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:


Full Text





Tiny Tampa Bay house

for sale has vivid history 9A . F rAA

Informing more than 17,000 rea does daily illpr t7ad online


JACKSON COUNTY




iR IDA N0(850)215-2389 'G
0 4357 Lafayette StkMarianna, FL
Iwww.GulfCoastPodiatry.net Gre wda di ayaerIU7.9rVol.91 No. 158




.Greenwood woman dies day after U.S. 90 crash


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

A Greenwood woman has died as the result of injuries she suffered in a Grand Ridge crash early


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SLPAVTTED PHOTO'SEREN A S[
Christa Robison stands on the wing of the plane she flew, at Marianna Municipal Airport.s





Young pilot's dream orbits around NASA


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@lcflorndan.com

Serena Wise was crying as she waited for her daughter's flight to arrive at the Marianna Municipal Airport on Aug. 2. There was a drizzling of rain and the skies were overcast, so much so that one of the pilots who was there preparing to fly out ultimately canceled his own takeoff. Wise was worried about the weather, too, but her tears were about something else. Her daughter, Christa Robison, wasn't a passenger on the flight - she was the pilot. And the hours involved in this excursion would get her closer to the fulfillment of a dream that Wise had watched grow in




United Way


kicks off


fund drive
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter(jcfloridan.com

United Way representative Bryan Taylor was the keynote Bryan Tayl speaker at the Jackson County talks about Chamber of Commerce Power supporting Breakfast on Friday, using his can help p moment in the spotlight to an- Panhandl nounce the start of the orga- ees to m; nization's annual fundraising tions toL drive. deductio
With an audience of business or to find, owners in the house, Taylor encouraged them to allow employ-S


n CLASSIFIEDS...7B


)) ENTERTAINMENT...6B


her child's heart ever since the youngster was 4 or 5 years old.
Robison is working on her aerospace engineering degree with a minor in flight technology at the Florida Institute of Technology in Melbourne. One day she wants to be an astronaut, to work on the International Space Station orbiting 200 miles above the Earth. But she also has her eye on a preliminary flight career a little closer to home. She's seeking a commercial pilot's license, and Thursday's flight helped her complete one phase of work toward that goal. She's getting the pre-commercial flight hours logged through the College of Aeronautics, also in Melbourne. When she touched down at the airport,


7- J
DEBORAI (iW IIAI [IlR/I IORI AN or of the United Way ut the importance of g the agency so that it eople in need across the
le.
iake workplace donaUW through paycheck ns throughout the year some mechanism with

See CHAMBER, Page 7A


))JC LIFE...3A


her proud mother shed more tears in relief and ifl celebration of her daughter's reaching another career-building milestone. The people at the Marianna airport couldn't have been any more supportive as she waited, Wise said, reassuring her and keeping her calm as she anxiously watched the sky for signs of a little redand-white Piper Archer, the single-engine prop plane that her daughter was flying. This was not Robison's first cross-country solo flight; she already has her license to fly single-engine planes for her own transportation purposes, but the 250-plus-mile journey was special in a

See PILOT, Page 7A


Lifting their voices to take up a burden


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter (jcfloridancom
Music will fill the sanctuary at the Second West Baptist Association Church next Saturday, Aug. 16, beginning at 6 p.m. That night, gospel quartets, individual singers, choirs, players, poets and praise teams give their time and talents to the cause of helping a young local man and his family bear the burden of expenses brought on by his battle with lupus and other medical problems. Jason '. Smith, 33, is the son
))OBITUARIES...7A


of Gloria Smith Bess (Howard) and the late Cleveland Holden. He is the grandson of Eddie Harvey and the late Gertrude Harvey Smith, and lilla Ree Holden. Smith wrote in a summary of his medical issues that his health problems first came to light in 2006 or 2007, when he starting having unaccountable joint stiffness and pain, vision problems, nausea and chest discomfort. Several lab tests and doctors' visits led to the

See BENEFIT, Page 7A


)) OPINION...6A


Wednesday afternoon. Mary H. Mack, 73, was pronounced dead Thursday at Shands Hospital in Gainesville, where she had been taken for further treatment after first be-


ing airlifted from the crash site to Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. Mack was eastbound on U.S. 90 near Mayo Road in Grand Ridge around 12:30 p.m. Wednesday when the Ford SUV she was driv-


ing left the road and entered the shoulder, according to Florida Highway Patrol reports. The front left side of the vehicle struck a tree, then the SUV spun counterclockwise. It came to rest south of


)SPORTS


EART IN THE SKY


This Newspaper
sPrinted On
Recycled Newsp rint@Follow us RAHALM ILLER
CHEVROLET - BUICK - CADILLAC GMC - NISSAN NISSAN TEAM
(850) 482-6317 4204 LAFAYETTE ST. Assc TS 61
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the roadway. The engine and passenger compartment caught fire with Mack trapped inside. She was freed by law enforcement and fire rescue workers and taken by helicopter to the hospital.


Dozier School

1941 reports

offer different

look at death,

burial of Smith

In light of last week's announcement of the identification of a set of remains excavated by University of South Florida researchers on the grounds of the Arthur G. Dozier School for Boys, the Floridan presents a story from its Jan. 31, 1941, edition that reports the efforts of school staff and local law enforcement and medical officials to recover the body of a runaway youth, identification of the body and multiple futile attempts to determine his cause of death, notification of his family and a burial on the grounds of the facility, attended by school, medical and law enforcement representatives and fellow juvenile inmates.
Here is the 1941 story, reprinted in its entirety.
Valeria W. Roberts, publisher

From the Jackson County Floridan, January 31, 1941 edition: Youth's Body Under Residence; Burial here Friday
Positive Identification Made As George Owen Smith of Auburndale, Florida
The finding of the badly decomposed body of a boy under the residence of Mrs. Ella Pierce here last Friday morning created considerable excitement and speculation and brought to an end the search by officials of the Florida Industrial School for Boys for George Owen Smith, 14 of Auburndale, Florida, who ran away from the school on the evening of Saturday, November 23. According to Superintendent Millard Davidson, the youth was admitted to the school on September 20 for one year or until legally discharged, following his commitment on August by the County Judges and Juvenile Court of Lake County on an auto theft charge. He was 14 years of age, the son of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Smith of Auburndale. Odors which had been faintly observed at first by the members of the Pierce household gradually became more pronounced and caused a search to be made which led to the discovery of the boy's body under the house. It was discovered by Levi Rivers, employed by the city of Maianna, who at the direction of local officers, placed the body on a blanket, using electricians' rubber gloves and moved it from under the house into the yard. Word of the discovery of the body reached officials of the Florida Industrial School, and Superintendent Millard Davidson, accompanied by two members of the school's staff Arthur Dozier and Franklin Taylor immediately went to the scene when informed that clothing found on the body was similar to that worn by boys at the school.
Mr. Dozier examined the body and reported that although decomposed beyond recognition

See DOZIER, Page 8A

...1B ))WEATHER ..2A


IL








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook


Today 'ood Chance of Storms. dc, Justini Kief I r / WN1131
High - 930
Low - 75'


High - 920 Low - 740



Monday
Thunderstorms
Likely.


High - 920 High - 920
Low - 740 Low - 74*


Iligh. 93 Low 74


~\7
F 111gh: 91,
Low: 74 Ofigh: 90 Low: 76


24 hours Month to d Normal M


TIDES
Panama City Apalachicola Port St. Joe Destin Pensacola


PRECIPITATION

0.00" Year to date late 0.00" Normal YTD TD 0.38" Normal for yea


Low Low Low Low Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Carianna Caryv ilke


Lowg: 974N*b High: 94
High: 993


Low775




ow:,77 49316"


Lr


7:50 PM High 11:24 PM High 7:56 PM High 9:06 PM' High 9:40 PM High


Reading
40.40 ft.
2.40 ft.
5.90 ft.
3.30 ft.


38.24" 59.26"


- 9:48 AM
- 3:32 PM
- 10:21AM
- 10:54AM
- 11:27AM


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


ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

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

0 17293 4 5


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:04 AM
Sunset 7:28 PM
Moonrise 7:20 PM Sept. Aug. Aug. . Aug.
Moonset 5:53 AM 2 10 17 25


LISTEN REA
FOR =m
HOURLY COM -= WEATHER w VMin UPRTES WJAQ 100-"Ol


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDANI
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

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

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

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

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

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

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

CORRECTION
A recent Community Calendar misstated the pick-up date for Marianna High School class schedules. The schedules will be ready on Monday, Aug. 11. The Jackson County Floridan Regrets the error.


Community Calendar


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

MONDAY, AUGUST11
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. a Jackson County Adult Education Registration
-9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Main Building. 2971 Guyton St.. Marianna. Cost: $45. Day and night classes available. Ages 17 and 17 must bring parent or guardian. Call 482-9617 ext.221.
) Movie Madness Monday - 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. OneBlood. 2503 Commercial Park Dr.. Marianna. Come donate blood and receive a ticket to Marianna Cinemas as well as a beach towel. ) OneBlood Donor Mobile Center - 11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Marianna Walmart.
)) Marianna Uons Club Meeting - Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St.. Marianna. Call 482-2005.
> Marianna High School Volley Ball Tryouts
- 3:30-5:30 p.m. Marianna High School gym. Must have current physical.
) Jackson County Quitters 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. a City of Cottondale Commission Meeting
- 6 p.m. Cottondale City Hall, Cottondale. Public welcome.
)) Breaking 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 information 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, AUGUST 12
> Marianna City Farmers Market Open - 7 a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. )> St. Anne Thrift Store - 9 a.m. to 1p.m. St. Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 Fifth St., Marianna. Back to school sale, clothing only, buy one, second item half price at same or less value. Welcome donations: household items, clothing and jewelry. Proceeds go to help less fortunate in our community. Call 482-3734. ) Beginner/players Pinochle - 10 a.m. at McCormick Lake Clubhouse. Everyone welcome to come and play. For more information, call 272-6611. ) Republican Club of Northwest Florida Monthly Meeting - noon Jim's Steak House, Marianna. Speakers: six candidates running for Jackson County School Board. Come and bring a friend. ) Sewing Circle - 1p.m. at Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call 4825028.
a Marianna High School Volley Ball Tryouts
- 3:30-5:30 p.m. Marianna High School gym. Must have current physical.
) Veterans Dinner and Meeting - 6 p.m. at American Legion Hall, Smith-Kelly Post 100, U.S. 90 West,


Marianna. Guest speaker: George Sigler, manager of the Marianna Airport.
)) Town of Grand Ridge Budget Workshop and Monthly Workshop - 6 p.m. Grand Ridge City Hall. Public invited. Call 592-4621. >> Autism Support Group Meeting - 6-7:30 p.m. in the First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall, Marianna (Clinton Street entrance). Family members, caregivers and service providers welcome, Call 5577146.
) 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.

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST13
) OneBlood Donor MobileCenter - 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Signature Healthcare of North Florida, Graceville. Go and donate your blood for a worthy cause. )) Jackson County Tourist Development Council Meeting --10 a.m. Russ House. 4318 Lafayette St., Marianna.
o Wildlife Wednesday - 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St., Marianna. Staff from Florida Caverns State Park will be exhibit showcasing wildlife of the area. Call 482-9631. ) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - Noon to 1p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna. ) Second Annual Northwest Florida Brownfields Workshop - 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Washington County Agricultural Center, 1424 W. Jackson Ave. Chipley. Agenda and registration details will be posted on the Northwest District website. For more info contact Brandy Smith 595-0695 or brandy.m.smith@dep. state.fl.us.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 14
a Marianna City Farmers Market Open - 7 a.m. to noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring panhandle arts and crafts every Saturday. >> Jackson County Community Health Partnership Meeting - 9 a.m. Multi-Purpose Room of the Florida Department of Health Jackson County, 4979 Healthy Way, Marianna. All patrons and partners interested in working together to improve the health of our community invited. Call 526-2412. ) Marianna High School Students - 9 a.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 - 9 a.m. -1p.m. St. Anne's Catholic Church, 3009 5th St., Marianna. Back to School Sale, clothing only buy one, second item half price at same or less value. Welcome donations: house hold items, clothing and jewelry. Proceeds go to help less fortunate in our community. Call 4823734'
) Chipola Civic Club Meeting - Noon at The Oaks Restaurant, U.S. 90 in Marianna. The CCCs focus is the local community, "Community, Children & Character." Call 526-3142.
) Open House - 1-3 p.m. Riverside Elementary School. Principal Chris Franklin invites all parents and students to come by to meet their teachers and visit in the classroom. Supply list and other info can be accessed on the school website www.res.jcsb.com >> Blue Star Highway Memorial Marker Dedication- 2 p.m. Sneads. Sponsored by Sneads Carlisle Rose Garden Club. Featured speaker: Congressman Steve Southerland.


) OneBlood Donor Mobile Center - 2-7 p.m. Milk and Honey, Marianna. All donors receive 1/2 off yogurt
purchase. Go and donate your blood for a worthy
cause.
) Jackson County Branch of the NAACP monthly
meeting - 6 p.m. St. James AME Church.
a Summer Concert in the Park - 7:30 p.m. at
Madison Street Park. Featured group: Gary Wofsey, a wonderful jazz band with a full orchestra. 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
persons with a desire to stop drinking; papers will not
be signed.

FRIDAY, AUGUST15
' iHooks and Needles - 10 a.m. at the Jackson
County Public Library, Marianna Branch. New and
experienced hand crafters 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 6930473.
) Celebrate Recovery - 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road il 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 16
a Marianna City Farmer's Market Open - 7 a.m. to
noon at Madison St. Park. Now featuring Panhandle
arts and crafts every Saturday.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting - 8 a.m.
in the AA room of First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Jelly Class-9-11 a.m. Panhandle Pioneer Settlement, Blountstown. Learn how to make grandmothers jelly. Cost: $15. All tools supplied. Class is limited
call to reserve slot: 674-2777.
>> Jackson County Community Helpers Club -10
a.m. 4571 Dickson Rd, Greenwood.
>> Graceville Free Medical Clinic - 10 a.m. at
Graceville Free Medical Clinic, 5470 College Ave.,
Graceville. For patients who have no Medical Insurance, Medicaid, and meet the Federal Poverty,
guidelines .We have Physicians and nurses and give
professional healthcare services to our patients.
Call 263-6912 or 272-0101 for information.
)) 83 rd Annual Bradley Reunion --11a.m. First
Baptist Church, 507 Main St.,Chattahoochee.

SUNDAY, AUGUST17
a Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. in AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.


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


Police Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police Department reported the following incidents for Aug. 7, the latest available report: Two traffic stops, one abandoned vehicle, one suspicious vehicle, four suspicious persons and one drunk pedestrian.

JACKSON COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office and county fire/rescue


reported the following incidents for Aug. 7, the latest available
report: Two
abandoned veS C_ hicles, one sus,CRIME picious vehicle,
4 one suspicious
incident, one
suspicious person, two highway obstructions, one vehicle burglary, one physical disturbance, two prowler reports, one residential fire call, two grass fires, three medical transports, six burglar alarms, two fire alarms, seven traffic stops, two larceny


complaints, one trespass complaint, two follow-up investigations, two garbage complaints, one animal complaint, three property checks, one assist of a motorist or pedestrian, three assists of other agencies, one child abuse complaint, one welfare check and one threat/harassment complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following people were booked into the county jail dur-


ing the latest reporting periods: )) boy Adams, 46, 19528 Cottonwood Road, Gordon, Ala., failure to pay fines (worthless checks) -two counts. ) Tivor Philmon, 23, 2085
Gorrie Ave., Sneads, violation of state probation.

Jall PopulatIon: 201

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


High - 920 lea Low - 750



Tuesday
Thunderstorms
Likely.


Wednesday
Thunderstorms
Likely.


Thursday Thunderstorms
Likely.-


0IJM


F,


- 1 - - . . .


12A * SUNDAY, AUGUST 10,.2014


WMCE--UP CALL










I' arbr



It's not where you're from but who you are


Wrihen I first
moved to the
South, I wasn't sure what to expect. I found that soIe of the things I had heard as a Northerner were either wrong, different because of change, or were definitely true.
It took some time to adjust to the more laid-back, friendliness of the South, after living in large Northern cities. After consistently hearing different youngsters saying "yes, sir" and "no, sir" during our conversations, I welcomed the style of the South, but I have also heard courteous responses, but in a little different style, from youngsters up North. Too many people are measured and judged by their nationality, age,


gender and where they are from. Yes, there are
some great
people in the South, but there are great
citizens in Pittsburgh
7 Y 011 I and PhilaVilCC7nt delphia, MurPhy Pennsylvania, Detroit, Michigan, Chicago, Illinois, Bermuda, China, India, Italy and the deepest parts of Africa. It's not where we're from, but who we are as individuals. No matter where we might relocate, the one thing that will travel with us is our character. A person with strong positive characteristics will show well wherever they might be; and a person's


negative personality will surface sooner or later, no matter where they reside. Whet heir we are born and raised in New York City, Los Angeles, California, Jackson, Mississippi or Dallas, Texas, what's inside us as human beings, and the way we are perceived by others, has much to do with our reputations. Those of us who love to travel get an opportunity to meet people from all walks of life. While visiting an area, whether it's a large city or small town, there's a strong chance there will be residents who are honest, friendly, helpful and ' caring, but most likely there will also be people who are conniving, greedy, dishonest, slick and care more about


4v


Maui Jims, GoPros and Folsom Prison Blues


"I bet there's rich folks eatin'in a fancy dinin' car...
They're prob'ly' drinkin' coffee... and smokin'big cigars."
"Folsom Prison Blues"
by Johnny Cash

If you recently received
a card from your
broker postmarked in Hawaii, you may have helped send him there. A broker at an investment conference stated in a luncheon recently that he would never consider leaving his firm. "Why?" someone asked. "The vacations," he said. "Every year, depending on how many annuities I sell, they send my wife and me to a place we've never been. Last year we went to Rome. The year before we took an Alaskan cruise. This year we're going to Paris. And it's all free."
When markets tumbled in 2008 these trips were downsized or cancelled. Now, though, in con-


cert with recent bullish markets, complimentary
vacations to resort destinations are once again
on the
rise. Some
educational A'aigairet sessions McDowell are usually
hosted at
conferences now, to lend some professional credence to the trips.
A recent article in the Wall Street Journal is entitled "Wall Street Revives Reward Junkets for Top Brokers." The accompanying photo reveals beachside cabanas at the Ritz-Carlton Kapalua. "In late April, a few hundred of Morgan Stanley's top stockbrokers and their spouses jetted off to Hawaii for a gathering spiced with golf, deep-sea fishing and-sun tanning," writes Corrie Driebusch. "When they arrived...the first perks of their all-ex-


penses paid trip was waiting for them...GoPro cameras and Maui Jim sunglasses..." Perhaps nothing else delineates so clearly the difference between brokers and fee-only advisors. If an advisor is being. rewarded by his parent company with a lavish vacation for reaching a certain plateau of annuity sales, or for steering client investment dollars into parent company mutual funds, he will naturally aspire to please the parent company, which provides his income. The problem is that investing in an annuity or the firm's parent company mutual fund may or may not be in the client's best interest. The client may wonder: "Is the advisor selling or recommending this product because it's good for me financially, or because it earns him more points toward a year-end vacation?" This is one of the reasons why brokers are not fiducia-


ries and fee-only advisors do serve as fiduciaries to their clients. The fiduciary advisor maintains a legal obligation to act in the client's best interest. Independent, fee-only advisors have no parent companies. Thus, they are not rewarded with vacations, salary, benefits or perks from a company which financially benefits from the sale of certain financial instruments. Fee-only advisors sell no products. Every dime of an independent, feeonly advisor's income is derived from client fees, and thus, his focus is on his clients, not on packing a suitcase.

Margaret R. McDowell. ChFC .AIF. a syndicated economic columnist, is the founder of Arbor Wealth Management. LLC.(850-6086121-wwAw.arborwealthnet). a "Fee-Only" 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.


Health department issues vaccination reminder
The Department of the seventh-grade and (Meningococcal Conju- We encourage parents Health in Jackson County will not be allowed to be- gate Vaccine) is not re- to have their students would like to remind par- gin school without proof quired, most colleges do immunized. ents of sixth-grade stu- of immunization. The im- require the immunization Call the Department of dents that their children munization is available at in order to register. HPV Health in Jackson County are required to have a the Health Department (Human Papillomavirus) at 526-2412 for informaTDAP (Tetanus, Diphthe- and offered free of charge also is not required but tion about these vacria and Pertussis) immu- to students. recommended for stu- cines or to schedule your
nization before entering Although Menactra dents ages 11-18. appointment.


State Briefs


Sheriff settles with wrongly anesed woman
GREEN COVE SPRINGS -A Louisiana mother who was wrongly arrested twice in northeast Florida has settled a lawsuit with the Clay County Sheriff's Office for $67,000. Records show that Ashley Nicole Chiasson spent four weeks in jail starting in January on grand theft.


But authorities were actually seeking a woman named Ashley Odessa Chiasson.

Hunter describes grisly find
in Bravo murder trial
GAINESVILLE - TWo hunters who discovered the bones of a slain 18-year-old University of Florida student told jurors they were drawn


by a strong smell to the wooded area where the body was buried. Hunter Jesse Everidge testified Friday at Pedro Bravo's murder trial that he was looking for herbs when he noticed the smell of death. The remains were identified as those of Christian Aguilar, a UF student who was dating Bravo's ex-girlfriend.
From wire reports


Military


what they can get from others, than they do the people themselves. That's the kind of world we live in today!
Even if someone talks different than us, looks different than us, and is from somewhere different than us, don't be so quick to judge them. They might have more in-common with us than some of those hometown people we've known for years.

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 Life Talk Rad io Networks and Staightalk Radiol01 out of Atlanta, Georgia. A writer, arranger and producer of music, and the author of the book "Wake Up Crazy World." E-mail: tvamj@yahoo.com.


Olds graduates from Army ROTC
Darrell M. Olds has graduated from the Army ROTC (Reserve Officer Training Corps) Leader Development and Assessment Course, also known as "Operation Warrior Forge," at Fort Knox, Kentucky. The 29 days of training provide the best possible professional training and evaluation for all cadets in the aspects of military life, administration and logistical support. Although continued military training and leadership development is included in the curriculum, the primary focus of the course is to develop and evaluate each cadet's officer potential as a leader by exercising the cadet's in-


Smith receives national honor


The National Society of High School Scholars announced Marianna High School student Angela N. Smith from Marianna has been selected to become a member of the esteemed organization. The society recognizes top scholars who have demonstrated outstanding leadership, scholarship and community commitment. The announcement was made by NSHSS Founder and Chairman Clacs Nobel, a senior member of the family that established the Nobel Prizes.
"On behalf of NSHSS, I am honored to recognize the hard work, sacrifice and commitment that Angela has demonstrated to achieve this exceptional level of academic excellence," said Mr. Nobel. "Angela is now a member of a unique community of scholars - a community that represents our very best hope for the future."
"Our vision is to build a dynamic international organization that connects members with meaningful content, resources and opportunities," stated NSHSS President James W Lewis. "We aim to help students like Angela build on their academic successes and enhance the skills and desires to have a positive impact on the global community." Membership in NSHSS


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Angela N. Smith
entitles qualified students to enjoy a wide variety of benefits, including scholarship opportunities, academic competitions, free events, member-only resources, publications, participation in programs offered by educational partners, personalized recognition items and publicity honors. Formed in 2002, the national Society of High School Scholars recognizes academic excellence at the highs school level and encourages members of the organization to apply their unique talents, vision and potential for the betterment of themselves and the world. Currently there are more than one million Society members in over 160 countries. NSHSS provides scholarship opportunities for deserving young people. For more information about NSHSS visit www. nshss.org


Reunion

Marianna High School Class of 1969 plans reunion meeting


The 1969 class of Marianna High School has scheduled a planning meeting to see how many classmates are interested in having a class reunion.


