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

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


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Vol. 91 No. 148


Marijuana, cash, gun seized in Chipley drug raid


*BY ANGIE COOK
acook@jcfloridan.com
Authorities in Chipley conducted a drug raid that resulted in one arrest and the seizure of marijuana, cash and a
Loaded gun, according to
Athe Washington County
SSheriff's Office.
0 Travis Dion Yarbrough,
Yboh 46, of Chipley was arrested
arrugand charged with possession of marijuana over 20 grams and.


possession of firearm by a convicted felon.
Officers with the Washington County Drug Task Force, which includes agents from WCSO, the Chipley Police Department and federal agencies, made the arrest after executing a search warrant at 1397 Garrett Road in Chiplev. Marijuana in large packages and smaller, individual packages for sale was recovered during the raid. Also found at the residence were drug paraphernalia, a loaded firearm and a large amount


of cashi.
Washington Counlty Sheriff Bobby Haddock encourages anyone with information regarding illegal activity to call his office at 850-638-6111. To remain anonymous, calls can be made to Crime Stoppers of Washington County at 850-638-TIPS.
RIGHT: In this photo provided by the Washington County Sheriff's Office, evidence
is shown that was collected during the
execution of a search warrant at a Garrett
Road residence in Chipley.


PARTNERS FOR PETS



YARD SALE FUNDRAISER

























KRISTIE CLOUD /FLORDAN
The Partners for Pets animal shelter in Marianna provides a safe place for animals like these to live until they are adopted. The shelter will be hosting a yard sale fundraiser Aug. 9 from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more information, call 482-4570.

No-kill animal shelter plans yard sale, pancake breakfast


acook@jcfloridan.com
MARIANNA - Bargain hunters, take note: On Aug. 9, the Partners for Pets animal shelter will host a yard sale fundraiser featuring donated items of all stripes, ready for the picking. Proceeds from the event will benefit the no-kill rescue facility and help care for the some 85 dogs and cats in need of permanent homes right now. From the food, housing and medical attention for the animals, to salaries for its four paid, part-time staffers, the Phil Rotolo Memorial Animal Shelter in Marianna has a variety of expenses. And it's periodic fundraisers like next Saturday's that keep the kibble flowing. With roughly 45 dogs and 40 cats currently housed there, the animal shelter is running well above capacity, according to Debbie O'Quinn, shelter manager.
"Summer is usually slow, but this


whole year has been slow (for adoptions)," she said.
On Aug. 9, O'Quinn, fellow staff members and volunteers will be up bright and early at 4011 Maintenance Drive, opening the shelter for an event they hope will bring in much-needed funds to help keep the not-for-profit shelter going, and perhaps send a few newly adopted pets home to families of their own. And for any shoppers who think they might need a lttle fuel to make it through a long morning of yard sale searching, bring $3 and grab a plate of pancakes and a cup of juice or coffee. Staffers will be firing up the griddle as the yard sale kicks off. Donations for the yard sale are certainly welcome. Just about anything of value can be dropped at the center, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday-Friday or 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday Adoption options
If you've given it serious thought and decided it's time to adopt a pet,


there's still the matter of associated fees to consider.
For dogs, Partners for Pets charges a $65 adoption fee, plus a refundable spay/neuter deposit ($40 for females, $25 for males). If cost is an issue, O'Quinn says to ask about older dogs that have been at the shelter for a long time, dogs needed for therapeutic purposes (by doctor's prescription) or dogs to be adopted by returning veterans
- there may be a deal to be had. As for cats, they are priced to move. Due to the large number on hand, there's a much lower adoption fee of $15, plus a refundable $15 spay/neuter deposit. Another cost-saver comes around in October, when the county gets a limited number of $40 vouchers to assist with the cost of spaying or neutering newly adopted animals. For more information about the upcoming event or adopting a pet, call the shelter at 482-4570.


BLUEGRASS CONCERT


MIT'


Bluegrass band Dry
Creek performs Thursday night at Citizens Lodge Park as part of the summer concert series. For a video performance, go to www.jcfloridanmcomn. The' next concert in the series will be Big Poppa & the Shuffle Brothers Band at Madison Street Park in


KRISTIE CLOUD / FLORIDAN Marianna on July 3 1.


KRISTIE CLOUD / FLORIDAN'
Merrit's Mill Pond.

Key water-andland meeting set


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com
A local meeting will be held Monday about the Florida's ongoing development of a restoration plan for Jackson Blue Springs and Merritt's Mill Pond. The session starts at 6:30 p.m. in Bascom Town Hall, 4969 Basswood Road.
The Department of Environmental Protection's


Steve Cioccia is coordinating the restoration plan and the effort to gather input from the public and educate people on the related issues.
The discussion will focus in part on explaining how 'Surrounding land-use practices play a role in the health of Jackson Blue Springs and

See WATER, Page 9A


County agrees to set up new committee


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter~jcfloridan.com
Speaking on behalf of the local NAACP chapter,


president of that organization asked last week that

County


Commissioners set up a new advisory committee to work on ideas about how the government can assist in creating more and better low-incoming housing options, more support of local businesses and in addressing other issues of concern. Jackson County Commission Chairman Chuck Lockey indicated that the county would work toward putting such a group together.
Elmore Bryant, who served as president of the local NAACP for many years, said he and the current president, the Rev. Ron Mizer, would like to see a committee made up of representatives from such organizations as


Habitat for Humanity and the Rainbowhousingorganization that Bryant leads, along with many other groups that deal with other issues that the NAACP leadership believes need to be addressed. For instance, he said, the commiissioners should put someone on the committee representing the county department that deals with housing improvement and/or homepurchase assistance. Bryant thinks the county needs to consider incentives for local businesses~ looking to expand or perhaps some that want to set up shop. He indicated that he felt that it was time for small, local job creators to get a share of the tax breaks that have, in the past, mainly gone to larger businesses.
A committee of many is needed to bring a number of ideas to the table on these and other issues of concern, he said, adding that he felt that the county could benefit from outside input on everything from road improvement plans to senior services.


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)) JC LIFE ... 3A


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)OPINION ... 6A


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* SUDAYJULY7, 014 AKEUP ClLLJACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook


Hot & Humid. Today Isolated Storms.

Justin Kiefer/ WMBB High - 950 Low - 76'0 A


High - 930 Low - 740



Monday
Partly Cloudy. Scattered
Showers & Storms.


High - 900

Low -68'


Wednesday
Sunny & Mild.


.~High - 91' :2 Low - 67'


Tuesday
Mostly Sunny. Coole r. Less Humid.







Thursday
Possible Storms.


Low


HHigh: 95
zie Low::776 SHigh k 94gh gh.
~~ Low:L74: Lo6 76- 95____91~~H h 5LH5h 9
79~~~ ~~~ -76-P"" ~. ~ o:7


U' 4i~
U


PRECIPITATION


24 hours Month to date Normal MTh
TIDES
Panama City Apalachicola Port St. Joe Destin Pensacola


0.00",
4.16" 5.72"


Year to date Normal YTD Normal for year


Low: 78

48.82" 35.15"
59.26"


ULTRAVIOLET INDEX


Low Low Low Low Low


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff Blountstown Marianna Caryville


8:03 PM 11:55 PM
8:08 PM 9:19. PM 9:53 PM


High High High High High


Reading
44.33 ft.
6.54 ft.
7.32 ft.
6.88 ft.


- 9:56 AM
- 4:07 PM
-10:29 AM
- 11:02 AM
- 11:35 AM


Flood Stage
66.0 ft.
15.06f.
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 4'5


THE SUNh AND MOON
Sunrise 5:55 AM
Sunset 7:39 PM
Moonrise 6:35 )-AM
Moonset 7:57 PM


WEO1 EK
Aug. Aug. Aug. Aug.
3 10 17 25


LISTEN
FOR ML__HOURLY'
WEATHER ftP,UPDATES WJAQ 100.9v


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, FL 32448
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 am.and noon, Tuesday to Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The Jackson County Floridan (LISPS 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 shatl be not liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. This n ewspaper will not knowingly accept or publish illegal material of any kind. Advertising which expresses preference based on legally protected personal characteristics is not acceptable.

HOW TO GET YOUR NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish news of general interest free of charge. Submit your news or Community Calendar events via e-mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery. Fees may apply for wedding, engagement, anniversary and birth announcements. Forms are available at the Floridan off ices. 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 24 story about a Jackson County Commission meeting related to the Compass Lake in the Hills proposed budget, the first name of one of the speakers was incorrectly stated. The name should be Andrew IDutch.


TODAY
SAlcoholics 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, JULY28
SMarianna Lions Club Meeting - Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-2005.
)) Parkinson's Support Group Meeting - Noon in the ground-floor classroom of Jackson Hospital. Lunch provided. ThosG diagnosed with Parkinson's and their caregivers are invited. No cost to participate. Call 718-2661.
)) Jackson County Quilters Guild Meeting - 5:307:30 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. )) Jackson Blue Springs and Merritt's Millpond Basin Management Action Plan Technical Meeting - 6:30-8:30 p.m. Bascom Town Hall, 4969 Basswood Rd, Bascom.
SBreaking Free - 7-8 p.m. A closed SAA group is a 12-step fellowship of men and women recovering from addictive sexual behavior. For more info and location call Shawn at 693-1621 or email BreakingFreeSAA@yahoo.com
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - 8-9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church,. 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, JULY29
SMarianna City Farmers Market Open - 7a.m. to noon at Madison' St. Park. Now featuring Panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. ))St. Anne Thrift Store - -96m. tol1p.m. St.Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 Fifth St., Marianna. Welcome donations: household items, clothing and jewelry. Proceeds go to help less fortunate in our community. Call 482-3734.1 )) Pinochle Club Meeting - 930-11:30 a.m. Ascension Lutheran Church fellowship hall, 3975 U.S. 90, Marianna. Everyone invited. Call 482-6132. )) Beginner/players Pinochle - 10 a.m. at McCormick Lake Clubhouse. Everyone welcome to come and play. For more info call 272-6611. )) Orientation - Noon to 3 p.m. at Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90, Marianna. Learn about and register for free services. Call 526-0139. SSewing Circle- I p.m. at Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call 4825028.
SAlcoholics Anonymous Closed Meeting - 8-9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. Closed discussion with 12 & 12 study.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 30
SMeet & Eat Bereavement Luncheon - 11 a.m. Emerald Coast Hospice, Marianna and Chipley. Sup-. port those who have experience recent loss. Free. RSVP for Marianna 526-3577 and Chipley 638-8787. )) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - Noon to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist


Community Calenda
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

THURSDAYJULY31
SMarianna City Farmers Market Open - 7a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. )) St. Anne Thrift Store - 9a.m. -1I p.m. St. Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 Fifth St., Marianna. Call 4823734
)) 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. )) Special School Board Meeting - 4p.m. Jackson County School Districts boardroom. 2903 Jefferson St. Marianna. Purpose: to approve 2014-15 resource officers contracts. The agenda of the meeting can be viewed through the district website www.jcsb. orgOpen to public.
)) School Board Public Hearing Meeting - 5:01
p.m. Jackson County School Districts boardroom, 2903 Jefferson St. Marianna. The agenda of the meeting can be viewed through the district website www.jcsb.orgO pen to public. )) Pickling Workshop - 5:30-7:30 p.m. Jackson County Extension Service Room B. Registration 5 p.m. Cost $10. Learn basics of pickling, leave with a product. No just pickling cucumbers. Preregistration at Extension Office and receive an extra door prize ticket. Call 482-9620.
)) Summer Concert in the Park - 7:30 p.m. at Madison Street Park. Featured group: Big Poppa and the Shuff le Brother Band, a rock and roll 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.

FRIDAYAUGUST 1
SHooks and Needles - 10 am. at the Jackson County Public Library, Marianna Branch. New and experienced handcrafters welcome to create, share, learn or teach favorite projects. Call 482-9631. )) Madison Street Park Farmers Market - 4-7 p.m; at Madison Street park. Will be open each Friday evening. FMNP and Sr. FMNP vouchers are accepted. For more info call 693-4078. )) Chess Club - 6-8 p.m. First United Methodist Church on Clinton St. in Marianna. Sponsored by Marianna Optimist Club for students for students 8
- 18 years of age in Jackson County. All students and their parents are welcome. Players of all skill levels including beginners are welcome. Call 693-0473. )) 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, AUGUST 2
SMarianna City Farmers Market Open - 7a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring panhandle


arts and crafts every Saturday. )) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - 8 a.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. SXWX Live Wrestling - 7 p. m. Bonifay Recreation Center, Bonifay. Tickets $6. Kids 6 and under f ree. Family friendly environment.

SUNDAY, AUGUST 3
SAlcoholics 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.

MONDAYAUGUST4
SMarianna High School Students - 9a.m. to 1 p.m. Marianna High. Student schedules available for pickup. Students will have opportunity to review their schedules and request necessary changes. )) East Jackson County Economic Development Council to Recognize Business of the Month
- 9:30 am. McDaniel's Piggly Wiggly, 8166 U.S. 90, Sneads. Public encouraged to attend. )) Jackson County Quilters Guild Meeting - 5:307:30 p.m. at Jackson County Extension Service, Penn Ave., Marianna. Business meetings are fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects, lessons and help. All quilters welcome. Call 573-5434. )) Breaking Free - 7-8 p.m. A closed SAA group is a 12-step fellowship of men and women recovering f rom addictive sexual behavior. For more info and location call Shawn at 693-1621 or email BreakingFreeSAA@yahoo.com
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - 8-9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESIDAYAUGUST 5
SMarianna City Farmers Market Open - 7a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. )) Marianna High School Students - 9a.m. to 1 p.m. Marianna High. Student schedules available for pickup. Students will have opportunity to review their schedules and request necessary changes. )) St. Anne Thrift Store - 9a.m. to 1 p.m. St. Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna. Welcome donations: house hold items, clothing and jewelry. Proceeds go to help less fortunate in our community. Call 482-3734.
)) Beginner/players Pinochle - 10 am. at McCormick Lake Clubhouse. Everyone welcome to come and play. For more info call 272-6611. SOptimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
-Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St., Marianna.
i) Sewing Circle-i1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call 4825028.
)) Marianna City Commission Meeting - 6 p.m. in City Hall, 2898 Green St., Marianna. Public welcome. Call 718-1001.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Meeting - 8-9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. Closed discussion with 12 & 12 study.


email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


Police Rmoundup


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police Departmnent's latest call summary report was not available due to the 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 24, the latest available report: One stolen vehicle, three abandoned vehicles, one suspicious vehicle, five informa-


tion calls, one clothing escort, one funeral escort, one burglary
_____ one verbal
Disturbance,
C7 (- three vehicle
firs, 19 medical
4 calls, one traffic
crash, three
medical transports, two burglar alarms, five traffic stops, two.larcenies, one criminal mischief, six serving papers/ expartee, one civil dispute, one trespass, one obscene /threatening calls, one littering/ garage complaint, one animal complaint, four property! building hecks, two calls to assist motorist/ pedestrian, two retail theft/ shoplifting, one call to assist other agency


one public service, one welfare check, one transport and one counterfeit money

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following people were booked into the county jail during the latest reporting periods: )) Jeremy Smith, 25, 838 Edith Ave., Graceville, violation of state probation. )) Morgan Nehemiah, 46,4023
Thompson Road, Marianna, non-child support. )) Anthony Kieth, 28, 2709 Oak Park Court, Tallahassee, nonchild support, worthless check. )) James Boston, 49, 1191


5th Ave., Chipley, non-child support.
)) David Sigmnore, 40,237 Pritchard St., Titusville, nonchild support. )) Travis Fedd, 33, 5498 Rueben Brookins Road, Donalsonville, burglary with assault. )) Ruth Waterman, 27, 15822
Poily Boggs Road, Atha, retail theft.
)) Maurico Gonzulez, 57, 18831
Hwy 20, Blountstown, hold for Liberty County.

Jail Population: 187
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement agency. To report a wildlife violation, call 1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


t9 j


-12A * SUNDAY, JULY 27,2014


I


WAICE-up CALL










liaksn Cun


Engagements


Evans,


Mr. and Mrs. Larry Evans of Marietta. Georgia proudly announce the marriage of their daughter, Taylor, to Cole Austin Tidwell of Marianna, Florida, son of Mr. William Anderson Tidwell of
Marianna, Florida and Elizabeth (Beth) Bishop Tidwell of DeFuniak Springs, Florida.
The grooms grandparents are Luverne Tidwell of Marianna and the late Hubert Earl Tidwell, and Judy Howell


Tidwelli


Bishop and the late Buddy Bishop of DeFuniak Springs, Florida.
The couple exchanged their wedding vows on July 8, 2014 in Marianna.
They are residing in Marianna where he is employed with Rivertown Community Church as
Production Associate. The bride is employed with Nanny Can out of Panama City, Florida.


Lewis, Strickland


Gregory and Wanda Lewis of Grand Ridge, Florida are pleased to announce the engagement and upcoming marriage of their daughter, Courtney Lewis to BJ Strickland, son of Rex and Denise Strickland of Port St. Joe, Florida.
Courtney is the
granddaughter of Darthy Lewis of Grand Ridge, Florida, the late RH Lewis, and the late Phillip and Wilma Wagner.
Courtney graduated from Grand Ridge School in 2006, She earned an Associate of Science Degree in Nursing from Chipola College in 2009 and a Bachelor of Science Degree in Nursing in 2010. Courtney is employed with Jackson Hospital in Marianna, Florida. She will begin graduate school at the Gooding Institute of Nurse


Anesthesia in Panama City, Florida in August of this year.
BI is the grandson of Daryl and Doris Strickland of Port St. Joe, Florida, Ed and Marsha Bond of
Donalsonvilie, Georgia, and the late Barbara Blacka.
BJ graduated from Port St. Joe High School in 2004. He earned an Associate of Science Degree in Nursing from Gulf Coast State College in 2010 and a Bachelor of Science Degree in Nursing from the University of West Florida in 2011. BJ will graduate from the Gooding Institute of Nurse Anesthesia with his Master's Degree in Nurse Anesthesia in December of this year.
The wedding and reception will take place on Friday, August 15, 2014 in St. Joe Beach, Florida.


Time is a pricwvess commodity


The question "where
did the time go?"
is a familiar one to quite a few of us. Some folks can remember details of days gone by as if they were yesterday, while others either can't remember, or choose to forget things that took place in their past. As youngsters, especially during our teenage years, most of us couldn't wait to get old enough to make our own decisions, have our own money and spend it any way we would want to. Boy, if we only knew then what we found out a few years later.
We have written before of how we hope young people will treasure their days of youth. Time is an interesting thing. When we enter the workforce, become married, buy a


vehicle for transportation, began paying rent


Thomas Vincent
Murphy


or a mortgage and become responsible for paying our own way through life, paydays often can seem far in the distance.


