt in town
screened porch, large yard $450. mo.
No pets. 850-557-2000 for more info.
28111 BA I Aprten Foeti



4 Beach Cottage for Rent: 3BR 1.5BA,
Large screened porch, Beacon Hill
(Near Mexico Beach) $500/wk
850-482-2539 or 201-888-2388


1 & 2BR Apartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
o 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4w
a 2BR 1BA House for rent,
Safe neighborhood, $500/mo + dep.
850-482-8196 OR 850-209-1301
2BR/2BA Duplex 2152 Lovers Ln. $450. mo.
$450. dep. Grand Ridge Call 850-592-5571
4* 3BR/2BA House in quiet neighborhood
in Chattahochee, recently renovated inside
and outside. $650 Mo. + $650 Dep.
4 1BR1BA Efficiency Apartment in quiet
neighborhood in Chattahochee recently
renovated inside. $350 Mo, + $350 Dep.
Call 850-59Z-7276
SAlford 4/2 Lg. Home w/ CH&A 2 car garage
fenced back yd. 5850 mo. + dep.
850-579-4317 & 850-866-1965 Avail. Now
Austin Tyler & Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
House for Rent: 3BR/2BA Hwy 71 South
No Pets. $750. Mo. + $750. Dep.
Call 850-482-4400
: MOBIESO ES FOR RE
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http://www.charloscountryliving.com.
4 850-209-8847 4.
1 2 & 3 BR Mobile Homes
in MariAnna & Sneads (850)209-8595 I

I 3/2 Dbl. Wd. Mobile Home (by itself)
on quiet lot in Sneads. 850-209-8595

For Rent Greenwood, Marianna, &
Cottondale, starting @ $375/mo.
Water/sewer/garb./ lawn maint.incl.
I 4 850-593-4700 4m
Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/
garbage/lawn included. Available Now
3/2 DW $625. & 3/2 $575. & 3/2 $500.
4 Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 _4

RECREATION


4-Wheeler Artic Cat 1999. runs, needs some
work, has heavy duty pully on the front, rack
on back. $500. OBO 334-790-4276 after 6 pm.


1985 Gambler 17ft Bass Boat with a year 2002
Evinrude 115HP Motor- Includes Depth Finder
and Trolling Motor. Equipped with CD
player/Radio, 2 live wells, and life-vests. Re-
cently had new carpet installed and professio-
nally painted. Storage Cover Included. Trailer is
in great condition! $3400 OBO. Contact 334-
372-1019 or 334-482-1172 for more info.
H 1986 Bayliner Contessa
2850 with Volvo 260hp I/O
f EIjengine. Excellent condition
with low engine hours.
There have only been two
owners. No trailer but have a friend with one
who will negotiate transport separately if
needed. "U" shaped dinette, stand up head,
hanging lockers & plenty of storage, private
cabin w/queen size bed, Bomar hatches & lots
of beautiful teak wood. $9,000. 334-687-8507
Blue Fin Bass 1998 Elimator All Aluminum Bass
Boat, 50 HP force engine, galvanized trailer-
new tires, all in very good condition, 2 live well
boxes, 4 new seats, new Humminbird fish find-
er $3,995 OBO 828-837-1314 or 828-421-0998
Cobra 1996, 16ft, 55HP Johnson, power trim,
anchor, trolling motor, depth finder on a Cobra
trailer, $4,500 334-232-4610
.. -:... Fisher Freedom Deluxe
.....2006 22' pontoon: 90hp
Mr. Mlercury, 4 stroke, less
i than 50hrs, pristine condi-
tion, custom trailer
w/guides, trolling mtr, battery charger, front &
rear electric anchor, extra fishing chair & cus-
tom cover. $14,500. 334-493-6496; 334-504-2555
Stratos 1996 Bass Boat, 201 Pro XL w/Trailer,
2003 Evinrude 225 h.p. (low hours), Trolling mo-
tor, GPS, 2 Depth finders, extra. SS Prop., Built
in Battery Charger. Lots of Extras, Excellent
condition, garage kept. Must see. $10,500 229-
334-0224


Keystone 2007 30' Travel Trailer 30-RLS
Outback Sidney Edition. Weight 7700# Q-bed,
rear living w/picture window, 2 swivel chairs.
Sleeper sofa, Living & dining rm. slide out
w/awning. 2-entrances, new tires, outside sink
w/2 burner propane stove. Kept under shelter.
$14,000. 334-897-6929 or 334-475-6309.


