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:
UF00028304:01115

Related Items

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

Full Text
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SLOI i DAN


Texas town mourns victims in Florida crash


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

On Thursday, the small town of
Alice, Texas, paid its respects to
the families of four young men
in their community who are be-
lieved to have died in a traffic
crash hundreds of miles away in
Gadsden County, Fla. Between
100-200 motorists and their pas-


sengers rolled through the cen-
ter of town with their lights on,
then doubled back to gather at
the starting point for prayer and
verbal tributes to each of the
men.
Florida Highway Patrol officials,
are still awaiting DNA tests to of-
ficially confirm the identities of
the men, who died Wednesday
afternoon in a fiery crash near


m.cle marker 170 on Interstate
10. But the families of the men
and their friends have accepted
what thev believe to be the truth
and are grieving the loss of Mark
Guerrero, Ovidio Villarreal, Ste-
vwen Garcia and Arnold Galvan
Ill. All were in their early to mid-
20s, and all but Garcia had small
children.
Debbie I.uerI. hier parents and


her siblings were close friends
of Guerrero and Villarreal. She
is leading a fund drive and raffle
event to raise money to pay for
the four men's funerals. Burial
arrangements will be worked
out once official identities are
established. Luera said several
individuals and businesses have
committed to make contribu-
tions to the fund, which will be


in place for roughly two weeks.
Luera said Guerrero' and Vil-
larreal were like members of
her family. They worked with
her father, who owns an oil-
field servicing company and an
auto dealership, where the two
worked. They were close friends
and co-workers of her brothers,
See CRASH, Page 9A


A SLICE OF rLIE
A Tile th e 57th annual Panhandle Watermelon
\ Festival had attractions ranging from parades I' '
V w to famous musicians, the Chipley Kiwanis Club '" .,- :
was really drawing a crowd with its annual free water- .
melon table. The club has been giving away watermelon
slices at the festival for about 20 years.


As the crowd Inundates the free watermelon table. Graceville's William
Kiridand enjoys his slice at a safe distance.


Sierra Hill from Marianna, Costin Hewitt from Bonifay and Matthew Shook
from Chipley devour their watermelon slices Saturday at the Panhandle
Watermelon Festival.


NI
MARKSKINWNER/FLORIDMAN
Chlpley Kiwanis Club members slice up watermelons as a steady flow of people come by to grab a piece before
checkiddng outthe rides and vendors at the festival.


ValMat Farms:


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

Longtime friends and neigh-
bors Valerie Marlow and Matt
Brickler combined forces a few
years ago to create a joint grow-
ers' market operation, calling it
ValMat Farms.
Brickler and' Marlow each
have 7 acres of garden space
on their adjoining proper-
ties at 6172 and 6176 Nubbin
Ridge Road. They're proud to
be an all-organic operation,
foregoing commercial fertilizers
and pesticides.
There, they grow a variety of
fruits and vegetables, 'along with
rambling and Seven Sisters ros-
es as well as other potted plants,
like Sega palms, young red ma-
ple trees and other offerings.
Marlow and Brickler propagate
varieties and market them un-
der the operation's new nursery
permit.
Brickler mainly tends to the
roses and other such plants,
while Marlow concentrates on
the, organically grown produce,
but their duties often overlap.
Brickler usually mans their
booth at the Marianna Farmers


sCLASSIFIEDS...6B


Valerie Marlow and I
Evan Davis, Tuesday
Farms.
Market on Madiso


An organic, partnership.

full-time job and gives Bricider
a chance to mingle with cus-
tomers, but Marlow drops in
at the market on short breaks
from work when she can the
church is within walking dis-
tance of the market.
When they're back at their ad-
jacent properties, both are usu-
ally busy with their plants, and
Marlow also has chickens and
horses to see about. She uses
chicken and horse manure in
her own mix of compost to fer-
tilize the plants.,
Their "pesticide" is a finger
pinch, Marlow says, explaining
that her main method of pest
control is simply to pluck the
'invader off the plant, employing
her thumb and index finger to
do the job. Hers is a no-till op-
eration as well.
Marlow said she believes the
organic approach is not only
sound for business, since more
and more customers are de-
tcrMARK SKINNERLORIDAN handing such produce, it is
Matt Brickler pose for a photo with Marlow's grandson, also a wise policy that respects
y. Marlow and Brickler are the operators of ValMat Mother Nature's ability to take
care of her own if allowed. For
m Street, since Presbyterian in Marianna. Marlow, organic growing is in


Marlow has a full-time job as
church administrator for First


) ENTERTAINMENT...5B


)) JCLIFE..3A


Their market-days arrange-
ment allows Marlow to work her
OBITUARIES 9A


. See FARM,.Page 8A


)) OPINION..4A


)) SPORTS,..1B


Crash victims

ID'd as area

residents
From staff reports
Two of the three people who
died in a Santa Rosa traffic crash
June 16 have been identified as
residents of Washington and
Holmes counties, and the Flori-
Ida Highway Patrol is still working
to positively identify the third.,
The agency released the known
names early Friday morning.
Dustin Richard Davis, 22, of
Chipley and his passenger Amy
Rachel Owens, 22, of Bonifay
died at the scene of the crash,
along with an as-yet-unnamed
person.
According to FHP reports, Da-
vis was behind the wheel of a
1993 Jeep Cherokee, driving the
wrong way in the eastbound
lane, when he crashed head-on
into an eastbound 2007 Jeep
Wrangler. The two Jeeps caught
fire and were fully engulfed be-
fore an EMS team could get to
the scene.
The crash occurred on Inter-
state 10 near mile marker 36
around 2:45 a.m. June 16.


sLOCAL,.,6A


This Newspaper
S Is Printed On ,
Recycled Newsprint



7I !5161 I80100I C


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


W..eh' ,Owt/I..h
Isolated Showers& Storms..

...'. Justin Kiefer / WMBB


High 90
Low 72
I d


High 89
Low -71


Tuesday
Isolated Showers & Storms.


b High 88
Low 70


TI DES ULTRAVIOLET INDEX
PanamaCity .Low 4:15PM High, '- 5:22 AM :
Apalachicola Low 5:43 PM' High .- 10:00 AM .0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10Very High, 11+.
Port St. Joe Low- 4:20 PM High 5:55 AM.' -,--- > M"::Bg
-Destin.. ..; Low,.-, 5:31 PM High .- ,6:28AM 0 .
Pensacola Low 6:05 PM High 7:10AM. I ."_'____________


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blo1untstown
Marianna
Caryville


R' leading
44.19 ft.
S6.90 ft.
'6.10 ft.
3.76,ft.


SFliood Stage
66.0 ft.
15.0 ft.
19.0 ft.
12.0 ft.


THE SUN ANDN MOON
Sunrise './ 5:41 AM
Sunset 7:4 PM
Moonrise 12:20 A.0
Moonset 1:19 PM


July July June June
8 16 23 :30


FLORIDA'S ^BA

PANHANDLE,-
MiD PARI TNERS WJAQ 100.9 F

EN s HY WEA AE


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
S Publisher valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcflonridan corn
Circulation Manager "- Dena Oberski
doberski@lcfloridan.comrn

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

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Crcula-
tion between 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, arnd
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 oneyear.'AII prices include
applicablestate 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
y e a r . ' : '

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
slall 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.

HOWTOGETYOUR
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;


S.. ...... Cointun ity Calend
' SUNDAY, JUNE 30 and pizza will be provided by the lodge. Members,
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion are encouraged to attend arnd bring a friend. Call'
6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna 4825-255. .' ,
(in one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).: )) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
Attendance limited to people with a desire to stop p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
drinking Church. 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna. .
Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting 8 p.m. in ) Deadline to apply for the Irene V. Blaine
the boardroom of Campbellton'Graceville Hospital. Memorial Scholarship. This is-a $600 scholar-'
5429 College Drive, Graceville. ship. Candidates must be a resident of Jackson or


-" .'." MONDAY, JULY1 : .
i Jackson County Youth Council Fundrai ser
SWal-Mart in Marianna. Members of the groupwill '.,
'be collecting dohations andselling raffle tickets to ,
raise money to fund a trip to the NAACP National :
.,Convention in Orlando on July 12. .
Distribution of Jackson County Farmers
Market Coupons -n8-11 a.m. at the Jackson,
County Commissioners Office on Madison Street in
Marianna. Individuals applying must be at least 60
years of age, a Jackson County resident and provide
proof of income, Social Security card and a Florida
picture ID. Call 263-4650 or 263-2774.


wasningron uouniy. enrolled as a student at unipoia
College majoring in education with a 2.5 GPA,',
provide proof of residency, past classes, grades and
a brief essay about past experiences and future
hopes in the area of education. Mail application'to
'3639 BlaineDrive, Marianna, FL 32446. Winnerwill,.
be announced Aug. 3 '


S TUESDAY, JULY 2


Aar'
Is .,' '

Sat West Point Homes in Chipley from 6:45 a.m. to
-noon The process takes 3C1.45 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. to 12:15 p.m. For
reservations, call 482-9631 ",,.
. Early Learning Coalition of Northwest Florlda
Executive Committee Meeting 11 a.m. CSTat,
703 W. 15th St. in Panama City. Conference
call number 888-670-3525.guest code: '
4998489399. CalI 850-252-2705 .... ,
)) Basic Computer Clas Part 1 Noon to 3 p.m.:
at the Goodwill Career Training Center. 4742 U.S.
90, Marianna. Free class teaches basic components;
and use of a computer. Call'526-0139.
Alcoholics Anonvmous Onen Meeting Noon


))Jackson County Growers Association/Marln- to 1p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist'"
anna City Farmers Market -7 a.m. to noon at ..Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. '.
Madison St. Park in Marianna. Purchase fresh fruits. "DegInto eeading"withthe Jacks-n'diu'io t 'ou
and vegetables grown by local farmers" RJ
.. .... veg lP , public Library's Summer Reading Program
.tfM. Golson Elementary Summer Enrichment Campbelltorn at The Gallery Preschool age from


SChildren's Summer Feeding Program Morn Program Celebration -10 a.m. at the Farmers
ing snack at 9 a.m. and lunch at noon at St. James Market on Madison Street inMarianria: The children
A.M.E. Church. 2891 Orange St. in Marianna. Free will be giving back to the local community by provid-
program is available Monday Friday for children ing some wonderful singing in preparation for the
program is available Monday -Friday for children ...furth of.July., Everyone is invited to~attend. :
through age 18. Morning snacks such as milk, juice, Fourt of July. Everyone is invited to attend. .
cereal and lunch items such as sandwiches and ': "Dig Into Reading" 'with the Jackson County
wraps will be served. This is an open walk-in site: no Public Uibrary's Summer Reading Program
pre-registration is required. Call 850-615-2934. ": Sneads First Baptist Church. Preschool age from
SMarianna Blood Center's Mobile Unit will bet 10-11 am. and school age 11:15 a.m.to 12:15 p.mor
the Wa-MartSupercenter n Chipleyfrom9a to reservations, call 482-9631.
the Wal-Mart Supercenter in Chipley from 9 am. to


3 p.m.,The process takes 30-45 mrnihutes6$ave up tc
three lives with one donation' Call 526-4403.
I East Jackson County Economic Development
Council Recognizes Business of thd Month 10
a.m. at Glamour Boutique, 2078 Gay Ave; in Sneads
The public is encouraged to attend. -
"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.
) "Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
- Marianrna 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."Common Job ,
Search Mistakes to Avoid"-'2:30 p.m. at the ,
Marianna One Stop Career Center,14636 U.S. 90 in
Marianna. Visit EmployFlorida.comto register.orcal
7 1 8 0 3 2 6 . .
)) Family Movie Night 5:30-7:30 p.m. at the
Graceville Branch ofthe Jackson County Public
Library, 5314 Brown St. The movie, "A Series of ,
Unfortunate Events," is free and open to the public:
,Call 482-9631. ,
Jackson County Quilters 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.
City of Jacob's Regular Monthly Council :
Meeting 6 p.m. at Jacob City Hall. The public is,
welcome to attend. Call 263:6636. ,
) Woodmen of the World Lodge 65 Monthly .
Meeting 6-30 p.m at the Dellwood Volunteer
Fire Department. A business meeting will be held


SOptimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
--Noon a'tJimi Buffet &.Grill inMarianna.
Orientation Noon to 3 p.m. at.Goodwill Career
STraining Center. 4742 U.S. 90, Marianna. Learn about
. and register for free services. Call 526-0139.
.)) SewingCircle-1 p.m.'at Jackson County Senior
SCitizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028. ,
Marianna Blood Center's Mobile Unit will b6
r at West PointHomes in Chipley from 1-5 p.m. Th'e
process takes 3,0-45 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
-GrandlRidge 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 "Using Labor Market
Information in Your Job Search" 2:30 p.m. at
the Marianna One Stop Career Center, 4636 U:S. 90
in Marianna. Visit EmployFlorida.com to register or
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, "A Series of
Unfortunate Events," is free and open tothe public.
SCall 482-9631. .
City of Marianna Regular Commission Meet-
ing -6 p.m. at City Hall, 2898 Green St. The public
is invited to attend. Call 718-1001. .
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting ,8-97 ,
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist,
Church. 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY. JULY 3..:
Marlanna Blood Center's Mobile Unit will be


"2.3 p.m. arid school age 3:15-4:15 p n For ':)' *'*
reservations, call 482-9631.

THURSDAY,JULY 4


'Jackson County Growers Association/Mari-.
anna City Farmers Market 7 a.m. to noon at
S'Madison St. Parl' in Marianna Purchase fresh fruits
and vegetables grown by local farmers.
) Second Annual NRW Independence Trail Ride
Saddle up at 6:30 a m. and ride begins at 7 a.m;
Starting point will be at the corner ofWifftergreen
and Bowers Roads in Bascom. This is an 8-mile ride
with a 15-minute break halfway through; and lunch
Swill be served Call 693-3442. .. .
S;)),Marianna Kiwanis Club Meeting Noon at ,
Jim's Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2290 .-
Chipola Civic Club Meeting Noon at The
Oaks Restaurant,.U.S. 90'in Marianna. The CCC's ,.
focus is the local community, "Community,.
Children'& Character".'Call 526-3142. ' :,
Job Club- Noon to4 p.m. at the Goodwill
Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90, Marianna. '
Learn job seeking/retention skills; get job search
assistance. Call 526-0139.
) Fourth of July Fireworks Celebration Spon-
sored by the city of Marianna, Rivertown'Com-
munity Church and Evangel Worship Center. Food
and arts-and-crafts vendors wi[l set up at Madison.
Street Park at 2 p.m., and at 5 p.m. music provided
by Bama Jam. Fireworks will be launched
downtown from behind Mowery Elevatoratdark.
Call 718-1022.
Quit Smoking Now Class/Support Group
5:30 p.m. at Jackson Hospital Cafeteria Board .
Room. Free to attend. Curriculum developed by
ex-smokers for those who want to become ex-
smolers'themselves. Call 482-6500.
VFW.& Ladies Auxiliary Meeting 6 p.m. at
2830Wynn St. in Marianna. Covered-dish supper
*followed by a 7'p.m. business meeting. Call 372-
2500.
i) Alcoholics Anonymous-Closed discussion,
8-9'p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
Limited to people with a desire to stop drinking:
.-papers will not designed..


The submission deadline for this.calendar is two days before publication: Submit to: Community Calendlar, Jackson County Floridan, P. 0. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
.. email editorial@jcfloridan.com,'fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


"Police Roundun


MARIANNA POLICE JACKSON COUNTY
DEPARTMENT SHERIFFS OFFICE
The Marianna Police De- The Jackson County Sheriff's
apartment listed the following Office and county fire/rescue
incidents for June 27, the latest reported the fol-
available report: one accident, y_ lowing incidents
one suspicious person, ohe ." for June 27, the
burglar alarm, two traffic stops, .F -A latest available
one criminal mischief corn- g report: one
plaint, one follow-up investiga- accident, two
tion, one animal complaint, stolen vehicles', two reckless
one property damage report, drivers, 11 suspicious vehicle
two child abuse complaints, reports, two suspicious inci-
one public service call, one wel- dents, three suspicious people,
fare check, two open doors or' one highway obstruction,
windows discovered on patrol, two burglaries, one physical
and two 911 hang-ups. : disturbance, three verbal dis-


turbances, one vehicle fire, 12
medical calls, one traffic crash,
four burglar alarms, 23 traffic
stops, three larceny complaints,
one civil dispute, three trespass
complaints, one assault, two
noise disturbances, two animal
complaints, oneretail theft,
one assist of another agency,
six public service calls, and one
welfare check.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following people were
'booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
/'


)) Yanisleydis Arristola, 22,
8172 NW 10th St. (Apt. 5),
Miami, driving while license
suspended or revoked.
)) P.J. Blizzard, 47, 2100 Main
St., Cypress, battery on a person
' over '65 years of age.
)) Earnest Vickers, 57,2206
Fairview St., Marianna, resist-,
ing arrest with violence --two
counts, battery on a law en-
forcement officer.

Jail Population: 218
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).


High 90
Low -71'

Monday
Isolated Showers & Storms.


Wednesday
Isolated Showers & Storms.


Extreme


4_ JCFLORI DAN CO M


* .." .v .____


-12A SUNDAY, JUNE 30,2013


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WRICE-up CM.L,






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ifcA^Jh^^^^^^jm^^A^^^^SUNDAY JUNdJ^ BB IMBME 30,2013~i'^T


Births
Robert "Levin" Wright.
was born June 4 at South-
east Alabama Medical
Center in Dothan, AL.
He weighed 8 pounds,
4 ounces and was 20
inches long at birth. His
mother is Tiffany Wright.
His grandparents are
Bobby and Teresa Wright
of Marianna. He has a spe-
cial aunt, Brandi Wright of
Marianna.

Pets on Parade


Freeway is a six-week-old male bull mix puppy. He was found
under an 1-10 overpass near Penn Avenue in Marianna. A
passing driver saw Freeway and brought him to the shelter.
If you are interested in adopting him, the shelter is at
4011 Maintenance Drive in Marianna. Its hours are 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m. Monday-Friday and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday.
The shelter's phone number is 482-4570; the website is
www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com.



Election officials


share suggestions


The Associated Press

CORAL GABLES Flor-
ida election officials told
a presidential commis-
sion Friday that a reduc-
tion in early voting hours,
a limited number of poll-
ing sites and a lengthy
ballot led to the long lines
and counting delays last
November that again put
the Sunshine State under
national scrutiny.,-*
Gathered at the Univer-
sity of Miami, Florida's
secretary of state and
a panel of a half-dozen
county election super-
visors spent hours per-
forming a post-mortem
of last year's election
before a bipartisan com-
mission charged by Presi-
dent Barack Obama with
improving the country's
electoral process:
SMiami was ground zero
for Florida's voting prob-
lems: Some voters waited
between five and eight
hours to cast ballots.,
On Friday, state election
officials said problems
were concentrated in a
handful of urban coun-
ties, blaming a 2011 law
that cut the early-voting
window from 14 to eight
days,'and no longer al-
lowed voting on the Sun-
day before the election,
a day when many black
churches organize "souls
to the polls" voter drives.
The restrictions, offi-
cials said, led to a surge
in absentee and election-
day voting, overwhelm-
ing some local election


supervisors. In Miami-
Dade' County alone, vot-
ers hand-delivered some
56,000 absentee ballots in
the final two days of the
election, which delayed
vote counting..
Supervisors said the
problem was compound-
ed by a bloated ballot
jammed with 11 long'
questions by the Repub-
lican-dominated Legisla-
ture and designed to drive
conservative voters to the
polls. Penelope Townsley,
supervisor of elections for
Miami-Dade County, gave
Sthe commission copies of
her county's 12-page bal-
lot, eliciting visible shock
from some members.
.One county'official re-
counted watching some
voters take 45 minutes to
an hour to read the en-
tire ballot, contributing
to long lines and delayed
processing.
"Even if. it's only a few
precincts, there's no rea-
son why Floridians should
have to walt in line for
hours to vote," said Ken
Detzner, Florida's secre-
tary of state.
Representatives from
voting, labor and civil
rights groups said that
"time tax" disproportion-
ately fell on minority vot-
ers. They shared the sto-
ries of residents stuck in
long lines, including Desi-
line Victor, a 102-year-old
North Miamiwoman who
waited hours to vote.
Obama hosted her at his
State of the Union ad-
dress this year.


It's time to make some changes


Many people are stuck
in their ways. They have
been set in their ways
for so long that even the
thought of something new
and different gives them a
headache.
One of the hardest
things for us to change is
our eating habits. If we're
accustom to cooking
what can be called greasy,
fried foods, it's not easy
to cut loose that grease.
Some people were raised
on greasy, fried foods,
and have no intention of
changing their diet. For
some folks a meal without
meat on the menu is defi-
nitely a failure; for others,
a meal with too many
vegetables just won't work.
There are many books


and articles explaining the
way for us to stay healthy,
Bif we choose
to. The fact
is; many of
us are stuck
in our ways
and haven't
Thonas reallylooked
Vincent at, or even
Munrphyn been inter-
Murphy ested in, the
alternatives. With so many
people in our country dy-
ing prematurely because
of unhealthy eating habits,
Swhy haven't we checked
out our options?
It's understandable how
those recipes our grand-
mothers and mothers
have handed down over
the years filled with rich,
fattening ingredients


- that we love and enjoy
- can be so delicious and
endearing to us; but what
about the health of us and
our children for the future?
It may be a wise and
healthy decision to take a
closer look at what we and
our children are putting
in our bodies. What often
tastes good to us may not
necessarily be good for
our bodies.
In a similar manner as
when people are stuck in
their ways when it comes
to their diet, many are also
set in their ways when it
comes to the way they
worship God. It would
probably surprise us if we
knew how many people
actually know nothing
about the guidelines for


the church they have been
attending since they were
children. We should be ,
aware of what our church
really believes in and
stands for.
Some people, after
studying the Bible for
themselves, have changed
their minds concerning
their beliefs.
And what about those
friends some people have,
who .cause problems and
grief regularly? Shouldn't
finding more positive
people to surround our-
selves with be considered?
If there is a situation that
isn't a plus for our life, we
shouldn't continue to be
stuck in that situation. It's
time for many people to
make changes.


Ma.ianna.nativ ndu.....n..SA
Marianna native 'mductedinto SAMC*
;*;' 1 .


