Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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This item has the following downloads:


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Marianna back in action lB
Informing more than 17,000 readers daily in print and online


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*****ORIGIN MIXED ADC 325 LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY PO BOX 117007
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30m


Hills resident protests requested $15 increase


Says he's not alone
in fighting proposal

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

SAs Jackson County commissioners decide whether they should approve a $15 annual increase in the special assessment paid by the property owners of Compass Lake in the Hills, one of those owners said he and


many others in that community are opposed to the action. Andrew Dutch said he,didn't learn beforehand that the subdivision manager, John Laymon, was planning to present that proposal last week at a county budget session. He said he and more than 100 additional petition signers fought and defeated a similar effort last year. He said he'd like an opportunity to address the board on this issue before commissioners act, but.


was told that he asked too late and ultimately denied the hike. to be placed on the agenda as a He said he hopes the county will speaker at the upcoming hear- do so again. ing on the Hills proposal. He Laymon, in his presentation, said he's going anyway with the said the county would use the hope that the board will listen extra money to improve roads. to comments from the floor that Each person who owns propday. The Hills budget will be erty in the subdivision currently considered at 5 p.m. Tuesday. pays $135 a year per lot owned, Dutch said that while county in addition to their regular ad government refused to consider valorem taxes. It's estimated a petition opposing the increase that the extra $15-per-lot charge last year, they did listen to the would generate about $85,000 objections voiced by individuals more toward road projects if


everyone paid up. Dutch said he doesn't have confidence that the money would be put to effective use on the subdivision's public assets. "We don't feel the money he's getting now is being properly used, so we're totally opposed to more money when this is not being used properly," he said. Dutch said the leadership hand-picks roads to improve

See HILLS, Page 7A


KRISTIE CLQUD/ FLORIDAN
Stan Connally, president and CEO of Gulf Power and member of the board of directors for the Florida;Chamber of Commerce, speaks during the Jackson County Chamber of Commerce power luncheon at Rvefown Community Church, Friday in Marianna.


Business VIPs address chamber


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com
Stan Connally dropped a news bomb near the end of his talk Friday at the Jackson County Ch4mber of Commerce power lunch
- the Gulf Power president announced the possible creation of six training academies in the Panhandle to teach skills needed for work in the'manufacturing sector.


Connally is helping steer:a-Panhandle alliance that aims to make the region more competitive jfin attracting worldwide manufacturing concerns to set up shop here and put people to work. That's been known for some time. The alliance wants to help set up the training academies between here and Pensacola over time. He did not elaborate on the details.


SGulf Power is also a driving force behind a related effort - the certification of 11 Panhandle sites as essentially shovel-ready for development. Three of those are in Jackson County, and consist of land near the Family Dollar Distribution Ceniter, another near the State Road 71 interstate ramp,

See CHAMBER, Page 7A


SUMMER SOUNDS


She summer concert series ointiued :,
Thursday night with a performance by Back 5 at Madison Street Park in Marialma. The two-man band performed classics like "Proud Mary" as well as country songs by artists like Luke Bryan. The concert series continues July24 at Citizens Lodge Park at 7:30 p.m. with a performance by bluegrass band Drycreek. ..


Man charged with bur glary, grand theft auto


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbudkhalter@jcfloridan.com


reported finding a broken window on the north


A Cottondale man ac- side of the house. Whe cused of grand theft now he looked inside, he
faces a new. 6legedly saw Drummor charge of in the home. Officia burglary. say he was there witho
Joh n ny permission.
Ray Drum- Drummond was take m o n d , to the Jackson Couni 55,.. was jail, charged with bu Druimmond a r r e s t e d glary in that case.
Thursday Afewweeksago,D)ru after a caller reported to mond was charged wit Cottondale police that grand theft auto after a someone had been seen legedly using someon walking around a house car without permission on Main Street around 3 while the owner wasi
n p ".the hospital for "an e) A iveigating officer tended period of time.


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SERVING UP SCOOPS


KRISTIECLOUD / FLORIDAN
eghan Austin (left) scoops ice cream for Bob and Mary Killingsworth from
the Southern Craft Creamery ice cream cart Thursday evening in downtown Marianna. The cart was parked in front of Bespoken on Lafayette Street as part of a local initiative to encourage people to shop stores in downtown Marianna before the start of theThursday night summer concerts played at Madison Street Park. Southern Craft Creamery creates its ice cream by hand using milk from its local, family-owned dairy Co-owner Auistin says there is talk of opening a scoop shop in Marianna andshe is looking for feedback from the community about the reception of such a shop. The ice cream cart will be in front of Olio Gift Shop on Jefferson Street on Aug. 14. To learn more about the creamery, visit www.southerncraftcreamery.com.


> CLASSIFIEDS...4B


ENTERTAINMENT.3B


)) JC LIFE...3A


) OBITUARIES...7A


> OPINION...6A


)) SPORTS...1B


))WEATHER...2A


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


12A * SUNDAY, JULY20,2014


Weather Outlook


Today


Scattered Showers
& Storms.

Justin Kiefer / WMBB 4


Low - 720
999.A- -


High - 890 Low - 720 76

Monday Scattered Showers
& Storms.


High - 91o Low - 72'


Wednesday Scattered Showers
& Storms.


High - 900 Low - 720



Tuesday
Scattered Showers
& Storms.


High - 910 Low - 71'


Thursday Isolated Showers
& Storms.


24 hours Missing Year to date 44.08" Month to date. 2.42" Normal YTD 34.32" Normal MTD 4.18" Normal for year 59.26" TIDES. ULTRAVIOLET INDEX


Panama City Apalachicola Port St. Joe Destin
Pensacola


Low Low Low Low Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff Blountstown Marianna Caryville


4:07 PM High 7:04 PM, High 4:12 PM High 5:23 PM High 5:57 PM High


Reading
41.83 ft.
2.68 ft.
6.68 ft.
6.45 ft.


- 5:03 AM
- 10:18 AM
- 5:36 AM
- 6:09 AM
- 6:42 AM


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


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1,2 3 4


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:51 AM Sunset 7:43 PM Moonrise 12:55 AM
Moonset 2:32 PM


Aug. Aug. Aug. July 3 10 17 26


LISTEN lZ:5"K
FOR _ _,
HOURLY ....

WEATHER UPDRTES WJAQ 100-9Sm


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager- Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX:850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL32448
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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

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

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

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

HOWTO GETYOUR NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Flofidan 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.

CORRECTION
In a July 17 story about the Jackson
County Commission budget hearings, the county's Road and Bridge
Department request was misstated.
The request for equipment purchases during the 2014-15 budget year is Ja little more than $4 million.


Community CalendarE


TODAY
a Morris Family Reunion - 10:30 a.m. Alford Community Center. Come and bring a covered dish. Lunch will be served at noon. Paper goods
provided.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. in AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. Attendance limited to people with a desire to stop drinking.

MONDAY, JULY21
a Jackson County Quilters Guild Meeting
- 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at Jackson County Extension Service, 2741 Penn Ave. Marianna. Business
meetings are fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects, lessons and help. All quilters welcome. Call 573-5434. n Alford Community Organization Meeting - 6 p.m. in the Alford Community Center. New members from Alford, surrounding communities invited to join. Call: 579-4482, 638-4900 or 579-5173. )) Concerned American Patriots of Jackson County Monthly Meeting - 6 p.m. Agriculture Center, U.S. 90 West, Marianna. Guest speakers: Billy and Karen Vaughn, parents of fallen Navy SEAL Team 6 member Aaron Vaughn. Everyone invited.
)) Chipola Beekeepers Meeting - 6-8 p.m. at the Jackson County Extension Office, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave. Marianna. Bring a dish for the potluck supper. Call 482-9620.
)) Breaking Free - 7-8 p.m. A closed SAA group is a 12-step fellowship of men and women recovering from addictive sexualbehavior. For more information and location, call Shawn at 693-1621 or email BreakingFreeSAA@yahoo.com a Christmas in July Paint Party Fundraiser
- 7-9 p.m. with southern Strokes Art at 3082 Old U.S. Road, Marianna. No painting experience needed and all supplies included in the $40fee. To sign up call Shellie at 573-0184. Limited seating. )) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - 8
p.m. to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, JULY 22
n Marianna City Farmers Market Open - 7 a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. )) St. Anne Thrift Store - 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. St. Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna. Welcome donations: household items, clothing and jewelry. Proceeds go to help less fortunate in our community. Call 482-3734. a Beginner/players Pinochle - 10 a.m. at McCormick Lake Clubhouse. Everyone welcome to come and play. For more information, call 2726611.


)) VA Mobile Unit - 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. American Legion Post 272,18838 State Road 20 W., Blountstown. Department of Veterans Affairs will offer readjustment counseling services to interested
%14- -- -4- - . 4-


County Public Library, Marianna Branch. New and experienced hand crafters welcome to create, share, learn or teach favorite projects. Call 4829631.


veterans ano active outy. a Madison Street Park Farmers Market - 4-7 )) Orientation - Noon to 3 p.m. at Goodwill Ca- p.m. at Madison Street park. Will be open each reer Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90, Marianna. Learn Friday evening. FMNP and Sr. FMNP vouchers are about and register for free services. Call 526-0139. accepted. For more info call 693-4078., n Sewing Circle -1 p.m. at Jackson County ) Chess Club - 6-8 p.m. First United Methodist Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Church on Clinton St. in Marianna. Sponsored by Call 482-5028. Marianna Optimist Club for students for students ) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Meeting - 8-9 8 - 18 years of age in Jackson County. All students p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist and their parents are welcome. Players of all skill Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. Closed levels including beginners are welcome. Call 693discussion with 12 & 12 study. Everyone with a .0473.


desire to stop drinking is welcome.

S WEDNESDAY, JULY 23
D Recognition Luncheon - Ascension Lutheran Church in Marianna honoring the sheriff department.
n Eldercare Giving USDA Food - 8 a.m. at Eldercare Services, Marianna. \ )) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - Noon to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United MethodistChurch, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. )) Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Finance Committee and Board Meeting - 5 p.m. in the classroom of Jackson Hospital.

THURSDAY, JULY 24
a Marianna City Farmers Market Open - 7 a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. )) St. Anne Thrift Store - 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. St. Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna. Call 482-3734
)) Life Line Screening -10 a.m. St. Anne Catholic Church, 3009 Fifth St., Marianna. Must have an appointment. To register for the event and receive a $10 discount off a package priced above $129, call 888-643-6441 or visit www. lifelinescreening. com/community-partners. )) Chipola Civic Club Meeting - Noon at The Oaks Restaurant, U.S. 90 in Marianna. The CCC's focus is the local community, "Community, Children & Character." Call 526-3142. n Summer Concert in the Park - 7:30 p.m. at Citizen's Lodge. Featured group: Drycreek, a bluegrass band. Bring your lawn chair and cooler. )) Alcoholics Anonymous - Closed discussion, 8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance limited to people with a desire to stop drinking.

FRIDAY, JULY 25
a Hooks and Needles - 10 a.m. at the Jackson


)) "Seniqr Singles" Meeting - 6-8 p.m. Eastside Baptist Church (in the rear), U.S. 90 East, Marianna. New location, Ample parking. Singles age, 50 and older are invited for games, food, prizes and speakers. No charge. Donations accepted; proceeds fund charitable endeavors of Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation. Call 272-6611., )) Celebrate Recovery - 7 p.m.at Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult and teen meetings to "overcOme hurts, habits and hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-7856, 573-1131. )) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.


SATURDAY, JULY 26
a Marianna City Farmers Market Open -7 a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. )) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - 8
a.rn. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. )) Jackson County Master Gardeners' Summer Herbal Workshop - 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Jackson County Extension Service, 2741 Penn Ave., Marianna. Cost $20. Lunch provided featuring herbal dishes. Pre-registration required by July 24. Call 482-9620.
n Alford Community Health Clinic Hours - 10 a.m. until last patient is seen, at 1770 Carolina St. in Alford. The free clinic for income-eligible patients without medical insurance treats short-term illnesses and chronic conditions. Appointments available (call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins welcome. Sign in before 11a.m.

SUNDAY, JULY 27
a Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. in AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.


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


Police Roundup


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


JACKSON COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriffs Office and county fire/rescue reported the following incidents for July 17, the latest available report: One accident, one hospice death, one stolen vehicle, two abandoned vehicles, two


reckless drivers, one suspicious
vehicle, one
Suspicious mincident, two suspiM cious people,
one escort,
one highway
obstruction, two burglaries, one physical disturbance, one verbal disturbance, one pedestrian complaint, two drug offenses, two drug offenses, 19 medical calls, two traffic crashes, three burglar alarms, six traffic stops, one larceny complaint, 10 civil disputes, three trespass complaints, one follow-up investigation, one assault, one noise disturbance, two reports of disabled vehicles,


nine property checks, four assists of motorists/pedestrians, one gas skip, two public service calls, two 911 hang-ups, two threat/harassment complaints and one violation of injunction.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following people were booked into the county jail during the latest reporting periods:
)) Robert Garrett, 29, 3053
Calhoun Road, Marianna, possession of cocaine, possession of marijuana less than 20 grams, resisting without violence. )) James Summerlin, 23, 1586
NWAshey Shiver Road, Altha,


violation of state probation. )) Armir McPherson, 34, 15827
NE Look and Tremble St., Altha, non-child support. )) Benjamin Seda-Segama, 29,
2550 Lake Shore Drive, Marianna, non-child support. )) Demetric Brown, 21, 4195 Old Cottondale Road, Marianna. )) Johnny Drummond, 55, PO.
Box 770, Cottondale, burglary.

Jail Population: 195

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


WFBE-UPCAL






JACKSON COUNTYr FLOR I
.esM _


Traditions role in our lives


en we remember the past,
there will usually be good memories and memories we would rather forget. Many of us have access to pictures and other documentation that will continuously remind us of those good old days, or things that have caused unpleasant changes in our lives.
It's pretty natural for us to follow family traditions that have been handed down from generation to. generation. It's also easy for people to be "stuck on family traditions." According to Webster's Dictionary, "tradition" is "an inherited pattern of thought or action." Some of us have been blessed to have been raised in God-loving families, while others have grown up in families who don't even


mention God. Who we are surrounded by during
our years
of development greatly
influence our future
lifestyles. We must not alThomas low ourselves Vincent to be victims Murphy of certain
traditions.
While some family leaders teach and encourage love and respect for others, there are those who lead by displaying or speaking of hate toward others who are different from them. It's not easy for a person to change their way of thinking after seeing and hearing a certain philosophy from being a child until adulthood, but anything negative suchas hate, can have a detrimental affect on others, and actually


the individual doing the hating.
We often write of the importance of being a person who thinks for themselves, because after we reach adulthood, family tradition in some cases can be fine, but in other cases, can becomes a weak excuse for our bad personal choices. It's all up to each of us. Some parents teach their daughters to not deal with men who aren't well off financially, which is why some good men are often ignored and some women end up alone. Often men will purchase the same brand of automobile or truck their father did without testing any other type of vehicle when there, could be similarly priced, better-quality, smootherriding and better-looking vehicles they woh't consider checking out.


After reaching adulthood, if an individual attends a church simply because their parents do, yet they have no idea what the beliefs and guidelines of that church are, they need to find out. When we grow older, and we hope wiser, our choices and beliefs can change. Some family traditions are great, while others need to be scrutinized for possible elimination. There are times when each of us needs to take a long, hard and honest look at ourselves.
Thomas Vincent Murphy is the host of "Murph's Positive Reflections" heard live on WJAQ 100.9 FM out of Marianna on Sundays, and syndicated on a network of stations and advanced satellite worldwide on Life Talk Radio Networks and Staightalk RadiolOlout of Atlanta, Georgia. He is a writer, arranger and producer of music, and the author of the book "Wake Up Crazy World."
E-mail: vamj@yahoo.com.