1999 35ft Pace Arrow: Ford V10, new front-in
with michilin tires, very clean, lots of storage,
private bedroom, dual AC with generators mi-
crowave. $13,900. Call 334-793-3494 or 334-333-
1291

f TRANSPORTATION


Ford 1968 Mustang: emerald green, only 131k
miles, 289 4 barrel automatic, rebuilt motor
and transmission, good condition. Asking
$7,000 OBO Call 334-733-0106


a ".,--i. ... Cadillac 1989 Seville
S ^ 141 K Classic Car)
M only a few ever made,
runs great, looks great,
too much to mention. Must See!
$2400. OBO 334-648-3171.
CHEVY 1995 CAPRICE-Clean, runs great, cold
air, fully loaded $3,300 OBO 334-740-0229
DO YOU NEED A VEHICLE?
jghGOT BAD CREDIT?
Pass Repo pass bankruptcy
slow credit ok
$0SO Down/lst Payment,
Tax, Tag & Title
wo Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
Honda 2008 Accord EX-L : Burgundy, 4 Door,
Automatic, leather, sun roof, heated seats,
all the extras. $14,900. 334-300-4418
....... "" Honda 2012 Accord Coupe
..- -F-J-. EXL: Automatic transmis-
sion with paddl- shift,
navigation. sunroof, heat-
ed leather seats, 6 disc CD player. Has around
9,500 miles. Asking $24,900. Call 334-268-3900.
Jeep 2010 Wrangler Unlimited right hand drive
vehicle, 4 door, 4 wheel drive, automatic, hard-
top, alloy wheels. Green pearl color. 45,000
miles. $22,795. 229-308-9778
Mustang 2002 GT convertible, good shape,
gray in color with black top, 4- new tires,
runs great 334-792-1070 or 334-435-2151
B Toyota 2013 Tacoma
I " -" 4 dr. 4 wheel drive. TRD off
'r ,. road package. Automatic
'. .. --^ j transmission, rear locking
di['erential, low package.
CD player. White exterior with grey interior.
Approx. 9,500 miles. $31,500. 334-268-3900


2006 Iron horse TX Chopper fully customized
blue w/graphics, S&S 124 cu. ft. motor, boss
dual intake V&H big radius exhaust, garage
kept, exc., cond. 10,400 miles, $10,599. OBO
334-445-0366 MUST SEE!!
2008 HD Sportster-883
Lots of upgrades &gear!
S A:, .t" Black/chrome, 3k miles, all
-vj,' HD gear (men's Ig/XL and
-...?-,." : '-" ,.. ladies' med/Ig jackets,
S chaps, helmets, rain suits,
HD upgrades (aux lights, saddle bags, comfort
seat, chrome engine guard, passenger back-
rest. $5,100. Great bike, greatly loved, great
DEAL! Call Sam 334-790-3307
Honda 1100 Shadow 26,000 miles, windshield,
saddle bags, floor board; lots of extras, nice
bike $3500. 334-406-2306
[-] ,,o]-' d!J i IIIi '
Suzuki 2006 Grand Vitara 125K miles, good
cond. great little compact SUV $6500.
334-791-8977.


Commercial 2005 GreatDane 48ft. Reefer
SB300+ Thermoking with lift gate, in good
condition $18,000 OBO 334-797-1095.
Ford 2004 F150 long bed 108K miles, nice truck,
well taken care of with tool box. $7500.
334-406-2306.
Ford XLT S150 1995 Ext Cab, runs good, teal
green, Heat & Air works, 302 engine $2000. Also
willing to trade for a compact car in good run-
ning condition. 850-693-5812 or 850-557-8365.
Massey Ferguson Tractor md#1215"
with Massey Ferguson 225 ft. mower
$4000. 334-797-8523


^ iu For sale by Owner
f^^_ .." 2006 Pontiac Montana SV6,
g 88K miles, 7 passenger
-elfes '" ..:' sliding power door, rail
guards,,back-up assist,
front/rear CD/MP3, DVD w/remote, fabric w/4
captain seats. Maintained w/most service
records. 60-75% tread $5,900 334-790-6618


Living Room Furniture: green sofa w/matching
(3) cherry wood end tables & matching sofa
table also includes oak curio cabinet $500
Call 850-557-0131
Lost: reddish brown lab mix, male, last seen
Old Snanish Trail. Call 850-592-6628


11 CMES&TA: VE TRAIL[RS 11iWANTED AUTOS,-m


1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
-Waegm' d24 Hr W7t 7owein
ALTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

cry.. ^ CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES

I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664

r ... Got a Clunker .
.- '^ We'll be your Junker!
,,jt." We buy wrecked cars
'-' "l ."^ and Farm Equip. at a
.-- : fair and honest price!
$325 & t Complete Cars .
CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334-714-6285
L ................................ J

i We buy Wrecked Vehicles
S Running or not I
334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714


1st Ed. AA Big Book $500. 850-263-1039.
2nd Ed. AA big book $450. 850-263-1039.
Broom Mop antique -$25. 850-263-1039
Bumper Trailer Hitch $29. like new 482-7665


Sniff Out a Grt Deal


in the OClassiieds.