But when our time comes for a vacation or we get a few days off, time seems to have wings. Many people become so caught up in the routines of life that they become complacent. The last thing on their minds is how valuable each day of life is and how important it is to fil1 our days with something pleasant and positive. If we wake up each morning with unpleasant thoughts and


worry on our minds, we will be candidates for hypertension, heart disease and other illnesses. This kind of stress can lead to "crutches" such as alcohol, illegal drugs and the abuse of prescription drugs, and the increased eating of junk foods and other unhealthy habits that can take time off our lives.
Life is too short to continuously be unhappy When we look around and find ourselves among the senior and elderly citizens of the world, and we're wise enough to realize the value of time, it will feel as though time is moving even faster than before. Though we spend our early years learning in school and about life, spending time enjoying clean fun and excitement


should definitely be on the agenda.
In our later years, we should spend less time complaining and thinking about what we should have done with our lives in the past, and more time on being thankful for a long life. During this time it would be smart to make wisdom, faith, and God your closest friends. Time is invaluable, and the ways we choose to use it will be the most important decisions we can make in this life. Thomas Vincent Murphy is the host of "Murph's Positive Reflections" heard live on WJAQ 100.9 FM out of Northwest Florida on Sundays, and syndicated on a network of stations and advanced satellite worldwide on'LifeTalk Radio Networks and Staightalk Radiol0l out of Atlanta, Georgia. He is a writer, arranger and producer of music, and the author of the book "Wake Up Crazy World,"
E-mail: tvamnj@yahoo.comn.


Tuition hikes, the 529 plan and Rascal Flatts


"My wish for you ... is that this life becomes All that you want it to."
".My Wish"
written by Steve Robson and Jeffrey Steele and recorded
by Rascal Flatts
The cost of educational expenses, which includes
college tuition, increased by over 2 percent last year. Nevada just enacted a 17 percent university tuition increase over the next four years. Let's hope last winter's freeze applies to tuition hikes at Florida's public universities. College is affordable for fewer American families than ever before. Ironically, a college education is, more than ever, widely viewed as a prerequisite to decent employment in today's tight job market. How much does college cost these days? Say last year you paid $15,000 in tuition, plus housing, a meal plan, activity fees, and spending money, and your child's total college


expenses were $25,000. And let's say you currentiy have
a senior and

--in college.

a 2 percent
Margaret increase, MVcDowell now your
total annual
expenses
are $51,000 instead of $50,000.
Many parents and grandparents utilize 529 education savings plans , to fund college expend *1s. Investors fund the account and their dollars grow tax-free, and stay that way as long as distributions are for qualified college expenses. Any form of savings is beneficial, but in the case of 529s, sometimes colley~e parents and grandpa~ts may be better off simply investing their discretionary income in a taxable brokerage account in their own name.
Simply put, the fees


associated with many 529 plans sometimes offset the benefits of utilizing them. While you forego tax deferred growth by utilizing a taxable brokerage account, you have a much wider selection of investment options without any restrictions on how the funds can be spent. Say little Johnny Angel becomes little Johnny Devil. You own the account and can use the funds for your own retirement needs or anything else, for that matter. Or say your child is an exceptional student and receives several scholarships. You can provide financial assistance as you see fit, perhaps send them on an interim trip to Europe or help them buy a car.
Locking in tuition rates with a state-sponsored, prepaid tuition program is usually a money saver. Some 20 states currently offer such plans, usually under a 529 plan


umbrella. Florida's official website details four of these prepaid tuition options, which include two 2-year plans and two 4-year plans. Start a prepaid tuition plan while your child is a toddler, and you'll save significant dollars by the time they start college. College always costs so much more than we think it will. Children still need all the financial support they normally accept from you, in addition to their college expenses: health and medical insurance, doctor visits, car payments, car insurance, clothes and more.
Margaret R. McDowell, ChFC�, AIF�, a syndicated economic columnist, is the founder of Arbor Wealth Management, LLC, (850-608-6121-www.arborwealth. net), a "Fee-Only" and Fiduciary Registered Investment Advisory Firm located near Destin. This column should not be considered personalized investment advice and provides no assurance that any specific strategy or investment will be suitable or profitable for an
investor.


Local Briefs


Swimming lessons
set at Chipola
Chipola College will offer children's swimming lessons for ages 4 and up, Aug. 4-14, with a registration deadline of July 31. Classes are available at 10 a.m. or 7 p.m. Sessions involve eight 45-minute classes which meet Monday through Thursday for two weeks. Lessons are based on a combination of nationally recognized methods.
Cost of each two-week session is $55. Preregistration is required, with a $5 late registration fee.
For information, call 718-2473 or visit www. chipola.edu.


end of the school day until 5:30 p.m. The students can ride a bus to Golson to attend. Services will begin Aug. 18B. The cost per week is $35. Homework time and an afternoon snack will be provided each day


Mon. Mon. Tue. Tue. Wed. Wed. Thurs. Thurs. Fri. Fri. SMt. Sat.


Extended Sun. (
Day ProgrmM Sun. t
The Extended Day Saturday
Program is proved for Wednesday students attending Pre-K to eighth grade at Early Saturday Childhood Center, Golson, Riverside and Marianna Wednesday Middle School from the


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For more information, call 482-9607 ext., 224.

Chipola to host dual enrollment
Chipola College wil host an orientation for


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new and prospective dual enrollment students Thursday at 6 p.m. in Room 116 of Building Z (literature and Language Building).
For information, call 718-2424.


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13 th annual Flori da State Emeritus Luncheon held


The Panhandle Seminole Club recently hosted its 13th annual Florida State Emeritus Luncheon for area emeriti.
The emeriti are graduates of 50 years or more. The event took place at the Gazebo Coffee Shop and Deli in downtown Marianna. More than 50 guests were in attendance. Guest speaker was Dr. Gary Ostrafider, vice president for research at Florida State. Ostrander gave a presentation on the amazing research being done at Florida State.
At the luncheon, Panhandle Seminole Club President Roy Baker reminded everyone of the upcoming Boston butt sale to raise money for scholarships. Delivery of orders will be Aug. 29. For more information on the Boston butt sale call 482-3466 or 482-5526.


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ABOVE: Bill Hopkins, Early Williams and Bernice Grimes. TOP RIGHT: Cathy and Ben Benoit. BOTTOM RIGHT: Roy Baker, club president (left) with Dr. Gary Ostrander, speaker.


Airman graduates


basic training
U.S. Air National Guard of Littleton, Coo.; sister Airman 1st Class Sabri- of Kristin L. Bostrom na M. Chase graduated of Mountain Home Air from basic military Force Base, Idaho; Britraining at Joint Base San anna K. Zell of Centennial, Antonio-Lackland, San Coo.; and Jason B. Chase Antonio. of Colorado Springs, Coo.;
The airman completed and granddaughter of an intensive, eight-week Kathleen Chase of Fayetteprogram that included yulle, N.C. and Rita TO of training in military dis- Englewood, Coo. cipline and studies, Air She is a 2007 graduate Force core values, physical of North Stafford High fitness, and basic warfare School, Stafford, Va. She principles and skills, earned a bachelor's degree Airmen who complete in 2012 from George Mabasic training earn four son University Fairfax, Va. credits toward an associate


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degree im applied science through the Community College of the Air Force. Chase is the daughter of Bruce F. Chase of Grand Ridge and Teresa L. Lake


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Back to school





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Many stores facilitate the purchase of school supplies by providing staff to help parents find everything they need


School supplies
Let-the race begin!
And they're off: the race to buy school supplies has begun. That's right, the time has come to head out to the stores, with your list at the ready, in search of school supplies, clothing, backpacks, and lunch boxes. After all, you want your children to have everything they need for the school year and for their teacher's class list. Here are a few tips to help you stay calm during all the tumult.
First of all, carefully examine the list of supplies requested by the school. These detailed lists can be big orders to fill, so start early, take your time, and do it right. Some stores organize their school supply section based on the lists supplied by the schools, while others offer personalized help in finding items on the list.


*To save yourself some money, you could check the flyers of the various stores before
*leaving home. You could also buy some items, such as pencils, pads of paper, and exer*cise books, in larger quantities. That way you'll have everything at hand if your children run out during the school year-you won't have to go shopping yet again and pay thee full price. Keep in mind that selecting products of a lesser quality could cause you a few: headaches if they break or wear out too quickly. What you should be looking for is the
*best quality/price ratio.
:Lastly, include your children in this shopping trip if they express the desire to accompany:
*you, but be sure to set certain limits before you leave home. Let them know if there is
*a budget for extras, and if not, remind them that they are meant to be helpers rather
*than shoppers.


MICHAEL JOHN MITCHELL
Michael John Mitchell has been a part of the Rahol-Miller family since April of 2006; working as a sales consultant & now as the Business Manager. Michael John is a graduate of
Marianna High School, Chipola College & Faulkner University. Married fo Maredith Nolen Mitchell; they have 2 ~lovely daughters: Murphy Jane & Mabry Jewel.
Michael John is an active member of Tr Trinity Baptist Church. He enjoys hunting & ishing in his spare time.
We are proud to have Michael John as part of the Rahal-Miller family.


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Publisher

VALERIA ROBES


Our View


Beware of the



latest scam
perhaps as old as "the oldest profession," swindling takes many forms and evolves over time with societal changes, tecnological innovations and the growing sophistication of both the grift and the mark. Perhaps only those living under a rock have missed the Nigerian prince scam, in which an email arrives telling the recipient that they've been contacted to assist a Nigerian prince or someone similar in getting large sums of money out of their country. Most people see right through the nonsense, but apparently it must have worked at least once.
Then there's the one in which the email appears to come from an actual frend, who relates a story about some misfortune they've encountered overseas and asks for financial help to get out of the bind. That, too, is easy to dismantle with a phone call to the friend in question, who is usually in the midst of their usual routine and complete unaware of the dire email. II Such despicable activity is cyclical, and the Jackson County Sheriffs Office is warning residents again of a scam that ran through the community about three months ago. It targets a vulnerable group that might not be as wary as they should be. They call it the grandparent scam, in which a target gets a call from someone saying they are "your favorite grandchild," and telling of some circumstance that requires the grandparent's financial involvement. The call may seem genuine if the swindler has done some homework to get personal details of the family
Law enforcement recommends that anyone receiving such a call not send money. They should not give out any personal information during an unsolicited call, and should check in with whomever the swindler claims to be to ensure they are not, in fact, endangered. And in every case, residents are urged to call the Jack-. son County Sheriffs Office if they suspect a scam. The phone number is 482-9624.



.Another View

Gay marriage rhetoric


E ult crdahateigwno hrdyMonroe County circuit judge struck down Floridas
same-sex marriage ban.
Judge Luis M. Garcias ruling will be appealed by Floridas attorney general, and applies only to Monroe County, not the entire state. Nevertheless, the judge'sdecision provides a powerful and clear defense of individual rights. It was a victory of U.S. constitutional principles over a Florida restriction that voters approved in 2008. "This court is aware that the majority of voters oppose same-sex marriage," Garcias decision states, "but it is our countrys proud history to protect the rights of the individual, the rights of the unpopular and the rights of the powerless, even at the cost of offeding the majority."
Rulings are awaited in similar cases elsewhere in Florida. Meanwhile, Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi will appeal the Garcia decision, saying that in light of the wave of pending cases around the nation, "finality on this constitutional issue must come from the U.S. Supreme Court." Bondi is obligated to "defend the state in civil litigation cases," as her website notes. We recognize the need to fie an appeal, since Amendment 2 reflected the will of the voters. But we urge the state to avoid an overly political, divisive defense. Already the rhetoric is overheating. The executive director of the Christian Family Coalition was quoted by the Tampa Bay Times as saying that Garcias ruling was "a judicial lynching of nearly 8 million Florida Voters." We.disagree. he judge saw Amendment 2 for what it is: a discriminatory affront to basic civil rights
The Ocala Star-Banner


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Wom--en voters likely power players in fall elecions


Today's question: Would we be better governed if more
women held political office? Yes, say nearly two in three Americans, a Gallup poll reported July 21.
The question was, "Do you think the country would be governed better or worse if more women were in political office?" Sity-three percent of Americans said better - a jump from 57 percent in 1995 and 2000. The trend bodes well for women candidates in this fall's congressional elections.
While the number of women serving in Congress has been inching up - to a record 79 in the 435-member House and 20 in the 100-member Senate - women are still just 18.5 percentof the Congress. In the House, 60 women are Democrats and 19 are Republicans. In the Senate, 16 women are Democrats and four are Republicans. Gallup didn't ask why people thought women would do better, but perhaps a Grateful Dead song has the answer: "That's right, the women are smarter." In any case, women vote. Women were the majority of voters in 2012 and largely decided to keep President Barack Obama in the White House and continue Democratic control of the Senate, according to analyses of exit polls by the Center for Ameitican Women in Politics at Rutgers.
Fifty-five percent of women voted for Obama, compared with 52 percent of men. Women's votes also elected seven Senate Democrats: Tammy Baldwin in Wisconsin, Sherrod Brown in Ohio, Bob Casey in Pennsylvania, Joe Donnelly in Indiana, Tim Kane in Virginia, Jon Tester in Montana and Elizabeth Warren in Massachusetts, the


MarshaMercer


center said.
Women don't always.vote for female candidates, of course. In the Senate race in Connecticut, men split their votes evenly between Democrat Chris Murphy and Republican Linda McMahon, while "women showed a clear and decisive preference for Murphy" who won, the center said. This time around, with continued Democratic control of the Senate increasingly in doubt, Democrats are pinning their hopes on Michelle Nunn to flip the red-state Georgia seat held by retiring Republican Sen. Saxby Chambliss. Democrat Nunn, daughter of popular former Sen. Sam Nunn, is running against Republican businessman David Perdue, former CEO of Reebok and other firms. Perdue beat Rep. Jack Kingston, a 22-year House' veteran, July 22 in a GOP runoff election. If the Georgia race is pivotal and close, we could wait to learn which party will control the Senate. If neither candidate gets more than 50 percent of the vote Nov. 4, there wil be arunoff Dec. 2. Nunn is one of six women candidates running for open seats in five states. West Virginia is poised to make state history by electing its first woman senator. The election is betweenDemocrat Natalie Tennant and Republi-


c an Shelley Moore Capito., Four states have never sent a woman to the House or Senate: Delaware, Iowa, Mississippi and Vermont. But that could change. In Iowa, tea party favorite Joni Ernst, a Republican, is in a tight race with Democrat Bruce Braley Two of the most vulnerable Senate incumbents are Democratic women, Kay Hagan of North Carolina and Mary Landrieu of Louisiana. Political prognosticators rate both races tossups. In another high-proffle race, Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell is working to keep his seat representing Kentucky from Democratic challenger Alison Lundergan Grimes, Kentucky's secretary of state.
Whether a general inclination to support more women in office translates into votes depends on how individual candidates sell themselves and on the local dynamnics of each race. In 2012, Rep. Michelle Bachmann, R-Minn., dropped her presidential bid after eking out just 5 percent of the Iowa caucus vote. She's retiring from the House but said this week she might run for president again in 2016.
"Like with anything else, practice makes perfect," she said in an interview with Real Clear Politics, adding that she had participated in 15 presidential debates. No, unlike learning the piano, for instare, practice doesn't make perfect in politics. On that men and women voters agree. Still, if you're looking for clues about. the elections this fall, it makes sense to watch the women.
Marsha Mercer writes from Washington.
You may contact her at
marsha.mercer@yahoo.com.


In a world of sectarian Violence, what can be done?


L ast week, the Islamic State
I of Iraq and Sria -the
JLJxtremist movement now occupying large swaths of territory in the region - forced the last Christians out of the Iraqi city of Mosul.
Images of desecrated churches, looted homes and ruined lives now serve as the obituary for one of the world's oldest Christian communities.
If the world barely noticed, it's not surprising. The fate of Christians in Mosul is only one of many competing news stories of religious and ethnic violence across the giobe, from northern Africa to the Middle East to the Ukraine.
Tragically people in many parts of the world are drowning in rivers of bloodshed in the name of one ethnic or religious group against another. Even where religious communities have peacefully co-existed for years - Christians and Muslims in Africa, for example - the lid is off and the knives are out. The causes of the current worldwide epidemic in sectarian


Charlesliaynes
Inside the First Amendment

violence are complex, with each region plagued by a volatile mix of religious, ethnic, economic and political differences with deep historical roots. "Religion" is often the trigger
- or the excuse - for power struggles that have less to do with faith and more to do with national or tribal identify and political power. Consider Myanmar (Burma) where the Buddhism of the majority is so defined by national identity that it spawns hatred for the Rohingya Muslim minority - in clear contradiction to traditional Buddhist teachings. Muslims are condemnned by extremist Buddhist monks as strangers in their own land,


aliens who must be attacked and driven out.
As a result, Rohingya Muslims
- who claim to be indigenous to Myanmar - are one of the most persecuted minorities in the world. Over the past two years, more than 100,000 Rohingyas have been forced to flee Myanmar and many thousands more have been put in camps with no access to basic services such as health care, clean water or sanitation.
Similar perversions of religion fuel "religious" conflicts in many* other places, including Nigeria where terrorists kidnap children and murder innocents "in the name of Islamn" and the Central African Republic where "Christian" militias butcher Muslims "in the name of Christ." What makes many of these conflicts so intractable is, in a word, indoctrination. Young people in far too many places are taught to hate and fear the "other," passing ancient divisions rooted in religious and ethnic identities from one generation to the next.


From textbooks in Saudi Arabia that disparage Jews to training camps of terror in Yemen, young minds are prepared to continue the battle - often in the name of one religion over another. In the short term, of course, the only recourse is to combat sectarian conflicts with some combination of political, diplomatic, humanitarian and military action - a juggling act of mind-boggling complexity. But for the long term, the best answer to schools of hate and violence are schools of respect and understanding - schools where students learn how to engage people of different religions and beliefs with civility and respect. One avenue to creating such schools is Face to Faith, an education program offered free to schools by the Tony Blair Faith Foundation. Now active in more than 30 countries - including nearly 200 public and private schools in the Uni*ited States - Face to Faith uses videoconferencing and secure online community to connect students directly with their peers


in clas srooms across the world. (Disclosure: I serve as advisor to Face to Faith in the U.S.) Launched just five years ago, Face to Faith has already engaged more than 60,000 students in civil dialogues that range from exchanges about personal values and beliefs to discussions of global issues of shared concern. The aim is not only to educate young people about religions and cultures, but also to inspire them to work together for the common good. (www.faceto faithus.org) Schools implementing Face to Faith are on the front lines in the ongoing struggle for the hearts and minds of the next generation. When students are able to build bridges of trust and understanding, they're better prepared to resist voices of hate and violence.
Face to Faith won't stop the rivers of blood overnight. But it's a very good start.
Charles C. Haynes is director of the Religious Freedom Center of the Newseum Institute, 555 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W., Washington, DC 20001. Web: religiousf reedomcenter.org
Email: chaynes@newseum.org


Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520, Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to 850-482-44178 or send emailI to edi to ri al Ijcf Ioridan.corn. The Florida n reserves the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to include your full address and telephone number. These will only be used to verify the letter and will not be printed. For more information call 850-526-3614.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.jcfloridan.com LCLSNAUY721 A


Meet and greet for Judge Roy L,,lioulliac


The local chapter of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Inc., is sponsoring a meet and greet for Judge Roy L. Roulhac of Detroit on Aug. 7,6 6p.m., at St. Luke Missionary Baptist Church. He recently retired after 37 years as a state and federal administrative law judge. Roulliac will reflect on his personal journey, "From Busboy to Barrister: Reflections on Life as a Lawyer, Genealogist, Author, and Administrative Law Judge."


