Jackson County Floridan


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Jackson County Floridan
Physical Description:
Jackson County Floridan
Chipola Pub. Co. ( Marianna Fla )
Publication Date:


newspaper   ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Rights Management:
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Resource Identifier:
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oclc - 33284558
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Full Text
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1opef.rba.ne.... -LL FOR ADC 3-
PO BOX 117007
hope for banneGAINESVILLE FL 3 -- "


Informing more than 17,000 readers daily in print and online


* '~ ~

I -- I
Sinkhole swallows
part of resort villa 5A

Vol. 90No. 170

Marianna baby, adult hurt in Bay County crash

*,I .- -- .* . : -,"

Staff report
* Marianna resident Jody Lee
Gunter, 29, was seriously injured
in a one-vehicle crash Saturday
night and a Marianna child

traveling in the truck received
minor injuries, according to a
Florida Highway Patrol report.
Authorities say Gunter was
driving a 2004 Ford Ranger
east on Bay County Road 388

and lost control of the vehicle
around 8:50 p.m. The truck
entered the south shoulder of
the road, then re-entered the
traffic lanes, but Gunter over-
corrected and drove back onto

the south shoulder, according to
SThe truck started spinning
and overturned onto its left
side. It came to rest on the south
shoulder facing east.

The driver was taken to Gulf
Coast Medical Center with se-
rious injuries, and the baby,
8-month-old Kieran Gunter,
was taken there with, minor


Firefighter injured

1 H.Wl-' I, 6, r14 A .It it : tlF I W I (,A N
A firefighter pulls a water hose with him as he makes his way across the smoke-shrouded roof of a home on Aycock Road
on Monday. He was trying to peel back tin on the roof so water could be sprayed directly into tle home.

Fireman battling blaze

-engulfed by steam

dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com .
A firefighter was injured by
a rush of steam that resulted
from the rhix of fire and wa-
ter as he battled a house fire
James Freudenberg was
taken by helicopter to Tal-
lahassee Memorial Hospi-
tal, where he was listed in
stable condition as of early

"I didn't want him logo
in. I pray that he's going
Mike Braxton,

that afternoon. His hands
and arms likely suffered the
worst damage, according to
S ee FIRE. Page 5A


hurt in crash

with truck
Staff report
A Chipley man was seriously injured
when a truck hit the bicycle he was rid-
ing last Saturday in Washington County,
according to a Florida Highway Patrol
David Thomas Pettis, 31, was rid-
ing a 700 DC Dehali bicycle westbound
on Brickyard Road when the truck ap-
proached from the rear around 4:45 p.m.
that day. According to the report, the
driver of the Chevrolet Silverado "failed to
use due care," and struck the back of the
bicycle with the front of the truck Pettis
was thrown first into the windshield of the
truck and then into the ditch alongside
the road, according to the FHP report.
The driver of the truck, Chipley resident
Nolan James Spencer, 17, was charged
with failure to use due care to avoid col-
liding with a person operating a human-
powered vehicle, according to the report.

tries to
the fires still
burning in
the eaves
of Mike
and Tammy
home near
on Monday.


High School
squad tries
to squeeze
most of its
15 members
onto a ladder
Monday for a
photo during
the school's
media day.


Traffic stop

results in


Staff report
A driver's swerving path down Lafayette
Street led to a traffic stop and a drug charge
against the motoristlast Saturday, according
to a press release from the Marianna Police
D ment Authorities say an officer pulled
over a red Geo utility vehicle
driven by Glenn Rich Williamson
at around 11:30 a.m. that day af-
ter noticing that it had a broken
windshield and was "swerving all
over the roadway."
Wlimo The officer learned during
the stop that Williamson'S i U-
Scense had been suspended, and arrested him.
During the standard search of. his person
upon arrest, officers discovered a clear plas-
tic container in his right front pants pocket.
Police say it contained a small amount of
Williamson, 51, of 2886 Flamingo Lane in
Jackson County, was charged with driving
while his license was suspended and with
:possession ofa controlled substance.



SA Then faced with hot and
\ sunny weather last week,
V this dragonfly decided that
a radio antenna was as good a spot as
any to relax for a bit. His is going to
"have to put up with another day of
hot weather, though. Today'sforecast
is for a high of 91, but temperatures
are expected to stay in the low to
mid-80s for the rest of the week.
There is a chance of thunderstorms
every day this week. For more on the
weather, see page 2A.



) LOCAL...2-4A



* .-a--'-'=- ..-~-- ~ --

This Newspaper
Is Printed On J
Recycled Newsprint

I7i 6516 I00I0II9
65161 0050 \

____ -.-~ .'~.


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)) SPORTS...1B


Weather Outlook

-To Pmay Cloudy & Hot. PM Storms
Today "*B
. .A A Justin Kiefer/WMBB

High 93

High 890
Low 720

Showers & Storms Likely.

Scattered Showers
& Storms

Panama City Low -
Apalachicola Low -
Port St. Joe Low -
Destin Low -
Pensacola Low -

Caryville ,

iNUormllo jyie yrai jy..
1:17 PM High 2:39AM
3:54 PM High 8:07AM 0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
1:22 PM High 3:11 AM |
2:33 PM High- 3:44AM 0 1l
3:07AM High- 4:17 AM

44.31 ft.
7.19 ft.
S8.0 ft.
8.04 ft.

Flood Stage Sunrise 6:06 AM
66.0 ft. Sunset 7:25 PM
15.0 ft.-. Moonrise 12:28 PM
912.0ft. Moonset 11:32 PM
12.0 ft.-

Aug. Aug. Aug. Aug.
6 14 21 28

FL ORIDA'S HEl.i n '

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Publisher\- Valeria Roberts
Circulation Manager- Dena Oberski

Telephone: 850-526-3614
, FAX: 850-482-4478. .
Einaii:.editorial@jcfloridan.c '
S Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna FL 3-047 ,
Street Address:.
.4403 Constitution Lane '
Marianna, FL32446
Office Hours:
S Weekdays, 8 a.m. to5 p.m,.

You should.receiye your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
Stion between 6 a.r. and noon,.Tuesdayto
Friday, and7 a.m. toll 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.

Home delivery, $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for orie 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. .

.Tt 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 thie advertise-
menrits in which the error occurred,,d.whether
such error is dueto the negligence of the
publisher's employees or-otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement: This
newspaper will-not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on'
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable,

AThe 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 atthe Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

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

The latest law enforcement
record from Leon County lists
Joseph Brian Collins as living in
Dothan, Ala., not in Cottondale
as the probable cause docu-
ment had indicated. A former
local teacher and coach, Collins
was arrested last week on several
charges related to the solicitation
I of a minor.

Community Calendar

D Marianna City Farmer's Market-7 a.m.-noon
Sat Madison St. Park in Marianna. Purchase fresh
fruits and vegetables grown by local farmers.
)) Marianna Blood Center Blood Drive 9-11 a.m.
at the Florida Department of Revenue in Marianna.
.-Call 526-,4403. .. -, -
St. Anne Thrift Store Hours 9 a.ro. to 1 p.m. :
Tuesday and Thursdays at 4285 Second Ave..
Marianna. Summer clothing and household goods .
in stock. Call 482-3734.
., VChamber Power Lunch 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. af
Jackson County Ag Center complex, 2741 Penn- *.
sylvania Ave.. Marianna. Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce welcomes guest speakers from the
Florida Chamber, David Christian (VP of govern-
ment affairs) and Mike Grissom (senior director of
political affairs). Luncheon replaces this month's
First Friday breakfast. Call 482-8060.
A Republican Club of West Florida Meeting-
Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna. Guest .
speaker: Businessman, inventor and author Ron T
McNeil.Public welcome. Call 352-4984.
Optimist Club of Jackson County Board Meet-
ing- Noon at 4476 Broad St. Marianna ." ,
ii Orientation Noon-3p.m. at Goodwill Career -
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90. Marianna. Learn
about and register for free services. Call 526-0139.
Sewing Circle I p.m. atJackson County Senior
Citizens; 2931 Optimist Drive-in Marianna. Call.
482-5028. : '
I Free Employability Workshop: Creating an
Effective Resume 2:30 p.m. at the One Stop ,'
Career Center in Marianna. Visit EmployFlorida.com
to register. ,
S)),Veterans Dinner/American Legion Meeting-,
6 p.m. at the American Legion Hall, Post 100, next
tb'theAg Center and National Guard Armory on U.S.
90 West; Marianna. For the6 p.m. dinner, bring a '
side dish or dessert (meat furnished by the Legion).
Business meeting at 7 p.m. Scheduled speaker
Marianna City Manager Jim Dean will discuss the
Grant application process and renovation plans for,
the historic downtown bank building. Call 482-3744.
Alcoholics Anonyqlous Open Meeting -
8-9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

)) Chipola College Registration -8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
for returning students. New and returning student
registration isAug. i5 and 16. Classes begin Aug. 19.
ithe schedule of classes is available online at www.
:chipola.edu. For information, call 718-2211.
First Federal Ribbon Cutting 9 a.m.at the
Snew First Federal Bank. of Florida Marianna West
branch. 4215 Lafayette St. Special offers, refresh-
ments and door prizes. Public welcome,' ;, ,
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting -
Noon-I p.m. in the AA room of First United Method
ist Church, 2901,Caledonia St. in Marianna.
)) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ori-
entation 2 p.m. at the Habitat office conference
room, 4736 Highway 90 in Marianna. Families inter-
ested in partnering witth'JCHH to build a home must
attend an orientation to receive an application.

- noon in the First Presbyterian Church Social Hall, .
4437 Clinton St. in Marianna. Open to all family
caregivers providing care to loved ones or friends.
Confidential group, facilitated by a professional group
counselor. Coffee, water, light snacks.provided.
Chipola Civic Club Meeting- Nloon at TheOaks
Restaurant. Highvyay 90 in:Marianna. The CCC's
. focus is the local community. "Community, Children
& Character" Call 526-3142.
Marianna Kiwanis Club Meeting Noon at
Jim's Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2290.
)) Job Club Noon-3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center. 4742 Highway 90, Marianna. Learn
job seeking/retention skills; get job search assis-
tance. Call 526-0139.
Free Employability Workshop: Top 10 Job
t Search Tips 2:30 p.rm. at the One Stop Career
Center in Marianna. Visit EmployFlonridla.com to
register. .. ,

THURSDAY, AUG. 15 Jackson County School Board Workshop- 4
), Marianna City Farmer's Market 7 a m.-noon :p.m. in the board room at 2903 Jefferson st.:, Mari-
at Madison St. Park in Marianna. Purchase fres anna. Regular monthly workshop. Public welcome.
fruits and vegetables grown by local farmers. Call 482-1200.
Peanut Field Day- 8 a.m. at the Marianna Grand Ridge School Parents'Night 5:30-
North Florida Research and Education Center on 6:30,p.m. in "the new..ym at Grand Ridge School.
*Highway 71, just south of Greenwood. After registra- Meet the administration and get information about
tion (CEUs available), field tours start at 8:30 a.m school expectations, countywide discipineand
Day ends with a sponsored lunch. Topics: Disease dress code (middle school), and.more. Call 482-
a. . 9835.,, ""
- control, new varieties, crop management and weed 98 . ,
control. Call394-9124. Jackson County NAACP Meeting 5:30 p.m.
' Chiipola College Registration for New and in theSt. JamesA.M.E. Church basement, 2891
range St. in Mariarnna.Gall 569-1294-
Returning Students 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Registra- St n Maanna.Call 569-1294.
tion continues Aug. 16. Classes begirfAug. 19. The %.) SmokingCessation Class -:5:30 p.m. in the
schedule of'classes is available online at www. Classroom at Jackson Hospital in Marianna.This
chipola.edu. For information, call 718-2211. class is free and will lastsix weeks. Call 718'2545.
SInternational Chat'n'Sip 8:30-10 a.m. at the Quit Smoking Now Class/Support Group-
Jackson County Public Library. 2929 Green St. in ,5:30 p.m. at Jackson Hospital cafeteria boardroom.
Marianna. Learning Center staff and their inter- Free to attend. Curriculum developed by ex-smok-
national English learners invite the public tor the ers for those who want to become ex-smokers. Call
exchange of language culture and ideas in a relaxed 482-6500. ,
environment. Light refreshments serveck-No charge. Chipola Home Educators Open House 6-8 p.m.
Call 482-9124. : .attheFirst BaptistChurch Family LifeCenterin Mai-
St.,Anne Thrift Store Hours- 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. anna. Currently enrolled families will discuss activities
Tuesday and Thursdays at 4285 Second Ave., for the new year. Families interested in homeschooling
Marianna. Summer clothing and, household goods for the first time are invited to ask questions/gather
in stock. Call 482-3734. information. Email chipolahomeed@gmail.com or call
SCaregiver Support Group Meeting- 11a.m. to 557-7049.