Shoppers with a nose for bargains head straight for the
Classifieds, In the Classifieds, you can track down deals
on everything from cars to canine companions, It's easy
to place an ad or find the items you want, and it's used
by hundreds of area shoppers every day,

Go with your instincts and use the Classifieds today,

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN

(850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557


Avrlseyu COLSUF"frFEEb iitn w^jfoiancm eest ordtis











CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, June 23, 2013 9 B


I"HO ES0FOR SALE I


BOMB BBREi GRBAT
WODnno LOTS in
.. "DOGWOOD HEIGHTS!
H r, ; T-- heare a several lots to
S \ i _., / choose from. Located on
Donna Onus uar 2 t 1.2
S 1 0 Acre lots for $17,000
-- -EACH Located on Paulk
Road is a 345 acre lot
that can be purchase as a whole for S35.000 or Can be purchased in 31 054/- lots Each
for C15,000 Located close to the High School and in an established neighborhood'
CALL STACY BORGES (13501 0573.1990 for more information or copy of survey
EoNe O YueOBBEAM HOMB
VIA Eecutse Home snoin or 4
dOSS ees a enracy smellng





nPun, wh 2 mast bedroom
The MBs SureR has a brge bathroom ith garden tub and French Sliding dors leading to pooI aea. Amazing
PoolPao Laol wit a cahaa bata There ,s a 27x19 pato that you can resx on while the kis pay in the

I- mSS fBIE SH W stvrve LOOING FOR THE PERFECT
HOME FOB YOUR LARGE
FAMILY? Wel W Look No l rner!
GV A 4 Bedroo m 2 Bath en
obdest t1700 sq A under
rI 'The 21 x 13 Lilningoom
has beartif onginal har dwood
rsi tsThe Aaser bedroom asuo
ht hsrdnood lloor, and the
other 3 bedoomehs hehaerdwood
undei the camneL There Is a 22 x
1 P1 Family roor that can be easily
onverted to noth r bedroom in
needed'Grea Spaous 180acres Brachomtrrsanasse to ac m unl Thishorme ncan be ofleredasashort sale!
MLS 1248281 Cl STACY BORGES e 0) ST73-tlri -
II GasIT OPPORTUNITY TO
GRAB A DEAL. Located in
Grand Ridge,. this OWMH
has many pos sibilities.. 4
Bedrooms 2 Baths wth over
I. if E1900 Su it! Large Family
S& B I oom winh Fireplace, open
kitchen weithbrakfast bar!
Ismorma Living noom
Joining om. Op1It Bedroom
plan with large Master
bedroom The Master Bath has a garden tub and separate Shower. Nice lot on Ashleigh Avenue
This home needs work but can nike the Perfect home for your Family! Being offered "AS-IS"
CASH only sales! CALL CHESR HARiSON Oe STACY BORGES FOR MORE INFORMATION
STUNIdNG EXrECUTIVE
*HOME WITH ALL THE
BELLS AND WtISTLESI
Th Bedroom 3 Bathshome




entenommrnent ceer andes a
nr--,V,- -h- C ;;Frp th
.re.. . ... . Or

, ; , .... .. ,. ':,',. I



aplGRAB YOUR
TOOTHBRUSH AND
MOVE RIGHT INE
0 Bedroom 1 Bath
Completely Remodeled
home in the City limits
of Chattahoooheel
The Kitchen is open
I has stainless steel
appliances, flat top
stele, now countensops and cabinets and a 3 door refdgerator. Onginal hardwood
1:l.'s throughout with No carpeting! Remodeled Bathroom with stackable washer
. and dryer! Enjoy the summer nights s winging on the front porch Large i acre lot
has a huge backyard! Central Heat and air with all new duct work! MLS #248385
CALL CRESH HARRISON 482-1700 OR STACY BORGES 573-1990
WATERFRONT home
located on Mentit Mill
Pondr Coay 2 Bedrooma
tnth home with 1080 sq
overlooking takei Large
Backyard with deck perfect
for aelcaing! Kitchen and
baths have had some
updates1 Living room and
Master bedroom overlook
the water! Fireplace in ling room! Prfate driveway to home! Call today for your personal
showing! LS247509. CALL CESHARRISON 850-482-170
I01 1E ILI1 1:11VERY AOTIN E HOMBE'
,.r .i .) No h .... ..I'I





f r,,,1, h, ....r .1..
a t1A, ,,' ,Al,,I .Il,,I




MACLOBNOWNER ON 50
ACRBESI Beautidif/lOn12oith
0i0 teyavreryt Magenifenn
kitchen nI t,-r Iasland.h
cv'erd ran h '
auirtiana. ldeaed 2 arera
,carrta hs a nt There isn


on N MeA LONE O W OSt. CA EST
eOcereursrert rosesiPony



GREThen Ors ceat1Uer eonU
aonedt eronna iofc wune



0ad itional e re a fruace
enoarte~iig re/senaecareno



Ocfloerit on r suT enrrra i
tasnu Enil 00 aeon irr
fo,, -5 eon ,, 0 nu .. ...
i.s. cover ed front och. Ppty