Boomers, Bryson, credit cards, and Gloria Gaynor


"It took all the strength I had not to fall apart..."
"1 Will Survive"
recorded by Gloria Gaynor

A young acquaintance, I just graduated from .L College, recently chided me about what a complete financial failure my generation is compared with others. Some of that criticism is probably warranted. Many of us fell in love with credit cards and created a new genre of individual debt. When baby boomers were young adults, our standard of living and level of consumption were incredibly high. As author Bill Biryson says in "Lost Continent," "'That is the great, seductive thing about America-the people always get what they want, right now, whether it is good for them or not. There is something deeply worrying, and awesomely irresponsible, about this endless self-gratification


During our watch, American economic power
receded for
the first time in a century.
And soon, Chinawill replace the
Margaret U.S. as the McDoweB world's largest economy.
Well, that's
one perspective. I tend to look at baby boomers as the generation who were asked to pay when the bil finally came due. Yes, we overspent our credit cards. But we also subsequently cut them tip and downsized our consumption habits, so much so that government was forced to step in and replace declining levels of consumer spending with creative economic stimuli. In the 1960s, cities like Detroit swelled with economic prowess. But as health care costs escalated, no industry could possibly provide the ongoing benefits prom-


ised to union members. So cutbacks began, jobs were eliminated, and our generation was left holding the bag.
We suffered the OPEC oil crisis and lived our entire adult economic lives under the shadow of dependence on foreign oil. Somehow we survived, though not without several painful recessions along,. the way. Folks forget how bad the U.S. economywas when many of us began job hunting in the 1970s.
The internet has eliminated many brick-andmortar enterprises. And outsourcing and automation have also decimated the job market. But it's inappropriate to blame global economic competition and new technological innovations on a particular g fiefation. Thd' job losses created by these changes are simply byproducts of progress.
Due to difficult economic circumstances, we're. also the first generation


that has been forced to sometimes support three generations - ourselves, our parents and our chilSdren - and to do so during a terrible job market. And as a result, boomers are also the first generation in American history to live less well than did their parents.
Boomers have also
battled wage stagnation for longer than any period of time since the Great Depression. Perhaps as a result, the baby-boomer generation leads all ,others in the number of startup enterprises currently entering the market place. We're nothing if not tenacious.,
Margaret R. McDowell, ChFC , AIFR a syndicated economic columnist, is the founder of Arbor Wealth Management, LLC,(850-6086121-www.arborwealth.net), a "Fee-Only" and Fiduciary Registered Investment Advisory Firm located near Destin. This column should Snot be considered personalized investment advice and provides no assurance that any specific strategy or investment will be suitable or profitable for an investor.


CELEBRATING


50TH ANNIVERSARY


Engagements

Arnold, Redmon


Ms. Shelia Arnold and Mr. in a private ceremony in Leonard Redmon are pleased November of ,2014. to announce their engagement A mountain honeymoon is to be married, planned. The couple will.be married


Hatcher, Jones


Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Hatcher of Dellwood, Florida proudly announce the marriage of their daughter, Shannon Alicia, to Walter Jovan Jones, son' of Mr. Walter Jones and Ms. Barbara Ann Hawkins of Eufaula, Alabama.
The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Jerre and Christine Nettles, the late Peggy Nettles, Woodrow and Linda Hatcher, Charles and Eileen Brown, and Patricia and the late Jim Odom. Miss Hatcher is a 2007 graduate of Graceville High School, a 2009 graduate of


Cinpola College, and a 2U011 graduate of Florida State University. She earned her masters degree in corporate and 'public communication from Florida State University in 2012.
The prospective groom is the grandson of Alberta and the late Clifford Jones and the late Mr. Clem Glover.
Mr. Jones is a 2003 graduate of Eufaula High School and a 2008 graduate of Nicholls State University.
The couple exchanged vows on July 19, 2014. They reside in Thibodaux, Louisiana.


Births


Aazyan ThalMoni Kenfdall was born at 11:57 a.m. July 9, 2014, at Jackson Hospital in Marianna. She weighed 5 pounds, 9 ounces, and was 19 V2 inches long at birth. Her parents are Jamonica Owens and Tyrell Kendall. Grandparents are Orise and Jackie Kendall of Marianna, the late Mellania Kendall, Belinda Smith of Marianna and Kenneth Owens Sr. of Chattahoochee.


Aubrie Sleannah Lopez was born at 3:39 a.m. July 6, at Jackson Hospital in Marianna. She weighed 5 pounds, 15 ounces, and was 18% inches long at birth. Her parents are MonikaWesley and Josh Lopez.


0 Philip


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SUBMIT IIDPHUIU
On Aug. 3 at 2 p.m.,; Charles and Mrs.
Sherry Gilbert of Cottondale will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary at First Baptist Church of Cottondale. Mr. Gilbert is retired from the Florida Department of Corrections, and Mrs. Gilbert is retired from the Jackson County School Board.-The celebration is being hosted by their two children, Bryan and Laurie Gilbert and Keith and Janine McMillian, and their four grandchildren, all of Paxton. All friends and family are invited. Your presence is your


LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS?VISIT WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


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






14A * SUNDAY, JULY20, 2014



Students
New students planning to enroll in fall semester classes at Chipola College are encouraged to apply as soon as possible. The free application for federal student aid should be completed and all required documents must be received in the Chipola College financial aid office by Monday in order to use federal financial aid to cover fall tuition and fees. Application deadline for the fall semester is Aug. 6. Registration for returning students begins Aug. 13. New and returning student registration is Aug. 14 and 15. Classes begin Aug. 18.
There are several steps in the application process:
(1) Complete the college Application for Admission; call 718-2311 for assistance. (2) Ask your high school to send a final


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.jcfloridan.com


need to prepare now for Chipola fall registration
transcript to the Chipola education, exceptional able from Student Affairs Admission and Records student education and el- and are located on the ... Office. (3) Take the College ementary education; busi: college website at www. Placement Test (non-ex- ness administration with chipola.edu. empt students); call 718- concentrations in man- Several Associate in Sci2284 for assistance. Stu- agement or accounting; ence and workforce prodents should report to and a Bachelor of Science grams are offered which Room 156 in the Student in nursing. provide training for high Services Building and Additionally, the college wage jobs. Workforce prosign in to see an academic offers the Educator Prepa- grams include: automotive adviser, ration Institute, a teacher service technology, fireChipola offers more than certification program for fighter, law enforcement
40 individual programs in those with a B.S. in a non- officer, correctional offifour major areas: the Bach- teaching field. cer, cosmetology, nursing elor of Science degree, the The Associate in Arts assistant and welding. SUBMITTEDPHOTO Associate in Arts degree, degree is designed for stu- Associate in Science pro- Chipola ACE director Bonnie Smith (left) works with a student the Associate in Science dents who plan to com- grams include: business in the ACE Lab. degree and workforce de- plete their first two years administration,earlychild- reation Technology. support specialist. Netvelopment programs. of college work and then hood education, computer College credit certificate work systems technology
Bachelor's degrees in- transfer to a four-year pro- information technology, programs include: child certificates include: digital dude: science education gram at Chipolaor another fire science technology, care center management, forensics, network/cyber middle grades (5-9); biol- college oruniversity. Cred- criminal justice technol- emergency medical tech- security, network supogy education second- its earned are transferable ogy (crime scene track), nician and paramedic. port technician and server ary grades (6-12); math- and are applicable toward networking systems tech- Computer.: information administration. ematics education middle a bachelor's degree. Aca- nology, culinary manage- technology certificates The schedule of classes grades (5-9); mathemat- demic advising guides that ment, nursing (RN and include: geographic infor- is available online at www. ics education secondary outline requirements for LPN), nursing LPN to RN, mation systems, help desk chipola.edu. For informagrades (6-12); English specific majors are avail- paramedic to RN, and rec- support technician and IT "tion, call 718-2211.


SUDMI I ITUrrlu
Villagers Cliff Ellis (left) and Walter Dover perform ata recent concert.

Villagers to headline Chipola's endless Summer dinner/dance


The Villagers, a popular, local band from the 1960s, will perform at Chipola's "Endless Summer" dinner and dance set for Aug. 16 at the Mariannmi National GuardArmory. . The Villagers are celebrating their 50th anniversary of performing for Chipola,:students, alumni and friends throughout the SoUth. Original Villagers 'Cliff Ellis of Chipley, Allen Myers of Malone, George ,Boyer of Port St. Joe, Walter Dover of Quincy and Andy Mu*ray of Chattahoochee .-will perform their favorite tunes. The group's form6er drummer, Billy Bryan of Bascom, died in 2010.
Ellis, head basketball coach at Coastal Carolina University, has fronted the Villagers ever since they laid down the single "Laugh It Off" at FAME Studios in Muscle Shoals, Alabama in 1966. David Johnson of FAME Studios and head of the Alabama Music Hall of Fame will be in attendance at Endless Summer along with Bill Moody of the Big Bam Radio show. "The Big Bam was a 50,000-watt AM station that played Top 40 hits like the Beach Boys, The Beatles, Herman's Hermits, and The Villagers," said Bill Moody. The Big Bam featured a cannon that blasted "a barnm" whenever a request was played.
"We played 'Laugh It Off' on the Make It or Break It show and it jumped up in the charts," said Moody. Over the years, Ellis and Moody did concerts, together and have recently


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Jackson County
Flordan


done radio shows spinning oldies and beach music.
Ellis, who has led four teams to the NCAA Tournament including Coastal, Auburn and Clemson, said, "It's no secret that The Villagers had a recording contract and I gave it up in 1968 for coaching. But I had a great journey playing with people like Roy Orbison and Etta James, just some' tremendous people. And'I learned a lot from it."
The Endless ;,Summer event is planned to reunite old Chipola friends and alumni for a relating evening to benefit the college's athletic programs. In addition to the Villagers, a professionalDJ will pin some great oldie dirnce tunes. Chipola College opened in 1947 and has enjoyed more than 67 great years including numerous state and national athletic titles, and thousands of individual success stories among its graduates.
Special guest for the evening is Sen. Bill Montford, a Chipola alumnus andVillagers fan. Montford grew up in Blountstown and graduated from Chipola in 1967. Proceeds from the event will go to establish an endowed scholarship honoring Montford.
Tickets are $50 per person, with a social hour and smoked-steak dinner at '6:30 p.m. Tables of eight are available for $400. Summer casual attire is recommended. For ticket information, call Lillie Hamil at 718-2375.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


SUBM nII I ED lui3
Members receiving their State Farmer Degrees are Gerri Harden, Cheyenne Welch, Tim Snyder, Kyle Snyder, Katie Mayo and Caroline Rogers, with their adviser, Brian Solger.


Mia aces at state convention
Mfiana FA aa tioal EAreed in a comwe&k the (th p setting. Members FFA State GOnvei ::. d lver the treed from MIfrinini an respond to seveaCre tl t ,re.equstions. The event ment ,waas rll e gives FFA Kmembers the prestec Ilctio nfor opportunity to develop awa s earned during the their ability to commuschoolyear. . nicate in a powerful, orThe National FFA Ex- ganized and professional temporaneous Public manner. Alyssa Stephens Speakig&gCareer Develop- was recognized as one ment Event is designed to of the top 10 FFA Creed develop the ability of all Speakers in the State. FFA members to express Florida FFA is pleased themselves on a given to announce the results subject without having, of the 2014 State Orna- Tim Snyder and Caroline Rogers placed 4th in Consumer Use prepared or rehearsed its mental Horticulture Ca- in State Ornamental Horticulture Career Development Event. content in advance, there- reer Development Event. forecausingFFAmembers The event was held at of various horticulture significant accomplishto formulate their remarks the University of Florida practices.Teanm members ments in their Supervised for p'renation ii a very ii GainesilI, 179 stu- Tim Snyder and Caroline AgriculttiUral Experiences. limited amount of time. dents representing 108 Rogers won 4th place in Marianna had the most Gerri Harden competed demonstrations gathered Consumer Use and Kate members form Chapters and was recognized as the from throughout Florida 'Mayo and Kaitlyn Moss in Area 1 being selected to 3rd best FFA Extempora- to compete for the top win 3rd place in the Land- receive their State Farmer neous Public Speaker in spot. The purpose of the scape division. Degrees: Gerri Harden, the State. Ornamental Horticulture The State FFA Degree is Cheyenne Welch, Tim The National FFA Creed event is to stimulate care- given to the top members Snyder, Kyle Snyder, KaSpeaking CDE is designed ful planning, thorough of a State FFA Association tie Mayo and Caroline: p pg~gzyeoutstanding kuowledge~an th ability who have demonstra , Rogers. Ae whenbers for their t ' explain, by work and the highest level of corinability to present the Na- action, the "how and why" mitmbnt to FFA and made,:


1',?w


rF I


SUBMITTEDPHOTO
Gavin Hall with Tom Hanks in a Paris bookstore.


Hall studies abroad in Paris


Gavin Hall of Marianna recently completed a Study Abroad Experience in Paris. An honors Program student at the University of North Alabama, Hall enjoyed an intensive visit to the cultural and historical attractions of Paris including the Royal Palace of Versailles, Notre Dame Cathedral, Eiffel Tower, Arc De Triomphe, Champs-Elysees, Louvre Museum, and Seine River. In addition, time was spent exploring present-day Paris through the restaurants, shops and parks of the city itself. UNA Study Abroad Experiences offer students the opportunity to delve


into the life and culture of other places rather than just reading about them, as they gain the education and experience of traveling abroad.
One of Hall's most memorable experiences was an impromptu meeting and conversation with his all-time-favorite actor, Tom Hanks, while shopping in a Paris bookstore. As they talked, Hall and Hahks traded quotes from "Forrest Gump". You truly never know who you are going to meet on the streets of Paris. \ ' , Hall is a 2012 graduate of Marianna High School. His parents are Mike and Tami Hall of Marianna.


4432 Lafayette Street * 526-5488 * www.smithandsmithontine.com






KEE



JDS


TNTEGRTTY AND


Kate Mayo placed 3rd in the Landscape Division in the State Ornamental Gerri Harden placed 3rd in Horticulture . Career FFA Extemporaneous Public Development Event. Speaker in the State.


Alyssa Stephens, one of the top 10 FFA Creed Speakers.


Over 38 years of Legal Experience
* Florida State College of Law Graduate
* Worked as Assistant State Attorney
* Worked in Washington D.C. for Congressman Don Fuqua
* Worked in Tallahassee for State Representative Billy Joe Rish
* Tried Over 100 JuryTrials in local practice
* Member of the Judicial Nominating Committee
for the First District CourtofAppeal
* Rated nationally "AV" by Martindale-Hubbell
"A" indicates preeminent attorney
"V" indicates highest ethical standards
* President of the Bay County Bar Association
* Elected Circuit Representative to the Board of Governors
* Member of the Disciplinary (Ethics) Review Committee


Family & Community
* Native of Port St. Joe, Resident of Bay County Since 1976
* Graduated from Port St. Joe High School
* Early jobs included St. Joe Paper Mill, City of Port St. Joe, St Joe Natural Gas and painter's helper
* Met wife, Jan, in college and enjoys over 40 years of marriage together
* Graduate of Auburn University and FSU School of Law
* Two children, both are UF graduates
* . Active in many community, outdoor and civic organizations

Please Join us nightly (Sunday-Thursday) at 6:30 for a journey through the "Life of Paul", the Apostle. There will be Bible classes for'all ages (diapers to adults) singing, refreshments, and skits. Thursday night will be "hot dog night" with home-made ice cream, and games.
S Sun-Leon I1 aLMA, in AMlGood Coscdence fActs

, Mor.moft 2 ".Booming A Chilsdan" (Acts 22) Tue.A.esswn 3 'Results of Countnj the Cost" (Acts 9; Phil 3







,Cavems;,Roa24 hurch. ofChrist"
Gtni A aithto~u Moia ~I


Expert Jewelry Repair
Come See...


SUNDAY, JULY20,2014 * 5A


,(CAL













Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS

Our View


Equal time
t mlU



A s Jackson County commissioners worked on budget issues last week, they heard from a represenative of a subdivision, Compass Lake in the Hills, who had a request not often heard from the constituency: Raise our taxes, please.
Subdivision manager John Laymon told the commission that the subdivision's Property Owners Association board unanimously approved the action of requesting $15 increase in the assessment on Compass Lake in the Hills property owners. The assessment, which would be in addition to the usual ad valorem taxes, would increase the fee residents pay for road maintenance, law enforcement and fire services from $135 to $150 per year.
Apparently no everyone there is happy about the hike. Andrew Dutch said he and others are opposed to the increase. This is a disagreement that should be easily solved. Jackson County commissioners should hear both sides of the issue and determine the best course. Laymon brought a similar proposal to the commission last year, and Dutch said he and others helped derail the proposed increase then.
This year, however, Dutch says he wasn't aware that Laymon was approaching the commission again, and says that when he asked to be put on the agenda of an upcoming hearing, was told he was too late. He plans to attend and hopes he'll get the opportunity to speak.
That's not an unreasonable request.
We're sure the Jackson County Commission will allow both sides of this matter an equal opportunity to present their cases before it makes a decision that will affect the pocketbooks of property owners, regardless of the amount. Shutting out an opponent because they were too late to be added to the agenda would be unfair; they should be heard even if they walked in off the street, unannounced, after the hearing had begun.
We don't have a dog in this fight; only those who own property within the subdivision will be affected by the commission's decision. However, each of those property owners deserves a say in changes that will affect them.