The meeting will be held Aug. 23 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Jim's Steak House in Marianna.
RSVP to Dave Brandon at 770-317-2669.


Spring president's list announced at BCF


Jeffrey H. Basford has been named to the president's list at The Bap-


tist College of Florida in Graceville for the Spring 2014 semester.


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The president's list is published each semester to honor those students
who maintamn a 4.0
7 grade point
average.

is a junior
77 pursuing a
Basford BAsin business leadership. He is the son of Scott and Beth Basford of TWo Egg and a 2012 graduate of Marianna High School.' lie is a member of Eastside Baptist Church, Marianna, where he serves as youth pastor.
The Baptist College of Florida is an agency of the Florida Baptist Convention and is a accredited by the Commission on college of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools to offer degrees in the areas of ministry, biblical studies, music, music education, elementary education, leadership and Christian education, mission, Chris-


tian counseling, English, history and social studies, secondary education (English), secondary education (history and social studies), contemporary worship
ministry, ministry studies, Christian studies, business leadership and divinity.


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telligence, common sense, ingenuity and physical stamina. The cadet command assesses each cadet's performance and progress in officer traits, qualities and professionalism while attending the course. Cadets in their junior and senior year of college must complete the leadership development course. Upon successful completion of the course, the ROTC program, and graduation from college, cadets are commissioned as second lieutenants in the U.S. Army, National Guard, or Reserve.
Olds is the son of Alneta Y. and Darrell W Olds of Campbellton. He is a 2010 graduate of Graceville High School, Graceville.








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN * www.jcfloridan.corn


Robinson triumphs over numerous medical issues


The human vill to live is an amazing thing. We have recently wit n essed a miraculous exa iple of this in Bernice R'obinson. Rohinlso i, 91, has overco me seemn ingly insnrmoiuntable obstacles to achieve rehabilitation and recovery.
On Sept. 23, 20113, Robinson walked into Dr Joe Gay's office in larianna as a new patient for evaluation of a dry, bothersome cough. She was living on her own and not taking any medications. Four clays later she was admit-


ted to Jackson I lospital with severe pneumonia Ithat was foind to le secondary to tuberculosis. Robinson siltiered From respirialorv Fa iunre h11(rt lV after her admission and required ventilator support. During her stay at Jackson I hospital, she had a heart attack, congestive heart failure and required placement of a feeding tube to maintain nutrition because of her need for prolonged ventilation. After vigorous treatment with multiple antibiotics, she eventually improved and


was discharged 0n Nov. 1, 201 to the long-term acute care facility, Noan i hospital, in Dothan, Ala., for reliab.
While at Nolan I hospital, Robinson battled pneumonia, kidney failure, severe malnutrition, and a very large sacral decubitus ulcer. She had several procedures including placement of a tracheostomy tube and a breast biopsy with resultant new diagnosis of breast cancer. She was transferred to the Courtyard in Marianna for continued rehab


and wound care on Feb. 12. Upon admission to the Courtyard, multiple conversations were held with Robinson's son attempting to explain the very poor prognosis and possibility that she would not survive given her numerous life threatening illnesses. Her son was adamant that his mother not be classified as "Do Not Resucitate." He firmly believed that she would have a full recovery, despite the overwhelmingly negative odds that she would even survive, much


less achieve full recovery. He said over and over, "You guys just don't know my mother. She is a fighter."
During her extended stay at the Courtyard, Robinson endured numerous urinary tract infections, anemia, recurrent pneumonia, severe diarrhea and a gastrointestinal bleed requiring multiple blood transfusions. She was re-admitted to Jackson Hospital several times for

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Robinson
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treatment. ler massive sacral W0ouind was so extensive and infected that it alone should have claimed her frail life. In spite of all this, Robinson was determined to get better. In early 2014, she started talking and then taking very small portions of nourishment by mouth. Robinson was insistent on getting out of bed and participating in therapy so that she could leariN how to walk again. The Courtyard's rehab, wound care


and vast nursing team were very meticulous in Robinsons daily care.
She began to improve, slowly at first, but before long, she was achieving rehab milestones on a weekly basis. She was getting out of bed and feeding herself. I ler enormous sacral wound completely healed. She was able to use a wheelchair on her own and even take steps with assistance.
In early June 2014, her trach was removed and she was finally able to talk and eat without constant irritation in her throat. After this monumental achievement, Robinson focused on re-


hal) and getting herself ready to return to her home. At long last, o1 June 30, Bernice Robinson was discharged home with her soil. She is continuing therapy oil an outpatient basis and has many obstacles yet to overcome, although it seems the greatest of these now lie behind her. Robinson is a remarkable woman of courage with great faith and determination. She is an encouragement to us all and a living, breathing example that indeed "where there is a will, there is a way!"

Contributed by Heather Tatum, ARNP, Signature HealthCare at the Courtyard


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Bernice Robinson visits with her son, Richard, and two of her therapists, Blake Saunders and Clay Shular.


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Our View



Dozier boys' stones


deserve to be told
Important news came last week from the University of South Florida, whose researchers have been working at the site of the former Arthur G. Dozier School for Boys here, excavating for additional unmarked graves after finding several.
Using DNA samples collected from some surviving family members of boys who were incarcerated at the facility during its century of operation, researchers identified one set of remains as George Owen Smith, a 14-year-old Auburndale, Florida, youngster whose death remains a mystery.
His burial, however, should not have been. And that's part of what rankles many local residents about the controversial brutal and abusive past of the Dozier school and how it unfairly reflects on Marianna and Jackson County, neither of which had responsibility for the state-operated facility. Reports of the state of the remains found in a shallow grave - those identified as Smith --leave readers to surmise that he was simply thrown into a hole, covered with dirt and forgotten. However, a 1941 Jackson County Floridan report on the discovery of his decomposed body under a private residence weeks after he ran away from the school suggest a demise more tragic than sinister - and local law enforcement and medical officials who went to great lengths to determine what happened to the young man and give him an attended burial. Smith's death remains a mystery, as do the events between the time he was last seen and the time his body was discovered underneath a private residence. More troubling is the mystery of how he was forgotten after his well-publicized death and burial in 1941 and the recent rediscovery of his identity using a DNA sample from his sister.
While the allegations of torture and abuse at the Dozier school may or may not be substantiated by the work of USF researchers, their search for the truth is noble. The remains found there deserve to be identified, and the boys' stories told - whatever they may be.


Another View


Obama floggng
O 88

corporate deserters
resident Obama wants to lash "corporate deserters" - companies that move overseas to
avoid U.S. taxes - with penalties and additional regulations.
It is another case of the president trying to pit Americans against one another instead of supporting an economy that would offer more jobs and opportunities for everyone.
"These companies are cherry-picking the rules, and it damages the country's finances," the president said in California last week. "It adds to the deficit. It sticks you with the tab to make up for what they are stashing offshore."
Decrying the lack of "corporate patriotism" may sound good on the campaign stump, but if the president was genuinely interested in keeping American companies from shifting operations overseas, he would attack the country's tax burden. The nation's 35 percent corporate tax rate is the highest in the industrial world, and even though exemptions allow some companies to pay considerably less, the U.S. tax rate remains unduly burdensome, precisely the reason more companies are moving abroad. As The Wall Street Journal points out, when state taxes are added, the average corporate tax rate in the United States is 40 percent, double the average in Europe. Small wonder companies look for relief. Since 1983, according to the Congressional Research Service, 76 companies have moved their corporate headquarters from the United States - 47 in the past decade.
The Journal reports 19 such deals in the past year. In a recent Wall Street Journal article, he wrote, "American businesses are taxed on a worldwide basis regardless of where in the world revenue is earned. This means U.S. multinationals pay taxes twice, first to the foreign country in which they do business and then to the U.S. ...."
It seems to us that "corporate patriotism" should mean making American businesses as strong as possible. The president - and Congress - should stop looking for scapegoats and get serious about corporate tax reform.
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Ahile controversy rages
about how to memorialize Dwight D. Eisenhower, bells chime on Capitol Hill in a lasting, impressive memorial to Robert A. Taft, a man few Americans probably remember.
That's not a knock on Taft. The Republican from Ohio served in the Senate from 1939 until his death in 1953. He is honored a block north and west of the U.S. Capitol on Constitution Avenue with a 10-foot bronze statue and a simple, 100foot marble carillon. You can hear the beautiful bells chime on Capitol Hill on the hour and quarter hours. But it is a sign of our peculiarly dysfunctional Washington that lke
- the Supreme Commander of Allied Forces in Europe in World War II, the man who ended Taft's presidential ambitions in the 1952 GOP primaries and served two terms as president - has been "memorialized" so far by costly bickering and ego wars.
In the case of Taft, who was Senate majority leader, Congress authorized the memorial in 1955, and public subscriptions from around the country totaling more than a million dollars paid for it. President Eisenhower dedicated the memorial in 1969, six years after Taft's death, and former President Herbert Hoover said, "When these great bells ring out, it will be a summons to integrity and courage.
In the case of Eisenhower, who died in 1968, Congress authorized a memorial in 1999 and a commission to study the "nature, design, construction and location" of the memorial. The commission has a


MarsliaMercer


full-time executive staff of nine, six part-time or contract workers and offices on K Street. Taxpayers have spent $41 million, but after 14 years, there is no memorial, no acceptable design, not even a date for a ground-breaking ceremony, according to a scathing July 25 report by the majority (Republican) staff of the House Natural Resources Committee that called the memorial a "five-star folly." And the meter is running. The commission chose world-famous architect Frank Gehry and a fouracre site on Independence Avenue SW, across from the Air and Space Museum and adjacent to the Education Department. Gehry's firm has received $11 million in fees and is due an additional $3.3 million, the report said, but it has yet to deliver a design that meets the approval of the Eisenhower family or requirements of the Commemorative Works Act, a 1986 law that sets standards for memorials, or various commissions.
The family wants a memorial that's "simple, sustainable and affordable," Susan Eisenhower, Ike's granddaughter, told Congress in 2013.
The most contentious design elements are 80-foot tall columns


with huge stainless steel tapestries that would be woven and welded to show landscapes of Kansas, where Ike spent his boyhood. The Eisenhower family and others worry that about durability and the potential for snow, ice and trash to be caught in the scrim.
The group Right by Ike: Project for a New Eisenhower Memorial, says it's time for Gehry to step aside and for the process to start over. Congress has pulled the plug on construction appropriations and is funding only commission salary and expenses, about $2 million in 2013 and $1 million this year. A bill in Congress would dissolve the commission and appoint new members.
In response to the report, memorial commission chairman Rocco Siciliano likened the current controversy to the uproar over the Vietnam Veterans Memorial more than 30 years ago. Many vets disliked Maya Lin's design and insisted on construction of a separate statue with flag nearby, "yet it is now the most visited memorial in Washington," he said. The earlier controversy is largely forgotten. "It is unfortunate that history appears to be repeating itself with the Natural Resources Committee staff unfairly and inaccurately attacking Frank Gehry, the commissioners and staff," Siciliano said. Gehry, in a statement to The New York Times, said he has worked on the design pro bono and regrets seeing the project "engulfed by the political process."

Marsha Mercer writes from Washington. You may email her at marsha.mercer@yahoo.com


Amid fights, economy matters most


As a news story, the economy has been overshadowed lately
y war abroad, a border crisis at home, and the escalating fight between President Barack Obama and congressional Republicans on a variety of fronts.
But in the long run of presidential politics, the economy is still pretty much the only story that really matters, and, while there's been some good news in recent days, there are plenty of troubling indications that today's economic unhappiness will dominate our politics for years to come.
Yes, it's a good thing that the economy grew at an estimated rate of 4 percent in the second quarter of this year, even though it contracted at a rate of 2.1 percent in the first quarter. . . And yes, it's a good thing that unemployment is now at 6.2 percent
- down from a high of 10 percent in October 2009- even though that reduction partly reflects the discouraged jobless who have left the workforce altogether. But the bad news is really bad. TheRussell Sage Foundation recently released a report showing that for households right in the middle of the American wealth distribution, net worth has declined from $87,992 in 2003 to $56,335 in 2013.
For households in the bottom quarter of the wealth distribution, net worth fell from $10,129 to $3,200 in the same period. And for those households in the lowest 5 percent, the last decade was about falling deeper into the hole; their net worth went from negative $9,749 to negative $27,416. That kind of damage is not


ByronYork

undone in a year, or two, or three. "Through at least 2013, there are very few signs of significant recovery from the losses in wealth experienced by American families during the Great Recession," the Sage Foundation study notes. "Declines in net worth from 2007 to 2009 were large, and the declines continued through 2013."
The damage extended beyond those Americans in the middle and below. Although net worth grew for households at the top of the wealth scale, for those in the 75th percentile - well above the average - the Sage Foundation found that net worth declined from $302,221 in 2003 to $260,405 in 2013. Much of the loss for all groups came from a steep decline in home values, but job losses and the depletion of savings hit hard, too. And the net worth news comes on top of Census Bureau data showing that median household income fell from $55,030 in 2000 to $51,371 in 2012. So households not only had to get by with less income, they also felt less of the security that substantial savings and home values bring. Barring some calamity like Sept. 11, how can our elections be about anything other than the hardships represented by those numbers? "Economic anger is going to drive our politics for a long, long time,"


says Stuart Stevens, the political strategist whose candidate, Mitt Romney, struggled to reach disaffected voters. "The 2014 races are more regional and have a lot of different factors, but I can't imagine that the candidate who wins in 2016 won't be the one who best speaks to this."
The Democrats' answer has been a menu of expanded transfer programs. Obamacare is the largest, offering health premium subsidies to those lower on the income scale but burdening many in the middle who either earn too much for a subsidy or for whom cost increases outweigh any subsidy they might receive.
Then there are other transfers: skyrocketing numbers of Americans on disability, food stamps, the Earned Income Tax Credit and many more. The result, not an unhappy one for Democrats, is that more Americans are dependent on government than ever before. Republicans are still searching for a response. Some remain wedded to the party's traditional tax-cutting agenda, but a group of conservative reformers believes there's little left to gain from further marginal income tax rate cuts, preferring instead a plan to increase the child tax credit. It's a promising proposal, but controversial - a Wall Street Journal column called it "a capitulation to the left's inequality and middle-class talking points." Rep. Paul Ryan's new poverty agenda, unveiled last week, is also attracting criticism, although nothing quite so bracing.

Byron York is chief political conespondent for The Washington Examiner.








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Obituaries


Cooper Funeral Ilome 1220 Church Avenue Chipley, Florida 32428
850-638-0077


survivor, he resided in Jackson County for the past 30 years and loved the area. lie had a passioii for teaching, loved the outdoors, his family and his country.
Marianna Chapel Funeral I eIom is in charge of arrangements.
Expressions of sympathy may be submitted online at www.iariananchapelth.coim.

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


ShasmaY. Carlos Brown Ford Baptiste Mayo


Shasma Ford Baptiste, 47 of Tallahassee, Florida, native of Marianna, Florida passed on August 1, 2014 in Shand's Hospital at UF of Gainesville, Florida.
Funeral Services will be held 11 A.M., Saturday, August 9th at New Mt. Olive Baptist Church, Marianna, with Rev. Robert Wooden, officiating. Interment will follow in the Buckhorn Cemetery, Marianna, Florida. The Cooper Funeral Home of Chipley, Florida, directing.
She leaves to cherish her precious memories her loving husband: Tyron
Baptiste; beloved parents: Haywood and Callie Thomas; beautiful children: Michael A. Ford, Jr., Christian A. Ford, James A. Ford Baptiste, Deron T. Baptiste, and Anastasia R. Baptiste; brothers: Haywood Thomas, Jr. (Michon) and James Thomas
(Kimonetia); along with a host of cousins, other relatives and many sorrowful friends.

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

Harry Kendall

Harry Kendall of Dellwood, FL passed away quietly on Friday, August 8, 2014.
Born in Sopchoppy, FL, 89 years ago on October 9th, he was the son of Dr. W.S. and Jessie Mae Kendall. A remarkable man who was orphaned at age 10 then raised between his brother and 2 sisters.
He volunteered for the Marine Corps at 17 following Pearl Harbor. He served in the South Pacific during the war then using the GI bill graduated with physics degree from Tusculum College in Tennessee. Harry received his masters from FSU and his PhD from UF. One of his first jobs was teaching at Chipola Jr. College. He went on to teach at Emory & Henry College in Virginia and then became a charter faculty member of the University of South Florida in Tampa.
He married Lauranne Fellows from Marianna in 1950 and they enjoyed 64 years together. They have 3 children, Lu Daffin of Marianna, Mark Kendall of Houston, TX, and Carl Kendall of Birmingham, AL, 4 grandchildren, including Brent and Larrian Bedini of Marianna, and 3 great grandchildren Sarah, Natalie and Hunter Bedini also of Marianna. I
A 20 year throat cancer


Carlos Brown Mayo, age 70, of Marianna passed away on Saturday, August 9, 2014 in Jackson Hospital.
Carlos was'annative of Jackson County born on August 30, 1943 to the late Ira and Susie Sexton Mayo. Ile was an avid fisherman and enjoyed working on cars.
Ile was preceded in death by his parents, one brother Marion Mayo and one sister Linnie Mayo.
Carlos is survived by his wife Sharon Mayo; his children Carl Mayo, Marty Mayo, Vince Mayo, Cindy Mayo, and Felecia Murphy; step children Garette Davis, Thomas Davis, John Davis, Cecil Davis, Lorie Grice and Pearl Lipford; brothers, Harold Mayo, Wallace Mayo anddKenneth Mayo; sisters Addis Mayo, Bess Collins and Lonnie Handcock. He is also survived by a host of grandchildren and great grandchildren.
Services for Carlos will be held at 10:00 A.M. on Monday, August 11, 2014 in the Marianna Chapel Funeral Home with Rev. E'llis Vickery officiating. Intrrment will follow in Vickery Cemetery. A time of remembrance will be held at 9:00 A.M. until time of service.
Marianna Chapel Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
Expressions of sympathy may be subitted online at www.nariananchapelthcom .

James & Sikes Funeral Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332
www.ane;andsikeftuiierahomie.corn

Ann Rahal

Ann Rahal, 69, of Marianna, Florida, went to be with her Lord and Savior, on Thursday, August 7, 2014 after a courageous battle with breast cancer.
Mrs. Rahal was born in Memphis, Tennessee, but she had been a resident of Marianna, Florida for 40 years, having moved to Marianna in 1974 with her late husband, Quen Rahal. She was a very active member of the First United Methodist Church of Marianna. She was co-owner of Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick Cadillac GMC Nissan Inc. and Marianna Toyota.
Mrs. Rahal financially supported many young adults in the pursuit of a college education by funding there tuition. Every year at Christmas, she adopted several under privileged families to make


their Christmas wishes come true. Mrs. Rahal ,spent many loving hours visiting friends in need cooking their favorite meals and running errands. She loved playing bridge and was a long time member of a local bridge club.
Mrs. Rahal was preceded in death by her parents, L.C. and Ruth Bryant of Memphis, TN; her husband of 34 years, Quen Rahal; brothers, Sammy Bryant (wife Maxine) of Las Vegas, NV, Bobby Bryant (wife Ann) of Memphis, TN, Richard Bryant (wife Barbara) Millington, TN.
She is survived by three brothers, Billy Bryant (wife Joyce) of Millington, TN, Buddy Bryant (wife Jewel) of Como, MS, James Bryant (wife Evelyn) Arlington, TN; rive sisters, Joyce Davis (husband Carl) of Memphis, TN, Polly Tillman (husband Gaylon) of Brighton, TN, Glenda Cagle of Memphis, TN, Betty Lepard (husband Kenny), Margaret Gwin (husband Greg) all of Arlington, TN. Mrs. Rahal also leaves a host of devoted nieces and nephews; her beloved dealership family and many, many friends.
Funeral services will be at 3 p.m., Sunday, August 10, 2014 at First United Methodist Church in Marianna with Rev. Bill Elwell officiating. Interment will follow in Pinecrest Memorial Gardens with James & Sikes Funeral Home Maddox Chapel directing.
The family will receive friends one hour prior to services at the church.
In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the First United Methodist Church of Marianna P.O. Box 1503, Marianna. FL
32447, or the Quen Rahal Memorial Scholarship
Fund at Chipola College, 3094 Indian Circle. Marianna, FL 32446
Expressions of sympathy may be made online at James & Sikes Funeral Homes Maddox Chapel.

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

Hazel Glisson
Williams

Hazel Glisson Williams, age 85, of Sneads, passed
away on Saturday, August 9, 2014 in the Signature Healthcare at the Courtyard.
Services for Hazel will be held at 2:00 P.M., Monday, August 11, 2014 in the Salem Wesleyan Church. A time of remembrance will be held from 1:00 P.M. until time of service.
Marianna Chapel Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
Expressions of sympathy may be submitted online at www.mnaranainchapelt.com.


Florists

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DEBORAH BUCKHALTER/FLORIDAN
From left, Jackson County Chamber of Commerce board member Paul Smith, chamber chairperson Cindy Eade and Jim-Froh presented Jeff Massey the plaque he's holding in appreciation of his 14-month stint as chamber president/CEO. The presentation was made at his final chamber breakfast in that role. Massey announced he was leaving the position several days ago to take a job with a nearby county.