No/ass ran Uerte wSrshopw/
LIxon e. en a troLe o ar
4 aSol, fin eooe do on 19rnr
C o rea Sn. teu 0ro aian
-,m erne ernm P i aersol
clon horrEnA SuL dorVEO
Comean lOlR P0m5OR nROOR
EaoyoR OSOMPOR.... tOr 3m



00ESFRMOREAT PLAhE OROU






bedroomn1f 0autos nut lust
Under 1 400 a t ffrn Locatqe
rgnt acroen troer toleun
to tse Cancer cents in
Rarransa Bnak huons needs
some upartes tat can On
the perfect nlaun for eOUili
x*T-AC x Boea F0 MORE
I J RA.'TIM N I 1 u
:&ORxMdl t SLOR a
B HICK HARSOMEIVN1
[tN Jlil NI [I I I[ 'MAIAfrori5ba ths wihojust n

right15acre'sfrgeom ilo
Elemntayandspaextfdor kd




iothey C an rgenten
Mormoen and1 horuae needs
soeparot.Tshoeis btcnbew





on ftc market to call todry for the price. CO~t C5500CALL CRES HARRISO T ORE
IANMARIANNA, i This houe i


4415B CONSTITUTION LANE MARIANNA, FL
850-482-004.
www, RealFloridaProperty.com
Now Providing Property Management
Services & Rental Property

Commercial Bunding -
Jeffer on St. nc... I, T.
the County Court K ,....:.
one block from Lafe.;..
uIS..ui 4 ,..a.'. nu.:' aai,1..s.., ''
wiring updated ...r,, ,
past 10 yearn. 3 0,,...+
Reception Area, 51..., ,,.
room. One side of it '. ,s.,,
available for working and has a
roll up door for deliveries. TWO Existing Signs already in place. 2 parcels- Vacant lot and
Commerdcial Building. MLS 246871 $135,000 Possible Lease Purchase.
Mith f,dLst 5 Nonte on
Mne Hisr e lot ,ont p






who would like to h line in a
hricsd borne or would like to hase a home and basines!. MLS 247757 ONLY $140,000

ONLY 5m99 S00 9 a, be1 rI



M li,,r i h l J t a s.. ,, ,d


tdone for eact site Don't pass
this up. Calf today to see this hnme anduyoucould ownyour own home soon' MLS 248371




S I ,, i r ,. ,



economical for heat ing, iad
cooling. Hardwood floors throughout. This home has character that gives it charm!
Priced at $2e4,000, crme sei e what a beautiful place it MLS 247150

Residential Beautiful
Enecutine Home ie Cumellia
Acres Subdivision, a beautiful
Adult Community. lhis heme
has a beautiful landscaped
yard with a deck and perch
on the hack to enjoy the
quiet neighborhood. Split
plan home. So many beautiful
things wCith the beautiful home. This beautiful home has 4 Bedrooms usd03baths.
Master Bath with whirlpool bath and separate showerl $ 289 K Large laundry/
craft room for all you projects. Large Garage with lots of storage. MLS 247640

NEW ON THE MIARKETI
SBeautiful 3 Be....orn
Bat brick home t.h .i .
2010. 1.17 Acnre,, ,I,..i
fenced back yard. o,,in r,',,
well and septic. i, ..I, ,,.,n,..
is a littleo c .- ," ..'
close to town. Cal 1..oi,
information today!t$ingan1 o
MLS


$65,000 AFFORDABLE i s
- Coue little home
located is the city limits of
Marianna. Close to Schools
and Hospital. Citarmxing
3/1 home that has bees
updated w ith mew a ti of
and sir. Curser lot with
privacy fence around the
back yard. Great .ocut.os
at an affordable price. MIS ,a
248356

Residential o ,,.Eil
inorains today ei ",,,,,








hr. TI0'..nr r..-
... Ike. r.U.,.

i,.oi i. *I'M .-.1
throughout the home.Relax
on your 1 2X24n eck there's is nothing to do but MOVE IN this homelfYou
have to see thin to know how beautiful it is inside] MIS 240049 $B5,000

Built in 20111pa ng





im thoe attic. Pertect size home
and l t orn easy maintenance and care. Located close to shopping and dining, in
a community with great schools, Chipola College and excellent Medical Care. Buoy
access to recreational sites lcluding the Plorida Caverns State Park, Chipola River
Blue Springs creattiosasd Spring Creek. $110,000 MIS 247026