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,
e-mail editorialiriclloridan comn. ta. 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lanein Marianna. .
.. ,* n ' i , , "

Marianna Police Department
The Marianna Police department listed
the following incidents for Aug. 11, the
latest available report: One suspicious
vehicle, one suspicious incident, one suspi-
cious person, one report of mental illness,
one burglar alarm, one traffic stop, one lar-
ceny complaint, one follow-up investiga-
tion, one animal complaint, one property
check and 17 home security checks.

Jackson County Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriffs Office and
county fire/rescue reported the following
incidents for Aug. 11, the latest available
report: One hospice death, one stolen tag,
one stolen vehicle, two abandoned vehicle
reports, two reckless drivers, four suspi-
cious incidents, one suspicious person,
one burglary of a vehicle, fourphysical
disturbances, two verbal disturbances,
one prowler, 15 medical cals,'two burglar
alarms, 56 traffic stops, one larceny com-
Splaint, one drag racing complaint, three
civil disputes, one trespass complaint,
five follow-up investigations, one assault,
one suicide attempt, one fight in progress
-reported, two noise disturbances, one ani-
mal complaint, four property checks, four
assists of motorist or pedestrians, three
assists of other agencies, one K-9 deploy-
ment, two Baker Act transports, two threat/
harassment complaints, one 911 hang-up,
and-one home security check.

Jackson County
CorrecMtional Fadily
The following persons were booked into

Police Roindup
the c6untyjaiLduring the latest reporting,
periods: '
SJannie Yeagey, 52,5278 Brown St.,
Graceville, fugitive from justice.
1Brandon Gibson, 23,4934 Pope Chapel
Circle, Marianna, criminal
y j mischief under $200.
D Phillip Weeks, 33, 1730
,lkj Malcolm Taylor Road ,
f Bonifay, possession of
I Lisa Johnson, 28,2179 Highway 177A,
Bonifay, possession ofmarijuana-less than
20 grams.
D Juan Aejos, 23,14955 NE County Road
274, Altha, hold for Calhoun Co., assault..
1 Timothy Beauchamp, 23,826 Cascade
Lane, Marianna, aggravated assault;aggra-
vated battery, battery.-
SMaurice Bennett, 47,2406 Mayberry
Lane, Marianna, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
Bob Wynn, 36,2134 BuckheadAve.
(Apt B), Grand Ridge, violationof state
D Lucy Fuentes, 22,360 County Road
333 (Trailer A), Louisville, Ala., no driver's
a Donnie Holman Sr., 59,5278 Brown St,
SGraceville, battery on elderly person over
65, hold for child support.
Donnle HolinanJr., 39, 5278 Brown St,
Graceville, hold for child support.
D Michael Pollock, 41,728 Zomrn Ave.
(Condo 3), Louisville, Ky, obstruction by
disguise, driving while license suspended
Glenn Wllamnson, 51,2886 Flamingo
Lane, Marianna, possession of mneth-
amphetamine, driving while license

** ,
* -
Marion Collin, 46, 6020 Oscar Road,
Greenwood no driver's license.
)) Kimberly McRoy, 27,2598 Front St.,
Cottondale, battery-two counts, resjst-
ing arrest without violence, disorderly
D Bobby Hussey, 38,3040 Mill Pond Circle,
Marianna, violation of state probation,
theft of a credit card, fraudulent use of a
credit card.
Ariando Green, 38,6850 Bass St., How-
ard Creek, failure to appear (driving while
license suspended or revoked).
') Kimberly Rawdon, 45,7847 Church St
(Apt. 4), Millington, Tenn., fugitive from
) Louis Turner, 24,2729 Harley Drive,
Maianna, violation of county probation,
failure to appear (trespass after warning).
) Crystal Dunaway, 29,2931 Sunset Drive,
Marianna, violation of state probation.
S))Maria Johns, 61,5685 Johns Road,
Graceville, contempt of court.
Erika Rogers, 33,2790 Cahible Head Road,
Campbellton, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
) Jimmie Ward, 54,5614 Memory Road,
Campbellton, disorderly conduct
D Justin Glenn, 30,4372 KellyAve., Mari-
anna, possession of marijuana-more than
20 grams..
)) Chadwick Brannon, 23, 1993 Cutchins
Road, Cottondale, possession of marijua-
na-more than 20 grams.
Jail PopulatiomL 211
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers at 526-5000 or a
local law enforcement agency. To report a wildlife violation,
call 1-888-404-FWCC (3922).

S -High 90
SLow -73",

Scattered Showers
& Storms.



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Goodwill named finalist for National Service Award

Support of community
sought for online vote
Special to the Floridan
Goodwill Industries-Big Bend
Inc. recently announced that

it has been named a finalist for polished through service and ing, employment services and

the National Service Impact
Award given by The Corporation
for National and Community
Through this award, CNCS
recognizes outstanding im-
pact in communities accom-

The nomination is specifi-
cally for the AmeriCorps Good-
will Goodworks! program,
which offers opportunities for
individuals to serve the local
community by providing train-

resource connections.
The final award winner will be
chosen based on the results of
an online public vote.
Goodwill is seeking the sup-
port of the local community
by asking residents to cast

their vote for the program at
Voting is open and will contin-
ue through Wednesday.

Chipola College r R f to
ui K:o staffers to host

..l 0 to fknp host

moble office hours

Chipola students enjoy a break in theStudent Center. Registration for returning students is:.
Wednesday, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. New and returning student registration is Aug. 15 and 16. Classes
begin Aug. 19. Late, registration continues through noon on Aug. 20. Class schedules are
available online at www.chipola.edu. For more information, call 718-2211.

Fall registration

begins Wednesday
.- / : ** ' 11 ''' ' " 1 '. * ..

S SpecialtotheFloridan ics education secondary"' e
S.' grades. (6-12); English r
Chipola College will education,' exceptional' t
hold registration 'for student education and t
returning students. -is elementary. education; c
Wednesday, Aug. 14, from business administration i
8,a.m,'to 6 p.m. New and with concentrations in i
returning student' reg- management or account- '
istration is Aug. 15 and ing; and d'bachelor of @ci-
16. 'Classes begin Auig. ence in nursing (BSN). (
19. Late registration con.- Additionally, the cpl- I
tinues through noon on' lege offers the Educator t
Aug.20. Preparation Institute, a :
S. There are .several steps', teacher certification pro- f
in"' the application pro-' gram for those with a B.S. cess: U,( complete the in a non-teaching field. (
.jollege. Admission Ap- The associate in arts (
plication: call 718-2311' tA.A.) degree is designed n
for assistance: (2) request for students who plan to ,' r
your high school to send a complete :their first two'
final transcript to Chipola years of college'work and I
College Admisgion' and then transfer to a four- '
Records Office; and (3) year program at Chipola
take the College Place- or another college.oruni:-
ment Test; call 718-2284 versiry. Credits earned'. v
for assistance. Students are transferable and (
should repqrt to Room are applicable toward a i
156 in the Student Servic- bachelor's degree, Aca-
es Building arid sign in to demic advising guides c
see an academic advisor. -that outline requirements .
'Chipola offers thebach-' for specific majors' are t
elorof science degree, fthe available from Student
associate in arts degree. Affairs and are located
the associate in science 'on thecollege website at
degree and Workforce' www.chipola.edu. i
Development programs. Several associate in' sci- f
Bachelor's degrees in- ence' (AS) and Workforce
clude 'science ,education programs are. offered,
middle grades (5-9);biol- which provide, training
\ ogy education secondary for high-wage jobs. Work-
grades (6-12); mathemat- force programs include
ics education middle automotive service tech-
grades (5-9); mathemat- 'nology, firefighter, law

Attention, 2nd Infantry

Division Veterans

Special tothe Floridan
The Florida Branch of
the Second Indianhead
Division Association will
have its annual reunion
inTitusville, Oct. 18-20,
at the BestWestern Space'
Shuttle Inn.

All veterans of the 2nd
Infantry Divisions are
SFor more information,
call the branch secretary-
treasurer, Donald Calnan,
at 561-742-5379 or send
an email to 2ida.mail@

.nfotcemenit officer,. 'cor-
rectional officer,' cosmne-
ology, cross-over correc-' :
ions to law enforcement,
;ross-over law enforce-
nent to- corrections,
nursing 'assistant and
gelding. '
Associate in science
AS) programs' include,
business'. administra-
ion, early childhood
education, computer in-
formation technology,
ire science technology.
criminal justice technol-
og. (crime scene track), '.
networking services tech-
nology, culinary manage-
nent, nursing (RN and
LPN), nursing LPN to RN,
paramedic to RN, and
recreation technology.
College credit certificate
programs, include child
care center management,
information t'echniol-
Ogy management, CISCO
certified network associ-
ite, emergency medical
technician. (EMT) a..rid
Paramedic. '. '
The schedule of 'class-
is is available online at
vww.chipola.edu. For in-
formation, call 718-2211'

Special to the Floridan P
Residents of Gadsden, Jackson and Cal-
houn counties who are having an issue
with Social Security, Medicare, veterans'
benefits, immigration, the IRS or any
federal agency will be able to meet with
staff members from the office of U.S. Sen.
Marco Rubio, R-Fla., next week.
Plan to attend upcoming mobile of-
fice hours to meet local 'staff and find out
what services:Sen. Rubio's office offershis
Mobile office hours will be Tuesday,
Aug. 20, at the following locations: .
Gadsden County
) 9-10:30 a.m. EDT at GreensborQ Town

Hall, Council Chamber, 150 E. llth St;,
Jackson County
)) 10 a.m.-noon CDT at Grand
Ridge Town Hall, 2086 Porter Ave., Grand
Calhoun County
)) 1:30-3 p.m. CDT at Altha Town Hall,
25586 N. Main St., Altha.
Members from Rubio's staff will be
available to meet with the public at the
posted times and locations ,to assist with
federal issues.,.1
For more information about the
event, call the capital regional office at

,. .. ".-'. rD'i i I LL' rn,.,i1,J
Malone ag teacher Kim Barber. left, program sponsor Donna Rogers, center, and club president
Charlene Lord pose for a photo during a recent Altrusa meeting.' .. ,

Malone ag teacher speaks to6 Altmusa
Specialiome Flondar, '. These youth compete in at auction.
Sge .. different contests, includ- Youth Exhibits is opentc
Kim Barber was the ingagjudging, beef herds- 'school-aged youth. Avail-
guest speaker at Altrusa's manship, beef showman- able' categories include
program meeting for July. ship and beef, poultryand photography, poster art
Barber is an agriculture swine shows. ' arts and crafts, needle-
teacher at Malone School. Youth also 'have the op- point, baked goods anc
She enlightened the club portunity to sell theirhogs container gardening.
on the Panhandle Youth
Expo. This-year the show
is Oct.' 22-24. w oen ils
SThe livestock shows are
open to all youth in the ..;\ .^ gkrg36
public, private and home 00 a 0
schools, andwho.are cur- 'e -.
rent membersof 4-H and a


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"." "" '= l~l T. '..: :r **- *- '"^' ';" *,T'.. _.V
,...Associates 3651 Sxfaai Sftree

I .- .. .'ic " S^i267
B31 Si. Marno m .32446

a -


tarting July 2013, we will be seeing patients in
our new location, shared with TOC.
We appreciate you choosing Dermatology
Associates and look forward to serving you.
For questions, please call our
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-l4A TUESDAY, AUGUST 13,2013


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Marianna High Sciooligraduates Siera Sylvester (left) and Tamera Pope will receive Delta
Sigma Theta scholarships.

Delta Sigma Theta awards scholarships

Special to the Floridan

The scholarship committee of the Mari-
annaAlumnae Chapter, Delta SigmaThe-
ta Inc. has selected its recipients for their
scholarship this sororal year.
Scholarships will be awarded to two de-
serving students from the local communi-
ty, both 2013 graduates of Marianna High

School: Siera Sylvester and Tamera Pope.
. Sylvester will continue her education at
Florida A & M University in Tallahassee,
as a full-time student majoring in chemi-
cal engineering.
Pope will continue her education at
the University of Central Florida in Or-
lando, where she will pursue a degree in
physical therapy.