Another View

Soccer's growing popularity
After a month of ubiquitous media attention, some traditional sports fans in greater Daytona Beach willbe happy to see the back of the World Cup. But a fervent few will also lament the four years that must pass before the global soccer tournament returns. That group, however small in 2014, is almost guaranteed to mushroom for the next showpiece of the world's most popular sport in 2018. It would behoove area civic and sports-industry leaders to tap into soccer's emerging popularity for our benefit. The millions of soccer fans who crammed into parks, stadiums and bars all over America to watch the World Cup - most notably U.S. matches - are all the evidence we should need of the growing culture gravitating to the game.
Want more proof? Our regional television market boasted the nation's fifth-largest viewership for Sunday's World Cup final, just ahead of NewYork City. The match also drewAmerica's second-largest soccer audience since the United States hosted the World Cup in 1994. Then, Orlando was a venue, and Daytona Beach served as base camp for pre-match training. Twenty years later, the World Cup audience boom could be found in dozens of local sports bars. These fans didn't materialize out of nowhere. They are big-city and international transplants; folks wht studied abroad during college; or participants in area child, high school and college soccer leagues. They are the sport's foothold here. And Daytona Beach should be thinking about turning that cornerstone into commerce. A logical first step ought to be forging a relationship with the new Major League Soccer franchise just down the road. Orlando City Soccer Club is set to take the field next, year, and already boasts one of the game's most recognizable names. Brazilian midfield maestro Kaka signed on last month. And countryman Robinho is reportedly in negotiations to join the club as well. Neither was part of Brazil's epic, two-match capitulation at the end of this year's World Cup, but their celebrated abilities could have changed the course of soccer history. At his peak in 2009, Real Madrid paid about $89 million to sign Kaka, then the world's best player. That figure didn't even include his individual contract. Compare that with NBA star Lebron James' new, two-year, $42 million salary and you understand why even the exMiami Heat player hailed the World Cup as "the greatest sporting event I've ever been to." Orlando City officials have skillfully bundled the enthusiasm for Kaka, the sport's growing popularity, and area World Cup viewership by hosting popular fan fests for cup matches and launching their ticket campaign the day the tournament began.
"This area is soccer country," says team vice president Lenny Santiago. "We're bringing world-class, quality soccer. And fans don't have to wait four more years to watch it."
Santiago, who spent a decade as a Daytona International Speedway media executive, says he's already exploring ways to bring Daytona Beach back into the soccer fold.


Our sporting and civic community shouldn't leave those efforts to chance. They should make sure we get a slice of the world's most popular sporting pie.


News-Journal, Daytona Beach


T WA T To FE ON TF-s M Oo LI KE T\E AGTRONAUT-c


The end of Ameri'can genius'


o modern ears, the phrase
'American genius" may drip with irony or smack of clever marketing.
Apple stores have Genius Bars to help technological dunces. Towns in Missouri branded Highway 36 a "Way of American Genius." Sliced Bread Saturday in Chillicothe, Mo., is Aug. 2, if you're hungry for a morsel of genius. Even the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation does not call the 20 to 30 people a year who get $625,000 grants over five years "geniuses" or the awards "genius grants." Those were media labels that stuck. Officially, the winners are MacArthur fellows. We weren't always so skeptical about the prospect of cultivating American genius. Long before there was a National Gallery of Art or a Phillips Collection, there was the Corcoran Gallery of Art, the first art museum in Washington, D.C., and one of the first in the United States. When art collector WilliamW. Corcoran opened his gallery in 1869, he stated the mission clearly: The Corcoran Gallery was to be "used solely for the purpose of encouraging American genius." Students congregated in the new museum, sketching and painting the works of art. Delighted, Corcoran donated money in 1878 to start an art school. The Corcoran School of Art opened in 1890, two years after his death.
The art collection outgrew'the first Corcoran Gallery, at the corner of 17th Street NW and Pennsylvania Avenue, in the building that now houses the Renwick Gallery of the Smithsonian Institution. The Corco-


MarshaMercer


ran trustees bought a lot nearby and built a new building at 17th and New York Avenue, across from the White House.
After encouraging American genius for 145 years, the Corcoran has fallen on hard times. It's facing what Philip Kennicott, art critic for The Washington Post, called "cultural euthanasia." The museum has gone to court to get permission essentially to break its historic charter. "It is impracticable or impossible for the operations of the Corcoran to continue in their current form," the museum says in documents filed with the Superior Court of the District of Columbia. As a private museum that charges admission, the Corcoran competes with the Smithsonian empire and National Gallery, all of which are free.
After suffering financial problems for more than a decade, the Corcoran has agreed to give its more than 17,000 artworks to the National Gallery and its Beaux Arts-style building to George Washington University. GWwill operate the Corcoran College of Art + Design and take care of needed electrical, heating and ventilation and plumbing repairs estimated to cost $70 million


I WA1T To BE
OR TV L K TRE KRAMA


? Say it isn't so
to $100 million.
A Save the Corcoran group alleges that "egregious mismanagement" led to the gallery's downfall and is fighting the mergers. The gallery insists this course is the best way to honor Corcoran's wishes, given the financial constraints. The Corcoran Gallery is scheduled to close Oct. 1. The National Gallery will incorporate the art it wants into its collection and will send the art it doesn't want to other museums, with preference to museums in the Washington area. The plan is that after some renovations, the Corcoran will reopen as "Corcoran Contemporary, NGA," with contemporary and modem , art from the Corcoran and National Gallery collections. As part of the National Gallery, the new Corcoran will be open to the public for free. A small "Legacy Gallery" of paintings- as well as the Salon Dor6, an 18th-century French period room; the French Mantle; and the Canova Lions - will be kept on site, reminders of Corcoran's dream of encouraging American genius. If you want a lasting memento of the glory that once was the Corcoran, its beautiful catalogue, "Corcoran Gallery of Art American Paintings to 1945," has been marked down in the final days of the Corcoran Museum Shop.
The 336-page, hardcover volume with full-color prints, explanations and copious footnotes went for $60 when it was published in 2012. The other day, I bought a copy for $7.97. Sadly, genius never came so cheap.
Marsha Mercer writes from Washington.
E-mail: marsha.mercer@yahoo.com.


When academic committees play 'police'
f one believes even a significant photos. He thought she looked fraction of the horror stories scared.
in the national news media, I warned you it was awful.
beastly male behavior has become To this day, Anna remembers almost epidemic on American col- nothing about the Barn or the pool lege campuses. Tales of drunken table. But eih route to the hospital sexual assaults and worse multiply she started to remember three from sea to shining sea. football players raping her in the Even the Obama administration GeneLyonS frathouse. A physical examination is getting in on the act. Based upon _showed evidence of blunt-force the dubious claim that one in five trauma from rough sex. It also college women is a victim of sexual A far more troubling incident found semen in several locations. assault - if people really believed was recently reported in exhaus- Instead of filing criminal charges, that, even "highly selective" schools tive detail byWalt Bogdanich in Anna filed a complaint with the couldn't keep their dorms filled The New York Times. The saga of college.
- there's now a "White House Task Anna, an 18-year-old freshman at As my friend Craig Barnes comForce to Protect Students from Hobart and William Smith Colleges mented in an online colloquy, "I've Sexual Assault." in upstate NewYork, who has gone never understood how a felony Colleges are being warned to public about her alleged rape by offense can be investigated by anytighten up their procedures or several football players, can't help one other than police. Can anyone face the consequences of violat- but make one wonder if academic explain that to me? Would an oning women's civil rights. I fear institutions can be trusted to inves- campus murder be investigated by that what this basically involves is tigate serious felonies at all. the university?" more pointless committee work No brief summAry can communi- Good question. Bogdanich's acfor professors ill-suited to conduct cate the extreme awfulness of An- count of the campus disciplinary quasi-criminal investigations to na's experience. Suffice it to say that hearing - somebody leaked the begin with. within two weeks of matriculating transcript - reads like a Monty PyThe struggle against what at the college, she and a group of thon script. Two of three panelists feminists call "rape culture" has friends went to a post-football- neglected to examine the physical become a defining theme on the game fraternity party, where they evidence. Absurd questions and left. Washington Post columnist warmed up for the festivities by pointless digressions occurred George Will recently made himself drinking rum shots in Gatorade. throughout. a campus pariah by arguing that The cop who eventually drove Anna Two things you can count on with when progressives "make victim- back to her dorm the next morning any academic committee: There are hood a coveted status that confers had to pull over four times to let her no set procedures and nobody's in privileges, victims proliferate." vomit in the road. charge. If the specific case thfiat Will wrote Anna danced provocatively with In the end, they exonerated the about - a Swarthmore student a football jock she'd met, and then, jocks. Don't they always? who got into bed with a former ignoring her friends' warnings, Cops and prosecutors too often "hookup" partner, tired of fend- accompanied him upstairs to a come to unsatisfactory conclusions, ing off his advances, gave in so she bedroom. What happened next is if only because - as in Anna's case could sleep, and then filed rape hotly disputed. At one point, Anna - rape charges are notoriously charges six months later - certain- texted a friend that there were 10 hard to prove. Imagine the poor kid lyjustified skepticism, his sneering guys there trying to "hook up" with under cross-examination trying to tone offended many. her, and that she was scared. She convince a jury that her memories The young woman subsequently later told an investigating commit- weren't drunken nightmares. appeared on CNN, where she spoke tee that she'd exaggerated to get The Times account itself has sevmelodramatically of herself as a attention. Friends set out to rescue eral obvious holes. Where did the "survivor." Anna. student photos go? Were there no Meanwhile, Philadelphia maga- "We need to find her ASAP," one DNA samples? zine reports, little Swarthmore - its texted. "She is so drunk." Obviously, neither trial by news1,500-member student body filled Two football players later claimed paper nor faculty committee will with Honor Society grads - expe- she'd pulled down their pants and suffice. Nor can anyWhite House rienceda sharp upsurge in sexual- performed oral sex on them. Anna's task force remedy the heedless barassault reports, from 11 in 2012 to friends eventually found her in a barism this dreary tale illustrates.


91 in 2013. It's unlikely that student behavior changed so dramatically over one year.
Clearly, something else did.


campus dance hall called the Barn, where one allegedly saw her being assaulted on a pool table while other students laughed and took


Gene Lyons is a
columnist for the Arkansas Times.
Email: Lyons at eugenelyons2@yahoo.com.






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN # www.jcfloridan.com


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

Katrina B.
Cook

Katrina B. Cook 87, a lifelong resident of Marianna, passed away on Wednesday, July 16,2014. She was preceded in death by her parents Harrison and Ruby Byrd and her husband Lloyd Cook. Katrina is survived by her two sons Donald R. Cook (Olivia) of Hawkinsville, Georgia, Gary Cook and (Miriam) of Marianna, two daughters Gayland Marlene Preacher and (Robert) of Greensboro, NC and Nancy Taylor (Harry) of Pikeville, TN, 6 grandchildren and I great grandchild.
Services for Katrina will be held at 11:00A.M. on Tuesday, July 22, 2014in the Marianna Chapel Funeral Home.
Marianna Chapel Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
Expressions of sympathy maybe submitted online at www.mariannachapelfh.com. -


Artistic Designs Unimited Inc. YourLocal Florist and Gifts 2911 Jefferson St, Mariamnna
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-L-.catsdi

in houefie
The Associated PressSHIM R - Fdurteen cats were killed in' a house firin Florida's Panhandle. Oceani City-Wright Fire Control District Deputyi 'Chief Scott Funchess says firefighters were called to theS r hone Thursday 'aftemni when the owner returned home and saw smoke coming 'from the roof. '
Funchess says the home owner rescued one cat and firefighters rescued two more, but 14 others died in the blaze.
One firefighter was taken to a hospital with a minor injury. The fire marshal is investigating the fire.


Hills
From Page lA
and that they're choosing those that more often benefit bloc voters who don't live on the property but are instead primarily investors without a stake in the day-to-day wellbeing of the community. "He says that he wants this money to better the roads, but since he's taken over, the roads are worse," Dutch argues. "They don't grade anymore, the culde-sacs have been officially abandoned 'because, they said, said .nobodylives on them, but each has 6-7 on it. Main roads they hand-pick are all that get attention. We don't have a regular maintenance: I'm on Tequesta Road ... it, hasn't been graded in over a year." Dutch said he is a memberofaninformalgrouphe refers to as the Concerned Citizens of Compass Lake in the Hills. "We're home owners who have gotten together because we're of the same opinion about what's being done atCompass Lake and how it affects us there. We went door to door to stop the


increase last year." Dutch said he and many others in the subdivision feel that the current leadership, including Laymon and the majority of the Property Owners Association board of directors, does not act in the best interests of the majority of those who actually live in the community. It's a complaint that has surfaced several times over the years, expressed- many times by many people. Lpymon told commissioners last week that he believes the unrest has subsided substantially as community members experience some of the improvements that have occurred there over time, including a previous round of road improvements. Dutch disagrees. He and others have said in the past that they believe that a large bloc of absentee owners with multiple lots are unfairly determining the fate of the subdivision and that the assessment' increase is being pushed by that sector of the property owners. They, he complains, don't have to live' with the day-to-day life in the


community and therefore have too much of a say in what happens there. He said they chime in with a bigger voice because they get a vote for every parcel they own when it's time to make major decisions. He thinks the subdivision's voting structure should be based on a one-person, one-vote basis, not on a per-lot basis. "They wouldn't have control for five minutes if this was one-man, one-voting out here like it ought to be," he said.
That voting structure has been a point of contention for many years, along with other issues. Among them is a past and potentially continuing effort to restructure the Municipal Services Taxing Unitthroughwhichtheassessment dollars are collected. Saying the MSTU was the incorrect type of taxing authority from the moment it was created in the 1970s, supporters of change have made efforts to switch to another taxing body that they feel is more appropriate. Dutch said he and some others fear that, if that were to 'happen, the new structure would give leadership too


much power and erode the power that the county commission has to override decisions that might be bad for the community. He indicated, also, that under the current MSTU, a $15 increase would max out the allowable increase under the structure. If the board were to approve it, he said, that would leave no room to implement an emergency assessment if something catastrophic happened that clearly needed appropriate funding. Dutch indicated he's also worried about what kind of maximum might be set if the MSTUIwere. restructured. Dutch said he believes there are well "over 100 full-time residents of the subdivisionwho share his opinion about the most immediate concern, the proposed increase, and that he hopes commissioners will listen to what he has to say on their behalf Tuesday afternoon. "Laymon told commissiodners that there's overwhelming support for the increase. It's , mind-boggling to hear that he's said that when I. know that there are a lot of people basicallyvery upset about


LOCAL & STATE


year t. year. Ii the manufacturC hearing sector, the establishment of
From Page 1A one business can generate other start-ups that bring other jobs,
and a third site near the Mari- as well,he pointed out. anna Municipal Airport. Work Connally wasn't alone in bringing: with a world-recognized ing that diversity message to.the. consultant to get those certified- chamber guests Friday. He had a can make those sites more mar- fellow guest speaker. Taking the ketable too potential manufac- podium ahead of him was David tirg concerns as essentially Christian, vice-president of govshovel-ready for startup. With eminent affairs for the Florida most per'mitting issues, envi- Chaimber ofCommerce. ronimentar studies and other Christian also talked about the preliminary having already been .importance of expanding the taken are of in the certification scope of local economies, but process, the sites could be more cused on an overview of his attractive to companies .looking organization' lobbying efforts for a place to get up and running -in support of legislative actions quickly. that can help small, medium and.
ttacin'! b. . . .. . r t- ti"
Attracting manufacturers is a large bsiness concerns thrive in . key elemidt in the critical need the Florida sunshine. He talked to diversify the local economy, iso iabouti the iportance of .he'said. embracing educational curricuHe estiqlqted that 15,0 gnman- lu l Pcies tat, help students; 'ufacturing jobs Will bea, a Iabl from pre-K foa , prepare to in the state over the next five manage their persdal finances, years, while tourism might gen- gam marketable wkplace skills erate 63,000 in the same time in the fields ofscience, technolperiod. Manufacturing jobs can ogy and other areas that prepare command salaries of $60,000 them to take high-paying jobs on average, while in' tourism perhaps right out of high school. the average is around $20,000. "Both men spoke of the imporWhile tourism is important and tance of people working togethultimately might geneate more er within their communities and . . 'ST.ECLOUDFLORIDAN jobs in' the. state over the next across county borders to make David Christian, vice president of govemment affairs for the Florida Chamber five years, it's seasonal and very this region more attractive to of Commierce, speaks iat a Jackson County Chamber of Commerce power dependent on the economy from job-producing businesses. luncheonFriday morning in Marianna.


Florida unemployent rate dips s


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE - Florida led the ,nation in job' growth in june, a sharp turnaround from the pre-. vious month.
But the addition of more than 37,000 jobs wasn't enough to push down the state's unemployment. 'rate significantly.
Florida'skunemployment rate was 6.2 percent or a, slight dip of 0.1 percent from May. The jobless rate has remained largely flat, for the first half of 2014. And for the fist time in more than a year, Florida's
-rate is higher than the national rate. The U.S. unemployment rate dropped


to. 6.1 percent. Florida Gov. Rick Scott,,, who has made job creation a central focus of his re-election' campaign, id not focus on the unemployment rate Friday, choosing instead to emphasize. the number of jobs that wereadded. "This news is great for Florida families, aind, Florida continues to have great success iin our state's economic recovery," said Scott, who announced thenewjob numbers dur-" ing a news conference in Bonita Sprinigs. SFlorida led the nation in job losses in May, so the news that the state had rebotinded in Jine is good


for Scott. The Republican incumbent ran for office four years ago, promising .to create 700,000 jobs over those created by normal growth. The governor has continually suggested that his policies have aided the state's. gradual recovery, although that assertion has drawn skepticism and criticism, especially from' his political opponents.
Economistshavewarned this year that the state's unemployment rate will not drop as sharply as it once did.
SThe 'state's economy is recovering, but -it is a much slower and more drawn-out recovery than previous ones.