Special to the Floridan
/


Marianna native, Staff Sgt. Tyler
Upford, Company F, 309th MI Bn.
was recently inducted into the Sgt.
Audie Murphy Club.
The U.S. Army Intelligence Center
of Excellence and Fort Huachuca
Chapter of the Sgt. Audie Murphy
Club celebrated the 238th Army
birthday in its own way by induct-
ing Lipford along with five other new
soldiers into its elite organization of
non-commissioned officers.'
' The ceremony took place on June
14 in Fitch Auditorium at Fort Hua-
chuca in Arizona. The inductees were
presented the Army Commendation
Medal, SAMC medallion, SAMC cer-
tificate of membership and mem-
bership card.
SAMC inductees display the high-
est qualities of loyalty, professional-
ism, discipline and the highest level
of care for the welfare of soldiers.
The SAMC process through which an
NCO must go through is described as


Farm Cre(
Special to the Floridan

The Board of Directors
of Farm Credit of North-
west Florida is pleased to
announce the cash retire-
ment of $1,293,693 in 1997
allocated surplus. Ear-
lier this year, Farm Credit
borrowers also received
$1,250,000 in patronage
from 2012 earnings, bring-
ing the total amount of
money distributed to cur-
rent and former borrowers
in 2013 to over $2.5 mil-
lion. Farm Credit's Board
of Directors has declared
over $72 million in divi-
dends to its member-bor-
rowers since 1988.
"We are pleased that our
cooperative structure al-
lows Farm Credit to share
its success with our loyal
stockholder/borrowers
by returning a portion of
our profits to them," said
Richard Terry, Chairman
of the Board. "When our
borrowers receive distri-
bUtions of the company's
profits through patronage
and surplus payments, it
reduces their effective bor-
rowing cost," said Rick Bit-
ner, CEO.
Farm Credit of North-
west Florida is a mem-
ber-owned financial
cooperative that serves
18 counties throughout
the Florida panhandle
and is headquartered in


"grueling." A soldier must be recog-
nized as an NCO ofthe highest qual-
ity, demonstrating both leadership
and performance. The soldier then
goes to a unit-level selection board
where he/she does hands-on-tasks
with their battalions. The process
is repeated at the brigade level and
again at the installation level. SAMC
candidates go through scenarios,
leadership situations and interviews.
If selected, the recommendation goes
to Training and Doctrine Command's
command sergeant major and com-
manding general for the induction.
Army-wide, SAMC membership is
between one and two percent.
SAMC is named after the legend-
aryWorld War II veteran, Audie Leon
Murphy, the most highly decorated
Soldier in American history. The
original SAMC started in 1986 at Fort
Hood, Texas and has spread through-
out the Armny.I
Lipford is stationed in Arizona,
where he lives, with his wife Marie
and their sons, Ethan and Jackson.


a
S
a
a


SUUMIITI UPHHU
Staff Sgt. Tyler Lipford was inducted into
the Sgt.Audie Murphy Club on June14 at
Fort Huachuca in Arizona. ,


lit pays out $2.5 million in cash

A'. '' i't


Board of Directors (from left) are Jim Dean, Cindy Eade, Melvin Adams, Bob Calvert and Jimmy
Dittv.


Marianna'. Farm Credit
offers highly competitive
credit to meet the various
financing needs of farmers,
agribusinesses, rural land-
owners and homeown-.


ers. For more information erative lenders share their,-
about the types of financ- profits with borrowers, go.,
ing available, or how coop- to www.farmcredit-fl.com.


Higher Prices Paid...
Sell Your Gold at...





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


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Peoplefrom ages 10to 81 hamesafely donegthe I gra.
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Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Florida Voices

perhaps it's time for Homeland Security to take a
lesson from the old Kenny Rogers hit and simply
walk away from dreams of building an Immi-
gration and Customs Enforcement and Customits and!.
Border Protection processing center-in the heart of
Tavernier's historic district.
Since 2011, a Tampabased developer has been hop-
ing to convert the former Florida Keys Electric Coop--
erative building at mile marker 91.6 into a home for
federal agents.
The developer paid $1.4 million for the property in
May 2011, with Homeland Security already lined up as
the exclusive tenant.
But that was before opposition to the project began to
gain traction, led by members of the Tavernier commu-
nity and joined by the Monroe CountyHistoric Preser-
vation Commission, the county Planning Commission
and the County Commission.
In Friday's Reporter, the'developer's latest defeat was
detailed when a state administrative law judge upheld
the Planning Commission's decision last September to
deny Hoover Properties' application, As the commig-
sion noted in its denial, the proposed Use does not fit':
the property's suburban/commercial zoning. To be in
compliance, the building would have to serve residents
in the immediate area.. ..
Few supporters can be found for converting the old
FKEC office building into a law enforcement outpost,
with holding cell, to serve 'the needs of Immigration '
and Customs Enforcement and Customs and Border
Protection.... i .
Opposition grew so strong last year that U.S. Rep.
IleariaRos-Lehtinen, whose district then included
the Florida Keys, sent a letter to Homeland Security
Secretary Janet Napolitano urging her to find another
location to house her Upper Keys agents.
Given the tortured history 'on this project, it's time for
Homeland Security to move on and let Hooverworry
about what developers do now with their $1.4 niillion
investment. It's not too late to follow "The Gambler's"
advice,and knowwhen ,to run.
S..' ."' .. TheMiami Herald .

Contact your representatives

Florida Legislature

State Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 5
B J District Office:
Administration Building, Room 18 .. .'
3094 IndianCircle .
l 1Marianna. FL 32446-1701 .
Coley 850-718-0047 "
www.MyFIoridaHouse.gov -;


State Sen. Don Gaetz, R-District 1
,.. District Office: :
4300Legendary Drive '
Suite.230 '.. .' :'1*.^ ,\^*
PDestin, FL 32541 ; -;; .. '
850-897-5747 .. :": .
=866-.50-4366 (t free) :'.':
www.FLSenate.gov :' ."


U.S. Congress '
U.S. Rep. Steve Southerland II, R-2
1229 Lorigworth House Office Building
Washington, DC 20515 -
202-225-5235
@Rep-Southerland ,,
wwwv.Southerland.Hotise.gov :, !'


US. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla.
716 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-5274 .,
@senBillNelsOnh ':: : *
www.BillNelson.Senate.gov,

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


Letters to the Editor
Submit'fetel"!by either mailln 'to Editor, P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
email to editorial@lcflOdridan.com. The Floridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
include your full address'and telephone number. These
will only be used'to verify the letter and will not be
printed. For more information'call.850-526-3614..


9[:F 20R.O
coglvC~i-i cIw 3


Is Big Broth
SBY NAT HENTOFF "
Sweet Land of Liberty

Rl recently, this urgent headline
from the Electronic Frontier
foundation, the leading
organization defending our rights
specifically in the digital world
7 caught my attention: "In Re-
sponse to the NSA, We Need a'New
Church Committee andWe Need
it Now" (CindyCohn andTrevor
Timm, June 7). '
During the 1970s, like many
Americans, I was shocked and
alarmed to learn that the National
Security Agency even existed.
Exposing it and the FBI's shreddifig
of our Bill of Rights was demo-
cratic Sen. Frank Church of Idaho,
, chairman of the Senate Select
Committee to Study Governmental
Operations With Respect to Intel-
ligence Activities, known as the
Church Committeei The committee
released reports on its invesiga- ,
Lions of American intelligence in,:
1975 and 1976:;
A courageous constitutionalist,..
Church probed the FQ.and the CIA
for secretly digging iritb' oar lives;:
he especially focused pn the NSA..,
The Cato Institute's Vice President
Gene Healy reports on one ex- .
ample of the Church Committee's
findings:
"Under 'Project Minaret,' from
the early 1960s until 1973, the NSA
compiled watch lists of potentially
subversive Americans, monitored
their overseas calls and telegrams,
sharing theiresults with other
federal agencies" ("'It can't happen
here' just did," Healy, Washington
Examiner, June 10). ,
Citing the Church Committee's
findings, Healy writes that "or-'
dinary citizens involvedin pro- "
tests" were among those being
monitored.
And in a direct warning to WeThe
People, Healy quotes Church, who
in 1976 told us "such is the (NSA's)
capabilityto monitor everything
- telephone conversations,
telegrams, it doesn't matter. There
would be no place'to hide."
And, as I wrote in my book "The
War on the Bill of Rights and the
Gathering Resistance" (Seven


Ler havingjhis,
Stories Press, 2003); Church said,
"The American people need to
be assured that never again will
an agency of the government be
permitted to conduct a secret war
against those citizens it considers
threats to the established order."
Church, among other civil;
libertarians, at the lime, worked .
hard to ensure that pledge. So what
happened?
To begin, few Americans in-',
cluding school kids probably
know Frank Church's name today.
And though the senator was the
first to expose the NSA in its bas-
tion of Orwellian secrecy, weknow'
Shis dire warnings of its continually
expansive scope were ignored.
As Glenn Greenwald reported a ..
Sfew weeks ago in the U.K.'s GUard-
Sian: "The National SecurityAgency
is currently collecting the tele-
Sphone records of millions of U.S.
e customers bfVerizon ... under a top
secret court order" ("NSA collecting
phone records of millions of"Veri-
zon customers daily," Greenwald,
Thie Guardian, lune 5).
Ceaselessly continuing omnivo-
rous technology' "has transformed
the NSA, turning it into the virtual
landlord of the digital assets of
Americans and foreigners alike"
("How the U.S. Uses Technology
to Mine More Data More Quickly," '
Jamies Risen and Eric Lichtblau, The
NewYork Times, June 9).
Even if the valiant Church
couldn't safeguard our Constitution
from the NSA, current members of
Congress have promised to inves-
'tigate its formerly secret collusion
with the Obama administration.
There is also much concern among
Americans of diverse political
Sallegiances.
But for howlongwill this last?.
Any vision I had of Barack Obama
testifying at his eventual impeach-
ment trial was suddenly dimmed'
by the results of a poll conducted
Sby the usually credible Pew Re-
search Center (dorie, with The
Washington Post): "A majority of
Americans -56 percent -say the
National Security Agency's tracking
the telephone records of millions
of Americans is an acceptable way '
for the government to investigate


way with us?

terrorism" ("MajorityViews NSA
Phone Tracking as Acceptable Anti-
terror Tactic," people-press.org,
June 10).
Furthermore, Pew found that
Americans have supported govern-
mnent efforts to investigate terrorist
threats, "even at the expense of
personal privacy," since Sept.11:.-
But this "new normal" of the
president trading the Constirution
in for the government's collection
of our thoughts and actions is older
than that day.
In the early 1950s, when I was a
reporter on a Boston radio station,
I wentto a lecture at Harvard Uni-
versity given by a high-level official
Sin J. Edgar Hoover's FBI. A member
of the audience asked him heatedly
'about the FBI's wide-ranging secret
spying on Americans suspected of
.communist ties.
He looked at this woman in the
audience complaining of Hoover
taking away our privacy, and with
a sonrt of half-smile, he told her,
"There is no privacy.anymore."
Yet the Pew poll doesn't convince
me that public passivity will con-
tinue, as 'll showne.xt week when I
wTite about the filing of a lawsuit by
the American Civil Liberties Union
and its New Yobrk branch against the
-Obama surveillance dragnet. The
-ACLU's stand against the admin-
istration's relentlessly destructive
Violations of our First and Fourth
amendments is a historic, illumi-
nated reminder of bur American
roots and identity./;
Also, I'll report on how Obama'
has deliberately exceeded the de-
mocracy-destroying sections of the
Patriot Act ,on which a key section
of this dragnriet is based' ..
We are, without exaggeration, in.
one of the most crucial periods of
American history. We can prevent
terrorists around the world from
eventually having their way with us
if we stop our unconstitutional gov-
ernment from denuding us of who
we are asAmericans. Otherwise,
what are we defending?
Nat Hentoff is a nationally renowned authority
o, th First Arrierdrm erit and the Bill of ight7
Hr is a member of the Peporters Committee lotr
Freedom, ci the Pre;.s and the Cato ln';titute
where he is a ;erior leilow


Re'in ,eng ines r tfo economy p y
q.con1o4,M "s"roTo.t


BY COKIE ROBERTS
S AND STEVEN V. ROBERTS
R republican support for im-
migration reform focuses
mainly on political self-inter-'
est. Since 71 percent of Hispanics
and 74 percent of Asians voted"
i Democratic last November, it's easy
Sto see why smart Republicans are
so concerned. '
As Ron Bonjean, a prominent
GOP strategist, told Reuters, "If
Republicans refuse to pass com-'
prehensive immigration, reform,
we will become obsolete as a party
within 10 years."
But there is another compel--
ling reason for Republicans to get'
behirtd the immigration bill now '.
on the Senate floor. That measure
strongly encourages economic
growth. And that's exactly the
goal Republicans say is their top
priority.
Jeb Bush. the former Florida
governor and possible presidential
contender, made this precise point
in a recent speech. "Immigrants
create far more businesses than
native-born Americans," he said.
"Immigrants are more fertile ... and
they bring a younger population.
Immigrants create an engine for
economic prosperity."


'tepuDlican nara- liners continue more winners man losers."


to repeat the same old, tired slo-
gans: that path to citizenship
rewards lawbreakers, hurts
American workers and drains the
Treasury. ." :
If they want to commit'the sort of
political suicide Bonjean describes,
then fine; that's up to them. But .
'they are wrong on the facts, and
their position threatens the eco- -
nomic well-being of the rest of uis.
Here's why. -
'Start with the nature of the immi-
grant workforce. As the Manhattan
Institute, a conservative think tank,
put it, "Immigrants have different
skills aid job preferences from ',
native-born Americans, so they...
complement rather than substitute
for native-born workers." .
Specifically, immigrants earn',,'
fewer high school diplomas than
established Americans, but more
doctorates, particularly in the.
sciences. Lots of fruit pickers and,
computer programmers. As a
result, the report concludes, "Imn i
migrants increase economic effi- '
ciency by reducing labor shortages
in low- and high-skilled markets."
'True, there is some competition for
entr-level jobs between newcom-
ers and natives,'but "the economy'
as a whole gains, with substantially


When immigrants become legal-
ized, they earn higher incomes
and pay more in taxes. Once they.
no longer have to hide, they can
go to schoOl, Improve their lan-'
guage skills, qualify for better jobs,
move more freely to seek work and
bargain more effectively with their
employers.
And that's not the only benefit.
Young immigrant workers can
help shore up Social Security as
aging baby boomers start retiring
and stressing the system. "If un-
documented immigrants acquire
legal status," reports ,the Center
for American Progress, "they will
contribute far more to the Social
Security system than they will
take out and will strengthen the-
solvency of Social Security over the
next 36 years." ;
Finally, the Senate bill would ,
vastly increase the visas available
for foreignLborn scientists and en-
gineers. These folks are so valuable
,-to any econOmy that Canriada re-
cently ieected billboards'in'Silicoi
Valley, urging discontented techies
to move north if they were having
legal troubles in the U.S.,"'.""'

Sieve anrid Coi'Uie Roberts carn be contacted by
email at 1e'vecokaeieigmail corn


Gaetz


Southerland





Nelson





I'E.
Rull2o




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDANwwworidacom
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SUNDAY JUNE 30 2013 5A r


44 197 *105984 *0972 11962

DECADES IN THE MAKING


1953


TW rDRVETFTE.



SPORTS CAR ROARS INTO ITS 60TH YEAR


General Motors
DETROIT

n June 30, 1953, the first of a new
kind of ChevTblet indeed, a new
kind of American car rolled off
an assembly line in Flint, Mich.
The car had only two seats.
There were no roll-up windows, or exterior
door handles, for that matter. Its body wasn't
stamped from steel but, rather, molded from
reinforced fiberglass.
While the postwar Baby boom was in full
swing, this was definitely not a family car. This
was a very personal vehicle, one that promised
a driver and a passenger all of the thrills of the
open road.
Skeptics gave the car little chance of last-
ing beyond an initial run of a few dozen units.
However. 60 years later the Chevrolet Corvette
survives and thrives as an American auto-
motive and cultural icon.
"Through the years, Corvette certainly offered
state-of-the-an features, designs, technologies
and performance," said Tadge Juechter, vehicle
chief engineer for Corvette. "However, I think
what has made the Corvette such an enduring
concept is the exciting experience of driving
one.
"No matter what your station in life, when
you're behind dithe wheel of a Corvette, you're an
Olympic athlete able to go faster, stop quick-
er and turn better than everyone else," Juechter
continued. "Very few cars can match
A


that experience. And no other car has delivered
that experience as well, or to more people, than
the Corvette."
Barely five months before Tony Kleiber, a Flint
plant body assembler, drove that first CheTvrolet
Corvette off the line and into automotive his-
tory, the icon in the making was lite more than
a designer's dream.
Corvette was first created under the code-
name XP-122 to provide Americans with a
glimnipe of a European-style sports car designed
for this side of the Atlantic. It was one of sev-
eral concept cars unveiled in January 1953 at
the GM MNotorama show in the ballroom of the
WaldorfAstoria Hotel in New Yobrk City.
With a world war not far behind them, people
wanting a glimpse of the automotive future
lined uip around the block to view dithe new con-
cept vehicles.
At the Waldorf Astoria and at everv. other
MNlotorama stop across the country' Che\To-
let's sporty little roadster ignited many Ameri-
cans' imaginations.
In fact, the Corvette was so popular that
Chevrolet executives decided to thrust the two-
seat roadster into production, albeit on a very
limited basis.
Initial plans called for about 150 Corvettes,
primarily to help draw potential customers
into Chevrolet
dealerships


scattered across the U.S.'s then-48 states.
Overwhelming demand doubled the first-year
production to 300 units. The following year, the
Corvette moved to a GMNI assembly facility in St.
Louis, Mo., where 3,640 Corvettes were built for
the 1954 model year.
Those first Corvettes sparked Americans' 60-
year love affair with the Corvette. Since 1953,
more than 1.5 million Corvettes have been
built. Those cars have become synonymous
with American performance from cruis-
ing down Americana on Route 66 to taking the
checkered flag at the world's most prestigious
road race, the 24 Hours of Le Mans.
During the coming months, Che\Tolet will kick
some tires, open the hood and climb behind the
wheel to highlight 60 years of Corvette design,
performance and technology milestones. We
hope you enjoy the ride.
Founded in 1911 in Detroit, Chevrolet is now
one of the world's largest car brands, doing
business in more than 140 countries and selling
more than 4 million cars and trucks a year.
Chevrolet provides customers with fuel-effi-
cient vehicles that feature spirited performance,
expressive design and high quality.. More infor-
mation on Chevrolet models can be found at
www.chevrolet.com.


1977 Corvette


C3 1968-1982
The 500,000th Corvette a
white 1977 coupe with red
interior is produced in
St. Louis on March 15,1977.


1963 Corvette Z06 in Race Trim

C2 1963-1967

The Z06 is offered as an
option on the 1963 Sting Ray
(199 built). First year for the
Corvette coupe; only year-for
the split-window coupe.


1955 265 cid V-8 for Corvette

Q 1953-1962

s/ OF CEIIEAL MOTORS I 1955, the small-block V8
9 3 displacing 265 cubic inches is
1953 Corvette introduced. Also, a 3-speed
manual transmission is made
available.
l!.. ........................






1990 Corvette ZR1
C4 1984-1996

In 1990, the Corvette ZR-i
*l'vertlble : debuts. Groundbreaking begins
-. ; .. at the National Corvette
l^ M^~useujmi bowllng.jGrfh, Ky.
" ; t .'. i,. .. .. ^,
r; ..j _:'[ ....' ... % ., :. .. .., ....,
t_4$~


I ..50th A-..nner C.
2003 50th Anniversary C5





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN wwW.jcfloridan.com


Big Bend AHEC hosts Health Careers Summer Camp


Special to the Floridan .

For the fourth year in a
row at Chipola College, Big
Bend Area Health Educa-
tion Center has sponsored
a summer camp for 30
high school students in-
terested in health careers.
The camp is provided at no
cost to the students. Stu-
dents came from Jackson,
Washington, Holmes, Cal-
houn and Liberty counties
to spend the camp week at
Chipola.
Camp activities included
sheep-heart and pig-kid-
ney dissection, blood-typ-
ing, medical terminology
and simulation lab expe-
rience. In the simulation
lab at Chipola, students
were able to learn many
skills practiced by nursing,
EMT and paramedic
students. ,
Students were provided
with an overview of sev-
eral health careers in order
to understand the entire
health care team. Jackson
Hospital provided a tour of
its facility and an opportu-
nity for a day of shadowing
in various departments.
Numerous speakers from


near and far came to share
about their experience as
health care professionals.
Students also received
a seven-hour ACT review
course and information
on college admissions and
financial aid.
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office provided
information on the physi-
cal effects and dangers of
many current drug trends.
Hancock Bank and the
United Way provided stu-
dents with information on
financial planning.
Calhoun-Liberty Hospi-
tal also provided students
with the opportunity.to
tour their facility and shad-
ow health professionals.
A highlight of the camp
was: a road trip to Talla-
hassee, during which the
students toured the FSU
College of Medicine and
had an opportunity to in-
teract with current medi-
cal students. The medical
students, taught campers
skills training in the simu-
lation lab to. learn heart
and lung sounds and vital
signs.
A tour of the Moore Ath-
letic Center at the PFSU


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Twenty-six students completed'Chipola College health camp. Pictured front row (from left) are Kaitlin Lynn, Kelsey Gilley,
Kiandra Decree, McKenzie Trim, Jaquainna Hughes and Kristin Davis. Second row: Carley Mead, Amy Hand, Tyeshia Smith, Alexi
Nix, Cailin Thomas, Hana Whitfield and Rachael Spooner. Back row: Director Brigitta Nuccio, counselor Candace Mercer, Lexi
Pollocks, Angela Smith, Sarah Guettler, McKaylah See, Jayde Smelcer, Morgan McKenzie, Jordan Smith, Alyssa Mercer, Lindie
Dilmore, Miranda Sapp, Calen Masai, Cheyanne Franklin, Ashlee Cates, counselor Ashley Uhrick and counselor Brett Fldyd.


stadium intrigued many
'of the students. Students
heard from Jake Pfeil, head
football athletic trainer
at PFSU, about how sports
Medicine is conducted
with the team.
Big Bend AHEC has
sponsored similar 'camps
for more than 20 years. It
is a nonprofit organization


with a main office in Tal-
lahassee. The organization
serves a. 14-county area
and provides health edu-
cation services and tobac-
co cessation and preven-
tionprograms. AHEC also
helps recruit health pro-
fessionals t6 rural areas.
Camp Director Brigitta
Nuccio says, "Our hope is


that we will help students
get the experience they
need to know if a health
career is right for them
and that they will return t6
rural areas to practice."
Nuccio attended the
camp herself in 1995 as a
Cottondale High School
student. She went on to
earn a master's degree


from the University of
Florida College of Medi-
cine. For the last six years,
Nuccio has worked for Big
BendAHEC.
Anyone interested .in
supporting or participat-
ing in the Big Bend AHEC
Health Careers Summer
Camp program can call
Nuccio at 482-6500.