This will be a free event open to the public, and refreshments will be served during the reception. Born in Marianna, Roulhac is past president of the Fred Hart Williams Genealogical Society and editor of "Jackson County, Florida," which documents the lives of African-Americans from slavery through the difficult and violent Reconstruction and Jim Crow eras to the increasing tolerance of the,


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Judge Roy 1. Roulhac


NOTICE OF BUDGET
HEARING

The Jackson County School District will soon consider a
budget for the 2014-15 f iscal.,
year. A public hearing to make
a DECISION on the budget AND TAXES will be held on:

Thursday, July 31, 2014
at 5:01 PM
at
The Jackson County School Board
2903 Jefferson Street
Marianna, Florida 32446


20th century. Roulhac has endowed the Judge Roy L Roulhac and J.Y and Gehazel Rolack Scholarship at Chip ola College for African-American students from Jackson County who recently graduated from high school or are


currently enrolled at Chipola. The application must include a 500-word essay detailing how perseverance influenced the contributions of a Jackson County African American during Reconstruction or the early 20th century. He has also endowed the


Honorable Roy L. Roulhac Endowed Scholarship at University of Detroit Mercy School of Law. Roulhac is the author of "Slave Genealogy of the Roulhac Family: French Masters and the Africans They Enslaved," published in 2012. In the


book, Roulhac shares his journey through 18thand 19th-century wills, probate records, bils of sale and other primary and secondary sources to connect missing pieces of his family's past and of al African-descended Roulbacs.


NOTICE OF TAX FOR SCHOOL CAPITAL OUTLAY

The Jackson County School Board will soon consider a measure to impose
a 0.370 mill property tax for the capital outlay projects listed herein.
This tax is in addition to the school board's proposed tax of 5.784 mills for
operating expenses and is proposed solely at the discretion of the School Board.

THE PROPOSED COMBINED SCHOOL BOARD TAX INCREASE
FOR BOTH OPERATING EXPENSES AND CAPITAL OUTLAY IS SHOWN IN THE ADJACENT NOTICE.

The capital outlay tax will generate approximately $568,059 to be used for the following projects:

MAINTENANCE, RENOVATION AND REPAIR
Reimbursement of the maintenance, Renovation and repairs paid through
the'General Fund as permitted by Florida Statue.
Roof repairs and replacement

MOTOR VEHICLE PURCHASES
Purchase up to 3 school buses

PAYMENT OF PREMIUMS FOR PROPERTY AND CASUALTY INSURANCE NECESSARY TO INSURE THE EDUCATIONAL AND ANCILLARY PLANTS OF THE SCHOOL DISTRICT
Insurance premiums on district facilities

NEW AND REPLACEMENT EQUIPMENT, COMPUTERS, ENTERPRISE RESOURCE SOFTWARE, AN 'D 5.1011.71(2) F.S., ELIGIBLE EXPENDITURES IN SUPPORT
OF DIGITAL CLASSROOMS PLANS PURSUANT TO 5.101 1.62(12), E.S.
Lease-Purchase of new computers
Lease of tablets

All concerned citizens are invited to a public hearing to be held on
July 31, 2014, at 5:01 p.m. at the Jackson County School 'Board, Board Room, 2903 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida.

A DECISION on the proposed CAPITAL OUTLAY TAXES will be made at this hearing.


BUDGET SUMMARY

SCHOOL BOARD OF JACKSON COUNTY e FISCAL YEAR 2014-2015

PROPOSED MILLAGE LEVIES SUBJECT TO 10-MILL CAP
Required Local Effort 5.036 Additional 0.000
Basic Discretionary - Operating 0.748 Capital Outlay 0.370
Discretionary Critical Needs - Operating 0.000 TOTAL MILLAGE 6.154

SPECIAL REVENUE FUNDS
GENERAL FOOD DEBT CAPITAL
ESTIMATED REVENUES OPERATING SERVICE OTHER SERVICE PROJECTS. TOTAL
Federal Sources 280,000 2,938,600 5,980,328 15,982 - 9,214,910
State Revenues 37,891,328 59,300- 604,900 180,631 38,736,159
Local Sources 10,223,138 924,500- - 2,668,059 13,815,697
TOTAL REVENUE 48,394,466 3,922,400 5,980,328 620,882 2,848,690 61,766,766

Transfers In 1,350,000 1,025,664 2,375,664
Fund Balance - July 1, 2014 11,314,688 0.00 .0.00 558,910 1,332,428 13,206,026
TOTAL REVENUE FINANCING
SOURCES, AND FUND BALANCES 61,059,154 3,922,400 5,980,328 2,205,456 4,181,118 77,348,456
EXPENDITURES
Instructional 28,716,156 4,279,873 32,996,029
Pupil Personnel Services 2,855,621 164,747 3,020,368
Instructional Media Services 780,147- 780,147
Instructional and Curriculum Services 523,651 933,150 1,456,801
Instructional Staff Training 66,789 158,093 224,882
Instruction Related Technology 559,878 68,300 628,178
Board of Education 409,743 409,743
General Administration 297,324 244,560 541, 84
School Administration 3,537,896 10,321 3,548,217
Facilities Aquisition and Construction 432,851 1,261,121 1,693,972
Fiscal Services 400,920- 400,920
Food Services 6,860 3,922,400 21,525 3,950,785
Central Services 517,627 10,260 527,887
Pupil Transportation Services 3,315,508 13,074 3,328,582
Operation of Plant 4,927,754 76,425 5,004,179
Maintenance of Plant 1,928,110- 1,928,110
Administrative Technology Services 420,744 420,744
Community Services 6,168- 6,168
Debt Service-- 1,625,486 1,625,486
TOTAL. EXPENDITURES 49,703,747 3,922,400 5,980,328 1,625,486 1,261,121 62,493,082

Transfers Out - - 7 15,982 2,359,682 2,375,664
Fund Balance -June 30, 2015 11,355,407- - 563,988 560,315 12,479,710

TOTAL EXPENDITURES,
TRANSFERS & BALANCES 61,059,154 3,922,400 5,980,328 2,205,456 4,181,118 77,348,456

THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS PUBLIC RECORD


LOCAL


SUNDAY, JULY 27,2014 * 7AF





78A SUDAY JUY 2, 21 4 SA T EJACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN 4, www.jcfloridan.com


Teenscancer story mirrors'Faultin Our Stars'


The Associated Press

BROOKSVILLE- Like a lot of teen girls, Fath Brown has read "The Fault in Our Stars," the popular novel about two teens who fall in love at a cancer support group.
But Faith needed more courage than most to make it to the end and learn the eventual fate of Gus, who lost a leg to osteosarcoma.
it's the same cancer Faith, 14, learned she had last year.
Osteosarcoma is a rare, solid tumor cancer of the bone that targets adolescents, striking primarily duringgrowth spurts. Wheni the Brooksville girl complained last year of paln in her right knee, her parents figured it was because she fell while out playing. But the pain didn't go away, so they took her for an Xray, then an MRIf. "That's when they found it," said Kathy Brown, 47, Faith's mother. "There was a mass in her knee that wasn't bulging out. It was just 3 to 4 centimeters in the growth plate in her knee. We were lucky, we caught it really early."
Faith had to go through nine months of chemotherapy But unlike the fictional Gus, she avoided amputation. In June 2013, surgeons at All Children's Hospital Johns Hopkins Medicine in St. Petersburg removed part of her right thigh bone, shin bone and the knee joint. In their place: titanium rods and an artificial knee. The fact that Faith's cancer was caught early was key to her getting this limb-sparing surgery. Doctors must remove the entire tumor as well as enough healthy tissue around it to offer a margin of safety. Yet they must preserve as many tendons, nerves and blood vessels as possible so the llmb functions well. If the tumor is too large, amputation can be the only choice. Today, Kathy and David Brown's family photo collection includes a shot of the doctor demonstrating the implant before the


ASSOCIATED PRESS PHOTOS
Faith Brown (right) and her cousin, Sami Russell, play Super Mario Bros. on her Wii at her home in Brooksville. "This is our favorite game:" said Faith. Faith was 14 when she was diagnosed with cancer last year and has had most of the bones in her right leg replaced with metal implants.


Faith Brown and her cousin, Sami Russell, play in the swimming pool at her home. "We swim everyday and play games in the pool. Its so much fun. I'm hoping to be on the swim team at my high school,' said Faith.


surgery, and X-rays showing the gear nestled into Faith's leg. Within weeks of the surgery Faith started physical therapy that would last six months. "She had to train her brain and her leg to work together again, especially how to take a step up or down stairs," said her mother. Faith said the implant no longer feels strange, though some-


times she hears it clicking. "Sometimes it does affect howlI walk," she said, "I get a little limp on the right side if I've been walking for a while and get tired." She can no longer jump on a trampoline or play contact sports. But she swims just about every day and hopes to try out for the swim team when she enters high school this fall.


"If you didn't know her story and saw her walking down the road, you wouldn't know she had limb salvage surgery," her mothl er said. "She is doing great." Doctors will watch her growth to keep her legs even. She also must be monitored to make sure the cancer has not returned. Faith's oncologist, Dr. Damon Reed, directs Moffitt Cancer Center's adolescent and young adult cancer program. He said osteosarcoma is rare - about 400 new cases are diagnosed in the United States each year. Moffitt sees about a dozen new cases a year.
As recently as the 1970s treatment for osteosarcoma almost always involved amputation
- one famous patient back then was Sen. Edward Kennedy's son Ted, who today practices law in NewYork.
In those days, only 20 percent of patients survived. By the early 1980s, more doctors were giving chemotherapy along with surgery and five-year survival


Artifacts found from Union ship that sank in Fla.


The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE - It took years of determination and* divers willing to dig and feel around in the murky St. Johns River before the lead chess pieces, polished dominoes and handmade flutes could be liberated from a Civil War shipwreck and provide a look into the past. Keith Holland and some of the divers who helped recover the cargo of The Maple Leaf, which was sunk by a mine on the St. Johns in April 1864, discussed the excavation at the Mandarin Museum and Historical Society recently.
The Maple Leaf was a side-wheel Union steamboat used during the war to, ferry troops and equipment. Four crew members were killed iAl the sinking.
Gabriele Dempsey, museum organizer of exhibits, said. the historical society has displayed artifacts from the Maple Leaf before, but this is the first time the divers have 'been part of the exhibit. She said what interests her about the exhibit is the glimpse into a soldier's life it provides.
"These are all personal belongings of three regiments of civil war soldiers," she said. Derek Morse, a visitor at the museum, was there with his wife and in-laws. He said he's very interested in history.
"It's really cool there's something so close to home with such


Federal court upholds state's Docs vs. Glocks law
TALLAHASSEE - A federal appeals court is upholding a Florida law restricting what doctors can discuss about guns with their patients.
A panel of judges on the I11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Atlanta on Friday overturned a decision from a lower court that found the


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ASSOCIATED TRESS PHOTOS
Divers Mike Dupes (right) and John Pugliese (second from right) who worked to recover over 3,000 artifacts from the sunken Civil War Union steamboat Maple Leaf in the early 1990s, stand near a hand-carved replica of the ship on display at the Mandarin Museum and Historical Society in Jacksonville, and recount the expedition lo Pugliese's wife, Jena Pugliese, and daughter, Christina Pugliese.


historical significance." The Maple Leaf was sunk about a mile south of, where the Buckman Bridge now spans the St. Johns. Because it was covered in mud devoid of oxygen, the shipwreck's hull and everything inside it has been preserved, Holland said.
'He researched historic shipwrecks on the St. Johns and settled on the Maple Leaf after he became interested in diving. At the time, Holland was a practicing dentist in Jacksonville and would spend weekends hunting for the Maple Leaf.
He used old maps and government photos of the area to pinpoint where


he thought the shipwreck could be. Then he found it, but it was 24 feet uinderwater and buried about 7 to 8 feet in mud. I was excited about finding the shipwreck," he said. I was gravely disappointed it was beyond my reach, but I did not give up. I just realized I was going to have to work a little harder."
For the next several years an army of volunteers dug down into the mud until it was possible to remove some of the cargo. Holland said his team has removed about one ton of material, but that represents less than 0.5 percent of what could be inside the Maple Leaf.


State Briefs law unconstitutional. Attorneys said the law censored speech because doctors would not risk a potential loss of license or fines up to $10,000 for violating it.

Police: Garage was crime
scene in prof's slaying
TALLAHASSEE - Investigators listed the garage as the crime scene


The dives stopped year ago as money dried up
-- some of it was state grant money but some of it came from Holland's own pocket.
Steve Michaefis worked on the salvage as a diver starting in 1989. History didn't excite him until he started diving with Holland.
"It just got more interesting seeing how people lived years ago," he said.
Holland is proud of what he pulled from the St. Johns. He remembers holding items inside the hull under the water and realizing he was the first to do so in more than 120 years.


in the shooting death of a Florida State University law professor, and a neighbor saw a Toyota Prius leaving the area after the shooting, according to a police report released Friday. The report provides few other details about the killing of Daniel Markel, which has largely been shrouded in mystery.


From wire reports


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Keith Holland, the dentist and diver who led the charge in the early 1990s to explore and recover artifacts from the sunken Civil War Union steamship Maple Leaf, examines initials carved into a wooden ring on display at the Mandarin Museum and Historical Society in Jacksonville.


"It's a powerful feeling," he said.
He hasn't been back to the shipwreck since the mid-'90s.
He would love to see more material recovered from the shipwreck, but it won't be him. He still thinks about what's left in the mud.
"The Maple Leaf is going to be there forever," he said. ". Eventually somebody will recover more material."


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surged to 70 percent. But Reed, noting that there haven't been new treatments for osteosarcoma since the 1980s, believes science can do better. With support from Tampabased Pediatric Cancer Foundation, Reed is looking into new drug combinations to improve the survival rate and make treatments less toxic to patients. The foundation, started by two women whose children survived cancer, focuses on cancers that don't get a lot of research attention. Chief among them is osteosarcoma.
Reed and his team have identified a group of more than 50 drugs that they will test in different combinations in lab animals. If they are successful, then they will seek FDA approval for human clinical trials. All the drugs are approved to fight other forms of cancer and are known to be safe in humans, but the research process will be challenging.
"It's going to be hard and it will take a lot of work to get there," Reed said, "but that's no reason not to try."
It took Faith a few days to tackle the last three, tear-jerking chapters of The Fault in Our Stars. Personal as the story is to her, she wasn't about to miss the movie version.
"I knew I would have so much in common with it," said Faith, who starts ninth grade this year. "I liked it."
Her mother and father hope the book and film ralse awareness of osteosarcoma. Kathy Brown wants parents to be aware of the symptoms, though it is a rare condition, and recognize the importance of taking action if a child complains of persistent leg or joint paln.
"It may not be what we used to call growing pains," she sald. And if you're going to see the movie, she recommends you bring a box of tissues. "It was very real for us," she sald. "We cried through the whole movie."






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.jcfloridan.com


Obituaxies Faith Funeral Home, Inc 6972 FL/GA Highway Havana, Florida
850-539-4300
www.faithfunerahome.com

Dorothy L.
Rehberg


Water
From Page 1A
Merritt's Mill Pond, the body of water into which the spring vents, Cioccia said. It's an area that encompasses several miles in all directions. The waters that make them up spring from the Floridan aquifer, the primary source of drinking water


for this region of the state. The area surrounding and affecting the water bodies most directly is referred to as the springshed. Because what happens on land affects the water bodies that receives runoff from those properties as rain and other moisture sheds into the pond and ultimately the spring, the state is developing management strategies to re-


duce the upland pollution that can undermine the quality of the water. The state has adopted a set of numeric standards that are being used as a standard in the quest to significantly reduce the amount of nutrients that empty into the water bodies. Since today's actions have consequences for years to come in waters' constant flow, some of the pollution levels as now


measured reflect practices of the past. The state's goal is to alter today's practices so that the future of the pond, spring and aquifer will be a cleaner one. The strategies being developed aim to help the state reach those goals. For instance, fertilizer used on crop lands is perhaps one of the most-recognized contributors to the pollution base, and the state


LOCAL & STATE


Same-sex marriage ban struck down for Miami area


Dorothy L. Rehberg 78, of Marianna, FL went to be with her Lord on Wednesday, July 23, 2014.
The funeral service were held Saturday, July 26, 2014 at Marianna First Baptist Church, with Dr. Mark Long officiating. The interment was followed at New Hope Cemetery. The family received friends one hour prior to the service.
Mrs. Dorothy was born November 11, 1935 in Weston, WV the daughter of the late Raymond B. McCoy and the late Allie Mick McCoy. She was a member of Marianna First Baptist Church. She enjoye~d cooking, fishing and quilting. She was the owner and operator of Rehberg's Upholstery in Marianna for many years. She served as a Pink Lady for the Jackson Memorial Hospital Auxiliary for many years. Most of all she was a loving wife, mother, grandmother and great-grandmother.
She is survived by her two daughters Patty R. Jeffers (husband Garland) of Lecanto, FL and Vivian Mitchell (husband Steve) of Marianna, FL. Her loving sister Rena Mae Day (husband Richard) of Cape Cod, MA; son-n-law Mitch Mitchell (wife Jean) Marianna, FL; three grandchildren Matt Mitchell (wife Natalie); Alison Melvin (husband Adam) and Clay Mitchell (wife Stephanie) and three great grandchildren Sierria Mitchell, Kelsey Mitchell, and Katherine Mitchell.
She is preceded in death by her loving husband of 55 years, James B. Rehberg and two great grandchildren Kayla Mitchell and Hunter Melvin.
Flowers will be accepted, Memorial.- contributions may be made to Emerald Coast Hospice 4374 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL 32446.
Faith Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements (850-539-4300 or www.faithftineralhome.com)

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The Associated Press

MIAMI - A Florida judge on Friday overturned the state's ban on same-sex marriage in a ruling that applies to Miami-Dade County, agreeing with a judge in another county who made a similar ruling last week. Still, no marriage licenses will be issued for gay couples in either county any time soon to allow for appeals.
The ruling by Circuit Judge Sarah Zabel mirrors the decision made earlier by Monroe County Circuit Judge Luis Garcia. Both found the constitutional amendment approved by Florida voters in 2008 discriminates against gay people. They said it violates their right to equal protection under the law guaranteed by the US. Constitution's 14th Amendment. "Preventing couples from marrying solely on the basis of their sexual orientation serves no governmental interest," Zabel wrote. "It serves only to hurt, to discriminate, to deprive same-sex couples and their families of equal dignity, to label and treat them as second-class citizens, and to deem them unworthy of participation in one of the fundamental institutions of our society." The effect of Garcias ruling was put on hold when Republican Attorney General Pam Bondi filed notice of appeal. Zabel also stayed the effect of her ruling indefinitely to allow time for appeals, which could take months, and Bondi promptly followed up Friday by filing an appeal notice in the Miami-Dade case. The county of 2.6 million people is in the top 10 in population in the U.S. Both judges were appointed by former Republican Gov. Jeb Bush and have


been re-elected.
The legal battleground will next shift to the Miami-based 3rd District Court of Appeal for both cases, and most likely after that to the state Supreme Court. Nevertheless, Friday's ruling was cause for celebration for gay couples across the Miami area. "It means so much for a court to recognize our family and say that we must be treated equally," said Catherina Pareto, one of the plaintiffs in the case. "We love this state and want nothing more than to be treated as, equal citizens who contribute to the community and help make Florida an even better place for everyone who lives here." Same-sex ban supporters argue that the referendum vote should be respected and that Florida has sole authority to define marriage in the state. The Florida amendment defined marriage as a union between one man and one woman.
Gay marriage proponents have won more than 20 legal decisions around the cou ntry since the U.S. Supreme Court last year struck down a key part of the federal Defense of Marriage Act.. Those rulings remain in various stages of appeal. Many legal experts say the U.S. Supreme Court may ultimately have to decide the question for all states. Bondi said in a statement about the Monroe County case that "with many similar cases pending throughout the entire country, finality on this constitutional issue must come from the U.S. Supreme Court." Nineteen states and the District of Columbia allow gay people to marry. Republican Gov. Rick Scott has said he supports -the amendment but opposes dis-


crimination. His top Democratic challenger, former Gov. Charlie Crist, supports efforts to overturn it.
Florida has long been a gay rights battleground. In the 1970s; singer and orange juice spokeswoman Anita Bryant successfully campaigned to overturn a Dade County ordinance banning discrimination against gays. The county commission reinstated those protections two decades later. In 1977, Florida became the only state prohibiting all gay people from adopting childreni. A state court judge threw out that law in 2008, finding "no rational basis" for that ban, and two years later, the state decided not to appeal, making gay adoption legal. Gay marriage opponents said the rulings overturning the same-sex marriage ban disenfranchise nearly five million voters - the 62 percent who approved it nearly six years ago. Repealing the amendment would require at least 60 percent support. "With one stokeb4 a pen, a mere trial judge has attempted to overthrow an act of direct democracy by five million Floridians who defined marriage as the union of one man and one woman,"1 said John Stemberger, president Florida Family Policy Council, which pushed for passage of the amendment. The cities of Orlando, Miami Beach and Key Biscayne filed legal papers supporting the gay couples' quest to have the marriage ban ruled unconstitutional. A separate lawsuit is pending in Tallahassee federal court seeking to both overturn Florida's gay marriage ban and force the state to recognize same-sex marriages performed in other states.