A new economic over- hold, people b sgin-look- put the total of jobless view released this week ing for work again, and Floridians at 597,000. by Florida's' Office ofEco- fithat's refle ed ii : th , Thle new numbers show nomic and Demographic monthly unetiployment Walton Countyin Florida's Research predicted that totals.'. Panhandle had the lowest "it ,will take a few, more In December, for ex- unmemiployment rate at 3.4 years to climb completely ample, there was a esti- percent, while the highest out of the hole left by the mated 584,000 people out\ obless rate in the state is recession." ofr Worl. 0.4 percent in Hendry As the recovery takes The June numbers County.


Fla. jury hits R. Reynolds with $23.6B in damages


The Associated Press

MIAMI - A Florida jury has slammed the R.J., ReynoldsTobacCo Co.with $23.6 billion in punitive damages in alawsut filed by the widow of alongtime smoker who died of lung cancer in 1996. The case is one of thousands filed in Florida after the state Supreme Court in 2006 tossed out a $145


billion class-action verdict. That ruling also said smokers and their families need onlyprove addiction and that smoking caused their illnesses or deaths. Last year, Florida's highest court reapproved that decision, which made it easier for sick smokers or their survivors to pursue lawsuits against tobacco companies, without having to prove to the court


again that Big Tobacco knowingly solddangerous products and hid the hazards of cigarette smoking. The damages a Pensacola jury awarded Friday to Cynthia Robinson after a four-week trial come in addition to $16.8 million in compensatory damages.
Robinson individually sued Reynolds, the country's No.2 cigarette maker,


Jackson County
Quality Seri
'Come Visit us at


in2008 on behalf of her government about the "This verdict goes far late , husband, Michael' addictiveness of and, the beyond the realm of reaJohnson Sr. deadly chehemicals in their sonableness and fairness, Her attorneys said the cigarettes," said one of tile and is completely inconpunitive damages are the woman's attorneys, Chris- sistent with the evidence largest of any individu- topherChestnut. presented," Raborn said al case stemming from Reynolds' vice president in a statement. "We plan the original class-action and assistant general to file post-trial, molawsuit. ' counsel, Jeffery Raborn, tions with the trial court "The, jury wanted to called the damages in promptly, and. are confisend a statement that to- Robinson's case i'grossly dent that the court will bacco cannot continue excessive and impermis- follow the law and not alto lie to the American sible under state and con- low this runaway verdict people and the American stitutionalaw to stand."




3720 Caverns Road * Marianna, FL 32446-1806 * (850) 482-3964L
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SUNDAY. JULY20,2014 * 7Ar

it. But this is the problem: I don't know how many of my people are going to go Tuesday, because some of them think it's just a waste of time, that we can't make any difference." Laymon, in talking to comnissioners about support for the increase, cited a straw poll taken at a subdivision meeting. Dutch implied that he's quoting old numbers and that the poll is deceptive and involves bloc voting. Laymon indicated that the poll was recent, was taken at a meeting within the subdivision, and that support has been growing among the group of. people who previously. resisted the' ideas he's carried but in the subdivision. He told commissioners ;that many of the most vocal protesters have had a change of heart as they've watched roads improve and other changes implemented. Dutch said he hopes to show commissioners another side Tuesday. "The coreissueisnotthe roads;,the core issue is the instability we feel in the community, not knowing what these people are goiig to pull next," he said.






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.jcfloridan.com


60 years ago, blacks desegregated Fla. beach


The Associated Press

SARASOTA - For some kids, going swimming on a -hot summer afternoon once meant going to the cemetery.
The easy part was getting there, walking in the sunshine through the gates of Galilee Cemetery on U.S. 301. At the back edge of the property, over by the train tracks, the young swimmers jumped into an old railroad tank set into the. ground. It was filled with cold water, and deep Enough for diving.
The creepy part came when the sun went down and they'd make the long, coldwalk back out through the grave sites, shivering. As for that water tank, meant for servicing trains, it wasn't exactly safe. Even in the 1940s, it was nobody's idea of a great place for children.
Still, it was all they had.
Back then, in the days of segregation, black residents risked trouble almost anytime they stepped outside the Newtown community. There were rules against walking downtown after dark, using certain water fountains, or trying on shoes in tta Main Street shop.
And Newtown had no beaches.
Only 9 miles away, otheirs enjoyed the best beach
America, as Siesta Key has sometimes been called. Tle white sands of tid were even closer. But for the kids growing up in Newtown 60 years ago, those pretty places were off-limits.
Black people weren't allowed on the beach. There
-were no signs posted, and no such laws on the books. It was simply "under-stood," say people who remember those times. Rising calls for desegregation
*ie met with resistance from white residents and kland-wringing among local officials.
On- Oct 3, 1955, about


100 black residents challenged the old order by piling into cars, driving to Lido and wading in the water. The simple act drew the attention of authorities and opened an early front in the fight for civil rights here, years before the better-known victories of the 1960s. After the beaches were conquered came schools, businesses and political offices.
For some of those early pioneers;,the beach would forever remain more a battleground than a place for fun. 'The caravans to Lido Key continued for years ahd generated tense moments. Public officials never openly tried to stop them, but at least early on there was some not-sosubtle harassment,
"It was a time of challenges," said Ed James II, a community activist who was involved in the caravans as a high school'student. "They didn't want to do anything to hurt the tourist trade. But that didn't 'mean they weren't malicious and ironclad in what they would do, like other Southern towns." When black swimmers broke the unwritten rules at Lido Beach, they made froit-page news. Some whites were outraged. Police came out to monitor the scene, sometimes interfering' with the visitors and sometimes defending them.: The papers of the time called it a civic crisis, and described Sarasota as a "powder keg." James had never been to the beach until his grandparents brought him to Lido Key as, part of the NAACP's beach caravans. He was in lgh school when ,he, mad the first, trip, riding in the 'back of his grandparents' car as they joined therun.to Lido .Beachi. When they stopped, he followed his family out qpto the sand. But even then, as he recalledditlate ; the beautiful


scenery that built Sarasota didn't make that much of an impression on him.
"The beach wasn't on my mind," James said. "That's not how we were trained. It was a job."
James comes from a faimfly of community leaders and activists - it was his grandmother, Mary Emma Jones, who first started lobbying Sarasota County for beach access for black residents. Decades later, he is still not much of a beach enthusiast, describing the episode as a matter of principle.
Al Abrams rode with some high school classmates in a caravan of some 10 cars that was stopped by a police roadblock on its way across the bridge to Lido Key.
"A vehicle inspection," they called it, as Abrams remembered. The police checked every vehicle but apparently found no problenim sufficient to turn the cars back.
"They couldn't arrest us. But they did everything they could to keep us out,"! Abrams said.
There were other incidents. Some teenagers frbm Newtowh made their own, less-organized ,forays to the beach and were pelted with bricks and rocks. Cars parked at Lido Beach during ,NAACPsponsored outgs 'sometimes had flat tires by the time the swimmers cameoutofthe water. Jaies ;remembers NAACP-leader John Henry Rivers sternly lecturing a group of white teenagers he foundsettirg glas bottles behind the rear tires of the cars. "He said; 'If youdon't go pick up eryone, of those bottles; J ,4ikick ' your Jams rced leaving; out the h lanh guage. The teenagers complained to a police dficer, Who sided with Riveis. ,
It was NAACP president Neil Humphrey, Sr. who, organized the caravans Humphreys, a successful
� , j ',, , , ,1!


Newtown businessman, possessed the necessary financial independence to challenge the establishment. Though relatively short of stature, he was respected, James said. "A real man. He meant what he said and said what he meant."
And when it came to actively defending the caravans, Rivers was crucial, James said. "He would sometimes demonstrate what he meant, if you didn't understand it." The NAACP's demonstrations inflamed racial tensions at a time when city and county officials


were seriously debating the establishment of a "Negro beach." Those debates, covered extensively in the HeraldTribune, dragged on for years. A county committee proposed segregated beaches in Venice, on Siesta Key and on Longboat Key. But in each case the proposals were dropped when white neighbors protested, predicting declining home values and rising crime.
The, city of Sarasota countered the lido Beach caravans by strategically placing "No Parking" signs. City officials closed


Coolidge Park, the site of many of the caravan missions, ostensibly over safety concerns.
. If the beach issue was a matter of principle to some, it was personal to others. The same Newtown kids who grew up jumping into the old water tank behind Galillee Cemetery branched out as they grew older, intent on finding more and better places to swim.,
Until things changed, they made do with nooks and crannies along the coast that were either out of sight or too unpleasant for most others.


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Sneads Volleyball Roberts sisters to compete with nation's best


Sneads siblings also
competed in 2013
championships

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
For the second straight year, Sneads volleyball players Ashlyn and Taylor Roberts will get the chance to compete with and against the nation's best young volleyball players when they go to Tulsa, Okla., for the USA Volleyball 2014 High Perforniance Championships. Ashlyn, a rising junior who started for the Lady Pirates' lA state championship team in 2013, will compete with Team


Florida as a setter, while rising freshman Taylor will compete for Team USA as a libero. The five-day event gives the sisters the opportunity to test their skills against high-caliber players from across the country while also being exposed to college coaches and scouts for USAVolleyball. "I'm really excited," Ashlyn said. "Last year it was new for me, all the high level volleyball, but this year I feel like I'm more prepared for it and I hope we bring home another gold medal. My team is going to be pretty good, so we're expecting good things."

See SISTERS, Page 2B


FLORIDAN FILE PHOTO
Prostyle Volleyball team members (from left) Kailey Harvell, from Chiles High School; Taylor Roberts of Grand Ridge School; and Ashlyn Roberts of Sneads High School, stand after a tournament in 2013. Both Ashlyn and Taylor Roberts have qualified to compete in the USA Volleyball High Performance Championships in Tulsa, Okla., starting Tuesday.


Y DUSTIN KENT
clkent@jcfloridan.com

The start of fall football practice is just over two weeks away, but the Marianna Bulldogs got to put on the pads and get an early taste of full contact action late last week whilecompeting in the Fellowship of Christian Athletes Camp at Optimist Park.
The camp started Thursday and ran through Saturday, featuring a 30-minute practice for each team before three 30minute scrimmages against live competition each day, though score was not kept.
Marianna faced off against West Florida Tech, Madison, Pace, Tate, Choctaw


"It's been going very good. It's tough competition. Obviously, there are some physical battles andthe6kids have got to get in there with some great athletes flying around on the other side, but going against teams with the type ofpace and tempo and physicality that those guys put on is realgoodfor theguys."
Mark Beach,
Marianna head coach

and Arnold on the first day of camp, and then came back early Friday to take on Graceville, Pace, and West Florida Tech.


Bulldogs coach Mark Beach said Friday that he was very happy with what his team was getting from the camp to that point.
"It's been going very good. It's tough competition," he said. "Obviously, there are some physical battles and the kids have got to get in there with some great athletes flying around on the other side, but going against teams. with the type of pace and tempo and physicality that those guys put on is real good for the guys.
Each scrimmage features an 8-6-4 play format, with the teams' offenses rotating back and forth after running eight plays

See BULLDOGS, Page 2B


ColReturning Gamecocks confident they oallkeep winng
Returning Gamnecocks confident they'll keep winning_______


The Associated Press

COLUMBIA, S.C. - South Carolina linebacker Kiawan Lewis believes the Gamecocks' success won't stop now that stars such as Jadeveon Clowney and Connor Shaw are gone. "I still love all my great former teammates that I've had, but it's a new team. New faces that are here looking to make an impact," he said Friday. "It's going to be another big season, as big as we can make it."
That's a high bar to clear. Clowney, Shaw, defensive tackle Kelcy Quarles and receiver Bruce Ellington were some of the catalysts for an unprecedented run of South Carolina success: the Gamecocks finished 11-2 each of


the past three seasons and last January were No. 4 in the national rankings for the team's highest finish ever. The Gamecocks took part in the yearly summer Pigskin Poets event at the Richland County Public Library on Friday.. The players were swarmed by grade-schoolers for autographs after reading books and singing songs. Lewis, a junior, knows the Gamecocks can't worry about who they've lost as they get ready to report to preseason camp in two weeks.
"We had great offseason training, so we're going into camp optimistic and trying to keep everybody healthy and have a great season game by game," Lewis said.
Others share Lewis' belief. The


Gamecocks were picked as preseason favorites to win the Southeastern Conference Eastern'Division at the league's media days this week, despite not having a player selected to the all-SEC first team.
South Carolinas players wont pay attention to the high expectations for the team - or the low ones for individuals, said receiver Damiere Byrd. "It's not anything we worry about," he said. "We just want to keep getting ready for each game." Byrd is a senior - considered the fastest player on the squad - who has yet to fully live up his potential as a consistent deep threat with 48 career

See WINNING, Page 2B


South Carolina football coach Steve Spurrier speaks to media at the SEC Media Days on Tuesday in Hoover, Ala.


earn


SUllMMER FOOTRIBALL




,.Marianna back in action


4.,.


KRISTIE CLOUD / FLORIDAN
Marianna plays Arnold in the FCA camp Friday at the MERE.


Bulldogs try to stay sharp at FCA Camp






-12B * SUNDAY, JULY20, 2014


SPORTS


My compatriot Mr. Whiskers


atfish comfort me,
I think because
we have much in common. Unlike trout or purist dry-fly trout anglers, the catfish and I are no gentlemen. In contrast to largemouth bass and celebrity bass fishermen, we are not hugely loved by an adoring public. Our sincere admirers are not especially vocal, preferring more times than not to remain anonymous. Catfish, like Kornegays, are simple souls. They do not require a mint's worth of fishing attire or equipment from high-end outdoor catalogs. They are quite content to demand no other offerings save hook, line and bait. Mr. Whiskers shuns most artificial lures, preferring flesh, living or dead, and noxious concoctions that boggle the mind and overwhelm one's sense of smell. Appetite-wise, he is apt to eat things from which his fishy brethren turn away en masse. So are Kornegays. Neither catfish nor catfishermen make fun of my cheap tackle, my warped, leaky boat, or the fact it is not logical that I smell like I do and am still alive.


BobKorne
Outdoors Columnist I am, on the contrary, a hero in their unique realm. My homemade stinkbait is Mr. Whiskers' gourmet fare and to fellow anglers I am Merlin, practicing black-arts alchemy concocting a magic potion that is the envy of all who inhale it, at least after they regain consciousness. The garlic and the cheese is the kicker, fellas. And let the chicken guts "season" awhile before adding then\.
I have in my time caught or witnessed the catching of countless fish species. I have heard many of these finned creatures referred to admiringly as "beautiful," "lovely," even "breathtaking." Never once have I heard the catfish so affectionately described. Glowing descriptions of my own physical attributes are equally unremembered. Such a slight is fine by the catfish. He is


what he is. It is fine by me as well. I am what I am. The catfish belongs to an aquatic netherworld: deep, dark haunts mysteriously cloaked in mud and slime. I, too, have frequented dark places to which slime was no stranger, particularly roadside restrooms and back-country kitchens. My ample posterior, too, is often muddy, usually when I sit on a riverbank to schmooze with catfish. We tend toward laziness, Mr. Whiskers and I. We lie inactive for.hours at a time until hunger forces us to prowl. It doesn't matter that his hideaway is a bankside hole or logjam and mine a sofa or easy chair. The attitude is the same. The expending of energy is only practiced when absolutely necessary. When we get together, he awakens only long enough to take my bait. I animate myself only when he does, after a long, relaxing, rod-watching wait. The catfish disdains cosmetic trappings. Cousin Tarpon may bejewel himself within scaly "bling" that glistens when he leaps. Cousin Rainbow may bedeck himself in


fashionable, multi-hued splendor. Mr. Whiskers is far more subdued. Grays, browns and yellows suit him just fine and he shuns "jewelry" altogether. He is comfortable in his own skin. As I am in mine. I gave up the flashy "scales" long ago.
Lately, I've been doing some thinking, a disturbing and often dangerous undertaking for weirdbrained organisms. I'm wondering if maybe there is such a thing as reincarnation. The more I consider it, the more likely it seems. Could I have once been a fat, ugly Mississippi River channel catfish caught by Huck and Jim from the shores of Jackson's Island? Could I one day become a big blue or flathead, pursued by grizzled, tobacco-chewing kindred spirits with cheap tackle and warped, leaky boats? Not a bad beginning or ending from my point of view. On the other hand, maybe I'm just dreaming; one of those late-night reveries brought on by indigestion, perhaps. Now that I think about it; those chittlins I had for dinner did smell a lot like stinkbait.