Tim Sapp A
DIrklLanflr'a..n S OUr


850-209-3595 SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
Call Us For All Your 4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
Real Estate.Needs -0 (8o50) 526-2891
[ Each Office tIs Independently Owned and Operated


......... ..... SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER
above ground pool, an end hot tub next to the pool, a 40x60 shop bidg wholl up doors & heavy duty r/ M va t
car ift, partial man cave inside and 2nd loor stortrage space. Plenty of room for nises, partially Ed M cCoy, Realtor
built horse stalls, dug out natural stocked fish pond Witni easy access to Panama City Beach, Ie Cell(850) 573-6198
Dotlan A. Chlpley Fl, and Marianna FI hake an appo ento today 1 MLS# 24787 1 $335,000 awweml c 7 o 1
S___ ,___ __ r- www.emccoyrealty.com
0 I 0 TV emccoy02@yahoo.com


id. ..Itra. B *COTTONDALE Steal
l,:,i,,,,,: ,,, :, 11,,, locotionIfornthis bedroom home
oilhwith e fenced beck yard end
MB nice master bath. Encl. patio/sunroom. This 4.24 acre property for snformntion about OWNERd MCo
is landscaped with many fruit trees! 3-stall pole barn with a FINANCING qualifications.
storage unit, another storage bldg., and an above ground pool 35 MLS 238581 dc WAS
minutes from Panama City! MLS# 247986 $279,000 $39IS .900 NOW $36n 000.
9 1 GRACEVILLE Vacant
I I lot within tha city limits
r, .', ron,,:, that is cleared ond ready
7n lo n to build on, place mobile
will" -home or possibly gut
.reo ned for a commercial
H7,,77: rEon
.... MLS 248309 $13,900.
SFof space. Currently being used asawarehouse M a R I A 2 N A
for Habitat for Humanity of Marianna. Make an "WATERVIEW." -
appointment today! MLS# CC247736A. $49,000 Enjoy the view of Silver
Lake from this 3 bedroom
home featuring stone
E ,is1 1. ,1 ii,-Ii .,,,.fireplace and plenty of
,,,, cabinets in the kitchen. All
this and more on 2 actes.
oh', i oti rpl k .,I11 MLS 248310 $79,900.
Srr II tIn-11 dire GRACEVILLE Exceloent
lovely driveway. The home could use a little work but is basically in invtment properly locoted on
great shape. Lrg 4 bdrms/2 baths and a Irg kitchen. A great home a. amoorhighwoy. Approximately
for a family! Make an appointment today! MLS# 247992 $72,000 30 acres of plonted pines ond
'esome soaetered hardwoods.
STotal ocreage is 47 cres.
MLS 248349 $108,100.
trllL l- m i l l, I. I.. lI n

Oudia Morris
BR/2 BA, big window vews from each BR, new carpet, boat dock, dock, 2 whop, paved R A T
driveway, secluded tront main road. Fish, boating, diving, swimming, etc. Beautiful Broker/Owner
clear spring water fed. ung All Offers MLS# 248162A List Price $249,0000 850-209-4705


1. 11, fir .T, .,ItMAR .IANNA Modulan
o- tos rrt3sancial n r J' "' ,hom e on l scg t inthe country
featuring 4 bdrms, 2 baths and
orse 14 ,J v ,,isT,, ,,: otlrge living etroom. Plenty of
room for horge family.
"reebyoleCreanC g p' Piv 0mi, PRICE REDUCEDII
lll Ap.., and 10 mn.- r om ,:,10,.r...:r, Ma "e an, .. r d !- M...4. 87..... Pr $7p50v .,, MLS247913 1$94,500.
in clear pasture and the balance in pine trees with pasture. MS271 $950
Borders Wright's Creek in Holmes County.. Make an appointment or lICHIPLEY Well maintained
Today. Bring all offers! MLS# RD248137A $359,000 home with good design located
on corner lot in an orea known
Currently_____________ leased_ o a nt n ss icfor its lakes, fishing and the 18
hole golf course..,
.. I,,,,, .. ,, t , PRICE REDUCED!!
,, ,,,,,, ,pple f MLS 247979 B $38,000.
I e MARIANNA Home
Ifenaures stone fireplace, builin
great m., office, sanooi aw/view of the pool! Comes with pole barn encl. wksp. wiith b ookcses all stoinless oppliances,
BR, horse barn witsh 3 stalls & I plddock, partially fenced and partially cross- loenced for t massive landscaping ond wood
horses. This 140 acs is mostly surrounded by 892 acres of Watert rget. property that is fencing. kils is a must seea
borderted by Holmes Croeek and Cypress Sprinogs w/o public access! (P ivacy) 30 min to PC PRICE REDUCED!!i
I[t Apt., and 10 rin. from 1-10.t Make an appt. t loday! MLS# 248187A List Price $750.000 tMLS 247964 a $104,500.