Feds declare disaster

fr oyster inut
The Associated Press oystermen. stream from Georgia to the
"We understand the eco- other states.
TALLAHASSEE- Nearly ,nomic significance this Gov. Rick Scott first re-
a year after the' stare first historic oyster fishery has .quested a fishery disaster
asked for help, federal offi- for fishermen and related declaration back in Sep-
cials are declaring a fishery businesses in the Pan, member 2012. "
disaster for Florida's oys- handle of Florida," Pritzker He called on'Congress
ter industry in the Gulf of said in a statement, to actf swiftly to appropke
Mexico. . : . The announcement aid for the region now that
The collapse of the bys- comes a day before both the federal declaration had
Ster industry last year came U.S. Sens. Marco Rubio been made.
after a drought reduced and Bill Nelson are sched- "Congress should move
freshwater flowing into uled to be in Apalachicola with a sense of urgency to
Apalachicola Bay. But state for a field hearing by the provide much needed sup-,
officials. have also blamed Senate Commerce Corn- port for families in the re-
the lack of freshwater flow mittee. The committee will gion, so they can get back
due to increased consump- take testimony about the on their feet and continue
ti6n in Georgia. impact of wafer flows in providg our nation with
The declaration by the the bay. the world's best oysters,"
U.S. Secretary of .Cor- The Apalachicola River Scott said in a statement.
merce Penny Pritzker sets that flows into the bay is Last year the state ob-
the stage for possible help part of the Apalachicola, tained a $2.7 million fed-
from the federal govern-.. Chattahoochee and Flint eral grant to pay 200 dis-
ment f Congress approves- river system. The states located oystermen for a
it. That aid could include .Of Alabama, Georgia and project to re-shell the bay
economic assistance to-. Florida have fought for in the Florida Panhandle
.fishing businesses and years over the amount'of to help it recover and
communities, including freshwater coming down- re-open to harvesting.

Why aren't homeow rates

dropping egator explain
droppmg, ieator, i

S The Associated Press

ida's insurance commis-
sioner says' there are rea-
sons whiy homeowner rates
in the state are not coming
down despite reports that
insurers are starting to
save money on one of their
biggest expenses.
And he said that in some
instances rates may still go
Sup since some companies
have spread increases out
over severalyears.
Chief Financial Officer
JeffAtwater lastweek asked
Kevin. McCarty to explain
to him why costs have not
been dropping this year.
Florida hasn't been hit by
a hurricane since 2005'and
industry reports point out
that the cost of reinsurance
has dropped by 15 percent
to 20 percent thisyear. -
Insurers purchase re-
insurance to provide fi-
nancial backing in case of
major claims.
McCarty wrote -Atwater
last Friday and told him
that in some cases insurers
are purchasing additional
reinsurance instead of
passing on the savings to
homeowners. He said there
is no "firm rule" on how
much must be purchased
and that rating agencies
are requiring some insur-
ers to buymore coverage.
"While the average rein-
surance cost might have
decreased this year, not

every insurance company
will experience a drop
in its reinsurance costs,"
McCarty wrote.
SHe also added that there
hasn't been enough time for
insurers to reflect the sav-
ingshin their rates. McCarty
says most reinsurance con-
tracts start on June 1. :`
McCarty, did add that
some 'insurers have indi-
cated they plan to reduce
rates in some .parts of the
state. Insurers are required
to' update-. their rates once
a year. But he .also noted
that some companies have
chosen "to transition large
rate increases" over a num-
ber of years meaning that a
price hike "may be still be
McCarty also warned that
reinsurance reductions do
not '"translate into a one-
to-one reduction" in rates.
He said that one company
recently proposed drop-
ping its rates by 8 percent
despite having its reinsur-
ance costs go down by
nearly 20 percenti.
A spokesman-.for Atwa-
ter, who played a key role'
in guiding: insurance, bills
when he was in the Legis-
lature, said he "recognizes
the complexities" con-
tained in rate filings. But
Chris Cate said Atwater-
"intends to validate one
way or another where the
savings from lower rein-
surance rates are being

Annual reports prepared&
by Florida's Office of Insur-
ance Regulation show that
'the department has been
Approving more than 100
rate hikes year since 2009,
including requests to raise
rates by double-digits. -

Tenwism suspect
pleads not guilty
19-year-old Florida man
accused of conspiring to.
aid al-Qaida and travel-
ing to the Middle East
to join terrorist groups
pleaded not guilty Mon-
day in a federal court in
During a brief arraign-
ment hearing, Shelton
Thomas Bell entered the
not guilty pleas to two
federal counts of trying
to provide material sup-
port to terrorists.
An indictment said Bell
planned to join Ansar.
Al-Shaiia, which is an
alias for al-Qaida in the
Middle East region. The
group has taken respon-
sibility for attacks on
Yemeni forces, including
a suicidebombing dur-
ing a parade in May2012
that killed more than 100
Bellparticipated in
physical, firearm and
-other training in Florida
to prepare for armed
conflict, federal agents
said. Bell is also accused'
of soliciting others to
^travel overseas with him
.to train.
In September 2012,
SBell and a juvenile went
to Amman, Jordan, and
Made contact with some-
onewho investigators
said could help them
travel to Yemen to par-
ticipate in violent jihad,
according to the indict-
:ment. The indictment '
does'not say whether Bell
ever entered Yemen.
Bell isbeing heldat the
puyal County Jail in Jack-
sonville on state charges,
including two counts of
grand theft, organized
fraud and knowingly and
intentionally participat-
ing in a motor vehicle
crash. He was arrested
Jan.'29. .

Broward deputies
.fatally shoot woman
Florida deputies fatally
shot a woman armed
with what turned out
to be a BB gun follow-
ing a brief standoffin a
suburban neighborhood
Monday, the Broward
Sheriff's Office reported.
Lisa Taylor, 44, called
911 shortly after 9 a.m.
from her home in the
Rock Creek commu-.
nity of Cooper City, BSO
Reported. She ftold.the
operator that she was

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"gonna kill somebody"
and that she had a gun.
Taylor hung up, and
while the 911 operator
tried to call her back,
deputies were dis-
patched to the scene.
Responding deputies
encountered Taylor, who
was armed with what ap-
peared to be a gun, BSO
reported. The woman
was walking in the street
when the uniformed
deputies approached
and gave Taylor sev-
eral verbal commands
to drop her weapon.
One sergeant and two
deputies fired when
Taylor refused to comply
and pointed her gun at
them, the sheriff's office
Broward Sheriff Fire
Rescue rushed Taylor
to Memorial Regional
Hospital in Hollywood,
where she was pro-.
nounced dead at 10 a.m.
No other injuries were

Leaderbt be POWle
on special session
RickScott has madeit
clear he won't call a spe-:
cial session to consider
changing Florida's "stand
yourground" law.
But protesters upset
with the verdict in the
George Zimmerman trial
and who camped out
at the Florida Capitol
for nearly a month have
managed to persuade
enough legislators to try
to bypass Scott. ,
The Department of.'
State on Monday an-.
no.uncd that a required
32 legislators have asked;
for a special session
in writing. Under an
obWure state law, that
result triggers an of-
ficial poll of the entire
160-member Florida
A yes vote by three-
fifths of the Legislature
which is controlled by
Republicans would
result in a special ses-
sion. The only ones:,
who have asked for a
special session so far are :
Democrats. ,
"I strongly believe
. that a special session
is the best way to justly
address the concerns
of our constituents,"
said House Democratic
Leader Perry Thurston,
D-Fort Lauderdale and
one of the first members

to ask for the poll.
The Department of
State said it wants all
poll responses back by
midnight on Aug. 19.
Top Republican leaders
such as Senate President
Don Gaetz have said
there is no reason to hold
a special session. House
Speaker Will Weather-
ford has agreed to have
a hearing on the law
this fall but has said it is
unlikely the House would
ever vote to repeal the

BP sues to get new
contacts after spil
ing the U.S. government
bver a decision to-bar
the oil giant from getting
new federal contracts
to supply fuel and other.
services after the com-
pany pleaded guilty to
manslaughter and other
criminal charges related
to the 2010 Gulf of Mexico
oil spill.
The HoustOn Chronicle
reports BP filed the law-
suit Monday in Houston
federal court.
BP says it is seeking an
injunction that would lift
an order by the Envi-
ronmental Protection
Agency that suspends
the company from such
The newspaper re-
ports an EPA spokesman
declined to comment
on BP's court action,
referring questions to
the Justice Department,
which alsp declined to
comment.- .
The well blowout that
caused the spinl killed
1.1 workers and led to
millions of gallons of oil
spewing into the Gulf.

From wire reports .. -


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Scott Ambrose Arnold Ralph
Kleinpeter Lambe
Scott Ambrose Klein- Dr. Arnold Ralph Lambe
peter, 54, of Marianna died age 88 of Marianna passed
Sunday, August I'1, 2013 at away on Monday, August
The Medical Center in 12,2013 in Dothan, Al.
Dothan. Arrangements are incom-
He was a native of Baton plete and will be an-
Rouge. LA., has lived in nounced later by Marianna
Jackson County for the past Chapel Funeral Home.
5 years. He was an employ- Marianna Chapel Funer-
ee of the Green Circle Bio al Home of Marianna, FL,
as an electrician and was a (850) 526-5059,. is in
member of Friendship charge of arrangements.
Baptist Church. Expressions of sympathy
He was preceded in may be submitted online
death by his father, Francis at www.mnariannachapelfh.com.
Michael Kleinpeter, Sr.;
brother, Matthew. Todd
Survivors include his erarallo e
wife, Carolyn Shea JerryLale ale
Kleinpeter; sons, Scott Am- Jerry Dale Sale, 72 of
brose Kleinpeter, II, George Sneads, passed away Fri-
SKleinpeter,' Clint Klein- day, August 9, 2013 at Jack-
peter, Conrad Kleinpeter; son Hospital in Marianna:
daughter, Hannah Klein- Jerry was born Novem-
peter; brother, Francis Mi- ber 20, 1940 to Arthur and
-chael Kleinpeter, Jr. of Bat- Zeta (Skidmore) Sale. A
on Rough, LA; sisters, Mi- lifelong resident of the
chael Anne Percy of Baton panhandle, Jerry served in
Rough, LA, Patti Hart of theU Army from 1961-
Metairie, LA, Aimee Klim- 1964, and worked as a
czak of St. Louis, MO. Charter Boat Captain for
. Funeral services 'will be many y-ears before his re-
at 10 A.M. Wednesday, Au- tirement.
gust 14, 2013 at Friendship He was preceded in
Baptist Church with Revs. death by his parents Arthur
Greg Ford and Doug and zeta Sale; 3 brothers'
Kimsal officiating. Burial Gene "Pop" Sale, Charles
will follow in Pleasant "Ben" Sale, rand Haold
Ridge Cemetery with James Sale; 2 sisters Ruby wallace
& Sikes Funeral Home and Clem Gooch.
Maddox Chapel directing. He is survived by his
The family will receive brother:: Hershel Sale
friends from 6 to 8 P.M. ,(Chris) of Austin, TX; 2 sis-
Tuesday, August 13, 2013 at ters: Carmelita Elder
Friendship Baptist Church. (Tom), Barbara Mclntosh
In lieu of flowers, memo- Gary) of Sneads; 2 sisters-
rial contributions may be min-law.: Joanne Heisner of
r i a l L c o tiU U U Ibut i lon s m y b e U t; 'o n 'B e a S a l -, o f
made to Friendship Baptist Cononde Bea Sale of'
Church,, Scott K'einpeter Srneads; 1 son Jerry Brent
fund,: 5507- Friendship Sale (Shelly) of Marianna; 2
Church Road. Malone, FL daughters: Lisa Padgett of,
32445. Manrianna, GinaGregg of
James and Sikes Funer- Alford; 3 grandchildren; 2
al Home of Marianna, FL, great-grandchildren; sever-
(850) 482-2332, is in al nieces and nephews.
A memorial service will
charge of arrangements. be announcedricat later
Expressions of sympathy baounCedat later
may be made online at ert Funeral Home f
...iamesandsikeferaln.ome.am Obert Funeral Home 5f
Chipley, 850-638-2122 di-

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Judge: SeaWorld

trying tocoimply

with safety goals

The AsocAtedl Frei;

Orlando has made a good
faith effort to comply with
new workplace safety goals
following the death of a
trainer who was drowned
by a killer whale in 2010, a
judge said in an order ob-
tained by The Associated
Press on Monday.
,SeaWorld didn't skip a
deadline to have new safe-
ty procedures in place that
were recommended'by the
" federal Occupationaf Safe-
ty and Health Administra-
tion, said the order writ-
ten last week by Judge Ken
Welsch, an administrative
law judge.
Those measures include
allowing trainers to only
work with killer whales if
there's a physical barrier
between -them and creat-
ing a minimal distance be-
tween trainer and whale.
SeaWorld 'officials had
asked for an extension so
they could consult outside
experts, but the request
was denied by federal
workplace safety officials.
Trainer Dawn Brancheau
was killed in February 2010
when the six-ton killer
whale, Tilikum, grabbedher
and pulled into the water.
SSeparately, in another
order, written last week,
Welsch said that SeaWorld
couldn't keep its new safety
protocols a secret. SeaWorld
officials had asked that the
protocols on working with
killer whales be kept sealed,

saying they were propri-
etary business reLords.
But Welsch ruled against
them, writing that mem-
bers of the public who see
SeaWorld's killer whale
shows will be able to figure:
them'out. The judge said'
the protocols would re-
main sealed until a review
of his ruling by the Occu-
pational Safety and Health
Review Commission.
physical barriers between
trainers and killer whales
are a viable way to prevent
hazards to workers at Sea-
World. He issued the order
in response to Sea World
Orlando's appeal of two ci-
tations issued by OSHA for
the death of Brancheau. He
also reduced OSHAs-s fine
against SeaWorld Orlando
to $12,000 from $75,000 and
changed a "willful" citation
to "serious." '
SeaWorld has appealed
last year's ruling to a feder-
al appellate court in Wash-
ington, D.C. SeaWorld and
federal work-safetj offi-
cials are engaged in court-
ordered mediation as part
of SeaWorld's appeal.
SeaWorld spokesman
Fred Jacobs said SeaWorld
officialswere "encouraged"
by last week's footnote in
the order. It said SeaWorld
isn't limited to the minimal
distance arid physical bar-
rier recommendations by
OSHA if officials can comp
up with other methods to
protect trainers interacting
with whales.