Chamber
From Page 1A

which to raise money for the cause. lie emphasized that contributors can specify which individual 501C designated agency will receive their money, even those who are not named partners of United Way, or that they can let it go to a general pool. From that general pool, the regional UW draws money for various g9mnts sought by almost 1to member organizations it assists in Jackson, Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Holmes, and Washington counties. The function of United Way, in part, is to help get those donations to a multitude of helping agencies who need the extra money to help the individuals in need that they assist. As something of an umbrella agency, United Way uses its administrative team to help drive fundraising and to manage the money generated. Asked how much of the money goes to the administrative costs of UW functions in this role, versus how much actually goes to the agencies in need, Taylor said that about 16 cents of every dollar goes



Pilot From Page 1A

different way. She chose the flight path so that she could come home, see her mom and let her maternal grandparents see her fly. The grandparents, Agnes "Oma" Rogers and Ed "Opa" Rogers of Alford "had a ball" with their granddaughter, and the visit was preserved in pictures, her mother said. Those snapshots might wind up in family picture albums a few pages away from the one that shows Robison at the age of 4 or 5, happily seated on a Harley-Davidson motorcycle owned by a family friend who also happens to be a pilot. Around the same time the motorcycle picture was taken, during a Toys for Tots drive, bike owner Michael Branch also took Christa up in a helicopter. She still remembers the thrill of that ride, being able to see her


to administrative costs,
while 84 cents goes to the agencies. The percentage going to the administrative side, he said, is much lower for UW than the national average compared against similar outfits.
Representatives from some of those agencies helped by UW dollars spoke as part of Taylor's presentation Friday and helped him drive home the message of how critical the fundraising effort is for so many people in the community. American Red Cross representative Sandy Hascher, for instance, said United Way dollars were critical in helping ARC reach out to families who lost their homes and belongings in fires last year. In 2013, the local ARC had 21 fire-assistance runs in Jackson County. The organization gives fire-displaced families motel room stays for a few days after the fire, and provides other assistance such as meal and clothing vouchers. So far in 2014, the ARC has helped in 11 such cases. And the ARC helped out in a series of heavy rain events which began in April that left several families flooded out. She said the agency assisted in 25 of those inporch and her pets on the ground below as they flew low over some familiar territory.
Robison said that experience was one of the keys that sparked her love of flying all those years
ago. Instead of postering her walls with head shots of movie stars, Robison pinned up pictures of rockets as she grew older. The obsession never waned. Now 19, Robison is technically in her sophomore year of college but has enough hours to be a junior thanks to her dual enrollment in high school and the full 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. school day she puts in now. She also works to pay for her own education - at her own insistence - and spends a lot of time in the sky. It's a tough schedule but it's one that she relishes. At the Sonny's restaurant where she works five hours a day, she's overheard or been told sometimes that they'll ask "Can we get the pilot?" as their


stances, most of them in the Malone area.
Tim Herring of the Salvation Army said that his agency, even as he spoke that morning, was gathering school supplies for children in need as the new academic year approaches. The Salvation Army also provides assistance to victims of domestic violence, helping them find safe shelter and fulfill other critical needs. A Covenant Hospice representative said that United Way dollars were critical in helping Covenant cover the expense it incurred in providing care to those who could not contribute any money to defray the burden. He cited an indigent care total of about $92,000 in a recent tally of the expense. The United Way also runs a 24-hour 211 hotline where people can call for referrals and help of various kinds across a
wide spectrum of needs such as emergency food and shelter, medical care issues, smoking cessation classes, AIDS and HIV information, diabetes prevention, and a variety of family and senior services.
For more information, visit www.UnitedWayNWFL.org.


server when they come in for a meal. Acceptance and support, like that, she said, goes a long way to ease any weariness she might feel in keeping such a schedule. Once she gets a commercial license, she can make money flying other people to various destinations. That should help ease some of the financial pressures for the young pilot and get her that much closer to making a living at what she loves to do.
But success in that realm will not deter her from the bigger goal, a career as an astronaut working on engineering projects or as a research pilot for NASA. And somewhere between that and finishing her commercial flight training, she'll probably be joining the Air Force. NASA won't even look at her as a candidate unless she's
put time in the sky for Uncle Sam. She's excited to-oblige.


Benefit
From Page1A

determination that he has lupus. He worked at a local home improvement store, and continued to work despite having to sandwich in many visits to physicians, he wrote, praising the Lowes management team for their understanding during this time. Eventually, he had to quit work because things got much worse as time went on. In 2009, he was diagnosed with kidney disease, which resulted in renal failure. He began dialysis in March of 2010, and continues those treatments three times a week.


In early 2013, he suffered
another blow. For several weeks, with his health deteriorating, he was in and out of hospitals with heart and lung trouble and also experienced significant blood loss. In April of that year, he was sent to Shands in Gainesville for specialized care. With his mother aboard the ambulance with him, he was taken there as a storm raged outside. Doctors discovered that three of his four heart valves were damaged. They scheduled open heart surgery, a process that took 10 hours. He was in the step-down unit after that surgery when, on Mother's Day that year, he suffered a serious downturn - his heart rate


started plunging. He was taken back into surgery the next day and doctors implanted a pacemaker to regulate his heart rate. He was discharged two weeks later, but soon after he got home he started coughing up blood. He returned to Shands. Calling his stepfather "the best ambulance driver I know," Smith wrote that the family -took him there "in record time." lie was readmitted so thai doctors could determine the source of the blood. He stayed there two more weeks and came home to recover. Mother's Day 2014 was decidedly better than the one in 2013, a great time with family, he said. But the next day, he started feeling


unwell. His fiancee took him to Tallahassee Memorial lHospital that day. Doctors there discovered he had a jseudo-aneurism of the aortic arch - a leakage, in simple terms, he explained. He waswhisked back to Shands for more surgery to repair the leak. That open heart procedure took eight hours. For the first 12 hours of recovery, he seemed to be improving. But then he started bleeding and his medical team scrambled to find the cause: Tt was itpuncture to his aortic vein and damage to his colon, they determined. Ile went back into surgery the same day. Despite his heath struggles, Stmith said that he still feels blessed.


"Here we are today and I must continue to say that God is good. My story seems like a lot to understand; I am not and have never been on this journey alone. It does sometimes feel like I'm out here all by myself and sometimes it gets real rough but I know God is on my side. God
blessed me with a great family, friends and loved ones. I can't say enough about my mother. She has truly been my leaning post when times got, and still get, hard. 1 wish I could name everybody, but that is impossible. Instead, I want to take this opportunity to say a great big 'thank you' to absolutely everybody for your prayers, calls, visits, mes-


sages, gifts, and even your thoughts."
Performers from churches all over are being asked to participate in the concert. Those who volunteer will be asked to present two selections each. The church is located off Penn Avenue in Marianna, at 4110 Herrig Ave. For more information or to participate, call anevent organizers. Lula Vann can be reached at 482-3300; the Rev. Isaiah Morgan is at 482-7226; Raymond Dickens can be reached at 352-4843; and Laura Gibson is at 209-0192. To make donations, mail contributions made out to the Smith Benefit Fund, 5049 Willis Road in Greelnwood.


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FROM THE FRONT







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Scholarship goes to fallen trooper's son
OCAlA- The 5-yveaold son of a 1loida highway Patrol trooper who died in a car crash is getting a lully-funded college scholarship thanks to a foundation formed by the late New York Yankees owner George Steinbrenner. Officials with the Gold Shield Foundation Inc. on Thursday gave Clayton Valdes and his father Ricardo Valdes the details of the scholarship. His mother Chelsea Richard died May 3 while investigating a crash on Interstate 75 near Ocala. Steinbrenner created the foundation to help children and spouses of state law enforcement officers and firefighters who die in the line of duty. The Ocala Star-Banner



Dozier
From Page 1A

locks of scattered hair were similar to that of young Smith and that laundry marks were in the place where the in the place where the laundry marks of the school are placed. Mr. Dozier had (Mr. Rivers) who recovered the body turn back the clothing to look for the laundry mark which was verified by an immediate call to the school office as being that of George Smith. Superintendent Davidson then examinedhe body and held a conference with County Judge D.H. Oswald and Sheriff Barkley Gause and although advised that a coroner's jury would be useless because the advanced stage of decomposition of the body he requested that the jury be empanelled and every effort made to positively identify the body and get a legally and logically acceptable explanation of the tragedy if possible. The jury was empanelled and after its members had viewed the body was dismissed until the following morning. Sheriff Gause assigned a deputy to guard the body until arrangements could be made for burial. The coroner's jury, meeting the next morning, availed itself of all obtainable evidence and immediately returned a verdict that George Owen Smith had died of an unknown cause. A call was made by Superintendent Davidson to the Reverend J. Erwin Wherry, Presbyterian minister of Auburndale, requesting him to convey news of the boy's death to his parents and to ascertain their wishes. The parents, it was learned, did not at first consent for the body to be buried here, but insisted that it be returned by the school to Auburndale. Morticians here and in Auburndale, however, advised that the body be buried immediately, as the expense of preparing it for a delayed burial or for transporting it to Auburndale would amount to at least $500.00. After conferring with state officials, it was decided to make interment here and Ven. V G. Lowery, rector of St. Luke's Episcopal Church, was called to officiate at the simple ceremony which was held at the graveside at 3:30 o'clock Friday afternoon. Present were members of the school staff, the representative of the sheriff's office, and the boys who assisted at the grave.


reports that since 1989, the foundation assisted 38 families in the sevencounty region, including 17 children and three spouses who graduated roin college. The scholarship lpays room, board, books and tuition.

Restaurant workers foil robbery attempt SARASOTA - Some alert restaurant employees foiled a would-be robber when they simply ran out the back door after he demanded money. Police say the man walked into the China
1 restaurant in Sarasota early Friday and flashed a handgun. Instead of handing over cash, the employees turned and ran. The Sarasota HeraldTribune reports the man chased after the workers


When admitted to the school last fall, mental and physical examinations showed you Smith's general health as fair while he was given an intelligence quotient of 73. This indicated school officials said a degree of mental retardation somewhat greater than the average for the white boys for the school. He established a reputation for being an gexceptionally friendly youngster and was apparently becoming adjusted to the school program. However, on October 7, which was 17 days after his admissions to the school, he ran away, leaving along and without taking another boy into his confidence and leaing without a known cause. He was apprehended by a member of the school staff in Marianna about an hour after leaving and was immediately returned to the school. For this violation of school discipline he received the usual penalty, but was restored to full privileges within three weeks and on November 9 earned an advancement which required a continuous good record and attitude for all the weeks following his demotion.
Leaving the school a second time during the eveningofSaturday,November 23, following a morning of work in the laundry and an afternoon of normal play, there was nothing, school officials said, to suggest the presence of any physical or emotional problems at the time of his departure. Prior to leaving the school young Smith planned a joint departure with another boy, who changed his mind about leaving and tried to induce young Smith to give up the idea. This youth reported the escape plans to his cottage master and was assigned by the cottage master to try to keep watch over young Smith and to prevent him from running away. After leaving the school grounds together, the other youth voluntarily returned to the school within an hour and informed school official of the point on the highway to Marianna at which he had last seen Smith.
School officials immediately started in search of Smith but were unable to pick tip any clue concerning the route taken by the run-away. Learning that Smith had said he hoped to reach his uncle's home in Tampa by traveling with personnel of the fair, disbanding that night, school officials and employees of the carnival kept a close vigilance on departing vehicles but could find no


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Although assured by both the mortician and the doctor that an autopsy would be useless if not impossible, Superintendent Davidson and Dr. C.D. Whitaker in the presence of the deputy sheriff and other witnesses, conducted a final examination of the body before burial and were able to positively identify it by dental structure which when compared with school records showed it to be that lof George Owen Smith.


Bobcat-JPforte's



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trace of Smith. All main highways and railways leading out of town were also closely watched but no evidence was discovered to indicate that anyone who knew young Smith or who might have suspected his identity ever saw him from the time he left his companion on the highway between the school property and Marianna and the time his body was found under a private residence in Marina.


but soon gave up chase. l e juniiped into a green sedan parked behind the restaurant and drove away.
Sarasota Sheriit's depities responded but didn' find the suspect.


Abuse suspect to be
tested for HIV
DAYTONA BEACH II- A teenager Who was heat en unconscious afier a lDaytona Beach father says he found him sexually abus-


ing his I I-year-old son will undergo II IV testing. On hursday, 18-yearold Raymond Frolander pleaded not guilty to a charge of sexual battery on a child tUnder 12. The boy's father told The


Daytona Beach NewsJournal that he requested the test because he wants to know if Frolander passed something on to his son.
From wire reports


SI will be voting for Dr, Guy in August because tr believe she has the kid's best interest as her number one

Louise Pumphrey, Mlinfrina
L TD Cheryl understands what it means to work together cf a
0 common purpose, and this attitude is much rekdrd for
'"'!S C 0 T L B INXI our students-and distric-s success. and one of tho may


VOTE AUGUST 26TH FOR JACKSON COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICTSI


0 Improve Student Achievement
0 Keep Taxes Low
0 Advocate for Increased State Funding
0 Strengthen School Safety 0 Invest in Teacher Training
0 Enhance Technology through Digital Conversion
0 Recruit & Retain the Best Educators
0 Return Schools Back to Our Local Communities
0 Invest in Career & Workforce Certifications
0 Support Repeal Efforts of The Common Core


reasons i will be voting for her Augus 26th.
Fred Donakdson, Iwo Eq
I will be voting for Cheryl Guy because se understignds what it Is like to be the parent, the administrator, and the? teacher. Dr. Guy Is well versed to be District Ss voice and
representation on our school board Keth Guero, Grand PkiJ


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STATE, FROMV THE FRONT






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T 0
Tiny Tampa Bay house for sale has vid history


IlieAssoe, itedPress

TANI\A -- rom one angle, this dollhouse looks like one of those t trendy, minimalist micro-homes, all 388 square feet of it tucked into a tiny thumbprinit anong the oaks of I listoric I yde Park North. It is by far the smallest home on the market in Tampa Bay, thinner than a lane of traffic and built in 1910, a clapboard relic lost in one of South Tampas fastest changing neighborhoods.


Tom Scarritt, 57, a lawyer, bought it with his wife, L1inda, a decade ago, convinced it would make a good one-room rental for "singles and short people." lie would call it a "shotgun shack," but you can't fire from one door clean through the back. The house has only one door. But he was still charmed. The shoebox hid whispers of a century-old mystique, something prized but lost to time - all atop "the prettiest wide-plank, heart-pine floors in the


world."
"These mat erials, they aren't going to be around in 10 years," Scarritt said. "They're going to be gone." 'lurn-of-the-century shotgun cottages hold a weathered place in Southern history. Immigrant cigar rollers in Ybor City lived in cedar-shingled "casitas," paying for the $400 homes at about $2 a week. New Orleans' early creole cottages were, as one preservationist told the TimesPicayune, "beautiful in their plainness."


Scarritt's Orleans Avenue bungalow was crafted from the same mold. When it was built, it sat at the heart of Dobyville, once a thriving community of black families in segregated Tampa.
It housed generations of maids, cooks, yard workers and nannies, who walked to the mansions of Bayshore Boulevard on the wealthy white side of Hyde Park. But it blossomed into a cultural center, buzzing with churches, businesses and fraternities. A photograph,


kept by the Hillsborough County Public Library, shows a woman crowning Dobyville School's short, smiling queen. The homes of Dobyville were built of sturdy wood, with breezy windows and 10-foot ceilings to sweep in the breeze. But in the 1950s, new-home building stopped when the neighborhood was rezoned for industry. Two decades later, Dobyville was crushed beneath the Crosstown Expressway.
The Dobyville School


was bulldozed. So, too, its students' homes and neighborhood stores. The Seybold Bakery, a bread factory and chief employer at the neighborhood's center, became the Seybold Lofts condominiums. Save for a historical marker near the expressway, Scarritt's cottage is one-of Dobyville's last lingering remnants. Matt Clarie, a 34-year-old lawyer, rents there now, his dark-furred pug, Blackey, guarding the porch swing.


Back to school





CudOSdow


Dyscalculia
Sa When numbers turn into a nightmare
Sarah doesn't like math. She has difficulty reading and writing numbers, she can't . remember her multiplication tables, and the simplest calculation discourages her. When
- she's asked to solve a problem, the task is laborious and she feels stupid. Sarah may
* suffer from a math disability: dyscalculia, or numlexia.

Dyscalculia is to numbers what dyslexia is to letters. The number 243 can turn into . 200403 inside the heads of children with dyscalculia. They use their fingers when asked . to count, and addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division are incomprehensible.
- There are several outward signs of this learning disability, but they have nothing to do " with intellectual disability or sensory disorders.

Before diagnosing dyscalculia, health professionals eliminate other hypotheses, such " as problems with vision, hearing, or the consequences of brain trauma, for example. . A neuropsychological examination is then conducted in order to assess intellectual . quotient (10), concentration, memory, and language. These procedures may seem to
* take a long time, but they are vital in order to avoid making a premature diagnosis,
* which could point doctors in the wrong direction.

Children diagnosed with dyscalculia are treated by a speech therapist. The length of . the treatment varies, as each case " is unique, but excellent results are " entirely possible. If you're concerned
* that your child may suffer from a
* math disability, talk about it with a professional who will be able to direct
you towards appropriate assessments
.and treatments.

* Dyscalculia is to numbers
* what dyslexia is to letters.
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Tropical Storm Iselle makes landfall on Hawaii


The Associated Press


HIONOLIUlU - The first storm in a one-two punch heading for Ilawaii clamored ashore in the overnight hours Friday as a weakened tropical storm, while a second system close behind it strengthened and was on track to pass north of the islands sometime Sunday morning.
Tropical Storm Iselle's eye swept onto shore about 5 miles east of Pahala with winds at 60 mph at 2:30 a.m. Hawaii Standard Time. Iselle is the first tropical storm to hit the state in 22 years, and Hurricane Julio, a Category 3 storm, is about 1,000 miles behind in the Pacific.
No deaths or major injuries were reported. So far the extent of damage across the Big Island has been limited to downed trees and some roof damage, John Drummond of Hawaii County Civil Defense said. At one point there were 33,000 homes without power. The latest number is at 21,000, Drumniond said. The storm is expected to inundate Hawaii with 5 to 8 inches of rain, with up to a foot of rain in some spots.
Maui County spokesman Ryan Piros said outside it was raining and the wind was cranking, but in the overnight hours he was listening to a largely quiet police scanner. Iselle was classified as a tropical storm 11 p.m. HST Thursday, about 50 miles from shore. By early Friday morning its winds had slowed to 60 mph, well below the 74 mph threshold for a hurricane. The storm was weakening because of several fac-


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THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A sign inside the Walmart McDonalds restaurant alerts customers that it sent its employees home early in Kailua-Kona, Hawaii, Thursday, as the area prepares for Hurricane Iselle. The first storm in a one-two punch bound for Hawaii clamored ashore overnight Friday as a weakened tropical storm. A second system behind it also weakened and was on track to pass well north of the islands early Sunday.


tors, including wind shear chopping at the system and the Big Island's terrain above the water, said Chris Brenchley, meteorologist with the National Weather Service in Honolulu. "As wind blows into the terrain, the terrain kind of redirects the wind," he said.
Iselle was expected to pass overnight across the Big Island and then send rain and high winds to the rest of the state Friday. A flash-flood warning was in place for the island. The storm's predicted track had it skirting just south of the other islands, starting with Maui. Even before its center touched land, Tropical Storm Iselle knocked out power on parts of the Big


Island, one of the least populated islands. "Whoop, there goes the power," 29-year-old Andrew Fujimura of Puna said as he spoke with an Associated Press reporter Thursday night. "It's fine. We'll just go to bed early tonight, I guess." Fujimura was trading videos with a friend in Nlaui to help the friend see what weather conditions to expect. The videos show loud winds blowing through palm trees, white foamy waves chopping high onto shorelineshrubs and rocks - even a surfer riding rolling waves with an overcast sky on the Big Island's eastern shore. Waves were breaking about 15 feet to 20 feet, Fujimura said.


"I can't say I'm too worried," he said. "Worst-case scenario, the power may go out a day or two. But we're prepared for that kind of stuff out here." Hundreds of people flowed into emergency shelters set up at high schools, one of which lost power. Crews worked to restore electricity to the shelter in Pahoa with at least 140 people. On Nlaui, power to a water treatment plant went out, prompting county officials to ask Kula residents in the middle of the island to conserve water. People prepared for the storm by making lastminute trips to the store and boarding tip windows at their homes. Hawaii has been di-


Karole Johnson places balloons of princesses and flowers at the entrance sign to the Steele Creek Mobile Home ParkThrdy in Bremerton, Wash. A four-day search for a missing Washington girl who vanished from her home over the weekend came to a tragic end Thursday, as authorities said they believe they have found the body of 6-year-old Jenise Wright.

Criminal probe now the focus in young g* I's case


The Associated Press

SEATTLE - Now that authorities believe they have found the body of a 6-yearold Washington girl who vanished from her home last weekend, they are focusing on a criminal investigation of the death. A planned autopsy by a forensic pathologist and painstaking examination and mapping of the wooded spot where the body was found are among the tools they will use.
The body believed to be that of Jenise Wright was found Thursday in woods near the Bremerton-area mobile home park where she lived. The FBI's Specialty Search Dogs Unit discovered the body after volunteer canine search teams reported their (logs showed interest in a particular area, Kitsap County sheriff's Deputy Scott Wilson said. The girl's family was notified.
Formal identification of the body was expected Friday, Wilson said. J In a statement, the sher-


iff's department said a coroner will make official confirmation of the identity, but "it appears that the body is that of Jenise."
"This is going to be a criminal investigation, there's no doubt about that," Wilson told a news briefing Thursday. Authorities are trying to track down anyone responsible, and they're "not ruling out anything," he said. Determination of the manner and cause of death is pending, Wilson said, but "we suspect that she just did not go off by herself and fall into some bushes and die."
There have been no arrests in the case, authorities said.
A forensic pathologist under contract to the county will perform the aut opsy, Wilson said.
Jenise was last seen when she went to bed Saturday night. Her parents waited a day before calling for help because they say the girl had wandered around the Steele Creek Mobile Home Park on her own in the


past. She was outgoing and unafraid to talk to anyone, family said.
Wilson said in an interview Thursday that there were no signs of forced entry at the girl's home and no indication that she was taken from her room. An FBI evidence research team has finished checking the area where the body was found, and a forensic mapping team from the Washington State Patrol's criminal investigation division planned to map the spot, Wilson said Thursday evening.
The girl's parents are cooperating with authorities, he said.
More than 350 people, including officers from 15 law enforcement agencies, searched for Jenise, going door to door at Steele Creek Mobile I lome Park on the west side of Puget Sound, across from Seattle. They also pulled surveillance video from nearby businesses and checked in with sex offenders in the county.
After the search began,


state child welfare workers removed two other children, an 8-year-old boy and 12-year-old girl, from the home.
Jenise Wright's father, James Wright, was charged more than a decade ago with molesting two girls, ages 8 and 15, court records show.
-Ic eventually pleaded guilty in Whatcom County Superior Court in December 2001 to a misdemeanor assault charge related to the older girl. It was not immediately clear why the molestation charges were dropped. Prosecutors there did not return calls. A judge in Whatcom County Superior Court sentenced Wright to a year in jail but suspended the entire jail term on the Colldit ion tbat he follow certain condit ions, including paying fees.
Wilson said at a news briefing Wednesday that authorities were aware of' the past charge against the fIather, but that officers were focused on finding the girl.


rectly hit by hurricanes only three times since 1950. The last time Hawaii was hit with a hurricane or tropical storm was in 1992, when Hurricane Iniki killed six people and destroyed more than 1,400 homes in Kauai, Lau said. Hawaii Gov. Neil Abercrombie said the state is prepared for the back-toback storms, noting the National Guard is at the ready and state and local governments were closing offices, schools and transit services across Hawaii. "What we're asking the people to do now is pay attention, stay focused and listen to the directions," he said. Abercrombie said President Barack Obama had been briefed on Iselle by


federal emergency management officials.
State Attorney General David Louie promised that Saturday's primary elections, including congressional and gubernatorial races, will go forward as planned.
As residents prepared for the possible one-two punch, a 4.5-magnitude earthquake struck the Big Island but didn't cause major damage or injuries.
Travelers faced disrupted plans when at least 50 flights were canceled Thursday from several airlines, including Hawaiian Airlines, Delta, United, Air China and WestJet, the Hawaii Tourism Authority and airlines said. Some waived reservation change fees and fare differences for passengers who needed to alter their plans Thursday and Friday.
Other attractions also announced plans to stay closed for all or part of Friday, including the Royal Hawaiian Center mall in Waikiki and the Polynesian Cultural Center near Oahu's north shore. After high winds hit Maui, California couple Rudy Cruz and Ashley Dochnahl left the island earlier than planned, getting to Oahu but failing to secure a flight back home. "We were trying to beat it, but we now will have to ride it out," Cruz said. , The storms are rare but not unexpected in El Nino years, a change in ocean temperature that affects weather around the world.
Ahead of this year's hurricane season, weather officials warned the wide swath of the Pacific Ocean that includes Hawaii could see four to seven tropical storms this year.