Author gives back to Florida with award-winningbook


Special to the Floridan


North Florida novel-
ist Michael Lister has just
won' his second Florida
Book Award. To, celebrate,
he's contributing to critical
environmental conserva-
tion in his home state.
"Blood Sacrifice," the
fifth book in his popular
and critically' acclaimed
John Jordan mystery se-
ries, won the Silver Medal
in the Florida BookAwards
Popular Fiction Category.
Lister will donate half
of all profits from every
copy of "Blood Sacrifice"
sold this summer to the
Apalachicola Riverkeeper
organization. '
"Part of the- mystery/
thriller plot of "Blood Sac-,
rifice" involves key envi-
ronmental issues facing
Florida," Lister said, "so it's
a natural fit to use sales of
the book for this cause."
The Apalachicola River-
keeper is a not-for-profit


Author Michael Lister has won
environmental agency
that provides stewardship
and advocacy for the pro-
tection of the Apalachicola
River and Bay, its tributar-
ies, and watersheds in or-
der t improve and nmain-
tain its environmental
integrity.- '
."I'm very excited about
this project and its p0o-


'i the Florida Book Awards also his most acclaimed.
General Fiction Catego- Publisher's Weekly said,
'" .ry for 2009 for his novel "Well-handled plot twists
"Double Exposure." complement one of to-
"My first novel to get day'smore psychologically
published was a John Jor- complex religious detec-
If dan mystery, and now 15 tives" while Ellery Queen
-:years later for the fifth Magazine added, "Lister is
book in the series to be one of the most individual
honored in this way means and talented newer writers
so much to me." on the crime-fiction scene,
wTo date, Lister has had 11 with vivid style, ready wit,
novels, three short-story and a marriage of plotand
collections,land three non- theme." e
Fiction books published. "I've always wanted my
Keep coming back to books to be highly enter-
John," he sai4`.1"love writ" training, but not just that,"'
Sing my other books, espe-. Lister said. I want them
s UBMITEDHOTO ecialy my second series Fea-., o make a difference in the:
two Florida Book Awards. tutoring 1940s Panama City lives oTheir readers, en-
tential," Lister said. "I've P1 J'inmmy ',Soldier": .Riley, rich them, to expand them
been on the board of'the but I'll Aways.'come'back in some small way Part-
Apalachicola' Riverkeeper' to John. It's like, checking nearingg with Riverkeeper
for several years now and ,.in with an old friend. Can't is doing the same thing&
kn'0w firsthand not only go.too long without seeing' trying : to--. make :a,
how dire,.the6-need, how hat John's:up t." difference."
desperate the'situation,' '-The. Blood Series,' of 'The'FloridaB'ookAwardg,
but how vital the work is." which the award-win- the nation's most compre-
This .is Lister's., second ':ning book "Blood Sacri- hensive state book awards
Florida Boo0k Award. 'His' fice" is a part, is not only. program, was established
first was a Bronze Medal in Lister's most popular, but in 2006 to recognize, hon-.


or, and celebrate the best
Florida literature pub-
lished the previous year.
"I love Florida and I hate
what is being done to my
home," Lister said. "Greed,
selfishness and shortsight-
edness are doing dam-
age that can't be undone.
We've got to do all we can
to stop it."
"'Blood Sacrifice" and
Lister's other books, are
available in hardcover,
paperback, ebook, and au-
diobook, and can be found -
online, at bookstores and
'at-his website www.Mi-
chaelLister.com.
::For more iformatioI,
,call Dawn at 850-628-4559
or email Pulpwood Press
at PulpwoodPress@gmail..
com.


P Philip


State's largest work-release center closes
* *:. ti'te ;* *' -i rj ,.* ;'*'a se.. *. **.


TIhe Associated Pre'ss' often housed there and at'
A I,. ''. other state work-release
LARGO C-:.Ciigg a "real facilities.
and immediate threat to ,Officials said an inmate
public safety," the Depart- escaped and' killed two
ment of Corrections closed men in St. Petersburg in
the state's largest'work-re-, September. Less than three
lease center for inmates on months later, another in-
Friday. mate raped a 17-year-old
The inmates were moved Japanese exchange stu-.
out of the Largo Center run dent near the center. That
by Goodwill Industries at 4 inmate had left for work
a.m., the department said., nearly an hour before his
The closing came after an shift began at a business a
investigation'by the Pinel- five-minute walk away.
las County Sheriff's Office After the 7Times. pub-
and after -stories written wished d a story in February.
by the Tampa Bay Timnes. the state stopped allowing
The newspaper 'reported: convicted murderers ,into'
about a pattern of lax su- tie program. A recent sto-
pervision at the center and ry detailed more problems,
that 'violent inmates were including lax discipline,


improper sexual .activity
by inmates and Goodwill's
failure 'to verify inmates
were working.
In an email- sent to the
media Friday; Department
of Corrections Secretary
Michael Crews -said that
his agency has terminated
its contract with Goodwill.
"This is not the first tire
that violations of Depart-
ment policy have 'taken
place at Largo," Crews
wrote. "And these repeated
deficiencies constitute a
real and immediate threat
to public safety."
:' There have been several
violations at the center, in-
cluding' inaccurate inmate
counts.: Also, an inmate


escape was undetected for
more than three hours.
Pinellas County Sheriff
Bob Gualtierisent deputies
to observe the center for
11 days earlier this month
after repeated complaints
from nearbyresidents, who
were concerned about in-
mates walking to and from
the center.
Gualtieri found several
issues' during his ,inves-
tigationri, including how,
inmates stashed banned
items such as lighters and
mobile phones in bushes
or other hiding places be-
fore returning to or leaving
the facility. Investigators
also saw inmates go to
nearby motels known for


drug activity.
In one case that Gualt-
ieri said particularly galled
him, a detective was ap-
proached by a Goodwill
employee who said the
detective's undercover car
matched the description
of a vehicle used to help an
inmate escape the previous
night. Yet Goodwill had not
reported the escape to au-
thorities, as required by it%
contractwith the state. ,


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State Briefs


Man gets 15 years for
killing sick wife
CLEARWATER-A
Tampa Bay-area man
has been sentenced to 15
years in prison for killing
his ailing wife.
A Pinellas-County judge
sentenced 56-year-old
Albert Crandall on Friday;
He was tried in May on
a charge of second-de-
greemurder, but the jury
convicted him of the lesser
count of manslaughter:
Authorities say Crandall
suffocated his wife, 61-1
year-old Judith Lee Davis,
with pillow in April 20i2
and then tried to kill him-
self by cutting his wrists.

Immigrant groups
urge reform,
MIAMI.- Florida im-r
migrant groups are urging
Congress to move forward
_with comprehensive re-


form after the passage of a
bill in the U.S. Senate.
Florida Immigrant Coali-
tion Executive Director
Maria Rodriguez spoke
alongside a dozen im-
migrants and advocates
holding up signs Friday at
Miami's historic Freedom
Tower.
Rodriguez said the com-
munity needs to continue
demanding reform as
the bill moves to the U.S.
House of Representatives.'

Scott signs bills, on
guns, bunnies, mullet
TALLAHASSEE Gov.
Rick Scott signed a bill
thatwill help keep guns
out of the hands of the
mentally ill.
SThe bill was among
46 Scott signed Friday;
including measures that
will outlaw the dyeing of
bunnies and chicks, give
citizens the 'right to speak


at government meetings
and repeal a law that re-
stricted the size of mullet


caught in Broward County.
From wire reports


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LOCAL & STATE






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Immigration Reform


Immigrant students Join a coalition of immigrant-fights supporters oii a 24-hour vigil calling on the U.S. Congress to pass
immigration reform outside the Federal Building in Los Angeles on Thursday.


Legislation faces obstacles


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON The
focus of hotly contested
immigration legislation
swung Friday from the
Senate to the House, where
conservative Republicans
hold power, there is no bi-
partisan template to serve
as a starting point and the
two parties stress widely
different priorities.
"It's a verylong and wind-
ing road to immigration re-
form," said Rep. Tom Cole,
an Oklahoma Republican
who said it could be late
this year or perhaps early
in 2014 before the outcome
is known. His own constit-
uents are "very skeptical,
mostly opposed," he said.
Supporters of the Sen-
ate's approach sought to
rally support for its prom-


State


battles


ahead
The Associated Press

Across, the county, this
week's landmark Supreme
Court rulings on samfe-sex
marriage have energized
activists and politicians on
both- sides of the debate,
Efforts to impose bans -
and to repeal them- have
taken on new intensity,
as have lawsuits, by gays
demanding, the right 'to
marry. .-I "
The- high court, in two
5-4 decisions Wednes-
day, opened the way for
California !.to become
the 13th state to legalize
gay marriage, and it di-
rected the federal govern-
ment, to recognize legally
married same-sex couples.
A federal appeals court
on Friday lifted its freeze
on same-sex marriages
in California, saying the
state is required to issue
licenses to gay couples'
starting immediately.,
But the. .rulings, while
hailed by gay-rights ac-
tivists, did not declare a
nationwide right for gays
to marry. Instead, they set
'the stage for state-by-state


"It's a very long and
winding road to
immigration reform."
Rep. Tom Cole,
Oklahoma


Ariz., said in an interview
that any bill that results in
citizenship was a nonstart-
er. He called the approach
"patently unfair" to those
trying to "do it the legal
way."
Within hours after the


ise of citizenship for those. Democratic-controlled
who have lived in the Unit-1 Senate approved its bill
ed States unlawfully, a key Thursday on a .68-32 vote,
provision alongside steps President Barack Obama
to reduce future illegal telephoned withcongratu-
inmmigration. lations for several mem-
"The Republican Party bers of the bipartisan Gang.
still' doesn't understand of Eight who negotiated an
the depth ... of this move- early draft of the bill that
ment and just how much passed.
the American people Traveling in Africa, he
want comprehensive im- also called House Speaker
migration reform," Rep. John Boehner, R-Ohio, and
Luis Gutierrez, D-Ill., said Democratic leader Nancy
Friday.- "We need to make Pelosi of California, urging
sure they come to this them to pass an immigra-
understanding." tion bill.
But Rep. Matt Salmon, R- Yet not even a firm time-


table has been set.
The House Republican
rank and file is scheduled
tohold'aclosed-doormeet-
ing on the issue shortly af-
ter returning from a July 4
vacation, and Boehner has
said previously he hopes
legislation on the topic can
be passed by the end of the
month. Aides also say it is
possible the issue wouldn't
come to the floor until the
leadership had resurrected
a farm bill that was defeat-
ed last week.
In contrast to the all-in-
one approach favored by
the Senate, the House Ju-
diciary Committee has ap-
proved a series of single-
issue bills in recent days,
none including the path
to citizenship that Obama
and Democrats-have set as
a top priority.


Gay Marriage .


Alexander Hanna (left) and Yon'Hudson are denied a marriage license at the County Clerk's
Office in Santa Fe, N.M., on June" 6."


battles over one of Ameri- -
ca's most contentious so-
cial issues. ,
In:,. Pennsylvania, the
only Northeast state that
doesn't legally recognize
same-sex couples, gay
state Rep. Brian. Sims, a
Philadelphia Democrat,
says he will introduce a
bill to allow same-sex mar-
riages. The bill may found-
er in the. GOP-led Legisla-
ture, but the issue is likely
to be volatile in next year's
gubernatorial race, pitting
GOP Gov: Tom Corbett, an
opponent of gay marriage,
against any of three Dem-
ocrats who favor it.
In Arizona, gay-rights


n loving memory of
MARY;

PERFECTA

FABIAN


BLACK
June 27, 1990 -June 30, 2007
6 Years have passed babe;
You are just as alive & fresh "3v
In our hearts as the day you went to heaven;
You are the brightest star in the evening sky
And as bright as the morning sun.
You will be forever 17 in our hearts.
We love you and miss you so much
MOM, DAD & BROTHER,


supporters have begun cir-
culating petitions aimed at
repealing' the state's 2008
ban on ,;same-sex mar-
riage .by way of a ballot
measure riext year. With
California's ban quashed,
Arizona is now among 29


endurns in 2016.
National gay-righ'ts
leaders 'expect that law-
suits seeking to expand
gay, marriage' rights will
eventually bring the issue
back to the Supreme Court
in a quest for a ruling that


states with constitutional 'would establish a 50-state
amendments that limit policy. ,
marriage. to one-man, "What this does is es-
one-woman unions. ,tablish very, very power-
Gay-rights activists and ful precedents .that we
Democratic politicians in. will be able to use in our
several other states also case,"' said Mark Lawrence
hope to repeal the bans in of Restore Our Humanity,
their states'- in Oregon, which is backing.a legal
Ohio and Arkansas with challenge by three same-
possible ballot measures sex couples to a ban ap-
next year, and in Nevada proved by Utah voters in
and Michigan with refer- 2004.

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July 1 brings


new state laws


BYANGIECOOK
acook@jcfloridan.com
Starting Monday, sever-
al hnew laws take effect in
Florida, covering a variety
of areas.
State of pay
SB 1500 Inside the
state's $74 billion budget
is the first pay raise state
workers have seen in sev-
eral years. Raises 'will be
$1,000 or $1,400, depend-
ing on current salary, and
some will get a one-time
bonus of $600. Workers
will see the money in their
checks come October.
Kids being kids'
HB 215 Foster kids
no longer need approval
from a state caseworker
to do things their fellow
students do, like play
sports and go on school
field trips.
Calling in broke
HB 655 Cities can no
longer require businesses
to provide paid sick leave. ,
Your true colors are shin-
ing through
HB 851 -,This animal-
cruelty law bans dyeing
chicks or baby'rabbits, a
practice sometimes seen
around Easter. It also
beefs up penalties for ani-
mal fighting and baiting.
Playing through
SB 62- Registered low-
speed *vehicles can be
converted to golf carts,
meaning lower fees and
insurance savings. With
a little paperwork and a
small fee to the Highway
Safety and MotorVehicles
,regional, office, 'owners
will get a decal "reading
"Convrerted Vehicle. Max
speed 20 mph" to display
on their slow-moving
ride.'
Sunday 'drivers, keep
right
HB 71-25 -- Left-lane
drivers traveling more


than 10 mph below the
speed limit on multi-lane
highways have to move it
to the right or risk getting
a ticket. Part of this trans-
portation bill means, slow
drivers, the Florida High-
way Patrol will be keeping
an eye on you as well as
speeders now.
wats ur 20?
HB 7125 Also in the
transportation bill, inter-
state truck or bus drivers
can now be stopped and
fined in Florida for texting
or talking on hand-held
devices. The companies
they work for are subject
to fines, as well. Blue-
tooth and non-hand-held
devices are still allowed.
Put this in your pipe
HB 49 Water pipe,
chillum, hookah or bong
whatever you call it,
if it's typically used to
smoke drugs, selling it
in Florida is now a first-
degree misdemeanor. If
that doesn't sound like
much punishment for the
retail sale of certain drug
paraphernalia, know that
subsequent violations
are considered third-de-
gree felonies. Need to
replace your granddad's
corncob pipe? Those are
still allowed. As are pipes
"primarily made of briar,
meerschaum or clay."
Drones can't go on and
on
SB 92 Florida law en-
forcement agencies now
need search warrants
to collect evidence with
drones, except in cases
of "imminent danger to
life or serious damage
to property," or when
Homeland Security intel-
ligence indicates a "high
risk" of terrorist ,attack.-
Gov. Rick Scott said the
See LAWS, Page 9A


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-l8A SUNDAY. JUNE30,2013


First week of testimony in Martin case wraps up


The Associated Press

SANFORD The first
week of George Zimmer-
man's second-degree mur-
der trial wrapped up with
testimony from two neigh-
bors and a police officer
that seemed to bolster the
defense's argument that
he was pinned on his back
by-Trayvon Martin before
shooting the teen.
Neighbor Jonathan Good
testified Friday that it ap-
peared the unarmed teen
was straddling the neigh-
borhood watch volunteer,
while another neighbor,
Jonathan Manalo, said
Zimmerman seemed cred-
ible when he said just after
the fight that he shot Mar-
tin in self-defense. Officer
Tim Smith testified that
Zimmerman's back side
was covered in grass and
wetter than his front side.
All three were called as
witnesses for prosecutors
who are trying to convict
him of second-degree
murder.
Good, who had per-
haps the best view of any
witness, said he did not
see anyone's head being
slammed into the concrete
sidewalk, as Zimmerman
claims Martin did to him.
Good initially testified


that it appeared "there
were strikes being thrown,
punches being thrown,"
but during detailed ques-
tioning he said he saw only
"downward" arm move-
ments being made.
Zimmerman has claimed
that he fatally shot' 17-
year-old Martin in Febru-
ary 2012 in self-defense as
the Miami-area teen was
banging his. head into the
concrete sidewalk behind
the townhomes in a gated
community.
Under prosecution
questioning, Good said he
never saw anyone being
*attacked that way. Good
said he heard a noise be-
hind his townhome and
he saw what looked like
a tussle when he stepped
out onto his patio. He said
he yelled: "What's going
on? Stop it!"
Good testified he saw a
person in back clothing on
top of another person with
"white or red" clothing. He
said he couldn't see faces
but that it' looked: like the
person on the bottom had
'lighter skin. Martin was
black and was wearing a
dark hoodie. Zimmerman
identifies as Hispanic and
was wearing a red jacket.
Good was back inside call-
ing 911 when he heard a


S. IILHEAStuuUITilP rE.Si
George Zimmerman's attorney, Mark O'Mara (right), cross-examines witness-Jonathan Good, during the fifth day of the
Zimmerman trial in Seminole Circuit Court, in Sanford, Fla., on Friday. ,


gunshot.
"It looked like there
were strikes being thrown,
punches being thrown,"
Good said.,
Later, under cross-ex-
amination, he said that it
looked like the'person on
top was straddling the per-
son on bottom in a mixed-
martial arts move known
as "ground and pound."
When defense attorney
Mark O'Mara asked him


if the person on top was
Martin, Good said,, "Cor-
rect, that's what it looked
like." Good also said the
person on the bottom
yelled for help.'
Zimmerman, 29, could
get life in prison if convict-
ed of, second-degree mur-
der. Zimmerman followed
Martin in his truck and
called a police dispatch,
number before he and the
teen got into a figh. .'


Zimmerman hlas denied
the confrontation had
anything to 'do with race,
as Martin's family and their
supporters have claimed.,
Manalo, whose wife
had testified earlier' in
the week, was the first
neighbor to step outside
and see what happened
with his flashlight after
he heard a gunshot. He
took cellphone photos of a
bloodied Zimmerman and


Martin's body, and those
photos were shown to ju-
rors Friday. Manalo also
described Martin's hands
as being under his body.
SManalo :said Zimmer-
man didn't appear shocked
and acted calmly. After po-
lice 'officers arrived and
handcuffed Zimmerman,
the neighborhood watch.
volunteer asked Manalo
to call his wife and tell her
what happened.


Avoid contact with wild, stray animals


COMERFORD VAULT
MEMORIAL SERVICE


Special to the Floridan

Jackson health officials
urge residents to avoid
contact with wild 'and stray
animals to protect them-
selves from the risk of ra-
bies exposure.
In Florida, raccoons, bats
and foxes, and unvacci-
nated cats are the animals
most frequently diagnosed
with rabies. Other animals
that are at high risk for ra-
bies include skunks, otters,
coyotes, bobcats and stray
or unvaccinated dogs and
ferrets. Each. year, rabid
animals are discovered in
Jackson County. In the past
12 months, seven rabid
raccoon exposures were
investigated, all of which
involved domestic pets.
."Rabies is a potentially
fatal disease. It is impor-
tant not to handle wild
animals, to be aware of
unusual acting animals,
and to keep pets vacci-
nated against rabies," said



Farm -
Fromn Page 1A .

keeping with a lifelong
philosophy.
"I've been growing this
way for 25 years, and for
a long time a lot of peo-
ple used to laugh at me
for that, but now organic,
environmentally friendly
gardening is getting more
and more popular," ,Mar-
low said. "I'm glad of that
because I believe in giving
back to the Earth and it's
good to know that other,
people recognize its value.
"Letting the leftover
plants decompose in the
field after harvest to cre-
ate nutrients for the next
generation, using compost
created from the natural
environment, using prac-
tices that take advantage
of naturally occurring bac-
teria and phenomena, all
these things are tremen-
dously rewarding for me
because, without turning
this into a religious ser-
mon, it makes me feel that
I'm pleasing God in giving'
back to the Earth he cre-,
ated for us in seven days.
There's too much harm
.in the world; if we can
do something positive to
counteract that by giving
back to what we've taken
from, then I think we're all
better off."
The ValMat booth fea-
tures many kinds of raw
produce like squash, egg-
plants, beans, Silver Queen
sweet'corn, tomatoes that
include some heirloom
Varieties, peppers, cab-
bage, onions, radishes
land others, depending on


T.G. Harkrider, Environ-
mental Health Director at
the Department of Health
in Jackson County.
Rabies is transmitted
through exposure' to the
saliva ,and nervous tis-
sue from a rabid animal
through a bite, scratch
or contact with mucous
membranes such as the
eyes, nose or mouth. The
Department of Health in
Jackson Countyworks with
Jackson County Animal
Control in respondirg to
incidents of animal bites,
tests "animals -for rabies
through the Department
of Health state labora-
.tory when necessary, and
quarantines animals when
required. The Department
of Health also provides
rabies vaccinations t6 vic-
'tims of animal bites, the
only known effective treat-
ment for rabies prevention
in humans.
The following are steps
you can take to protect


you and your loved ones
against rabies:
)) Keep all pets' rabies
vaccinations up to date.
) Keep pets under direct
supervision, so they don't
come in contact with wild
animals., If your pet is bit-
ten by a wild animal, seek
a veterinarian's assistance
immediately and. contact
the Department, of Health
in Jackson County at 526-


your home.
Teach children never to
handle unfamiliar animals
-wild or domestic- even
if they appear friendly.
) Prevent bats from en-
tering homes, churches,
schools or other areas
where thby might come in
contact with people and
pets.
Animals that are exhib-
iting unusual behavior


2412 (24 hours a day)., should be reported to
i "Call Jackson County Jackson County Animal
Animal -'Control at 718-'. Control (718-0021) for
0021 to remove any handling.
stray animals from your Anyone bittenn :Or',
neighborhood. scatched by-wild'or stray
)) Spay or neuter your-'
pets to help reduce the See RABIES, Page 9A'
number of unwanted pets .
that may not be prop-
,erly cared for or regularly
vaccinated. '
Do not handle, feed
or unintentionally attract
wild animals with open
garbage cans or litter.
-Never adopt wild ani-
mals or bring them into


S. r MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Valerie Marlow (left) gets some produce ready for Elnath
Maldonado and her niece Karina Lopez and nephew Daniel
Lopez at the Marianna City Farmers Market on Tuesday.


what's being harvested at
a given ,time. It also high-
lights the operation's pot-
ted landscape plants and
flowers..ValMat also sells
homemade jams and jel-
lies using ingredients from
the gardens, and Marlow
bakes breads to sell that
incorporate some of her,
produce as well.
ValMat' also sells the
brown eggs produced by
Marlow's chickens. She has
19 of them, 10 of whiich are
egg-laying hens. She can
easily collect almost a doz-
en eggs a day right now.
Marlow's days are full
ones; she's 'usually up be-
fore 5 a.m. tending to a
few farm chores before she
goes to work, and is still
out in the garden with a
flashlight after dusk falls.
She said it's a busy life
but a happy one. Brickler
agreed. The two say their
friendship is an important.
aspect of their business
partnership, something
that sustains and enriches
it.