GO"P officials enjoy sugar industry ranch trips


The Associated Press

TAMPA - Top Florida Republican officials including the governor have enjoyed hunting trips to South Texas' historic King Ranch thanks to the Sunshine State's sugar industry, but they arent talking about them.
The Tampa Bay Times reported Saturday that an analysis of records shows the trips were financed all or in part by the Florida sugar industry The lack of disclosure could enable officials and sugar lobbyists to avoid scrutiny about discussions on a host of important issues such as state agriculture "policy water pollution and Evergades protection. Under a 2006 ban, lawmakers can't accept free meals, drinks or trips from donors, but a legal loophole allows parties and political committees to do so. They can then pass on these gifts without detailing who gives or receives them - as long as the donations are considered to have a "campaign purpose."
The Times analysis shows that in the last three years, U.S. Sugar paid nearly $100,000 to the Republican Party of Florida for at least 20 weekend trip&. The* destinations were not made public, but they all occurred within days of more than a dozen Florida politicians registering for Texas hunting licenses.
Republican Party
Spokeswoman Susan
Hepworth says the party follows the letter of the law but declined to discuss the trips. The tension over just what gifts lawmakers can receive goes back decades in Florida. Leon County state attorney Willie Meggs prosecuted a 1992 case against two dozen Florida lawmakers accused of accepting free trips from corporate lobbyists. He


said the King Ranch trips may not be, illegal, but they raisequestions bout. the lack of transparency The trips to King Ranch appear to have begun back in 2011, when U.S. Sugar began leasing 30,000 acres and built a hunting lodge there. King Ranch also is the largest member of the Sugar Cane Growers Cooperative of Florid 'a. Both Gov. Rick Scott and Agriculture .Secretary Adam Putnam are among those who visited the retreat, but the trips don't show up on their official schedules. Asked about his travels there, Scott on Friday released a statement saying he visited the retreat in February of 2013 "in support of his political fundraising efforts." A campaign aide said the governor paid for his own hunting license and flight and that "costs were covered by appropriate political entities and properly reported as required by law."
State travel records show Florida Department of Law Enforcement agents who guard Scott accompanied him, but the state was not charged for their stay. FDLE officials could not explain to the Times why the state did not pay, despite the fact it normally picks up the tab for the governor's security detail even on personal trips. Putnam said the trips raised money for the state GOP and referred questions to the party. Florida Republican Party campaign documents do not list King Ranch on any documents related to fumdraising or donations. Sugar industry officials declined to comment. Lawmakers who confirmed they visited the ranch include Former House Speaker Rep. Dean Cannon, R-Winter Park. Cannon said he paid his way but declined to provide more details.


Dead trees are seen in a tree island Friday in the Florida Everglades near Miami. A fungus that follows an invasive beetle from Asia is killing trees across the Everglades, and there's no way to stop the blight from spreading. Since first detected west of Miami 2011, laurel wilt has killed swamp bay trees scattered across 330,000 acres of the Everglades, a roughly 2 million-acre system of state and federal lands.

Deadly fungus spreads in


the Everglades, kIinII~g trees


The Associated Press

MIAMI - A fungus carried by an invasive beetle from southeast Asia is felling trees across the Everglades, and experts have not found a way to stop the blight from spreading.
Then there's a bigger problem - the damage may be leaving Florida's fragile wetlands open to even more of an incursion from exotic plants threatening to choke the unique Everglades and undermine billions of dollars' worth of restoration projects. Since first detected on the edge of Miami's western suburbs in 2011, laurel wilt has killed swamp bay trees scattered across 330,000 acres of the Everglades, a roughly 2 million-acre system that includes Everglades National Park. The fungus is spread by the tiny redbay ambrosia beetle, which likely arrived in this country in a shipment of wood packing material. The same fungus also plagues commercial


avocado trees and redbay trees elsewhere in Florida and the Southeast. While the state has been working with the avocado industry to mitigate the damage, there's been no way to contain it in swamp bay or redbay trees. Experts say the best defense would be stopping invasive pests from crossing U.S. borders in the first place. Hundreds of millions of redhay trees have succumbed across six states since 2002, said Jason Smith, an expert in forest pathology at the University of Florida. This summer, Smith will survey the national park for living swamp bay trees to collect samples in the hopes of propagating new trees resistant to the pathogen from their cuttings or seeds. The South Florida Water Management District, the state agency that oversees Everglades restoration, also plans to ramp up its monitoring and maintenance of the tree islands where swamp bays are found. The damage is eas-


ily spotted from the air and from the highway that cuts across the Everglades. Gray skeletons of swamp bays that died in the pathogen's first wave and newly dead trees that have turned diry and brown mar the dark green tree islands that dot the vast expanse of pale sawgrass.
Each tree island is losing up to half its tree canopy, said LeRoy Rodgers, the water management district's lead invasive species biologist. That's worrisome because invasive plants may work their way into those open spaces - like weeds in a gardens but worse. Old world climbing fern, melaleuca, Australian pine and Brazilian pepper are the invaders that particularly worry state and federal caretakers of the Everglades. Like the invasive Burmese pythons that are blamed for dramatic drops in the populations of native mammals in the wetlands, the plants have established a home in South Florida's sunny and wet climate.


F Jackson County Vault & Monumeonts

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is encouraging farmers to adopt best-management practices that help them do their part to reduce the nutrients that can choke native marine life and undermine the quality of the region's primary supply of water for human consumption.' That many other springshed-related topics are expected to surface at the meeting on Monday.


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Arizona execution renews debate over methods


The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO - A third execution by lethal injection has gone awry in six months, renewing debate over 'whether there is a foolproof way for the government to humanely kill condemned criminals, and whether it's even worth looking for one.
Death penalty opponents say any killng is an unnecessarily cruel punishment. Proponents may favor the most humane execution method possible, but many reject the idea that a few minutes or hours of suffering by a criminal who caused great suffering to others should send government back to the drawing board.
Thirty years ago, states and the federal government gave little thought to the condemned inmates' comfort. Most executioners used electric chairs, but death row inmates also were hanged, put to death in the gas chamber or faced a firing squad. Mistakes occurred. Inmates appeared to suffer in the gas chamber. Electric chairs caught fire or malfunctioned and didn't kill. So a growing number of law enforcement officials, legislators and advocates began searching for a foolproof, constitutional method for executions.
In 1977, an Oklahoma medical director appeared to have found a solution. Dr. Jay Chapman came up with a three-drug combination that promised to put the inmate to sleep before painlessly and quickly drifting off to death. Chapman's formula replaced the state's use of the electric chair. Now, calls are mounting to scrap lethal injection, even by those who support capital punishment like Chief Judge Alex Kozinski of the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. He believes a completely humane method of execution isn't possible and favors firing squads. "If we as a society cannot


stomach the splatter from an execution carried out by a firing squad, then we shouldn't be carrying out executions at all," Kozinsi wrote Monday in support of carrying out Wood's execution.
Chapman's three-drug combination became the default execution method for the federal government and in every state - some three dozen - that has capital punishment. Lethal injection was embraced as the best possible way to execute and the apparent painless and swift death it caused were seen as attributes to counter lawsuits and protests that claimed capital punishment was cruel and unusual.


Since then, more than 1,200 inmates have been executed by lethal injection. The U.S. Supreme Court in 2008 ruled the method constitutional. "Execution by lethal injection should be a humane way to die," said Arthur Caplan, head of medical ethics at NewYork University's Langone Medical Center. "But it isn't."
Caplan said that there hasn't been any reported trouble with physicians who in some states can legally help people commit suicide. "So we know it can be done painlessly," he said.
But medical ethicists and professional licensing boards for doctors and nurses forbid their par-


A rising interest in coupons coupled with a challenging economy has led some people in our area to make bad decisions.0 Let's be clear: If you witness
*taking an extra paper or newspaper theft, coupon package is a crime, please contact
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*the people most hurt enforcement.
by this theft are the small businessmen and women who buy and sell ~~o newspapers. FLORIDAN


ticipation in executions, which are carried out by lay workers who sometimes struggle with administering a lethal injection. Further, pharmaceutical companies are refusing to ship prisons the three drugs necessary to mimic Chapman's mixture. That has caused prison officials to scramble to find alternative drugs that may not kill as quickly. Anesthesiology experts say they're not surprised that the two drugs Arizona used Wednesday took so long to kill Joseph Rudolph Wood. So the lawsuits and protests persist. So do the problems.


On Wednesday, Wood gasped for air for 90 minutes and took about two hours to die after receiving an injection. An Ohio inmate gasped in similar fashion for nearly 30 minutes mn January. An Oklahoma inmate died of a heart attack in April, minutes after prison officials halted his execution because the drugs weren't being administered properly. Previously, non-medical personnel had trouble delivering the lethal injection or had trouble finding veins on longtime drug abusers. When doctors were called in to assist, the American Medical Association ob-


jected that it was unethical for physicians to be directly involved in executions. After questions over the amount of time it took for Wood to die, Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer ordered a review of the state's execution protocol. Governors in Ohio and Oklahoma have ordered similar reviews. Erwin Chemnerinsky, dean of the University of California, Irvine law school and death penalty opponent, said he believes lethal injection is here to stay because the U.S. Supreme Court ruled it constitutional in 2008 - and because the public would never stand for firing squads.


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Sports Briefs

Chipola
swimming lessons
Chip ola College will offer Swimming lessons and a Competitive Swim Camp in the month of July Lessons for ages 4 and up are scheduled on the following dates: Session 3: Aug. 4-14, with a registration deadline of July 31. Classes are available at 10 a.m. or 7 p.m. Sessions include eight 45-minute classes which meet Monday through Thursday for two weeks.
Lessons are based on a combination of nationallyrecognized methods. Cost of each two-week session is $55. Pre- registration is required, with a $5 late registration fee. A Competitive Swim Camp for ages 6 and up will be offered July 2 1-23 from 7:30-10 a.m.
All participants must be able to swim 25 yards unassisted. Cost is $45. For information, call 71802473 or visit www.chipola. edu.

Hudson
golf tournament
The eighth annual Coach John "Hud" Hudson golf tournament will be Aug. 9-10 at Florida Caverns Golf Course in Marianna. Format is three-man
scramble, with cost $80 per person. Cash prizes will be paid for the top three teams in each flight. For more information, call Hunter Nolen
*at 850-573-6474, Clay Milton at 850-693-1329, or John Donaldson at 850-573-0806.

Golf tournament
Gulf Power will hold its seventh annual charity golf
*tournament on Sept. 27 at Florida Caverns Golf Course at 8 a.m., with all proceeds providing a merry Christmas to needy kids in Jackson
*County.
Cost is $60 per player for three-player teams, including two mulligans, cart, greens fee and lunch. There will also be door prizes: $150 for first place, $100 for second, and $50 for third.
Sign up at Caverns
Golf Course or by calling 850-482-4257.

Skateboard camp
A Skateboard camp will be held at the Sneads Florida Skatepark on Aug. 2 from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. for beginners and I1I a.m. to 1 p.m. for
*experienced boarders.
Skateboarder Savannah Miller, a student at Auburn University and a sponsored skateboarder, will be hosting this event. Students at the
*camp will learn basic use of the skateboard, rules for safety and respect of property, and beginner to master level tricks.
Each participant should have a helmet, elbow and knee pads for the camp. A release form will be required to be siged by a parent or guardian at the 8:30 a.m. or 10:30 a.m., registration times.
The camp cost will be $30 and pre-registration is not required, but there is limited space. The Skatepark is located next to the baseball and softball fields on the eastside of Sneads. For more information, call Royce Reagan at 850-526-6609.

Sports items
Send all sports items to editorial@
* jcflorida.com, or fax them to 850482-4478. The mailing address for the paper is Jackson County Floridan P.,
Box 520 Marianna, FL 32447.


Chipola Basketball


Indans closer to completing '14 class


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KRISTIE CLOUD/ FLORIDAN Ty Baker attempts a Iayup during a Chipola Indians' men's basketball practice Wednesday.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Chipola Indians moved closer to completing their 2014 recruiting class this week with the addition of DePaul transfer Dejuan Marrero, with just three spots remaining to be filled before the start of next season.
Marrero, a 6-foot-S forward, was the third transfer to be added by Chipola coach Patrick Blake this off-season, joining JUCO guard transfers Tra-Deon Hollins and KJ Scott.
Blake said that the addition of the former Blue Demon player gives the Indians a level of physicality one would expect from someone who has competed in the Big East Conference.
'Any time you can get a D-I transfer from the Big East, it's a great get," he said. "He has great maturity and from a


physical standpoint is ready to step in from day one and contribute right away. He can play three positions and be a high level defender and rebounder- for US 1
Hollins and Scott are former high school teammates at Omaha Central where they won four consecutive state championships.
At 6-foot-3 each, the two will look to form a dynamic guard tandem that Blake said will provide leadership and versatility in the backcourt.
"They just bring a maturity and toughness to our team and set a tone with how we work and what it takes to win," he said. "They're going to be great leaders for this team. They're two great players who both have the ability to play point and they'll play well together."

See CHIPOLA, Page 2B


DIXIK YOUTH ANGELS WORLD DEIOES






ONE MOIRE CHANCE

~ Tei









.1 WIWI


Players from the Marianna Angels team sell raffle tickets in Marianna on Friday to raise money for their trip to Myrtle Beach, S.C. for the Dixie Youth World Series.

Marianna Angels hope for more in second trip to World Series


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

After a dominant run through the district and state tournaments, the Marianna Angels All-Stars will get a chance to add to their trophy collection next week in North Myrtle Beach, S.C., where they will compete in the Dixie Youth Angels World Series.
Marianna alsowent to the World Series last year in Petal, Miss., going 2-2 and fin-


ishing fifth after being eliminated on the tournament's third day by Louisiana 4- 1. The All-Stars will get another shot at the title starting Aug. 4 when they take on Alabama, with Marianna coach Jim Williams saying that his team is primed and ready to make another go at a state championship.
"The girls are extremely excited and anxious to go back again," he said. "When you play (recreation) ball and get chosen for the All-Star team, this is the final goal.


This is the top of the ladder and what you climb for if you're in Dixie Youth softball. This is the top rung."~ Four players return from last year's World Series team: Ashlyn Wierman, Sydney Powell, Angel Curry and Jadyn Stevens, and Williams said that they have been using their experience in Petal to help prepare their younger teammates for what they'll face in North Myrtle Beach.

See MARIANNA, Page 2B


College Ibotlball


Spurrier: Gamecocks 'dose' to being title team


The Associated Press

BLYTHEWOOD, S.C. - South Carolina's Steve Spurrier always considered the Gamecocks were,a long-term project, even if some on the outside of the program saw it was just a quick lay-over for the national championship coach. I didn't plan on being here two or three years and try and get one of those glamour jobs," he said Thursday. I wanted to see if we could build this up to something special." Spurrner's getting closer each year and he enters his 10th season - only two shy of his national championship tenure


at Florida - with expectations higher than ever after a third consecutive 11 -2 season. Last week, the Gamecocks were picked to win the Southeastern Conference Eastern Division and give Spurrier a shot at the title he covets most
- an SEC championship. "We're close. We're very close,". Spurrner said. "Somebody told me there's only three teams in America to finish in the top 10 the last three years and we're one of them."
The Gamecocks finished a program-best fourth in the country in last year's final

See SPURRIER, Page 2B


- F I L TED sIL
South Carolina head coach Steve Spurrner thanks fans for their suppr after winning the Capital One Bowl against Wisconsin in Orlando on Jan. 1.


BOB KORNEGAY
See the weekly outdoors column on Page 2B.


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12B SUDAY.JUL 27 201 SPRTSJACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Dead turtles and short britches


The day was hot (of
course) and~ my
hike was otherwise uneventful until I came upon a rather strange sight. Namely, nearly two dozen terrapin skeletons scattered about between my trail and the lake bank.
TRtfle murder? No. When one thins a turtle population, he generally shoots them in the water, where they sink from sight and become food for aquatic scavengers. Juvenile cruelty? Not likely. Impish little sociopaths who pull wings off flies and legs off crickets have neither the skill nor the gumption to catch and mutilate freeswimming adult terrapins. Mass reptilian suicide? I think not.
Intrigued, I examined the cadavers and eventually hit upon the cause of death. The deceased, all of them, likely died from poor timing back in early spring.
I'm serious. It happens to many aquatic turtles every year. There comes one of those false-spring warm-ups that hangs on for 3 or 4 days and entices the terrapins from hibernation in shallow-water mud or bankside debris. Inevitably, just as the turtles are getting accustomed to warmer weather, along comes winter again. Many of the hapless critters just don't possess the intelligence to burrow in again before the temperature drops. Naturally, being cold-blooded, they die.
Many humans are just like that, always wanting to rush spring and summer. I observed that phenomenon this year starting in late January.