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THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Rep. Scott DesJarlais, R-Tenn. (right), speaks to supporters after he was declared the winner of Tennessee's 4th Congressional District Republican primary race Thursday, in South Pittsburg, Tenn. With him are his wife, Amy, his stepson, Tyler Privette, (left) and daughter, Maggie, 7.


Rep.DesJarlais holds on in Tenn. despite scandals


The Associated Press

NASHVILLE, Tenn. Scandal-plagued Tennessee Rep. Scott DesJarlais defied expectations of a blowout defeat in his bid for a another term, instead emerging from the Republican primary with a razorthin margin that left the race too close to call. With all precincts reporting, DesJarlais and challenger Jim Tracy were separated bya 33-vote margin, illustrating the willingness of the incumbent's tea party base to overlook his personal problems that included once urging a mistress to seek an abortion. The final result of Thursday's election may drag out until the end the month as election officials consider


provisional ballots and potential challenges. In the other high-profile Tennessee primary contest, Republican Lamar Alexander became the latest U.S. senator to fend off a tea party challenge, defeating a state representative who had used a familiar tactic in trying to cast him as an out of touch insider.
Alexander, a former twoterm governor, ended up with 49.7 percent of the vote, compared with 40.5 percent for Rep. Joe Carr of Murfreesboro. In both of DesJarlais' previous elections, he tried to cast doubt on reports of violent behavior toward his ex-wife and about multiple extramarital affairs before his divorce was finalized.


But court transcripts released the week after the November 2012 election revealed that he admitted under oath that he had eight affairs, encouraged a lover to get an abortion and used a gun to intimidate his first wife during an argument. And last year, Desiarlais, a physician, was fined and reprimanded by the Tennessee Board of Medical Examiners in May for having sex with patients before he was elected. Deslarlais dismissed those details as "old news," noting that he now is happily re-married while stressing familiar tea party attacks on President Barack Obama over health care and the assault on a U.S. consulate in


Benghazi, Libya. "Tennesseans chose to judge me on my record in Washington," DesJarlais said in a statement. ITracy, a state senator and former college basketball referee, stressed themes of integrity in his campaign against Desiarlais. That message resonated with some voter's like Linda Warpool of Murfreesboro, who said she was tired of' the incumbent's scandals. "Too much sex. Too many abortions," she said. But Tracy was unable to persuade enough voters in the more rural counties


around DesJarlais' home in the southeastern part of the state, many of which voted overwhelmingly for the incumbent. In the state's majority black 9th Congressional District, Democratic Rep. Steve Cohen, a white and Jewish Memphis native, defeated attorney Ricky Wilkins. Wilkins, who is African-Am erican. And in the 3rd District in eastern Tennessee, Rep. Chuck Fleischmann for the second straight primary defeated Weston Wamp, the son of former Rep. Zach Wamp.


Three Democratic members of the Tennessee's Supreme Court survived a concerted effort by conservatives to deny them another eight-year term. Republican Lt. Gov. Ron Ramsey had spearheaded the effort to oust the three justices appointed by then-Gov. Phil Bredesen, a Democrat.
The defeat of even one of the incumbents would have given the GOP control of the highest court in Tennessee, which is the only state in the nation where justices name the attorney general.


35 years later, victims'remains found


The Associated Press

DOVER, Del. - Thirtyfive years ago, funeral directors in Delaware struggled to quickly bury and cremate the remains of more than 900 people who died in a suicide-murder in Jonestown, Guyana, many of them Peoples Temple followers who drank cyanide-laced punch. Some bodies that arrived back in the U.S. at Dover Air Force Base in 1978 were claimed by families. Some were cremated. Others were buried in a mass grave in California. On Thursday, officials revealed that not all had been brought to a final resting place. The cremated remains of nine Jonestown victims were discovered in a decrepit, now-shuttered funeral home in Dover, officials said. The discovery reopened wounds. "All the survivors in touch with me are traumatized because that door had been closed," said Jonestown survivor Laura Johnston Kohl, now a retired teacher from San Diego.
"Whatever journey the ashes took in the U.S. is secondary. The first issue is how do we settle it to make sure the ashes are where they belong ... at Evergreen where everybody is," she said, referring to the cemetery that is the site of the mass grave. Hundreds of children and a U.S. congressman died at Jonestown, and 911 decomposing bodies were brought to Dover Air Force Base, home to the U.S. military's largest mortuary. The base has handled mass casualties of both military personnel and civilians from wars, the Sept. 11 terrorist attack on the Pentagon and the NASA Challenger and Columbia space shuttle missions.
As the bodies were


identified, the military asked about a half-dozen local funeral homes to help the families make arrangements. Last week, though, the ashes of nine victims were found neatly packaged and clearly marked, with the names of the deceased and place of their death included on accompanying death certificates, the Delaware Division of Forensic Science said Thursday. No names were released publicly because relatives hadn't been notified. "It's just so sad, for me as a survivor," said Yulanda Williams, 58, now a sergeant with the San Francisco Police Department. Williams spent a decade with the Peoples Temple, including three months in Jonestown, named after the group's founder, Jim Jones. She left with her 8month-old daughter before the massacre. "You consistently wind up finding yourself trying to heal but having your wounds opened up again when new information is given," she said. "We would do what they wanted, either cremation or send the bodies back home. Most of them were sent back home," said funeral director William Torbert Sr., 79. Funeral directors say it is not uncommon for family members to never retrieve created remains. The Jonestown remains were found at the former Minus Funeral Home after the property's current owner, a bank, called, according to Dover police and public records. They also found 24 other containers of marked, identified remains, and five containers of remains they could not immediately identify, said Kimberly Chandler, spokeswoman for the Delaware Division of Forensic Science. The dilapidated for-


mer funeral home in Dover had a padlock on the double front doors. The building showed few signs of its former use, although a floral design was etched in glass panes at the entrance. Dead vines hung from the building's white plaster walls, and cracked windows were repaired with blue tape. Jones ran the Peoples Temple in San Francisco in the early 1970s. He founded a free health clinic and a drug rehabilitation program, emerging as a political force. But allegations of wrongdoing mounted, and Jones moved the settlement to Guyana, the only Englishspeaking country in South America. Hundreds of followers moved. On Nov. 18, 1978, on a remote jungle airstrip, gunmen from the group ambushed and killed U.S. Rep. Leo Ryan of California, three newsmen and a defector from the group. Allwere visitingJonestown on a fact-finding mission to investigate reports of abuses of members. Jones then orchestrated a ritual of mass murder and suicide at the group's nearby agricultural commune, ordering followers to drink cyanide-laced grape punch.
Most complied, although survivors described some people being shot, injected with poison, or forced to drink the deadly beverage when they tried to resist.
Many of the bodies were decomposed and could not be identified. Several cemeteries refused to take them until the Evergreen Cemetery in Oakland, California, stepped forward in 1979 and accepted 409 bodies.
The remaining victims were cremated or buried in family cemeteries over the period of several months following the massacre.


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1H ASSOCIATED PRESS
A man looks over Gay Games T-shirts for sale in the downtown convention center in Cleveland Thursday. Cleveland and Akron might seem like odd choices to host the 9th International Gay Games, but organizers of the weeklong, Olympic-style event say that's exactly the point. There are hopes that bringing the Games to the Rust Belt will help chip away at barriers that persist between the'gay and straight communities.



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The Associated Press

CLEVELAND - If Cleveland and Akron seem like odd choices to host the international Gay Games, that's because they are. The eight previous hosts for this quadrennial affair have been gay-friendly cities where those who identify themselves as lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgendered feel comfortable. Cleveland and Akron don't have "gayborhoods" and their LGBT communities generally keep a low profile. That all changed Saturday with the opening ceremonies for Gay Games 9 at Quicken Loans Arena in downtown Cleveland. The games run through Aug. 16.
Gay media outlets pilloried the decision to bring the games to northeast Ohio, which was competing against the more gayfriendly cities of Boston and Washington. But those lobbying to bring the event to northeast Ohio pushed the idea that holding the events in the heart of the Rust Belt would provide an opportunity to chip away at barriers that persist. "The biggest reason for the region to host the Gay Games is the kind of legacy it can leave for northeast Ohio," said David Gilbert of Positively Cleveland and the Greater Cleveland Sports Commission. "The


eyes of the LGBT world and LGBT media will be on Cleveland and will give our community a chance to shine."
Tom Nobbe, a lead organizer of the games, is a gay man, a native of northeast Ohio and a swimmer who is competing in the games. Nobbe optimistically
thinks northeast Ohio is, in some ways, "post gay"
- that sexual orientation is far less of an issue today for most people. Yet he hopes the games will dissolve stereotypes and show the world how skilled and athletic the games' competitors are. "The games are about diversity, about changing hearts and minds," Nobbe said.
About 8,000 people have registered to participate in more than 35 events, which include traditional sports like track and field and basketball and nontraditional ones, such as rodeo and ballroom dancing. The participants come from 51 countries and 48 states.
While registration numbers are lower than for past games - Cologne, Germany, had 9,500 registrants in 2010 and Chicago had 12,000 in 2006 - Nobbe said he was thrilled by the number of participants. He attributed the lower number to the Akron and Cleveland region, which


has a population of about 2.7 million, being the smallest to ever host the games.
In keeping with the Gay Games credo of "Participation, inclusion and Personal Best," straight people were encouraged to participate. The golf tournament at historic Firestone Country Club in Akron likely will draw a number of straight competitors.
Nobbe is not naive about the potential for confrontations. Hie said hie has marched in enough gay pride parades to know better, but added that pOlice, the FBI, Homeland Security and other law enforcement agencies have worked closely with organizers and that he does not anticipate any trouble. Phyllis Harris, executive director of the Cleveland LGBT Center, has held "competency training" for the Cleveland Police Department. She said she found their attentiveness to her message encouraging, and she is excited by the chance her hometown of Cleveland has been given.
"I want us to show up," Harris said. "This is one of those opportunities that we happen to have and I think we'll be all right. I would ask skeptics to get involved and put their money where their mouth is."


Stowaway arrested at airport


The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES - A woman who flew
from San Jose to Los Angeles without a boarding pass and has made repeated attempts to sneak aboard flights was arrested again Thursday at Los Angeles International Airport after wandering through terminals without an airline ticket, authorities said.
Marilyn Jean Hartman, 62, was taken into custody a day after a judge had ordered her to stay away from LAX unless she had a paid ticket, airport Police Chief Patrick Gannon said.
Hartman took a morning FlyAway shuttle bus from downtown's Union Station to the airport. Gannon said he had a feeling Hartman was going to come back to LAX without a valid ticket, so police had passed out fliers with pictures of her to airport police officers and staff. "She was seen wandering through several terminals today in what appeared to be a scouting mission," he said. Hartman was arrested for violating terms of her 24-month probation, which was issued Wednesday after she pleaded no contest to a misdemeanor count of willfully and unlawfully entering the city as a stowaway on an aircraft. When she left court, Hartman said she would never try to sneak onto a plane again. "It was stupid, and it is something I don't want to repeat," she said. Hartman was being held on $10,000 bail. A court hearing will be set on Monday It was unclear what charges she could face after Thursday's arrest. Los Angeles city attorney spokesman Frank Mateljan said officials plan to review the police report while she is in custody. A call to her attorney, Elsie Wanton, was not immediately returned. Hartman had recently left mental health treat ment that she had been ordered to at-tend an(d said homelessness drove her to


take "desperate measures." She said she feels safer being in airports than in the streets.
On Monday, Hartman had tried tt least three times to get to a plane before she finally went past a security screener who was busy checking a family's documents at Mineta San Jose International Airport, according to law enforcement officials. They would speak only on condition of anonymity because the security breach is being investigated.
Hartman then went through the electronic screening process before entering an airport terminal.
Her boarding status was discovered once Southwest Airlines Flight 3785 landed in Los Angeles, the officials said. Her breach of security caused federal officials and the airline to launch investigations. It also prompted criticism of San Jose's airport in light of the trespassing of a teenage boy who stowed away in the wheel well of a Hawaiian Airlines flight and survived the arduous journey to Maui. In February, Hartman was sentenced to 18 months' probation in San Mateo County after being arrested for attempting to board three Hawaii-bound flights at the San Francisco International Airport on three separate days. In November 2010, Hartman made it as far as the airport baggage claim on the Hawaiian island ofKauai before being arrested, the San Francisco Chronicle reported.
Hartman told authorities in the past that she wanted to fly somewhere warm becauseshe had cancer,said Steve Wagstaffe, district attorney for San Mateo County. Hartman had cancer, put she has been im remission for several years, the Chronicle reported.
Authorities placed Hartman in treatment for mental disorders in May but said she stopped attending last month. Wagstaffe said he had no plans to take any additional measfires against her.


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Sports Briefs

MHS volleyball tryouts
Marianna I ligh School will hold volleyball tryouts Aug. 11-12 froi 3:30-5:30 p.m. at the MII'S gym. those trying out must have a current physical.


MERE soccer
Marianna Recreation Department will offer five soccer leagues to give boys and girls the opportunity to play soccer. Registration for youth ages 5-17 will be held through Aug. 22 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at The Marianna Educational and Recreational Expo (MERE) located at 3625 Caverns Road in Marianna.
The registration fee for soccer is $30 for participants who live inside the City limits of Marianna and $45 for participants who live outside the City limits of Marianna.
The fee must be paid with a check or money order; no cash will be accepted. All participants must bring a copy of their birth certificate. The age of all participants on Aug. 1 of the current year will be the player's age for the entire season.
The number of leagues and corresponding ages could vary depending on the total number of participants that register. Anyone that may be interested in coaching a team or officiating youth soccer, call the Marianna Recreation Department at 482-6228 or come by during registration .

Basketball camp
The Panama City Perfect Star Pre-season Shooting and Dynamic Scoring Camp will be held Sept. 3 at Rutherford High School from 5-7:30 p.m. The camp is for boys and girls, who will be broken up by age and talent level, and costs $50 per player if registered before Aug. 28, $60 after, and $70 on the day of the camp. To register, contact Rutherford girls basketball coach Janna Mount at coachjmount@ gmail.com.

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.

Sports items
Send all sports items to editorial@ jcfloridan.com, or fax them to 850-4824478. The mailing address tor the paper is Jackson County Floridan P.O. Boxa520 Marianna,.FL 32447.


linpressive run ends for Marianna Angels


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkOntUjcflor an.comn

After another impressive postseason run, the Marianna Angels All-Stars came to the end of the line Wednesday in North Myrtle Beach, S.C., falling to South Carolina 12-5 in the Dixie Youth Angels World Series. Marianna made it to theWorld Series for a second consecutive year after cruising through the district and state tournaments with seven straight wins by a total margin of 67 runs. The All-Stars won their opening in North Myrtle Beach 16-7 over Alabama on Monday before losing a heartbreaker to Louisiana 14-13 in seven inningsiuesday morning. Marianna came back to beat the host team 4-3 Tuesday night, but South Carolina dealt the All-Stars their second defeat


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LEFT: Josie Scott pitches for the Marianna Angels in the Dixie Youth Angels World Series. RIGHT: The Marianna Angels celebrate a fifth-place finish in the Dixie Youth Angels World Series.
of the tournament by busting all, but the kids have been at it all the time, especially when open a 5-5 game with seven for so long during the year, and they get tired and their bodies straight runs. I just think taking it all the way get sore.
Marianna coach lim Williams to August from the first part "When you've played for so said he felt his players simply of March, the kids just kind of long, after awhileyou just reach wore down at the end after a ran out of gas and didn't have down into the tank to draw


long season. "They played pretty well over-


enough left in the tank," he said. "It's hard to keep everybody up


See MARIANNA, Page 3B


GRACEVILE FOOTBML: 'FINISHING THEJOB


KRISTIE CLOUD / FLORIDAN


Graceville High School head coach Ty Wise has his offensive team run screen plays Tuesday afternoon in Graceville.


More experienced Tigers try to make playoff leap in '14


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkentJcflondan com

In Ty Wise's first year as head coach at Graceville, the Tigers showed flashes of playoff quality: racking up wins by margins of 35, 48, 34, and 30 points.
However, a pair of heartbreaking league losses to Sneads and Vernon relegated the Tigers to a fourth-place finish in District 2 and kept them out of the postseason. The losses were by a combined 13 points, with Graceville being outscored by a total of 29-0 in the second half of the two games.
If the Tigers are to ascend in the district standings and make a playoff breakthrough; they'll have to do a better job of finishing what they start in the games


that matter most.
"We need to be sure that we play for 48 minutes this year and try to play the entire game and not let up," Wise said of his team. "I think the guys are hungry and looking to improve on last year's record, but we're really just preaching to take it one game at a time, one play at a time, and one practice at a time. If we do the little things between now and the first ballgame we play, we'll be fine. "I think we'll be very competitive. I feel like if we play the way we're capable of playing, then we can be very competitive in this district."
Graceville returns much of its core from last year's team, including starting quarterback Preston Nichols, as well as its top three offensive playmakers in


Jared Padgett, Eddie Myrick, and Jarrett Brogdon.
With 12 of 22 starters back, the Tigers bring back a squad that is more experienced, seasoned, and tested than last year's group.
"I feel like we've got a good nucleus from last year's tean returning. I think that they're battle-tested and they've played a lot of football on the varsity level," Wise said. "Any time you have experienced players, you have a great chance to be successful.
"I think we had a great off-season. We got a lot stronger, some kids put on some good bulk, we've got good size, and I think our team speed is improved overall."

See TIGERS, Page 3B


USA Volleyball High Performance Championships


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SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Sneads High School volleyball players Ashlyn and Taylor Roberts competed recently in the USA Volleyball High Performance Championships in Tulsa, Okla. Ashlyn's team, Team Florida International Youth, won the gold medal by beating the Iowa Region in the finals. After five days of training, Taylor ended up making the top team for her age division, USA Select Red, made up of the top 11 players aged 13-14 In the nation. USA Select Red finished sixth overall.


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The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE - Senior Rashad Greene is on the verge of breaking three major Florida State receiving records at a program that has produced Hall of Famer Fred Biletnikoff and other stars such as Anquan Boldin, Peter Warrick and Javon Walker. The Seminoles' experience at receiver takes a steep drop after Greene though. Quarterback Jameis Winston lost nearly 2,000 yards and 21 touchdowns from the national championship team when starters Kelvin Benjamin and Kenny Shaw headed to the NFL. A cadre of inexperienced pass-catchers is spending camp fighting to fill those spots.
"It's going to be a great challenge, a great competition, but the best guy will play," coach Jimbo Fisher said.
Seniors Christian Green and Jarred "Scooter" Haggins top the early depth chart, but haven't been able to get much going up to this point of their careers.
Green (6-foot-2, 204 pounds) had his best seison as a redshirt freshman when he finished third on the team with 450 yards on 26 receptions. His best


moment came during a four-catch, 102-yard effort against Wake Forest in 2011.
Haggins has battled injuries throughout his career. The 6-foot-2, 202-pounder lost all of 2013 to a knee injury and missed part of 2011 with a broken hand. Both know there is a pair of five-star freshmen on campus - Travis Rudolph and Ermon Lane - with an eye on immediate playing time.
"I've got to stay hungry ... because I don't want to be a senior and buried on the depth chart," Haggins said. "When I first saw them, I was like, 'those guy can play right away.' Age has no effect on whether you play or not."
Rudolph (6-2, 190 pounds) was ranked the No. 1 receiver in the country by Rivals.com while Lane (6-3, 200 pounds) was ranked No. 5. Rudolph is thought to be more polished all-around at the moment while Lane is bigger and more physical. Smaller, speedy receivers in Jesus "Bobo" Wilson (59, 177 pounds) and Levonte "Kermit" Whitfield (5-7, 183 pounds) are also in the mixwith the ability to catch a short route and outrun defenders. Whitfield is one of the fastest players in the


College Football


Kentucky still deciding among 4 QB candidates


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
Florida cornerback Vernon Hargreaves IIl speaks to the media at SEC Media Days in Hoover, Ala., on July14.


Forlrda says Hargreaves



has bone brise n knee


The Associated Press

GAINESVILLE - Florida coach Will Muschamp says standout cornerback Vernon Hargreaves suffered a bone bruise in practice and is day to day. Muschamp says tests revealed the extent of the injury to Hargreaves' left knee Thursday night.


Hargreaves appeared to get hurt during a scuffle between receivers and defensive backs. -Trainers helped Hargreaves from the field, applied ice to his knee and eventually carted him away.
The injury surely scared coaches, teammates and the several hundred fans who turned out for Florida's first open practice of


fall camp.
Hargreaves is considered one of the team's top players. The sophomore from Tampa started 10 games last season, finishing with 38 tackles, 11 pass breakups and three interceptions. He was named to the preseason All-Southeastern Conference first team last month.


The Associated Press

LEXINGTON, Ky. - Kentucky coach Mark Stoops would like to announce his starting quarterback within the next week.
His four candidates for the job aren't making that decision easy. Stoops and offensive coordinator Neal Brown are considering junior Maxwell Smith, sophomore Patrick Towles, redshirt freshman Reese Phillips and freshman Drew Barker to put under center for the Wildcats' season opener Aug. 30 against Tennessee-Martin. Towles, a high-profile recruit in Joker Phillips' final recruiting class before he was fired during the 2012 season, struggled early in his career. But after a productive spring, the 6-foot-5 Kentucky native entered fall camp as the front-runner. Stoops said each quarterback has received equal attention and repetitions since practice began Monday, though Smith has only practiced every other day while recovering from offseason shoulder surgery.
With each quarterback given the same opportunity to win the job, Towles said the coaching staff has turned up the heat in practice, keeping blitzes coming during all live team drills.


"The guy who's going to win the job is the guy who feels the heat the least," Towles said Friday during Kentucky's media day. "You can't feel pressure and be a quarterback in the SEC." Smith has started 11 games in his career but said each quarterback has strengths, adding that Towles has the strongest arm, Phillips has been the most consistent and Barker has the widest set of tools despite his age. Smith lauded himself as the experienced candidate, who has personally felt the pressure of live snaps in the Southeastern Conference. No matter who earns the nod, Brown said he was confident the position would be improved from last year when Smith and Jalen Whitlow, who has transferred to Eastern Illinois, shared the job. The 2-10 Wildcats averaged 193.3 yards passing per game to rank 98th out of 123 FBS teams.
"A lot of it has to do with year two in the system," Brown said. "A lot of it has to do we're going to be better around them at running back, the offensive line has matured and every (offensive lineman) is back. We're going to be better at receiver. We have a long ways to go at that position, but we're going to be more talented, and they're going to be more fundamentally sound."


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Kentucky starting quarterback hopefuls (from left) Patrick Towles, Reese Phillips, Drew Barker and Max Smith wait to have their photo taken during the team's Media Day on Friday in Lexington, Ky.



Tennessee quarterbacks


stugglXInin training camp


The Associated Press

KNOXVILLE, Tenn. - The only hint Tennessee coach Butch Jones has offered about the status of the Volunteers' quarterback competition is that he isn't satisfied with the performance of any of the contenders.
Senior Justin Worley and sophomores Joshua Dobbs and Nathan Peterman all struggled in the first week of training camp.
That represents a major concern for a Tennessee program that ranked 111th among Football Bowl Subdivision teams' in passing efficiency last season.
"We're not playing winning football at that position right now," Jones said. "I'm always going to be brutally honest with you, and those three individuals need to step up. It's just an overall consistency in performance."
Worley, Dobbs and Peterman each started at least one game last year and combined to throw 17 interceptions and only 12 touchdown passes. Worley made seven starts before undergoing season-ending thumb surgery. Dobbs started the final four games. Peterman started a 31-17 loss to Florida in which he broke his hand, knocking him out for the rest of the season. Tennessee also has added walk-on Mike Wegzyn, who started 14 games at Massachusetts over the past two seasons.