51 .1 :EW ISTNG nz',Ia, BONIFAY Large two
1 cape iq. story home with 4 hdrmsN den
with fireplace, open kitchen
with dining aiea, sonroom,
pam detached garage busoem forn a
Workshop and there's MORE! 1
MB has Ig. jacuzzl tub, security system, built in Vault, built in gen. system, MS 248327 $99,900.
screened in tiled porch, Gun range, fenced property, 2 ponds, a hunters par adise. S23
m. for horses, livestock. in -ground irrigation system, steel barn, walking or
rping trails. Make an appt. today, Bting all offers. MLS# RD247922A $299. 000 Fr
I ilItlPat Furr
,, ,h,"fr.- Realtor
850.209.8071
furrl9@msn.com
[itfl r., J, n.11' .1 1 j ,.

[. nI-fiiT .. a r r,' l,-I h0. Ino .....r.PRIC r,, or, iriT ri rrr'ER. ,'c E PeJeDUCEDII Gnealos ,eoon
0Lion/II'k, -'o,, Ant ,, ,,frLthis a fh e r 38edmroe / ei
Currently leased on a month-to-month basis. exl. income advantage or use onsidn, nahnon .l herds nhnsin
for your own business! By app. only. MLS# 248189A List Price; $147,500 n ,h Gr field wto ,iho k
unck-de _Thl ia Tts hom
londmentayooffnedhdoioltmoens.
nin-n0 room end r b ede,
op i f ..II .1l, 'llhilnl',- c Id neo in stwo ne ol -AC
Wns, n -oini ensen enn. .~i
o esfe~iun, Snionid end sri.
h,.ahhngITheksn'hrnen.a.orr,,d neo d stcorn aprnhane uenna, 6A hakeon]or.onand
Inrsunaie d- EasyotoBe .,mnk eopp.o nreptm neoYi n sMLS1247865 -*S2s2uIgO

system, Ige screened-in porch w/view of stocked lake & dock. Breezeway leads to the 3-story, home n 5.68./- -d
3-cargafagB. It hasb3 drml2 bathwithofficespace & fullhkitchen. 10 minutesto Marianna. cerdr isnoeiend ni, Id &
Sellsf has applied for Short Sale. BRING ALL OFFERS MLSH RD247994A $404,000"peth s blit l dv ion
~~w/twa wall, incloset, -
ngautiful, 40r6b and aJack & Jill -by,n6 le-1n
acres just minutes dnunngion tchoenhw/rookst ream, laorgeeeonr y, spovio ornseotn w/ firepoae, thim
out of Marianna! addntionalbe /n/niordsizvdoletsuand eddrmolkboth. ML.S2 47314 *-$249,9O0
Was purchased fora
subdivision named oenra L one y 3aron/26ons
Hidden Village Estates. Da [idl Dulaney buit, Patio Houte in
Cenislir Acne, a qier adultdliving
This is secluded cuoninety This hurneni.ceines .spil
and gorgeous. City .. ... ,edione deergon, 9 Iroceiling
water runs down Bumypnose Road close to the property. This 40 acres 'Iera. neon n/loar isplo,
can be a private home site/farm. MLS# 248275A List Price: $134,9009 n noo- snsrinrsea
o n ,.k~h:U,.. i',vl..r .nnI, -:,
i Iii ,IJ Oi .i ', i1 1,11 I .. .t .n .i - -n :-, ..n l.:el.O :i rl
I 0 r. run, .0 h, I.Od o.lS 'o'""":

...... .... ........ irBNO. OFERS Terrifc
i, inn l'n l li rhI. s31 driom/21 trh hone a rs. i d in
Snerodn en foui lots, which rnduden
,,I , I h 1sep rte grogB, enerol werku
roli, & storoue unnts. In 2009/2010
gorgeous cabinets, electric fireplace, loft could be used as a bonus loom of extra rnthis horem hasupdatedorw/nen
bedroom, completely remodeled in 2008, a hail wrap deck, & deck ourtover the water. Hado Puop yotem & noter hoeren.
Located at a unique fork on Chipola River, like having 2 river fronts, Dnder house Thoemofthe lots (m she pond a cess
rood nod rhe foerth lots" In onoid
parking. This homecould be rented for $850.00/month. MLS# RD248028A $155,000 brhinddrlehouonrheryoasber&eerone dnolpolerod andoothe 6mo tis erppanorhrfohoe,
Ii.ihtodi aIiy..uph, h ,s l a a howing.ML 7224 1tg
fHh.1ph 0 inThomas,
....... r~i,.= i t l40-209-5211

............ ... ....,-...As1 ,i;2..,'?