Bobliornegay
Outdoors Columnist
One brief wisp of balmy air is all it takes to bring human "terrapins" out of "hibernation." It's fortunate that most of us have enough brain power to go back inside or at least get less nude when it becomes chilly again. Or maybe not so fortunate. Sometimes I think our species might benefit from the removal of a certain number of these impatient heat seekers. No, wait. That's a bit harsh, as is spaying or neutering. At the very least, though, somebody ought to tell them January is too early to wear short britches and, when short-britches weather does arrive, many need to leave their shorts in the cedar chest. Some folks simply have no business baring their legs, season notwithstanding. I'd like to tell some people the shorts I see them wearing at lakeside, aboard boats, and on the trails do not make them look like the outdoor-catalog models that motivated them to purchase the shorts in the first place.
With the exceptions of thunderstorms and 100 percent humidity, few things ruin an otherwise pleasant warm-weather outing like the sight of some people clad in short pants. If I want to admire a pair of legs that resemble two stalks of dog fennel


I'll watch the herons and egrets. IffI wish to look at elephantine faunal appendages I'll study those of the gopher tortoise. Bipedal organisms with legs fitting either of those descriptions oughta wear long britches. Period.
Cletus Monroe, who admittedly has prettier legs than mine and could, under most circumstances, do justice to a nice pair of 7-pocket cargo shorts, kills the aesthetic effect by continuing to wear those thigh-high Khakis that were popular 30 years ago. I could say those shorts, plus his 1980s mustache, make him look like an over-the-hill porn star with a beer gut, but I won't. He'll think it's a compliment.
My friend LiI, who runs trotlines and sells fishbait down in central Florida, says there's nothing uglier than a 70-year- old Yankee in Bermudas and knee socks. She oughta know. She certainly sees enough of them. Her husband Jack, a 64-year-old Southerner who favors a similar ensemble, also inspires Lil's commentary.
"Lord help that man," ,she says. "When God was passing' out knees, Jack thought he said 'trees' and asked for two knotty. ones!"
The list goes on and on and a question, no doubt, has arisen. Does the critical and opinionated Bob Kornegay ever don a pair of shorts these days?
Not on your life. I fear i's caustic wit and the derisive laughter of my fishing buddies. Besides that, I'm deathly afraid of mirrors.


Fishing ]Report


Lake Seminole
Bass are fair and may be caught along the grass lines in Spring Creek. Use dark-colored floating worms and topwater stickbaits. Any crankbait that imitates shad or breamn is good in the creeks. Jig- and-pig combos and Carolina-rig craws may take some largemouths from the river ledges, where stump lines are the best spots.
Also fish deep-running crankbaits near secondary points.
Crappie fishing is slow. Early and late in the day, fish live minnows at depths of 5 to 15 feet. Hybrids are good late in the afternoon on crankbaits and spoons fished over humps and off-thechannel sandbars. Breamn fishing is fair and catfish are fairly active deep over hard bottoms.
Lake Eufaula
Bass fishing is fair to good. Use Texas-rig worms in dark color patterns on main-lake points and in


Marianna
From Page 1B
"They're telling the girls that they're going to face some real good players up there, but we're just as good as they are and we just need to focus on the things we've done all year long," he said. "I know they're going to be excited to be there and all that, but they have to stay calm and under control when they're there and handle it that way so they don't get so nervous that they don't play the kind of ball they're capable of playing."
Those nerves were evident at the start of last year's World Series when Marianna lost its opener 7-0 to Georgia before bouncing back with wins over Mississippi and North Carolina.
The team would certainly like to avoid stubbing its toe early this time around, but with an even younger Iteam than went last year,


the creeks. Up the creeks, wood structure near grass beds is a good bet. Spinnerbaits may work in these areas early and late in the day
A few anglers have taken some early-morning fish from the creeks with white buzz baits. Late in the day is the best overall time to fish.
Crappies are fair on the deeper creek ledges and can be caught on jigging spoons from the transient brush found just off the main river channel. Fish live minnows in the creeks directly over the deepest part of the channel. Night fishing is a good option. Hybrids are biting fairly well late in the afternoons and at night on the southern end.
Bream are active, but the fish remain small. Catfish are good, especially at night.
Lake Andrews/ Chattahoochee River
Look for bass to take topwater baits near wood structure and over shallow


Williams said he knows it will be a tough challenge for his players to avoid being overwhelmed by the moment.
"They got excited last year, but they were nervous and you could tell in that first game. After that, they focused in and didn't get caught up in all the excitement about being there," he said. "They were there to play ball and they knew they had to start playing, and when they did that, we did quite well.
"These girls who have been there before have been a steadying influence and are trying to make sure these girls enjoy it, but also that they stay on an even keel and focus on playing ball."
Much like last year's team, this Marianna group dominated in both district and state and carries a lot of confidence and momentum into the World Series.
But as the 2013 found out, it will take an even


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


higher level of play to make it all the way to the finish line in North Myrtle Beach, as the margin for error grows smaller for every team there.
"The girls' have
dominated and done a real good job and that's great, but they have to keep playing hard," Williams said. "You can't go up there because you were dominant in the two tournaments we've played so
-far and just assume it will be that way up there. We have to realize that we won all these things and we're state champions and that's great, but the teams we'll face up there went through the same process that we did and earned their right to be there.
You have to go up there thinking that any team you play will be just as good as you are. It doesn't take but one little mistake here or there to change a game completely. One miscue leads to a run or two being scored and that can be the difference."


Sooners ready to move past Sugar Bowl victory


The Associated Press

NORMAN, Okla. - Oklahoma got a lot of attention with its upset victory over Alabama in the Sugar Bowl. As good as it was for the program, the Sooners are looking forward. The Big 12 favorites begin practice Aug. 5 in preparation for the Aug. 30 opener against Louisiana Tech.
"They've been getting stroked for a long time about Alabama," co-offensive coordinator Jay Norvell said Thursday "That's ancient history as far as the football world is concerned. It's time to turn the page and move on and see what this 2014 team can do."
The challenge for Oklahoma will be keeping a team that has been praised all offseason hungry.
"I told my guys what we did last year is last year," defensive line coach Jerry


Chipola
From Page 1B
Chipola has also added a pair of bigtime 6-foot-7 athletes in Georgia's Greg King and New Jersey native Junior Saintel, with King picking Chipola despite being a qualifier with offers from Tulsa and Southern Miss.
King fills a big need on the interior for the Indians after the graduation of AllPanhandle Conference big man Cinmeon Bowers, while Saintel could be asked to replicate some of the skills of the departed J~maar McKay. "(King) is a high-level athlete and a high-level rebounder. He just brings a toughness down low that we really need," Blake said. "(Saintel) is really athletic, great in transition, and provides another great scoring threat in our backcourt."I Blake has also brought in a pair of international players in French point guard Mehdy Ngouama and 6-foot-lO Gambian center Ali Smnear, who adds even more length to a frontcourt that includes a 7-footer in returning redshirt center Legend Robertin, who the coach said has been major strides since getting on campus.
"He's grown by leaps and bounds," he


Spurrier,
From Page 1BI
AP Top 25. That has some fans dreaming of a spot in this year's new, four-team College Football Playoffs. Not that there aren't hurdles. The Gamecocks lost NFL No. 1 draft pick Jadeveon Clowney and the quarterback Spurnier keeps calling the best in South Carolina history in Connor Shaw. Also gone from last year are defensive tackle Kelcy Quarles, the sacks leader; receiver Bruce Ellington, the team's receptions leader; and both starting cornerbacks in Jimmy Legree and Victor Hampton. Spurrier said the players his staff's brought in behind the headliners in the past few years are good players, just without experience. That showed at SEC Media Days last week when despite being preseason divisional favorites, the Gamecocks didn't have an all-SEC first-team player.


TH ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
Oklahoma holds up the Sugar Bowl trophy after defeating Alabama in the Sugar Bowl in New Orleans on Jan. 3.
Montgomery said. "We haven't done anything this year. We still have to prove ourselves. We're going to have guys that didn't play much last year that are going to play. We've got guys that played a bunch of ball last year. We've still got to go out and play the man in front of us."


said. "He gives us great size and is one of our more athletic guys, even at that size, and he's a real defensive presence at the rim. He's developing and getting better every day. He can really help us from a defensive standpoint." Former Malone Tigers standpoint Ty Baker, who averaged 3.3 points and 2.2 rebounds in limited action as a freshman, is also among the returners who Blake has praised for his work this off-season to elevate his play.
"Ty has made a tremendous jump from his freshman to sophomore year. He's really grown and matured as a young man and as a player," he said. "I think he's poised to have a really good sophomore year for us." Blake Said he plans on rounding out the class with one more guard, one more post player, and then whoever is the best player available at that point. The Indians have had eight total players on campus since the end of June and the coach said he has been very happy with what he has seen so far. "I'm really excited with the group we have. They've been a joy to coach these past few weeks," he said. "They're great kids with great work ethic, and I'm really excited about the team we'll be able to put on the floor this fall."


Spurrner pointed to linebacker Skal Moore, the team's top tackler last year as a freshman.
"Maybe they haven't played enough to be all-conference, I don't know," Spurrier said. "Obviously, we think they can play very well and are ready to show it this coming year.''
Spurrier surprised many in college football whenhe returned to the game at South Carolina in November 2004 after two poor NFL seasons at Washington. But Spurnier, who'll turn 70 next April, said when took the job he came with the goal of setting the Gamecocks' record for coaching victories and figured he'd need about eight or nine years to reach the necessary 65 victories. The wins came slowly at first -35 in his first five seasons
- until Spurnier's program started landing players like receiver Alshon Jeffery, 'cornerback Stephon Gilmore, running back Marcus Lattimore and Clowney, all four who are on NFL rosters.


West Florida Electric
ToUchstone Enei g" C oea t The Pou'er of human coruwcr~ons





Your electricity3


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doesn't just come out of the wall,


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726 * SUNDAY, JULY 27,2014


SPORTS







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.jcfloridan.comEN R NTSNDYJLY724 3B


Dear Annie: Several months ago, my husband and I moved to the Ozarks after faling in love with the area. We left behind a lot of dear friends and the life we had known for 25 years, but we are quite happy here.
The only sadness is my brother. He and his wife still live in the town we left. When I told him we were moving out of state, he said we shouldn't because of our health issues. Yet when I had two major surgeries, he never once bothered to drive the five minutes to the hospital or come by my house afterward. He is retired and sits around the house watching TV He never offered to help us pack for the move or assist in driving our truck, and I really wanted him to see our new home.
In the nine months we have lived here, my brother has not called one time. I phoned on his birthday and for holidays. Each time, he said he was "thinking of calling." My husband and I have no children. My brother is my only family. He told me a few years ago that he is depressed. I am sure it began when his best friend died. He did get medication from his doctor, but it obviously did little good.
I am hurt that my big brother has written me off. We never got together much when we lived in the same town, but at least he would call once in a while and come by for coffee on occasion. I have decided that the next move is up to him. My husband has been supportive, but even he does not know how badly I am hurting. He doesn't have any siblings. I know of nothing that will make my brother call me, so I can only sit here and hope. Any suggestions?
- HURTING LITTLE SIS IN BRANSON, MO.
Dear Hurting: You are expecting a great deal from a brother who apparently suffers from depression and has never been particularly good at staying in touch.


Albert Einstein said, "A theory can be proved by experiment; but no path leads from experiment to the birth of a theory."
At the bridge table, leads are very important. And not only do you have to lead the right suit, but you must also be careful which card you select. In this deal, South is in four hearts. West leads the diamond eight. How should East plan the defense? North's two-no-trump response was the Jacoby Forcing Raise, guaranteeing at least four-card heart support and gameforcing values. South rebid four hearts to show a minimum opening bid and no singleton or void.
West led a diamond because that suit was stronger than his clubs. East knew that his partner's lead was top of nothing. And it couldn't be a singleton, because that would have given South five diamonds and a singleton or void, which he had denied in the auction. Als6, now'dummy had diamond winners on which South could discard losers.
East realized that his side had to take, in order, one diamond, one spade and two clubs. But how to get West to win his spade trick and shift to a club? At trick two, East carefully led the spade nine, the high card in principle denying an honor in the suit. West g~t the message and defeated the contract. If East had led the spade two, West


He may believe you abandoned him by moving away. In most sibling relationships, one sibling is better at maintaining ties. It's your choice whether to continue to initiate contact, but we hope you will. We think he misses you, even though he doesn't show it the way you'd like.

Dear Annie: "Concerned Old Man in West Hills" doesn't understand why it is rude to tell his niece that she is fat. I have a different perspective. If the niece was a slim girl up to a point and then started to pack on the pounds, she may have been sexually abused. The weight is an unconscious attempt to appear less attractive. I was abused when I was 7 years old. I gained weight and wore shape-blurring clothing because I wanted to be invisible. My family members labeled me lazy and said I didn't care about my appearance. Every bite of food came with scrutiny. from tablemates. I knew I was an embarrassment to my family. If you see this sort of transformation in a close friend or family member, be kind. If you can do so in a gentle way, ask us why we seem to be sad and withdrawn.
- GRANDMA WHOSE
INNER CHILD IS SHATTERED Dear Grandma: Thank you for mentioning this possibility. Many abused children, both male and female, react by "hiding" themselves in this way. We hope family and friends will pay attention to these changes and see what's really going on.

Dear Annie: Your response to "Bob in North Carolina" hit the target dead center. It's a shame that so many of the young women with whom I work do not see themselves in this light. They flaunt their sexuality instead of their know-how in the work environment. What a shame people still think like this.
- PROUD OF WHO 1 AM, NOT WHAT I SHOW


would have probably put in a lower spade to force out dummy's king, or won with his ace and returned the suit. Remember, a low lead from length expresses an interest in trying to win tricks in that suit.

North 07-26-14
A- K6 3
V A J 10 9
*J 10 9 4
K 5
West East
*A10 8 7 tJ 92
V 5 V8 4
+*87 63 +*A5 2
47 6 3 2 A Q J10 9
South
4 Q5 4
Y K Q7 63 2
+ 4KQ
484

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West South West North East 1T Pass 2 NT Pass
4 Y Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: + 8


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. "S LP CG FIF PR S 0OL VY YP E FP GE EP J

M BY P VER L VR C P PE S M N GE I JM BA P BR J LM 0OV E 0OY G DC V Y VI I PB VN SP B

Y KEO0L ." - LV B BT VE I PB RM E



Previous Solution: "I can't write without a reader. It's precisely like a kiss- you can't do it alone." - John Cheever TODAY'S CLUE:- yJ sieflbe a
2014 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 7-26


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. "UOJIN J F JN J UD Z JR Z P K G TUR F JN J

R M UQO DT D E M BWX R DU M T G X DZ J G TX U J WW D A D U F GR 0OJ G XR MIN


Annmie 's Mailbox


(1922- ), TV producer! writer; Jerry Van Dyke (1931 -), actor; Bobbie Gentry (1944- ), singer-


Entertainment Brief


Horoscopes
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Your inquisitive nature will result in an interesting travel opportunity. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Keep aclose eye on your cash. Charity begins at home; don't donate to a cause that you know little about. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) - Now is not the time to bring up past disagreements. You may not see eye to eye with someone, but you must at least consider the changes suggested. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) - Collaboration and joint ventures will benefit you. Show how valuable you can be, but be sure to give credit where credit is due. Celebrate victory as a group. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) - Continue o improve your self-image. Whether it be a fitness program, diet plan or some other activity, take positive steps toward the goal you have in mind. Your perseverance will pay off.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) - Pursue se solitary activities. Relatives and friends will not be sympathetic to your difficulties. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) - It's time for an excursion. Check out local attractions that have piqued your interest, or go for a short, unplanned adventure. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) - If financial independence is what you're looking for, you will need to start by investing wisely, setting a budget and reducing spending. ARIES (March 21 -April 19) -You may have a problem avoiding trouble.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) - Communicating with people in positions of power will lead to problems.
GEMINI (May2 -June 20) - Get involved in an environmental group. or other conscientious organization. While your input and enthusiasm are valuable, you must let others have their say as well. Sharing will lead to success.
CANCER (June 21 -July 22) - Little changes you make at home will be rewarding.


World
Almanac
Today is the 208th day of 2014 and the 37th day of summer.

TODAY'S HISTORY:
In 1789, Congress i~v established the State Department. In 1940, the first Bugs Bunny cartoon, A Wild Hare," debuted in movie theaters.
In 1953, a Korean War armistice was signed after three years of fightin In 1974, the House Representatives voted to recommend the first article of impeachment against President Richard Nixon, which charged him with obstruction of justice.
In 1996, a bomb exploded in an Atlanta park during the Summer Olympics, killing one person.

TODAYS BIRTHDAYS:
Leo Durocher (19051991), baseball player! manager; Norman Lear


ACROSS 1 Talks on
5 "Ulalume"
poet
8 Took a taxi 12 Little creek 13 Sticker 14 Out of
control 15 Thought 16 Prehistoric
time (2 wds.) 18 Unnerve 20 Hollow 21 Sunset hue 22Zeppo's
brother
25 Duty 28 Soul singer
- James 29 Jet route 33 Level best 35 Luminous
auras
36 Musthaves
37 Least risky 38 Half of A.D. 39 Bring up 41 Watery
expanse
42 Like some
nuts
45Thole.filler 48 Stomach
muscles 49 Gourmet
mushroom


53 Flying
mammal (2 wds.) 56 Wheel hub 57 Cater for 58 Caustic
solution 59 Mineral
deposits 601Lip,
slangily 61 NASA
counterpart 62 Budget
item
DOWN
1 Crisscross
pattern
2 Verdi opera
3 Roquefort
hue
4 Informal
talk
5 "Nature"
channel
6 Production 7 Beethoven's
Third
8 "Norma
9 Actor ISharif 10 Venetian
magistrate 11 Just
scraped by 17 Highest
degree


convention. "I did an American accent for the whole time," the British actor said in an interview Friday. "I even took a rucksack, so I look like I'm just coming to Comic-Con. I had a whole look. But it was great.. I took lots of pictures with people who did not know that it was me."
From wire reports Answer to Previous Puzzle


PKIH PLO0P 0OPT TOLIENRUDE ROO URSAEIjCEPACKS GELOGIYEPLAYS
EHSEVE
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OV OLO ROTS
LE T LLY BA
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KTARE
HI ES BU ND LE S OVRCOAT AU!DI
PAY ARLO LAGS
E NSYAMS SUE
19 Ringlet 37 Gathered 23 New York dust
Giants 39 Riff raff
hero 40ILong24 "Frozen" answer
snowman exams
25 Fish in 43 Mare's
cans tidbit
26 Nefertiti's 44 Patron
god , 45 Switch 27 Mutant , positions
heroes of 46 Region
comics 47 Feels badly
(hyph.) about
30 Stein fillers 50 Uncommon 31 Scent 51 Flush
finder 52 For fear
32 This, in that
Barcelona 54 Dog tags, 34 Aroma in the army
35 Sheik's 55Asian
bevy export


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14
15 16 17
18 19 20 21


25 26 2 28 2 30 31 32
33 34 3


35 39 40 4


45 4 47 8 49 50 51 52
53 54 55 56
57 58 59
60 61 62


ACROSS 40 Always, Answer to Previous Puzzle
1 Pie - - in poems
mode 41lPiece of G ABIS PI_ ROD
4 Paris pate broken RI L L BUR A O
8 Slangy glass I DEA S 0O EIAIGE
coffee 44 Environ- D A UNT PIT RE
11iHonda ment GRO C O
product 48 Embrace TA T A LN
12 Snake 49Freezing UT OT0A O
venom rains NE DS S A ES
13 Barely (2 wds.) AN 0 RA R SE
make do 51 UnrefinedR0A TE
l4Over- metal OA B OE L
theatrical 52 Parcels (out) .TB
behavior 53 Holy terror FE LYEN 0 RES
16 Hot 540Ot. halves 4M IE
Springs st. S5Shade S S EA RFN T
17 Musical set trees 10 Cartoon 34 Collector's
in Berlin 56 Wks. and shrieks item
18 Forearm wks. 12 Fateful1 36 Kenya's
boe O N card loc.
bones DOWN 5 Sausalito's 37CIoud21 "- Jude" 1 "Who Made county seeding
22 Not suited Who" 9 Caustic compound
25 Arid rockers substance 38 Bills
regions 2 Ms. Croft 21 Farm 40 Inches
29 Nickel, e.g. 3 Speedy flappers forward
30 Panel truck steed 22ASU rival 41 Buy stuff
31 Tenth inning 4 Aleut 23 Denials 42 Injured
cause carving 24 Decree 43Birthday
32 Meadow 5 Egress 25og counts
33 Loop trains 6 Muscle 5 Cowgirlippr'
34Dudspasm 2666 ad18 place
35 Dancer 7 Happens 27 Slant 4Crpicture
Fred - nextpitr
38 Looks for 8 - -Luc 28 Mounts 46 Bullets, e.g.
fingerprints Picard gemstones 47 Bakers'
39 Pocket 9 Slimy 30 Hop, skip meas.
watch chain vegetable or jump 50Mil. rank
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QullDrlverBooks.com
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
11 - 2 - - - - 13 -
14 - 15 6


20 21
224 23 24 25 26 27 28
29 -31 3 U

32 - 3 -34
35 - 36 37 38
39 40
4142 43 44 45 46 47
48 49 50


54 - - 55 - - = 5 6 - -


7-28


@ 2014 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for LFS


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
WHEN I SAW YOU FROM A A WHILE, ON THtE SET..-, - YEAH, HE
DISTANCE ON THE LOT WITH THOSE YOU YOURE.URESAI) WEV BE
NEW EXTRAS I THOUGHT THE WOMAN MEANYO'ESR PERFECT AS
WAS LANA LAR0NDE! I WONDER... QOOLA? JOE KARSTEIN EXTRAS!
SENT YOU Two ABSOLUTELY!
TO THIS SET?