All the quarterbacks have experienced accuracy problems thus far. After the first day of training camp last week, Jones said he counted 62 footballs on the ground from incompletions. He noted that "the great teams I've been around, we have about 18 to 20 on the ground."
The situation hasn't gotten much better since.
"Efficiency is what we're hunting and we're not efficient right now at that position," Jones said Thursday. "We're going to go back, we're going to refine it. But our passing game needs to take monumental strides the next couple of days and moving forward."
Offensive coordinator Mike Bajakian said after Friday's practice that 'the quarterbacks responded well to Jones' criticism. Bajakian added that the quarterbacks must be more consistent.
"I want them to come out and execute the offense with a level of consistency where we're making what I call the pitch-and-catch throws, the easy completions," Bajakian said. "We came out today and had a good day, but again, if nothing else, that's an illustration of the consistency that we need. It's not good enough to have a subpar day yesterday and then come out tod.y and have a great day. We need to perform at a high level day in and day out if we're going to be a great quarterbackk group."


country - running a 4.37second 40-yard dash as a high school senior and setting a BCS championship game record with a 100yard. kickoff return for a touchdown.Minton raved about Wilson's work ethic during the spring, but he's suspended indefinitely and working back into the good graces of Fisher after stealing a motor scooter this summer.
Fisher said he doesn't have to have two players pull away from the group, but consistency will determine who gets the most snaps.
"Guys knowing what to do, where to -be, making plays when that ball is thrown to you," Fisher said. "Also, being at the right spot at the right time with quarterback, what he wants and how they want it.
"I want the best players and the most consistent players."
Senior tight end Nick O'Leary (6-3, 247 pounds) will have an expanded role after catching 33 passes for 557 yards and seven touchdowns in 2012. Fisher said the second team all-ACC selection worked on his strength during the offseason and can now squat 500 pounds and bench press 400 pounds.


Mississippi's young OT Tunsil already a star


The Associated Press

OXFORD, Miss. - Mississippi's Laremy - Tunsil was one of the Southeastern Conference's best left tackles last season, allowing just one sack in 12 games by combining elite athleticism, intelligence and strength.
Maybe most impressive about his debut season: He was only a teenager.
The 6-foot-5, 305-pound Tunsil just turned 20 last week, but the sophomore is undeniably one of the Rebels' most important players as they try to compete in the SEC's Western JDivision.
1)


The Lake City, Florida, native was so good, so fast that his name is already appearing at the top of NFL mock drafts for 2016. But Tunsil - who is described as soft-spoken and uncommonly mature by teammates and coaches
- brushes aside most compliments. "I just don't pay attention to that stuff," Tunsil said. "I keep working and I stay humble. I've still got a lot of things to work on."
Tunsil was one of the prized prospects from the Rebels' 2013 recruiting class that also included defensive tackle Robert


Nkemdiche and receiver Laquon Treadwell. He became a vital contributor almost immediately and was charged with protecting quarterback Bo Wallace's blind side.
Tunsil's importance was readily apparent late in the season when he left the Egg Bowl in the first half with a knee injury. Without him, the Rebels couldn't move the ball and eventually lost 17-10 to Mississippi State in overtime.
Ole Miss guard Justin Bell said Tunsil has an ideal mix of talent and maturity. "Laremy was coached really well in high school because he came in and


knew what to do immediately," Bell said. "And then part of it is just natural ability. He has great bending, footwork. He's just a natural talent - that's what he does." Ole Miss returns a veteran team this season, which is one big reason the Rebels expect to improve on last season's 8-5 record.
But for coach Hugh Freeze, the offensive line is a concern. The Rebels are replacing three starters and the heir apparent at right tackle - sophomore Austin Golson - surprisingly elected to transfer during the spring.


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Outdoor'plumbing' can be perilous


Have no idea why, but
a magazine article I
recently read has me thinking about a subject that seldom enters my head. Nowadays, though, I find it important to dwell on almost any topic. At my age, column ideas no longer come as easy as they once did. In the article, the author focused on bathroom rituals and routines of women. Her text was liberally endowed with tribulations ladies must endure in the course of this natural and necessary human event, including the insensitivity of men who must, also necessarily, await their female companions' eventual return from the ladies' water closet. I'm certain the writer's facts and opinions have merit, though I must


BobKornegay
Outdoors Columnist
admit I'm quite ignorant about the subject matter. I personally know little about women and restrooms other than noticing they often choose up teams before going and, once there, remain for hours at a time. Exactly what goes on in those mystical and mysterious confines I don't know, and don't want to.
I do, however, know a bit about the subject as it pertains to outdoorsmen. We also have our own unique problems when it comes


to "going."
Outdoorsmen never know just what sort of "faclities" they may encounter when the time comes to answer Nature's call. It goes way beyond the common variables of long lines, sanitary conditions, and whether or not the soap dispenser is full.
For instance, we might have to make a snap decision as to the tensile strength of the sapling tree we are holding onto, leaning against, or standing behind. Sometimes we get it right, sometimes not. We must also answer questions like, "Just how close to the side of the boat can I stand when the wind is blowing 30 mph?" or "Exactly how keen is the vision of those folks gazing out at me from the far


shore?" One seldom has this to consider when surrounded by scrubbed tile and Lysol fumes. Likewise, he seldom must wonder if a handful of Mother Nature's "Charmin" contains ticks or poison ivy leaves.
I once spent all day in a boat with a professional female bass fisherman who had no qualms about asking me to please look the other way while she paused for a potty break. I bashfully made the same request a couple of times to no avail, ending up retaining two large Gatorades and three bottles of water from daylight until dusk. Some things a bashful fellow just can't do, pain and discomfort notwithstanding. Once I required the use of an outhouse at a public


boat ramp on the Chattahoochee River. It was, shall I say, a "primitive" facility. In contrast, the economy-minded Corps of Engineers officials had stocked the privy with one of those twofoot diameter industrialsized rolls of toilet tissue. Loose, mind you. No dispenser. When I clumsily dropped it, it escaped through a hole in the wall and rolled across the parking lot like a runaway tractor tire, leaving me holding one two-ply sheet. I brooded about this for weeks until I heard that another angler, making an emergency late-night stop in the same location, fell through the seat boards of the old one-holer and was stuck there until morning. Made me realize an unsecured roll of toilet


paper was the least of my worries.
Like the guy in that classic Hank Snow song, I've "been" everywhere. The experiences have not always been pleasant or fraught with the relief I was seeking in the first place. The same may be said for practically every member of the male outdoor fraternity. You know, it occurs to me that maybe we're the ones who should be spending untold hours in those nice clean restrooms and let the ladies wait on us for a change. Think about it. Compared to our outdoor "plumbing" facilities, they are opulent accommodations indeed.
I just wish the piped-in music was a little more to my liking.


Lake Seminole
Bass are slow and tough to catch under the current hot conditions. Topwater baits fished early are the best bets. Fish baits designed to work directly in the thick vegetation and also lures that perform best in open grass-bed pockets. Frog-type baits are good. For now, stick with thethick cover. Bass wil hold there to escape the oppressive heat. Crappie fishing is very slow at present. The "doldrums" will likely last until a substantial fall cool-down.
Bream fishing has been fair to good. Shellcrackers have been actively taking red wigglers and bluegills have done well on crickets.


Tigers
From Page IB
There is also the natural progression for a team in its second year in a new system, with Wise saying that his players are further ahead in their understanding of what he wants from them than a this time last year.
"I believe so. The players have more confidence in what we're doing schematically" he said. "I think the players that we have right now are more comfortable with our offensive and defensive schemes. They've got a year under their belt running the offense and running the defense, so there's going to be less thinking on the field and they'll be a lot more com-


Marianna
From Page lB
more and there's not much left. We just didn't have enough left to get back into the game."
The extra innings loss to Louisiana certainly didn't help matters, as Marianna had to use up key relief pitcher Josie Scott's availability for the next day after failing to close the


Fishing
Hybrids may come up late in the afternoon and catfish are reasonably consistent, especially early and late in the day.
Lake Eufaula
Bass fishing is fair, with shallow and deep fish reasonably active. On the northern end of the lake, fish frog-type lures around the grass lines at any time of day Flipping grass mats near coves and on the main lake is another good shallow-water technique. Crankbaits are the key to the deep ledges now as are Texas-rig worms in the trees and brush. Hybrids are good and schooling early and late over the ledges. There is a lot of surface activity from multiple fish schools.


fortable playing the game this year knowing what their job is."
The playmaking trio of Padgett, Myrick, and Brogdon is coming off of a productive 2013 campaign in which the players combined for 2,699 total yards of offense and 34 touchdowns, and they should have a chance for even bigger numbers in 2014 thanks to the return of experienced offensive linemen such as Chance Jowers, Logan Smith, and Kade Smith.
But the Tigers will likely need continued progression from the junior quarterback Nichols - who completed 41 percent of his passes for 988 yards, 11 touchdowns, and five interceptions last season - in order to take the next step


game out in the bottom of the fifth inning. "We had opportunities two or three times to win that game and freak things happened and it put extra work on our pitchers," Williams said. "When you have to play six or seven games to win the championship and you're limited to 33 innings with the pitchers you take with you and you play extra innings, that puts you in a real bind.


Report
Catch these fish with a shad-imitating crankbait. Crappies are fair. Ledges in 15 to 20 feet of water have been giving up some pretty good fish in moderate numbers. Bream are good. Even a few hefty shellcrackers have been taken. Use red wigglers.
Lake Andrews/ Chattahoochee River
Catfish have been good on the river of late. Though it is too hot for many anglers to brave the daytime temperatures, several good catfish catches are reported by night fishermen, primarily anglers fishing the banks near the tailwaters of both dams. Good numbers of pan-size fish are reported.


as an offense. To this point, Wise said he has seen a more focused, more confident QB heading into this season.
"Preston has really matured a lot as a quarterback," the coach said. "He has a lot of confidence in finding the open receiver and more confidence and understanding of what the defense is trying to do. I think with the fact that we have so many players returning at skill positions as well, we'll be a lot better there this year." The coach also expressed confidence in the Tiger defense, but stressed that his team still has much room to grow on both sides of the ball.
"We're really focusing on getting better each day and


I think it would've made a difference if we hadn't had to play those extra innings and been able to finish that game in five." Still, the appearance for a second straight year in the World Series was an impressive accomplishment and one that the coach said he hopes the Angels program can continue to build on. "I think it speaks quite well of our athletes here. We have some good ath-


Larger individual cats may be caught while anchored downstream from the tailwaters. Use shad, cut bait, worms, or frozen shrimp. Bass are slow. The best largemouth bite comes on topwater baits very early in the morning. Work the banks and slow-water areas with something very noisy, such as a Torpedo or Devils Horse. Bream are fair on crickets and worms. Drop-fish deep water along steep banks for the best results. Bluegills will make up most of the catch. Generation schedules, pool levels. and other such information for area waterways may be obtained by calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601. Follow the recorded instructions and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System.


trying to be a better football team than we were last year," Wise said. "We need to get better pretty much in all phases. We need to be more consistent on offense, and defensively we need to be able to overcome giving up a play and play with amnesia and be able to overcome adversity.
"You can always improve in any aspect of football. You can never be satisfied and you have to always be trying to improve yourself and do things more consistently and play with a little more confidence."
Graceville will play a preseason game against Holmes County in Bonifay on Aug. 22 before opening up the regular season Aug. 29 at home against Baker.


letes in our program and some good coaches that do a great job teaching these girls fundamentals on how to play the game," Williams said. "To go as far as we have with this age group the last two years, it's evident that we have some good things going. We just need to keep working at it with all levels of this program to keep this up where we can compete like we did the last couple of years."


College Football


Weis knows Jayhawks need wiSto prove progress


The Associated Press

LAWRENCE, Kan. Charlie Weis is entering the third year of his fiveyear contract at Kansas, so he knows better than anyone that the Jayhawks need to start winning games in a hurry. The longtime Big 12 doormat won just once in his first season and three times last year, including a conference victory over West Virginia. But for Weis to feel good about the progress that has been made, it may take going at least .500 for the first time since 2008.
"When we hand out a roster, this is the best we feel by a wide margin about the talent we have here," Weis said Thursday during his first availability of fall camp. "But that being said, we've done very little to back that up, me included. So we'll see how it goes."
There are certainly reasons for Weis to feel better about this season than any other. Despite losing leading rusher James Sims and several other contributors from last season, the Jayhawks finally appear settled at quarterback, have their best wide receiver corps since Weis has been on campus, and have a defense 'stocked with seniors that should be drastically improved. Throw in the energy brought by new offensive coordinator John Reagan, who has scrapped the pro-style offense of Weis in favor of a spread approach, and optimism abounds.


"I certainly see the progress on defense, and I see evidence of it on special teams, and I think that what we're doing offensively gives us a better chance to win," Weis said. "If I didn't think it gave us a better chance to win, we wouldn't have made the changes we did." Weis and Reagan took all the drama out of the biggest question mark in the spring when they appointed sophomore Montell Cozart the starting quarterback over a couple of upper classmen.
Not only did Cozart finally provide some stability for a position that has been vexing at Kansas for years, he also has the skillset to run Reagan's offense. He's an accurate passer on the run, and his elusiveness when he escapes the pocket gives the Jayhawks another dynamic.
"He brings athletic ability and somebody that can get us out of a lot of trouble," tight end Jimmay Mundine said. "He can extend the play, get a first down and throw downfield."
Mundine, who fits the Jimmy Graham mold of pass-catching tight ends, figures to benefit from the stability at quarterback. So does a deep wide receiver corps that includes former Justin McCay, who struggled after transferring from Oklahoma last season, and Nick Harwell, who was one of the most productive wide receivers in the MAC before transferring from Miami of Ohio.


NFL


Ryan sharp on TD drive, Falcons top Miami


The Associated Press

ATLANTA - Atlanta's Matt Ryan and Miami's Ryan Tannehill showed how starting quarterbacks should handle preseason openers.
Each had only one possession. Each completed every pass attempt on long touchdown drives. Each then turned the game over to backups who never found the end zone. After the strong opening drive by Ryan, Sean Renfree led two field-goaldrives in the second half and the Falcons held off the Dolphins 16-10 on Fri-


day night in the preseason opener for both teams. Rookie quarterback Seth Lobato led Miami to the Atlanta 5-yard line with less than 3 minutes remaining before fumbling a shotgun snap. Defensive end Nosa Eguae recovered for Atlanta.
Matt Bryant closed the first half with a 21-yard field goal and Sergio Castillo added field goals of 21 and 34 yards in the second half for Atlanta. Tannehill was 6 for 6 for 62 yards, including a 6yard touchdown pass to Brandon Gibson, to open the game.


Ryan was just as strong, completing each of his seven attempts for 53 yards on Atlanta's opening drive. Jacquizz Rodgers capped the drive with a 2yard scoring run. Rodgers started as Steven Jackson is recovering from a left hamstring injury. Ryan completed passes of 17 yards to Harry Douglas and 5 and 12 yards to Roddy White on the drive. "We were able to run the ball pretty effectively, and when we did have the opportunity to throw, we were able to move the chains," Ryan said. "We were able to overcome a couple of


penalties, we were able to keep going, and punch the ball into the end zone. It's exactly what you want for your first drive of the year." Jones said connecting with White was "like riding a bike with him." "We've done this together for a long time," Ryan said. "Roddy just has a knack for getting up and making plays."
T.J. Yates, the favorite to win the job as Ryan's top backup, looked poised in Atlanta's two-minute offense to set up Bryant's field goal. Yates completed 7 of 16 passes for 123 yards.


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Dolphins safety Jones suspended for 4 games

Ii Assoctd iss dain was suspo nded last siatementiit released by the pay. Jones will be eligible to month for the list four Dolphins. "I deeply regret return to tie active roster Al ANTA -- Reshad gams iliafer testing positive not investigating the sup- following the Dolphins'Sept. Joies hias becoiei te foraprohibited stimulant. plenient carefully before 28gaime againstOakland. second NMianin Dolphins Like Jordan, ones is eli- 1 took it, and I will never "I was very disappointed player this summer to run gible to participate in ill again take a supplement when we found out about


afoul of the NFIL policy on performance-enhancing substances.
)ones, a starting strong safety, was suspended Friday for the first four games of the regular season. He said he took a supplement that caused the violation. Defensive end Dion Jor-


preseason pact ices and games. That included Friday night's exhibition opener at Atlanta. "I worked closely with the union to investigate what happened, and I learned that a supplement I took caused the positive test," Jones said in a


without having it checked. I am very sorry for the effect of my mistake on my teammates and coaches." Jones, a fifth-year pro, started every game the past two seasons and finished second on the team in tackles last year. The suspension is without


Reshad's suspension,
coach Joe Philbin said in a statement. "When we talked to him, Reshad pledged to learn from this situation." Jones will likely be replaced in the starting lineup by Jimmy Wilson, a fourth-year pro with eight career starts.


'N'


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE Miami Dolphins free safety Reshad Jones (20) is shown during training camp in Davie on July 27.


No change with Jets QBs: Still Smith, then Vick


4


New York Jets quarterback Geno Smith (7) throws against the Indianapolis Colts during the game, Thursday in East Rutherford, N.J.


The Associaited Piess

NE\W YORK - Geno Smith: three points. Michael Vick: seven. Quarterback controversy for the New York lets?
Nope. Not even close. OK, well, not yet.
"We'll just let this thing play out," coach Rex Ryan said. "It's our first preseason game. Obviously, we know we have two excellent quarterbacks."
Smith led the lets to a field goal in his two series with the starters in a 13-10 victory over the Indianapolis Colts on Thursday night. Vick created a bit of


a buzz by leading a touchdown drive with the first-team offense, and showing lie can still make plays with his legs.
While the Jets maintain the two are competing, it has been clear it's Smith's job to lose - and he did nothing to downgrade his spot on the depth chart. Smith was 4 of 6 for 33 yards - including a drive capped by a 51-yard field goal by Nick Folk - before giving way to Vick.
He also had an impressive Vick-like 10-yard scramble on a read-optiorl. "I thought Geno played extremely well," Ryan said. "He had a few throwaways. I thought he did a great job


stepping up in the pocket a few times and protecting the ball." Smith is taking 75 percent of the firstteam snaps during camp. Ryan and the Jets need to know for sure what they've got in Smith - or if they need to go back to the drawing board next offseason.
The 34-year-old Vick came out to cheers and led a 14-play drive with the starters that tied it at 10 in the second quarter. It came mostly against the Colts' defensive backups and was also helped by two 15-yard penalties on Indianapolis.
"To have a 14-play drive, it only builds your confidence," Vick said.


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Durant withdraws from US team


Ihe AssociateodIess

Kevin Durant vithdrew Thursday from the U.S. national team, the biggest loss yet for a weakening American squad that will go to Spain without the leading scorer on its last two gold medal winners. The NBA's MVP took part in the Americans' training camp in Las Vegas last week, but then informed team officials that he wasn't going to continue. "Kevin reached out to Coach K and myself this afternoon and expressed that he is just physically and mentally drained from the NBA season and his attention to his many responsibilities,' USA Basketball chairman Jeny Colangelo said in a statement. "le tried to give it a go at our recent Las Vegas training camp but felt coming out of camp that he was not prepared to fulfill the commitment he made to the team."
Durant was the MVP of the world championship in 2010, leading the Americans to that title for the first time since 1994. The Oklahoma City star also started on their gold


Kevin Durant (52) goes up for a dunk against Anthony Davis
(42) during the U.S. national team's instrasquad exhibition Aug. 1 in Las Vegas.


medal-winning team in the 2012 Olympics and led the Americans with 19.5 points per game. His withdrawal comes less than a week after Indiana's Paul George was lost to a broken right leg and follows previous withdrawals by All-Stars Kevin Love, Blake Griffin and LaMarcus Aldridge, and NBA


Finals MVP Kawhi Leonard.
"This was an extremely difficult decision as I take great pride in representing our country," Durant said. "I know that I owe it to my USA Basketball teammates to be totally invested in the experience. After going through training camp with USAB,


I realized I could not Fulfill my responsibilities to the team from both a time and energy standpoint. "I need to take a step back and take some time away, both mentally and physically in order to prepare for the upcoming NBA season. I will be rooting for USAB and look forward to future opportunities with them." The U.S. roster is down to 15 players. The Americans resume practicing next Thursday in Chicago and have to finalize a 12-man roster before the World Cup) of Basketball begins in Spain on Aug. 30. The Americans may still be the favorites, but are increasingly beatable with the losses of Durant and George, who were expected to fill the two starting forward spots. Durant carried a young U.S. to the title four years ago in Turkey with a series of sensational performances, averaging 22.8 points and shattering a number of team offensive records. 1-e set the American mark with 38 points in a semifinal victory over Lithuania.


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Cleveland Cavaliers forward LeBron James (right) talks with Cleveland Browns head coach Mike Pettine at the Browns training camp in Berea, Ohio on Thursday.


James, Cavaliers open

preseason at home
The Associated Press

CLEVELAND-- LeBron James will play his first preseason game with the Cavaliers at home before he faces his former team, the Miami Heat, in Brazil. The Cavs will open their exhibition season Oct. 5 against Maccabi Tel Aviv, the Israeli club formerly led by new Cleveland coach David Blatt. It will be James' first game with the Cavs since re-signing with them last month as a free agent. On Oct. 12, James and the Cavs will play the Heat in Rio De Janiero. James won two NBA titles and went to the NBA Finals four straight seasons with the Heat. The Cavs will also play in Cincinnati on Oct. 15 against Indiana and against Chicago in Columbus on Oct. 20 on Ohio State's campus.


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ENTERMANMENT


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: I have a dear friend who means a lot to me. "Sherri" moved in with her boyfriend, and as their relationship began to spiral downward, they started seeing other people while still living together. Some of this was done without the other's knowledge, although each of them has been caught by the other on several occasions. Sherri has been pressuring her boyfriend to stay faithful to her and cease contact with his other girlfriends. But at the same time, she confides in me about her ongoing intimate relationships with several other men in her life, for which she feels no remorse or guilt. This is my problem: While she is sharing her happy escapades with me and admitting she has no intention of ending her other relationships, she asks me almost daily for advice on keeping him "in line" and making him stop seeing other girls. I have managed to remain diplomatic with my responses, saying, "You both need to decide what works for you individually, and either agree to an open relationship or part ways." But she still bombards me daily for advice. She doesn't seem to grasp that relationships are a two-way street. I do not want to ruin an otherwise wonderful friendship by saying, "Don't ask him to stop cheating if you are not willing to do the same," which is what I really want to say. Any suggestions on how to reply to her constant nagging for support and advice?
- TRYING TO BE A GOOD FRIEND Dear Friend: You don't ruin a friendship by being honest, as long as you aren't unkind. When Sherri asks how


to get her boyfriend to stop cheating, ask her whether she is willing to do the same. If she says no, simply reply that she seems confused and maybe this guy Isn't the best match for her. To demand fidelity without reciprocating creates a level of mistrust that is a poor basis for a relationship.