Fishing Report


Lake Seminole
Bass fishing is good for some anglers using topwater baits early in the morning and late in the afternoon. Buzzbaits can be especially effective over submerged vegetation. Largemouths may also be taken on Texas-rig worms near wood structure. Fish slowly and deliberately, especially during the middle of the day.
A few crappies are being taken in specific spots, but.the crappie fishing is sporadic overall. Anglers who know how to target the crappies this time of year can still catch them. There is, however, little consistency., Bream may continue to bite in the shallow, sandybottom areas. Bream are also good targets for fly fishermen early and late in the day in shallow water. Catfish have been biting well early in the morning over hard bottoms. Live worms and prepared baits


Sisters
From Page lB
Ashlyn's 15U team took the gqld last summer by beating Southern California, while Taylor's 13U squad finished 11 out of 28 teams'in the Future Select Division.
With abigmove up in class playing for Team USA as one of the nation's top nine-rated liberos, Taylor said she sees the opportunity to grab a medal ofher own.
"I'm very excited. This year is my first year playing on Team USA, so it will be new, but I hope my team wins," she said. "I'd like to get a gold medal too." While both girls are fo-


Bulldogs
From Page lB
each, then -six, and then four.
After going through spring practice and summer workouts, a camp such as this can provide a team an important bridge to the fall season, Beach said.


Winning
From Page 1B
catches. Byrd, who had offseasonknee surgery, knows he's one being counted on to fill the void left by Ellington, last year's leading receiver taken in the NFL draft's fourth round by the ISan Francisco 49ers.


are good.
* Hybrids have slowed some, but a few schools may surface late in the afternoon.
Lake Eufaula
Largemouths are most active right now in deeper water near the river channel. Fish channel structure with big Carolina-rig worms, deeprunning crankbaits, and slow-rolled spinnerbaits. Bass may also be caught early and late in the day on points. For these areas, use Texas-rig worms and crankbaits. Small Carolina-rigs may also be used' to catch smaller bass in deep water with wood structure. Early and late in the day are the best fishing times overall, but channel bass may be caught at virtually all hours. Crappies are locked into their summertime pattern. Fishing for them can be fair to good on moderately deep flats just off the river


cused on helping their squads -win, the larger purpose of the Championships is to allow the most talented young players in the nation to improve their skills by testing 'themselves against high-level competition.
Their mother, Sneadsvarsity coach Sheila Roberts, said she expects both of her daughters to make tremendous gains as players during the competition. "I think that for both of them to get to play at such a high level is an honor and it makes them better," she said. "They love the intensity of the tournament and the high-level competition and I really do feel like it makes' them better any


"It's big from a competitive standpoint of who they're playing. They won't play better teams than they're playing here," he said. "There's just a 'lot of mental knowledge for guys Sto store up in their memory banks and know that they've been here before. I think it enables us to run our offense and defense and let guys run around


"Bruce had given us production that we loved and that we needed," Byrd said. "As he moved on, it's time for the younger guys and other veterans to take that place." Byrd and the other wideouts will have a new passer under center in Dylan Thompson, the backup for Shaw the past few seasons. South Carolina coach


channel. Look for fiats areas with transient brush piles and fish jigging spoons vertically, directly in the brush. Bream are quite active and will readily take crickets, especially near 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
The river is clear and.the level should remain stable over the next week or so. Area creeks flowing into the river are quite low. With the river stable, look for bass to bite topwater lures early in the morning and possibly late in the afternoon. During the middle of the day, largemouths maybe taken


time they get to compete at the highest level. "It makes them better as individuals and it makes our team better. I'm excited they're learning techniques from some) of the top coaches in the nation and bringing that back home. They'll learn a lot at this tournament. It's an opportunity for them to grow, but also to bring some of the things they learn back to our area, which is exciting."
While playing major college volleyball is the next step after high school, the ultimate goal for the girls is to one day make the USA Women's National VolleyballTeam.
That dream is still years


and coach them utip at the same time. It gives us a lot bf freedom to continue on what we did in the spring time."
It can also serve as a benefit a team's chemistry by creating an environment that allows for a team to grow together as a unit, the coach said.
'The biggest thing is the guys just playing together


Steve Spurrier has called Shaw perhaps the greatest quarterback in team history, yet believes Thompson has enough experience and talent to keep things going.
"We really believe he's a very good player, has a chance to lead us to a big season," Spurrier said this week.


near channelbreaks in spots where the channel curves closest to the shoreline. Spoons and jigand-pig combos may take a few of these fish. Also fish crankbaits near the mouth of any creekwhere clear water is present.. Bream should be active, but few will be caught using shallow-water methods. For the best results, drift-fish downstream from the dam, vertically dropping live worms or crickets on a moderately heavy rig. The bream will usually hold rather deep in a temperature cOmfort zone. Depth will be generally consistentup and down the river.
Catfishing is fairoverall 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 'by calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601. Follow the recorded instructions and access the touch-tone for the Apalachicola River System.


away from being realized, but Sheila Roberts said that. playing in the High Performance Championships is a crucial step in the process.
"This is a pipeline to the women's national team. Both girls have had that go~ since theywere young, so this is a step in the right direction for both of them," she said. "This gives them a lot of recognition and a lot more exposure." Said Taylor of making the national team: "Thatwould be awesome. I would love that. We really are working hard because this is our goal, t6 play for Team USA. This is a great opportunity for us to show ourselves to USA that we belong."


and hanging out, getting a complete team bonding session to start the season off," Beach said. "We have weight room sessions all summer, but this is where you're actually suiting up, eating together, hanging out and drinking Gatorades and telling stories. It's all the good stuff that you'll remember 15 years from now."


Perhaps the largest hole the Gamecocks need to fill is on the defensive line, where Clowney chased down quarterbacks and disrupted offenses for the past three seasons. Clowney gave up his senior season for the NFL draft, where he was taken No. 1 overall by the Houston Texans.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


NFL



NFL to restrict evaluations of underlassmen


The Associated Press

NEW YORK - The NFL will limit the number of underclassmen who can receive evaluations for the draft to five from a single school, although special exceptions will be allowed.
Concerned about the record 107 underclassmen who applied for this year's draft, and with 37 of them not selected, the league's College Advisory Committee developed new guidelines for players considering forfeiting their final years of eligibility.
Troy Vincent, the league's head of football operations, said Friday the underclassmenwillbe advised on their potential to be picked in the first or second round. They also could be advised to stay in school.
Previous assessments


dealt with the first through third rounds, and whether a player had no potential of being selected.
"When yoi look at our accuracy rate, we did a good job evaluating first- and second-round picks," Vincent told SiriusXM NFL Radio. "Below - the third, fourth and fifth rounds - a lot of these players were not getting drafted. It's better for these young men to. remain a student-athlete for another year."
Only two schools, LSU and California, had more than five underclassmen in this year's draft. Six of LSU's seven players were chosen, while only two of the six from Cal were drafted.
Qualifications for an exception will be taken on a case-by-case basis bythe NFL committee.


THEASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
Jon Bon Jovi performs during a concert of the American rock band Bon Jovi in Lisbon, Portugal on June 26.


AP sources: Bon Jovi part of group eyeing Bills


, The Associated Press

BUFFALO, N.Y - Rocker Jon Bon Jovi is part-of a Toronto group that has retained a banking firm and submitted paperwork expressing interest in buying the Buffalo Bills, three people who have reviewed documents regarding the sale process told The Associated Press on Friday. It is unclear if the group would eventually want to move the.NFL team to Toronto. The club is on the market after Hall of Fame owner Ralph Wilson died in March.
The three people spoke to The Associated Press on the condition of anonymity Friday because the process is private and the Toronto group has not revealed its intentions. The group includes Larry Tanenbaum and


the Rogers family. Tanenbaum is chairman of Maple Leaf Sports and Entertainment, which controls the NHL's Maple Leafs and NBAs Raptors. The Rogers family includes Edward Rogers, who is deputy chairman of Rogers, the Toronto communications giant. The group is on a list of prospective buyers who have submitted a nondisclosure agreement form to Morgan Stanley the banking firm overseeing the Bills sale. The Toronto group has retained the Goldman Sachs banking firm to assist in the bid.
Bon Jovi previously expressed interest in owning an NFL franchise but never specifically mentioned the Bills. This is the first real indication linking him to Tanenbaum and Rogers.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.jcfloridan.com


Dear Annie: My husband and I have been married for 30 years. We have four wonderful children, all college graduates with great jobs in their chosen careers. They are also involved in long-term relationships with people we like and respect. So what's the problem? One of my daughters is at least 40 pounds overweight and doesn't seem to be doing anything about it. No one else in our family has a weight problem. We have always led an active lifestyle and encouraged healthy eating habits. We first noticed our daughter's weight gain when we visited her at college. Her roommates were overweight, and she said they all ate when they were stressed. She seems to have continued with those bad habits. Whenever I try to discuss this with her, she shuts me down and says she doesn't want to talk about it. Her boyfriend is also overweight, so I'm sure that doesn't help. I worry that if she doesn't get a handle on this while she's young, it will become more difficult as she gets older. Do you have any suggestions that will help me encourage her to lose weight?
- FRUSTRATED MOM Dear Mom:Your daughter knows she is overweight and probably doesn't like it any more than you do. But losing weight is difficult, and she must be motivated. Since her college friends and her boyfriend also have weight issues, she may have come to see her size as acceptable, and her eating habits also reflect the way she has been living for the past few years. We know how hard it is for you to see your daughter struggle with something that will have an impact on her health, but she is an adult, and this is a do-ityourself project. Just tell her you loveher and want her to be healthy, and hope that she will do the rest on her own.

Dear Annie: Thank you for reprinting the list of symptoms of colon cancer. Could you add this one: extreme fatigue?


Alvin Toffler, a writer and futurist who coined the term "information overload", said, "The illiterate of the 21st century will not be those who cannot read and write, but those who cannot learn,, unlearn, and relearn."' That is an interesting thought - but do you agree?
First, look at today's West hand. What would you lead against three no-trunip? This auction must be by far the most common that ends in a game contract. Length and majors rule in this situation. So West should lead a spade. But since his suit contains no honor, he should choose the nine, top of nothing when the top two cards are touching. (With, say, 9-7-6-4 of spades, he would lead the seven, second-highest.) Now look at the North and East hands. How should East plan the defense after. declarer calls for dummy's spade four? East, reading the lead, should realize that South has the spade jack and queen. So, there is no point in winning with the ace and playing another spade. There won't be time to establish and run the spades. After taking the first trick, East should shift to the heart queen. And as you can see, that works rather well, resulting in down two. Finally, did you notice South's one chance? At Trick 1, under East's spade ace, he should drop his jack or queen, trying to look like someone who started with queen-jack-doubleton. Then East


My husband noticed none of the symptoms listed. But when he became so tired after getting dressed in the morning that he had to lie down and rest, I finally got him to see a doctor. The fatigue was caused by internal bleeding from a tumor in his colon. He needed a blood transfusion and surgery. With chemo, he survived his Stage 3 colon cancer and has been cancer-free for seven years. I won't conpnent on men who refuse to see a doctor regularly, but I'm sure you get the picture.
-VERMONT
Dear Vermont Thank you for the additional information. The problem with many symptoms is that they are vague. Things like fatigue can fall into many categories, some serious, some not, and both doctors and patients tend to dismiss them until they are advanced enough to be of concern. This is why it is so important for each of us to be an advocate for our own health.

Dear Annie: I would like to respond to "Disgusted in N.Y," who said that her 85year-old aunt never received abath by the staff while in the hospital for six weeks. I also ran into this problem with my 95-year-old father. When he was hospitalized, he went more than three months without a bath. However, it was not the fault of the nurses or anyone else. My father absolutely refused to be bathed. When I approached the staff about this, they said it was his right to refuse. He is extremely private and would not allow anyone to give him any care that he felt impinged on his dignity. A patient of sound mind has the right to refuse treatment.
I'm not saying neglect doesn't happen in some facilities. But before you judge, find out the whole story and carefully question the patient alone and in front of the health professional.
- A DAUGHTER IN FLORIDA


will be sorely tempted to returnhis spade 10, which lets the contract make. Declarer should try to make the defenders misread the deal.

North -07-19-14
4 K4
V 8 6 5 Y865

* KQJ10 SJ 1086
West East
4.9 8 7 6 4A103 VA94 I QJ 1072 S653 +9"82
4 752 4 K3
South
4 QJ52
V K3
A74
4 A Q 9 4

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both

South West North East
1NT Pass 3 NT Allpass

Opening lead: ??


CELEBRITY CIPHER by Luis Campos
SCelebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from,quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.

"YHJA HDL DE.RNH ,JX GNYDXSI

HDNZUNZO EZB YHEKH HDL DERNH JX HDJSODHXS.I GNYDLY." - WEKC WEKHNZ


Previous Solution: "Books have a unique way of stopping time in a particular moment and saying: 'Let's not forget this.'"- Dave Eggers TODAY'S CLUE: d senbo p
� 2014 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 7-19.


CELEBRITY CIPHER by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.

"EGRC KUL XRDA ZS CRXTSC DRS OT FRYT LI EZCG YTHZPT, GLHCXT RSY

MZJZSM 1 1 0 ITPDTSC RXX CGT CZFT."

- YUS VZ FFTP


Previous Solution: "Stop the habit of wishful thinking and start the habit of thoughtful wishes."- Mary Martin TODAY'S CLUE: Z slenbe A
� 2014 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 7-21


Annie's Mailbox


World
Almanac

Today is the 201st day of 2014 and the 30th day of summer.

TODAY'S HISTORY:
In 1944, Adolf Hitler survived an assassination attempt orchestrated by several senior-level German military officials. In 1969, NeilArmstrong, commander of Apollo 11, became the first person to set foot on the moon, followed by Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin. In 1976, Vildng 1 landed on Mars and transmitted the first photos of the planet's surface. In 2012, a gunman opened fire during a midnight screening of "The Dark Knight Rises" at a theater in Aurora, Colorado, killing 12 people and injuring 58 others.

TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
Petrarch (Francesco Petrarca) (1304-1374), poet; Edmund Hillary (1919-2008), explorer/ mountaineer; Cormac McCarthy (1933-), writer; Natalie Wood (19381981), actress. .


Horoscopes,
CANCER (June 21July 22) - Make sure that you have a strong backup crew for your commitments. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
-You will be overly sensitive today. Take your mind off matters by reading or watching a movie.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -You have the selfdiscipline to get rid of a bad habit. A new friendship is likely to develop if you join a self-help group or organization. LIBRIA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -You will need patience when dealing with personal, financial or domestic issues. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) - A challenging situation will require your personal touch.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.
23-Dec. 21) -- Get back to basics. Improve your well-being by eating properly and getting enough rest and exercise to stay healthy.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) -You will come to the forefront in any group that you join. Your abilities as a spokesperson will gain you respect and recognition. You are on the fast track to a leadership position.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) - Getting involved in squabbles will get you nowhere. Focus your energy on home improvement projects, and avoid any conflict going on around you.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -You will be pleasantly surprised at the fun you have while out with friends or family.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) - If you look for it, you will discover a new way to increase your cash flow. Money will slip through your fingers if you don't budget carefully.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) - Physical activity will keep you from getting into an emotional battle. Excess idle time is the enemy and will lead to dissatisfaction.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) - Someone you trusted will give away your agenda.,Cover your tracks by changing your plans unexpectedly. It's better to be safe than sorry.