7-2
Ri


Radcliffe visit
Comic-Con
SAN DIEGO - That guy in the Spider-Man suit you posed with at Comic-Con? It might have actually been Harry Potter. Daniel Radcliffe donned a Spidey mask to covertly mingle with fans on the showroom floor at the pop-culture


- RK J TE JN UN GE P


UG D WR ."


Previous Solution: "The biggest challenge in New Orleans has been to find workers who can climb a ladder after lunch." - Harry Anderson TODAY'S CLUE: A:,f lbe V
2014 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick . 7-28


Bridge


SUNDAY, JULY 27,2014 * 3BF-


EN







14B SUDAYJUL 27 201 SPRTSJACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + wwwjcfloridan.com


NBA Briefs



Blake Griffin withdraws from US national team


LOS ANGELES - Blake Griffin has withdrawn from playing for the U.S. national basketball team this summer. The Los Angeles Clippers star was one of 19 players selected to the roster from which the World Cup team will be chosen. Griffin said Thursday that he wants to dedicate all his energy on improving and preparing for the upcoming NBA season. Griffin joins Oklahoma City guard Russell Westbrook in not participating. Westbrook dropped out to


rest previous knee injuries. The Americans begin training camp Monday in Las Vegas, a month before the World Cup of Basketball opens in Spain.


Hornets sign rookie F Von leb, veteran
PG Pargo
CHARLOTT7E, N.C.
- The Hornets have announced they've signed rookie forward Noah Vonleh and re-signed veteran point guard Jannero Pargo. Terms of the deals were


not released Friday. Vonleh, the ninth overall pick in this years draft, played one season at Indiana before turning pro. The 6-foot- 10Vonleh was named Big Ten Freshman of the Year after averaging 11.3 points, nine rebounds and 1.4 blocks in 26.5 minutes per game for the Hoosiers. Hornets coach Steve Clifford recently said he considers Vonleh "a couple of years away" from being a real contributor. Pargo originally joined Charlotte in March.
From wire reports


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE Charlotte Hornets draft pick Noah Vonleh answers a question during news conference in Charlotte, N.C., on June 27.


Ix t ~ - taf"&W* a r


Category 2, Moderate , 96-110 mph
winds


FOOD
Consider the following things when putting together your emergency food supplies:
9 Store at least a three-day supply of non-perishable food. " Choose foods your family will eat. " Remember any special dietary needs. " Avoid foods that will make you thirsty. " Choose salt-free crackers, whole grain cereals and canned foods with high liquid content.
Following a disaster, there may be power outages that could last for several days. Stock canned foods, dry mixes an d other staples that do not require refrigeration, cooking, water or special preparation. Be sure to include a manual can opener and eating utensils.

SUGGESTED EMERGENCY FOOD SUPPLIES
The following items are suggested when selecting emergency food supplies. You may already have many of these on hand. 0 Ready-to-eat canned meats, fruits, vegetables and a can opener
* Protein or fruit bars


" Dry cereal or granola " Peanut butter
" Dried fruit
" Nuts
" Crackers
" Canned juices
" Non-perishable pasteurized milk " High energy foods " Vitamins
" Food for infants
" Comfort/stress foods Flood, fire, national disaster or the loss of power from high winds, snow or ice could jeopardize the safety of your food. Knowing what to do before and after an emergency can help you reduce your risk of illness and minimize the amount of food that may be lost due to spoilage.

FOOD SAFETY AND SANITATION
Power outages can occur at any time of the year and it may take from a few hours to several days for electricity to be restored to residential areas. Without electricity or a cold source, food stored in refrigerators and freezers can become unsafe. Bacteria in food


grow rapidly at temperatures between 40 and 140 T, and if these foods are consumed, people can become very sick. Do:
" Keep food in covered containers. " Keep cooking and eating utensils clean. " Keep garbage in closed containers and dispose outside, burying garbage if necessary.
* Keep your hands clean by washing them frequently with soap and water that has been boiled or disinfected.
* Discard any food that has come into contact with contaminated floodwater.
* Discard any food that has been at room temperature for two hours or more.
* Discard any food that has an unusual odor, color or texture.
*Use ready-to-feed formula, if possible, for formula-fed infants. If using ready-tofeed formula is not possible, it is best to use bottled water to prepare powdered or concentrated formula. If bottled water is not available, use boiled water. Use treated water to prepare formula only if you do not have bottled or boiled water. Breastfed infants should continue breastfeeding.


Washington D.C.



Norfolk


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SPORTS


6LADS


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com SOT UDYJL2,04*5f


ANjFL


Roethlisberger extension will wait until 2015


The Associated Press

LATROBE, Pa. - The Pittsburgh Steelers want to reward Ben Roethlisberger for the two Super Bowls he's already won while also making sure the talent around their quarterback is good enough to make a legitimate run at a third ring. Doing both at the same time isn't an option, at least not this year. Steelers president Art Rooney 11 sald Friday the team is putting off awarding Roethlisberger a lengthy
- and certainly lucrative - exctension until the offseason so it can focus on improving a roster that has missed the playoffs each of the past two years.


Pittsburgh typically renegotiates with its starting quarterback when there are two years remaining on the 'current deal. Roethlisberger is about to enter the penultimate season of an eight-year, $102 million contract he signed before the 2008 season.
While Rooney is adamant about making sure Roethlisberger is a Steeler for the remainder of his career, putting something together in 2015 makes more fiscal sense than ironing something out before the 2014 opener aganst Cleveland. Rooney pointed out a likely uptick in the salary cap next spring and Roethlisberger's own competitive desire as the main reasons be-


hind the decision to wait. "Ben wants to be part of a winning team, to be in a position to compete for championships, and hie understands that in order to do that we need to try to keep as many of the other players around as we can," Rooney said. "So, addressing the players who are going into the final years of their contracts in 2014 makes sense." The Steelers signed All-Pro center Maurkice Pouncey to a six-year, $48 million deal at the end of minicamp in June. Several other players in the final year of their contracts, including outside linebacker Jason Worilds, could be in position for significant paydays.


THE CASSOCIATED PRESS
Pittsburgh Steelers center Maurkice Pouncey arrives for training camp in Latrobe, Pa., on Friday.


Don't:
- Don't eat foods from cans that are swollen, dented or corroded, even though the product may look safe to eat.
9 Don't eat any food that looks or smells abnormal, even if the can looks normal.
- Don't let garbage accumulate inside, both for fire and sanitation reasons.
Note: Thawed food usually can be eaten if it is still "refrigerator cold." It can be re-frozen if it still contains ice crystals. To be safe, remember, "When in doubt, throw it out."
For more information about food safety during an emergency, visit FoodSafety.gov.

COOKING
Alternative cooking sources in times of emergency including candle warmers, chafing dishes, fondue pots or a fireplace. Charcoal grills and camp stoves are for outdoor use only.
Commercially canned food may be eaten out of the can without warming.
To heat food in a can:
1. Remove the label.'
2. Thoroughly wash and disinfect the can. (Use a diluted solution of one part bleach to ten parts water.)
3. Open the can before heating.


Category 4
Extreme

131-155 mph
winds






MANAGING FOOD WITHOUT POWER
Be Prepared:
" Have a refrigerator thermometer. " Know where you can get dry ice. " Keep a few days' worth of ready-toeat foods on hand that do not require cooking or cooling. When the Power Goes Out:
- Keep the refrigerator and freezer doors closed as much as possible.
9 The refrigerator will keep food cold for about 4 hours if it is unopened.
- Refrigerators should be kept at 400 F or below for proper food storage. Once the Power is Restored:
9 Check the temperature inside the refrigerator and freezer. e If an appliance thermometer was kept in the freezer, check the temperature when the power comes back on. If the fre ezer thermometer reads 400 F or below, the food is safe and may be refrozen. If a thermometer has not been kept in the freezer, check each package of food to determine its safety. You can't rely on appearance or odor. If the food still


contains ice crystals or is 40'0IF or below, it is safe to refreeze or cook.
9 Refrigerated food should be safe as long as the power was out for no more than 4 hours. Keep the door closed as much as possible.
9 Discard any perishable food (such as meat, poultry, fish, eggs or leftovers) that has been above 40'0IF for two hours or more. Using Dry Ice:
9 Under normal circumstances you should not keep dry ice in your freezer. If your freezer is functioning properly it will cause the unit to become too cold and your freezer may shut off. However, if you lose power for an extended period of time, dry ice is the best ways to keep things cold.
* Twenty-five pounds of dry ice will keep a 10O-cubic-foot freezer below freezing for 3-4 days.
- If you use dry ice to keep your food cold, make sure it does not come in direct contact with the food. e Use care when handling dry ice, wear dry, heavy gloves to avoid injury.

In formation provided by www.ready.gov


THE CALM BEFORE THE STORM IS NOTHING COMPARED TO THE CALM WE RESTORE AFTERWARDS. Th inrn mn of vour ecticc-op are comfnift 1 nfnvr',VCcirc f m' y storm - eaduino and aaft . Lar nme taW fi t', puwg, ofyu'.AS(.j- -p re-rn ' "A waswonfx-od p O West Florida Electric
A o~ L,,,o,Egy L] t


Us*'ASSOCIATE
We STORE
Have many

supplies..

BHusqvama El O

419LaaetS. Marian a 5631


City Hall
......850-263-3250
Fire Dept Emergency ... ... .. .. .. 911
Non-Emergency ......850-263-0285
Police Dept Emergency .... . ... .. .. 911
Non-Emergency ........ 850-263-3944


Let me help you save time and money.
Protecting more of your word with Aistate makes your life easier. And it can put more money in your pocket. Bundle your policies and you can save even more. Why wait? Call me today.'
Greta Langley
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Subject to terms, conditions and availability. Savings vary. Allstate Property and Casuaatty Insurance C., Allstate Fire and Casualty Insurance Ca., Castle Key Insurance Co. Northibroak.,~ Illinois (9 2011 Allstate Insurance Co.


RESOURCES


*FEMA -Are You
Ready? Guide

*National Weather Service Weather Safety

e Be a Force of Nature with NOAA's Weather-Ready Nation


e NWS Storm-Ready Sites & Communities e Occupational Safety & Health Administration

-Ready.gov Kids

*American Red Cross


Category 3 Extensive
111-130 mph
winds


Category 5 Catastrophic
Winds over 155 mph

L*


SUNDAY, JULY 27,2014 . 5BF


SPORTS


64 4


W'.. "-7








6B B-Sunday, Juy 27, 2014 o Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIEDS


www.JICFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





[ARKETPLAC


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: WW/W.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


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
or text 334-714-4942

IU) MERCHANDISE


Grill: Lynx 27" built-in natural gas grill with insulated jacket in good condition. Sells for $3,450 new. Knobs may need to be replaced but otherwise in good condition. $1500. Call 334714-4470 for more information or for photos.
Wil1"1t]016111
AUCTION SAT. AUG. 2 AT 6 PM.
SMITH TRADING POST INC. 9017 W US Hwy. 84, Dothan, 334-797-0785. Camping gear & tools. For a complete listing & Pictures see ad on AUCTIONZIP.COM with Auctioneer ID # 13960. CASH OR CHECK ONLY. 10% Buyers Premium.
Larry Smith AL. lic. # 916
HEATH RODCT

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


Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.
MISELANOU *FR AL
Home AC Power Hook-up, mt & Ext. boxes, all power circuit breakers & weather head. $600. 850-592-2183.

-I NEED A HOME WORKSHOP? I have ALL the tools that you need. Saws, compressors, planers, jointer, spray equip. hand & many other power toos 334-699-6286


Mss il0
China: Nortake "Blossom Time" Fine China. Five 5 piece place settings, creamer & sugar bowl with lid, one vegetable bowl, 2 platters, and many other pieces. $150. 334-718-2561
Conn alto horn - slides to play as F or E-flat. Includes case. Good finish, a few small dents. $150. 334-435-3305.


I


Dining rm. table (Boyhill) with 7 chairs & matching China Cabinet $250. Duncan Phyfe drop leaf dining table, no chairs $75. 01B0 850-209-2672.
Washer (1 yr. old ) Whirlpool, (top loading high eff. low water) $300. 904-669-6423.



AKC German Shepherd Puppies
mostly black & tan, 2 litters to choose from READY Aug. 11th, taking dep. now. Sir from show 9lbs. 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


( FARMER'S MARKET
FAE14P6 bdg3

APLIN FARMS Tomatoes - Peas - Squash
Cucumber - Okra
-Sweet Corn- Zucchini
Open Mon-Sat ( 7am-6pm) 1* 334-792-6362 4m 2729 N. Co Rd 49 N












* Julian Aplin



Tomatoes & Peas Ready -NOW 4 334-792-4775 4m

U Pick or We Pick
Tomatoes Field Corn
"Call Ahead for Corn"
James Bedsole 334-886-2291 or 334-726-5895
CLOSED ON SUNDAY


T 'S MADDOX FARMS
*Horse Boarding
a * i . (barn or pastures)
*Beautiful Trails
*Excellent Care
v* Also Paso Fino Horses FOR SALE
4iCall 334-791-0023 or 334-791-7312
,;WATED- RM& AE

- Buying Pine / Hardwood in
- your area.
No tract too small/ Custom Thinnin HOME GROWN,- FRESH Cal Pea River Timber

rT - ' I' *334-389-2003 411



220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
* 334-793-6690 0* PODTENTLAI

SNELL FARMS - SKIPPERVILLE, AL II) EMPLOYMENT
*Pea's - White, Pink Eye, Zipper _________________*Butter Beans * Okra * Tomatoes ISALTO, ANEAC
*Green Peanuts e Custom boiled
peanut by the lbs. Call 334-733-6489 Chrysler Level 3 Diesel/Transmission
U-Pick Tomatoes& Technician
top pay, fuel alloWance,
hlld and benefits.
whitepeasApply in person or email resume to: Hendrix Farm Produce leiler@comcast.net.
I I Bob Pforte Chrysler, Dodge, J eep
Hwy, 2 Slcomb4214 Lafayette St Marianna, Fl 32446,
4 334-726-7646 4m 850-482-4601


MADDOX FARMS ~FAMILY'7T L JL
Beautiful Bermuda Coastal HayDITBUONC TE
4 Round Rolls $50 mo Square $5DITBUONC TE
Paso Fino Horses for sale MARIAN NA, FLORIDA
Call 334-791-0023 I Now Hiring Full Time

Top Quality Coastal Bermuda Bulk O ,rder Filler Positions
.AHay - Large Rolls 1st, 2nd, and 3r Shifts
Fertilized & Weed Control Competitive Pay and Benefits Package!
Freshly Rolled Please apply in person at:
mo 850-209-9145 4n Family Dollar Distribution Center
0 3949 Family Dollar Parkway,
We Link Marianna, Florida 32448
Must be 18 Years Old.
~ Equal Opportunity Employer
Drug Free Workplace


Sudoku


9 ___4 7814_ 3_5 9 8 2125




_ 31

6 1 6 3 32




7 _86 1

7 15 3
C 2014 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency All rights resent


Level: U[-2 [-3

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

9 7 348 21 5 6 25 1 76 9 48 3 8141631512 79
6 9 82 1 35 47
3 2 7 59 4618 5146171831912 1 3 2947 8 6 5 7 8:57126 934 46 9 83 51727


ved.


7/27/14


Pla e a A d Fast, easy, no pressure
ace n. A24 hours a day, 7 days a week! 'SP IGet live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes and make secure online payments.

Vww.j cfloridan.com







wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIEDS


Jackson County Floridan 9


Sunday, July 27, 2014- 7 B


wA*YS


NOW HIRING!

Truck Mechanic


in Campbellton, FL

$2,000 Sign-On Bonus!


Requirements

e 2+ yrs previous experience
9 21+ years of age


*Call or apply online
for immediate consideration!

1-877-220-5627

jobsmm.com

Media Code: 6EN

EQE M/F/D/V

The City of Cottondale so Receptionist/Secretary 4m Interested applicants need to apply with local Career Source
Chipola Workforce Center.


EDUCATION
& INSTRUCTION


Look ahead to your
future! Start training I~D TICfor a new career in
FORTIMedical Assisting,
COLLEGE Pharmacy Technology,
& HVAC!
Call Fortis College 855-445-3276
For consumer info: visit www.fortis.edu

r~j~I~RESIDENTIAL
(:Z REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


Pretty Rm. 4381 Clinton St. Pry. Ent. utl. inc, no pet $450. other lbr. rms. $350 727-433-RENT
AARTMNT UNUR IE

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


Beach Rtl!! 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! Call1914-715-5005.