They are among the
many vendors. who are
preparing for the market's
July 13 Customer Appre-
ciation Day. From now un-,'*
til that day's event begins,
customers will receive a
ticket from each vendor
they buy from, each time
they make a purchase. The
tickets will be part of a July
13 raffle drawing for vari-
ous door prizes. Each ven-
dor will prepare a basket to*
give away, and the grand-
prize drawing will be a
larger basket that includes
produce from each of the
vendors. A local farmer has
also donated 50 matur-
ing dogwood trees to give
away.
The market team also in-
vites the public to a special
holiday event Tuesday; in
honor of Independence
Day, some students in the
Golson Elementary School
Summer Enrichment Pro-
gram will sing patriotic
songs for the market crowd
that morning. The program
begins at 10 a.m.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Obituaries


James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Strtet
Marianna, Floirda 32446
850.482.2332

Flossie
Durden

Flossie May Durden, 86,
of Marianna died Friday,;
June 28,2013 in Marianna.
She was born in Jackson
County where she has lived
most of her life, having
lived the past 14 years in
Palmetto, FL. Flossie was a
waitress. with the original
Holiday Inn of Marianna
for more than 27 years. She
was a member of Eastside
;Assembly of God Church in
Marianna.
She was preceded in
death by husbands, Charlie
May, Sr:, Jeff Crawford; Sr.;
and grandson, Craig David
;May.
Survivorsincludeherhus-
band, Dewey Durden of
Palmetto, FL.; one daugh-
ter, Gail Hill and husband,
Roy; one son, Charlie May
Jr. and wife, Margie, all of
Cypress; granddaughter,
Carol McDowel and hus-
band, Robert of Grand
Ridge; grandson, Scott
May and wife, Shanna of
Cypress; step son, Ray
Oxendine and wife, Virgin-
ia of Palmetto, FL; great-
granddaughters, Mac-
Kenzie, Ayva and Myla
May.
Funeral services will be
at Maddox Chapel 2 p.m.
Monday, July, 1, 2013 with
Rev. Jack Howell officiat-
Sing. Interment will follow
in Cypress Cemetery with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
recting.
The family will receive
friends Monday, July 1,
S2013 at 1. p.m., one hour
prior, at James & Sikes
Maddox Chapel.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
'www.jamesandsikesfuneralbomes.com


Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Phone 850-526-5059

HarloA.
French

Harlo "Bud", A. French
age 92 of Pinellas Park, FL
passed away on Friday,
June 28, 2013 at Mid Coun-
ty Care Hospice Facility.
. Funeral services are in-
complete and will be. an-
nounced later by Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home. '
Marianna Chapel.TFuner-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Phone 850-526-5059


yanne Hersberger of
Winesburg, OH, Katie
Rouse of Monroeville, OH,
Emma Shetler of
Mesapotamia, OH, Viola
Spense of Beach City, OH,
and brothers Pete Shrock
and wife, Esther of Sugar
Creek, OH, Jonas Schrock
of Mt. Hope, OH, and Levi
Schrock of Mt. Hope, OH.
The family has planned
no services at this time.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy,
may be submitted online at
www.mariananchapelfli.com.
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Phone 850-526-5059

Trudy E. Kent


: Mrs. Trudy E.' Kent age
Pauline 75 of Marianna passed
.1.. away on Thursday, June 27,
Garver .2013 in Jackson Hospital.
Mrs. Trudy was born on
Mrs. Pauline (Polly) February 17, 1938 in Ma-
Garver of Marianna passed. rianna, FL to the late Angus
away on June 27, 2013. She and Lucille Skinner Hall.
was born in Ohio on No- She was a homemaker and
member 7, 1930. She loved of the, Missionary Baptist
laughing 'and teasing and Faith. Trudy .enjoyed read-
always had a smile for ev- ing and watching movies.
eryone shemet. Trudy was preceded, in
Polly was preceded in death by her parents, two
death by her parents, Em- sons :Angus "Andy" Kent
ma Miller and Noah J.' and David Kent, two broth-
Schrock and her husband, ers Joe Hall and Eddie Hall,
Edward Garyer. 'sister Angeline Hall' and
She is survived by two one great grandson Kyle
sons, Ervin Garver of Grand Benefield Kelley.
Ridge, Larry Garver and She is survived by her lov-
wife Sandy of Grand Ridge ing husband of sixty years
and one daughter. Judy Nick Kent of Marianna, son
(Ganrver) Waas and hus- Gene Kent of Marianna,
band Bob, of North C(aroli- daughter Nina Jo Kelley of
na, two grandsons, Jeremy' Marianna, two daughter-,
Garver and wife Melissa of in-laws Barbara Kent of
Oldsmar, Justin Garver and Columbus, GA and Denise
wife Julie of Land 0' Lakes, Kent of DeFuniak Springs,
two granddaughters, Mor- FL, two brothers Buddy
gan (Wilson) Ads and hus Hall of'Pensacola, Fl and
band Eren of San'Antonio, Gayle Hall of Orange Hill,
TX and Erica' Wilson of FL, two. sisters Nina Ceil
Panama City and ten great Mitchell of Marianna and
grandchildren. She is also Annell-McDaniels of Ma-
survived by her sisters Mar- rianna, ten grandchildren


and eleven great grandchil-
dren.
Services for Mrs. Kent
will be held at 2:30 on
Tuesday, July 2' 2013 in the
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home with Pastor Ezra P.
Caynor officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in the New
Hope Cemetery. A time of
remembrance will be held
on Monday, July 1, 2013
from 5:00 P.M. to 7:00 P.M.
in the Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home.
Flowers will be accepted
or donations may be made
to an animal shelter of your
choice.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements..
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariananchapelfh.comn
James & Sikes
Funeral'Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Floirda 32446
850.482.2332


by her parents, James Alvin
Compton and Juanita
Holliman Compton, grand-
Smothers Nellie Holliman
and Mary Fabre, Uncle
Shannon Holliman and her
favorite aunt, Nell Rose"
Maner.
Survivors include two
daughters, Julie Alford of
Panama City ,Beach'. and
Laura Jill McAlpin of Grand
Ridge. Grandchildren,;
Jamee Kelley and husband,
Ryan, Kara Alford, .Kaleigh
Register, Kenny Register
and. wife, Jessica, Patrick
Register and wife, Carol, 'a
sister, Martha Compton
Stephens and brother-in-
law, Don Stephens, four
great grandchildren, lots of
nieces, nephews, and cous-
ins.
At her request, memor-
ialization is by cremation
with no services. Her ashes
Swill be scattered in the gulf
Soff the coast of Biloxi Mis-
sissippi at a later date.,
Expressions of sympathy.
maybe made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneralhliomes.com


Susan Karen-,".,
KMcAlpin, Florists

Artistic Designs Unlimited Inc.
2911 Jefferson St. Marianna
.850-8372-4456


Rabies
11 'l..,' From Page 8A


Susan Karen McAlpin,
age 66 passed away June
28, 2013 at her home in.
Grand Ridge, Florida of a
lengthy illness. ,.
She was born and raised
in Biloxi, Mississippi and'
moved to Chattahooehee,
Florida in 1963. She retired
as a facility manager at the
Hatton House apartments
in Sneads, Florida. In addi-
'tioni, she was employed for
15 years .with the Depart-
ment of Corrections.
She is prec-ded in death


incident to their doc-
tor immediately, as well
as to the Department of
Health.
For further informa-
tion on rabies, go to the
Florida Department of
Health. website: http://
www.d6h.state.fl.us/en-
.vironment/medicine/ra-,
bies'/rabies-index.itml,
or call the Department of
Health in Jackson Coun-
ty Environmental Iealth
office at 482-9227.'


NOW, THAT'SITALIAN
NOW T ..A


F rom left, Mitch
Bailey, Debbie
O'Quinn and'
Kim Bailey sling the
spaghetti as they get
to-goplates ready
Friday night at the
foUrth-annual
Partners for Pets Spa-
ghetti Dinner.
The dinner, which
raises money for, "
the no-kill shelter's
operating expenses, H
brought.in $1,350; in-
cluding a grant from
Allstate.


i.wFV t Irji I- rLLRIJD


Grand Ri dge fire te gets '" .. a ..


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Sdbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com .
Grand Ridge firefight-
ers will soon put new air
tanks to use, replacing the
old sel f- contained breath-
ing apparatus with lighter
versions that have more
up-to-date safety features
than their old units.
Grand Ridge Town Man-
ager J.R. Moneyham said
six of the eight tanks and
some extra masks and
air bottles associated
with their use were pur-
chased through a $31,000
grant from the federal
Emergency Management
Agency. The town and the
Florida Forestry Service
kicked in roughly $5,000
each to buy, the other
two, giving the volunteer
fire team four for per-
sonnel on each of its two
trucks. '
The new tanks are of
carbon construction


"These, our new truck... and our new ertrication
equipment are really helping our department
make some strides for safety and in the ability to
protect our community."
rn J.R. Moneyham,
'" ...G... Grand Ridge town manager


rather than aluminum,, he
said, making for a much
lighter load on the .backs
of firefighter.. They also'
have devices that make it
easier to locate the user
in a smoky environment,
should the firefighter run
into trouble while battling
the blaze.
"We feel pretty fortu-
nate to have obtained
that grant," Moneyham
said. "It gets us compliant
with the current edition of
standards, and it's going
to be a better situation for
our team all around."
The tanks also get the
town closer to a better


ISO rating, which could
ultimately result in lower
insurance premiums for
homeowners there.
SThe tanks arrived a few
days ago. and since their
delivery firefighters have
been training with them.
Moneyham said they
should be in use soon.
"They're really excited
aboutit," Moneyham said.
"These, our new truck
with additional equip-
ment and our new extrica-
tion equipment are really
helping our department
make some strides for
safety and in the ability to
protect our community."


Crash
From Page 1A.

who worked for their
father. Guerrero, Villar-
real and their children
attended almost all the
birthday, holiday and
other gatherings that
she and her family had
over many years.
Her entire family is
in deep mourning, she
said, and her brother
Roy may be taking the
deaths particularly
hard because of the
circumstances. Villar-
real had made the trip
to Florida as a birthday'
gift to Roy, as a favor to
his friend, and because "
he wanted to see Flor-
ida for the first time.
He had come here to
pick up a truck' that.
Roy had bought to use
in mud-bog "monster
truck" competitions'
He brought his friends
along to share the driv-
ing duties, and was
bound for Davie in a
Dodge pickup 'truck
when, the accident oc-
curred. He was towing
a flatbed trailer, owned
by Luera's brother Roy,
upon which 'the truck
would be hauled back
to Texas.
The Dodge was' east-
bound 'around 5 p.m.
Wednesday when, for
unknown reasons, the
vehicle left the road-.
-way and entered the.
shoulder of the pave-
ment. The truck con-
tinued into the wood-
line along the shoulder
and collided with a
tree. It caught fire and
'became fully engulfed
in flames. There were
no survivors.
Troopers traced 'the
tag on the trailer back
to Roy, his sister said,
and notified him of the
crash. Galvan had twin
daughters. Guerrero
had two sons, and Vil-
larreal had one son. All
the children are under
the age of 7.
:Anyone who wants
to contribute to the
funeral fund can reach
Luera at 361-701-4361.



Laws
From Page 7A .
measure protects.Flo-,
ridians from unwar-,
ranted surveillance,'
An education .
SB 1076 -,This far-
reaching education
billretoolshigh.school
graduation standards,
provides require-
ments for industry
certifications, creates
the preeminent state
research universities
program, establishes
the Complete Flori-,
da Degree program,,
gives state.. colleges
room to waive tuition
.and fees in order to'
offer $10,000 (or less)
bachelor's degrees,
and more.
Semantic shift
HB 1119 -Allstate
statutes drolp the word
"retardation" in favor
of 'the phrase "intel-
lectual disability."
Small brewery
bonanza ,
HB' 347 Some
Florida craft dis-
tilleries (producing
75,000 gallons or less
annually) can now sell
their product on site'
for consumption off
site. An amendment
also lowers the num-
ber of petition signa-
tures required to take
the-. liquor-by-the-


drink sales issue to the
ballot in damp coun-
ties (like Jackson).


H Af.ff, S,rit itjC? F LOHlI DJM
Grand Ridge Fire Chief Ashley Gilley talks about the department's
new self-contained breathing apparatus.
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MALONE, GRACEVILLE IN ACTION


PHOrUS BYMARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN,
SA bdve: Malone's Riley Robinson stretches for an incoming throw during the
k district tournament in Blountstown. Malone lost to Franklin County 17-4 on Sat-
urday at the state tournament. BELOW: Christian Myrick scoops up a grounder for
the Grac.eville AA team during its district tournament game in Bonifay. GraceviUe lost to
West Seminole American 15-0. Malone plays Graceville at 3 p.m. Sunday. Marianna beat
Okeechobee 5-2 at the state tournament.


Volleyball


; *' SUBMITTED PHOTO
Prostyle Volleyball team members (from left) Kailey
Harvell from Chiles High School, Taylor Roberts from
Grand Ridge School; and Ashlyn Roberts from Sneads
High School. All qualified for Team Florida in their age
divisions. :



Roberts



sisters



ready 'to



co mpete

Girls will be part of Team


m Florida volleyball squad
BY DUSTIN KENT,,
," Local dkent@jcfloridan.com Roberts-
vLoca.volleyball stars Ashlyn and Taylor Roberts-
ZMwill get a golden opportunity to compete with some
of the best young players in America nex-t month
when they head to Fort Lauderdale for the 2013 USA
High Performance Championships as members of
Team Florida.
Ashlyn, a 15-year-old varsity player for Sneads
High School, and Taylor, a 13-year-old Grand Ridge
player going into the eighth grade next year, Were
both selected for the Florida team earlier this month
after making it through three separate tryouts, with
Ashlyn getting picked for the Girls National Select
team and Taylor for the Girls National Future Select
club.
See SISTERS. Page 2B


Lady Bulldogs

finish summer

season 9-9
BY DUSTIN KENT
dhall riS,-lI,,'r.:idarn .O.nr
The Marianna Lady Bulldogs wrapped up their
summer season recently by going 1-1 in their
last trip to Blountstown High Schoor, beating
Blountstown and losing to Mlosley to finish 9-9
in their summer games.
'Marianna beat Blountstown by three points
despite 10 free throws, but the Lady Bulldogs
succumbed to the size and shooting of the Lady
Dolphins, who made eight three-pointers and
dealt MHS a 12-point loss in its summer finale.
"Their size really hurt us," MIHS coach Chucky)
Brown'said. "They had two freshmen who were
every bit of 5 foot 10 and 6 foot tall. You could
tell they were young, but they gave us difficulty,
especially when we weren't getting out in transi-
tion and beating them up the court. In the half-
court, they were giving us serious problems."
Controlling the pace and tempo of the action
has been a constant emphasis for the Lady Bull-
dogs during the summer; with the coach saying
it's important for his team to makeit a full-court
game next season, especially with the departure
of reliable post threat Latia Bass to graduation.
"As far as the scheme of things andwhat I want
to accomplish, that's really the perfect style for
them," Brown said of his players playing an
: .,-'.. See FINISH, Page 2B


S MARKSK.INNER/FLORIDAN
Kira Highsmith shoots for the Marianna girls during a game in
Poplar Springs.


Malone wraps

summer with wins

over Mosley, BHS.,

BYDUSTIN KENT
::. dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Malone Lady Tigers ended their summer season
on a high note Thursday night at Blountstown High
School, knocking off Blountstown 31-27 arid Mosley
40-30. ;
SMalone won despite having just six players available,
with starting point guard Breana Dallas playing through
illness and top scorer Curteeona Brelove going the full
40 minutes in both wins.
"I thought Breana showed some toughness and
leadership," Lady Tigers coach Preston Roberts said,
"Curteeona played the whole way, and I thought that
was big. She's becoming a big-time leader right in front
of us. She's gotten a lot better as a leader. I've been very
Proud of her." .
The win wrapped up the 12-game summer sched,
ule for the Lady Tigers, who finished 6-6 despite being
,without one of their three best and most experience
players in Angelica ULivingston, who has missed all sum,
mer with a broken leg she suffered during the softball
season. % .
It was a tough loss for a team that looks to be very
dependent on its talented trio of Brelove, Dallas and
Livingston, and Roberts said things could've beer
very different if his team had been at full strength this
,summer.
I strongly feel ifwewould've had Livingston healthy
that we probably wouldn't have lost a game," the coach
See MALONE, Page 2B


r BOB KORNEGAYCH PO
1' I II taie mine hi-tech.
thank you See more
on page 3B.


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*M"' ^JHlBBIBB^^~flii^BfliB^^B IBSBBJfl
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


Sports Briefs

Favorites advance at Wimbledon MaannaAnge
n'Snirit ANIohP


I ne Associated riess

LONDON Petra Kvito-
va avoided becoming the
latest former champion to
be knocked out in the first
week at Wimbledon, rally-
ing from a break down in
the final set tobeat Ekat-
erina Makarova of Russia
6-3, 2-6, 6-3 on Saturday.
Last year's runner-up,
Agnieszka Radwanska,
also advanced, while Cen-
tre Court featured another
upset when ninth-seeded
Richard Gasquet lost to
BernardTomic, the Austra-
lian whose father has been
barred from, tournaments
because of an assault case.
Kvitova's third-round
,match was halted on Fri-
day with Makarova up 2-1
in the third set, but Kvitova
broke right back when play
, resumed and won the next
two games. After losing her
own serve, the Czech broke
againfor5-3 and converted
her third match point with
a forehand Winner.
Kvitova won Wimnbledon
in 2011 but hasn't come
close to, those heights
since, and has slipped


Finish
From Page 1B '
up-tempo style. "With their
speed in transition and on"
defense,' this is ideal. It's
the perfect team to get up
and down and press and
run. We can.'score quickly
with this group."
But.that style can be a
chore for a team without,
a great deal of depth, and
the Lady Bulldogs strug-
gled to find the numbers
that Brown said he needed'
to play effectively fast.
Starting guard Shaniah


Sisters
From Page 1B
The girls will leave for
Fort Lauderdale on July
21 for two days of practice
with their teams before the
competition starts with
pool play on July 23 be-
fore finishing up July 27
with a single-elimination
tournament. .. .
Ashlyn and Taylor are the
daughters of' Sneads Lady
Pirates volleyball coach
Sheila Roberts, who said
she was very proud to see
hergirls have the opportu-
nity to compete in such a
prestigious setting..
"They're going to get to


Lake Seminole,
Bass fishing is fair. The.
fish may be tough to catch
at times. Try fishing grass
lines with topwater baits
early. After sunup, switch
to jerkbaits in the same
areas. Later in the day,
some success maybe
had flipping the lily pads
and open pockets in the,-
hydrilla patches. .
, Bream fishing has been
gobd lately. Bluegills are
actively biting crickets and
shellcrackers have been
caught in good numbers
on large wigglers.
SCatfish are good,
particularly over hard bot-
toms. Stinkbaits are good


Sl an St p e s pi ys*s o to*.. .*1 ... ; .* ; *.. . : -*. *.... '"E : ':" :'it' F- fE, :
Sloane Stephes plays a shot to PetraCetovskaof the CzechRepublic in their women's singles
match at the All England Lawn TennisChampionships in Wimbledon, London on Saturday.


from second to eighth in
the rankings. She has a
good chance of reaching
her second final at the All
England Club, however,
having seen second-seed-
ed Victoria Azarenka and
Maria Sharapova exit on
her side of the draw.'
To have' a chance at an-
other title, though, Kvitova
said her consistency has to


Spellman wvas out most of
the summer, while back-
court mate Danielle Hold-
en also briefly missed time
and put added responsibil-
'ity on Chaquiesha Spears
to play big minutes run-
ning the point.
Even with. everyone
healthy and present, the
coach said he still thinks
he needs two or three
more rotation players' he
can .count on in order to
be able to play the style he
wants to play without wor-
rying about his team's con-
ditioning and stamina.
However, the Lady Bull-


improve.
Radwanska held off a
hard-serving performance
by American teenager
Madison Keys to win 7-
5, 4-6, 6-3, Radwanska
needed five match points
before sealing .the victory
when Keys, who finished
with 15 aces, sent'a return
.wide.
Tomic, who in 2011


dogs still get to head into
next season with a talent-'
ed core of returning play-
ers in Bri Johnson, Spell-
man, Holden, Spears, and
Shakira Handsford, with
Brown saying that he was
impressed this summer by,
Sthe steps'forward taken by
both Jphnson and Holden
in particular.
. "Bri and Danielle both
took more of a scoring,
role this summer. 'Both of:
them were -very aggres-
sive," the coach said. "Bri
understands .that she 'has
a green light, and Dani-
elle understands what her


as an' .18-year-old quhli-
fier became the youngest
Wimbledon quarterfinalist
since Boris Becker in 1985,
beat Gasquet 7-6 (7), 5-7,
7-5,7-6 (5). .
Formerrunner-upTomas
Berdych also advanced,
beating Kevin Anderson of
South Africa. 3-6, 6-3, 6-4,
7-5. He was joined by No.
8 Juan Martin del Potro,


role is pushing the' ball up
the court and' pressuring
people defensively. They
both have come into their
role well. They've both
impressed me this sum-
mer with me not hav-
ing to tell them what to
do. They really showed' a
lot." ,
The:coach said the team
still has .a.lot of work to
do defensively with com-
munication and. playing
consistently in. sync on
that end of the, court, but
more important is the
continued .development
of team' chemistry and


play teams from all over in FortLauderdale. Taylor's final (tryout) just
the country, as well as The level of competition' how good they were," she
teams from other coun- will be beyond, what the said. "It was amazing. They
tries like Brazil. It's a pretty sisters see from most of looked'like varsity volley-
big deal," the coach said. their opponents for their ball players and they were
"We're'really-excited about school teams, though bot0 just seventh- and eighth-
it. They'll get to compete have 'significant experi- graders. It shows you what
against some of the top ence playing .travel vol- kind of great talent is out
teams. It's also, a large ret leyball for their club team there. It was the same with
cruiting event, so that will ProstyleVolleyball. Ashlyn. Each tryout the
be a great opportunity for Sheila Roberts said see- level of play got higher and
the girls in addition to just ing the level 'of play of all higher it opened their eyes
the 'experience of.. play- the girls competing in the so that ,they understand
ing and being coached by various' tryouts to make they really have 'to push
college coaches. It's just a it on to the Team Florida and keep working hard if
pretty unique experience." squad wasan eye-opening they want to be in that top
Both' girls: were selected experience for her and her percentile.",
as liberos or defensive daughters. While both girls want
specialists -- .and -both "At each tryout, the level to ultimately play college
will get the chance to play of playgot higher and high- volleyball once their high
in as many as 15 different. er. It was amazing to me at school careers are done,
matches during their stay the 13-and-under group at Sheila Roberts said that


offerings. : "
Anglers braving the heat
may find a few hybrids
schooling over humps
and sandbars late in the
'afternoon.

Lake Eufaula
Bass fishing is fair. Fish
Carolina-rigged worms
and jigs on main-l-ake
points and ledges. In the
creeks, fish large worms
rigged Texas-style. Fish
very slowly. Also try dock
fishing with Texas-rigged
soft plastics. Upriver,
fishing worms and spin-
nerbaits near the banks is
recommended. ,
Crappies are locked into


Fishing Report
their summertime pattern:
Fishing for them can be
fair to good on moderately
deep flats just off the river
channel. Look for flats -
areas, with transient brush,
piles-and fishjigging
spoons vertically, directly'
in the brush. ,
Bream are quite active
and will readily take crick-
ets, especially nriear creek
drop-offs with structure
present. Fish size is small
overall, but numbers are.
good. ,
Catfish will bite late in :
the day on flats as they
move into shallower water
to feed . .. ''
Hybrids are inconsistent
at present .