From Page 1A
Jackson County Fire Res-
cue Chief Tony Wesley.
Freudenberg was battling
the blaze that seriously
damaged the home of
Cottondale-area residents
Mike and Tammy;Braxton.
Braxton said Freuden-
berg fell down the stairs
inside his two-story home
and landed at his feet af-
ter the steam engulfed
him. Braxton was stand-
ing just outside the front
door, he said, .trying to
help with a fire hose and
giving Freudenberg infor-
mation to help him find
his way through the home
just before the incident
"I didn't want him to go
in," Braxton said. "I pray
that he's going to be OK."
Jackson County Fire

Rescue and fire teams
fromAlford, Campbellton,
Cottondale, Graceville
and Chipley responded
to the fire at the roughly
2,900-square-foot brick
and metal home, located
at 3136 Aycock Road. The
fire call came in just be-
fore 11 a.m., and JCFR
Chief Tony Wesley esti-
mates that the teams at-
tacked the fire with about
20,000 gallons of water.
As of midaftemoon, he
said, the fire's probable
cause and point of origin
had not been determined.
The state fire marshal's of-
fice was to conduct a rou-
tine investigation, Wesley
Saying he remains con-
cerned for Freudenberg,
Braxton praised the fire
team for their effort and
was grateful also to his
neighbor, Gina Coopock,
who rescued his five dogs

from the house, going in
to get them after the house
had filled with smoke.
Braxton's son-in-law,
William Mathis, was able
to save some family pic-
tures and the Braxton's
Christmas tree which
stayed decorated year-
round in a room the fam-
ily rarely uses and the
vintage ornaments that
adorned it. Braxton said
his wife, Tammy, had
collected those over the
years as their children -
daughter Rexanne Mathis
and son Patrick Braxton
- grew up.
Braxton said he and his
wife will probably stay in
a family member's bor-
rowed motor home, at
least temporarily, while
they try to decide on more
permanent living ar-
rangements. Braxton said
he designed and built the
home in 1989, shaping

it from the ideas he and
his wife collected as vari-
ous homes caught their
attention in their casual
Braxton had reopened
his Cottondale seafood
restaurant just two weeks
ago after an extended clo-
sure. He said he plans to
keep that open and run-
ning as he sorts out his
long-term housing plans.
Braxton was at his res-
taurant when someone
came in to tell him his
house was on fire. He
said he'd left home 10 to
15 minutes earlier, see-
ing no indication when
he left there that some-
thing was wrong. His wife
was already at work; she's
a teacher at Cottondale
High School and the staff
and faculty there has al-
ready returned for the
start of a new academic

part of resort villa

T' heA& -.'o-ited r.i:. P '.'e '

CLERMONT It sounded
like a thunderstorm as win-,
dows broke and the ground
shook, but vacationers who
were awakened from their
rooms at a villa near Orlan-
do, 'Fla., soon realized that
the building was starting to'
Collapse parts of it swal-
lowed by a 100-foot sinkhole
that also endangered two
neighboring resort buildings.
By early Monday, nearly
a third of the structure at
Summer Bay Resort had col-
lapsed. All 105 guests staying
in the Villa were evacuated,
as were those in the neigh-
boring buildings. No inju-
ries were reported. The villa,
with 24 three-story units, was
reported as total loss.
Inspectors remained on
the scene Monday afternoon
to determine whether the
other two buildings near the
sinkhole"-.a common occur-
rence in Florida would be
safe to re-enter.
The first sign of trouble
came about 10:30 p.m. Sun-
Sday. Security guard Richard
Shanley had just started his
shift, and he heard what
sounded like shouting from a
A guest flagged him down
to report that a window had
blown out. Shanleyreportedit
to management, and another
window popped. The resort's
staff decided to evacuate the
villa. -
Shanley said the building
seemed to sink by 10 to 20
inches and bannisters began
to fall off the building as he
ran up and down three floors
trying to wake up guests. One
couple with a baby oh the
third floor couldn't get their
door open and had to break a
window to get out, he.said.
"It's a scary situation,"
Shanley said, and guests cred-
ited him with saving lives by
knocking on doors to awaken
them. Evacuation took about

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10 to 15 minutes, according
to* staff and witnesses.
Amy Jedele heard screams
coming from one of the adja-
cent buildings around 10:30
p.m., and several minutes lat
eri the sounds of sirens. She
and her fiance, Darren Gade,
went' outside. "That's when'
you could hear the pops andi
the metal, the concrete and
the glass breaking," she said.
The first portions of the
building, to sink were the
walkways and the elevator
shaft, Gade said.
"You could see the ground,
falling away from the build
ing where the building started
leaning;" Gade said. "People
were in shock to see a struc-
ture of that size just sink into
the ground slowly."
Then, as a part of the lean--
ing building crumbled quick-
ly into the ground, dust shot
up around the site, amateur
video of the collapse shows
In one ofthe'adjacentbuild-
ings, firefighters and police
.officers knocking on doors
woke up Maggie Moreno of
'San Antonio. She couldn't ful-
ly open the door to her unit.
"It sounded like popcorn,"
said Moreno, who was visiting
with her husband, daughter
and two grandchildren. "The
building was just snapping."
Overthenextfivehours, sec-
tions of the building sank into
the ground. Paul .Caldwell,
the development's president,
said the resort gave all affect-
ed guests other rooms. Some
visitors many of whom had
to leave their wallets, purses
and other belongings behind
in the quick evacuation-
were given cash advances'by
Summer Bay.
The Red Cross also distrib-
uted food, clothing and medi-
cines to vacationers who had
lost their belongings in their
resort rooms.
There were no signs before
Sunday that a sinkhole was
developing, Caldwell said.

ORLANDO Sinkholes are as much a part of
the Florida landscape as palm trees and alligators.
Florida has more of them than any state in the na-'
tion. Earlier this year, a man near Tampa died when
a sinkhole opened up underneath his bedroom.
Experts say sinkholes aren't occurring at a
greater rate than usual but that the high -profile
nature of recent one in populated areas has
drawn-attention to them. Here are some answers
about why sinkholes form and their costs.
Why are there sinkholes in Florida?
Florida's peninsula it made up of porous carbon-
ate rocks such as limestone that store and help
move groundwater. Dirt, sand and clay sit on top of
the carbonate rock. Over time, these rocks can dis-
solve frdm an acid created from oxygen in water.
creatIng a void underneath the limestone roof.
When-rfhe dirt; clay or sapd gets too heavy for the
limestone roof, it can collapse and form a sinkhole.
Sinkholes are caused naturally but they can be
triggered by outside events.
What triggers sinkholes?
SAlthough sinkholes are formed naturally, they can
be triggered by heavy rainfall, drought followed by
heavy rainfall, tropical storms and human activity.
The most common actions by humans that cause
sinkhole. are heavy pumping'of groundwater to
slray on oranges and strawberries during freezes
to keepthem from being damaged, well drilling,
excavating, creating landfills, leaking broken water
lines and pounding or blasting from construction.
Where are sinkholes most common?
Tpiree counties in the Tampa region are known
as "sinkhole alley."Two-thirds of the sinkhole
damage claims reported to the state Office of
Insurance Regulation from 2006 to 2010 came
from Hernando. Hillsborough and Pasco coun-
ties. Sinkholes are less common in South Florida,
Some to the state's two most populous counties
* Broward and Miami-Dade.
How many sinkholes occur in Florida?
The state Office of Insurance Regulation says re-
ported claims from sinkholes have rienin recent
years. More than 2,300 claims were reported in
Florida in 2005 but that figure jumped to almost
6,700 claims in 2010. There isno geological expla-
nation for the rise and statq insurance officials be-
lieve many claims are questionable. There must be
* tructoral damage to a home for a policyholder to
claim a loss from a sinkhole, but insurance officials
say claims are often paid without that proof.
How much damage do sinkholes do?
Thb state Office of Insurance Regulation says
sinkhole claims in Florida cost insurers $1.4 bil-
lion from 2006 to 2010.

SOURCES: Florida Department of Environ-
mental Protection and Florida Senate report,

Ja mzesg ikes


TUESDAY. AUGUST 13, 2013, 5A-

. .. ..... i ,E i EA." ,,'X lAli Et :f.i."-;,
Inspectors look over damage to buildings caused by a 100-foot sinkhole at the Summer Bay Resort in Clermont on Monday.
Lake County Fire Rescue Battalion Chief Tony Cuellar says about 30 percent of the three-story structure at Summer Bay.
Resort collapsed around 3 a.m. Another section was sinking. '

Sinkhole swallows iP in-labto sikhoes
.. . .., .. ..... ,The A.Socialed Press


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Former Boston mob
boss found guilty
"Whitey" Bulger, the
feared Boston mob boss
who became one of the
nation's most-wantedfu-
Sgitives, was
Monday in a
string of 11
killings and
dozens of
other gang-
Bulger land crimes,
many of
them committed while
he was said to be an FBI
Bulger, 83, stood silently
and showed no reaction tc
the verdict, which brought
to a close a case that not
only transfixed the city
with its grisly violence but
exposed corruption inside
the Boston FBI and an
overly cozy relationship
between the bureau and
'its underworld snitches.
Bulger was charged pri-
marily with racketeering,
which listed 33 criminal
acts among them, 19
murders that he alleg-
edly helped orchestrate or
carried out himself during
the 1970s and '80s while
he led the Winter Hill
Gang, Boston's ruthless
Irish mob.
After 4 '2 dayswofdelib-
erations, the federal jury
decided he took part in 11
of those murders, along
with nearly all the other
crimes on the list, includ-
ing acts of extortion,
money laundering and '
drug dealing. He was also
found guilty of 30 other of
senses, including posses-
sion of machine guns.
Bulger could get life
in prison at sentencing
Nov. 13. But given his age,
even a modest term could
amount to a life sentence
for the slightly stooped.
white-bearded Bulger.

Judge: Minorities
wrongly targeted
nation's largest police
department illegally and
systematically singled out
large numbers of blacks
and Hispanics under its
stop-and-frisk policy, a
federal judge ruled Mon-
day while appointing an
independent monitor to
oversee major changes,
includingbody cameras
on some officers.
Mayor Michael Bloom-
berg said he would appea
the ruling, which was a
stinging rebuke to a police
he and the NewYork Po-
lice Department have
defended as a life-saving,
crime-iighting tool that
helped lead the city to his
toric crime lows. The lega
outcome could affect hov
and whether other cities
employ the tactic.
"The city's, highest
officials have turned a
blind eye to the evidence
that officers are conduct-
ing stops in a racially
discriminatory manner,"
U.S. District Judge Shira
Scheiridiin wrote in her
ruling. "In their zeal to
defend a policy that they
believe to be effective,
they have willfully ignore
overwhelming proof that

'( -

the policy of targeting 'the
right people' is racially
Stop-and-frisk has been
around for decades in
some form, but recorded
stops increased dramati-
cally under the Bloomberg
administration to an
.all-time high in 2011 of
S684,330, mostly of black
and Hispanic men. The
lawsuit was filed in 2004
by four men, all minori-
ties, and became a class
action case.
About half the people
who are stopped are sub-
ject only to questioning.
Others have their bags or
backpacks searched, and
Sometimes police conduct
t full pat-downs. Only 10
percent of all stops result
in arrest, and a weapon is
recovered small fraction
'of the time,

Holder targets
sentencing policies
ney General Eric Holder
announced a major shift
Monday in federal sen-
tencing policies, targeting
long mandatory terms
that he said have flooded'
the nation's prisons with
low-level drug offenders
and diverted crime-fight-
ing dollars that could be
Sfar better spent.
If Holder's policies are
implemented aggressively
they.could mark one of the
most significant changes
in the way the federal
Criminal justice system
Handles drug cases since
the government declared a
f- war on drugs in the 1980s.
As a first step. Holder
has instructed federal
prosecutors to stop charg-
ing many nonviolent drug
defendants with offenses
I that carry mandatory
minimum sentences. His
next step will be working
With a bipartisan group in
Congress to give judges
greater discretion in
"We will start by fun-
damentally rethinking
the notion of mandatory
minimum sentences for
t drug-related crimes,"
Holder told the American
Bar Association in San.
There are currently
more than 219,000 federal
inmates, and the prisons
are operating at nearly 40
percent above capacity.
Holder said the prison
population "has grown at
I an astonishing rate by
Almost 800 percent" since
y 1980. Almost half the in-
mates are serving time for
drug-related crimes.