ACROSS
1 Possess
4 Hard wood
7 Yield 11 Old French
coin
12 Fully
qualified 13 Help a
crook 14Suavely 16 Actress
- Freeman 17 Long-'answer
exam 18 Itches 19 Golfer
Ernie
20 Not their 21 Chocolate
bean
24 Cafe - 27 Dory mover 28 Hair goes 30 Urban ill 32 Easier said
- done
34Romaf
censor
36 Payoff 37 Kate and
Jaclyn 39 Removes
wrinkles 41 Egg
yung
42 Pub order


43 Gala 45 Percolate 48 Skirt style 49Just
treatment
(2 wds.) 52Swede's Neighbor 53 Work units 54Gotcha! 55 Pupil's Reward 56 Beat the
field ! 57Tourist's
need
DOWN
1 Columbus sch.
2 Sported
3 Piths
4 Toes the line
5 Sum total
6 Ipet',
7 Snapshot takers 8 Poet's black
9 Bears' abodes
10LAX
information 12 Not digital 15 Off shore. 18 Mr. Brynner


Tom Hanks in Egypt
to film new movie
CAIRO - Hollywood star Tom Hanks has started shooting portions of his new film, "A Hologram for the King," in Egypt's Red Sea resort city of Hurghada, the country's state news agency reported Saturday.
Hanks arrived Friday


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


7-19


ACROSS' 49 Figured
1 Monastic out, Title . 53 Unattractive
4 Rideawave 54 Chemist's
8 =yson stat lair 11 Nesse's 55 Native of
hideout Kirkuk 13 Brigitte's -561Immerse
friend 57 NFL gains 14 Facilitate 58 Don't go 15 Emerald 59Tpk.
Isle
16 Complained DOWN 18Tips off 1 Kitty's 20 ff-road bane
vehicles 2bane 21 Pizarro's 2 Stir up
quest 3 Real estate 22 In favor of unit y 24 Like a 4 Authority
cactus (hyph.) 27 Bellyacheds 5 Thurman 30 Long sighs of "Kill 31 Duds Bill" 32Abdomen 6 Edge 34 Sgt, for one 7 Not masc. 35 Nautical 8 Dainty
greeting pastry 36 Ms. Chanel 9 Ukraine's 37 Play capital
wrap-up 10 Bettor's 39Annoying concern 40 Heat meas. 12 Leggy 41 "Willard" ' birds
sequel 17 Deserve 42 Former 1.9 Get a
Atlanta taste of stadium 22Stick-In45 Be firm.' the-mud


� 2014 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


Answer to Previous Puzzle
OWN OAK CEDE SOU ABILIE A BE T URBANELY MONA ESSAY YENS
ELS OUR
CACAO AULAIT OAR GELS SMOG
STHAN CATO SOP SMITHS IRONS
F -OO AEC
FTE MALEC
MIDI FAIlRPLA Y DANE ERGS AHA S AIRMW IIN MA P 23 NATO 39'Ballpoint
cousin 41 Hen 24 Andreas 42Busy
Fault European 25 Stride airport 26 Flapjack 43Anthrochain pologist 27Synthesizer Margaret
inventor
28Teamwork 44Collars
obstacles 46 Mr.
29 Barnyard Sikorsky
fowl 47 Miniblind 31A grand part
33 Miniature 48 Little child 35 Elev. 50Signs 36 Population off on
survey 51 Almond 38 Long- 52Timespan . legged
wader


7-21 @2014 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CARE BENDER
SO, KARSTEIN, YOU MEAN LANA To WERE YOU HAVEN'T HEARD (aoNE? 51'S- noolIe BOUt OUR NEWEST BEEN OUT SICK FOR AROUND HER DEVELOPMENT? Mn TsEE,"E I A COUPLE OF DAYS . 4 WE CAN...I


in Egypt and told the local independent daily newspaper AlMasry A-Youm that it was his first visit to the Red Sea.
The newspaper said Hanks will be sleeping on a yacht in the Red Sea during the filming. The movie is set to be released in 2015.

From wire reports
Answer to Previous Puzzle
GHOUL GALLON
PETTED OTOOLE ARTIER BOATED
. CRtl AMTE
IDA F WID HEP YMA RTE SELES UARAASI ASPEN KARAT GC APO SCONE HES SEW TNT ESA SOD M WA SA t
MADE IT LLAMA S O VERDO YAMAHA PENPIA L SPRA Y
20 Discharge 43 Royal 21 Portable decree bed 44 -St.
2 Sighs of Vincent relief Millay 23 Study hard 46 Chowder 24 Mournful morsel cry 47Joke 25- - sorry! response 26 Elmer (hyph.) Fudd, e.g. 48AMA 29 Canyon members reply 49Not very 31 Family docs many 33 More clever 50 Christina's 35 Edmonton pop pucksters 51 Kennel 38 Shoe part sound 10 Enjoy, as
benefits
42 Even up


Entertainment Brief


Bridge







4 B - Sunday. July 20. 2014 * Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIEDS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or.(800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA, FL 32447 ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM, IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Pubcatxn Poy - Errors ard Ornissons Advesers shoud check therr ad the frs da Ths pubcaton shaJi no: be tabe fcr fa re tpo pJbtsh an ad or for a typoraphC eof or e"orS in publicaton except to the extentof the cost of te ad for the first day's i'sertn. Adjiistmrent fo errors is mited to the cost of that portbn of the ad wherern the eTcr occurred The adrer agrees tha'i Fne pub:sher she not be abe for damages arising out of errors n advertisements beyond the amount pead for the space actual occuped by that portbn of the advertisement in whh the error occurred, whether such error is cue to reglgence ofe the publers ermph eas cr cierwse arn thee shall be no labty for non-Inserron of anty adversment beyond the amount pad for such advertisement. Dispay Ads are rot guaranteed position. At adverisng is subject to approva Rght is reserved to edt, reect, cancer or cassy al ads urder the acpropnate dassfcaton


Fordeadinesalltooi


*I.ODUCEI


I EDUCATIONAL&TRININ


AUCISALE


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


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


DIABETIC TEST STRIPS
NEEDED I BUY SEALED/
UNEXPIRED BOXES
0ALL BOB (334) 219-4697
OR (850) 710-0189


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

Aquarium 30 gal. extra tall w/ light & stand NEW $175. 850-482-1157. Dining rm. table (Boyhill) with 7 chairs & matching China Cabinet $250. Duncan Phyfe drop leaf dining table, no chairs $75. OBO 850-209-2672.
Keyboard Yamaha, large PSR-520 exc. cond with stand $300. 850-526-4264.



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


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

Beautiful Healthy Boxer -having midlife crisis and needs a new home. She loves to run and enjoys walking on leash. House broken, crate trained, and follows basic commands. Cannot live with another female dog. She has lots of love to give to the right owner(s). Free to good home but priceless. Health records available. Call 334-764-5042
* BSS Reg. Boykin Spaniel puppies,
shots/wormed, tails docked/dewclaw removed. Ready Now, M-$600. F-$800. 334-790-6414 Headland parents are hunters


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

Hewett Farms
* Peas e Butter Beans
* Squash * Okra * Corn
* Cucumber * Pickles Off hwy 90 between Cypress & Grand Ridge on Mayo Rd. Bobby Hewett: 850-592-4156
or 850-899-8709
r-...... . _.....................
Julian Aplin U-pick
Canning
Tomatoes & Peas Ready NOW S334-792-4775 4

M & M Produce - 334-237-4469 Co. Rd. 34 Ozark, AL
Tomatoes, sweet corn, garlic, squash, onion, cucumber, okra, watermelon & more!





SNELL FARMS - SKIPPERVILLE, AL
rPea's - White, Pink Eye, Zipper
SButter Beans Okra e o s
* Watermelons * Sweet Corn Squash
* Green Peanuts Call 334-733-6489

* U-Pick Blueberries $7. per gallon
3 Clean Acres Big Bushes and Big Berries Hwy 52 between Samson & Geneva at
caution light turn (S) on Co. Rd. 65
a Follow Signs Haynes Berry Patch
Call 334-684-2706 FRESH1"RODUCE


MADDOX FARMS
Beautiful Bermuda Coastal Hay P 4 Round Rols$50 Square $5
Paso Fino Horses for Sale


I ANUACTRIG OEATIOS


MADDOX FARMS
* Horse Boarding (barn or pastures)
SBeautiful Trails
* Excellent Care
no Also Paso Fino Horses FOR SALE Call 334-791-0023 or 334-791-7312
WANED- ARM&GRE


IT'SAS EASY AS - - 2 - 3
1. c PLACEYOUR AD 3. GET RESULTS

'wtA WA 5

Chrysler Level 3
Diesel/Transmission \
Technician
top pay, fuel allowance,
and benefits.
Apply in person or email resume to:
jeiler @comcast.net.
Bob Pforte Chrysler, Dodge, J eep 4214 Lafayette St Marianna, Fl32446,
850-482-4601


. PANAMA CITY BEACH CONDO
2/15, Pool, Tennis, Club House
Fully Furnished On Front Beach Road $125/Night $750/Week, $80 Cleaning Fee 334-300-6979 or 334-393-3559


DISTRIBUTION CENTER
MARIANNA, FLORIDA
Now Hiring Full Time
Bulk Order Filler Positions
1st, 2nd, and 3rd Shifts
Competitive Pay and Benefits Package! Please apply in person at: Family Dollar Distribution Center 3949 Family Dollar Parkway,
Marianna, Florida 32448
Must be 18 Years Old.
Equal Opportunity Employer


NeeD TO PLACE AN AD?
JI's simple, call one of our friendly
Classified representatives
and they will be glad to assist you.


Chihuahua Puppies purebred, not reg.
2-F, 1-M long & short hair $200.334-699-3044 S udoku


FREE Blue Healer/Pitt Bull Puppies, 7 wks, 3F/4M, Near Alford. 850-579-4769
Golden Retriever puppies: AKC, 8 weeks old ready for new home. I female and 3 males left. $350. Call 850 526 4760, Marianna, FL.
Labrador Retriever: Free to good home. Three year old neutered male. 850-352-4771


APLIN FARMS
Tomatoes* Peas *Squash
* Cucumber *Okra
SSweet Corn * Zucchini
Open Mon-Sat (7am-6pm) , >i 334-792-6362 4m 2729 N. Co Rd 49 N


- - -- --973 _6

7 9


6 5 2

9 _4 27 4 461 1 9

2 4 8
1 6

4 72
- - - r- r n -


@ 2014 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency. All rights reser


Level: l - r-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


7/20/14


ved.


I A


819345267 527698314
436172985 7 8 1 2 6 3 4 5 9 781263459 6 9 4 8 5 7 1 3 2 694857132 3529 1 44678 9 4 5 7 3 6 8 2 1 273481596
1 6 8 5 2 97 4 3


I


PLAC u-,A m Np AD


I HAY & GRAIN I








www.JCFLORIDAN.com


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






DaVita Dialysis Center
in Chipley Florida is now hiring
m Registered Dietician m
who is willing to work 12 hrs per week. Must hold state of Florida registered dietician license with
preferred hemodialysis exp.

Please mail resume to 877 3rd Street Suite # 2 Chipley, Florida 34248
You may also apply in person or Fax resume to 850-638-8550 "Attention Office Administrator"



Admin Support
II/Warehouse Support
Must be a high school
graduate or GED, and have
2-3 yrs experience in secretarial or administrative work. Able to handle multiple phone lines and have working knowledge of Personal Computer, exercise the ability to use tact and courtesy in
dealing with the public. Word for Windows and Internet experience required. Possession of a valid Florida driver license. Previous warehouse
experience a plus. $19,263.00/yr.

Equipment Operator III Must have high school diploma or GED with 3+ yrs of experience in the safe operation of heavy motorized equipment. Must have a valid Class A CDL prior to employment. $22,299.00/yr.

EMT/FF
MMust have high school diploma, and 1- 2 yrs of experience in fire protection. Certification as an Emergency Medical Technician by the Department of Health. Bureau of Emergency Medical Services. Certification in Fire Fighting Standards.
Certification in CPR by the American
Heart Association. Must complete
Incident Command Classes through FEMA web site. Possession of a valid Florida's
driver license. $27,372.80/yr.

Deadline to apply is 07/28/2014.

Submit Jackson County employment application to: Human Resources Dept, 2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448.
Ph 850-482-9633.
www.jacksoncountyfl.net/
EOE/AA/Vet Pref/ADA/ Drug-Free Workplace





NERAL MAEPOME ,



NOWHIRING!

Truck Mechanic


in Campbellton, FL.

$2,000 Sign-On Bonus!

Requirements


. . -.*. ...... . ....
SCHOOLS " &l : INSTRUCTIONll[*

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

RESQETIAL
* RAL STAE R RENT.


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


Deering St Cute lbd. quiet $325. 1st floor, no pets. Avail. Now & other rooms for rent 727-433-RENT


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


I 2BR/2BA CH&A, water & lawncare provided.I
Nice area south of Cottondale. $500. Mo. +
Dep. Call 850-352-4393 or 850-2094516
* Austin Tyler & Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4, 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
New Construction 3BR/2BA 1200SF , 1 acre lot in country. Located in Havana, Florida (north of Tallahassee) $60,000 Cash with Pre-approval only or Rent $650 Mo. Call 850-557-1538
Peaceful, Private,
SCountry Living For Rent: - Brick home and 10 acres.
$700 per month. SECURITY DEPOSIT OF $700 PLUS FIRST & LAST MONTHS RENT MUST BE PAID UPFRON. NO INSIDE PETS. Home is 2,400 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, central heat & air, large utility room with washer & dryer, floor to ceiling storage cupboards, kitchen with an island, stove & refrigerator, den with fireplace, sunken living room with large bay windows & wooden beams on the ceiling, large master bedroom with walk-in closet, 2nd bedroom with walk-in closet, 3rd bedroom with walk-in closet, and a 2nd bathroom. Home is unfurnished. You must travel approximately 2 miles on dirt roads to get to the home. Call (850)526-4283.



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



* 2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale. $500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included. http://www.charloscountryliving.com.
Only $57. to turn on power 4 850-209-8847 +,

- 2 & 3 BR Mobile Homes
in Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595
Li

2BR/1.5BA at Millpond $495 rent + deposit.
water, sewek& lawn maint included
* 850-209-3970 NO PETS




2BR/2BA Single/Wide, Marianna- water, sewage included, Ready 7/1 $500 (1st, last, security) $1500 to move in 850-209-1027
3BR/2BA Mobile Home in Alford,
CH&A, Ig screen porch and
back storage area. $600 Mo. + Dep.
Call 850-579-8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851
3BR/2BA Single Mobile Home
No Pets! $450 Month
Call 850-762-3221 Days or 860-272-3911

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


CAREGIVER Iam Exp.

with the Elderly & Disabled.
Exc. Ref. for more info
4 Call: 850-272-4649
CONCRE~T'ORI&COTIG


AL AM-LAL A-Jji-:,

UjF
- 4
" X%#""

we ea &a<


850.526.1700
Hours: Mon-Fri 7:30-5:00
2978 Pierce Street * (behind Tim's Florist)

r_, DIIE.] fl


at
GAL's TRAVELING ANGELS
25 Years Experience 7da ek24h da! days a week/24 hours a day!
Excellent References
* COMMITMENT TO QUALITY CARE
* COMPASSIONATE

* SKILLED CAREGIVERS
* FETY * EFFICIEINT HEALTH ARE



l: 85-57-08


Jackson County Floridan *


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




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


1984 BELMONT 2BR/2BA 66FT, Eastgate Mobile Home Park, sun deck, and screened in porch. $6000. Please contact 850-557-6412 or call 205956-6790


RECREATION


Bennington 2012 20SF Pontoon Boat , yamaha 70HP 4 stroke engine, MFI galvanized trailer, like new with less 15 hours. $19,500. Call 334-792-3303 or 334-618-1491


1995 Truck Camper, Full Size, Self Contained, w/queen size bed, kitchen, AC/H, stereo, full bath, Hallmark-Built in Brighton, Colo. Garage Kept, Excellent Condition, Must see to appreciate. $5,500 229-308-0721


2001 Bounder 37ft. 51K mi.
300hp, Turbo Diesel, 6 sp.
Allison 300 mh auto trans.
7.5 generator, 2-slides, W/D lots of extras. $39,500. 334-792-0552 Serious lnq. ONLY !!

2003 Allegro Bay BA32, 2-slide outs, new tires and brakes. 26,000 miles. Excellent condition. $35,000. 334-347-9442 or 724-503-8130.
Cameo 2008 5th wheel, 36 ft. 3-slides, 2 ACs, no smoking, no pets, no kids. New tires. Excellent condition. Has been stored $35,500 or best offer. Call for more information 334-798-2256.
2011 Georgetown By Forest River, 30ft., 2800 miles, like new w/salellite dish and many extras, $70,000 334-687-9545
4 Motor Home 1992
S 1 owner, excellent
condition, new tires, refrigerator, furnace, water heater & attached grill. Stored inside, tow car available. 334-477-7665.
RVS CAMERS ANTE


* Tree Removal * Tree Trimming
* Stump Grinding
-Insured * Free Estimates
593-4455





(formerlyAidcis Open A -TM
ACR Accredited Facility.* PACS-CT-MRI Tell Your Physicaln To eh0o1e981


DENALSRIE


:No A E LMI
No WAITING EERA0DS IEN ISEMT
$2,500 ANNUAL MAXIMUM IXIond




HELPING HANDS
CLEANING SERVICE .
House, Car, or Lawn
For Appointment Call
(850) 557-8800










( DOUBLE (ii "
CLEANDNE!VELPENTNG

I




Jamie Johnson
Owner Operator
L 8so-693-4816Dozer and Excavation Work
Ponds - Road Building - Demolition
Pine Tree Planting - Herbicide Spraying
Fire Line Plowing - Burnings

Clay o'Neal .... ..
claysiandclearing@egmail.com


Sunday, July 20, 2014- 5 B


TRANSPORTATION


Ford 1963 Fairlane 500
Sport Coupe - 62,000 actual miles, white, $10,000 Call 334-790-4185 Survivor
Ford 1973 LTD Brougham.
All original, 77,000 actual
miles, 429 V8, 4 bbl,
C-6 auto, 2-dr hdt Classic.
K$8,900. 334-393-9669


BMW 2008 5351: silver with black leather interior, 4 door, fully loaded, twin turbo, cold weather package, sunroof, naviagation, new tires, 52k miles - mostly highway, good condition. Sporty! $21,500. OBO Call 334-618-2145
BMW 2009 3281, hardtop convertible, alpine white with tan leather interior, 35,200 miles, fully loaded, excellent condition $24,500. Call 334-475-3876 Chevrolet 2003 Corvette Convertible: Silver/ black/gray. Excellent condition. Full power, new custom wheels and tires. Call for extras $21,500. 334-379-8632.
Chrysler 2005 Crossfire,
Red Convertible, only 23k
miles, garage kept, auto, fully loaded, $15,000. Call
334-687-6779
Chrysler 2010 300 Touring,
71K miles. In excellent condition $12,000. For more information 334-441-5889
Ford 2002 Taurus SLE sun roof, spoiler, prem. new tires, complete new IAake job. fully equipt, like new, dealership maintained, $5200. FIRM 334-774-3582. Ford 2005 Taurus SE - Green, 4D, A/C, 43,721 original miles, one owner, excellent condition. $6,000. Call 334-470-1538.
Mazda 2004 RX5
Convertible. Exceptional well kept car. Replaced
with new tires, spark
plugs replaced. Timing chain replaced. Serious buyers only. $8,200. Call 334-894-2134.
Mazda 2009 RX8: One owner. Red, automatic. only 41k miles. Very good condition. Priced Reduced $11,000 Call 334-393-1440


Mitsubishi 2004 Eclipse 124K miles, automatic, sunroof, new tires $4900. FIRM 334-596-9966.