Lake Andrews/,
Chattahoochee River
Look for bass to bite
topwater lures early in the
.morning and possibly late
in the afternoon. During
the middle of the day,
largemouths may be taken
near channel breaks in
spots where the chan-
nel curves closest to the
shoreline. Spoons and jig-
and-pig combos may take
a few of these fish. Also
fish crankbaits near the
mouth of any creek where
clear water is present.'
Bream should be active,
but few will be caught u4--".
ing shallow-water meth-
ods. For the best results,


Th1"._A .. Pl& -I ..


togetherness off the coutn.
"We're working on team
unity and teamwork, just
doing some fun stuff to-
gether and playing with
each other," he said. "I think
they really had a good time
as far as workouts and the
team-building activities we
did. It's like I told the girls,
they've got to' understand
that they've got to be sis-
ters. It's just like at home;
sometimes' you're going
to love them and some-
times you'll hate them, but
you've all got to know what
the ultimate goaliis.-and be
in it together."-


their big gdal was to one
day earn a spot on the na-
tional team and that play-
, ingin events like this puts
them on the path to realiz-
ing that dream.
"This is a great,' great step
for them in that direction,"
the coach said. "They're
getting. 'some awesome
coaching, and now that
they're kind of in the pipe-
line, it gives them a big
advantage in; the' future.
This- -high performance
program is the pipeline
to the national teams,
so one day, who' knows?
'They're both 'pretty young
and this could open a lot
of doors for them in the
-future."''


drift-fish downstream
from the dam, vertically
dropping live worms or
crickets on amoderately
heavy rig.
The bream will usually
hold rather deep in a tem -
perature comfort zone.
Depth will be generally
consistent up and down
the river.
Caffishing is fair overall
and is best downstream
from the dam along bluff
Walls and near sandbars.
Generation schedules, pool, levels,
and other such information for
.. area waterways may be obtained
o: by calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601.
SFollow tiherecorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the,
Aplachicola River System.


who overcame a scary late
fall to beat Grega Zemlja of
Slovenia 7-5;,7-6 (3), 6-0.
Del Potro hurt his left leg
when chasing down a drop
shot in the third set, skid-
ding awkwardly on the grass
and tumbling face first.
No. 23 Andreas Seppi of
Italy kept up his ,perfect
record in five-set matches
in 2013, winning his sev-
enth straight by defeating
12th-seeded Kei Nishikori
of Japan 3-6, 6-2- 6-7 i)4.,
6-1, 6-4.';. .
Laura Robson then made
it another good day for the
home crowd when she be-
came the first British wom-
an since Sam Smith in 1998
to reach the fourth round.
Stephens advances
Sloane Stephens of the
U.S. reached Wimbledon's
fourth round for the first
time, coming' back to
close out an uneven 7-6
(3), 0-6, 6-4 victory over
196th-ranked qualifier Pe-
tra Cetkovska of the'Czech
Republic on Saturday in
a match suspended the
night- before because of
darkness.


SMalone
From Page 1B
said. "Blountstown beat
us pretty good that firsi
summer league day, but
other than that we've
been in every game we've
played.
"People may laugh, but
to me it's just like Miami
(Heat). LeBron is going
to bring his game every
night, but if one of the
other two of their big three
brings their game, it's hard
to beat them. It's the same
with Us. Curteeona is going
to bring her game every
game; we just need some-
thing from the other two.
But if we only have one ol
the two, it makes it easier
_jfor the other team to plan


for us."
Still, despite the lack of
depth and numbers, Rob-
erts said he was happy
t with the way the players
Swho were there performed
This summer.
S "I was impressed main-
Sly because I didn't know
what I was getting into.
t I knew we had two very
i good high school players
Sand one great high school
player, but I didn't know
Show our backups would
Sbe. Our second unit is nriot
I as far along as I hoped,
Sand that's where we'll
3, struggle.
"But we wanted to get
better every day in the
summer and we wanted
f 'to win both games (Thurs-
r day) to end on a good
Snote, and we did that. But


it's been 'a tough summer
for the simple fact that
we haven't had the com-
mitment '" was hoping
Sfor from some of our role
players. The main 'Players
showed up, but the, roe.:
players who' needed. the
work more weren't consis--
tent with'their attendance.'
That's something we've got
to work on. :when school
starts'back." '
As far as thq areas of im-
provementn heeded for his
team when all of his play-
ers' get on the court, the
coach said it starts: with
controlling the boards
and sharing the basket-
bali, as well as getting in
peak condition to be able
to log heavyminutes next
. season. ; : ".'" .
"We, have 'to get better


at rebounding. We're one
of the worst rebounding
teams I've ever seen," Rob-
erts said. "If we don't 're-
bound, we don't win. No.2
is ball movement. We don't
move 'the ball well. Those
are two things we realRy
need to work on because
the margin of error' for us
'is slimmer with Ponce de
Leon being thrown into
our district.
"Conditioning is. also
going to be one of the big
things we focus on. We'll do
more running and weight
training so our bodies
can take the punishment
they're going to get. That's
what we're going to need.
We have to be willing to go
the distance and do what-
ever we have to do to get to
Lakeland."


-1.2B *.SUNDAY, JUNE 30,2013


SPORTS


P IL miN111111-
The Marianna Angels
softball All Stars will
have a "Spirit Night" at
Beef O'Brady's in Mari-
anna on Monday frprn
5-9 p.m. as a fundraiser
for the team's trip to the
state tournament 'July-
5-9 in Brooksville.

Malone Tigers
Youth Basketball
Camp
The Malone Tigers
will host a youth bas-
ketball camp at Malone
School from July 15-17.
for ages.8-13. .-' "
Cosfis $25. Call 850-.
482-9950, ext. 269 to ..
Assign up. ,

Marianna Swim
Team
The Marianna
Swim Team is a local,
recreational swim
team for boys and girls
ages 4-18. Practices
are held from 5-6:30
p.m., Monday through
Thursday through Au---
gust at Chipola College'
Pool.
Meets are held on-
Saturdays throughout'
the summer. .
SRegistration is open.
All _hat is required is'.
the swimmer swim. -.
one full pool length
(25 yards) and that..
children under ,10 have
parent-al sup~ervision$. .
..d ring praifces.." :"'-* '_',
The registration fee ,-
of$35.payableto- MST,
helps cover c6st of life 1-
guards and relay events.
at-rrieets. Team T-4.hts '\
for-members.will.bean
additional $5 and $15
for non-nmmbers, Pool,.
membership is idso, 6
required by Chipola
College. ,'
For additional.
information, calDVcki
Pelham at 482"-2435; .
Angie Bunting at
209-8918; Julie Smith,
at 557-3292; Monica-
Bolin at 209-2388; or
email your questionsto
MST2010@centuryliik.
net.


C lu b '
The BulldogWrestling
Club is'starting practice'.
for the summer season. .'
Practice 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 wel-
come to join. For more...
information, call MIS
coach Ron Thoresdn.at
272-0280.

Sports Items '
Send all sports items to edito-
rial@lcflondan.com; or fax them.
to 850-482-4478. The mailing
address for the paper Is Jack-
son Countyflonridan P.O. Box
520 Manrianna, FL 32447.






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Outdoors




I'll take mine hi-tech, thank you


I've been reading
recently about a lot
of folks who advocate
a return to what they
call low-tech, low-cost
waterfowl hunting. These
nostalgic souls'are seeking
to reconnect with their
past.
I, too, of course, have
a deep.appreciation for
my roots. I love history.
When it comes to water-
fowling, however, forget
it. The "good old days"
syndrome is not one of
my afflictions. Give me
Turner Classic Movies,
high school reunions,
even Lake Eufaula's 50th
birthday celebration, but
don't give me any nostal-
gic duck hunting. Having,
been there and done that,
so to speak, I'll opt for hi-
tech and expensive when-
ever possible. I'm a little
Like my grandmother, who


BobIonegay
: Outdoors Columns
always shunned antique
furniture in favor of mod-
ern, gaudy decor. "I had'a
gracious plenty of that old
handmade wooden stufff
when I was growing up,"
she said. "If it ain't new, I
don't want it." '
As a young duck hunter,
I never considered the
terms "low-tech" or "low-
cost." "Make-do" was a
much better description..
Take my decoys, for in-
stance. I had five. One was
a castoff head-and-neck
assembly from an old
Canada goose block. All I


could do was jam it into
the mud in shallow water,
where it looked like a cross
between a water snake
and a periscope. I don't
know that it ever'attracted
anything other than
derisive laughter from
those who knew what real
decoys looked like.
SI also owned three stolen
pink lawn flamingos with '
- the wire legs snipped:
Scoff (see "Grandmother,"
paragraph No; 2). They
'were realistic enough, but:,
had a disturbing tendency
to float upside down; Not
that it really mattered.
There were few pink ducks
using the flyways atthe
time, and it's doubtful fla-
mingos were legal game.
My one real decoy would
probably be an expensive
antique today. Forty-five
years ago, however, it was
neither old nor pricey. Nor


was it in the least realis-
tic. I remember its being
wooden, but have no recol-
lection of the species it was
purported to imitate. Lack
of paint and carving sdkill',.
makes that difficult. It was
possibly a mallard, a teal, or
a lawn decoration thrown
away when plastic flamin-
gos became popular.
Then there were my
early-years duck boats.
Consider a semi-truck
inner rube with a washtub
jammed into the hole. It
was a wonderful craft for
paddling in circles and
spinning like a top in the
wind. It was also difficult
for a lardbutt to exit the
tub once he was crammed
inside.
Another duck boat in my
past was an old wooden
blind that broke loose
from its rotted pilings one
cold morning. It almost


floated. I stayed dry from
my shoulders .up. 1 only
used it once. Afterward,
I dragged it ashore and
set it on fire to keep from
.freezing to death.
I did have ornie real
boat. It was a leaky metal.'
skiff that weighed nearly
300 pounds dry and just
under 16 tons after it filled
with water. I must say.
though, the rusty patches,
on its once-green exte-
rior made for pretty good
camouflage., ., -. ',
My waterfowling desti-
nations were make-do as
well. Shot ducks from the
banks 6f the city sewage
pond, the oil-slick pot--
holes of thetown dump;
and on creeks Where ..
eventhe ducks feared the
snake population. I had
somewhat,.questionable
access to a little place
called Starbuck's Pond, the


owner of which became a -
little testy after I bagged\ ,
his imported black swans.
The old man's attitude
didn't change even after I
offered to pluck the big-
gest one for him.
In the interest of time
and space, let me make
a simple point.' If God
wanted us to return to
low-tech, low-cost water-
fowling, he would never
have given us Thinsulate
insulation, inflatable
decoys, dry boats, and
outboard motors. It seems
to me those advocating
such a return might just .
be flirting with irreverence
or atheism.
On the other hand, may-;
be they just haven't been
where I've been. Could be j
they need to spend a little .
time paddling in circles {
with their butts stuck in a
No. 2 washtub,


. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Spain's players celebrate their victory during the soccer Confederations Cup semifinal
match between Spain and Italy at Castelao stadium in Fortaleza, Brazil on Thursday. Spain
plays Brazil in the final.., ; "


Dream final: Brazil vs


world champion Spain


SThe Associated Press, Championships. '. th
: *'." .- "They, are the current TI
SRIO DE JANEIRO -The world champions; they sa
Confederations Cup has' have to be praised," Bra- fa
the final many' wanted: zil captain Thiago Silva S(
a long-awaited matchup said. "But anything can ith
between world champion happen in a final, and
Spain and host Brazil. I'hmcertain that Brazilwill al
The most dominant na-" be fully prepared for the th
Stionalteaminrecentyears matchup." sii
and the most successful Spain hasn't lost in 26 on
team ever in internation- matches overall since a 1- di
Sal play will meet Sunday 0 defeat against England '
at Maracana Stadium for at Wembley in 201,1. Bra- al
the title of the 'eight-na- zil struggled after coach a,
dion -warm-up tourna- Luiz Felipe Scolari re- th
ment for next year's World placed Mano Menezes in. '
Cup. November, winning only be
Itwillbethefirstmeeting one of its first six match- nt
between the nations since es. ScOlari, who. coached BE
1999 and their first cornm-. Brazil to the 2002 World ;b(
petitive match since Bra- Cup titfe, enters thie final fed
zils b-Owin on Socrates' with a five-game winning Ni
goalin the first round of streak. .ar
the 1986 World Cup in "There is o doubt.it ar
Mexico. '. will be an even matcA,"
It's the match every- Brazil right back, Dan-
one wanted to happen," iel,, Alves said Saturday.
said 21-year-old' Brazil- "There isIutual respect
ian forward Neymar, the between: these two na-:
star of the five-time world tional teams.",, :
champions. "The entire Brazil, beat" ': Japafin; ,
world 'wanted it and ev- Mexico and Italy in the
erybody will be watching group stage before de-
it." eating South American
With more than 70,000 champion Uruguay 2-1
Brazilian fans packing the in the semifinals. Spain
iconicvenue, Brazilwillbe defeated the Uruguayans
seeking its third straight in its opener, then.rbuted
Confederations Cup title. Tahiti and beat' Nigeria
Spain enters unbeaten in before getting past. Italy
a world-record 29 com- on penalty kipks, in the
petitive matches over semifinals. :, I
three years since losing its "It's the match every-
2010World Cup opener to body has been waiting
Switzerland. for," said Brazil assistant
"For us it's a dream coach Carlos Alberto Par-
game," Spain coach Vi- reira, who led the nation-
cente Del Bosque told al team to the 1994 world
FIFA. title. "We alr know how
Brazil was eliminated good Spain is, but Brazil
in the quarterfinals in the is going through a sensa-
last two World Cups and tional moment and is full
hasn't won a significant of confidence."
title since the 2009 Con- While the host hasn't
federations Cup in South played since Wednesday,
Africa.Spainwonthe2010 Spain endured overtime
World Cup along with the and the shootout in the
2008 and 2012 European semifinal against Italy in


he heat of Fortaleza on
Thursday Del Bosque has
aid Spain will not use
tigue as an excuse, and
:olari also downplayed
e issue.
"They were able to rest
I of their starters when
.ey played Tahiti, so ba-
cally they had to play
ie game less than we
d," he said.
Both coaches will have
I1 of their top players
-ailable for the match at
.e renovated Maracana.'
Four players who: ,will
e in'Sunday's final were'
nominated for the Golden
all award, handed to the
est player at the Corf-,
derations Cup: Brazil's
eymar and Paulinho
id Spain's Andres Iniesta
id Sergio Ramos.


_, TEAMSTANDINGS'
JUNE 24
W-L
1) The Divas 11-5
2)T&J 9-7
3) Steve & Ed 9:7
4) Hot Stuff 8-8
5) Shenanigans 7-9
6) Pin Busters 7-9
7) Team Pope 3-9
High Team Hdcp. Game: The Divas 456-
High Team Hdcp. Series: Thle Divas 1363
High Game Hdcp.: lTrudy Pdpe 251, Steve Cartwrlght 241
High Series Hdcp: Barb Gilbertson 702: lyrnn 685,

___ TEAM STANDINGS
JUNE25 1
W-L
1) Best Friends 7-1
2) All In the Family 5.5-2.5
3) Dynamic Duo 5.5-2.5 f
4) Blurple Dozards 5-3
5) Just Kidding .1-7
High Team Hdcp. Game: All in the Family 511
High Team Hdcp. Series: All in the Family 1511
.High Game: Janzen Kindelspire 301, Pat Ouzts 300
High Series: Pat Ouzts: 802, Janzen Kindelspire 709

TEAM STANDINGS"
JUNE25


1) Jay's Group
2) X Men
3) Waffle House


W-L
, 21-3
13.5-10.5
12-12


4) TASBAD 11.5-12.5 .'
5) Sharpshooters 11.5-12.5
6) Craptastic 11-13
7) Strike Force 10.5-13.5
8).3 Men & A Lady 5-19
High Team Hdcp. Game: Jay's Group 987
High Team Hdcp. Series Craptastic 2767
High Game Hdcp: Donald Medders 292 Bobby Bowers 288
High Series Hdcp: Bobby Bowers 790, Donald Medders 756
: ^ ?''.*-W TBA ..
STEAM STANDINGS
JUNE 26
W-L
1) Porkchop & Grits 46-8
2) El Rio 14-10
3) Bend Em! Pin Em! 14-10
4)XXX 13-11
5TeamI ; 11-13
6)Team#8 11-13
7) Three Amilgos. 9-15
8) Big Lots 8-16
High Team Hdcp. Game: El Rio 714
High Team Hdcp. Series El Rio 1939
High Game: Jack Towvnsell 273
High Series: Jack Townsell 715
:i~~l ,MINO.Tp:o
TEAM STANDINGS
SJUNE27
W-L
1) Dominators 14-2 .
2)3"P"sanda.W" 1i-5 .
3) The Wesley Crusher's 8-8 .
4) Casianda 'sCrew 7-9
5) Bat Friends 5-11
6) Whiskey Throttle 3-13. '
High Team Hdcp. Game: 3 "P"s and a "W" 1040
High Team Hdcp. Series Dominators 2864
High Game: Calvin Woodson & Jason Kindelspire 300
High Series: Jason Kindelspire 789


Keselowski wins Nationwide race


The Associated Press


SPARTA, Ky. Brad Kes-
elowski took his final lead
on the 156th lap and went
on to a rain-shortened
victory Friday night in
the NASCAR Nationwide.
Series race at Kentucky
Speedway. ,
Showers halted the race
at lap 170 in the scheduled
200-lap, 300-mile event,
but drivers were expect-
ing it to resume before an-,.
other pocket of rain forced
officials to call it off. Kesel-
owski settled for-doing vic-
tory spinouts, being care-
ful to avoid sliding into
the wall on a night mostly
spent on firm footing.
After Keselowski finished,
second Thursday night in
the Thuck Series race, the
Sprint Cup champion led
four times for 59 laps en'
route to his second victory
of the year and second at
the track. in three years.
Elliott Sadler was second,
followed by Truck Series
points leader Matt Craf-


ton, BrianVickers and Kyle
Busch.
Series ,points leader
Regan Snmith saw his 28-
point advantage over
Justin Allgaier coming in
whacked to an eight-point
edge over Sam Hornish Jr.
after an .engine problem
that forced him behind
the wall and left him 30th,
17 laps down.'
Starting 19th, Keselowski'
quickly moved the No. 22


Ford into contention tqi
make it a battle betwee-
him and Busch on- a triple-
header weekend for both.
Running in the top five on
lap 150, Keselowski even-
tually got by Sadler for the
lead before thessky opened,
up.' ; .
"You know, I didn't want
it to end this way, but we;
had a great car and we,
were able to drive to the'
front," said Keselowski.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


'14B SUNDAY, JUNE 30,2013


Marcel Kittel wins 1ststage of Tour de France


Key riders crash
late in the race
The Associated Press


PORTOVECCHIO, Corsi-
ca The first stage of the
100th Tour de France end-
ed with a bus stuck under
an archway at the finish
line until minutes before
the first riders arrived.
Shortly after the bus was
dislodged; German, rider
Marcel Kittel was first to ar-
rive, after dodging all sorts
of mayherm to win Satur-
day's stage on Corsica.
Kittel beat Russian
sprinter Alexander Krist-
off in a dash to the line.
after a major crash wiped
out some other competi-
tors. Organizers, consid-
ered moving the finish line
up to avoid the bus, then
changed their minds at the .
last moment after the bus Alberto Contador of Spain (center with number 91) sits on the
was freed. Tour de France over 133 miles with the start in Porto Vecchio an
About 20 riders fell close ,
to the end,, among them and Andre (Greipel)'were -furious.
two-time former cham- no longer in contention "The president of the
pion Alberto Contador and it was a good chance (race jury) didn't do his
and sprinter Peter Sagan. forus." ,: job," he said. "VWhen we
They got backup, with ButCavendishandSagan make a mistake,' we get a
Contador's, shoulder cut were nowhere to be seen fine. Well, he should get a
and bruised, as the main bunch turned huge fine."
British sprinter Mark for home, and Kittel held Organizers considered
Cavendish did not crash 'off Kristoff as they dipped shortening the stage by
but was. stuck behind for the line. two miles after the, bus
those who fell and could "I'm lucky I didn't come- from the Orica Greenedge
not challenge for his 24th down," Cavendish said. team got wedged under
.stage win. He-was hoping "What caused, the prob- the structure at the finish,
to.wear the prestigious yel-, lems was changing the fin- but the bus got moyed just
lowjersey for the first time ..ish. Like, we heard on the intime.
in his career. radio with literally 5K tto,' "When a bus arrives near
"I saw the crash happen 'go that the sprint was in the finish line the driver
Sto my right,"' said Kittel, 2K and then a K later, they must ask the permission to
who also finished the day werelike,'No, it's at the fin- cross it," finish line man-
with the best sprinter's ish.'It's just carnage." ager lean-Louis Pages said.
green jersey. "1 knew it was Francaise Des Jeix team "This bus was late. We de-
serious. I knew that Mark manager Marc MNadiot was floated the tires so we could


road after a'group of riders crashed during the first stage of the
nd finish in Bastia, Corsica Island, France on Saturday.


move itaway as the pelo-
ton was fast approaching."
Kitiel did not even know
about the bus, and was
lucky enough to avoid .the
crash to win th'e flat, 132-
mile trek from Porto Vec-
chio to Bastia.in just under
5 hours. Kristoff and third-
place Danny van Poppel
clocked the same time.
"It feels like I have gold
on my shoulders," Kirtel
said about wearing the
famed yellow jersey. "I
didn't know about the bus.
I'm glad they were able to
move it." .
Cavendish's Omega
Pharma-Quick Step team-
mate Tony Martin was
caught in the fall and later


taken to hospital after los-
ing consciousness.
Contador had a bad day,
too.
* Returning from a doping
ban after testing positive
on the 2010 Tour a title
he has been stripped of-
the Spaniard grimaced in
pain as he crossed the line
with his clothing torn and
his left shoulder grazed.
"I am fine, I'm OK," Con-
rador said through a trans-
lator. "Someone didn't
brake in front of me and
then there was a crash. I
will have to rest now."
As the stage drew to an
end, former champion
Andy Schleck's RadioShack
team pushed to the front as


a side wind made it harder
for riders, then Contador's
Saxo-Tinkoff team pushed
up as the sinewy roads
started to thin out.
Johnny Hoogerland, who
was sent flying off his bike
and sustained cuts to his
legs on the 2011 Tour after
being hit by a Tour car, was.
sent tumbling after hitting
a crash barrier near the
end. He was. helped back
onto his bike and able to
continue.
Last year's Giro d'Italia
winner, Ryder Hesjedal,
was caught in another
crash moments later but
continued.
With the finish line in
sight, and as the nerves jan-
gled, riders were sent flying
from their-bikes, throwing
the stage into chaos.
"It wasjust a complete
disaster," Greipel said.
It proved to be an event-
ful day from the outset.
Before the stage started,
French Sports Minister
Valerie Fourneyron .met
with a delegation of riders
unhappy about pie-race
media reports that they
thought focused too heav-
ily on doping stories. ,
The day before. Lance
Armstrong hogged head-
lines when he told Le
Monde he couldn't have
won his seven Tours with-
out doping..'
Once the race began,
tour favorite Chris Froome
stopped to get a new rear
wheel early on and stopped
ftor a second time to get a
n.ew ike -
Sunday's second stage is
shorter but features four
climbs along the 97-mile
ride from Bastia to Ajaccio.


Alien returning to Heat next season


ThreA :,,":iit't Fre .