Man suspected
of abduction fired rfle
v SAN DIEGO -A close
family friend suspected
of abducting a 16-year-
old girl after killing her
mother and younger
brother fired his rifle at
FBI agents before they
killed him deep in the
Idaho wilderness, authori-
ties said vMonday.
Hannah Anderson
didn't know her mother
and brother were dead
until she was rescued
d from 40-year-old James
Lee DiMaggio, San Diego.

A Nigerian soldier stands guard during Eid al-Fitr prayers in Maiduguri, Nigeria, on Thursday.
Suspected Islamic militants wearing army fatigues gunned down 44 people praying at a
mosque in northeast Nigeria, while another 12 civilians died in an apparently simultaneous
attack, security agents said Monday.

County Sheriff Bill Gore
"I can't make it any
clearer: She was a victim
in this case. She was not a
willing participant," Gore
said at a news conference
with Hannah's father, Brett
During a shootout with
the FBI, DiMaggio fired
at least once' and perhaps
twice, the sheriff said.
Hannah Anderson
reunited with family in
San Diego to begin what
her father said would be a
slow recovery. He thanked
the horseback riders who
reported seeing the pair
near an alpine lake, saying
the search might have
taken much longer with-
out them.

Kemy defends NSA
surveillance programs
BOGOTA, Colombia
-U.S. Secretary of State
John Kerry defended the
National Security Agency.
surveillance programs'on
Monday and downplayed
theirimpact on U.S. ef-
Sforts to deepen relations
with two key allies in Latin
Brazil and Colombia,
two of the United States'
closest friends in the
region, havebeen rankled
by reports that citizens of
Colombia, Mexico, Brazil
and other countries were
among the targets of a
massive NSA operation to
secretly gather informa-
tion about phone c4lls and
Internet communications

I Philip 1

Ring Sizing, Watch
Repair, Custom Design,
Pearl Re-stringing,
Free Jewelry Cleaning
Est.1971 1)'


worldwide. The disclo-
sures were made by NSA
leaker Edward Snowden.
SKerry sought to play
down the rift during
a press conference in
Bogota before heading to
Brazil on his first trip to
'South America as secre-
tary of state.
"Frankl*, we work on a
htiuge number of issues
and this was in fact a very
small part of the overall..:
conversation and"one in .
which I'm confidentlwas
able to explain precisely
that this has received
the support of all three
branches of our govern-
ment," Kerrysaid. "It has
been completely con-
ducted under our Consti-
tution and the law.... The
president has taken great
steps in the last few days '
... to'reassure people of the
U.S. intentions here."
He referenced the ter-
rorist attacks of Sept.

11,2001. "It's obvious to
everybody that this is a
dangerous world we're liv-'
ing in ... we are necessarily
engaged in a very complex
effort to prevent terror-
ists from taking innocent

44 killed at mosque
in Nigeria
- Suspected Islamic
militants wearing army
fatigues gunned down

44 people praying at a
mosque in northeast Nige-
ria, while another 12 civil-
ians died in an apparently
simultaneous attack,
security agents said
Sunday's attacks were
the latest in a slew of vio-
lence blamed on religious
extremists in this West Af-
rican oil producer, where
the'radical Boko Haram
group, which wants to
oust the government and
impose Islamic law, poses.
the greatest security threat
in years.
It was not immediately
clear why the Islamic Boko
Haram would have killed
worshipping Muslims, but
the group has in the past
attacked mosques whose
clerics have spoken out
against religious extrem-
ism. Boko Haram also has
attacked Christians out-
side churches and teach-
ers and schoolchildren, as
well as government and
military targets.
Since.2010, the militants
have been blamed for the
killings of more than 1,700
people,'according to a
count by The Associated

From wire reports

: Complete this form and send it along with' the favorite photo of your student to:
SStudent 2013, C/O Jackson County Floridan, 4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna, FL, 32448. You may drop it by
our office at 4403 Constitution Lane. Information and photo can be emailed to: sales@jcfloridan.com

~ii I W~

S--'- -

August UM-7:30 p.m,

Compass Lake infn IlO

Cal For TncketS -850-5794303



Marianna Recreation
Marianna Recreation
Department will offer five
soccer leagues to give boys
and girls the opportunity
to play soccer. Registration
for youth ages 5-18 will be
held through the Aug. 23
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 par-
ticipants who live outside the
City limits of Marianna.'.The
fee nmust be paid with a check
or money order. No cash will
be accepted.
All participants must bring
a copy of their birth certifi-
cate. The age of all partici-
pants on Aug. 1 of the current
yearwill 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
teamor officiating youth soc-
cer please contact with-the
Marianna-Recreation Depart-
ment at 482-6228 or come by
during registration.' d

Pirates Baseball Golf
ThIe' Sneads Pirates Baseball
team will. be hosting their 3rd
Annual Pirates BaseballGolf
ToumrnameInt on Aug. 24 at
lrndian -jpringk Golf Course.
Tis'Wfi bea tuhreeman
sctnible and' Caflcutta Will
take place at Bee.f'O'Brady's,
on'Aug. 23 at 6 p.m'.'Tee-off
will be,a'shotgun style that','
starts at 8:30 a.m: The costt -
will be '60 a pl ayer or $180 a '
teaiii.. ,
*ni4h.ji pr .i., iU be ,-.: .
provitledat the t6urna-
ment/Coie out and enjoy a
round of golf on one of'the '
' last weekends before college
football' kicks off.
C911 Patrickl'Jones al 850-
557-2913 to register a team or
formore information,

Optimist Club Golf-
The 3rdl Annual NE Jack-
son County Optimist Club
Golf Tournament will be .
held Sept. 13 at the 18-hole
championship golf course at
Indian Springs Golf Club in
Registration begins at 11
a.m. with a 12:30 p.rn. shot-
gun start. The cost for the
event is $55, which includes
, 18 holes of golf, green fee,
cart' fee, meal, and various
To pre-register for the
event, call Liz Jackson at
850-557-8637 or James Miller
at 850-209-1621, or fax your
information to 850-52.6-1505.

Chipola Appreciation
The Chipola Appreciation
Club has kicked off its,an-
nual membership drive. The
standard $250 membership
provides Appreciation-Club
seating and Hospitality Room.
for four guests at all homre
basketball games and admis-
sion to all Chipola baseball
and softball games.
The Gold $1,000 Mem-
bership provides reserved
seating for four guests and
general. seating for two more
guests. A portion of mem-
bership dues is tax-deduct-
ible. For information, call

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

VLady Hornets bringing eyback experienced squad

Lady Hornets bringing back experienced squad

Cottondale Volleyball Coach Tara Jurgonski set up a drill between the var-
sity and junior varsity squads Monday.


With a large core of returning
players from last year's team, the
Cottondale Lady Hornets will
be looking for'bigger and better
things this year under new head
coach Tara Jurgonski.
Jurgonski takes over for former
coach Cassie Ridley after coach-
ing the middle school team and
helping out with the varsity team
last season and inherits a squad
that brings back seven players
from last year and is well posi-
tioned to make a leap in 2013.
Having that experience could

be the key factor for the Lady
Hornets' success.
"It's a very important part,"
the coach said. "They need to
know the game, know the level
they're playing against, and be
able to help out the ones that
haven't had that experience yet.
This summer we were focusing
on making sure everyone knows
where everyone else is supposed
to go and learning everything on
the court.
"Everyone has to know how to
pass and where the hitters are
supposed to be, and you can tell
See CHS, Page 2B

BullpupsoMS For banner yearLL

Builpups hope for banner year

Matt Griffin and Nic English run a play Monday during Marianna Middle School football practice.

Cross, MMS look for another unbeaten season


The Marianna Middle School Bullpups
have enjoyed a highly successful seven-
year run, under coach Hunter Nolen, go-
ing undefeated in four of those seasons
and never losing more than two games in
anyone campaign.
But if the Bullpups are going to add
another undefeated banner to their col-
lection,' they'll 'have to do it with a new
coach in long-time MMS assistant Brad
Cross served as offensive line coach.
and defensive coordinator at MMS under
Nolen and said while he understands the
standard that has been set over the past
seven years is a difficult one to match, he
believes that this year's Bullpups team is

fully capable of doing just that.
"I definitely think they have the poten-
tial with the players we have and the kids
that have come out to go undefeated, but
we do have a hard schedule," the coach
said. "Me and Hunter have talkedabout
it before how we seem to go in two-year
cycles where we'll have a lot of kids back
and have a really good season and then
the next year have much fewer back and
have a good season but not as good as the
year before.
S"I think this is one of those good years.
We have a lot of kids back with experi-
ence, and the ones who weren't on the
field learned a lot last year, so I have high
expectations .for us this season and I
think the kids do too."
Marianna lost several key pieces from
last year's team in'quarterback Anton

alSEC -botb"al

Florida poised for more

success under Muschamp

The Associated Press
a bunch of breaks in coach Will
Muschamp's second season.
The Gators stayed relative-
ly healthy, won several tight
games and were oh-so-close
to playing for the Southeastern
Conference championship and
maybe the national title.
Although many outsiders be-
lieve last year's 11-win season
and trip to the Sugar Bowl were
flukes, the Gators see them as
the framework for more success
- including a trip to Atlanta for
the SEC title game in 2013.
"We were so close last year we
could taste it," quarterback Jeff
Driskel said. "We really want
to get there this year. I think
we have a good chance to get
Florida opens the season

1 nlft. uuirt/ IP.u r.UriL OO
Florida starting quarterback Jeff Driskel speaks during Media Day at the
university earlier this month.

Aug. 31 against Toledo. The
schedule also includes games
at Miami (Sept. 7), at LSU (Oct
12), against Georgia (Nov. 2), at
South Carolina (Nov. 16) and
against Florida State (Nov. 30).
Muschamp likes his players'
^'S.^: ~~~ ----,i5'.^: ^ '-^^:

mettle, but he knows it will only
carry them so far.
"Talk is cheap," he said.
"You've got to do it on the field.
I'm glad that our guys have

See FLORIDA, Page 2B

Williams, leading rusher and team Most
Valuable Player Dontreal Pittman, and a
quartet of offensive linemen in Tristan
Williams, Tyler Dunn, Calvin Bozeman,
and Jordan Beckett.
But the Bullpups do return 12 total.
starters six on offense, six on defense
- including two-way stand-outs Deontre'
Rhynes andWerlean Pollock, and starting
center Jonathan Lombardo.
Rhynes and Pollock will get the bulk
of the ball-carrying responsibilities this
season, but they also spearhead a tal-
ented defensive group from their middle
linebacker and cornerback positions
It's a unit that Cross said can lead the
way for the Bullpups this year.