..hl.,I .. .. ...... ,I', R .II.'4
location far on.e or nais pecralists Make an appointmentftoday! MLS#OCC248289A0$425.000 ," BLOUNTSTOVVN -
*MMI I I 1t.lid' Great invest ent property!
ice and clean, this 3 f Homwith 2 bedrooms, 1
bdrm/2 bath brick home bath, hardwood floors und
lhas all new paint, clean I a N11n ii vinyl siding. Located close
carpets and ix move-in to downtown.
condition. Split master IN A MLS247156 $35,000.
bdrm. carpet it alt bdrms, heautiful hardwood floots int R, DR and I FOUNTAIN Well
great room. [ge kitchen & plenty of cabinets. Nicely landscaped with -mcintcined 3 bedroom home becatld
palms & azaleas and outside storage shed. Closo to ohoppiog, schools, on 2.40 ocren lerrtv and tross
Irrrorl lde eo n oft .nl,1 .. .. P i 3 105 ifned.tFiont poruhotoss etire fhent
~and son perth on book. Call Rewly,
~ 8 50-209.5211 tot full detnib abeet
,n,,'II ,,,I,,, ,nrnM ,2 5 0 $68,900.
,,, C i......i MAINUIdNA Loge boone

separated lot privacy with therr own werls and septic tunko V grevt rodin res dence ar a to mortion them "dll H few mne4
get-aWayl Nx gus mlotor of this ptisine lake, bul nlectinc moforn arc neicnine, along v/IS bedtoonni, liloploe, googe, wiibtc,.4
sailboats, swnmmino and diving' Pticed to 00111 35 mie uwny If/in Panaoa City, 20 min chose grtond proo and a wcod bag
lto I-0und tO mmn from Fnantair.Slake an appontntert today? I/fS# RW240324 $03,900} to the book{ posfie.
G~e: e~r t emnt? MLS 241928 $135,000.
G rety ,nemn t VACANT LAND
I I bringing in $0300/ MIS 23005d10 e Anes,$S13,500, e Wooded
I I ro. Has a 4-yr. loose
Il lllI remaining with an exc. Aft24713d Ol019Acres, $22,500. Cleared
00o-going business an as tenant. Location is easy accessible MIS 24777d ,0.44 Acres, $37,500. Boarders Lake.
From Hwy 00 end directly behind Wino Dixie Shopping Center. M,/,S 247754 *1.79 Acres, $37,$00. Cleared
IMake an appointment today. MLS e: CC248339A $140,500 MI 247217' 1.38 Acr'es, $7,000. Wooded


THEY'RE ALL IN THE CLASSIFIED
_______________________________________^_----------------------L


wn.. C LO RID-TRTnAN.cnm


I HOMS FORSALE


WWW.j%-V


I HOMES FOR SALE


2






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN* www.jcfloridan.com


VI/


.-f a I?


i


ceeIirattI


Go Further,


-..- 48,640

CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT ........ $3,645
SYI ,/'.., RETAIL CUSTOMER REBATE.......$2,500
'-. FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH......$1;000
.,p,9 ^FORD MIUTARYAPPRECIATION....$750

#132 o 39,745

201
,,. -F1-150 SUPERCREW
LARIAT 4X4
ECOBOOSTENGINE



R. ..................$44,375
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.......$2,880
S.-,., RETAIL CUSTOMER REBATE.......$2,500
1 ?, FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH......$1,000
< ,f. -6'7 TRADE-INASSISTANCE.............$1,000
^ 13 FORD MILITARY APPRECIATION....$750

.N0ow$a36,245
#13141 '


t s.o,
^' F-150


SUPERCAB XLT
SECOBOOST ENGINE,
TAILGATE STEP,
im CHROME PACKAGE


MSRP..-......................$44.725
CHIPOLA' FORD DISCOUNT........$3,230
,. / RETAIL CUSTOMER REBATE.......$2,500
. .', FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH......$1,000
SA E $ rZ TRADE-IN ASSISTANCE............$1,000
r ,& 4 ;" FORDOMIUTARYAPPRECIATION....$750
4M oz36,45


'~1' ~


F-350 CREW CAB
SLARIAT 4X4
BN k^ DIESEL, LOADED


S13194,745


HWY. 90 MARIANNA, FL
(850) 482-4043 1 (866) 587-3673
www.ChipolaoFord.com
RICK BARNES, SLE M Nw (
*All prices plus $zqq.50 P&H, tax, tag & title. All incentiwves applied. Incentives good
thru 06/30/2013. Pictures for illustration purposes only. Prices good thru 06/27/2013


1 i


Plenty More Great Deals On the Lot To Choose From!
Our Sales Team Is Here To Help You!