MIAMI- Ray Allen wa
wearing a pair ofski goggle
to protect his eyes from th
spray of champagne in th
Miami Heat locker roon
last week, and assessed
'what it was like to bepat
of another NBA champi
onship celebration.
"It feels right," Alien saic
"Thji feels right."
He's hoping things sta
that vway next season.
Quickly tying up a loos
end: for the Heat, Allen
exercised his $3.2 million
player option 'Friday to
remain with the club neq
season, when Miami wi
aim for a third straigli
NBA title. ':
He wound up playing
huge role for Miami in thi
year's title run, especially
by hitting what he de
Sscribed as the biggest she
of his career a 3-pointe
with 5.2 seconds left in
regulation of G'arme 6 c
the NBA Finals against San
Antonio, forcing overnim
and saving the season.
Teammates, coaches an
Sthe Heat front office a
made it very clear to AUe
that he was wanted bac
for next season, with Udo
nis Haslem even stressin
that to him as the tear
+showered following th
celebration that followed
Game7.
Allen left Miami folloW
ing the end-of-seaso:
team meeting on Tuesda
without gying the organi
zation an answer, though
.didn't keep people wail
'ing much longer. He could
have elected to become
Free agent and wound u
getting more years ahd
moremoney in a new dea
and decided to stay wit
the Heat anyway.
And after this. playo:
run, he's already part c
team lore.
The Heat were down b
three in the final moment
of Game 6, and the Spun
were moments away fror
celebrating a title. Chri
Bosh got an offensive rc
bound and passed the ba
to Allen, who was simulta
neously stepping back t
the 3-point line near th
right corner of the floor.
With no'time to waste
Alien the most prolifi
3-point shooter in NB.
,Jhistory let the shot fl,


and it went through with
Sa perfect swish. The Heat
s wound up 'winning in
s overtime.
e "There were. so many
e moments down the, stretch
a that allowed that shot to
d happen, and just incred-
t ible," Allen said at the
- team's parade this week.
"So after Game 7,1 have to
L. say thai is the biggest Shot
I've ever hit in my career.
y Allen turns 38 next
month, yet still played in
e 102 games during the reg-
n ular season and playoffs
n 'for MNlianmi. -That was the
o. most appearances by any
I player in the league this
II past season. '
it Allen ,averaged 10.9
points in the regular sea-
a son. and 10.2 points in the
s playoffs.
y With the team exercising
- its option on starting point
it guard Mario Chalmers,
'r and with Rashard Lewis
n and lames Jones exercis-
if ing their rights to stay for
n next season, the next ma-


the people most hurt
by this theft are the
small businessmen and


jor course of business for
the Heat figures to be try"
ing to woo Chris Andersen
to stay when he becomes
a free agent next week.
Teammates believe Ander-
sen, who has remained in
Miami since the champi-
onship and is working out,
wants to return to the Heat
next season.
The Heat will also have
a large luxury-tax bill next
season, though team pres-
ident Pat Riley said earlier
This week that he has not
been given a mandate to
pare a player like Mike
Miller or Joel Anthony to
relieve some of that bur-
deh. Riley's hope is to bring
the roster back as intact as
possible., '
Miller also made a mem-
orable 3-pointer for MNi-
ami during Game 6 of the
finals, connecting early
in the fourth quarter mo-
ments after losing his left
sneaker. MiUen said he'll
look back at that shot as
one of the best of this


S.nforcment.
enforcement.


L e, women who buy and sell JACKSON COUrNTY
A newspapers FLORIDAN,
V. I___________'--y--,- ** ^ ^ I


year's run to the title,.even
though his shot will surely ONVPY-4
be more remembered. h-- ,
"That was. amazing, :..! r.',..,;'
Alien said. "For him ..
to hit that shot, it was
,incredible." '
Allen signed with .ihe -
Heat last summer, turning
down more years and more
-money to remain with the .
Boston Celtics. Allen said
earlier this week thathe
particularly enjoyed the
camaraderie in the Heat
locker room, especially the
"Harlem Shake" video that
became' a .global YouTube
sensation midway through+:
the season.
"When-I got here, wifiin'u
the first two weeks,: I'felt
like, I had been here for
two, three yeas': because
the guys welcomed-me T -,m.. Tr, : I:,,,C,,,, S
in .so warmly," Allen said. Miami Heat shooting guard Ray Allen Waves to, the crowd,
"They've been awesome to Monday during a celebration for season-ticket holders at the
me.", American Airlines Arena in Miami.


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* taking an extra paper or newspaper theft,
coupon package is a crime,. please contact
*we will prosecute. your local law


SPORTS







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: My mother-in-law has a se-
rious medical-condition, and her health
is-rapidly deteriorating. Unfortunately,
her failing health is not something she is
willing to deal with.
My husband and I live in a different
state. When we last visited, we were
shocked at how bad things were. Bills
were unpaid because she could.t.,t
remember to get to them. Garbagewas
piled up because she didn'thavethe
strength to drag the bags to the curb.',
There are no other family members in
the area who are willing to check up On
her. The kindest thing would be to help
her transition into an independent living
facility and arrange for periodic in-home
care. The problem is, most facilities have
an age requirement, and my, mother-in-
law is only in her late 4 Os. How can I find
out more?
--WORRIED DAUGHTER-IN-LAW:
Dear Worried: First search online for a
support group or national organization
for your mother-in-law's specific disabil-
ity. And please do not assume that all of
the facilities your area are age-restrict-/
ed. Ask. However, a better option,might
be a group home for disabled adults. You
can search online or get a referral. from ,
Mom's doctor, a local hospital! or through
a care manager.
Another possibility is to have an in-
Shome health aide or visiting nurse come,
to Mom's house to check on her. All of
fthlese choices depend on Mom's.finances
and insurance coverage and what is
available in her area. Call 2-.1-,for ,
resources. You sound like a caring daugh-
ter-in-law, and we hope you can arrange
this with Mom's cooperation. '

Dear Annie: Is customer service a
thing of the past? I recently went to a
drive-thru window. After repeating my
order numerous times, I saw that the
youth'running the window was chatting
with his do-workers. When he brought
my order out, it wasstill incorrect, but
* he was more interested in continuing
his conversation t1 ian fixing it. I finally
became frustrated and gave up, and he


yelled that I could scrape off the incor-
rect contents myself. I found this totally
unacceptable, so I parked and went to
speak to the manager. Meanwhile, the
young man continued to make rude
remarks about my order to his friends
and then yelled that, yes, he was talking
about me.
Last Friday, I went to the deli at the gro-
cery store to order some luncheon meat
only to be told that the woman.in charge
was not cutting any more meat that day.
When sheturned her back on me. I asked
the manager what time the deli closed.,
I was told that it was still operating for :.
another hour. ,
,. Is it asking too much for employees
to do their jobs? Whv do I have to go,
"to management in order to get decent
service?
-TIRED OF POOR CUSTOMNIER
SERVICE
Dear Tired; Complaining to the man-
ager is the proper way ,to handle this.
Some employees understand customer
' service, but others have no clue and
need to be trained. If management does
not demand appropriate behavior, you
won't see it in the workplace. Forcing
themanager to address these failures is
the.way these employees learn. Unfor-
tunately,: some of them take a very long
time to'get it.

Dear Annie: You've printed a few letters
about handicapped parking. I definitely
Give a disapproving look now and then.
Why? Because if you .can walk into the
store with no obvious. struggle, you're
just not that handicapped. Many of us
have physical problems, but that doesn't
make each of us special/
We all know that the handicapped
license plate isabused. If Grandma isn't
with you, don't use it. If you're feeling
good enough to go shopping today, don't
use it. Your foot hurts? Get over it.
S, SALEM, ORE.
Dear Salem: We hope you never need
a handicapped license plate, because
you obviously do not understand what it
means to need one.


Bridge


,Matt Drudge.creator of the Drudge
Report, said, "The Internet feeds off the
main press, and the main press feeds
Soff the Internet. They're working in
tandem."
That sounds like good defenders, wh(
S work in tandem to defeat declarer.
SThe contract is three no-trump. West
leads fourth-highest from his longest
and strongest, the diamond'four.-HoW1
should East and West card after that?
South starts with seven top tricks: twc
spades and five clubs. And since there
,: are three winners available from, hearts
things look promising for him. How-
ever, with diamonds 5-3, not 4-4, the
:: defenders can succeed.
Suppose South plays low from the
board at trick one. After East wins with
his queen, he must return the diamond
seven, the higher of two remaining
cards. South should now play his jack.
the higher of touching honors from the
closed hand. But West should not be
fooled. He should know that if EasLhad
.begun with Q-10-7-2 of diamonds, he
S'would have led back the rtwo. low from
a remaining tripleton. So West, since
he hasno entry, should duck this trick,
playing his three and keeping commu-
nication with his partner. :


North 06-29-13
4 K7 3
.;,' yJ94 '
K K9
4 K J 10 5 2
West East
4 J 6 4 Q-'10982
IfT 8,6 3 V 'A 7 5
A 8 6643 Q 7 2
IA8643 4Q 'A72

497 4 4 83
South
4 A 5 4
IV K Q 10'2 2 *
S* J 10 5
) : *A Q 6 "; .
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
,NT Pass, 3 NT All-pass'
SOpening lead: 4


South.wins on the board and calls for,.
a heart, but East should grab the trick-
with his ace and lead his last diamond,
giving his side one heart and four
diamonds. .-
Even if South wins withdummy's'dia-
mond king at trick one and calls for the
heart jack, trying to looklike someone
planning a finesse, East should not be
fooled. He should win with his ace,.cash
Sthe diamond queen, andlplay his third
Diamond. '


,CELEBRITYCIPHER'.
Sby Luis Campos_
C-,ebriy Cipher crpioagrams are created from quoiaiions by Iambus people, past and present ,.
S' Eaci leter in the cipher stands for another. .

"Y K'K E X AU X J B.HWKW T XL V N44W1B1:-A Z


w X z

V K N'


MBR Y N W L K., X EN A '.Z

V'R K G F NE NNA'Z ,R XP K


Z N;, "' .K B Z ,1' -
, Z N' r ,J B. ,'Z"" ''^,
'Z' N."A' B 2 '


U X A B,. U K ,WJ F N A


Previous Solution: "Change is the essence of life.,Be6 willing
you are for what you could become." Reinhold Niebuhr


to surrender what


.' .., TODAYS CLUE: A s1enba H ..
@.2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 6-29 :


CELEBRITYCIPHER
by Luis Campos *
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
SEach eliei in the cipner siariod Icr another.

"G A Z Y N U N G L"C P K L K 0 oGK'L. G J TG LV

CHZMGLC RW GL PKLKOK CGYND

BZR K MZHAO WN'HDWNPJGYN JTKJ G

P N HJ KG LAB N L F Z B ." H B KL CZ D A G LC


Previous Solution: "Feeding is a very important ritual for me. I don't trust people
who don't like to eat." Gina Gershon


; :, 'TODAY'S CLUE: r slnbe '"
2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 7-1


Horoscopes

CANCER (June 21-July Se
22) Cooperation from
your friends or peers will
prove to be essential to
your success. You won't ex
have any trouble getting
, the right people to lend a an
hand. sa
SLEO (July 23-Aug. 22)' cu
-The fresh insights' 'D
you're looking for can be th
realized through brain- let
storming or a conversa- s
tion with a friend in the'.
know.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept., ACR
22) bYou shouldn't have 1 Role
S6Tusk
any trouble gratil.ing anin
your ambitious objec- lO0Pois
12 Froli,
tires. MNake the most of 14Junr
this wonderful cNcle. char
LIBRA (Sept. 2370ct. 23) .15 Flun
16 Clear
-You should'be able to. ,18 Freq
get along withimost ev- '19Ms.
er)bodv you know. You're 1Teas
21 "COr
likely to be most effective -?
dealing with people on a 23Swa
one-on-one basis..' 24 "Wol
Char
SCORPIO (Oct.'24-Nov. 26Twin
22) -You often Work in 29Farnr
fits and starts, but not so 3proc
31 MUir
today. It's a foregone con- pose
clusion that whatever you 3,3 They
be s
set your mind to doing b3Sho
will be completed: cent
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.,' "36 Rob
'ICon'
23-Dec. 21) -You might 37Port
need to share your 38 Shal
thoughts with fiends. speak
king
Chatting with pals 40Wor
won't be a waste of time dow
, peru
because something good 42 Kind
will come of it. poot
CAPRICORN (Dec. -
22-Jan. 19) -There are c
indications that you're ..
moving toward firmer .. .
ground in your affairs.
Any pressure you'vye been |10
feeling could be eased. |i4
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. .
19) Happy news could
put you in a pleasant 1S
mood and get you started 2 -
Son a productive course of
action.
PISCES (Feb. 20,-March: ,
20) -The charitable way
you deal with people will 3
yield large returns down
the line. 4
-ARIES (March 21-April ,
19) -When it comes to 52
doing something with' : -
others, the group will be
looking to you-to estab- 60
lish the program. -
TAURUS (April 20-May. 629


Entertainmaent Brief


ears, Penney sever
ties with Deen
NEWYORK-The
odus continues.
Sears Holdings Corp
id J..C. Penney Co.
id Friday that they're
tting,ties with Paula
een after revelations
at the Southern ce-
brity chef used racial
urs in the past.
Q\'C took a more


oss
ex rival
ked
mal
e
kicked
i'gle
gers
g
irs
luently
dale
mo t
)M0
mp'
If Man"
ney /.
is, e.g.
lucts
ipur-
Struck
y may
ealed
pping
ter
bins or
way
ico
ke-
arean
rn-' ,,
n
cil
I of
die.,


43 Volcano
goddess
45Chive
relative
47 Envirori-
* mental.
prefix ;
SO Knee
neighbors
52 Wild feline
54 Pulled
. ahead
58 Grills
59 Record
player -
60 Sit-down
occasion
61 Moccasin,
Maybe
DOWN
1 Boathouse
gear
2 Speed
meas. '.
3 Yale grad
4 Lost cause
5 Unprinci-
pled ,-
6 Promotes':
7 Mantra
chants
8 Lhasa -
9 Coral
formation
11 Youth org.
12 Hwys.


gentle approach Friday
and announced that it
was "taking a pause"
from Deen. The home
shopping network.
said that Deen won't
be appearing on any
upcoming broadcasts,
and it will phase out her
products on its online
sales channels over the
next few months.

From wire reports.,

Answer to Previous Puzzle


RI BB1 N
tJ S E U P
IEEN H
K WA
UE NE SSI-HY
SYRUPEI
.EARN' A
0 G.LJ
T 0.U P.. E E'
J N F E R!S
13 Insect
killer,
17 Guard '
19"Love
SStory"
Writer'
20 Ulterior
motive '
22 Runs a'
S fever,,'.
23 Not masc.,
28 Away'
27 Please, to
' Hans
'28 Frighten
30 Strike "
32.Ostrich kin
34 Make a
comndent
-39 Bring to
mind


VolD KAA
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indsrial I
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41 Gbat
sounds
44-Back
muscles
46b German
industrial
"center
47 Recede
48 Crocus
bulb'.
49 Reed'
Instrument
51 CEO aides
53 Hush-hush
org.
55 Mexican
SMrs.-
56 Response
'to a rodent
57Woodland
creature


Want more puzzles?
heck but the "Just Right Crossword, Puzzles" books
at QulllDriverBooks.com _ .


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always been.able to rely ,A, O 4 D.e.t..
on willhave somethinin 'ACROSS 41erate advicentt's
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world. 17.Zinnias and 55 Bygone
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Today is the 181stday of "The King 2 Athletic
1 -. dyf and I" channel
2013 and the 10th day of -.,t30B " hn-.
'30 Boggy' 3 Marvel su-
summer. lowland perheroes
TODAY'S HISTORY-In .31 Massive ,' (hyph.)
1936 itc h 32 Ostrich"kin 4Vaguely
1936; Margaret Mitchells 33 Put down, .5 Bearded
"Gone With the Wind"1 34Round flower
waspublished. building '6 Actor
35 More ,Jeongof,
In 1966, the National waterlogged "The
Organization forWomen 38Cathedral 'nor"
parts': ,. 7 Manor
(NOW) was formed. 39 Genetic 8' Bullring
In 1982, the proposed material bull
40 Kind of 9JaiLV
Equal RightsAmendment vaccine 10Exploit
failed when its ratification
deadline passed. Want monr
In 2007, an SUV loaded Check out the "Just Right
at OulllDrivw
with propane canisters 2, i-
exploded in a terrorist i
attack at Glasgow airport T" -- 2 -
in Scotland. ", ..
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: 4 I
Lena Homrne (1917-2010'1, -- .. ..- .
singer; Paul Berg (1926-) ii
biochemist; Robert Bal- -I
lard '1942- ):,pce0bg,' 22 ,.23 2 5
rapher; David Alan Grier, --- so
(1955-), actor; Vincent ----'-
D'Onofrio (1959-), ac- ___
tor; MNike Ty'son (1966-), 37
boxer; Monica Potter 39
(1971-), actress: Mali- 4 1 -4 4
"syahu (1979-), rapper;, 41 42
Michael Phelps (1985-), 48 -- 4F 50-
Olympic swimmer. 51-- --
TODAY'S FACT, ..Susan B.
Anthony registered and 7
voted.in Rochester, N.Y., --- --I
in 1872. 02-1 ,
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER "
N THE PIT, WIZER HAS REVIVED OUZ..' ,
(THERE YOU 60, BUZ! YOU'LL Ar-1 WHERE VA
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Gi | HELP TO 6ET u5 OUT OF HERE!. rl FIX IHIN6S IN MOO


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Answer to Previous Puzzle


12 Hoax -
15 Drilling
tool
',19Comics '-
prince
21 Counting.
ihyme-start
22Hiro "
Guitars .
23 Nautilus
skipper
241960s
dance
25 Chicago
gridder
26 Heron kin
27 Cairo's
river,
28 Swelled -
heads
30 Kind of
collar'


ROM E
E SA
N S1I BIS
TE Ll'lP
MSITOIP
E L E EK
T"LH WE S |


S IT E RE C

34 Prods
36 Mdse.
37 Affront
38 Vows,
venue
40 Roughage
41Harsh.ag
criticism
42 Block
brand
43 Plow
pullers
44 Shuffle
org.
45 Beg
pardon!
463 Portable
,,-digs
p47Blissful
'spot
50 Refusals


e puzzles?
Crossword Puzzles" books
vrBooks.com


2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UPS


SUNDAY, JUNE 30, 2013 e 5Br-


', s fI D ri 1 E.,I I I r, .1r., I-. I.,:l, 1. )r IJy F:


i ) p w


ENTERTAINMENT






6 B Sunday. June 30. 2013 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.J.CFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



ARKETT PLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: "4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


Pubicalion Policy Errors and Omissions. Advertisers should checK their ad the first day This publication shall nol be liable for ailurae to publish an ad or Ft a typographic error or errors In publicat,.n except to the eAtIenl or the cos i of the ad for the first day's
hlienfion. Adjusltrnent for errors Is limited to the coat of thal portion of the ad wherein the error' otcurrned The adjaerer agreei tial tie publIhE.r shall -.o1t De liable i.r damage airing out of errors In alvartiBemenis beyond ie anmourt paid for the apace
actually occupied by thai portion of the advertiaserrent in which te error occurred, whether sucn error is due to negligence of Ine pucl,,i-har's employees or otherwise and there shall be no ability for non insertion of any adarlsement beyond inthe aount paid for
:suct adversemrenlL Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval Right is reserve d to ealt reject. cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate clasaificaeon.

Foaedinscl tl-reorvstww clria-ao
----------


A ,,

LOOK
ChildCare Training Class
6wk.Homestudy Childcare Director Course
$300. Call Mrs. Alalna 334-7144942
Move In Ready Liveable Building/Camp
24ft x32ft All new Interior. Needs Be Move.
$6,000. Call 850-526-0114


i DOWN SIZING antiques & collectibles
Marked "BC" 30 % discount of furntiure,
340% discount on misc. See at Backyard
Treasure 2331 Ross Clark Circle.

[,$ -." "
BUSINsESSOPPRTUNTIE


*r GUN SHOW *.'
July 6th & 7th .
National Panut Festival Buing *
Hwy 231 S. Dothan, Alabama
Over 275 Tables*
Sat. 9-5 0 Sun. 104
Call 334-279-9895



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 fourstroke air cooled
direct injection. $2,000. Call 251-254-0093
Riding Lawn Mower, Troy-Bilt Pony 17.5 HP
Manual 42-in cutting deck with Briggs Stratton
Engine, 7-speed Shift-on-the-Go, automatic,
rear baggers. $695 cash, sorry no checks.
937-554-8035 '

4-Wheeler: 110cc fun for all. $900 new, will
take $500 OBO. Must sell.,5 yrs. old, hardly
used. Call Steve @ 334.796.1724
ANNE'S DAYLILIES
827 S. APPLETREE ST .
Dothan, Daylilies ($1- up)
S334-792-0653 or 334-797-9657 .
SFree Perennial with purchase .
..............................
Mezd a MNew Mome?
SChedc out the Claggifile*


MICLANEOSFRS*AL
SSTOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES
Buy Swamp Gator Natural
Insect Repellent.
Family and Pet Safe
Available at The Home Depot

Alto Saxpphone: 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 Pianio: 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. $12,000 334-589-3422



AKC English Bulldog: Beautiful 1 yr old male,
red brindle color, current shots and wormed,
very sweet & healthy, housetrained. $2,000.
Firm. Call 334-735-2957
Bulldog Puppies- English,. Male and female for
adoption. Contact me if you are willing to have
them at g.w120@yahoo.com



PEKINGESE PUPPIES, 6 males, 1 female (2 are
mini's) 1st shots, available now, $175-$225,
334-695-8633


[4


I FRE SH PRODUE


D & J 's]PROD~UCE WE ICKA-U PIj C
Beweshfordand Gordo
A3-76-83Io 89-06 MSat.7-5


FRESH SWEET CORN
i May 29th- July 7th
GREEN CIRCLES FARM
233 Cooler Rd, Bainbridge
229-246-1724
Yellow, White and Bi-Color
Varieties Available Market Price

[ Frozen Green
Peanuts
We also have
850-352-2199
850-209-3322 or 850-573-6594
W 4128 Hwv 231

Now O c k as rnRgF
U-ikTm j~ ii .Iatos Iand Peppers!~i.
Brn yu onbukt!7dasa ek
850-92-579 4


1FAR11&DAI R IPRODUCT


`BLUEBERRIES I
,U-Pick $7.O0per gallon
I We-Pick $20.00 per gallon|
Co.oRd. 33 in Columbia
334-796-8165 4m

^ Julian Aplin
H U-pickPeas
.-,and

Tomatoes
*334-792-4775

if You Hove It and Don't Need It..
Sell It In the CLASSIFIED


Sudoku,'


Pue-s ,rLS Fb' w, wS.


Bedroom Set-Wood, Awe.. $375.850-557-3071


Border Collie Mix- FREE, Spayed, I yr. old, obe-
dient & loving, 850-557-6384 or 850-557-9823


Evolution Abs Roller -w/DVD $10.850-557-6384
Leather jacket- Men's S-40. $50.850-557-3071 .
Ufe Vest-4x Large Adult $20. 850-557-6384
Mobility Scooter- New Batts. $500.850-481-6573.
Rat Terrier-Free to good home. Blk/prw/Wh.
Good Disposition, Smart, Loyal. 334-618--6637


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


Shotgun -Mossberg 12 ga., $465. 850-326-4544 ,
Tablje.4 chair, wood $40 850-592-2881 ;
TV-Mitsubishi 46" 1080 PHD $100. 850-557-3071
Used Tires -1-265 70R15 $25.850-482-6022
Used Tires-1-P225-70R-16 $25. 850-482-6022
Used Tires-l-P255 70R-16 $25.850-482-6022
Used Tires-2-245 75R16 $25. 850-482-6022
Used Tires -4-P235-55R-18. $40.;850-482-6022


Level: f2[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
1 6-9753'84.2
523 9 4 8' 67
487216 593
91743 38 5-21 T6
21 5469738
8361.72954,
64' 859732T1

351 8.24679
J7926,31485


6/30/13


lace an Ad


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


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

www.jcfloridan.com


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.janikingcom
Janitrial Business for sale
Equipment, training and 60K
annual gross $19,500
504-915-147.4


1 7 _

9 1

S4 6 1 5
_3 J _ _L_5 2I






262 9-
2.8 5 9 1


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4 6
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com
(77




Hendrixl
F Farm
Produce

Now Open Hwy. 52 Slocomb
U i "
U-Pick or We-Pick Tomatoes

Call Today 334-726-7646

Hewett Farms
,,^\ Peas, Corn, Squash,
cucumbers, pickles,
okra& snap beans
Off hwy 90 between Cypress
& Grand Ridge on Mayo Rd.
Bobby Hewett
850-592A4156
or 850-899-8709

SU Pick or We Pick 4-
Tomatoes & (We Pick) Field Corn
James Bedsole
334-886-2291
or 334-726-5895
CiLOSED ON SUNDAY


OG.M. Properties of PC
Beach 800239-2059
Fully Furnilshed Condos
& Townhouses
"A- near Pier Park.
2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt.
3bdrmrh Gulf front- starting'@ $250 nt.
Portside Resort starting @ $125.
2bdrm Lake front-starting @ $100 nt.
Studios Lake front- starting @ $70 nt,
www.gmproperties.com


CLASSIFIES


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
850-718-7750 -

i Naturally Gro*n Blueberries A.
UPick or I-Pick or We-Pick
334-714-4703 Located 2 W
3.3 kni. from circle trUr (R) Look for signs.
All you can eat while piddng in the field
r.................. .. -
Taaking Order for Chilton Count'lPeach'es
S$20 Box. Monday-Saturday 6am-2pm
Call334-791-2388
| ^ i..i ill. :r nl:8...............