Nissan 2005 Altima, black, 4 cyl auto, power window, power lock and mirrors, CD player, runs and drive great. $5500 OBO 334-797-7420


Toyota 2010 Corolla LE - silver, cloth interior, power windows & locks, cruise control, tilt, 64k miles, like new condition. Asking $12,500 OBO Call 334-585-3236 or 334-618-1458.


> qi1984 Harley Davidson FLHT
." Evolution 5 spd. trans., S S
Carb runs great. New battery. Good cond. $5,500
obo. Call Bill 334-685-4807
1994 Harley Davidson
Custom Softail: This is a classic. Garage kept. Lots
of chrome. Mid-range cam,
jetted ports and exhaust headers. You must see to appreciate this bike. 23,000 miles. Asking $5,200 obo. Blue Book at $6,700. 334-828-1536
Suzuki 2007 M109R special edition, low miles 25K. Metalic blue. Custom exhaust & intake. Excellent condition. $8.900. OBO. 334-379-8632.


TREE SERVICE
YrEAT RATE TREE SERVICE
LICENSED AND INSURED
ADAM WILL IAIVS
OEr/.RATOR HAZARDOUS TREE REMOVAL*
OVV ER AOr STUMP GRINDING/REMOVAL.*
850-768-1734 AERI RK
TRIMMING/PRUNING �
BOBCAT WORKSSMALL TRACT LAND CLEARING'



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

POWER ASHN


'HM REPIR B H M RS.
"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting, Installations Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs * Insured




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




Y R AD
CO]LD
2B2 a, a, z


CLASSIFIEDS


S2+ yrs previous experience Florida Panhandle Concrete, LLC
* 21+ Years of age vis Jones * Phillip Lizotte 30+ Years Experience
Free Estimates/Reasonable Rates
* House Slabs * Sidewalks
n Call or apply online * Driveways & Pole Barns
for immediate consideration! 850-693-0592 * 850-592-7216

1-877-220-5627

jobs.wm.com NEW& USED TIRES

Media Code: 6EN NEW IE W RETAIL
EOE M/F/D/V TIPLE


.....M, .









6 B - Sunday, July 20, 2014 * Jackson County Floridan


MOTRCCLS OS FSAL


2004 Harley-Davidson Ultra Classic FLHTCUI black 12,800 miles $5,900. Serious buyers! Brunson999@gmail.com 334-345-5667

2005 Harley Davidson Ultra Classic. Red. One owner. Excellent condition. 33,500 miles, helmet and cover incl. $10,500 or best offer. Call 334-596-7328.

2005 Honda Goldwing GL1800 - Touring Edition, 65,962 miles, Excellent cosmetic cond., mint mechanical cond., Specially badged, 30th Anniversary edition, No dents or dings, garaged kept, No road rash, 85% Tire Tread, $12,000 OBO. Call 334-790-3692

S 2010 HD Sportster XL1200C 1 owner, adult driven. Motivated seller, the first one with money gets it, and it is awesome. $6,500 obo. Photos & more info. available. Dsw6494@centurytel.netc 334-790-1356

Absolutely original!! 2011 Harley Davidson
Super Glide Custom cool blue pearl & vivid black,I garage kept, 11K mi. Driving lights, passenger back rest, luggage rack, quick release windshield, anit-theft system with /pager, cruise pegs, oil pressure gauge, dust cover included =1 $12,500 334-598-0061

4 ' Harley Davidson 2007 Heritage Softtail Classic:
lots of chrome, new tires, black cherry and pearl, extra luggage bags, new battery, garage kept. $10,000 Call 334-790-4185

Kawasaki 2006 900 Vulcan Classic, one owner, 8000 miles, lots of extra, luggage rack, saddle bags, windshield, backrest, new battery. $4500 Call 334-726-3093



edition fully loaded with all wheel drive, drop down DVD and Trailer towing package. Car is in excellent condition. $8,000. 334-688-5156

Chevy 2000 Blazer.
Trialblazer Edition. White L Leather seats. 161,000 miles. In great condition, Reliable. $3,500 OBO. 334-790-7515 (evenings)

Dodge 2004 Durango Limited - 5.7 Hemi, auto, all power with sunroof, alum wheels, runs and drives great! $6300 OBO Would Consider a Trade! Call 334-797-7420

Explorer 2001 Sport 2 door, golden in color, nice student car, cd & cold air, 128 K miles. $2500. 850-482-4201.

Honda 2003 CRV: set up for towing with flacon toW bar system and airbrakes, $5000. Ray Mooris 850-482-8745 or Cell 334-796-7571

Volvo 2013 XC60 Platinum
Package. Fully loaded: Voice activated navigation, premium sound, homelink, front and rear park assist, panoramic roof, privacy glass, push button start, power tailgate, back-up camera, blind spot indicators. Immaculate! Like new! One owner, 12,000 miles. $33,900. 334-693-4987 or 334-796-5919


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


Dodge 1989 Van motor and tires good condition, 1-owner,only 69,800 miles, REDUCED 1800. call in the afternoon 850-482-4201. Leave Message



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


ATO BO3Y & RECYCLING
PAYINGTOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


_CALL FOR TOP PRICE
*FOR JUNK VEHICLES

I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
241HOUR TOWING *) 334-792-8664


. Got aClunker. .
�- WeH be your Junker!

an amEqi.aWe buy wrecked cars:

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� $50&IComplete Cars $20 t p

. CALL 334-714-6285 "
L...............................


I


iIndian Springs


REAL ESTATE
5035 Hwy 90 Marianna, * FL 32446 www.indianepringsrealeStateliStings.oom
Cresh Harrison, Broker * 850-482-1700
Stacy Borges, Realtor * 8573-1990
Julie Miles, Realtor * 8504933435


COMPLETEY REMODELLED 4/1.5 Brick home with 1532 sq ft. Updates include painting, wood & carpeng floors, eectica wining, plumbing, roof & well. Updated bathrooms and eat in kitchen, new cabinets, countertop & appliances! Sunroom overlooking backyard! MLS 249431

VERY ATTRACTIVE HOME INSIDE AND OUT! 4/3 1/2 with almost 2700 sq ft under ai r! Relax on thas wraparounbapch
16x32,gunte pool. Hardwood floors on the first floor! The kitchen is large with plenty of countertop AND cabinet space! Large center island and breakfast area! There is an air conditioned game room or 5th bedroom and half bath over the detached garage. MLS #248338
i PERFECT COUNTRY HOME
Large 3/2 with over 1800 s ft on 2 acres! Relax on the Large Front porch with a private settingreLarge Kitchen with Hugei pantry! Newer
central ac unit! Some wndows have beenoreplaced with double pane windows! MLS 024755D

LARGE FAMILY HOME LISTED BELOW MARKET VALUEr.3 Bedroom 2 Bath w Rh 1735 Sq f in Chipley City Limits! Comer lo with chainlink fence. Home needs work but could he the perfect for you! Call today for your personal showing! MLS#2490813
ENJOY HOT SUMMERS IN THE POOL. Lovey 312 home with 2063 sq ft. Large 1 acre corner lot. Beautiful wood Floors in Main living areas! Family Room with French Doors overlooking pool area! Formal Dining Rm, plus eat in kitchen! Priced to SELL.


U


DWMH ON 5 ACRESI Enjoy country Living in this 3/2 home with aprox 1456 sq ft. Relax on the back deck overlooking the spacious yard or sip your coffee on the front deck Detached 2 car garage plus a 2 car carport. The yard is fenced and has all the privacy you will
want. MLS# 249418
DWMH ON 1 ACRE LOT.
3/2 with over 1700 sq ft under air oVery nice SKitchen with appliances! The home needs some Work as the bathrooms need remodeling, but can be the perfect home for your family! MLS 248418
GREAT 4/2 WITH ALMOST 1700 a FT UNDER AIRI Beautiful orginl hardwood floors! There is a 22 x 11
Family roomthat canbeeaiy
converted to another bedroom if needed Great Spacious 1.80 acres! Brick home has a newer 4 ton ac uni This home can be offered asaa
shortsalel MLS #248281
GRACEVILLE CITY LIMITS
Nice 3/2 with almost 1900 sq ft] Front porch to relax on.
Hardwood floors throughout main living areas! Living room Plus a Family room Appliances stay Fireplace in Living Room. Located on 3/4
acrel MLS #24659
SWATSON HEIGHTSIH Large '4/3.5 Brick home with over 2300 sq ft under air located on 1.23 acres! Below ground Pool with nice patio area Wood burning fireplace, Huge Kitchen with center island! Large
Family roomwith formal Living and Dining! Needs some TLC.
DOWNTOWN LIVING .IN CHATTAHOOCHEE. Lovely 4/2 1/2, 2 story home with over 1900 sq ft under air. The master bedroom is on the first floor and all other 3 bedrooms are upstairs. Thip home sits on a hill or a corner lot/Very private yard. Newer home with all the extras. MLS #248849


G URATWMn WIn LOTS OF POTENTIAL. 3 Bedroom 2 Bath home w ith 1456 sq ft. Located on 5.71 Acres. Homes needs work but can be the perfect Country home for your family ! Cash Offers OnI ! MLS #249233
IADFOR SALE RETAIL SAPCE 1.0 ArsS ,0 on astk iieHls Pei.Solon- .. In * 1 Y
13 M S 19,0 :Brde . e . .)S25pe nerl 89s 197 'IIS5,00 'I 0
Ar arrL i 'IdsS/ ' = * esouan
3.0 Ar '8,0 nda o g u"S6 e onh18 oF


i4/a Home in Cameia acres Subdivision, a beautiful Adult Community. This home has a beautiful landscaped yard with a deck and porch on the back to onioy the quiet neighborhood. Split floor plan with Large Master Bed and Bath and Three large Bedrooms with two full baths. Formal Dining Room apd Breakfast Area. Kitchen custom cabinets Marble Firetplace and Bultt-in Book Sheves. Perfect home for entertaining. So many beautiful hngswih th thnuifull hnm me. n000 and cnnsideringoallO ffe MI aS#247640


a lovely 3 bedroom ' 1/2 bath that has been well maintained. The neighborhood is very quiet and close to schools andthe center of town. HVAC unit is less than 2 yrs old.and it has City Sewer and water. It is priced to sell and worth every. dollar of the asking price. Call for an appointment today. MLS # 249925

Country life in a 2002 built 2000 sqeiare foot Manufactured home on apx. 4 acres on a paved read - a great-place to
live! Located in North Jackson County closeto theAlabamaStateL ne, this home is in a perfect spot for those who travel between Marianna and Dothan. Call todayand let usshowyouthis beautiful home. Priced to sell, owner says brina alloffers. MLS# 248922


Beautiful well maintained 1910 Historic Came in Bonifay. Ithas5 bedrooms and 3 baths, 6 fireplaces and hone reams. The


Dluc opinlg nlrway
1 Acmre Lot on Old U S Hwy north of Hwy 162 $10,000 S10 Beautiful Acres on River Road near Lake Seminole $40,000
10 Acre Tract off Blocker Road $35,000 5 Acres off Sweat Pond Road $22,000
S1 Acmre Comer lot on paved road in Compass Lake $6,000


www.JCFLORIDAN.com HS FR5AL'


4630 Hwy. 90 * Marlanna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Eat Office Is Independey Owned and Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER
www.SunnySouthPropertles.com
c21sunnysoeaol.com Oulda Morris Realtor Broker/Owner 850-209.4705


ALTHA-WATERFRONT home on Lake Kolhryn where no gas motors slowed. Home features 4 bedroni and 2 bodes plus mny rore special features. Coll Oua, 850-2094705 for your
personal viewing. 182,000.
MARIANNA - Don't waet to see this like new home in town:'New kitchen with stainless opplinces, formal aving room, 3 bedrems, deck and attached garage.
65,000.
MARIANNA- If you ore looking for quiet country living, purchase this large 4 bedrom unfinsed home and finish with your own design. Great opportunity.
44,000.
GRACEVILLE - Large home located in the country. Somine features include 4 bedrooms, stone fireplace, patio, gazebo and there is a 3 room guest house.
72,500.


WTFO


Bevely Thomas
Realtor
850-209-5211


ALTHA - Everything
in this custom built home is beautiful ond no expense was spared when built, -. me features lighted 'fry
celing, ceramic file,
plantation blinds in great room, kitchen with stainless steel Kitchen Aide appliances, front
load Whirlpool washer
and dryer and attached 2 car garage, plus much more. Enlarged driveway and landscaping makes
a beautiful setting. Call
Bevely, 850-209-5211
for your appointment


EDUCED * $154,900.


Cecil Powell
Realtor
206-718-9049

I MERRITS MILL
WATERFRONT Mu-Onding 2.69 Aae, Commeriol Woterfont Poel frofingonbe l U.S. Hwy 90 Ond menos nd. PerFectLocean for a Water Front RestauraontorSporing
Goods StoreandMoine!


DMPASS LAKE WATERFRONT ABIN - on Beauliful


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asy


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CLASSIFIEDS


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, July 20, 2014-1 B
I


IHS FSAL


I6OMSFO AL


Tim Sapp Broker Associate 850-209-3595
timsapp
@earthlink.net Sandra Ward Realtor
850-573-6849


SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 * Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Each Office Is Independently Owned anmd Operted
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER


"ssward55 850573-6198 w. c p . om
I I ' emccoy02@yahoo.com Huge family hometory home with ' in great "T rheilocation in und send ing FOUNTAIN - Great Graceville. This wood burning vacation or rental home home offers replace, Jacozzi tub in MB, features 3 bedrooms, 2 cVaherO -mrort withworsho. Chre3bdoos2 5BR/3BA for a
R.,~e landscaped yard.5B/Afoa lIg oee mansedyr baths and only a short growing family th~st anties of Compass 44- fmfn aiy p 1'.J -s, incl. Club House eepdrive to the beach. Home features
ean ott mvated! At this price ths home wont last oe! 2 living areas and enclosed bar perfect for entertaining. Great Price s99,00oo MLS z49862 - MLS# 249795 $37,000. Price for a lot of square footage. $99,900 MLS# 238215
Beutfu eectie om o Iacecoro DAE Bic ........... ...COTTONDALE.............-...Brick.....



ackyard is fenced with black chain nk. To much to st. P nce$23,00 MLS# 249847 M LS# 249809 $79,900.. has been lovingly PRICED FOR QU KCK SALE. 15 acres has finished, old 2 B R naustteaete lEiviIon tWs/ in town that is almost Th s3 BR/ BA spit lan home he le new with all of the new 3BR/2BA and large living rooni with fireplace. Relax on the large front porhed enalityslam thouee288tt. Chey fetres. Profesi. t of while enjoying the large live oaks lining nale syree.h$139,000 MLS#248270 e two 12x2 horse stalls. Approx.10 cre hay field. Some
n eegetane o l ae and illed doors andi fencing. Underground stordow shower, well and septic ank. appl dancec ori an cunteetops, window o rs. Great Buy!! c i bMauSnna. This




of French doors. Beautiful kitchen w/octagonal island and plenty of cabines/storage.tomenio Fenced backyard, pao n sprinkler system. Too much to list! Adjoining lot is available 2000+ sqft home 1-yr home warranty to be included for the buyer Price $25,000 MLS# 249794 249809 GREENWOOD me $79,900.
rco toe, this 2 GRACEVIi WOWs PRICED FOR QUICK SALE. 15 acres has finished, od 2 BR Cod bdroame home s oi n ct,3itir/onally areaes spread oolans, etotsied iuetionaart ime itha 3BR/2BAandnlargelivitgyrm wthrireplace. Relaxeo the large fontot src house and barn an property. Barn has attached 20x4O shed ceihengs aminate/ceramic/ apromtely 2880 sq. ft. of whleeoning the largeltveeoaks lning the street. $139,080 M&.5248270 and two 1 2x1 2 horse stalls. Apprax. 10 acre hay field. Some



llor i ni e d nic for a growing family. Home is situated o s vytloscegan s ageR9 n fencing. Underground storm shelter well and spi tank. coot dark flooring and 2 sets h2 oa.iomean29.34 ocres. Too muchnTi euiu en od"A S"S~OOMS289 at French dooms. eattut kitchen woctagnat island and plenty ot cabnetsstorage to mention cll for detoils.Ti beufl Binsod"SI"$7,0 L#289


makFened bcagreatrepntal or a starter home. T his won't last long at this MableLS# 24971 2 RICE REDUCED $$125,00 14,500. beautiful farmland all around. $135,000 MLS# 245299 t-yr. home warnty to be included for the buyer. Prict$M2S4,00 MLS#N4979 home has