I2BR/2BA CH&A, water & Iawncare provided. Nice area south of Cottondale. $500. Mo. +
Dep. Call 850-352-4393 or 850-209-4516


*Austin Tyler & Co*
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
New Construction 3B3R/2B3A 1200SF I 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,
7 Country Living For Rent:
Bck 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.
MOIL OMS O.RN

*2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale. $500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included. http*//www.charloscountryliving.com.
Only $5. to turnlon power 4 850-209-8874.
I'6


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


11


213R / 1 .513A at Millpond $495 rent + deposit.
water, sewer & lawn maint included
* 850-209-3970 NO PETS
3BR/2BA Mobile Home in Alford,
CH&A, Ig screen porch and
back storage area. $600 Mo. + Dep.
Call 850-579-8882/850-209-1664/850-573-18513BR/2BA Single Mobile Home
No Pets! $450 Month
Call 850-762-3221 Days or 850-272-3911
3BR/2BA SW in Malone, C H/A,
No pets, security negotiable Section 8 ok.
Call 850-594-9991 or 850-557-7719
Sm. 2BR/1BA Located between Grand Ridge and Sneads. $360 per mo. includes
water & garbage v* 850-573-0308 4



Roommate wanted to split rent/utilities. Clean, independent, non-smoker, good moral values & own transportation is a must. SERIOUS INQUIRES ONLY. Contact Courtney 334-796-8046.


33R Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS. CH&A.
Starting at $500 per month
Call 850-258-1594
If no answer please leave message.

(~ RESIDENTIAL
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
HO ESF0-SL

-23BR/1BA 2955 Sylvia Dr.
-Marianna 1400SF, Brand
T77- New CH&A, new paint,
$65,000 Larry 850-573-3151
SELLER SAYS BRING US AN OFFER.
MOVE IN READY! CUSTOM BUILT 2008 HOME ON acre lot, paved rd 2400 sq %t4/2 & 2 half baths. Call Today Diane Rushing 850-832-1718

-MOILEHOM S.RSL
1984 BELMONT 2BIV2BA 66FT, Eastgate Mobile Home Park, sun deck, and screened in porch. $6000. Please contact 850-557-6412 or call 205956-6790


~J RECREATION



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

---M TO HME&0 V
2001 Bounder 37%.51lK mi.
300hp, Turbo Diesel, 6 sp.
Allison 300 mh auto trans. 75 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 th 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
Motor Home 1992
T 1 owner, excellent
-cnition, new tires, ref rigeaor, furnace, water heater & attached grill. Stored inside, tow car available. 334-477-7665.


- ~ j-~Ace by Thor 2014 30.1 ft.,
gas,' 2 slideouts, 2100
SAmiles, MSRP $106,000 will
~ sell for $79,900.
'- 334-797-6860



~)TRANSPORTATION



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

1992 Luminous V-6 auto, all power, new tires, cold AC $1550. 0130 334-797-7420.
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. 01B0 Call 334-618-2145
Chevrolet 2003 Corvete 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 Fully loaded, $15,000. Call
334-687-6779
Chrysler 2010 300 Touring ,
71K miles. In excellent condition $11,500. For more information 334-441-5889


Ford 2002 Taurus SLE sun roof, spoiler, prem. new tires, complete new brake 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.
Volkswagen 2007 Jetta Wolfsburg, silver with leatherete interior, alloy wheels, heated seats, power sunroof, 4 door, silver, 5 cylinder, cold AC, excellent condition $10,000. NEG Call 1850-482-7888 or 850-272-5286
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. $33,500. 334-693-4987 or 334-796-5919
MOTRCYLE

1984 Harley Davidson FLHT Evolution 5 spd. trans., S S
Carb runs great. New battery. Good cond. $5,500
obo. Call Bill 334-685-4807
Suzuki 2007 M109R special edition, low miles .25K. Metalic blue. Custom exhaust & intake. Excellent condition, $8,900. OBO. 334-379-8632.


2 Your guide to 9reat lcal

2 businesses & services
01 " c A


Call 526-3614 to place your ad.


BUSIN=SSLS
SERVICES


*Tree Removal * Tree Trimming
*Stump Grinding g


I


Florida Panhaindle Concrete, L
Tra'!vis Jones e Phillip Lizote
30+ Years Experience
Fre Estimates/Reasonable Rates
SHouse Slabs 9 Sidewalks
Driveways & Pole Barns
850-593-0592 e 050-592-7216

AUOMTES ERIE


IN EW& USED TR ES
NEW TintsSBELOW RETAIt PRICES!









850.526.1700
Hours: Mon-Fri 7:30-5:00
2978 Pierce Street 9 (behind jT m s Florist)





at
GAI's TRAvELING ANGELS 25 Years Experience
7 days a week /24 hours a day!
Excellent References

9 COMMITMENT TO QUALITY CA HE SOPASSINATE

* SKILLED CAREGIVFS $
F SAEY*EFFICENT HEALTH CREJ


Find jobs




fast and




easy!.


(formerly Airis Open MMI)
ACR Accredited Facility.- PACS-CT-MRI Tell Your Physician To Choose Us!









NO WAITING PERIODS NO AGE LIMIT CHOOSE ANY DENTIST
$2,500 ANNUAL MAXIMUM VSi Included


HELPING HANDS CLEANING SERVICE
House, Car, or Lawn
For Appointment Call.
(950) 557-8800


T


DOUBLE 1@~
LANDj DEVELOPMENT


Jamie Johnson
Owner Operator
850-693-4816


ii.


Dozer and Excavation Work
Ponds - Road Building - Demolition Pine Tree Planting - Herbicide Spraying Fire Line Plowing - Burning
Clay O'NeaI el 5-3255
ciaysiandclearing ilgmai.com


2GREAT-RATE TREE SERVICE
- ~ LICENSED AND INSURED
ADAM WILLIAMS I
HAZARDOUS TREE REMOVAL.OWNER/OPERATOR STUMP GRINDING/REMOVAL.850-768-1734 AERIAL BUCKET WORK *
TRIMMING/PRUNING.BOBCAT WORK
SM ALL T RACT LAND C EARIG:




HINES TRADING CENTER
"The Bait & Tackle Shop"


Now Open 7 Days a Week PH. (850) 593-6346 2167 River Rd, Sneads, FL


SHIVER PRESSURE WASHING11
Homes, Barns, Sidewalks, etc.
-Work Gquaranteed8504260-9348


HOEIPOEET



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 mast name brands.
DLP lamps in stack.
Call us or visit our website for more info
334-792-0551
1610 Hartford Hwy. Dothun, AL
www.tvrepairdothan.com
Bring this ad & receive $5 oft 1 st repair.


jcfloridan.com



-mons rer13


FIND LOCAL JOBS AT:- WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBSI


a


UL-


I


J A C K S 0 N C 0 U N T



FLORIDA'Nlk








CLASSIFIEDS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


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. 334-814-4901 days or 334-791-9855.
2005 Harley Davidson Ultra Classic. Red. One owner. Excellent condition. 33,500 , miles, helmet and cover n c. $10,500 or best offer.
Call 334-596-7328.
2005 Honda Godwing V. GL800 - Touring Edition,
~s. 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, $12000 OBO Call 334-790-3692
Absolutely Original!! 2011 Harley Davidson
~ Super Glide Custom cool
// blue pearl & vivid black, (D garage kept, 11K mi.
Driving lights, passenger back rest luggage rack, quick release windshield, anti-theft system with /pager, cruise pegs, oil pressure gauge, dust cover included
-$12500 334-598-0061
Harley Davidson 2007 ~-5 Heritage Softtail Classic:
a.lots of chrome, new tires, black cherry and pearl, b/extra luggage bags, new battery, garage kept. $9,800 Call 3347904185
Harley Davidson 2008 Dana Custom Super Glide:
Red, crash bars with pegs, V , '. backrest with luggage rack, clip-on windshield, less than 400 actual miles, showroom NEW' Priced to sell! $9,500 Call 3347976803 Leave message.
S Kawasaki 2006 900 Vulcan
X- M Classic, one owner, 8000
mielots of extra, lug~ 2~Y~gage rack, saddle bags, windshield ,backrest, new battery. $4500 Call 334-726-3093



-~Acura 2003 MDX, Touring
edition fully loaded with all wheel drive, drop down sup W-M DVD and Trailer towing
package. Car is in excellent condition. $8,000. 334-688-5156
Honda 2003 CRV: set up for towing with flacon tow bar system and airb rakes, $5000. Ray Moonis 850-482-8745 or Cell 334-796-7571
Yukon 2007 XL SLT great cond, -owner, bronze ect. w/ tan leather int. Husky Liner floor mats, loaded w/ navigation, DVD w/ 3 head phones, Siious XM Radio, Sunroof, heated front row seats, Michelin Tires 123K miles, very well kept and clean $17,000 Call: Tram 229-220-5536


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


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

q"'*)em 4 di q"A~eeap
AUTO PODYI & RECYCLING
PAYNG TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


CALL FOR TOP PRICE

FOR JUNK VEHICLES

I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 0 334-79-8664


~ Got aClunker
: We'll be your Junker.
We buy wrecked cars: ,*4 -0 and Farm Equip. at a fair and honest price!a U50 & tCompte Cars2 CALL 334-714-6285
L ....................a..........J

a4* We buy Wrecked Vehicles

Ru nning or not!

33-7495. or 3-9144


LEGALS
cca

LF160141 Notice is hereby given the pursuant to the Self Storage Facility Act Section 83.801 83.809 the personal property consisting of personal items & misc., items of Patsy Mackin unit C1, Andrew J. Lien unit C21, Virginia Stone unit C22, Shenita Bolden unit C0, Vicki Jones unit C69, Theodore D. Colson unit E04, Chasity Matthews unit E16, Tiff any Myrick unit 19, Ashley Hill unit CC6, and Patsy Mackin unit CC81 will be sold or otherwise disposed of at 9:00amn on Saturday August 16, 2014 to satisfy liens for past due rent, costs, and fees. Disposition will take place at Pack-Rat Storage of Marianna, 4667 Hwy 90, Marianna, FL 32446.
LF160149 Big Bend Community Based Care Invitation to Bid Janitorial Servies in Marianna
Detailed information found at
* www.bigbendcbc.org
1ids due by Friday, August 8, 2014, 2PM EST


4630 Hwy. 90 - Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 5262891
iiih OOee a , Ind ntcMy umn ,,d lOpean
SMARTER. OLDER. FASTER

p"I wwwue.VSuthPrpeties.com c2sunnyso@aol.com Oluda Morris
Realtort
Broker/Owner 850-209470

CHIPLEY - Hme lected n ownoloseooelotl scsi onies. etes 3 bedem, forml ruing oomand a den, corner . -fenced lo, sph li driv e to (Cyeled ooet.

MlS#249971 - $46,300.
::1. ear 111 j'~-~FOUNTAIN - oely dbede e me t eve l faurs, g e g mom nith , mltee, tph bedroom Jsaned ple eorom. og eoo d c2 n ookdeord 2 o gg ed a m deched a pe/ iiJ n 9lo stiwtolie
hiS 249970 Rn EDUCED o $39,900
- MALONE - This is dee ped
reendgnted htfotbuino.non ~or>. a~rr.~. ~feue bedroms, 3 e, oml
ig, dining oine nd aecnoi kitchn. a ied ran f n con torSO letnfanro to hovoale . MLS# 249968* $89,900.
MARIANNA - me /itt

ruein low pLire nnetrinpsotom rmf oon ande printidend outfs i dnebroom h a door ht op mr nto a o vlflunir ese t. U11e l n irueto runt MLS# 249595 - $125,000.

Jan Sims
Realtorm

L a 8507186382

EENWOOD

bedooms ready o moving.
s. Nice covered polio in back en
- evening ooymenrt.
ML#250021 $79,900.
MAIARIANA - You w[l e omned o theehuens f thie spl- leel home, lse to finn en sehal. hreen ndtcnms2 tos on .at asaC aa. tte upper le el, den , u ilily rom
90 iniage Ooead gage on anoe
isel. Gooe has large storage rea. 11S#250019 o$45,000.
* MRIANNA .-Wll
ointned eik home ltDi in nice urea. Feantnree livig ram . ~ wilh naoultd coiling, French do en off dining ou open onto pnafoe evenig rela/an. Home is ready fcnonainnr.PRICE RDUCED PLS# 249806 $148,000.
1:1 POARIAmNA - th feaes ore h eere car u so um e nanitrl e tysd vom apetotnehe hme ~~~ir;cunstourm built i spl otal fnes
adnylB lksePRiCEpDuwail, tall
MS# 249596 f11 aS145,000.


Cecil Powell Raltoru 0618.049

elaner.+nd~ Crakri~.. IAERRITEMII. ERFONT
-Outstanng 2.6 9 A re, air/. .a ~ C ~ . Cmmercial Wodn Parce
16 r Z hva. lrlion halhaS. Hwy 0o d
Meri Mill Pond. Pedeclt eaee fo leaWtna Front Restaant or Sol eGoSor ad da/vo MS45249648 a$335195.
R IK RANCH STYLE HOME, V/POOL AND RV PORT L ocaed or nf arinn I ranle Club Hills, Sits this rinulate 40/2BA /ck home JoitC uldSoc ARLS# 230910 $ 195,00.
h~~JW~C.~a~ ai , 7.SILVER LAKE WATERFRONT ala OMEI - aed 0 Siletke in 4'a.Snubem Jackson Cout The w ler
his r dlke is crystal car, ae d t bes am istawin isle sndsl
IS# 249503 $159,900.
REIDEIFAL LTnet to lie BEAUTIFUL MERRIS MILL a Benful, I A eeResideial o a C- a.on V- al Or.near Ma nn , and
crnen at to hol o pping, hoaCia. a sials, and local1 b i ns

AgLS# 249628* ONLY $27,000!

Bvely Thomas Raltorc C8502095211


, ,MATIANNA 7 Fo
Ur bedroom, I1bohalhhome n 2.5 acres farig Fieplace ini living rom, formal dining a, ma t~eaartem and nice lvdscping.
F S 24928 $100,000.
aCLARKSVILLE - Enjoy calry liinla in this mbile home laed o0 5 acres. arn Hoe has 3 bedrooms, 2
-baths and fnced hock yard.
MLS# 249726 a$5,000.
* ALTHA - Elegance whet
ityu'llfind titt ,ohrdnuW erenta built homesdit 3 bedrooms, 2 sa~auu~a s~ ai int les oteel places
kIldao, Iibacuab, ck up gento , wt or, drye hui cu rceble ad SO MUCH MOlil MIT At isea aenegyf rcnt hmn siting
amogt eod lnd shaped yard. Cr Bei, 8502095211 Tday Ira pronal Nevong.PRICE REDUCEDD! MLS# 248415 $154,900.


a. -~Ann Jones The Milton Team, Owner/Broker,
(850) 209-8013RELO
kati~chipola corn EATV
850-209-9077




.a--ra alC aaeba j., ors i ghothhmd~ e ome.
* * - a *a~a0.11a i> vi~aaS Jralaaa aa aas na vtra are la hostem. pla dHter ube . atr m
aria oaril i tol mi~h al,-rt a ed Oa d 1h s a ma the lake-once or rely C lo r ion ira ha otao a rasogret all er ranuts thee cme wits lvag


~'t u' 249801 4/.5baths and enclosed
A - eautfulend tar our comortabie
home' 2 Car garage, utilit
H-ouse
Vey Afordable and updated with a large Master Ber/roam with Basrer bath wit h marble ttoors and Counter tops. Pantry/Storage ream that is aiso used aaa -a...a~a..y..,aa S Pas a n ofihce Large Kitchess with ylo tso cabinets and Island tor eten coanter
urfc, 1~1 space Make ann npri tli, seetlis n too, na L 29
02 249485
iT. maa~tr-1 ma C . a raaa~saBeauolful Eective oe n
,b'ffa~j~y Nce.a~~a. Caelelin Aces Subdvisona
~a.a-a m~ c~ -aa Nicebr beatfl Adu/stICommueity Thi
~5y~a ~Home~ home has a beauiful landscaped
yad wth a dunk and inrch
t oc the back In errs, the quier
revulhoararm here arae20ArUitateesplitpan hone. nhe Mastereroomncudes access ta a ~ ii .a~v..aaali anard deck, a lage attlemanaiahi a separate shower and whilpool bah. The walk-iecloset
solongaes the rcom fhatieastsctarepoe Tr ela-rage berems ar ae o n tcoh re de at

24 46ehrorra a htv huiatlsPefct ora mt iaws uit oer gt gu e st e s. Lso 240640
'mu. ts T0Executive- 3/2 Brick home close to
5. Ho e a.aa. ~town in Marianna. Fenced
aome.1hackyard with a screened ........W ............ .... ..ight sire tar rlneun g or
IL I ,, entertainingn. Homre ais loatedoar Meadansucem Road. cloe to schools. Cllege, shopping, anod hospital. Ths updated ome is lust the right sire and ready ten 249444 vau1 tomove in. CalI today iorane appointmevllen t hi em.Seler watt help
141 Acres aaaaraya in aaaEj
'11eatitnl 3/2 Home
___________ im Indian Springs
5~aa..........................a............a1aSirau Ln dcapvd 1.5 acre
lt oe the lakewmt deck. Uead end street with nice homes. Each a 249438bedroom has its own large walk-in closet for lots of storage. 2 Car
249438Garage with paved driveway Call today to see this home. It won't
iia House & 2 Acres lost ongc at-this pricet !ML S# 249729
with oolOis home wili ho lust right iore any tamely. 4 Bedrooms
...... . . ....... ... ....... ...... .....2 Baths anod alargo tamiy
77 -7 room giue pienip of space.
y~aiaaaa~iSeller s ready to eook at alt nfters and help a buyer tuilil
249 05their deam or onin'srionic!rN eswer hsasr aeenod reirgerator. Allowance far
24 3 5anewniov - pck i otyouselh! Beautiful patio with a gardening sheortalni I'Youand tools. Small fenced area for children or pets. Do't misauton thetoantastic
Z MHandpecefo thin beautiful homet MLS# 240529

....................... Beautiful 3/2 with a oargy
and ove-in ready. New eost
ast4 in 2014. New Heat Pump
I12/12 kichen and both
249097 baths renvated appoxs. 2004, deep lot wite woo/s on bhack (concrete markers can


a aCSWaterfront





249040

.y.,.:~a~-aaaaaaaa.Small Lot






- ,haSmall.Lot
..... .... .... .... .... ....

iaa 1,,5249989 Nice
Home







248894






dust, ~ Small Lot












Hote







a iT'CC246877

~Oy~ aw~5~9yit" a 3000 sq ft home and

_______________ ] 55 acres


and Interstate 10.
Building currently used as residential but can be converted or used as hoe and office. Close to ther prominent Pusinesses with a lot of traffic eposure. Currently divided snte 6 rooms with 2 baths. Plenty of space ts add parking. REDUCED to $t47.900 MLSII249604

This once was a very basy ycsqn~ .~>. Daycare Center. Some
playground equipment 11, still remains. Own your own small daycare
business in Marianna. Licensing will ho required. DIRECTIONS: From Hwy 90sft Jackson County Courthouse, go soth en Hwy 73 apr. 1 mile, tare right ono Soth Street. Property ohout 2 miles on left. Priced at only $79,900. MLS# 249678

ComrcIl building in
* the henri ot downtown
Marinersjist a block from ihe court' honny Or MCeys.