Dear Annie: Your answer to "lOlKids and Dogs and Neighbors, Oh My," whose yard was constantly being trespassed upon by the neighbor's kids, was too nice. She should not have to go through all that you suggest to get relief. She should give the parents one last warning that the next time their kids trespass, the police will be called. She has worked hard to make her home the way she likes it and has no obligation to protect it from invaders. That is what the law is for.
I had the same issue because I have a creek that passes through my property. After many unsuccessful attempts to be nice, a call to the local police department resulted in a swift, sure and permanent solution to the problem.
- PITTSBURGH, PENN. Dear Pittsburgh: Many readers agreed with you, but when trying to maintain good relations with a neighbor, as well as one's pretty lawn, we always suggest kindness before resorting to the police. Asking the neighbors to keep their kids off the grass was a decent first step, but it's inadequate, as anyone with young kids understands. If the additional suggestions we offered still don't accomplish the appropriate result, calling the police is always an option.


Bridge


Warren Spahn, a Hall of Fame pitcher who in 1957 won the World Series and Cy Young award playing for the Milwaukee Braves, said, "Hitting is timing. Pitching is upsetting timing." What a simple way to sum up baseball. In bridge, timing can also be vital. In today's deal, how should South time the play to make four hearts after West leads the spade queen? Let's assume that declarer ducks (loses) the first trick and takes the second with dummy's ace. That South hand is worth more than 18 points because of all those aces and kings.
. South needs to assume that the trumps are breaking 3-2; otherwise, the contract has no chance. But even then, declarer still has four potential losers: one spade, one heart and two diamonds. The major-suit losers are unavoidable. If the missing diamonds are 3-3, there won't be a problem. If, though, they are the more likely 4-2, declarer will have to ruff a diamond in the dummy. Suppose South cashes his top trumps, then plays three rounds of diamonds. West wins the third diamond, cashes his heart jack, and takes the diamond queen for down one.
If instead South immediately plays three rounds of diamonds, West wins and plays a fourth diamond, which promotes a second trump trick for the defense.
The correct timing is not obvious. South must duck the first round of diamonds. Probably East will win and play another spade. South ruffs, draws two rounds of trumps, then reverts to diamonds. Even if a defender could ruff a high diamond, the contract would still be safe.


North
4 A6 3 Y K 5 4 S7 4 2 S9 8 6 3


East

4 K 7 5 2 Q 6



Q10 75 2


South 0 9 4

VA 8 7 3 2

4 AK65
4 A K 65



Dealer: South Vulnerable: Both


South West North East i Pass 2V Pass

4Y Pass Pass Pass



Opening lead: 4 Q


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.

"E N R T R ' I K B H X K G P V N X K P V Y B SK,

J P E OU I K G R J K S X S K R I B ' E D OL R X K P

Y V N Y B V R E N R T R 0 1 B K E N OB D X K P

V Y B S K . " - V N Y T H OM R E N R T K B



Previous Solution: "Like most modern people, I don't believe in prophecy or magic and then spend half my time practicing it." - John Steinbeck TODAY'S CLUE: A slenbe 7
2014 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 8-9


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.

"I A W P Z R X F G T W R R L MIF G A IF N U C T X T Z T X F C P H H T J G R S T T P G F J E.


AR V B J R U U C P G G C T A


N P A, K R Z T G C T


R J T A R V ' X T U F G C I"

- H PI T K P P J L T X N R J


Previous Solution: "There's only so much you can do, but if somebody doesn't give you a chance there is nothing you can do." - Charlize Theron TODAY'S CLUE: 8 sunbo S
0 2014 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 8-11


it


I


Horoscopes
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Some issues can't be avoided. Deal with important matters promptly to avoid being held back.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept 22) - Put some fun in your day. You could miss out on both love and laughter if you are too isolated.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -You can turn things around if you concentrate on the positive aspects of your life. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) - There will be a whirlwind of activity around you. Put things in perspective and realize that you can't control everything. Sometimes, it's best to sit back ad enjoy the rie. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) - Let loose and indulge in an adventure. Make plans to discover something that will challenge you mentally and physically. Show off to draw positive attention that couldtresult in new opportunities.
CAPRICORN (Dec.
22-Jan. 19) -Take the time to re-evaluate your financial Situation. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) - Follow your heart. Make a clean sweep of the people or ideas that have been holding you back. The positive changes you make today will benefit you in the future.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) - If you believe everything you hear, you will learn a hard lesson.
ARIES (March 21April 19) - You can and should reduce your stress level. Getting worked up over minor issues will cause you unnecessary headaches as well as make those around you edgy and upset.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) - Good fortune is shining on you.
GEMINI (May 21 -June 20) - You will lose friends and credibility if you try to give financial advice to others.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) - You will meet someone who has a positive influence on your future. Discovering who you are and what you enjoy most will improve your mindset. Put your needs first.


World
Plane-ac
Today is the 222nd day of 2014 and the 51st day of summer.

TODAY'S HISTORY:
In 1821, Missouri was admitted as the 24th U.S. state.
In 1846, Congress officially chartered the Smithsonian Institution. In 1949, President Harry Truman signed the National Security Act, which established a consolidated Department of Defense.
In 1977, postal employee David Berkowitz of Yonkers, N.Y., was arrested for the "Son of. Sam" killings that left six dead.

TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
Herbert Hoover (18741964), 31st U.S. president; Charles Darrow (18891967), Monopoly game inventor; Jack Haley (1898-1979), actor; Jimmy Dean (1928-2010), singer/actor/entrepreneur; Eddie Fisher (1928-2010),


singer; Rosanna Arquette (1959- ), actress; Antonio Banderas (1960- ), actor.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com Entertainment Brief


Books continue 'Frozen' adventures
NEWYORK-The adventures of sisters Anna and Elsa of "Frozen" fame will continue, at least on paper. Random House Children's Books announced Friday that they will launch a new series next year tied to the blockbuster Disney


ACROSS
1 Cellar,
briefly 5 Sketch
9 Witticism 12 Plenty, to a
poet
13 Medea
sailed on her 141t banned
DDT
15 Exploding
star
16 Ran amok 18 Called 20 Fridge
maker
21 Safecracker 22 Diamond
org.
23 Needing a
rinse 26 Trailing 30 Like sushi 33 Hockey's
- Mikita 34 Fencing
sword 35 Psyche's
suitor
37Shepard or Greenspan 39 Night
hunter 401960s
fashion


41 Fix up an old house 43 Louis XIV, e.g.
45Clutch 48 Has the
blues 51 Stage
whispers 53 Bureaus 56 Calro's
river
57 Futuristic 58 Beggar's
cry
59 Leafy algae 60 "Of course" 61 Take ten 62Tallow
source
DOWN 1 Leaned over
2 Covered
with white
stuff
3 Blockbuster
4 Plunks
5 Pie crust
Ingredient
6 401 (k)
alternate
7 "Ben-Hur"
studio 8 Prickly
pear
9 Part of
MHz


movie. The first two books, "Anna & Elsa #s: All Hail the Queen" and "Anna & Elsa #2: Memory and Magic," are scheduled for January. The planned first printing for each book is 150,000 copies. The author will be Erica David, who has written over 40 children's stories.
From wire reports

Answer to Previous Puzzle


L A R K=E B EG U NE/
T 0 A
R A Z 0 R C AB P R L IL SAC A S E A NL M E R E G
G E E
0 R B I T G E SHA IA N' E LI
E R G R E
10 Receptive 11 Dramatic
intro
(hyph.) 17 Mosey 19 Self-images 22 Caged
talker
24 Video game
pioneer 25 Wan 27 G.I. address 28 Use a
Singer 29 - Aviv 30 Sleepstage
acronym 31 "Entourage"
agent
32 Came out
on top


E HS O FF GOA LA
AWFULLY DE L A T E
S s N
AM APSO GA SILO UL L L I Z ALA AMY
E D I FY AR I D S E E R I E
I S A ILS
F LO L A
36 Alarm 38 Badgers 42 Edges 4 Famed
statuette 46 Farewell 47 "Beauty
and the
Beast" girl 48 Dozens 49Kind of
molding 50 Benches 51 D.A. backup 52 Equinox MO.
54 Percent ending 55911 responder


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDrverBooks.com
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 a 9 10 11
12 1314
-1- 16 -1
18 ' - 20


23 24 25 26 27 28 29
30 31 32 33 34
35 3 6 37 3W 39
-4 - - 41 -42
40 44 4 46 47
48 49 50 51 52
33 - 4 55 56
57 58 59 - -
60 b1 62

8-9 0 2014 UFS. Dst. by Universal Ucick for UFS

ACROSS 38 Bothersome Answer to Previous Puzzle
1 Port side 39Livy's 12
5 Dude 40Nthdegree SMTELIIMNEMOT
8Son of 41lBrownIn ENO0*W ARJG O E PA
Odin butter NO VA RAMPAGED
12"Aloha," 44Sheep TW I NED AM A N A
in Rome meat Y E GG M L B
13 Fond du 47Electrifles SIO AP Y L1A S.
, Wis. 49Hep wth a R AW STA N E';P E'E
14"Minimum" hest EROS AL A N OWL
amount 51 Skin M I NI R E H A B
15 Stalactite 52 Language RM011&R A B
starter suffix _MORPE SM AS ID EIS
16Necess- 53MIdnight A G EN C I E S N I LE
stated oppositeP
54Wted S4Back talk N EiW A LIM S K E L P
2 .Trouble- 55Turner or Y ES R EST SUET
some Koppel 10Ess 34 Farewell
joints 56 Nomad's molding 35 Navigator's
21 Mail code dwelling 11 Some wines aid 22 Musician's 17 Japanese 37 Praises
stint DOWN canine highly
23 Travel 1 Kind of PC 19- vous 38 Dab on
stopover screen plait 40 Ruminated
26 Shooting 2 Patrick's 22AcquIres 41 Exhausts
star domain 23 "- So Fine"' 42 Not in
29Falron 3 Just 24 Maul harbor
deaf - 4 November neighbor 43 Sporty
30 Epsilon birthstones 25 Very, to vehicles
follower 5 Censor's Yvette 44 Consumer
31 Gasp of sound 26 Written gds.
delight 6 McNally 27miner 45 Rnument
33 That woman partner 28 FlInt or 46 Vegas 34 Objectives 7 Harvest marble sight
35 Humane Moon mo. 3mular 4 Esn e
org. 8 Pang Tpaa 450Expsae
36 Once did 9 Comet 32 Cattle feed letters
(2 wds.) - -Bopp


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


2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11
13 1


18

232 25 26 2/ 28
2 - 30 31 32

33 34 35

39 40
'2 .3 44 45 46
-7 48 50
51 5253
4 556


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ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
TIME IS WASTING, MR. KELTNER, YOU THIS MAKES MY
MR. LESLIE! SHOULDN'T HAVE TO UNDERSTAND, Jo OF FINDING YOU 5TART YOUR SEARCH YOU HAVEN'T GIVEN HER MUCH MORE
FOR MISS LARONDE? ME MUCH TO GO ON? DIFFICULT?






(


02014 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


WHICH
BRINGS US 'TO 'THE QUES11ON
OF MY FEE.



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8-9I


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08-09-14


F-










www.JCFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIEDS


Jackson County Floridan


Sunday, August 10, 2014- 7 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED






MARKETPLACE



BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA, FL 32447 ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


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GENERAL & SPECIAL NOTICES

Reliable House Cleaning
Geneva, Slocomb, Hartford, Gracevillie
and Esto FL. References Provided.
Free Estimate! Call 850-263-7892 or
850-949-0644. Ask for Sherry.
YARD & ESTATE SALES
4659 The Oaks Drive "Marianna" Huge EstateYard Sale Sat. Aug. 16th (6 :30a-Noon)
Fine antique furniture, collectibles, teaching supplies, toys, game, clothes. To much too list!

MERCHANDISE

APPLIANCES

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.
JEWELRY & WATCHES

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


Gas Grill 4-burner, like new. always covered $150. Patio set, round, glass top w/ lazy Susan in center w/ 5 stuff fab. chairs & umbrella on heavy duty stand . good cond. $150. firm. Carpet Cleaner heavy duty Brisol, used 2X, like new $75. firm. 850-482-2465/850-209-1418.
Prom/Bridesmaid Dresses, 2 sz 4 purple, sz 6 turquoise $60; Antique Radio $50 850-703-1377
Riding Mower - 38 inch. Runs good, new blades. $350. 850-593-6255

PETS & ANIMALS



FREE 6 wk. old kitten , litter trained, needs good home. 850-272-4908



AKC German Shepherd Puppies
mostly black & tan, 2 litters to choose from READY Aug. 11th, taking dep. now. Sir from show 90lbs. bred for beauty & intelligence
$600. 256-473-4412 or 256-473-2895


T' FREE Rescued Dogs Shots & fixed Black Labs, Beagles, Beautiful Pitts - black & white, Lab mixes, Sm. mixed breeds, Black Retriever, Beagle Basset mix, Poodle, Brittany
Spaniel * Call 334-791-7312 +w

PUPPY SALEH
Yorkie & Chin Mix $200 and Chorkie-Poos $300
Call 334-718-4886

S.E. ALABAMA KENNEL CLUB
* Good Manners Obedience,
* Confirmation classes,
$50.for 6 weeks
Rally /Agility Intro. $75.

4 Shots required 4m
-Starting Sept. 9th

4 Call 334-790-6226 or 334-299-3315 or 850-547-2370
Yorkles. CKC registered. Ready now. 2 girls, 1st shots and wormed. $300. Phone 334-791-5551.

ft) FARMER'S MARKET

FRESH PRODUCE


FRESH GREEN

P PEANUTS
850-352-2199 or 850-352-4423
850-209-3322 or 850-573-6594


I


IT,






HOME GROWN, FRESH


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


Ii


SNELL FARMS - SKIPPERVILLE, AL
9 Pea's - White, Pink Eye, Zipper 9 Butter Beans 0 Okra * Tomatoes e Green Peanuts e Custom boiled peanut by the lbs. Call 334-733-6489



MADDOX FARMS
Beautiful Bermuda Coastal Hay - Round Rolls $50 so Square $5
Paso Fino Horses for Sale
Call 334-791-0023

Top Quality Coastal Bermuda
Hay - Large Rolls
Fertilized & Weed Control
Freshly Rolled
w# 850-209-9145 4


MADDOX FARMS
e Horse Boarding (barn or pastures)
*Beautiful Trails *Excellent Care
* Also Paso Fino Horses FOR SALE Call 334-791-0023 or 334-791-7312


HE ALTHCARE


River Valley Rehabilitation Center Is now hiring:

0 CNA's
Full Time, 7-3 & 3-11 shift

o Physical Therapist
Full Time or Part Time, Day Shift

o LPN's/RN's Full Time, 7p-7a

* Activities Manager
Full Time, Day Shift. Supervises activities provided by Activity Assistants, C.N.A.s, Volunteers. Completes MDS, activity assessments, care plans and gathers information to design activities that are multi-faceted, meets patients' functional levels, and reflects needs and interests of each patient. Strong organizational and analytical skills; oral and written
communication skills. Must have 2 years
experience in a social or recreational
program with the last five years.
Certification as a Therapeutic Recreation
Specialist is desirable.

Great Pay and Benefits Health. Visin & Daental

Please Apply at:
River Valley Rehabilitation Center
17884 NE Crozier Street Blountstown, Fl. 32424
Ph: (850) 674-5464
Fax: 674-9384
Email: rvhrc@southernitc.com
Drug Free Workplace- Safe Minimal Lifting Environment An EEO/AA Employer M/F/V/D


a


WASTE MNAOMENT



NOW HIRING!

Truck Mechanic


in Campbellton, FL
$2,000 Sign-On Bonus!


Requirements

0 2+ yrs previous experience
0 21+ years of age


* Call or apply online
for immediate consideration!

1-877-220-5627

jobs.wm.com

Media Code: 6EN
EOE M/F/D/V

EDUCATION
& INSTRUCTION'.
SCHOOLS & INSTRUCTION


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


RECREATION



1993 Sumerset Houseboat 65'x16', 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 decks, elevator to bridge
for handicapped, all new appliances. Recently gel-coated, twin 90hp Mercruiser engines. See it at Trails End on Lake Seminole on the west end of Spring Creek Road from Bainbridge (Hwy 253). Call 229-416-7526.

Bennington 2012 20SF Pontoon Boat , Yamaha 70HP 4 stroke engine, MFI galvanized trailer, like new with less 15 hours. $18,995. Call 334-792-3303 or 334-618-1491

CAMPERS & TRAVEL TRAILERS

1995 Slide In 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,Mustnsee to appreciate. $4,800 229-308-0721

MOTOR HOMES & RVS

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.

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


Admiral 2002 30 ft. Holiday Rambler , 24,000 miles, runs on gas, 2-slide outs, fully furnished inside, has outside roll out awning, exc. cond. asking $26,000 334-347-4885 or 334-389-0268.


2011 Georgetown By Forest River, 30ft., 2800 miles, like new w/salellite dish and many extras, $70,000 OBO. 334-232-4194
RVS & CAMPERS WANTED
'" rMotor Home 1992
1 owner, excellent
condition, new tires, refrig~ erator, furnace, water
heater & attached grill. Stored inside, tow car available. 334-477-7665.
RIDING STABLES
2001 Bounder 37ft. 51K mi.
300hp, Turbo Diesel, 6 sp.
-- Allison 300 mh auto trans.
7.5 generator, 2-slides, W/D lots of extras. $39,500. 334-792-0552 Serious lnq. ONLY !

TRANSPORTATION

ANTIQUE & CLASSIC VEHICLES
1992 Cadillac Coupe DeVille -Low Miles, Second Owner, White Leather, Cold AC, 4.9 V8 ,Not Northstar, FWD, Good Tires, Interior, Paint, Clean Carfax with No Accidents. Drives as Good as it Looks, 16-25 MPG, Owners Manual, Window Sticker, Repair Manual, Dothan Owner 334-671-3059 NADA $5925, Sell $4250 Cash.
Ford 1963 Fairlane 500
.~I rqSport Coupe - 62,000 actual miles, white, $10,000 Call 334-790-4185 Survivor

- Ford 1973 LTD Brougham.
All original, 77,000 actual
Smiles, 429 V8, 4 bbl,
C-6 auto, 2-dr hdt Classic.
-. '~$8,900. 334-393-9669
AUTOS FOR SALE
*. .
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. 080 Call 334-618-2145
Cadillac 1992 Devie 1-owner, sweet condition, Jasper engine, diamond white. $1800. 334-678-1692.
F Chrysler 2005 Crossfire ,
Red Convertible, only 23k miles, garage kept, auto, fully loaded, $15,000. Call
334-687-6779
Chrysler 2007 Crossfire Convertible , steel blue, gray leather interior, 56k miles, garage kept, automatic, fully loaded w/heated seats, excellent condition $15,500 Call 850-352-4301
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.

I'M BACK !!!!!
.&v GOT BAD CREDIT?
$0.* Down Ride Today
Pass,'REPO, BK'S, - No Credit
SSI & VA OK. *Call for more details
. s Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550 $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ 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.
- m ~' Mercedes Benz 2003 S500
133K mi. Loaded! Leather
seats, wood grain dash, power sunroof, custom wheels. Runs like new. $9,000. 334-424-1312
Mitsubishi 2004 Eclipse 124K miles, automatic, sunroof, new tires $4900. FIRM 334-596-9966.
Toyota 2009 Camry: Sedan. AC, Power brakes, CD, good condition. $11,950. Troy. 334-566-3779


Sudoku


- I - P - W - I - * U - I - ~ -


5


4


1 6 _7 8 41 3






9 961_3 18 2






1 4 1 96 31


_ 5 8 61


2 3 4m


Level: 0 -][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

5 3 4 8 1 2 7 6 9 6 8 9 5 3 7 4 2 1 712 1 9 4 6 318,5 3 9 7 6 2 5 1 4 8 8 5 6 4 9 1 2 3 7 412 31718 9 5 6

9 4 5 716T3 8 112

2 6 3 1 8 9 5 7'4 1 7 812 5 416 9 3


1 2014 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency. All rights reserved.


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8/10/14








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN* www.jcfloridan.com


"Risff~)!Jf"J/37J1!3 uiY3 2014 Focus SAV 2014 Escape

SE $4,54 SE


SAVE \

$3,075


x -1- . .- n . SAVE SuperCab 4X2-. $7,O3

d.$,3


SPORT APPEARANCE PKG - MOON & TUNE PKG
STOCK ID#14213
MSRP..........................$21,035
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT...................$1.040
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH...................1.500
FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH..........$1,500 RETAIL TRADE IN ASSISTANCE....................$500


NOW 99W2SZ




2014 F-150 XLT SAVE\

SuperCrew* 4X2 :$7,930


POWER LIFT GATE -.TRAILER TOW
STOCK 13014133
M SR P............................................................$30 .070
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT............$1,575
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH................$1.500
FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH..........$1,000


NOW )



2014 Expedition, XLT SAVE'


-1$8,015


r


TAILGATE STEP -3.7 V-6
STOCK ID#14168
MSRP ........................... $35225
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT............$2,730
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH............$3,000
FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH...........$1,000
RETAIL TRADE IN ASSISTANCE..................$750


NOW 7f7Ke3



2014 F-150 Platinum SuperCrew*4X2 SAVE


f7,55


'A


XLT - 5.0 V-8 - CHROME PACKAGE
STOCK 1D*14187
M SRP .............................................................$40,175
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT............$3,180
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH.................3.000
FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH............,$1,000
TRADE IN ASSISTANCE......................$750

il re Olt


LEATHER
STOCK ID#14234
MSRP .............................. $49,010
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.............$25.....
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH. ............$4250
FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH............$1,750


MOONROOF ECOBOOST -NAVAGATION STOCK 1D#14176
M SRP.............................................................$52,10 0
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT............$4,105
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH...................$1.500
FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH...................,......$1,000
TRADE IN ASSISTANCE.........................................$750


***PRE-OWNED CLEARANCE EVENT***


2012 Ford Fiesta
SE


HATCHBACK - AUTO TRANS - 77K MILES
STOCK IDOR3476 WAS $17,995



2014 Ford Econline


CARGO VAN -15K MILES
STOCK ID#P3503 WAS $24,995



2012 Chevrolet
Colorado LT







4X4 CREW CABZ71 -V-8 - HARD COVER - TOWABLE - 21K MILES
STOCK D14337A WAS $29,995



2012 Ford F-150 F.150 4X2 SS CRW Larliat








LEATHER - NAVIGATION - ECOBOOST ENGINE STOCK 1D014218A WAS $34,995


2008 Honda
Ridgeline RTL 4X4

EI I.


LEATHER - TOP OF THE LINE - 61K MILES STOCK 1D013437A WAS $23,995


2013 Chevrolet Maibu en


ONLY 10K MILES
STOCK ID#14299C WAS $23,91


Plenty More Great Deals

On the Lot To Choose From!

Our Sales Team is Here To Help You!


Gerald Michael
McGee Castleberty


(850) 482-4043


1 (866) 587-3673 .


Rick Bares
Sales Manager


2012 Ford Explorer
Limited


ECOBOOST ENGINE . LEATHER.- ONLY 25K MILES STOCK ID#R3496A WAS $35,995


John Allen


2012 Ford F-150 DI ATINIM Y4X4


MOONROOF - LEATHER - 20" WHEELS. 38K MILES STOCK D13447A WAS $43,495


John Bryan


2013 Ford C-Max
Hybrid









47 MPG COMBINED ONLY 9K MILES STOCK ID#13434A WAS $23,995



2013 Ford F-150
XLT


V-6 - POWER PKG- ONLY 13K MILES STOCK ID*14221A WAS $26,995



2013 Lincoln
MKS







LEATHER - SUPER NICE
STOCK 10OR3498 WAS $31,995



2011 Ford Expedition
EL Limited


TV


LEATHER.- MOONROOF -.28K MILES.- LOADED STOCK IDOR3487 WAS $42,995


4242 Lafayette Street, Marianna, Florida

www.chipotafordmercury.com


* ALL PRICES PLUS $299.50 P&H. TAX, TAG & TITLE.
ALL INCENTIVES APPLIED. INCENTIVES GOOD THRU 08/31/2014
PICTURES FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY,
PRICES GOOD THRU 08/31/2014


I. U


-8B+* SUNDAY. AUGUST 10, 2014


& i a IY








wwJ.jCil ORI AN.conm


QS I


Snif oOutIIN OI ea


in the lssiieds.