� Pat Furr, PROPERTY WIlT LCTO, LCTO, 2 HOMES (OLtD
--LC TON! Approximately . R ea lto r . POVDE IN{ME FOM
" - 2 acres on busy Hwy 231 850-209-8071 REN1ALI eoutlifully in Cottendale. Two aarge efurri9@msncom renovued hito .baned to sell, thbsdings. Main home in downlown building has 3-phase electric and rear building has upgraed omelectric and ult with 3 edroorms, 3 oths Foando Mr0, 0. This 1.4180% fenced in. Previously used as an antique stre but has endless posusibilitide es t aprmen t that na plenty of room Campbelltrn, needs a kce e hanicup







for us. Priced to sell fast! Price $69,700 MLS# 249876 . no , a / ed= pny o r f o in you r e eel nudes n ngrounI o paos workshop, 8 0 0 0 -O ue e n sr e sti R 2B LOpriced to sell! Property aoeuiful historic me Oak floors, some covered with carpet. One car garage. 2COULD
2 acres on lusy tHwy 231 -0-01 RENAL! Beautifully


in Cottondale. Tws said to have aelow inGrenood wyj| 0 enhistoricy barn-type buildings. Main hootin downeuen

building has 3-p s electric and rear bildi hhaspgradd electric and otoe Great for children or pets. 68,500 MS #248790at 0%a great huntcedin siteviosly Some of thique timber webut has rvendless possiblitieted in n -1 r aWB is 5782 sefo with

2009. Property is land-locked. Price $60,000 MLS# 249777 by Nr woMnA no w mg en9t8,sm, 688/3.5l A, 2 Plo of
wimn.wsas or 1,soocon 9fireplaces, sueenedin e .Potential comme.ial .a ,d , produpstaisho On a quiet eadend street is this 3 BR/2 BA property with city zoning kn ,,s.. n ,,1a Ione.m argelan d inginthemiddle. Homeincdesbeautifu ariginalfeatus,pUsupdolessuch



ntaIgicaoldirome tht MLS$# 249772 & MLS# 249769 * $ 2,200,000.00 as roof and electrir. Numerous houns outsde on the s.9.nas. Stl99,000 MLSV 24863B eitherneedsalotofTLCorn. e .iful historic hm Oak floors, some covered with carpet. One car garage. 2y sng for this aire mod o aceS c to t o o inGreenwod wi a metal storage buildings. Large shady lot is fenced in ba

to 2 acrs of prime property in the City of Greenwood. Lotsof possibilities! e oait a o nen, nyardfull majestic
great heating site Some of the timber was harvested in -.no.neei,,5,kwaat ae O.56 libe oaks. The hams Great for children orpes$6,0 MIS #248790

can be rem oved for ccess s o h e e ,,rs . .....I.. ....2... ...with......... ........ ........ ........ ...............
2009.Priced to sell or bring your best offend. Price $40,000 MLS# 249570 by. aw, w , ae . na h l le t 9� homireplaes, seenedin

apprtaalp first! This

nostalgic old42-1/2 home thatin GravLS# 249772 iLS249769le. The $2,200,000.00 asro dele Nmeos soutidenthe5.ace.199,MS243 with a circular drive wlot.o TL...ne..eing lovely bard can be removed tr access n I IbuI e aeafi i to 2 acrqs ci prime property in the City f Greenwood. Lotofs possibilties! . .. 3nd.ess/OBftiathe- "Adtl' n Nice 11111211A Prced tosesol or bring your bout ufter! Price $40,000 MtS# 249570 2.46 - TtOh-netiotes o uelctdca


Remodeled staircase, MLS# 249481 * $70,000 is partially fenced a master bedroom/ ICne ReDja D n n i a i, u wih e priklr bath upgrade, beautiful 3Bdma baheAni Qult /-/ oepri * =' b drg ulig wesrcnl ein Geied The rwo

laminate flooring, new carpet in 3 bdrms, a new security system. Home n nt ot s Siun S sy stem Ond a storage building. Owners recently refinished the hardwood has used only 8 years of a 35 year shingle roof, all double-insulated, munir , m lmaoang, #ld bas, flos ond freshly repointed. $89,900 MIS#248759 windows and a wood burning fireplace. Beautifully landscaped yard. ie ed a oic a Easy
includes a 20x40 shop on a concrete floor. Price $249,000 MLS# 248593l n a eS , e. v 2 ACre 0o on paved ox Rd, hasoak and other ontdc ! Nice move in
WATERFRONT 0 LS# 248451 * $135,000 ready 3BR/2BA native trees. Enjoy great fishing on Lake Seminole, WReodeeNtaircseMLS# 24985�$130,000 is- home,incowod


M R I S M ILL PO N D !ho e i D g w d Retreat from evryday Debbie Roney Smith, Heights. Newly less than 10 miles away. Restrictions include - no
pressures to thisreo td aret h tgdo, unite Realtorfl. . kitchen, and a Mobile Homes, minimum 1,000 sqft lH/C, I horse
waterfront hadlf with gorgeous views. This 3/2 has big window . 850.209-8039 den in additionto per acre. Survey could be split into 1 Acre tracts. views from each bedroom, new carpet, boat dock, a dock, 2 debbie.roney@century21.com has used onlyh8 yeariofrao35 yeareshinglrroof, alledouble-inulated, 2i06 o ff-a,



workshops, paved driveway, secluded from main road. Enjoy fishing, Voted the livingrom. A deck overleks the fenced backyard with 2 car $15,000 MLS# 249710 boating, diving, swimming, etc. Price $239,000 MLS# 248162 Realtor of the Year 2013 garage with workshop and a shed. $125,000 MLS# 249304........

I F This 30 aons2.3 reArePd, gaeb, wNimove inrea is onve Nly t24beauta$1thelate0hoead 3R2A withee.Ejygra ihigo ae eioe


Marianna and 1-10. Property has been priced to sell grenuswonersnop. located on




and won't last long. Drive by today! Price $59,000 MLS# 249885 * $44,500 OR BEST OFFERI -e uiu M.# 249405 EiABLISHD , MOB 23.05 acresv.aIa
249405 ',nHOM PRKx. 22 oLOTS US 'ii' s uxetmon av ators 6334 Stonefield Dr. Marianna S245,000 MLS# 249346,
Here is an opportunity to own COMMERCIALo WASHERS & Lar o h me a t cDYER.n .... ..................... ..................................... ..........



20 acres in Grand Ridge of COyM ECtLS d S.aEoe
nice, mostly high and dry, INCLUDES 2 WSl & 3 cious home wooded property! Not far TANK5.ALLON3ACRES. p h3BR/1.5BA from town. Call today! Price MLS# 249888 * $199,000 very close to $50,00 MLS# 248919 ESTABLISHED RV PARK. town. Owner is HOME PAto.s.2 OwnerPis


12 INSTALLED RV SITES crrently doing FIXER UPPER in hipley on pved street with
Lovely 3/2 brickstone IN PLACE. 1.03 ACRES. THE cling point city utilities. Two lots, one is fenced. three 20 aces on 3.ra nd edfCOM EIAL AHO E RS ......................................................


mcrosu-feced acres. USED AS THE MNAGERS toinless steel alliances in the kitchen prior to osinf sits on 1 me i
Man e et sion. s2 8 * OFRCE OR ON SITE LIVING stnewith p plyofinsdeandoutside living space. 64, 00Ml.# 249122 (sh only. Will not qualify for financing. Good .vaulted ceilings, masonry a rMLS# 249887 $110,000eeer ocsno
fireplace, oak/tile/carpet floors. Large country kitchen, washer/dryer, 3/2 Brick rah oe 0.................................................. rental propery 16000
large screened patio, 2-car garage, 30x50 metal barn/shop, 18x20 craft to Lake Mystic. New HERE IS WHAT .. .....'. ... .
studio, chicken coop, 20x38 covered carport. Too much to list! Make an Lennox central H/AC installed YOU HAVE BEEN appointment today! Price$234,000 MLS#249582 recently.Oeroneacreshaded WAING FOR!! A Lt. Deep wetl on property Hut greel affordable home is connected to County BR / 2 BA
Highly visible on Hwy 71, Water. Recent interior paint okehouse cottage
12000+ sq ft metal bldg. MS# 249886 $89,900 on t main with offtces, mtg. roam, Ig oL4988e tomus wate
display room, parts display
counter, taoll sign pole out Brenda Morgan that has plenty of living spe for your family. It has .nice private bech front, Ig warehouse space in back w/roll-up doors, partially fenced, all area overlooking the main prt of the lake. $265,000 MIS# 249732
0 7 acres w/add'l property of up to 140+ acres. Property has numerous Realtor
potential soes. Priced at $495,000 MLS# 247339 850-5574799BeA EmoEEd
nl ".......................................brenda.morgan propeutreal f dale
@century21 .com 5BR/3DA home oa CATTLE FARM!!! 121 acres, eppucmRoroly 8.39 mostly all cleared, pasture tee A re inSterooain.e Aes Home ha land, + Oqmt inaOdb UbOnore pur fspfon et oi n aod, one large barn with enasso e ,ak 0 l foa o storage buildings, tented iiHten ,eio , m a ,ll Ite and cross fenced two fisht a ,4 ouea ' sooyuro entertaining. The ponds and a 2 bedroom 1 bath farm house. This is a workingcattle farm. Make Iaaa d Im a f, k,$,nground pool l s n pont s, d Priced at $45 ,000lovely view of the suounding farmland, and the bom ha plenty of store. Come C, Well maintained, 2BR/2BA si built home in ciy, i / IiiV=OIRKI'NGenjy tis omeandendonl miuoe frm Mdun a utifull0remodeled74
an ~ ~ ATL apeomettda!Picda $5,00MS 249 1 21 acreswhne, dapdip pldoNie, atialeu ,uit8i.c3y


his 1530' medical office MLS#,249901 $85,000 MenjoyIhishomndlndonlyminutstromMdonna.S24,ML2494 near schools, hospital and shopping. Playhouse in back ..mp....is.close.t.the.............. ...................................... ............ with window air could be ofietec. Metalstre
hospital. lenoated w/ ,apastureNN e l sesO en ma .eW office,--'Oraro me new metal Tout. Has 5 exam e etOYRO mWn.W 0 CU 0Onc eprty bee building thalaea reonly bhn building. Chain link fenced front yard and privacy ms 3 baths, waiting area, opened s fencing in back. Ask for Ora. $75,000 MLS #249639
check-In area and Exec. Office. Currently leased month-to-month. Exc. gdxn as start on/ c m ple -is close to,, the . ................... ........................................................

income producer or useforyour own business! Price $137,500 MLS# 248189 and H e a a convenience store.
0 = ~0 Gas tanks haveVR


1 ACRES with a 2-3 MLS# 249589 * $149,900 * Chipley been filled by the BD/I-2 BA home or Move ttN eaev Iresin SBal ha ONOUnO E.o.ta sae, bet could be replaced. Great location for retail operation, convenience
edsice building e that noonlson ana Home store, gns station, or other comniercial application. $69,000 MI5 249869 2497703 btain .atongGreatretaiifteperated as fencing in bc.Askc for Ora. $500MS#249639


Large outside deck ! Great potential and a must see location r'n - a1Newer built home inCottondale! Bring all offers! Price$116,900 MLS#247834 Gsonile en onlen on ert.p that has open flaaor
1ARSiMLS# t249770 $1934,000 * Mrlanna 4bl/2BA. 4th BMOVE*IN Ready home just mines bedroom could be
o13 acres - Hw90 -$174,500 oat ., , ,
.92 acm - Sylvia Drive, Maana, Fl $16,900 ro hoo used asagmeroom, Three buildings Marianna - Old store building, house and garage
2.34 actesH 71,nMananna, 9 , faily tome os apartment on ' acre MOL Roads on 3 sides (2 are paved) zoned
*20 acres- Greenwood, FL 49,500 n commercial. Would be good for apartments, auto repair, H/A
* 4 lots - Mashburn Rd, Marianna, FL $12,000/ea i e~~ y~. ~ n fenced and perfect for your children or pets. Neigiheorhnod is great location comril -ol ega o aatetat ear /
*4 Macsh R Maanna, Fl$,000/i a eein d Call l to s hol paknd oeMarlona. s9,0 MI.S# 24973 conditioning business, ed. Lots of room for parking or expansion.
*S 290 10 ares - Marian9a, F2, $30,000 2, '" Iri , Selling "as is". $95,000 MLS #248793







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M SRP ................................. .................... ;.......... $35,225
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.............. ........... $2,730
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH............................$3,000
FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH...........................$1,000
RETAIL TRADE IN ASSISTANCE..... ..................$750

NOW I,78


CHIPOLA FOD DISCOUNT.................... $1.040
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH ..........................$1,500
TRADE IN ASSISTANCE....................................$1.500

Now


MSRP.................... .. .,.....................$26,8 95
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.....................$1,900
RETAtL CUSTOMER CASH..................$2,000
FORD CREDIT BONUS CASHL.....................$500

NOW j


XLT -5.0 V-8* CHROME PACKAGE L
STOCK ID#14187 'OK I ".HE,
, ~~~~~~~" STOCKib!4 iii . .. :
MSRP,........................................................$40175 . ..... ..4
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.........................$3,180 MSRP .......................$49,010
RETAILCUSTOMER CASH..............................$3,000 CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT ...........,... .........$2,015
R C M S .$ RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH.............. $4,250
FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH..........................$1,000 FORD CREDITBONUS CASH.......................$,750
TRADE IN ASSISTANCE...................................... $750FORD CREDIT BNUS CASH......... 1,750


MOONROOF ECOBOOST. NAVAGATION
STQCKID 14Y7
MSRP......... ..................$.................. 52j100
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT....................... ....$4,1051
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH.......................1.....$1500
FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH.... ....... .......,..$1,00
TRADE IN ASSISTANCE...............$7 0


2011 Honda Civic
LX


2012 Ford Fiesta
SE


1012 Ford Focus SE
7 VEAR/A00 MILE WARRANTY


2012 TOyota
Camry


PlWUH PACKAGEUNI; �I - 4 1KMIM STOCK 10133428 WAS $16,995


2012 ford Fusion


2013 Ford C-Max
Hybrid


STOCK ID13434A WAS $23,995


2012 Ford F-150 F150 4X2 SS CRW Lariat


TOK IU1 l4ZIA WA $W34,5 9


HATCHBACK * AUTO TRANS I.7K MILES
STOCK ID#R3476 WAS $17,99S


2012 Ford F-150 Super
Crew King Ranch


SX2, LOCALTIRAMOU28K MILS STOCK 1D14201A WAS $37,995S

N@W4 s9


4 DOOR AUTOMATIC 47K MILES
STOCK ID#R3473 WAS $18,495 STOCK ID#R3479A WAS $20,995 N@W 4@, ol;199 N@ Y Wog9,9t


2012 Ford F-150
King Ranch Super Crew






1ULLYLOADD*AX4*57WMIl.S
STOCK ID#14203A WAS $39,995


2008 Honda
Ridgdetine RTL 4X4


LEATHER ' TOP OP OTH UNB 61tK MILES STOCK ID*13437A WASS23S,995


S2012 Jeep Wrangler


V-6 � 6 SPEED - A/C
STOCK ID#13403B WAS $24,995


2012 Ford F-150
PLATINUM 4X4


MOONROOP*LEATHUAR20"WHOALSagKiMILES STOCK ID#13447A WAS $43,495
NW94


4242 Lafayette Street, Marianna, Florida
www.chipolafordmercury.com


* ALL PRICES PLUS $299.50 P&H, TAX, TAG & TITLE.
ALL INCENTIVES APPLIED INCENTIVES GOOD THRU 07/31/2014
PICTURES FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY.
PRICES GOOD THRU 07/31/2014


m Ul


Plenty More Great Deals
On the Lot To Choose Froml
Our Sales Team is Here To Help Youl








John GoeId Michael Bill
Allen . M0ee Cas berry Whittington' (850so) 482,4043

1 (866) 587-3673

Rick Barnes
Sales Manager [


-1 8B * SUNDAY JULY 20, 2014




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