c trirchare. Week sliop space, struoe/warehbonse space ready toe our deiuns. Largest open spaceviilie Nonth side of building is accessible throuh a rll up door. Mtl nuot was added in 2000 and tnn signs are ready tor yor design. Thin sale price includes the vacant loet to t1ehe ildineg on tire Northi side. MLS# 240504

Fue sairncrrencre store i xeeieationanrtincapitalizeern Highway en beach access traffic. 2ero square ruot of retail space aridlavaflultislaneds are ready for an erterprising operator Preorty s irthe county ahere, 1, -ilk - I0' ti 2.00- 60a. Ci ries pass this iocatior everyday
11 ' DO .. vna vae C , PCrai ira , r v tCa iSO ras oses an ighisayne proceerd
200 !MCA raana east (het)ire ueLake esad, poisearly;aonthe north left ariii or . i C- r ll aad ic ri Oportiet y ad ri Ero 00SELL! eLS#248836
ar~P~/aClarice
B oyette
ac~ Realtor
850-573-1572

Mobile Home Park ban 4 I~~ ' . .. < Mobile omes rented ert
iT ~.. ,~ry~~ ~ 4 wy for $300 each a month
.. W~an .($1440 per month).
woodi iick ;r uaarrig Onemoree Mbile Heme can be added, will racia siepic to k put dorn.rAuso OWNERi FINANCING: $t5,000 down witb reaiin aan lice at16 t12% iterest for 15 years. Lcatrd in Greenwood bit clure eo 1own! Only $55,000 toe the whole park! MLS# 24096

Homre ih Les ofeChaaceer ~
Oetand Secluded 10.3 1 4 a acres that would make a
a wondertal home site. Bring
ights in the incida of app.603 acres of selling pasture and app. 4 acres of beautiful pine trees on the hack of property. Only 2 miles to Hwy 231 arid 4 oilden from It10 Suevey required for true boundaries. MLS# 249928

GREAT BUILDING SiTEll Secluaded 2.06 acres thsat would make a wonderful r ome site. Bring horses. Enjoy peacefuli rights in the midst at apip. 12 acres of rllirI rg pastresra anal apip 8 acres of beautiful pine trees on the back of prnperty Only 2 rales roHeurwy 23t and 4 mrales from -1e. Survey requiredd tee tree bounces. MLS# 249922

Lot in Greenfield Sabdivision 9 $28,5007
4 Lots in Blue Spring Plartation starting at 0 $1,500
Lot in Country Club Hills en Sheffield 0 $27,000
Lot in Compass Lake 9 $5,000
Lot in Indian Springs Andrew Jacksen * $7,9007
Lrt on Old US a $10,0000
2.67 Acres on Hwy 90 West 0 $22,000


yatara I&A-A W
.a~ra-aaaa ~ a.. - a a. a ~ aass~aa S 4A

- -UP -Y7 14Z7I~iVa .aaaaaaa. tfaa












_______IN PRINT E ONLINE 8SO-S26-36LI - jcfloridan.com


-o









www.CFLOIDANcomCLASSIFIEDS


Jackson County Floridan e


Sunday, July 27, 2014 - 9B


I elum iaw00ino



SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 - Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 5262891
conkOffie .Is Inependety Oonoo ad owsedomr
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER


-Debbie Roney Smith,
Realtor 850-29-8039 un debbie.rney@century2l .com Voted
Realtor of the Year 2013

Pe rmanetly plaed 3/2 Peatee Double ide mobile home with a rubacmn. This prperty has 1lts to 6offer orerice n fd .' oil on one cre. Possi le ower
fmncing w;thlare dow p ,met Tissom~st see! MLS# 250052- $43,000
WATERFRONT ON THE APALACICOA RIVER. Over 4 Wooded acres that os been s-eruyd ad locked on a poed rod. Adjins only par and wnlking distonc to public boat rap. MLS# 249679* $70,000
.37 .ACESPDiccRD. Property mooy in ar. Fn cr&oosntcn Ornes & 6nes. Impyoroels a d0SO ta, [ Motlid il enal se!& /tprUvs ,60X 0mCIre beo, 20u86.. bumrtells &aehi 61-9dsho, 2 d,chnin bin
MLS# 249269 *$ 185,000
- .cM. PDd, g Property. 4 Aparhuena & 2 Single de nbile h..ocmen I anon e outside be ,AcLirs irFt a acan. A lon ny Is ''All wlnle cunaripaupd

or LvednopAnd sed, Ged .fi. kvnioeec o aeythiag MLS# 249106* $260,000

Brenda Morgan,

Realtortm 850-557-4799 brenda.mrgan @century2l .com

mclne.MOE INHO, wriu JUS NSUTO SoIOF CIPLC. r

brad hs uL, 60oau s op a, ont! ne Aa. oh bd


MS# 49589* $149,900 - Chipley
WELL AINAINED MOBILE HOME JUST OUTSIDE CITY LIMITS OF MARIANNA Ol a o PAVED ROAD. This is a om in sad,2 bd~raso2 bats cbin sae n898 oa ne s oy .uiA,
U Ur s .50 pmcergHuO oetarspur
bup lran doub nd ay lrge

MflS# 249995 $ 69,900 a Marianna
7- PICE EDUCED ON MOVE II 7REBUTYbaco in Madarsic Bo,, '.ooou bi Jo4,as dsab rdoarinna. dunLnatsrF..."N6i lFt6. nre 6 in rarnnd bdos, c1ki 1.urns c ll rW .,bndraM, rudbld ona dc-asnd dad babsam rnt i nl. abn n *uasrasd barhisbon en11acus.s- e
MLS# 249770 $129,900 - Marianna

- mUo IN 1 esd naecs ninsonboo soP, od sbdoArFs cdunreTh isrr e IM, non to
- O~~5V, Stanlcmsa kl.
d. in,= =; o=ld~, ron nkl, 4 qnr ab. arduo


MLS# 249910 a $92,00 s, Maianna


Pat Fur,
Realtortm 8502098071 fcrrl9@msn.com

Nootelinr . Rarolortir We Rd on 34 rl. .d Wrigs Croo, Ir0p.esnstn on laroor sn .0.a.,n1. i he a oo~yqu l, Ga, anchi, re,61. a 4 is aulroblen 3Bd n/2 bhon

voenad arasu an2a.ma.r" utLnxM edn I. rens nor tsbing on. his goyreach ng cor npad orenmaelan Nere u a~r66 c e, ma b nles ro
, id ac Nr&ansO barn Wribecu M pa k vbpeue nh r.,ddesite rnIsa1,sma cnanoo ad 27,ozoio rofio
dy~b Aponne0
MLS#249772 & MLS#249769 - $2,200,000.00 U-1, 31Edooo/sl onr, Do Ai. on. an e ose. 0O, Coell.soAsr, o q. ot. destid

v rnrr done 'n aos, ln
a~ wleb nd din, cn:

MLS# 5022 $173,500
PRI EDBEUCE an loi

oa 'I lsal os Irsi v o r~Ecoaso rbannddaergeE



MILS# 248451 *$13,000e



~7u~iauroRealtor"m
1. r ~ 8505736198
www.emccoyrealty.com emccoy2@yahoo.com


S'ri nice dlobleide mobile

~8 J ~ acres. Features sacios
orn replace and nice cabinets in kitchen. MLS# 2495670 $75,000.
5 ,. ~'COTONDALE
rrori o K .Brick 3 bedrosom, 2 bath all~.home with nice sized
- roms, screned bck poc,2car metl carport and a brick 2 cr garage hMLS# 249895e $89,900.
P, MARIANNA - Just outside of town, on paved rooid, its this lovely ro~Zn , ick home with new
S pines, feh point 7 I tbou~outmetal roof,
MI chainnan
AlS#249980 *$77,900.
MRIANNA - Custom built 3 dro s,3 aidalf bF, trn stn. feplace, plenty
- afaebcabinets in kitche, oonily/game r rosom ih its awZnieane and nasmc ..ar! Allen237,acres MLS# 249914* $239,995.


Indian SpringsHP



REAL ESTATE RE

5035 Hwy 90 Marianna, 9 FL 32446 .
www.indianspringsrealestatdliatngs.com Cresh Harrison, Broker - 850-482-1700 ~ u '~ Stacy Borges, Realtor , 85M.731990

Julie Miles, Realtor 8506934435


COMPLETED tREMsODELLED 4/1. 5

r ckinneit 532 s ItUpdates * a nlude painting, card & carpeting 'U _ mi's elecircat errg plu ming ,cird o ,
"P,&,nel.Updated bathroomsho et in itcher, new cabinets,
-unrndp2&bappi uce' Sunrarm ca;Iokig tback,rd' ML5 24943!


a VERY ATTRACTIVE
HOME INSIDE AND OUT!1 E~a~s~nn O~a~n~~ 4/3 1/2 with almost 2700
PaMsq.t under air! Relax on the wraparound porch. Large fenced backyard, 16x32 gunife pool. Hardwood floors on the first floor! The kitchen s large with plenty of counfertep AND cabinet space! Large cenetr island and breakfast area! There is an air conditioned game rosin or 5th bedroom and half bath ocer the detached garage. MLS #248338

00 PERFECT COUNTRY HOME!
Large 312 with over 1800 s ft on 2 acras! Relax an the Large Frot parch with a private setting! Large Kitben witb Huge patryl Newer central a/c unit! Some windows saps /0V.hare been replaced with double pure vwindowsl MLS #24755tt

BWMH WITH 3 BEDROOMS 2 rm = n7-fmfi.OATHS AND 1t29 50 FTt Large
a ,,, estbow'ith center isladmll aver and r-ceased liahting. Family room hvs a gas ireptace ansia large living rool] Beam on the covered rant decke and enioy tbose summerrnights! MLS5 0UU55

F,,N11t 10 E 113,00 ENJOY HOT SUMMERS
IN THE POOL. Lovely 3/2 home with 2063 sq ft.




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ac reown MLS #2 5000


work but can be the perfect famiL Cash Offers 001 I MUS


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)-EA
)L Tim Sapp
BrkrAsoit

850-209-3595 J. @earthlink.net

Sandra Ward

Realtor4O 850-573-6849 ssward55 @gmail.com


PRICED FOR QUICK SALE. 15 acres has unfinished, old 2 BR house and bate on property. Barn hats attached 20s40 shed and bwoa t2x2 horse stalls. Apprx. 10 acre hay field. Sotefencing. Undergound storm shelter, well and septic tunk. Being snldO'A5IS.' $75,000 MLS #248497












Mdaranna- On a quiet deadend ttend is this 3 0/2 BA hams, plus an unheeted bonus room. Cen 8/A one yr old. Oak flooresa me sneered with carpet. One car garage. 2 metal storagn huildirgs. Large shady aotis fenced tn back. Great far children or pes.s $6t,500 MLS #248790












Levsl 2 Acre lot an paved Can Rd, has oak end other native trees. Eny great fshtnggon Lake Seminole, less thsn 10 miles away Retrictiossinclude -no Mable Homestmnium1000stifftHIt/ 1hre per acre. Survey could be split nto I Acre tracts. S15,000 MLS# 249710





Bit. s . -..-... v- rdy. yryr...n, e..is..a.....dsr aHO ..panou, ....0J .







FIXER UP-PER tn Chipley as paced t reef ih city tiliies. Twa lots ne is fenced. three bedrooms/ one beth homitIs being snld 'AS IS', cash only Wll eota qelify for financing. Good rental property. $16,000












Ntce, well maintained, 2BR/2BA site built home in cily near schools, hospital ond shopping. Playhouse in back with
Window air cold he office, etc. Metal storage building. Chain link fenced front yord ond privacy fencing in back. Ask for Ore. S75,000 MIS #249639













Three buildings Marianna- Old stare buildingr hoase end garage apartment an 1i acre MOL Roads en 3 sides (2 are paved) zoned commercial. Would be good for apartmentsato repairli/A conditioning business, oct. Lots of roam far parking or expansion. Selling "as is". S95,000 MIS #248793


One of the remaining lots on beautiful Indian Springs waterfront. Wooded 4.35 acre lot at end of street, no thru traffic. Restrictions to protect your property values. SI130,000 MIS #250016













Attractive 3BR/2BA home across from Lake Seminole. Spacious muster BR has 2 walk-in closets. Open living-dlining-kitchen area makes entertaining enjoyable. Covered front porch and patia. Garage/workshop w/attached boat shed. Yard is fenced, landscaped with fruit and pecan trees. S$129,000 MIS #250012













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


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Oaal a iooo'f,,,' b- T, isosouch to lst. Price $2500 Ob#e249B47

LmwwmeT~~. 77ca~m7esi7
split bednroom homeis moae-inp Gaom. readyead' Openafloor lan, elevated 1mr-~raceie, laminate/lceramic/ voroel tiosr & ceiinogtan. Large ,tm .~~o irida/Oun Room with nce
c 000 deck floorirg and 2 ats ot Fer50 dors Bneasilvlioro ooarr ifulas Iol and pnnty at cabiaetsdssaraga. Fenoced lbacbyard, acasiner tiar00T oo iii '10to0list! Adoinine lat is uvaiabte. I-er [vmean ranrle avInciuded loSti, ,ie, o-,rl$215,.000 MLOH 24599

Priced to sell, this 2/1 wood framed home gJ n 1.41 acres, jast TTIAAOO2021~uO outside Campbellton,
needs some mark but weuld makea ratretlra carter home. This won't last
long atthsprcr r Ho$4 )0 MVL5# 249796


LOCATION, LOCATION,
LOCATION! Approximately 2 acres an busy Hwy 231 ini Cottondale. Two large

building lias 3-phase electric and rear building has upgraded electric and up to 00% fenced in. Previously osed as an antique sore but has endless possibilities for us. Priced toacalt fastiProse $69,700 Mi iSar24987


failwith a crcular driveway o n 2 acres in town! Remodeled staircase,
* a t master bedroom/
bathupgrade, heautiful laminate fleoriog, new carpet in 3 hdrms, a nem security system. Houme has used only 0 years of a 35 ynar shingle root, all double-insulated windows ard a wood burning fireplace. Beautifully landscaped yard. Incudes a 2000 shop on a concrete floor. Price $240,000 ML5II 248593


craftrsmanhip as displayed everywhern and includes a library w/aclats at bokhelcves, croon iroldings, store rased hearth trepace, hardwood floorn. 2 st fFrench doers openingetoa stonpatis. The nat-in kichen is n gouretns dream cwith n walk-ir pastry. Lacoustes sute sith a sitting area. MB ire! a saura, Jacuzzi tub, ovrsized shawer, 2 vanitien, &u2 cosnts. Throm non thronig bdraa' First foaor gvastsa-ra sute ails tuli bath, and 3 abdens an 2nsd flar, alorg with 2 awsoame forage rmac omeOnnfeatursa n3-can egereeeariworkabop, irrigarror system, trut tea, rose garden, and a veetable gader,.Aoher as acres Ira, asctI0 35-5N-10-0000-3030-0100) may be acquired fsr a toal priof$at9,90g.oToo tm uch to list' !' Iae an appointmnt tar a private showing today. Pce $450.000 MLO g#248571

1 ttReOriT BOME with pil Shis
312 Siclsaro oe eocated or a
cl-dc-sacbussuaSbatifsl stone
firelpiaceluali. spacous FR,.IglMB
nit walk-in closets, whirlpaol tab
and searete shoer. Frnehoorda
snoon or g par and I IIIs rnath5earagenrhat cao ba vsad at an ffioordedalal..plus
addtil 1 i ,thbnsia,,es rire a Ta e acovascd patirsoverooks a 20x4O ireroura Paual! Piusa lgI, oodo ouad15 r av ,0000 b b Wsh loon Iraea4aProce $229,00dis SOans03

r.m Move-inrteady, this bictd
s tore 2260 ng~ft. 312 is rear
Coyarndato, i-10 and 0S231. FR
has vaulted ceiling, masorry
ireptaceoak florsa, carpeted
[dira, uiaarg aai-ir cosetisOBanc of the home or porcelain te Country kitcher, all appiances ard uashcrldryvs 2-oar garage, screertd patio. 30x5O metal bar/shop, 18x2o0crabt tudio, chicktr cray all w/alectricoty Naov2a0tcavared carport. Pecan & tuit trees. 3.91 tenced anross-feced acres. Too much ao lit! Price S234.00, MLS# 249582


tATTLEbFARM!!!121 acres, mostlp all cleared, pasture and, ann large barn with Storage buildings, fenced and cross fenced, tine fish ponds and a 2 bedroom I bath tarhuse. This is a marking cattle farm. Make ass appaitinrot todai Pricd t450.000 ML5II 247991

I PRIME LOCATION ON BUSY
HWY 950! This property has over 1tofatHwy go toad L ~frotrauge and a total at 1.23
[1., acres t3 parcels). Plenty of
space far yout business, Pirpplis 1:iosili1leased ltt vsIaIdots not convey with laed. oivr bLto' yvilos'isiilii'', r1i heseess i Fce $249,000 MLS# 249040

iollregbill 00acRE tarm ban u o paveddri vaway bhat tuas u"tora prsvatn 5500' 5/3 bath layut oathtisahboeriabeautiul, rilh stairs ir rhoenrtry goise pstiros is a large bonssrvossaariauvodi yons aod stirso toveg donso thn basnesant at apprx. 000' aolh quality total act Partial wrap-uard porches, inround genrte pool aloavi toousn. 2 deacbed stoagen bdeslunt , and a moriln bomn, fish poad &gh ieSOi rrn ich eekrring pa nialiha n i Sneto a pprnista it'I Prce $225,000 HL 24t976


9 13 acres - Hwy 90 - $174,500
s .92 acre - Sylvia Dve, Madoanna, FL $16,900
*2.34 acres - Hwyt71, Mariann, Fl. $10,900
9 20 acres - Greenwood, FL 49,500
*4 lots - Mashburn Rd, Marianna, FL $12,000/ea
9 10 acres - Marianna, FL. $30,000


THEY'RE ALL IN THE CLASSIFIEDS


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WATSON HEIGHTSH Large 4/3.5 Brick home with over 2300 so ft under air located on 1.23 acres! Below ground Pool

"'ith nice patio area! Wood 1,,ni,, fireplace, Huge lilchen with center island! Large Family room with 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. This home sits on a hill or a corner lot/ Very private yard. Newer home with all the extras. MILS #248849

PREFECT LOCATION TO BUILD YOUR DREAM HOMEI 35 Acres located in Cottondale. Aprox 30 acres of Farm-land/Pasture. There are 2 spring fed ponds on the property. Mostly cleared but still some woods and a small area of wetland. MLS #249938

LOOKING FOR THE PERFECT RENTAL?? Here is your chance in Marianna. Cottage style home on Fairview Road. 2 /1 with aprox 1044 sq ft located on .48 acre! Screened porch on front to relax in. Deck in the rem! This home needs some work but could just be the perfect homel MILS #249658

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

GREAT DWMH WITH LOTS OF POTENTIAL.
3 Bedroom 2 Bath home w ith 1456 sq ft. Located on 5.71 Acres. Homes needs t Country home for your S #249233-1- -- -11111111111:41 ON V.1 I IL"fliam
Pet Solon- MOVE in READY!
S425 per month 089 sq 11

Restaurant
S665 per month 1185 Sq ft





1 IO* SUDAY.JULY27, 014JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.cfloridan.com


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-1 10B* SUNDAY, JULY 272014




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