Jd.F. A ll" ILV-v Fa w I 9 Weal l r i KoCmi a fivan Mejll.' f tevin NNeilpsjn


I t ,


F F,150 SUPER
CREW LARIAT
I ^^ECOBOOST ENGINE



MSRP.................$45,045
CHIPOLA F DISCOUNT ........ $3,050
I '" RETAIL CUSTOMER REBATE.........$2,500
... FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH......$1,000
SSAv'- 7_ TRADE-IN ASSISTANCE.............$1,000
2 68, 1OO 5 FORD MILITARY APPRECIATION....$750
S.94ro*$36,745


I4~-~ '~


F-150 STO CAB STX
3.7 V-6, TRAILER TOW, ALLOY WHEELS





MSRP................................. :$27,600
CHIPOLA FORD(DISCOUNT..........$605
RETAIL CUSTOMER REBATE.......$2,000
FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH......$1,000
FORD MILITARYAPPRECIATION....$750
os423,245


F-150 SUPERCREW
4X4 LARIAT
ECOBOOST ENGINE, CHROME PACKAGE
OFF ROAD PACKAGE


S-,,..-F-250 CREW CAB XL
6.2, V8, XL VALUE PACKAGE

^iKj:


MSRP ......N ...........$34,575
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT........$1,580
-' -'" RETAILCUSTOMER REBATE.......$2,500
5AV FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH......$2,000
S r,83;.. FORDMILITARYAPPRECIATION...$750
287#1320845


MSRP. !!! ...................... $41,265
... -f CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT........$2,770
.e/ RETAIL CUSTOMER REBATE.......$4,000
s r*Vf Z FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH......$1,000
&g O TRADE-IN ASSISTANCE.............$1,000
'- -- ~FORD MILITARY APPRECIATION....$750
31,745


5NI COOPER 03 LINCOLN 12 NISSAN 11 HUNOAI 12 FORD F150 05 FORD EXCURSION
SPORT AVIATOR ALTIMA S 2.5 GENISIS COUPE STANDARD CAB EDDIE BAUER 4X4
NAVIGATION, LEATHER, MOONROOF, LEATHER POWER PKG., CRUISE, MANUAL TRANS., LWB, V8, AUTO. TRANS., LEATHER, DIESEL,
MOONROOF, 62K MI. lOOK MILES NICE! CD PLAYER, 31K MI. POWER PKG., 11K MILES, 118K MILES
#13274A #13337A #P3427 SPORTY, 32K MILES #P3436 #13300A
WAS $16,995 WAS $10,995 WAS $19,995 WAS $20,995 WAS $20,995 WAS $21,995
NOW $14,995 NOW $8,995 NOW $18,995 NOW $18,995 NOW $18,995 NOW $20,995
'11 FORD RANGER 11 KIA 09 FORD 11 FORD 08 FORD 11 FORD FLEX SEL
SUPERCAB XIT OPTIMA EXPEDITION EL FORD ESCAPE SPORT TRAC XLT LEATHER, 3RD ROW
V6, AUTO., PWR. PKG., LEATHER, MOONROOF, 70K MILES, NICE, MOONROOF, LTHR., 40K MILES, V-6 SEATING, CERTIFIED,
LOADE1MOONROOF, 7RK MLESIITENEATIN, CERIFIED
#P3405LOADED! 30K MILES #12126A PARK ASSISTANCE, SPORTY 33K MILES, #R3434
#P340,5 W#13187A $49 CERTIFIED, #r3415 #P3446 $,9
WAS $24,995 WAS $24,995 WAS$24,995 WAS $26,995 WAS $21,995 WAS $27,995
NOW $21,995 NOW $21,995 NOW $22,995 NOW $23,995 NOW $19,995 NOW $24,995
11 UNCOUTOWNCAR 11 FORD TFOI 10 FORD 11FORDF-150 11 FORD
SIGNATURE LMT. EXPLORER LMT. EXPEDITION LMWT. EXPEDITION LMT. SUPERCREW LARIAT 4X4 EXPLORER XLT
LOADED, 34K MILES, LEATHER, 4X4, LEATHER, CHROME 4X4, LTHR., CHROME LTHR., MOONROOF,
#P3413 LOADED, 24K MI.. WHEELS, 44K MI., WHEELS, 44K MI., LTHR., 5.0 V8,35K MI., LOADED, 9K MI.,
#P3361 #13211A #13211A #12162A" #13197A
WAS $28,995 WAS $35,995 WAIS $34,995 WAS $34,995 WAS $35,995 WAS $36,995
NOW $26,995 NOW $30,495 NOW $30,995 NOW $30,995 NOW $31,995 NOW $32,995


-llOB B*SUNDAY, JUNE 23,2013


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