Murray leads

Georgia's chase

for SEC title
The Associated Press

ATHENS, Ga. Aaron Mur-
ray is on pace to leave Georgia
with most of the school's major
passing records.
After two straight runner-up
finishes, he's hoping to also fin-
ish with a Southeastern Confer-
ence championship.
One look at a leaner Murray
shows he's serious about his last
SEC title chase. After making
the decision to return for his se-
nior season, Murray visited the
school nutritional staff and laid
out a diet plan that resulted in
a loss of about 10 pounds and a
reduction in his body fat from
14 to 9 percent.
No junk food. No fast food.
Not even his favorite watermel-
on-flavored Sour Patch candy.
But before Murray started

See MURRAY, Page 2BL

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-. . . .. : : d z . z " : L r -, ' .' -. .; : ." - .. " L

-12B TUESDAY, AUGUST 13,2J O URA-,-... -
"'"e.- -, . .-%
.":f.-^ :*' *

:.SEC Football

Gamecocks looking for conference title

The Associated Press

COLUMBIA, S.C.- It's easy to
tell that South Carolina coach
Steve Spurrier believes this is his
best chance in nine seasons to
winthe Southeastern Conference
title: He's upped the wisecracks
and toned down the hype for the
Gamecocks and All-American
Jadeveon Clowney.
S Spurrier has rarely missed a
chance to take a jab at in-state
rival Clemson this offseason. He
also abruptly closed fall camp to
the public after three days be-:
cause of what he decided was ,
too many cellphone snoops and Head coac1
autograph hounds fixated on the of the seas
SEC's reigning defensive player
Sof the year. "helmet-di,
The clincher was when video igain's Vin
went viral of Clowney flipping a Carolina's
two-man tackling sled with Ger- last NewY
aid Dixon at the team's opening Clowney
workoutAug. 2. Spurrier quipped frenzywitl
it's time to focus on all the Game- veloping t
cocks and not just Clowney. running
Clowney is "tired of it, and dash this s
I think I am tired of it," Spur- "If l get
rier said. "We're just trying to get worried a
more into team stuff.". Clowney,
And from Spurrier's view, this prospect
maybe the group that breaks draft. "Be
through for South Carolina's 'pretty goo
first-ever SEC crown and gives Still, it's
Spurrier his seventh league title than-Clow
overall. rugged SE'
Clowney gives the Gamecocks "Footbal
a great start. sport. It ta
South Carolina is 22-4 since rtier said.
the 6-foot-6, 274-pound junior do his par
signed two years ago. He posted have to do
13 sacks a year ago and closed Here anr
Sthe season ..with the hit that's during the
been talked about ever since a ing season

Fiom Page IB
"I think the strength of our team will be
our defense," he said. "We have several
guys returning on the line, the linebackers
and defensive backs know the system and
what we expect of them; it will definitely
be our strongest point. We have experience
and great athletes as well."
There are more"questions on the other
side of the ball where a quarterback must
be found to replace Anton Williams, though
perhaps the higher priority is finding conti-
nuity on an' offensive line that returns just
one starter.
"We've only got one guy returning, but
he's a center so he's the anchor and he
knows what's expected of him and the oth-
er guys," Cross said of Lombardo. "Some of
the othdr guys back from last year have a

Steve Spurrier looks on during South Carolina's-first practice
on at the USC practice field in Columbia, S.C., last week.

lodging stop of Mich- L Start with Clowney. He's been
cent Smith in South an impact player since arriv-
OutbackBowl victory ing on campus; forcing a cru-
ear's Day. cial, late-game fumble when he
y's only increased the 'caught Georgia's Aaron Murray
i hisworkethic and de-. .in South Carolina's win between
alent (he was clocked the hedges his freshman year.
a 4.4-second 40-yard Even in games when Clowney is
summer). held mostly in check, he changes
in shape, then I'm not games. That happened twice last
bout my game," said year when Clowney blew past
considered the top Tennessee's Antonio Richardson,
in next spring's NFL sacked quarterback Tyler Bray
cause my game was. and forced a fumble with theVols
d last year." driving for a go-ahead score. In
going to take more the Outback Bowl, Michigan's
rney to succeed in the Taylor Lewan, kept Clowney our
(. of the spotlight until "The Hit."
I isthe ultimate team Clowney recovered the fumble
kes a lot of guys," Spur- and the Gamecocks went onto a
"ladeveon is going to 33-28 win.
t, but the rest of us, we 2. Clowney's friends up front
Dour part, too." Tle Gamecocks' deepest and
e five things to watch most skilled spot may be defen-
e Gamecocks' upcom- sive line. 6-5 Chaz Sutton, the
n: other defensive end, had 25 tack-

lot of potential. We just have no one who
has had a lot of playing time.
"It's not'a huge concern. We've'got time.
We just have to get them motivated. It's one
of the most important positions. If there's
no blocking, you can't run anywhere."
At quarterback, Matt Griffin returns after
being the backup in 2012, while newcomer
Harrison Barnes and returning utility play-
er Marquise Sims are also competing for
the job.
With the Bullpups going to the spread
pistol offense on a more full-time basis this
season, whoever Cross chooses will play a
big role in determining the team's success.
, "I want someone who is a good leader
most of all, someone who can get in the
huddle and calm everyone down and be
a coach on the field for me," Cross said. "I
want someone who is outspoken, a smart
kid who can grasp the offense, and some-
one who knows what everyone else has to

les and five sacks last season and
is almost as quick as Clowney.
DT Kelcy Quarles is a massive
run stopper Spurrier compared
to all-time greatWarren Sapp, al-
though mostly for making plays
despite carrying a bit of a belly.
3. Rui game: It's the first
time in three years South Caro-
lina's offense starts without Mar-
cus Lattimore in the backfield.
He led the Gamecocks in rushing
his three seasons, despite miss-
ing the last half of his sophomore
and junior years because of in-
juries. Also gone is Kenny Miles,
the team's leading rusher in 2009
before Latfimore arrived. Left
behind are sophomores in Mike.
Davis'and Brandon Wilds with a
combined 159 career carries.
The Uneback11 The biggest
question- for South Carolina's
defense will be when players
get past the talented front The
Gamecocks lost five senior line-
backers from last year, including
two of its top three tacklers from
last year in Shaq Wilson and Reg-
inald Bowens. There's little re-
turning experience and expected
starter Cedrick Cooper is coming
off a knee injury that kept him
out of spring ball.
5. Two Quaicks Despite
Spurrier's penchant fori shuffling
quarterbacks, he says the job
belongs to senior Cormnnor Shaw,
who missed spring workouts
because of a, foot injury. Shaw,
17-3 as a starter, says he's back
at 100'percent and doesn't plan
to change his go-for-broke run-
ning style that's accounted for
960 yards and 11 touchdowns the
past two years..

o. '9
do 'and cah help them out, especliely with
*the offensive line being new."
There are question marks likeMwih most
teams in most seasons, but, with a core
group of approximately 25 returning play-
ers in. place, the coach said there's no rea-
son why the Bullpups can't target 'another
perfect season as a realistic goal.
"We're going to emphasize that," Cross
said. "We have a lot of guys coming back
and they were a litdtle'disgppointed last year
that they didn't go undRefeated. It's some-
thing that will motivate them this year. I
think having all of those guys coming back
and being hungry to be undefeated and
put a banner up will help the new guys. We
have a lot of leaders who can step up and
lead us to where we waht to be."
Marianna opens the season Aug. 29 with
a road contest against Taylor County, with
the Bullpups making their home debut
Sept. 17 against Florida High.

From PagelB

they're learning a lot. They're
much more advanced now
and always working together."
Cottondale lost three varsity
players from last year's team:
setter Haley Boggs, hitter
Maggie Braxton, and defender
Kendrice Gardner.
Keena Borders; Cheyanne
Franklin, Kayla Lathan, Cam-
eron McKinney, Connor Mel-
vin, Sue Ellen Mosier, and
Rebecca Mullins all return
from last year's varsity club,
with Taylor Czecholinski mov-
ing up from the-junior varsity
and Kourtnie Richardson and
Wendy Singletondjoining the
squad as well. .
After the first full week of fall
practice with hernew team,,
Jurgonski said she likes where
the Lady Hornets stand, but
there is still much workstill to
be done.
"We're still kind of getting
the rust out from not playing
for a while, but we're getting
back into it and just need to
buckle down," she said. "I saw
a lot of things in the summer
that the girls could work on,
but I've already seen: them
improve a lot from last season
with them just being a year
,oldeie j . "-
"We're just focusing on the
basics: getting better with our
serve, passing, moving our
feet, that kind of thing. There
is always room for improve-
ment and I'm always going to
be pushing them to get better
than they were the day before.
We're still getting there, but
I'm confident that we'll have
everything together with our.
rotations and where we're sup-
posed to be by the first game."
will still be a strong favorite to
win the district, but the Lady
Hornets could be a threat to
ascend in the league stand-
ings and be one of the 'more
improved teams in the league.
"I'm really excited about it.
Fm very confident that these
girls can go far this year," Ju-
rgonski said. "They have the
talent, the hard work, and the
determination. I saw a lot of
improvement during the sum-
mer and we're pretty excited
about this season."
Cottondale. will ppen the
season Aug. 27 with a road
game against Holmes County,
with the Lady Hornets mak-
ing their home debut Sept. 5
against Vernon.

Miin ar,' '
SFrom Page I "
slimming down, the. Georgia
offense was explosive andi
Should be again..
STailbacks Todd Gurley, ani
. Keith Marshall return after:
combining for 2,144 yards and
25 touchdowns as freshmen
All five starters on the ,offensive
line are back, and wide receive.
Michael Bennett has recovered
from a knee injury to join Mal
cohn Mitchell and tight end:
Arthur Lynch and Jay IRome as
Murray's top targets.
The big question is the de
fense, which returns only foi
It's a reversal from-a year age
when the defense was packet
With returning starters but thi
offensive line and running back
"Last offseason everyone wa
Asking me was the offense go

ing to be any good because we-,
lost so many guys," Murraysaid.
"We had a great year. offensively.
. I think the defense is the same
a .way. They got better and better
t in spring practice and I think
they looked awesome in the
d summer. I look forward to them
r having a great year/" .
i Georgia has won two SEC titles
Swith coach Mark Richt, but eight
e years have passed since the last
r championship in 2005. The Bull-
1 dogs were close last year, los-
- ing 32-28 to eventual national
s champion Alabama in the SEC
s championship game in Atlanta.
LSU beat Georgia for the 2011
- SEC title. ,
r The early schedule is daunt-
ing. Three of Georgia's first four
, opponents could be ranked in
d the top 15, including the Aug. 31
e opener at Clemson and the Sept.
s 7 home opener against South
Carolina. LSU visits Athenson
s' Sept. 28.
Here are five things to watch'as

keys to Georgias season:
L Linebacker play: Of Georgia's
eight NFL draft picks in April,
seven were on. defense. New
stars must emerge to replace
linebackers Jarvids Jones and Alec
Ogletree, who were first-round
picks in the NFL draft. Amra-
' rio Herreir'a, ajunior, is Georgia's
leading returned with 70 tackles
last season. Ramik Wilson also
has experience inside, while
sophomore Jordan Jenkins
showed big-play ability with five
sacks last year and looks like a
player, to watch on the outside.
Keep an eye' on freshman Reg-
gie Carter as a possible breakout
2. Smaller D-llne: A key to 3-4
defenses is having a stout run-
stopper in the middle. That was
no problem the last two years
with John Jenikins and Kwanme
Geathers, who weighed a com-
bined 700 pounds. Mike Thorn-
ton, the probable starting nose
tackle, is smaller at 290 pounds.

Senior defensive end Garrison
Smith is the only returning start-
er on the line, though junior Ray
Drew also is a.veteran, Sterling
Bailey could start at the other
end, and a newcomer to watch
is junior'college transfer Toby
3. Sophomore slump for 'Gur-
shall': Gurley and Marshall say
they've grown tired of the Gur-
shall nickname which was a ref-
erence to the school's most fa-
mous tailback, Herschel Walker.
They want to be recognized as
individuals, not a tandem, and
.that shouldn't be a problem if
they can avoid drop-offg.
4. Clemson-South Carolina
:games: Strong safety Josh Har-
vey-Clemons and possibly
kicker Marshall Morgan will
be suspended for the opener
at Clemson. Aloss at Clemson,
which will attack Georgia's young
secondary with star quarterback
Tajh Boyd, would damage Geor-
gia's national ranking. A loss the

following week to South Caro-
lina would be far more devastat-
ing because it could establish
the winner as the team to beat in
the SEC's Eastern Division. Richt
looked surprised when asked at
Georgia's media day about a visit
from LSU at the end of Septem-
ber. With' Clemson and South
Carolina awaiting tho Bulldogs
the first two weeks of the season,
who could possibly be looking
ahead to the LSU game?
MURRAY: Murray has led Geor-
gia to two straight wins over.
Florida, but he's still thought of
by some asthe quarterback who'
finished 5 yards shy of beating
Alabama in the 2012-SEC cham-
pionship game. Murray' could
define Georgia's season and
his career with a signature win.
That fould come in September
'against, Clemson or South Caro-
lina, but he's hoping it comes in .
December at the Georgia Dome
with the SEC title on the line.