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

Go with yourMastincts anduse the Classifieds today.

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN

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



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-Ip camera, blind spot indicators. immaculate! Like new! One owner, 12,000 miles. $33,500. 334-693-4987 or 334-796-5919
MOTORCYCLES

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.
2002 Harley Davidson Electra Glide - Garaged. Purple/black. Loaded. Chromed out. 14,750 miles. Excellent condition. $11,900. Call 334714-4545
2005 Honda Goldwing GL1800 -Touring Edition,
we 65,962 miles, Excellent
cosmetic condition. In mint mechanical cond. Specially badged, 30th Anniversary edition, No dents or dings, garaged kept, No road rash, 85% tire tread, $12,000 OBO. Call 334-790-3692
2006 Harley Softtal
mplow Mileage 14,165. $8,000.
Screaming Eagle Carb kit and exhaust, Custom seat, Windshield, Passenger Back
Rest, Small luggage rack
and engine bar. Engine chrome kit, Adjustable passenger foot pegs. Travel bag and 4 Helmets. Phone 334-803-0830 Absolutely Original!! 2011 Harley Davidson
Super Glide Custom cool blue pearl & vivid black, 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
4 $12,500 334-598-0061
Harley Davidson 2007 Heritage Softtail Classic: lots of chrome, new tires, black cherry and pearl, extra luggage bags, new battery, garage kept. $9,800 Call 334-790-4185
Harley Davidson 2008
Dana Custom Super Glide:
Red, crash bars with pegs,
backrest with luggage rack, clip-on windshield, less than 400 actual miles, showroom NEW! Priced to sell! $9,500 Call 334797-6803 Leave message.
Kawasaki 2006 900 Vulcan Classic, one owner, 8000 miles, lots of extra, luggage rack, saddle bags, windshield , backrest,
new battery. $4500 Call.
334-726-3093
Suzuki Blvd. 2009 only 7800 miles, like new, garage kept, loaded with extras. Only $5000. 334-714-6608


Acura 2003 MDX, Touring edition fully loaded with all wheel drive, drop down
-1 DVD and Trailer towing package, 149K miles. Car is in excellent condition. $7,500. 334-6-5156
Yukon 2007 XL SLT great cond, 1-owner, bronze ect. w/ tan leather int. Husky Liner floor mats, loaded w/ navigation, DVD w/ 3 head phones, Sirious XM Radio, Sunroof, heated front row seats, Michelin Tires 123K miles, very well kept and clean $17,000 Call 229-220-5536


7 ";77 Wrangler 1993 Jeep,
exc. cond., $9500. 334-803-7422
Call after 5PM



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


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

-Wair e '24 ?W4 7"aia9
AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

Guaranteed Highest Prices Paid
Starting at $275. for complete local cars, trucks, titles or no titles up to 2002. We also buy farm equipment, semi's, semi trailers.
7-Days a week from 7a-7p 334-200-6487
We do not buy vehicles with current leins 11 r-------------------------------S* We buy Wrecked Vehicles
Running or not!
334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714


CLASSIFIEDS


(~)


LEGALS


LEGAL NOTICES


LF160159

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 14-0182PR
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DORIS BRYAN CARKHUFF

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the estate of Doris Bryan Carkhuff, deceased, whose date of death was June 28, 2014 Is pending in the Circuit Court for Jackson County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is P.O. Drawer 510. Marianna, Florida 32447. The name and address of the Personal Representative and the Personal Representative's attorney is set forth below.

All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent's estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent's estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.

The date of first publication of this notice is August 8, 2014.

Attorney for Personal Representative Pamela M. Robb, ESQUIRE PAMELA MILTON ROBB, P.A. 1311 Winter Garden-Vineland Road Winter Garden, FL 34787 Phone: 407-654-0464
Florida Bar No.: 0285099

Personal Representative Dorothy R. Werner
P. 0. Box 6124
Marianna, FL 32447


.ickson County Floridan 9


Sunday, August 10, 2014- 9 B


p p


do


1


TIMES
-TC,






Clean Out Your Garage


and Turn the Items You've



Forgotten Into Cash.



That old collection of clutter might not mean much to you

anymore, but chances are someone out there would love it. By using the Classifieds, you'll make it easier for them to find, an& easier for you to sell. So try it today!





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN


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


15 zi7 T 41


.Z


I -










10 I- Sunday. August 10, 2014 - Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIEDS


www..ICFIlORIDAN.com


6( RESIDENTIAL
(IE|j REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

__ HANDICAPPED ACCESSIBLE



4380 Kent Drive Marianna, FL
.* 850-482-4589 462 Years of age or older, handicapped,
disabled, regards of age. With or Without
Children. TDD 711
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
"This institution is an Equal Opportunity
Provider and Employer





CONDOS & TOWNHOUSES

Great Neighborhood- Townhome in a nice complex. 2 BR/1.5 bath with basic cable and garbage service included. $620/mo. Damage deposit and years lease required. 850-482-5134

HOUSES UNFURNISHED


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


2BR 2BA House, CH&A, appliances, newly remodeled, on 1 acre in Compass Lake area. $700. mo + deposit. Text or call 850-573-6655


* Austin Tyler & Co *
Quality Homes & Apartments
* 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"

New Construction 3BR/2BA 1200SF , 1 acre lot in country. Located in Havana, Florida (north of Tallahassee) $60,000 Cash with Pre-approval only or Rent $650 Mo. Call 850-557-1538

* Rent or Sale 3/2.5 Lg. Family Home w/ office
building 880 sq. ft. On US 231. Alford.
$115,000 or $950 Rent "Home Only"
Call 850-579-4317 or 850-866-1965


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


I


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


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


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


3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS. CH&A.
Starting at $500 per month
Call 850-258-1594
If no answer please leave message.

In Alford Fl. 14x80 3BR/2BA
CH&A, Ig screen porch & back proch back storage area. $550 Mo. + Dep.
* Also 12x6O 2BR/1BA $380. + dep.
Call 850-579-8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851

Sm. 2BR/1BA Located between Grand Ridge
and Sneads. $360 per mo. includes
water & garbage * 850-573-0308 4( RESIDENTIAL
( ! } REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

HOMES WITH ACREAGE


Beautiful and move in ready
Property formerly known as The Red Owl
Restaurant has been completely renovated back as a residential home with potential of
also running a small, in-home business.
3 Ig BR, 3.5 BA, 3.6 acres.
$274,000. * Call Will 334-793-6600

HOMES FOR SALE

2942 Southern Blvd. Alford SELLER SAYS BRING US AN
_ ' OFFER. MOVE IN READY!
CUSTOM BUILT 2008 HOME ON acre lot, paved rd 2400 sq ft.4/2 & 2 half baths. $265,000 * Presented by Diane Rushing Coldwell Banker Carroll Realty 850-832-1718




C) j 1 ALt




2942 Southern Blvd. Alford SELLER SAYS BRING US AN OFFER. MOVE IN READY! CUSTOM BUILT 2008 HOME ON acre lot, paved rd 2400 sq ft.4/2 & 2 half baths. $265,000 * Presented by Diane Rushing Coldwell Ban ker Carroll Realty 850-832-1718

3BR/1BA 2955 Sylvia Dr. o ,Fa Marianna 1400SF, New CH&A, new paint, reduced $45,000. Larry 850-573-3151

FSBO 4BR/2.5 BA 2-Story waterfront on the Mill Pond in Marianna in great neighborhood
$239,000 850-526-1309 or 850-573-0223


~CHI



- -- R F


- 1 1


PC
A 1 T


)LA Ij-


PRICED FOR QUICK SALE. 15 acres has unfinished, old 2 BR house and bar on property. Barn has atached 20x4 shed and two 12x12 horse stalls. Approx. 10


Ann Jones
Owner/Broker,
REALTOR
850-209-9077


'7 A!
e o i t 2toyho2ets
Oh'~o'," I l h"each It..ol
-s i tel ngthof te honin

-it' k beaui blUA nI'ble b hWi....Ia woet en, 1,dorsthat lad to tll deck/porch
cIdar mid vLcits upsiono lludides anr xar eivii gn rO m, large bedroom, dining rooin, 0 1dfUand ho itivi Ukith v iioerythiiouilned' Otside nn, sa deck oiv the lake -00oi olly Il at ame aloed vion Ouolilifakeino lOU on0 e lotftile alirietn hat collie withll g in coniass Lare in tie H tIi ihoec is spectacuiaii MLS# 249998

4/2.5 baths and enclosed pool! Everything you
o orcomf orta ble building and RV poll barn Very Atfordble anid uded ihitiltrge Master Hedroomt with Baster bati with tmarble flours and counter tops. Pantry/Storage room that is also used as it office. Large Kitchen with lots ot cabinets and Island for extra counter sp w , '11n imlent to se this home imiy MLS# 249955


acre hay field. Sme fencing. Underground starm shelter, well and septic tank luiil Eacative lome i
Being sold"AS IS."$75,000 MLS #248497 iil- mlia Acres Subdivisin, a
. . . .l.. . .. . - b iitul Adult Comm uni ty. This
is h1s a heautiv landscaped
Yo ha clock and prch
alte bc oenjult the itiet
ii~h~0 1lor.... , Did, oniiit,,11 F1dit hume lur' l 1INU hiouinco riiies adis to 6N . 0Fe c.mt, wtrm.itra seriohe shio and ewliolEa hnithewaikrimeoI 1 ;a s lo'g the mniN tattle Fort stoge possible Ihre large bodruooms ate on the other sm ilf
e, na e i i two ullihto ih tIN li a mother m law suite or oemighl guests MtS 241610

3/2 Brick home close to
towni n Marianna. Fenced
bakyad with a screened
Marianne- On a quiet deadend street is this 3 BR/2 BA home plus an unheated kstot relaxingthr
bonus room. (Cn H/A one yr old. Oak floors, som covered with carpet. One rr ighttto loi toted oi -iomeis la, close lv schools. college,
grage. 2 metal storage buildings. Large shady lot is lenced in back. Great for smhopvmmg, .iemltiusmial I hits pIlitetI ome is just the eight side and ready ot children .r prts 68,500 hiSF240790 yu to moon in Call today tot irppoimtmment to see this home Seller willhelp
I ' - cr with cosing costs olyyt',MSit2.1-1924


+ t






Level 2 Aie lot an paed (ox Rd. hms uk iand hel nol ie tiees Enoy great fishing on Lake Seminole, less than 10 miles away RestiEtiOns nude - no Mobile Homes, minimum 1,000 sqt H/C, I horse per roe. Survey ould be split into I Acre trats.Sl5,000 MLS# 249710


'eatiful 3/2 Hote i Indian Springs S uiibhd ii a i 5if0ni. giladscaped 1.5 acre lot oil tie Like wimli do k Dead o nd start with nice homes. Each bedcliOOm has its own large walk-in closet for lots of storage. 2 Car Garage with paved driveway. Call today to see this home. It won't ast long at tisi price' MLS# 249729

' lt, home will be lust eight
- , ic ny family 4 Bedoms rBits adalarge family Imi give plenty of space vI is ready to oak at all


A ae b1A -.- -- t,rsyand help a buyer fulfill j-r erigeratr. Allowancefor s sF it.t.i ti omti a gardening shed for alt .r. eS ej elm forctimdtenor pets Dontmiss out on the fantastic
- F1. toFt terms Fiitu l lie' MSS 248529


Beautiu 3/2 with a large latomily itreoolots of space onid lae in ready New roof n2014 Ne lHeat Pump
-2/12. kitchen and both b-ht 'i i rothtu ol 0back (concrete narkes can
tv -il' n I,2 . m e '.i d pine i no ighbor s hind
FIXER rPPER in hinuuv n n onv ad , -t with i t ,tilitie ,t ion e .'.01,.r1 ', -i 1, i,.i v, , iii Mice ?49608 iiOL~~iiii, vi~ivpvspro"--on-iinn


ri rt n Lpey on poyve s re wm cr y ummes. wo ios one is fenced. three bedrooms one both home is being sAd'ASI S',cash only. Will not qualify for financing Good rental property S16 000


Nice, well maintained, 28R/2BA site built home in city, near schools, hospital and shopping. Playhouse in back with window air could be office, etc. Metal storage building. Chain link fenced front yard and privacy fencing in back. Ask for Ora. S75,000 MLS 0249639











lhree buildigs Marianna - Old store building, house and garage apartment on h acre MOL Roads on 3 sides (2 are paved) zoned commercial. Would be good for apartments, auto repair, H/A conditioning business, ert. Lots of room for parking or expansion. Selling "as is". S95,000 MLS z248793


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. S130,000 MLS #250016







HI



Attractive 3BR/2BA home gross from Lake Seminole. Spacious master BR has 2 walk-in closets. Open living-dining-kitchen area makes entertaining enjoyable. Covered front porch and patio. Garage/workshop w/attached boot shed. Yard is fenced, landscaped with fruit and pecan trees. Si29,000 MLS #250012
- - --- - - - -----.-.-.-.-.-.


a 'd "Intestate 10 Biidiing currently used is residential but can bincoanverted af u sed as !%,me and office. Close to otier promment businesses with a o t thattic exposure. Currently divided ito 6 roms with 2 baths. Plenty of space to add parking. REDUCED to $147.900. MLS#249684

Ths oncewas a very busy Daycare Center. Some playground equipment Wl!illemans, Own your on small daycare
..urmr inO m i r1h required DIRECTIONS: From I, e .%v ,At 1.A SF IflCOUnth COureIiUSe go sioth on Hwy 73 apx. ,Imile, turn tight on South Street Propety about 2 miles on left. Priced at only $79 900 MI'9#41,70

r0 ul handing in mvart oh duwnttown 42 M nina. just a block from liicourt house or McCys
__ IS bidmihiniludes space Inn offices en either orner S!iiei o lose r your desiges ' es ile though a oll tip im


'I h j v r e r dy for your design TI S m le p 5l iv o I tiN o, . i6r1 th side MLSS 2405M

.ao ie h ie o


em slat ar e .,!--:'o rt~e R-I i r o h ewith wleft)
-fo :, -e o ;c i oo0 R DT i L'W S gO an t4S&36 i
0 9iD 0 00t s36

Clarice
Boyette
Realtor
850-573-1572
\ S
ile Home Park has 4 Mobile Homesrented out r$0 each a nionti ocated on5 acres with woodts itlThik or li ng m tm Sue l M o ile Home can headed, will teed a septic lin r 11011doveitAso. OWNER FINANCING $15000 downx with
n ba /2 interest for I5years Located in Greenwood
o $0l hitt le00r ip nehole ark! MS# 249956
or
.4 :kliow e i I, o cmea
1 lotlo. rtt liihF0 l ye o CiF r olrt , INI
Mohm i i en t Wr e niet k 1-Bd dh W s is 1111t q. "",rh 1 i ,t oy11 ,iqn CR.,mhAsi.Ormfirel thi
NOT M A .....-Cio- l ngI t 0iu r l ed iko rghout WvAlcrd t,,k 11rm0,svpl y nxi s A,- , 1- Kemtm esI dryn-041,
Hnd ap0. 1lmelA yd ,lir 13 s R Rh iht Wu s hvi
f r I IM- 'l ",0"1 1"11 I h WM SO '111

uiet and Secluded 10. 3 mies that would market to holte site Br hlses. Ettjoy peacetful rights in the idst of app. 6.03 acres ol rolling pasture and app. 4 acres of beautiful pine trees on the back of property. Only 2 miles to Hwy 231 anlid 4 mles trin I-10 Surmve required for trie beiodaries, MES 249928


/ "'3
G10 AI BU11DING Sil" SS t'( ood 0.0msces r m7

K .~. F I Lo s i """y "'siI O "IIH ,,o 31v d4For 00000 - s ,
- plat' lotIme bounmiff ts. Mi S# ?499:?

0~ ~ I ofIIrrpiivdSthi5 o R O1


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. $1,222,000


Lot im Groenfield Siux vision $ , Zfm
4 Lots in Blue Spring Plantation starting at 0 $19,500
Lot in Country Club Hills on Shetfield * $27,000
Lot in Compass Lake 0 $5,000
Lot inIndian Springs Andrew Jackson*$7,900
Lot on Old US e $10,000
2.67 Acres on Hwy 90 West e $22,000


-I'E
Tim Sapp77
Broker Associate
850-209-3595
timsapp
@earthlink.net

Sandra Ward
Realtorl"
850-573-6849 ssward55
@gmail.com

"-i ', Nie 2-st oy hom
ngound/2A Hoe has patera, wd horI

og ana wims ngi o'i lub o d b innins

exe caped yenar 11 ii1 A Flt .g eC e.ael kss



e -N e hmnIauel
- BA i p n o n Iite ,s

Tr ewood trsand
I', V, 000 Roo ets?49841

,y-W lvn. , 3/2 I.pM noirwim home is move-in u vOpen fioor plan. elevated maiae ceraoC

.11 0 -,iF 111do lon~itlil initl 0i sj',,o v laild plenty o cabinets/stoaRe teed btkyat Ito Sr p klyti- n l. mtuch to 111 Adotng lot is available I Yi 1001 wao totor, I. l u id lt l th IiF Poce S21 SOO MISOc249794

Pticed to sell, this 2/1 wood framed home I 4 1 1 .41 acres, just
0lutside Campbellton, lr eeds some work hut would make a great rental or a starter hotne. This won't last long at this price! Price $24,000 MLS# 249796

L NATION, LOCATION,
LOCATION! Approximately
2 acres on busy Hwy 231 in Cottondale. Two large bam-type buildings. Main building has 3-phase electric and rear building has upgraded electric and up to 80", fenced in Ptevitously used as an ante~ue stnte but has godless possthilities foi us PriFd Ic sll fast' Pce S69 700 11-S: 49876

I'HAT A BARGAIN! This 1600 square foot building on 2 acres is located on busy Hwy. 90 between Marianna and Cottondale. This structure has a large open area with several office areas, Make an appointment today' Price $59,900 MLS# 249124

Ia s. t tis
- Atarme home , 2 be i. 1-1/2 baths make a great starter Kbce, dn mg room e newt" have ork rt he iv lSallt, ana Cs s.yyr1ya id,, s a rrOF iin bleislno ed



-.d ..s.and a w iodIbtonsg iie c Bat ifnl andscanped yha-sd.
un lo Pneh$9,WO MLS# 248393 SOvllty 412-112 heme
f til Ill"Pll . ku ibh a crcular de veway
ui 2 acres Isn town! Remondeled staircase, a water bedroom/ hath upgrade. beastitot 1,1 File l tli r~ evw cuet in 3 0dins. a new security sysem. Home has u sed only 8 years at a 35 year shingle root, all double-insulated wind ows and a wood burning fireplace Beautifully landscaped yard. Includes a 20r45 shop en a concrete tloor. Price $240,000 MLS# 248593


ton at lte eat e k tcsen isa guratet s dream with a wain pantr .L6 master site ith a sittng area S MoI a sauna ao rub oersied shower 2 vantes & 2 losers Im le"-IAother Ig rdF.,F rst oorl guest;irilaiw suie with fnl ath and d h3rws on 'rid floor luing witin2awe so~ale roos'IWmne teatols a SCar gaagFwoihip. ,:q.rFis,t em unito-ewes. Os, e nderi egedJ table gardenrAoeri 5c Ah t o, a t 355N0 too u0030 0lu) mar be coqed forI a tiAli ce of $699 900 too much it M a piotmeilt fori ho -ge sh tod, 'FF-$4 S0 alts V48521

AlReRiT ME, ith po' this 32 eoklstont howe lcatwd on a .osi kdesachs a e2o9itul stone 'r W- F~ai naRur. It Me tWal-k. i Clrets n. w hiriO9 o
iF F' viF~ F,. ..iF. .1, 1 .00.,- be Owuedt anofe ntcdew'etv..puo .12110i O twl' ,111 NItI F110 i v5ieF ro ,407 maond p30 nor a 1-- 1101F I. i. . ,1, I..Fr no.01 ir tn Ak' Price.12900 M 50 h035

MOe11M4 hs bnck' stone 2,168sh 32 is near I Cluttodale. ItOand 1UK231. tO
has vaulted celng, masonry hreplaceoak ootrs carpeted "Il 1 g l k-ios n coset s ln tt e nin porcela intie unry ithe. .l a pihincet andiinerldiver 2 cargaragscreened rateo WO metal acnslshup. 18sl cA studio, chicken coop, all elvctincih N e 2038 covered carport. Pecan & frit rees 391 tenced and cross-tenced aes Ixmuch tolist' Pice $234.000. MIS249582

Immaculate 2-story home tat is move- n ready
Spacious living room, dining oon. 3 large bedrooms
usta'rs an a ated and cooled sunroom. Lveely patio with hot tub Nicely landscaped yard. Owner is ofteitng to pay for the Buyer's Survey and aI-yr home warranty Close to schools. college, and the Federal Prison. 111 ulnt lilto e rfect honr hit oifiio Pice - $209,000 MLS# 250043

CAnIE FARM'! 121 actes, illy all cleared, pasture oordnie large haiti with storage buildigs, fenced and cross foced. two fish pliiai r. n j', ii I I I tm ii iosi' 1Ins5 is a wokitg cattle farm.
Mjko i111 nt 1 ti ilt t $S1'1 000 MLS# 247991

P'RIMIE LOCAtION ON BUSY I 90! PThis proeperty has !everl00'ot Hwy90 road Irtotge and a lttal o 123 lxmo 1(3 parcels). Plenty of s i e 1to yv hvsiitess.
[)lve ly tcd anmd envisin vom busnmss how Ptce $ 49000 hMLS#24%640

Noli Rihill 1000L , M h 49h"It ng pai mt , toe'aix V ellakes to . rluane ,500'to3hathl






t I3 acess- Ha90$14,O0h
* .92 acre - Sylva Otive, Motatann Ft $16,900 * 2.34 acrs - Hwy 71, Maiata, f $18,900
* 20 octes - Geeltwaad, FL 49,500
* 4lots -MashlbumnRd. Manatata, FL$12,000/ga
.010 acres - Martantra, F $30,000


ind jobs fast and






easy!


JACKS0N C0 UNTY





FLORIDAN


jcfloridan.com






monster



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


3BR/1.5 BA 2634 Fanney St. Cottondale
Stove & Refrigerator. No Pets.
$600 Mo. + $500 Dep. Call 850-352-4222


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CLASSIFIES


www.jCFIORIDAN.comn


Jackson Coiny loridan -


Sunday, August 10, 2014-11 B


H* ES O SAE










SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
1.h Oft. I, ntdepeidenftle Oei.d nd Opeas t d
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER

Debbie Roney Smith, Realtor*� 850-209-8039
debble.oneydcontury21 .com Voted
Realtor of the Year 2013
Permanently pced 3/2 Peachtree Duble wide ~ 0 moble home with a
basement. Thispaery her
- , ltsoo r for epri.cend
alolr one acr.Possileowner L lirrcng widh large down
pa yre r This is a must se! MLS# 250052 e $ 43,000
E NT ON THE APALACHICOLA RIVER. Over 4 Wooded ocrs that has beenasurvyedandolocated n/ro pvoed mad. Adioins couny pail end walking discaCeo public boat romp. MLS# 249679 $70,000
93.77 ACRES Panut RD.
Proper mostly In Pator*..