TREES TREES
'"12- 'TREES
1;; 12Wft.tall,30 gal.
,; containers
$69.95 buy 2
get one FREE
SLive Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment
= 334-692-3695


Jackson County Floridan *


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



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






SPart-time News Clerk


The Jack
has.an in
news cle
listing's
newsroom
question


3 applicant
S PANAMA CITY BEACH CONDO and vern
2/1.5, Poa, Tennis, Club House knowledge
Fully Furnished On Front Beach Road accurate
$S125/Nlght S750/Wek, $80 Cleaning Fee
334-300-6979 or 334-393-3559.Dugscre

WeLink"
Am
N. .' .'.*-*,'-' "
.. . -,., ....... .'* '..V -. ,-,: o.. .- -
.I N E .I R .. -: .o, ._.i-.'.:- ...- ;.-.,-., ..:...

illllC .. ".....


kson County Floridan newspaper
mediate opening for a part-time
erk to handle various community
S columns, assist people in the
n and answer telephone calls and
s from the public. The successful
i should possess excellent written
bal communication skills and be
geable with computer. Must type.
ly and quickly and able to juggle
different tasks at once.
en & background check required.-
EOE/M/F/D/V
Apply online at:
.wodtdmediaenterprise.com
'A 1. .

... ,. A, .1


V' . ,


Affordable Lawn Care
Low Overhead=Low Prices
850-263-3813 850-849-1175

VA


Clay O'Neal's
Land Cilearing, Inc.
ALTHA, PL
050-762-9402
Cell 850-852-5055


WEOFFBICOMI

fWRWMME
g.wImnaEI
-, -a'aa


HAPPY
HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME


HOM REARSB H M WO
"Beautification of Your Home-
Carpeniry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
l I 1.Longr.(8 I0) '6-2 I
HANDWRKR


ISE-R ICESOF FEREDII


:MARIANNA CITY
:FARMERS
MARKET
* .. .. ...i..........


2844 Madison St
Tues, Thurs. Sat
am- noon
1'"W-F--M..*
.........


-AG


Sunday, June 30,2013 B
Sunday, June 30, 2013- 7 B


'












HOME GROWN, FRESH
Sloom Toatespes, ut. rban
Sqah. uchncuubr, nos
newpoatesI see crn lca hne


SUBSTANCE ABUSE COUNSELOR
%We.are looking for a counselor who wants to
make a difference in the lives of our clients.
Counselor duties include providing substance
abuse treatment Including psychosocial
evaluation, treatment planning, individual,
and group counseling. CARE is one of
Florida's leading substance abuse agencies,.
and we have been providing services to our
community for over 35 years and we hhve an
opening at our Jackson County office.
SPotential counselors must have strong
counseling skills, and the ability to
Scommunicateand document substance
Abuse treatment modalities. Bachelors
"Degree.requlred,iMasters Degree preferred.
Salary range $26,893 $34.406 D.O.E. + FULL
: BENEFITS PACKAGE
S(including 1i days vacation, 15 day sick
Slave, 10 paid holidays, health & dental
insurance, retirement program
with 401K option and more).
Send resume and cover letter to CARE,
Attn: Delbert Horton,:4000 E. 3rd St, Panama
City, Fla. 32404 EEO/DFWP/Drug Screening.
I; -ii=.=^^


I ELECRICALWORK


I-EEAL MLYMNS


IA-APj ,iANCE REPAiR1"-1


I iBOAT REPAIR i d


I UTMOIVS SRVCE


I CLEA iNG & H jUSEK


MANAUFACURINGOERATIONS




McLANE0
Distribution Center
Supervisor
McLane Company, 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
S approximately 25+ employees.
SResponsibilities 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 haWds 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 Roadc
McLane is i1 mile down on right.)
HEALTHE.O.E:


I "


TREE=1 SE=1;VICE ]


I


I POWER WASHING I


_ 'T'V







STFIEDS


www..CFLORIDAN.com


*' :oe~l.l S ~o S RB 'nALTOR"
-Look ahead to your -Ford 1968 Mustang: emerald green, only 131k
S Lookaheadtoayour miles, 289 4 barrel automatic, rebuilt motor
F R ES fofuture! Stcareet training and transmission, good condition. Asking Since
FO TI fMedical Assisting,- $6,000 OBO Call 334-733-0106 1974
COLLEGE Medical Office TSIOSAw ..
Administration,
Pharmacy Technology, Electrical Trades & Cadillac 1989 Seville PRUDENTIAL,
HVACI Call Fortis College 141 K (Classic Car) JIM ROBERTS REALTY
888-202-4813 For consumer only a few ever made, Sigj.ackson & sirsurroundilg counties since 1974'
information"visitwwvw.fortis.edu runs great, looks great, For photo tour of listings visit our website at:
infrmaio too much to mention. Must See! WWW.PRUJIMROBERTSREALTY.COM
[1C 1 $2400. OBO 334-648-3171. Office 850-482-4635
CHEVY 1995 CAPRICE-Clean, runs great, cold Email: robbyrobertsl2@gmail.com
air. fully loaded $3.300 OBO 334-740-0229 An Independently owned and operated member
APAR TMENS UFURISHED wHonda 2007 Accord: Special Edition, 45k miles, of ,,. the Prudential Real.Estate Affiliates, Inc.
white, cloth interior, fully loaded, 6 disc
m 1BR/1BA, nice lean apt in town changer, 4 cylinder, very clean and one owner
screened porch, large yard $450. mo. $10,000 334-897-6929 or 334-475-6309.
No pets. 850-557-2000 for more info. Honda 2008 Accord EX-L: Burgundy, 4 Door, MLS#243993
j/ BAar tment For Rent innAutomatic, leather, sun roof, heated seats,
all the extras. $14,900:334-300-4418 541 Gum Creek Rd. Graceville Area
.11Good Country Living 3BR/1Full BN/2 half baths, out buildings, 1731
0ICl l 850-482-5l134 Inflniti 2012 G37: 23k miles, fully loaded, blue Heated SF, Built in 1978 in Good Condition 1.73+ Acre. .
BEACH_ RENTALS with beige leather interior, navigati6nr system,'W
XM radio, heated seats, alloy wheels, sunroof;,
Beac Cota for u D B BA one owner, regular maintenance and serviced. :17M NAl
P Beach Cottage for Rent: 3BR I.SBA, $3,000 *Call 334-35. -1426: '
Large screened porch, Beacon Hill 32000 Ca 334-355-1426ffT
(Near Mexico Beach) $500/wk Jeep 2010 Wrangler Unlimited right hand drive
850-482-2539 or '201-888-2388 vehicle, 4 door, 4 wheel drive, automatic, hard- ti Hwyr 71, an iAs da7cddtcthi cnan'
"Awesomealogohomeon6.6 acres.ag 311 ,2576 heated arndcooled Sl,2 ClEhearing/
top, alloy wheels. Green pearl color. 45,000 cooling units large family roam with nailural w lood was and ceilllngs, brick flrplace,
HIOU lEScNaUI SHarEDi/ miles. $22,795..229-308-9778 center island kitclenbreakfastarea and formal'dlnlniorom. MastrsuleB as tiled
m $ 5 walk in saowir and corner Jacuzzl. Therm is'a 3D X50 steel buildinr with concrete
1 &2BR Apartments in Marlanna Mustang 2002 GT convertible, good shape, 1 m pd ky0d
2 & 3BRMobile HomesRent to Own gray in color with black top, 4- new tires, W
Lot rent included. For details runs great 334-792-1070 or 334-435-2151
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4 w Toyota 2013 Tacoma
1BR/1BA Completely Remodeled, 5 minutes 4 dr. 4 wheel dri.ve. TRD off MLS#246589
fromn Wal-mart, engery efficient, tankless road package. Automatic 5152 Presidents Circle Marlanna
rom wa-mart, engery eicien, aies transmission, rear locking Indian Springs ubdivision,well maintained3B1/20A,bbuilt In 1997,
wk rh at r l ' o m kn o e s 2304 heated SF, beautiful tricolored herringbone laminate wood flooring,
water heater, al appl., No Smoking or Pets differential, tow package, 30 ir*paedSbeaoru /aoorbn much s ore
-$450 Mo. + $400 Dep. Call 850-573-6198 CD player. White exterior with grey interior. a i __db
2BR 1BA House for rent, Approx. 9,500 miles. $31,500. 334-268-3900
Safe neighborhood, $500/mo + dep. r
850-482-8196 OR 850-209-1301
2BR/2BA Duplex 2152 Lovers In. $450. mo. MLS#247961
$450. dep. Grand Ridge ,II Call 850-592-557___-1, _ 3173* 7Hw3Marianna
3BRI.BABrikom-i- Mon- Storage ret A f' a 300/4t/ll BA. 3579 W/C SF buil ty Ouy Tatum in 2002. Lare open floor plan,
gas fireplace, fenced yard for pets, private master ia/hi/or hUm iend her
3BR/1.5BA Brick Home In Malone. Storage I Numerous Olborage buildings. ,
shed, fenced backyard, No Petsl ./) umas1/aa billd/a-s.
$600 Mo. +,$600 Dep. Call 850-569-2697
3BR/1BA, 2643 Faney St. Cottondale.
CH&A No Pets, $600 Mo. + $400 Dep.
S2BR/IBA 2656 Railroad St. $450 Mo. + $400. Dep MLS#247269
No Pets (850) 352-4222 or 850-557-4513" 6 Mnogh/a Ave. Awirad
sCompass Lake in I he Hill s ke w oe 3BRP/2BA 1757 heated.SF, built 2005,
.*:'~ f. NP 6 o 5 p^Iporce lain /ilethroughet, ready afr horsnesowihcrossLfencilg, barns, auto
mWater, ples 0ll the uamenlties ot OLH

Austin Tyler & Co *lit
Quality Homes & Apartments MLS#247533
850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com .
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business" 2B12 Appalacsee Trai//Mardiana'
House for Rent:3B2BAHw 1SothinLocated ogeolf course in Indian Springs Subdivision, 3 or4BR/2BA,
Hosefo Rnt 3R/BAHy 71 South in '2602H&C SF, bail//in 2005, open f/oor plan, Fler/do room, large
'Marianna, FL No Pets. $690. Mo. + $650. Dep. bedrooms, fenced backyard, and much more.
call1850-482-4400

'the classifieds for
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale. "MLNr268
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewerinciuded. I 1601 Sand Ridge Church Rd. Grand Ridgse
htp-// www8chaoontying n. OPPORTUNI ES Great starter or retirement hbm0.lw1BA totally rebl u 2008.0Aeerge
..... ~~~~~for gardening and o udo okhue
85"20 '8474-, DT 'Country Livingl
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.--- JVO )R [U NITIES,
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month _ _ _ _ _
Roomate situation also available. MOTeOiRCYCLES-
850-258-1594 Leave Message 2002 Harley Davidson MLS286
{~~kaCa scEe taG ie BIR-'lB 1, 1i rt 1 ..,,. tva Nu r w 'jldr a -I',i-,I ~)i'i
S2 & 3 BR i Mobile Homes U r Custom purple/black .....G...lie ii, r,o r ,, ,,,,.u .,..., ,..,t..1T ,.
in Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595 | paint. Loaded. Bike is m ilffl



SFor Rent Greenwood, Marianne, & *E^ SS Black/chrome/l3k miles, all 3R0 Watedwoont 3Bf3uoote.6acrg. decksig lookn ouit ouerniat
* '* Cottondale, starting @$375/mo. l^| HP gear (men'slIg/XL and CoeedotdcwihiffratrratOnoaMo!
_________________________________Chromed ou~t. Garaged.


14750 Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/. seat chrome engine guard, passenger back- ellentS#248155



.garbage/lawn included. Available Now. rest..$5,Z00. Great bike, greatly loved, great ,*I -- i
3/2DW$625.&3/2.obile Home(by itself) conditionEAL! Call Sam 334-790-338701 or 714-4548. a n
I I ~2008 HD Spopttr-8113
_Lots of upgrades.,&gear! o "ITe.front I ioh e Caam

orR n-Ge n oo ,M id noc&Ba k 0 ate rfrstonttoieofto. n2.68 acres. ufo esined&crssfnedbuil. modefor ed
S gM saddle ags, floor boards lots of extras, nie all Redwood 3BRBbeecue homs. Lge deckooing, ort hewa
SCottondale, starting, !$75/mo. '. HU gear (men3's2g/XL and Coveredh b s/dock with l/iftoater tc oaKih ndr'
Water/sewer/garb.! lawin maint:incl. ladies' med/Ig jackets,.
*850-593-4700 8 chaps, helriets, raindsuits,


Quiet, mr wel"minuzuti 2i0eGrand Vitara 125K misaddlebags, good M 48467



-HD.upgratdlettles compacta s$650a20 Gambler Dr,. mfonpa Lk "
Quiet,.7well7 115 Mo ininedP Water/ iewner/ seat chrome engine guard .passenger back-,tssh ec







an Tr lln ,oo .E up e with aCD the Cops Lak ------n th Hll amenities. 2R2Aaiyro
garbage/lawn included. AvailableNow rest.r$5,100. Great abike, greatly loved, great








al -ant. SoaeCerIcud. railer "rhermoking to trad iftgom actea in good run BH *' F S
3/2'DW $625I 3/2 $575. & 3/2 $500. DEAL! Call Sam 334-79ondition 8 0-330-71 357 HWY7- 5. Mian
Joyce o r le RE- 8 50-1 2 0 72d 10S aLocated just outside of town, 2.21 acres fenced & cars fenced, remmdeled
III Joyce2RileyRE 850L wttyv0ghoutp ;30 BA, 1710 H&U SE..u bmrusrom,




95am 17tBaso iFsaddle bags, flloor boards lots of extras, nice hbc ud gra 'e/
bike $3500. 334-406-2306




FARMS,2LafLANDSt, TaIMnaIR
playners.i'2lvwlsndie sSuzu 2006 Grand Vbu av a Stara5 1 125K miles, goodL MLS#24M7
nt7l e seci capet dinste,'sipand presi, cond.- great i rttle si compacteSUV $6500.dor, r oal the eror.-Compas Lke
/angung loesers. penEn the horse bucka e/ing aud much more



Ian main t ae sltrre be : IMncrhathers & s angti all the CompastLd okre In the Hi/ amenities.2B 22,ftamidroom
TRUCKS,______BUSES,_____TRACTORS,______TRAILERS______wimth f/replica, large master suite. Good corditilan.
Commercial 2005 GreatDane 481ft. Reefer
of b3 800+ Thermoking withlift gate, in good


Blu in 9 0 Ct a A u condition. 5185000 OBO 334-797-1095. MLS47881
n s1985 Gambl er 17ft ass Bat with a year 2002 Ford 2004F long bed 108K miynles, nice truck;4402 Lita one St. d 5Maranna









trale. 4.0033-228560 __ ,_ __ w'-7 th Vo^ ^ ^ vo26hp'O 400.33479-82
Evinrude 115"P Motor- Includes Depth Finder.n ,elltaen care ofwith tool. box. $7500. it. am. u.... I.... I, 1l e140H&CSF


334t46-236. enginhas proulers
eand Trolling Motor. Equipped with CD33-0-36. -, r........ ia.li/ /ii//I....,../hssdnem
player/Radio, 2 live wells, and life-vests. Re- Ford XLT S150'1995 Ext. Cab, runs good, teal


cenaly panted S'Torag re Coverned. Trole ris ws i l fa o EraeCL a 0com nc nelg td oac r in.good run


ingreat condriion! b30 OBve Contact f 34end wicn oCto 850-693-81 a 850-55 7-83e 65. ssn 400
3h72-101 neori344 t217 faort moaraely if. M assey Jerson Tracormdes, a 7 7s
196.ay..rCotes wit MseFrgsoidng 22 ptowe or, rppyrchudo
ThereakhaveeonlyvbeenktwowaorsalrebyQwner

hanging lockers & plenty of storage, private guards, back-up assist,
Cabin w/queen size bed, Bomar hatChes & lots front/rear CD/MP3, DVD w/remote, fabric w/4 ./
of beautiful teak wood. $9,000. 334-687-8507 captain seats. Maintained w/most service
Blue Fin Bass .1998 E~lmator All Aluminum Bass* records. 60-75% tread $5,900 334-790-6618 /
Boat, 50 HP force engine, galvanized trailer- *i/[l~.L Tl. MLSV#247945
new tires, all in very good condition, 2' live Well B/ua Spdugs Rwy, Sy/eanfoEstataesSubdN~loalolenIwooded '5008Acre
boxes, 4 new seats, ne~w.Humminbird fish find- S LC OCALF)ALO .bui/ldng /et, prase aul of w ldlie deed re~tfc orhs opply.
er $3,995.OBO 828-837-1314 or 828-421'-m99 1S LC OCALFI L F ,---- --------
Cobra 1996, 16ft, '55HP Johnson, ,power trim, YOR.O IN EES
anchor, trolling motor, depth finder on a Cobra 4 I 7aidsi
trailer, $4,500 334-232-4610 AUOBD' EYL N LS283
Fisher Freedom Deluxe PAYIGOP DOLLAR ORCC 10-K40R
2062'p n*o:9 h 98DGT PD LA~ /RJN A SO ACRES posture land, enced and cross fencedS ighway trout age or
-Mercury, 4 stroke, less Contact Jason Harger at'334-791-2624 Hiwy 738. Ready foa coma and horses, Includes some tarm equlpmert.
than 50hrs. pristine condi-.


w/guides trolling tion, custom trailer -A FOR
w/guides, trolling mtr, battery charger, front & CA.LL TOPPRICE.
rear electric anchor, extra fishing chair & cus- J N VHI i
tomrn cover. $14,500.334-493-6496; 334-504-2555 FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Stratos 1996 Bass Boat, 201 Pro XL w/Trailer, I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
2003 Evihrude 225 h.p. (low' hours), Trolling mo- HOUR TOWING 3 792-86
tor, GPS, 2 Depth finders, extra. SS Prop., Built 24HOURTOING 4 334-7928664
in .Battery Charger. Lots of Extras, Excellent Cl 5 2
condition, garage kept. Must see. $10,500 229- CASH Guaranteed .
334-0224 Highest prices paid for Junk, old Farming
MO*T H l* ES] V SEquipment, Tractors, Semis, Junk Cars
Nothing to big, nothing to small
1999 35ft Pace Arrow: Ford V10, new front-in 4 334-596-7791 4m
with michilin tires, very clean, lots of storage, o ur-
private bedroom, dual AC with generator, mi-
crowave. $13,900. Call 334-793-3494 or 334-333-
1291


1.w.-I : r3


Personality pls!ohst //
charming A-frame
home has 2BR/II5BA.
Move-in ready.
Kitchen, DR and MBR
have cork floors, full bath has marble floor. Nicely landscaped
& private. Owners are motivated, applied for short-sale! You
have got to see this lovely home! MLS# 248399 $83,900.
Here is a nice 3/2
home-. conveniently
located in Marianona.
Many updates -
simulated hardwood,
floors, doors, appliances, paint, etc. This home will
qualify for FHA, VA & Rural Development.financing. Why
rent when you can own! MLS#248'418 $77,500.
Beatifef Li/f/s Dove
Ranch has 13.6 acres with
3BR/2.SBA mair home
c~omp/eessy renoaatee/& op ts
code in 2000. A/si, a gesaut
cs/fags worth 1BR/aBA c/oue
to main home, making listing a 4BR/3.5BA under.2 roofs! Property is horse-
ready w/two new stalls. Fenced, cross-fenced, 7.5 acres oft p.astureAw/g barn/
workshop/greenhouse. Picturesque homesite, too much to list! Home warranty.
i/luded. Make an appointment today! MLS# 248354 $299,000
Ia Lovely, 3BR/OBA nr.,Tie
close to Compass
I- 'Lake Recent ly riati
r fa $7,001) ell/pump
t .... installed and a
Sli H$3.500 heat pump
Very .aullft rn/i iunr e humc,: ,ii s:apci ,triiage bldg. and
CA'jri'rtl( p5/5 u"l-k' c~ti'lr/ hauT,.' riudramsa /n cOikn/nit' 315
Minutes to PC,'2 minutesto -10. 17T mrr;futi. io Mari'viii
Make an appt:. today! MLS#24kJu' *.i 69,'.:.i:/"

Nice, clean 4BR/2BA
home on 3.5 acres just
sooth, of Marianna.
Home comes with
metal rFof, stucco siding, 2-car carport, central heat and tair,
split bdrm design,ig., laundry room1 beautifulyard w/pecan trees.
Hwy. 73 frontage. A great buy at only $64,900. MLS# 248469


I Ii r( AT-.~ 1-.5 1 11) M V. I~x .l j M 1.1 1 A MH I |]| -| .1 .Ii U lii- 1 i
I I'']'I H r Hn n ,jU ..I.I l
1,IY ,',,hM. .wr,. ,bl
,,,,i.l IH ly ,',1 ,i,.,i.ni h,, r,,,, ,'" t, i I I,, ,. ,I n.LK .il li 1",','i' r, Ini ..r n 't I t,"!
detached steel bam, walking/riding trails, plenty of wildlife (a hunters dream!) Peaceful
& quiet! You will not be disappointed! Make an appt. today! MLS# 247922 $299,000


and is in like-new condition w/new metal roo. Comes with 5 exam.rooms, 3
baths, wailing area. check-In area, executive Office w/private bath. Currently '
leased on a month-to-month basis. Excellent income advantage or use tor your
SIown business! By appointment only MLS# 248189 $147,500 '





61 to eal


m Inth



d s o d,,,,


. . .~~~w .. .u . .. . . i







CLASSIFIED


Jackson county Floridan *


Sunday, June 30,2013- 9 B


SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 Marlanna, FL 32446 4630 Hwy. 90 Marlanna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (850) 526.2691
Each Office I. Independently Owned and Operated Each Office t lIndependenlly Owned and Opealted
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER


Ed McCoy, Realtor' Ouida Morris
I4 CelI.(850) 573.6198 REALTOR
www.emccoyrealty.com Broker/Owner
emccoy02@yahoo.com 850-209-4705


1 MARIANNA Lovely NEW L ISTING MARIANNA Brick
Cottage style home in townhoecsettwnlag in
featoriog 3 bedrooms, 2 hoecos oton oreWn
ths, completely refreshed room, stone fireplace, eontan
and waiting for yu. You kitchen ohd 3. bedrooms.
won'thbe disappointed.
.__ HMLS 248491 $69,900. -MLS 248481$52,500.


mMLS 247876 TN$1398 0 -nig34848 $540''0.
t i r tS,,',e, ,t ""'t f,,-,, M A LO N E -r l li,.7i4
liln'I li) nilit weti h6 R ookii, 10I..i.i-ifluiiO IFi -B111 61'Alts je t ild


S. ieiiit rie oith@, i.aiu, .Bricu lhm.i.t toy f omei within 3
in,,ti inrsnn ,il ,rrir .irr. ,, 4 be droi o, loitd In wit
I 1.- 'at1,6 0,,.,i 3,1 I'l .. iirl e nc le o p l l
MIS 247876 $131,900.