From Page 1B
confidence that (getting
to Atlanta's) going to hap-
pen. ...- We've got some
depth in some positions,
but anytime you want to
talk about a run to Atlanta,
you've got to have things
fall your way."
IHere are five things that
could make or break Flor-
ida's quest to wit the SEC
L Driskel's Pogess:
Coaches expect Driskel to
make huge strides in his
second year as the start-
er' and second in Brent
Pease's 'offense. It also
should help that the 6-
foot-4 junior no longer has
to look over his shoulder.
Backup Jacoby Brissett
transferred to North Caro-.
lina State after last season,
essentially leaving Florida
_Iwith Driskel and little else

at the QB position. That
also means Driskel has to
be smahter about sliding,
getting out of bounds and-
avoiding extra hits. ,
2. Reloaded defense: It's
not often a 'top-five de-
fense can lose its,. coor-
dinriator and seven start-
ers and improve. But the.
Gators have an outside
chance to do that. Sure,
the Gators will miss Shar-
rif Floyd, .Matt Elam, jon
Bostic, Jelaii Jenkins, Josh
Evans, Omar Hunter and
Lerentee McCray. But they
believe they have enough
depth on the defensive
line Dominique Easley,
Jonathan Bullard, Dante
Fowler Jr. and Ronald
Powell could be special
- and plenty of talent in
the secondary to remain
one of the best units in the
3. Lots of Lou: Expect to
see Loucheiz Purifoy .all
over the field this season.

Not only is Purifoy widely Jones, junior Mack Brown
considered one of the best and freshman Kelvin Tay-
cornerbacks in the coun- lor have been handling the
try, the speedy junior will load. Maybe more con-
:,see playing time atreceiv- cemrning is wto will step up
er and on every special at receiver. Can Quinton
teams unit With- the loss Dunbar be the go-to guy?
of senior Andre Debose, Will youngsters Ahmad
(knee), lurifoy also might -- Fulwood; Latroy Pittinan
return punts and kickoffs. or Demarcus -Robinson
4., P*aymae Florida's emerge? If not, the Gators
Achilles' heel this fall @ might have a tdugh time
could be a lack of offen- improvingon a passing
sive playmakers. The Ga- bfiense that ranked 114th
tors lost .running back in the nation last year.
Mike Gillislee, receiver 5. lacking concerns: The
Frankie Hammond Jr and Gators were. spoiled- last
tight end Jordan Reed, the season with place-kicker
team's leading- receiver Caleb Sturgis. The Lou
last season, to the NFL Groza finalist made 24 of
Who will replace them? 28 field goals, including
Running back Matt Jones eight of nine from beyond
was supposed to be the 40 yards, and provided
workhorse of Florida's a security blanket -for
run-oriented, wear-de- coaches any time Florida
fenses-down scheme. But crossed the 35-yard line.
the 6-foot-2, 225-pound Without Sturgis, the com-
sophomorehasyettoprac- petition, is wide open be-
tice while recovering from tween senior Brad Phillips-
a viral infection. Without and freshman Austin Har-

din. No matter who wins which likely will result in
the job, the Gators won't changes in play-calling
have the same confidence, and~offensive strategy.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com





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so vicious.

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S-fT-4N t(YoOb:MISS r1He
'aL CE CMeMON9 cause.
eDe ,N TH-& BaTiiooM

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*f irs-Vr Qo3 cte


"Quit fooling around!"

1 Boot liner
4 Fall mo.
8 Deckhands
fillers' org.
org. --
14Juno, in
16Fromm or
181ind of
20 Bright ring
29Drum, as
31 Flf's friend
34 Tax shelter
By Me"
37- -Mex
38 Inventor's

42 Patella site
44 Salad bowl
51 Israel's
53 Open a
55Yes, on the
56 BMW rival
58 Male
59 Oak or
61 Robin's

1 Buddies
3 Timex
4 Devious
5 Scrutggs of
6 Air pump
7 Muscle car
8 con

Answer to Previous Puzzle

g Attempted 35Takes the
a coup bait
10NPitcher's 40 Fox's lairN
Dtat 41 BILooks aN

11 Sicklypale long timeRS

A Atepe 5AkeS tEY

19Walkie- 43Paranormal
Stalkie OK 45 Squirrel
21 Lincoln snack
nickname 46 Hawaiian
24Welles' island
"Citizen 48 Poorly lit
'.' 49Butter .
26Ceremony squares
27Greekwar S0Branch-
god 51 Small rug
28Cab ., 52Afr. .
30 Edible' _* neighbor
seed 54- alai
33 Raymond .
Burr role .

Want, more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDrlverBooks.com
1 23 5. 6 17 9 10. 1 1

19 -02f



."1 CC 2":: :' -U.. 'i J i Di, y Ir,,-r,,la UJCiiCP ,'r IiUFS '

by Luis Campos
,- ; .' I, : ......lt "l .r . L. 'VM j3- '.Ti : Si-' t l. ,' '.:,"T '= . .r l.j.. -i. D.. t.-. .o.'.; :.u 1 ^ *pi 'i~ .i". '' j :.l '^
- Ila-:- le1rw. .i ir.. opr.pi s l.e..j ira ..ir. so
B R F Z X K H GUN k R -t) ? T R S Y FPU'P T US"
, ^I P ^' ^ '';, ':' ':, ''" .*. .
Prevou- Soiuion "We don i nee oi,) ew anyone iklo uould run swirr, or ily
aWay it he COudia" James Cromrreili
S : TOD4YSCLLUE %4 lE '..,I. V,; -
.. ': 2013iby flEA ic li by Universal UciicK ,8-13 '' '

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Assumptions will lead
to trouble. Put more effort
into h6me improvements
and getting things done
under budget.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Lend a helping hand
and you will receive some-
thing special in return.
Relationships will improve
if you make suggestions
that will benefit everyone.
UBRA (Sept. 23-Oct
23) Apply for a new
position that you've been
eyeing and do your best to
compliment others. You
can make progress if you
are willing to compromise.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) -You will excel'if you
Stake action and follow
through on your ideas. Let
your actions speak for you.
23-Dec. 21) Offer sug-
gestions and find ways to
satisfy what everyone else
wants if-itwill help seal a
deal or get you closer to
your goal.
'CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) -Put your money
where your mouth is. If
you promise something,
follow throiigh.-
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Don't count on
anyflthingthat isn't signed,
sealed and delivered.
Observe what others are
doing and sayingbefore
you commit to anything.-
PISCES (Feb. 2(March.
20) -Go over your per-
sonal papers and you'll.
'find away to turn anin-
vestment or a nascent idea
into a profitable endeavor.
'ARI '(March 21-April
. 19) -Take care ofyour,
responsibilities before tak-
ing off on an adventure.
TAURUS (April 20-May
2) --Check out any rules
and regulations before you
begin a job. Plan a vaca-
tion rejuvenation will do
wonders for your outlook.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Use your skills and
creativity to make im-
provements at home. The
changes you make will
allow you to take on an
important cause.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
Expand your interests
and explore your options.
Travel will promote love
and fresh new ways to get
the most out of life.

Annie's Mailbox
Dear Annie: It is back-to-school rime for make nasty comments about the cost of
millions of young people. I am an instruc- 'tuition and books;-over which I: hav.e.no ,
tor at a community college and would like control, and it embarrasses their kidds; .
to offer some suggestions to make the reg- '4. Read all of the signs with directions .'
istradtion process smoother for students, and instfuctioris.I am the last step'of the
SL See the school counselor at least two registration process, and I usually have to
-weeks before registration. If you wait until send 15.percent of the kids back through
registration week, the counselors will be'"thelonglinebecause they'missed'a step;
extremely busy. ';5. Turn off youricellphone. I need youft
2. College is not free. ScholarsHiips and full attention to complete a. multistep
grants must be applied for months in ad- 'process to ensure that you have your. '
-vance, not. he day of registration. If you 'schedule, your funds.,get processed and
do not have the paperwork in your hand, 'you have the proper receipts.
)be prepared to pay. The payout plan of-.'. Go to the first day of class even if you
feared by my school must be linked to a' have not paid. That is when i .stiuctors
credit card or bank account. CheckWith' go over expectations and explairi assign-
the school ahead of time to be sure you ments. Some even lecture. I wait mystu-
I have the required information for checks dents to be successful. Come 'see me in
or credit :cards. My school requires about my office, even if only to say hello. I am
seven pieces of information. You will need here to help. .
separate checks for the bookstore arind -LOU ANN EVERET, TRINIfTY
3. Only the student should go t6 registra- TERRELL, TEXAS
tion. Do not take parents, grandparents, ',
siblings, children or friends. Small children Dear Lou Ann Everetl Thaik you for
have unplugged my computer and vomit- your helpful' advice for students, espe-
ed in my office:"Helicopter" parents havel cially incoming, freshmen. We hope they
been some of our worst headaches. They. pay attention.':. '
. .= ,,-,, , , L , ' i,' 11B..

Tob what was this comment referring?
"The Chip also reduces the damage done
by bandits. They still steal drinks 'and ,
cheers along the course, but no longer
scramble the paying runners' results. No
entry fee, no Chip, no time or place."'
For a bridge declarer, it can be a case of
no entry card, no contract success as
in this deal.
How should South plan the play in three
no-trump after West leads the heart four
and East puts up his 10?
With all of those aces and kings, that
South hand is worth a two-club opening
bid even ifyour range for a two-no-trump
opening is a good 20 to 22.
South starts with six top tricks: two
spades,itwo hearts (given the lead) andtwo
diamonds. He can establish at least three'
club tricks, but if the defender with the ace
can hold up that card until the third round,
of the suit, declarer will need a dummy
entry. This can be only the heart queen.'.
First, this requires West's having the
heart king. That is highly likely because
without the king, West would have prob-.
ably led the nine from a holding like 9-8-
7-4-2. Second, South must win the first.
trick with his ace, not with his jack. Then,

4 J94
SK19 8 4 2
*'J 9 31
4'8 5

North' 08-13-13
4 5 3
YQ 6'3
* 872
4 Q J 10 6 4
4 Q 10 8 7 .
V 10,7
Q'10 6 5
4 A 9 3

V AJ5.
416 K 7 2
S-Dealer: South '
Vulnerable: Neither
South West- North East
2.4' Pass 2 + Pass
2NT Pass* 3 NT -Allpass
S Opening lead. I 4 .
after driving .out the club ace and win-
ning East's shift, declarer can lead a heart -
toward dummy's queen to generate that
vital entry.
'The opening observation was made by
Joe Henderson about the Boston mara-
thon. To stop nonentries suddenly seem-
ing to be doing-well, each runner has a
microchip in his laces. This also gives
everyone an accurate start-line-to-finish-
line time. L

! ; | iP1oN" $. AN, OPZ-SOUNINO NAME. ;

Ag a*' pT'5 3?
o^ ^^ld^10 ^ NO ]j-HOi"



4B Tuesday, August 13,2013 Jackson County Floridan




BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975

P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

Publication Policy Errors and Ormissions Advertisers should dheck theff ad the first day. Tes publication shall nol be able for W idur to publish an ad or for a Itypogreap neor or errors in ublication except to the exe of the cost of the ad for thefs das
Insertibon. Adlustmient flor sa is mifted to the cost of that portion of the ad where the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not De liable lor damages arising out of aros in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by thal portion of the advertisement m which the error occurred, whetner such error is due to negligence of the puishr's employees or o wise and there shall be no kMity for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement Display Ads are not guaranteed position. An advertising subject to approval Rgfntl Is reserved to edit. rened cancel or classy all ads under the appropriate classification.
0 a S S S.

2Gravespaces avalIlibeat '
Pbiecrest Menveral Gardens |
-Great Price 1 Cal: 865-436-7314 |
Cemetery Plots: (4) Moving and Must Sell!!
Meadow Lawn Cemetery Enterprise Paid $7,980
Will Sell $5,800 Make Offer. Call 334-791-6459


Janitorial Business for sale
Equipment, training and 60K
annual gross $19,500

50% Sale
King's Clock's & Antiques.
1015 Headland Ave. Dothan
iOpen Tues. Fri. 10-4
S Call 334-792-3964

Furniture: Brown leather sofa, loveseat,
club chair, excellent condition, $1,500.'.
2 cream colored upholstered wood pub
., chairs, $75. Wood &slate coffee table, ;
-48"W x 24"D x 20"H, $50.: Call 334-798-1407

CALL BOB (334) 219-4697
OR (850) 710-0189

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

Hot Tub/Spa: Like new 5'x6x3',
SPaid $3,600, Sell for $2,000
Call 850-594-7914 "

Free Kittens (4) to a good home, 7 weeks old,
litter trained, male & female. 850-272-4908
Free kitten to a good home. Orange/white in
color. Call 334-248-3601 for more information

amli- innD

AKC Lab Puppies- Black and Chocolate, 3
males and females. Dew claws removed, .
shots up to date and vet checked. Ready now
for new loving home. Both parents pedigree
*available/.Mother has champion blood line. Dad
is beautiful chocolate. Will deliver. $350
Call 334-447-1856 or 404-273-4875.
Free Puppies: Half AKC Golden Retriever/half
AKC Labrador Retriever. All puppies are a
golden/yellow color. 850-718-4207
La Mtnrrwixes, Sal ixed Breedsf2-- f &

Good Manners Obedience,
Confirmnation cl asses
$50. for 6 weeks
Rally/Agility Intro. $75.
s Shots required 4
Starting September 10th
m Call 334-790-6226 or 334-299-3315
or 850-547-2370

, Fresh Green
wealso have
Sw ~shelled peanuts
850-209-3322 or 850-573-6594
w 4128 Hwy 231





All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
0 334-793-6690 .