&/i n G 191 la s kn6- mo

2rrr 8/ ai n/rlunin n MLS# 249269 - $185,000
Income Prodludng Poeriy.4
l.,., ir rai.0 .4.r6j4. ot,0amis i d isrriAll ir,
a . so4 .pru" ak ar-1 am
pmad mi aed russd cN

MLS# 249106 e $260,000

Brenda Morgan, Realtor* 850-557-4799 brnda.moran century2.com






MLS# 249589$149,900 Chiplcey
WMEEE] VstMAINAINEDEMOERY
aHOsM E ess 51 01 0i CIeTY.i.



IMTS AAON PAVEDrAD. 11,vL, , e.e eoy2 bedroom2 b ,b,,


MLS# 2499958 e $69,900 CMariann
RICE 0E1UC1l l mMOEan ON PRSRAD. n Mheaana v.







MLS# 249770 $129,900 e Marianna Sa s. Sia ar.i,
osie hiehie e whir

...'.. *0 nohSe om55e
n. ti.r Narmid -a 1 ao





MLS# 249910 e $92,500 * Marianna

Pat Furr, Realthor 8502098071
furri9 Pminscom


"
-. so Mew









- .
MS# 2910 e $ 3,50 0 rnn PuRrCen iEcorn







ied ci/A nd. ed Wiile C bd, peswwe eac/ 100






MLS# 2441 $,000 0.
Du"rli1-er. aoies /eIn .

a....aoudhi'.-d















Ed McCoy
Realtor* 850-573-6198
www.emccoyralty.com
emccoy2@yahoo.com
MALONE - Very nice doublewide mobile home siting on 20 acres. Features spacous ro aso fiepa ce and nic

MLS# 249567e $75,000. 0
COTNDALE
Brick 3 bedroomn, 2 bothl home with nice sizd r7 # ' proms, screened back porch, 2 Car metal carport and a brick 2 car garage. MLS# 2498952 $89,900.
MRIANNA - Jus
outside of tow, on paved road, sis this lo ely brickho"i with new ppliinior, fresh poa in millro o meta roo

MLS# 249980 $57,900.
MARIANNA - C ersym bJ
__ Ino ma st in ni 20
Hif * U 7.k cr.FaiasSoiu
carloae rin k nitc t s












MLS# 24957 $7239,995.


HOMES FOR SALE

II


Indian Springs


REAL ESTATE


SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES 5035 Hwy 90 Marianna, FL 32446
4630 Hwy. 90 1 MarIanna, FL 32446 www.indianspringrealestatelistinga.oom
(850) 526-2891
E'll fach le 1. dOwned And OperatdiCresh Harrison, Broker 850.482-1700
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER Stacy Borges, Realtor 850-573-1990
wwwsunnyBouthiProprtIes.GOm
*2"1"in"fino'.com" Julie Miles, Realtor85M 93435
Ould Morifi m]12
Realtor"
BLarokortOwner
850-209-4705 COMPLETE REMODELLED 4/1.5
Brick horne with1532 s ft Updates
include painting wood & carpeting
town losa - to e lodaed nnie[.ear& e tricat waingpluring,
I o a l3ow toal c of~fe rm llero t well. Updated bathrooms
Iclort m ena d onton ns formalnd eat in kitchen, new cabinets,
lvng drotanda deophl fina e concerto & appancs' Sunrom
K ful lot asphlt i tosoerookg ackyrs' MIS 2431
soveed port.

MLS# 249971 * $46,300. VERY ATTRACTIVE
* - * FOUNTAIN -toclydiuew d HOME INSIDE AND OUT
mnl hoe it e pet rgm 4 3 12withalmost2700
thing in w fi n , pit he reem
frdesin and plenty a a . Lagewood ou Ete l m s It under ar Relax on
- ig uk n ealachaied arale o ==4 4 rthe wraparound porch.
a di dirt, All on 5 s wn Large fenced backyard
- kine aced 16 32 uenie pool.tHardwo od floors on the first fla rl The kitchen
MLS# 249970 * REDUCED $39,900 is large with plenty of coueterfep AND cabinet Sai Large center
MALONE -ties is the opged island and breakfast areal There is oa air conditioned game room o If Io a slrn laily stta 0 tfe oedroeat adaid r ff bath ever the detached garage MLS #248338 , Boedand st a oost beshomle
hKiM s8ItdMI ,3bathstle IePE FECT COUNTRY M
1 OVmty iammu 312 will, move18O 1oilan iu i oan al s n- rsRelaxnthe Large For
- u wilNnim iro nvLuwki1 ,Wr a p va settg 'Lage
MLS# 249968 * $89,900.Kil,1i Hug panyNewe MARIANNA - rone eitasi al a/c un soe widows nt too away rurimupetatp klcst wiadouble ~l'. earth row ke, seetiteat247550

oilei ad noew palran d O n n m
Tis! oarr aain toeeeid[e61KllhrWil . .1 1 Wl

MLS# 249595 $125,000. f nas lis finonce an I
k "read trot d l ar deuiisotrose e
Jean Simsminieiris' MS #25000
Realtor* IIIM 1,91 :l ENJOY HOT SUMMERS
850-718-6382 , IN THE POOL. Lovely 3/2
home with 2063 sq ft.
Large 1 acre corner lot.
GREENWOOD - Beautiful wood Floors in
Maan living areas! Family
lith style bakahomewant t Room wthe French Doors overlooking pool area daossadyforoea FormalDning R plus eat in kitchen! Pricd to SELL
Ali Ncovered pao in bak for
your evening eajoymet. 3/2 BATH BRICK HOME
WITH 1415 SO FT
AS# 250021 * $79,900. DER AIRI N ce o
MARIANNA - a - wth I car carport and
Inl ARIe~ANAt-ayuwita yed butng Lcad
Tm d at the feauces of closeo al 0lshopp ng and
cli I ow lalo t od interstate! Home needs
.,dtt , adeearn,2 ba oa some TLC but would be
e apper ".deven, d.U tym the perfect home to call
(yea31 gara opk'enalyour own' MLS #250006 'dGay has large nltcae
MLS# 250019 * $145,000.MIlT lE 3/1 HOME WITH APROX
MARINNA - W- y 1374 S FT. Hone has
lIned be fan t e xced hold S m updates but l
atoies icneeds work' Central AC
W it nal nd c arPelv ors
fcivue a ld co r Kia~ tchen arid O RAloori loie
i~ ] i r ga i n fi pbIie eni updated Sted o re a
P1 g virei loc r fellwo oy .d d
refoictdowrn fYiti E lNth(I fil led lavi virltkd
MLS# 249806. $148,000. ae omory of .. nfof Mir e293d

= 0111 0 A - N wall THIS 3400 SO FT. HOME
N1Q L cunIS PERFECT FOR YOUR
(L" .im & d 6rCH GROWING FAMILY 4
B. edroosrn 2 Bats wit
n il *1 ["1" 11 1 Wi Fal ving OO m, n g
i I HiCif!!room Family room and
MLS# 249596 * NOW * $145,000. - 4 Eat in Kitchen! 2 Storage
Units in rear of 1 acre
A l t MLS 249513
r11..A! C il PwellGRACEI LE CTY LIMTS' CecilPowelle 32 vitalrost M Realtor . of' Frone poach to rel K on '
206-718-9049 Hardwood loos lhrouehnet r
05mil nving aras Living
MENR MILL WATFRONT oom Ps a Family room'
~ b~A plancs stan Fireplace in
Log Room Located on 3 4
nyi ariU SRAY Opolacre'MLS 2459 j a Wer frrnt Resosro a WATSON HEIGHTStf Large
srig GomeSkre adx~i 3 5 B ickhome with ovet
M LS # 2 4 9 6 4 8 f $ 3 3 5 ,1 9 5 . d.1 '^ 0o s o under an l oa ted on
MLS#24948 $3S, 9S 7- t~l1 -3 acres! ele ground Pool
BRICK RANCH STYL HOME, a Wo
I; vrh nice patin arear wood
W/POOL AND RV PORT11 . curingieplace.Huge Kitchen
li- iii ad nrth of Marcnm %inn center island Large
it (" M iiry Hs oto insfut 001cno
cm td BR/RA tni ek haane'n Needs some TLC

MLS# 250010 $195,500. DOWNTOWN LIVING IN
- erSILVER LAKE WATRRONT CHATTAHOOCHEE. Lovely
4/2 1/2, 2 story home w ith
HOMOEI -mo l van Sca I e ir / - over 1900 sq fi under air. The
Master bedroom is on the first l
floor and all other 3 bedrooms
of tm be a soy dess, and tha are upstairs. This home sits
pi3 on a hill ora corner lot/ Very
private ard. Newer home with
MlS# 249508 $ $159,900. all the extras. MS #248849
RESIDENTIAL LOT nt toPREFECT LOCATION TO BUILD Fl te, BMAll~ MERRITTS MR'
eoohf, 1 Aua Resrdenta d lot ORUEAM HOME35 Acr oartlra O temfesaoe frlir located in Cottonae. A prn
. oa n O r , " t o lec a r d ia O A30na c re s ao F anr n -la d /P a s ture .
l ot i nt od l o b e T re are 2 s p ning f ed p o n d s on
-w the property. Mostly cleared but
MLS# 249628 * ONLY $27,0001 stl seme moods and a smail e
area of wetanid. MLS #249938

Bevely Thomas LOOKING FOR THE PERFECT
RENTAL?? Here is your chance
Realtor nIrIanI a Cottae style
850209-5211 .home or Fairsiew Road 2 /1 Wetn aprox 1044 sq ft located
on 408 acre! Screened parch
on front to reax i n Deck tile
MARIANNA - Four nap This home needs some
110on 1 0fo Oalaorwoaark b ut cold jus t ho trn
erom,I tht eaviect atrMLS 249658
2.5 a es featuring fitelace
in living l oe, formal laing GREAT FAMILY HOME
toooa aindtiaelandsrapiaig. JUST WATING FOR YOU
MLS# 247928 $a100,000. 15ithd opin 1229 0a
t ratd oil 1 acre! Thin
CLARKSVILLE - Eaajoy W" t omiis0 P iced to SELL!
enea1tIry living i this aobiL are Fo ced yard th at is
lomaae lo ted on 5 acres. ,. sao for child or pirts
nHome ias 3 bdoms, 2 wooing adopenr
liollas ad fced back yard. kictrort MIS #24902
MLS# 249726 * $50,000. GREAT DWMH WITH
ii ALTHA -[,ayeis aene LOTS OF POTENTIAL.
ylalatrnett s tlmsaa san . ~ 3 Bedrom 2 Bath
hlt ham..e with 3 inm, 2 home w ith 1456 sq
heas, st ssoil a e l op3a a xs f. Located ot 5.71
LA. ~in lid l trwnid, fxrk of,
'a iaakiewi stl, lekal Acres. Homes needs
oandleaxl0MUH MOt1 v whrk baaf citn be ff18 perfect CoItry oime for your siaia erwgyetkiet h itlain I isaal i' a (ilats CW IV MLS #249233
nrigslnaiflO allad lss ol pif I /N IfilSf11 %hiIHI I it %%I-( I ld 20 ritin - Ihxsis "ltaryon g "ed I "I o n" "

fanpersdvoew.PRICE e.l
REDCEDIIo
MLS# 248415 e $154,900. y


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,Place an Ad24 hours a day, 7 days a week!


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i


Fhe Milton Team,
(850) 209-8013
kat@chipola.com V


249801 Beautiful
House




249485
Nice
Hom




249469 Executive
Home




249444
S141 Acres





249438
Hse&2 Acres
- with Pool


249305 MH and 5 Acres




- oQ'.~ % 249097
Waterfront





249040 Small Lot






.~noii ~5~ ~ 249039
Small Lot






249989
Nice Home

. . .

248892
MH & 4 Acres





248774 Small Lot







Historical Home


-~ 246877
IJ3000 sq ft home and
- a~O~ae55 acres


248335 House &
1.59 acres


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BUSINESS AND SERVICE DIRECTORY


BUSINESSES & SERVICES


AT.CrE

CAREGIVER I am Exp.
with the Elderly & Disabled.
Exc. Ref. for more info 4 Call: 850-272-4649


C


AHotgaarianna
ananna4


I


.al or te.x1-tjor ciwore ijlormaiio
"- 15 Constitution Lane Macanna, F
850-695-556O
FaIeook


Florida Panhandle Concrete, LLC
Travis Jones Phillip Lizotte
30+ Years Experience
Free Estimates/Reasonable Rates
- House Slabs * Sidewalks * Driveways & Pole Barns
850-693-0592 * 850-592-7216

CLEANING & HOUSEKEEPING

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


DOUBLE J@
LAND DEVELOPMENT


Jamie Johnson
850"--r3Op"-81er
85s0-693-4s16


Dozer and Excavation Work
Ponds - Road Building - Demolition
Pine Tree Planting - Herbicide Spraying
Fire Line Plowing - Burning
Clay-762-9402
Clay O'Neal Cell 850.832-5055
clayslandclearing(@gmail.com

AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES

AUTO CLINIC
OF MARIANNA, INC.
Complete Automotive Service Center
Complete Line of Boots Outboard Engine Repairs 4145 Lafayette Street Marianna. Floida 32446 MICHAEL KRISER (850) 482-6032
(Doddy Doc) Fax: (850) 482-6607

GREENSTREETIT010T IEREPMIR-


CHIPOLA FORD 4242 Lafayette Street Marianna, FL 32446 www.dlpolaford.com


CHIPOLA FORD 4242 LlayetteStreet MaraniaaFL 32446 www.ipolaford.com


BILL
WHITTINGTON
SeniceAdvisor

Office 1801 482-4041
Fax 8SOt 482-S246
Toll Free, 866)8 i7-367 3


GERALD McGEE
Certifed Sales Consultant
Eiu litl 1 2-041
ii"T l '1 24 .
TolliFi Iri ,1,ii It71


Flacing Avalable


C H rYS L ER



Bob Pforte Dodge, Inc.
4214 Laayete Street - Mranna, Florida 32446
(8501 482-4601 *-1800) 483-1440
www.bobporedodge.com
APPLIANCE REPAIR


Ap% Craig manix
(850) 693-66861 cmi. 14@g mad :cor
Appliance Repair Ai iorAppantenance
0DoY WOrronly on All Por
All Major Appiancs


(%)P


i 406 L1


FLORISTCLLC
FRESH & SILK FLOWERS & PLANTS SERVING JACKSON COUNTY 3249 MAIN ST e COTrONDALE, FL e 850-352-4270
Owner/Designer: Nichole Corbin

Any yiscua ju p/ i/,ic&I /Ic34,c
.vour full niri-i lt4r 4 itt shop,


Ic-Ic/Mt.
.2>
e
b~ net


850-3724456

2411 Ivtiersttr Si - lrii I244,
%,-,inwaninricdt,- nutltid ai
or .rtiicuiilrtic lihksc conu


CLARK'S DJ &
RENTAL SERVICES, LLC

850-569-2142 LANCE & HEATHER CLARK
850-272-4050 ",-r
darkhz142,z hotmail.com Ac. 5 I. i I 1k- . .,n 1 Find us on Facebook [or se ing Jackson County prcing and idetails t, %urouning Arro

E LECTRONICS REPAIR

TELEVISION REPAIR DOTHAN ELECTRONIC SERVICE Repairing All Types of TVs Since 1970
Save money by repairing instead of replacing.
Mfg authorized for most name brands.
DLP lamps in stock.
Call us or visit our website for more info
334-792-0551
1610 Hartford Hwy. Dothan, AL
www.tvrepairdothan.com
Bring this ad & receive S5 off 1st repair.

DENTAL SERVICES




PERIODS No AGE LIMIT
CHOOSE ANY DENTIST
s2,500ANNUAL MAXIMUM,
.: . . ,,



AUTM T NERVRIES 4
A 07 ' " ' '

850-573-0591
421ct11 >OOti oUnncctR .12448 i .ultt Ono A t nI lt
ww moMamem 0


CIIIPOLA FORD 4242 Lafayette Street Marianna,FL32416 wwwrIlilarlat.coni


JOHN BRYAN Sa is R'preseltat'c


Tollirir 11"t Y/111/ I
0,ellu1jri,M ' 01 /


MICHAEL
CASTLEBERRY
CIIIPIA 01{I) (:C-lii-il Sales C(:illllif CHIIPOLA FORD
4242 laifit Sitrti-i )flcIll" "'i "" Ii) 10
Maitrira. Fl3211 i, s ii'l lii) W-1
%wIw.ih illla firl.cirri fll Fro'iiiIAi l


JOHN ALLEN I ttOH ilS 2 16 IEn h (1166t)S-til-3


CHIPOLA FORD i.--1
4242 LAFAmt:IT ST - MARIANNA,F, 32446


OM


QESHAZO'S
AUTQ SERVICE E
Con. S.o Us For All Your Car & SUuck Macharical NedsI
We Appreciate Your Businessl
82-3196



11W ,V,.W MOM FRONT END &
&#EHABhh5AMTIRE SERVICE
2984 Dekle Street - Marianna, L 32448
850-526-4706


COBB'S 2 F
4167Lalayette Stree 12tt0A1
Maranna, FL. 32440
at 850-482-2028
A S I'TRAVELING ANGELS "NotJustA Front hId S(il i
We can take care of ALL YOUR AUTO NUEDS! 25 Years Experience Hours. Mondny-Frldiy 7 ROn - t-O 50M
WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINFSSII days a week /24 hours a day! NEW&USEDTIRES Excellent References NEW TIRES EOW RETAIL PRICES!

* COMMITMENT TO QUALITY CARE
'-I ~"c T RIPLi F
r COMPASSIONATE OWN
* SKILLED CAREGIVERS
g SAFETY * EFFICIENT HEALTH ARE



850.526.1700
C H/ 29 nr Hours Mon Fri 7s30-5:00 )
Cell 850557-0852978 Pierce Street 0 (bet md Tim's Fiorist)


ATETREE SERVICE
LICIENO:D: i AND INS.UFED
ADAM WILLIA MS I
OWNER/OPERATOR AS/ou0s imt rI Ri OMOVAL.
850-768-1734 SIA MC0IWORK
RIM IN /PRO NIN
g BOBACAT WORK.
SMALL TRACT LANA CLEARING

HEALTH SERVICES

081181H8 00911 illi
(formerly Airis Open MRI)
ACR Accredited Facility - PACS-CT-MRI-Ultrasounds Tell Your PhysicianTo Cose Us!



HA(R & BARBER

Ree' I aqarer 11:
i lair aml TotsSains
4482 i S
I, "S'S.. OroiI


Call For uote
GEORGE4S &* - "ofo
-Auto
Glass Tinting Commercial
Residential
2847 S. Jefferson SI., Marianna
482-6542


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SERVICES OFFERED

HINES TRADING CENTER "The Bait & Tackle Shop"


S S
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593-4455

SERVICES OFFERED

West Florida Electric
A Touc i.On Energy- Cocrperauiven
t re police , Sierve you:
Gaei itt, 52 i*', i c 1411MI - 11,32440R
s jf'_H0St R ihw - sne y. 1. 32415
iitgttt->292 90 -S-..0, . 1246(T
810>342-7400 or 1-855-nywreca


W A 9WccI
w s vr wA wo2l Sn Jsk

M CIII CK US OUT...
.- 1. 1 ~ ,. cIi..y
I'"'""'" Mo"'!
4159L .aayotto St - 526-321





0, wn'" R


,ULTE j3&S-oj

CELL- fil-891-4034

442b MwaRvr sr
SR-5el wwFL 324as85 0- 526 2r0


DEBBIE RONEY SMITH QJnkily)... R FULl tIE EAITE)
e 2= SERVING THE E1R91A A.RcAN[ 0
SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
.4630 H,Y 1 Mk) n QFL 32446 at 850.209.8039 DlOCT LINE


_ r
D00. L3R [-j i








SELF STORAGE
CU" IoNsl 1001 USES


E SA




POWER WASHING

SHIVER PRESSURE WASHING
Homes, Barns, Sidewalks, etc.
- WAoIkGuaranteed


Sandy Voss
I'jAttn - %himtiq Qtn illEc



1211





~-


A
SMAR. BOLDER FATE

S... -~c.-013(9 520-220
Florida Showcase Realtv. LLC
1- U111 V--R -.r-4. N .y

44235%I.rk~.4 So-..
F2. 32440


Florida Shoa,%csc lcalty. 1,1,( Va- ALl I.J MlVa.- W 1 N-d. Joelle Roberts
4425 3 -k..N. MI-... FL 32440 (;.At rVI...ft544137-40120






3477 Love Wood RD Marinonna, R , 850-526-4484


Let Vaparoo work for you


I J ~' I ~ W rT.E A:nT
850-372-4307
4471 Lafayette St. (Nest to Subwa\) JOKEY's PLUMBING JOEYPHI'S PU IN CHIPOLA PROPANE GAS COMPANY
2081 TA\ Lo R D ALocally Owned & Operated Since 1961
C0-1 IONDALESx FL 32-431 OldCottondaleRd Maanna 526.251 Sere"goff
PHONE: 850.209.0452 your LP
10+ YEARS EXPERIENCE Hwy 90 East - Sneads .593070 Gars Aeeds.
PLUMBING REPAIRS. REMODELINGTRENCHING * Tanks (orSale
____________ _ Hwy 20 West-Blountstown-.6744040 or Lease.

"" I81900 II
PLUM BING Inc.
RF001550

Bac*hoe Work & UndergroundUtttes
Office 85) 526-2,112 3976 Highway 90ON.. for the gentle touch
myiwi harrsonplUm intmananna comt Manianna. FL 32446 of sympathy & understanding
MOBILE HOME SERVICES
- , ,/)J>
.I. At,0,0. w,.
LII
Gerald Gause & Lee M. Gause Owners
HIghway 90 East * PO Box 896 - Marianna, FL 32447 .16.1 (),kianetl-ict Nariaina.14. .13448 t13.1 iit. C : phone (850) 482-5056 e toli free (888) 482-5056 P1(5J 482-4442 il0' 21
ushomlos32446WyalIoo coi www.tisillotiOlomoslos CcOi
INSURANCE -JHI N H EATING

Brightway 24 HOURS 7 DAYS A WEEK SERVICE
U..,Th..oCrnq c fld-w SALES * INSTALLS * DUCT CLEANING
850.633.3460, 850-762-8666
'855.806.9102850-899-3259
-tt4 ytt e S, SOt e A t Mariann 32446
n L Ginger Harris
Owner


P~ctn RNtluiO '4 )I. la
850. U-2-0


'IMERLE nORmAn,







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


6OMEIMPROVEMENTS


GREEN's FUwNrURE 6' APPUANCES
Large Selection of
6at*per Lift Chair Recliners
4122 Lafayette Sirat (West End) 5261549
Hr: Mon. - F Ri GAm - S 5 2

Jackson County
Lumber and
Building Supply . .
D Doltn lse Of (11552l-l , i
Marion 11111,P M a er CFx: 15N1526l7 64 7


"Beautification of Your H ome"
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Amie Castleberry







r'alcksonioiinty Teacher'
Credit Union


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


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