*- r~^ND ~^ HC oe ... !11' .-h* kM1 Tm ~ ^ ^ l^ H aeitches. Gran MorE! s
r,,- ,,n,,,ing.,, ,,r,, MARIANNA Wl bi. hlt MIS 247820 $55,5000.






*^^^* U^B^^Jd'ri^G.Shae d acr'~e Ii''' I lviii,' Ii" ;
[f vliIb.,I til HAi i 2i. gD' CE 1BONIFAY Lovely
,i ,', ,, ",ined il2 ',l Idpro lLan7 7. t0 storyna erm h ome with
h lluJI~~~~~l ~ I'l' l = M Id, Oi 'lniyyutm fafrsfra
al ,hl lJ8t r r-tre ,, ...... i, n4,bedrooms, doe With,



MLS 2484438 $289,000. pr 60i rl fireplace, nice open
GRAND RIDGE -rd kitchen and MOREl

MReSalItor I ML 248 327 1$89,900.
6050-20'9"-80 ;i NMARIANNA




debb ieronysmitlt 2I B ric home ed rownwoethas
*ba rq ll n A.o b W I Ni manyostom fe, otreas, feonncel
i "i ring/dining rom e, large kitchen


MS 248398*o $54,000.e and 600 ft. Gdewt horken stye
Debbie Roney Smith, ie floo ting. MUST SEE uy
f lg RealStorl MIS1 248506 $174,900.
850-209-8039REDU D mMARIANNA -
debboeroneysmitln@ Brick home in town with 3
embarqmmailcomi bedrooms, locotod eon nice
beldol 2bothhomeshaded let close to local
oCidonzpye2 b odr.es Ca bthedome amenities. Greet for first
ceileang & gas fireplace. Chairtink tine home buyer.
fencing. Storage building. Asphalt MIS 248263-* $55,955.
driveway. Shaded acre. DSL
available. Metal roofnow in 2009. MARIANNA -Home
Owned 200 gal propane tonk. with numerous custom fetores,
SMLS 248108 $110,000 Ibeomedceillhgs..and some
rNewe r hetB1c41 1Int 2005. orginal EA iwrod floating.
Cater oca on complete c hal g nanfloi .
4linkI fenced. 3 edroms/2baths Home is movenin ready.
lit ,dr floor p an. Garden
tab in masterbath. Wood MLS248229, $115,000
burning Fireelace. Stainless steel
aprirmnces.renned fbont porch, -. D L D A
Berh ercarpetthrooout -.. . DELLWOOD AREA
MLS 248188 *W $46,000 D! Padtch o eo.l eilAA,, FLrit.
lctet ieghbberhoed. Good ploneisratlaIrh
S IB wReco nt in bokt nor iher I uorast
c tha reintges ind ac eol paint, om, o ann hed arpon e and
floor covei n water hlWe r II MO l o 25 o
r e igth .lora & ers e, inle ssr. 8 d i e y Ag o o 5 c li c ile
2 b kait:hen counter tops, &, MI 248022 o $121,500l
















yor veins n heppioo erl a ckn hed sluc I'n Soped l Iiiai aai
y ldtor o iinge. Some'
ngpticY. R-DUa D COTTONDALE Nice
MIS 248331 $385 00 home on 3.3 acres with costom
JUISTEED. Cstom Built 2008 lk features, hickory ceabinelts,
fome ono4 I 1 acre. 3 bedrooms Stainless applionces fireplace
'/ baths ener 2500sf Split 3 bedrooms, 3 slrd coere
bedroom plan. Great rom
wlh ,wood bu rn fireplacec, high:porches and:two ctar otch ed
ceilings & rece.ss ighfing, custom garage.
11.kitchen Master b6th B/jacuizzMI 1 2426*39,900..
tub, sep ,shower. MUST SEL
MIS 248516 $255,000 BRENDA 850"57-4799
IItis |e ,: Tmi .' b brenda.morglan
RIIIiss .r' MORGAN Ocentury2l.com
I/ I ('hleecBoyette
irtt lsithc. Realtor'

.iCdli S0-573-1572



2735 FREEMAN RD." AFFORD, FL 32420
ABSOLUTELY BEAUTIFUL AND MOVE-IN
READY on 10 acres Tetally renovated manudfictured
home. You must see toe ppreciate this home with new floor coverings,new
wiring and panellbox, new A/C unit, new appliances including refrigerator,
stove, dishwasher and 'washer/dryer new cabinets and counter-tops.
Yb n Y Kitchen island with builtin storage and electrical otet. F replace in den.
Grovelicircle- driveway. Storage building in t I yard. Citrs and fruit trees.
Watch the deer and wildlife from the not porc *$114 000





.NO EXPENSE
SPAREDII 4430 PLEASANT GROVE LN MARIANNA FL
Everything is beautiful. Features 32446 'Want sednusion and bHdose to natre? "This isthe dearspot
include ro t rom with lighted Well maintained mobie hoe on 13 acris suronded by woods. Mobile hame.has
giE Tnt a n blinds ltod ceilig in i oing os and enlarged full bath.' Acreage is fenced on three sides
toy ceing plantation binds, nd bas gatn to acces longi, canopied drive which aope intobeantifel lowe at
wit Coan oonems stinlss 8Xi 11 dock i no ereo. W toe p bras oreen ihin nsletia
ceramic :abfle- floors, kitchen home ofgoi.Scroened npoch no front to it and watcdepar and eys. Bace
w ith C oria n c o u n te rs, s ta in le ss 8 X1 6 dec k isto l ar u l We o r.sh o b d r e ent dli aghi, a nm e lro o ,
steel I atea, 3 bedropeos notots all rcend. Thereoisaowet-woter crook ronning acrsnsthe badc of the property.
steel appliances, very nice cabinets, breakfusf area, 3bdou otes.1 ni h sc l rk n h h rpfy
carpetedl2 baths and the home is handicap"accessible Eno Ye really need tonee to appreciate. Sedors hayernpe n se.*$4of
your evenings on The patio overlooking the lovely lhndt.aped!
yards Call Bevely, 850-209-521 1 todcy for your appointment
MLS 248415 $ 159,900 IELLEN
Pat Furr MARSH, CRS
Realtor 850.209.1090 CELL
850.209.8071 ELLEN@EDUCATEDREALESTATE.NET
furrl9@msn.com



....... C e...n......ee 483SeieD.Spcos4bdros ah

'~ ,ec'" i, ......... *ee .... n- run po .Fa iyro wthfr m .Lrg ot daet


n wmLS#2786 $223,000--



3Bedrcoon/28orlh hwrnf Thil homo ^^^^^^B^^^ ^H|MB-^^
of. r a maintenance with brick cidin v i to schools and sh oppin.B Screne poch verook
and metal roof ind i- goovn in p lldo. Family room with fiepac. are of ajaen
-o ':, 7":, a*,,d o.0 oh, 924 View Dr. Perie oRedruce!oomil]istumuill,4 mediah/ga2mthe roytmt,
a c."nlo ,'Tl,. n"i door, S S,bor Bt e f oog litllle slkie of the [munmots in Nlolhwesi Floiddo. ]lie sloutsefasturMes steps which wTO solwgid

l l n orchard ii aid to OO h|m on old :ar ilea, scioo. MIe spindle w# 4 m6d9 6 rom win seeks $ t1ko hem MtG5 0's P0b in0
of Ih hce .nEas co ov


UKMI3 483 s, .punkah Hemal"'" posls *1 e6' o" ll s'lvage f"ro "180's barne as is" t Ihe dewoli t Iub "11 u I"*s habc
1 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ Al v 11 11D** c "room/* W J*'Bat5,.-,.,/ door Is (rom pirfoilo New Oil~aii. Beautifl woodd vieiw homyour Ot deck. Ihloodoors upstoi
Homelu ^H ^~ in n*e quie'^t snn.Tis ho 1e and1 t SO y'" w'ith t868" odinll d 'i'i badh oo dorpl lhm ore toi of
*f~ p PII^^HH iM)was builh in 20]06 end egrets custom turn-l-lhooiiun Ieododl g'I windows, Ilie tk aroundl the fireplce and on the dimley, liaith, [RIu
^^^^* ^*U^--B ceiling (ledbateto wafr mor nge customs (oolJfeS Ioo Rumeoes tu nme, 50 please [eadi nthe RiteSnhod to Ilis listng. 1he |operty
n gis rested witc od, poe, dogwood, inge, na odipoplarhens.r a lso oaIlg unus booa.
end m .ii ci teiophodispn teIow"sideiofetheinetyfeedsendi is lon ln enieoesoyol.l.Iheo
beenisnn ni eni s nleriilienl streain wnh tdre "of OR o Tl 70 ft. I'Ip from oood ta ia'ewa~ s hl s
nLS o cn484a1". esen4doer i e mimoolrof nes toin s ire n iorsthesea rnodo ThBSe rsla e .tMIrs ste4hbh coo rlge


7 There a several lots tom
S . choose from. Located on
S /* / Donnae Dive are 2, 1.20
S_ __ Acre lots for $17,000
SnEACH. Located on Paulk
Road is a 3.45 acre lot
that can be purchase as a whole ior $35,000 or Can be purchased In 31.05+- lots Each
'for $15,000. Located close to the High School and In an established neighborhood!
CALL STACY gORGES (a50) 573-1990 for more information or copy of survey
SaNToR YnOUROREAM HOME...
Exe ive Home timing ano 4
sowill, 1 6l.l 2 13 0Il


.,1..s4l ii




Idvllel ll'orl I hte n il e tiu h [ r eli
look NosmbluGrenOalt4Bedroom

ro om h 1 as troubled hhlrin n also ha s
^^^^ ^^^^ ^^*^ ^^ r tot Ore Ita, siea 1150 sote3
Ol ider Oi i htiin Oleirn l liira
a crr1 *fl lllalT h illedrooals ore
Lauod roH omelan hed io thuME
bedroom hime itaoroosed nde ts
otSBan.eiTY1ct herE)3a rldher3



.cpt Thei o eh 22xIand y a 71 Croat
porc lo ila on!Woo Flors nsid hoel Tis on't absrt lotnnssiso c allto
bedom Rnded!OitSear 1.80emorsni Btriklomisanenm 4ersana u tiishonsmra eobrere stas e eI
MILDS IStoe. CeALCAL SCy BORESs (ABO)i 5"3-5103
LOCATED IN
RACEVOILLE ONT A
CORNER. Cozy 3
O 4Bedroom 2 Bath home
with proxe 1300 stll t
under airi Vinyl Siding
with o Maintenancea
needed! Home has a
metal rooft, a 21x6 Back
Ponc wnd a 27x. mFront

porh to relax on! Wood Floors inside home This won't last long so call todaynt
SOLD AS IS'CALL CRESH HARRISON 482-1700 OR STACY BORGES 573-1990
~STUNNING EXECUTIVE
~HOME WITH ALL THE'
SELLS AND WHISTLES]
BThis 4 Bedreoahe unoomeB hoe
Snoer~iytl y ano wond moran
er 28s10 oiitUnder beitrdh
cre Gorers Stu r a eeilwh 18
SCeel s in Is it windows bin
Floor to ceiling overaookn0the



Pai~nsti.e 2drl w 01as art edare niehatd tearile l lathe r. roe eit Kase s agedreangi Grats catliieolpa
whice anse ursti siraftSi deheel a iagod lslaniseens Oougtostcieoraeyiut~sTereano the oeefbbnen ioe
hock~~~~be d Teomyoo



tiet ei aen da l ag e n60B6EO tS da reent Mlios ennclorinoiiar tn tain asyam btdnls w e
BI^KMSndiealssarOB Snd BBEitberb itll lenoorins daenocclbeeoaas
Ooess 18appeliancs, hatoip
sn~tovesoew ntartsiandrclsdandarte 3i oorentrlent cer. and a 0"1t
Theoreao idaeondi moof i nd



aloors thogisout with isofUln eabinest tinisa steoele Bgpanhran wih sancstole wthashert
an backyagte rd. BUT. You canoemtold thmai cn tenand do anorcoo in
the 2nd 1rIer ten. The su bedroom nis swinghfingtfoor and there Is also a ful aroom and bath
asl a h ar ha l 2 ea ms'and a feeibatl There Is a 2 dcrt aganhOaragewth a bonu2 eeom

e lTnh.ithniep
whih ascotm ar ngth dtahe grre s sre noghtostre.u tosin bhetaIs ares endre v




CAsL tor H Hne RIw O 4 Op o RI s endAo3 doer r 7idgA or9 t Ontdaa r
illI Wll l~qm TOOTHBRUSH AND
MOVE RIGHT IN]
Co2 Bed room I1Bell


Sco home Idthe City lOlms

Ba~Comleeyar Ritmode eiedl
eof Chattahoocheel"



rThea it chen Is open
Pato the living' rma and
h hasom stainless a.teel
appliances, flat top
stove, now countertops and cabfigns and a 3 door refriaertor. Odinal hardwood-
Rloons, throughout with No carpetcnge Remodeled Bathroom with stackable washer
and dryert Enjoy the summer nights swinging on the front porch. Large.t acre lot
has a huge backyardl Central Heat and air with all new duct work MILS #248385e
CALL. CUESH HARRISON 482-1700 OR STACY FORGES 573,1990

located bro MertspMill


MPeeroCo2 bedroom eItoo
.bath home with 1080 oq.


t wot! ple in ing room! Pia drieway i homerlooi nto akeyr you Largoes
soningMLS n.27 s.cu okyard witn h deck peect-42-1
for relaxingl Kitchien aind
baths have had suirne
updatesl Li~rng nqom'and,
Master bedroom overlook
the wateMRl lmplace In living room Private driveway to hornet Call todayfoar your persinol
showingl MLS #247509. CALL CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700 .


br(il tiPP tTtnei r ie ha /glsb Ed


*ing tplubin. Te orn its inienntbt ol'mak Ib B nce ios lio e 'inr aid i iaSl
un i iii,, c, ' ol... rl I n ..ll .,ll



runt lMUHL ENr'"i r.oi'R
I'llINl'l I laA&UFM11-'114%4,11100







bahhm ih omr10
enor sl I s I mll t e a 1e erl
INITII l 1', I '- hk.TA m
on 5 'lots and nds a hnberubu
Fntpard wi a 240outhrifiutldi
SetThelTnoe osit had Udeid
wening 0 plumbog. e home s needsome wo bu t rold make the pe ehose Ior your Laoire aroll Sod
ASi MLS 12481 SO CALL. Ca cESH H nARRISOO H r 1 A CY 6 tneUr eMOREo I OERMer
ENJOY SUMMER MOReINsG Oi
I I IIIIIiTHE BEAUTIFUL FRONTPRCH 3
.8deioom 2 Bath home althrh
t600,4q0under silt Thihome
teeehad sever panrr inndade
rot w Olsn, u0n0 g buwatd ot
-eatredri rabmets with new
stainlessshefisteM an2 matter
baosr v4 t Bedroom tue
Themcnarter belloroni has a bep
seers meal Girdgtomer hi, a
snaeg0for you and your remeyl This homaIst Pd IoS L.. oS aL. eacteL cst RESe"nHAnROeas482400
LOOKING FOR To E PREFECT
cOUNeRn HaMton Wean lansh
P, Iiihr-i I L,',,40 r1- h'l Alll.Jd
Oi l, a lIi ( Il'..ll s.in I
screm Large 3 Bedroom 2
bath home with over 18Do
sq 01 Relax on th cLarge
Front ponh with a private
seolngl Large Kitchen with
Huge panlryl Newer central
'.~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~- r, ,,,,,,,.,.,,',-,JIh,,,-ln,,-h.1,,h:U' h,,- SOLD V.

LOCATED 9N,2,24 ACRES
IN GREENWOOD ON FORT
ROAD. LaSge 4 Bedroom 3
Bath BrIck home and a 3 car
garage. Over 2900 sq ft with
a large living room, Updated
kitchen hablasts, dishwasher.
Hardwood fBoors IhrH out
losing areas and bedrooms.
Sunken Living room has a Beautiful wood burning Brick Fireplawe. lOxt2 Brick Storage
,Buidin. SLD AJS.CALCRES HARISN 482-1700 OR STACY FORGES 573-1990


PRICED FOR
QUICK SALE.
15 acres has
unfinished, old
2 bedroom house and barn on properly. Barn
has attached 20x40 shed and two 12x12 horse
stalls. Approx. 10 acre hay field. Some fencing.
Underground storm shelter, well and septic tank.
Being sold "AS IS. $75000 MLS #248497 .
lk+un.. W ff FA I


on 2 fenced
acres. Paved
roads, 3 metal storage buildings; one converted
into living quarters.. Generator for Mobile
home. 'Animals welcome. Possible owner
financing 20% down, 6% interest for 5 years
w/credit report..S49,900 MLS #248500


Blountstown- Business opportunity on
Highway 20, road to the beach. Metal building
has approx. 3,100 sq ft. H/C and 7,500 sq
ft under roof. Roll-up door 10x12; 3 offices,
three 2 baths, 8 hold rooms, and workshop/
mechanics room. Fencedback lot on corner of
two paved streets. $375,000. MLS #247989


Well-maintained
2 BR, 2 BA
mobile home in
a country setting. The master bedroom has
a walk-in closet. All appliances included.
Moist of properly is chain-link fenced, .7 ac
lot is cross fenced with large garden space.:
Open shed 18x15, storage bldg. 12x8. Front
and back porch. Reduced to $27,900. Will
consider offers! MLS #247915;


"--.,__._.__. -- --
Marianna Approximately W acre lot with
149' on north Jefferson zoned mixed used.
Could be residential, apartments/duplex
or business. City utilities. Two bedroom, old
house being sold "AS IS". MIS #247182


pr THEY'RE ALL IN THE CLASSIFIED


. w ww.-]/J ly


- I




, JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN* www.jcfloridan.com


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05 MINI COOPER SPORT
NAVIGATION, LEATHER,
MOONROOF, 62K MI. --
# 13274A I


WAS $16,995 .,.
NOW
$13,995 -

11 FORD EXPLORER LMT.
LEATHER,
LOADED, 24K MI., -"-
#P3361
WAS $35,995
NOW
$299995

11 FORD RANGER
4 CYLINDER, AUTOMATIC, .
24K MILES, -- Ti
#P3408 .ll -


WAS $16,995
NOW
$14,995


4 rr f gm a BBS BS fEW84 Atii


11 LINCOLN MKX
LEATHER, LOADED,
40K MILES,
#R3448
WAS $34,995 "
NOW


4 , .. .









.5tJ.
LA E ,1 4, F.
' ;, -, ,; . ,, , 30KMI L
,t ,. .Ir 1' .
. I,
li. '- *,, '. * ^ .. .j *.: *. -**: ,, * ,:' ., :'...; ..^ < .?







ULTIMA S2.5 11 KIA OPTIMA
,_H LEATHER, MOONROOF,
._:._ ,.: LOADED' 30K MILES ., ,


' 11 FORD F-150
SUPERCREW LARIAT 4)
i LTHR., 5.0 V8, 35K MI.,
#12162A '-
WAS $35,995 i
31 NOW5
$31.995


11 FORD ESCAPE
MOONROOF, LEATHER,
CERTIFIED
#R3415


WAS $25,995
NOW
$23,995


S11 FORD ESCI
LEATHER, LOADED,
31K MILES
#R3431
WAS $24,995 -4 "
NOW |
$21,995


10 FORD
(4 EXPEDITION LMT.
4X4. LTHR., CHROME WHEELS, ,
44K MI, #13211A
WAS $34,995 1
NOW
$30,995_ w

11 LINCOLN TOWNCAR
SIGNATURE LMT.
a LOADED, 34K MILES,
#tP3413
WAS $28,995
NOW
rl$25,9954 ,


IPE LMT. 05 FORD EXCURSION
EDDIE BAUER 4X4
LEATHER, DIESEL,
S118K MILES #13300A
S WAS $21,995
NOW
$19999
^-^ ^ is~ssi^^WY
.-aipf-~re'^~f""."!-'^ "v-". TTKI'.^'/:r "J'f'f.v ,i-;^T~l^^^T ^'^~f^ ?W?*S^^lT^*''."" r.rT S"'1


09 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS 11 FORD TAURUS SEL 11 TOYOTA AVALON SPORT" 10 NISSAN ALTIMA
ETHR V8 LAD LEATHER, SUPER CLEAN, LEATHER, MOONROOF, : 2 DR., AUTO TRANS.,
71KHIL E#5 4AE 26K MILES, RBS WHEELS, 33K MILES, NICE! 38K MILES
71K MILES #12354A #1 3314A
#R3426 #13314A #3433
WAS $16,995 WAS $23,995 WAS $29,995 WAS $19,995
NOW $14995 NOW $21,995 NOW $26,995 NOW $17,995
;,- ' ; ." -, :," *.. 1 o < "-. .. ... ,*2 -..

I 11 FORD FUSION SE 10 FORD FOCUS SE 12 FORD Fm150 LWB i 10FORD F.150
4 CYL, CERTIFIED, 4 DR., POWER PKG., 4X2,5.0 V8, SUPER CREW XLT
33K MILES, CRUISE, CD, 30K MILES, 1-1 K MILES, #P3436 5.4 V8,
#R3441. #R3344 ., 56K MILES #13266A
WAS $19,995 WAS $15,995 WAS $22,995 WAS$4,995
HNOW $17,995 NOW $13,995. NOW $19,995 1 NOW $22,995
J#. .."* -*.-'-fc',.^.. :.. A ^," -" .. J.. .... -" " '" ., "i ," -i- ii " I ," ," 'r i. :. '* r, ;** :" *1- *'**;. '' "i- r'ii n ;

S06 FORD EXPLORER 10 FORD EDGE SEL 03 LINCOLN AVIATOR 10 TOYOTA MATRIX
S EDDIEBAUER CERTIFIED, V6, POWER MOONROOF, V8, 4 CYL.,AUTO.,PWR.
LEATHER, NICE! PKG., ALLOYS, 22K MILES, FULLY LOADED, 100K, PKG., 51K MILES,
S 69K MILES, #13317B #R3440 2 #13337A #P3446A
WAS $16,995 I: WAS $24,995 WAS $10,995 WAS $15,995;
S NOW $14,995 NOW $22,995 NOW $8,995 NOW $12,995
7 i,*lt W IN.3 I44J$.j 4.
HWY. O0 MARIANINA FL Plenty More Great eml. On the Lot To Choose Froml
S(850) 482-4043 1 (866) s a7s-3673s our Sale TeamI is Her To Help Youl j [
WW u.ChIpolaford.com
,-KRICK BARNIS3 .a,. . Ma ULU n s I
All prices plus $299.50 P&H. tax, tag & title. All Incentives applied. i m
Si Pictures for illustration purposes only. Prices good thru 7/4/2013 6 llw i"e r I aliml Nlwlsn
. J A . . . . . '. . , . . . ,. . . , ,
,., ~~~~* .... ..... ._-_-__-_.__,__,i+- -',,.'..;,,.- ` 7 r -:`` `:4.'``___ .- .r. ... ,_,___.-_..r'_,-,_'.i' '


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-1 lOB SUNDAY, JUNE 30,2013


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