I m











pbeUlton Farm Service 522S Hwy. 231 South
0 850-263,324 4.
New Crop lk Oats
ood for Cover Crop or Gramdng)4.OM bushel
5# cleaned & bagged Oates
(horse f S bag

Beautiful Bermuda Coastal Hay
| s Round Rolls $50 Square $5
UCall 334-791-0023

* Sim-Angus Replacement Heffers *
Top Blood Lines. Priced to Sell.
Call 334-898-1626 or 334-360-5035 I



S12 ft.tall30 gal.
$69.95 buy 2
get one FREE
Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment


Chest of Drawer likenew, with extra large mir- Piano good condition, plays $500. Cash
ror $75 Dinette Table $25 Call 850-762-3370 preferred. 850-526-3474.

Desk-Early American, Middle Comp., 4 drawers
ea. %ide; Maple, 42"x21"x30"' $85.9 850-482-521
Desk-good condition-oak finish engineered
wood $25. Lo*s of storage space 850-209-7679
Door: Exterior fiberglass door with blinds
unfinished, includes frame $375.850-482-7090

Rims Tires 20" University fits on any car.
$500. 850-209-6242.
Screen Door alum. 36"x81'" $45. 1st addition
AA Big Book $400. 850-263-1039

Luggage-2 Pc., Red $35.; Coffee Table-Solid Ma- University of Auburn Tailgate Wrap ,fits all full

2 6

3_' 91, 5

5 8
__9-6 7

'9 3

8 41
_ 78

1 5. 1 194 6

8 2

Level: 23]:
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 Friday's puzzle
32 6r54 .971 8

2013 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency: All rights reserved.


Find jobs

fast and





* Mooneyham Farms
U-PICK PEAS: 6 miles N of
Grand Ridge, or 21 miles
S of Deliwood on Hwy 69.
$7/per 5 gal. bucket, Field opens at
6:30- 6:30 7 days/wk.
Dark & White Peas Ready NOW
s 850-718-7750 4m

Feed Oaks
for Horses & Cattle
$10. per 100 IL. '
bring your own bag please


v. . . w . . . . . . . . . . i





SYou'll also get .career training and money for
college. If you're ready for the excitement, join
the Army National Guard today.
SSG Ambrocio Bias R M U_
850-294-7349 Nb
r^Bd | iHIiM HB|^l

'.- Look ahead to your
S 'future! Start training&
IDTI/C 'for a new career in
F U0 l IS Medicaf Assisting,
COLLEGE Medical Office Admin.,
I Pharmacy Technology,
Electrical Trades & HVAC!
Call Fortis College 888-202-4813
For consumer info: visit www.fortis.edu

1BR 1BA Furnished Apt .in Cypress, $400/mo
+ dep. inld. water/garb./lawn/pest control

I;.4 -i 11kVI:z61I.* '"

3BR/1BA 1712 Mission Rd. Furn-house CH&A,
with carport $650. Mo. + $650 Dep. No smoking
or Pets. Credit Report & lyr lease required.
Call 850-638-6405 for appointment.

1& 2B Apartments ik Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
S850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4

sted in buying at a'
earning extra $$
esentative today'.!
l: TedavonlfaeLcb


j n^ ^ ^ .,.. ^ mr SSSSi ''"".. ... "-'' ':/

^ Marianfi.FL32448 ^ PRESS HEALTSHG SERVICES I^i' L~

*^ nniuin~ijcn 1yPWM EKSy^^~
** -. ,.A R-u-. ;.,

SPart-time News ClerkA OR C N AVON Shop er
The Jackson County Floridan newspaper) for e iter
,has an immediate opening for a part-time4 If you are inter
news clerk to handle various community `e --"16 BIG disco unt Ore
listings columns, assist people in the (8-576become arepr.
newsroom and answertelephone calls and 850-570-14 or em
questions from the public. The successful
applicant should possess excellent written- I
and verbal communication skills and be
knowledgeable with computer. Must type m Lw
accurately and quickly and able t juggle
different tasks atonce.
Drug screen & background check required.. 8 76 -42
EOE/M//D/V -11m,
Send resume to: .... WORKERS__ 9WELBA
vroberts jlori dan corneal Gante c .
or mail to:-iw
4403 Constitution Lane
Madan aF.L3324448
ekl Sa, EarnO. Ui. 9 Sept

A .,..Headquarters, Inc.j
,482 LA n; .. F
'+" -446-2 Laiaen~'L Me.t h am,. FL i
Northwest FIoida'CrmmunityHospital 85o) 82T i 89 5Gerald Gause &
Nty 5406b 0L6 t Z IJ FL Highway 90 Easl PO Bo
Chipley, FLis seeking qualified h 850 305 prore (850) 482-5056
candidates for the following position: -upr,0ro4.k',C('
I ] IoI
*PHLEOTO T FASoimnd Maclime
PHLEBOTOMIST i"' :+o '.'. Affordable
PRN, experience preferred ... *...., Low Overhe
IP/OP Coder-CCS ...... K....850-263-38
+ e " ... d ..1..4, -% a C...... L... .....850-263-3813
FullITime .. .,:, ,,..
PRN, shifts vary .....K-

Applications available online at sp i
www.NFCH.org and/or application to: ,Hose o r y'i n
Email dblountf,@nch.org ,.i aRe nsAib
( )415-81or F.ax (50) 638-0622D ma

Smoke and Drug Free Campus. EOE

Dozer and Excavation.Work HA
SAIEMAN WANTED Ponds Road Building Demolition
We are looking for an aggressive person Pine Tree Planting Herbicide Spraying HOME
seeking a career in Automobile Sales. Fire Line Plowing Burning WE'LL BEAT
Needs to be motivate with. a desire to earn Clay O'NealCelll ,e '0-o 3-5055so Big Or Small
money. Greit Earning Potential, Guaranteed clayslandclearing@gmad.com-1
Weekly Salary, Earnings Unlimited tothe
right individual while you train, AUOMTIESEVIE
Benefits Package. Apply In person 1
CHIPOLA FORD 90),Marianna 'I Beautificatio
*&t.......Furniture Repa

+,o', ......... 'A U TO
F, iti -1 8 2 ..6OF M ARl,
Crn r' ?PAUi~
CwOOS51r5 7 8927 C..TeIle Li,I
/CHI P O LA FO RD w ., S r r ,.jT?.
4242 LUAITrH S I MNIRuI tt. FL 32446 I,,,CHAR L ,.R,
w. n__ _ __ I 'L Li:.

. ,_ ~--rrt_,.'nL/* -t
b Cl'fledm les Con Mdant Sj-C B ,nr. ,
O 0(850)4824043 0gtu8O4824043
FAx(850 482-5246 [OUm.500482 246
-". "* ":"* 'IOd (866)587-3673- bh:,, 1Fluf661 W /36?3
CHIPOLA FORD WWW.CH.m WooD.COM.o, OaFRD 8 157,oo731
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2984 Dekle Street -MarlannaFL 32448
~~850-526-4706 -

4167 Lafayette Street st ewo-ft, m si)
SMariatna, FL 32448
850-482-2028 m
S "Not JustA Front End Shop"
We can take care ofALLYOUR AUTO NEEDS!
Hours: Monday-FRiday 7.00m 5:.00


Bob Pforte Dodge, Inc.
4214 Lafayette Street Marianna, Rorida 32446
(850) 482-4601 (800) 483-1440

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Locally Owned & Oeralew a Srre 1961
Coftondale Rd -Marianna. 526251 mm
Hwy. 90 Eat-Sneads -5936070 Gas Needs.
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lwy. 20 West Blountstown.- 674-440or ,ease.

...for the gentle touch
of sympathy & understanding

SArnmie Castleberry
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-ac RC *~rn^^^UT'S AS EASY;
850.526.1700 ,A
Hours: Mon-Fri 7-5 Sat 7-1 -
2978 Pierce Street (behind Tim's Florist) 1. CALL 2. PLACE YOU AD 3. GET RESULTS _
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pairs 4 Insured

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6 B Tuesday. August 13.,2013 Jackson County Floridan


3BR/1.SBA Brick Home 2589 McClain St
Cottondale $750. Mo + Dep 334-714-8343
or 334-714-9553
3BR/1BA House on I ac. lot, AC/H 2855 Owens
St Marianna. No Pets $650 Mo. + $350 Dep.
850-415-6995 or 850-849-2515.
*Austin Tyer&Co &
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Cozy 1 bedroom, 1 bath ,eat-in-kitchen,
living rm, quiet area $475 mo. plus utilities.

2/1 MH'S in Kynsville $380. mo. $380 dep.
a* Nice Country LUving 4
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homei nCottwodl.
$5N and upl. H20, garbage, wer hclded.
Ihttp//www.haoscouyvh ,
4 _1 85-219-817 4m
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes In Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Please call 850-258-1594 or
850-638-8570 Leave Message

S3 2 &3BR Mobile Homes I
in Madanna &Sneads (850)209-8595

IF 3/2 bPl. Wd. Mobile Home (by ltsepf) ||
l on quiet lot in Sneads. 850-209-8595

3/2 DW In Malone, CH/A, No pets, security
neg., Section 8 ok. 850-594-9991 or 850-557-
7719 ,
3BR 2BA, Mobile Home nice total elec. on pave
road near Blue Springs water & yard main fur-
nished No Pets $550. mo + dep. 850-638-7822


Freezer Cooler Warehouse Combination 1600
sq. fL Termapherm Freezer, 900 sq ft. cooler,
300<0sq. ft. Warehouse, Semi-loading dock
total 5500 sq. ft. $3950. mo. 50-7186541.

F'SB0: 4BR/3BA 179 Lily St. Hartford. 3000SF
Laundry room, fireplace, 2 car-garage, screen,
porch, fenced yard. $184,500. Will pay $2,500 in -
closing and $450 home warranty. 334-470-9407

2007 26 ft. Carolina Skiff and dual axle trailer,
150 hp Yamaha 4-stroke engine, hydraulic ,
anchor, Bimini.Top, 2 deck chairs, rated 8 per-
sons, kept inside dry storage at Pirates Cove
Marinna, Panama City $13,500 (334)714-7129

Blue Fin Bass"'
i998 El imator ,All
Aluminum Bass'
n se-- newBoat, 50 HP forced
B 828-87-131engine, galvan-
ized trailer-new
tires, all in very
good condition, 2
live well boxes, 4
new seats, new Humminbird fish finder $3.995
OBO 828-837-1314 or 828-421-0998

Quantum 1989 17ft., Fish-N-Ski, w/85hp Force
Motor, AM/FM, CB, depth finder, trolling motor,
power-tilt, trailer, live wells, low hours, good
condition, $3,500 334-355-1373
Stratos Bass Boat, 201. Pro XL w/Trailer, 2003
Evinrude 225 h.p. (low hours), Trolling motor,
GPS, 2 Depth finders, extra. SS Prop., Built in
Battery Charger. Lots of Extras, Excellent con-
dition, .garage kept Must see! $8,495 229-334-

"-^^ Fleetwood 1998 PaceArrow
'3W' Sleeps 6, 23k miles, 2
*AC units, 4 new tires. Clean
and well taken care of and
under shelter. Selling due
to health problems. $17,500
or will trade for pickup of equal value. Ca11334-
797-6803 and leave message.

(classic cars) 1992 Cadillac Allante
convertible, new computer, new tires, clean,
good condition, 68K miles, white/black top.
$4495. (334)714-7129/ 334-702-7917
~2004 Nissan Titan LE
crew cab (full four door)
cold A/C Rockford Fosgate
premium sound system, 6
disc CD changer & auxilary
input, tow mode power
,locks & windows. Leather, 2nd row separate
audio, new battery, 121k mi. $10,900. 618-2507
2012 Smart Car Convertible -
11000 miles, like new, factory
warranty, A/C, A/T, heated seats
and much more. Asking only
$14,995.00 Call 334 701-5129
Chevrolet 2012 SonicLTZ Turbo: Victory red, 4
door, loaded with'leather interior, sunroof, un-
der 10k miles, bought new in April 2013,40
MPG, mint condition $17,000. Call 334-347-1072
j Dodge 2002 Grand Caravan
Sport, Taupe. Power driver
seat, power windows,
locks. A/C. Heater works
_great front and rear,
AM/FM/tape/CD, towing pkg, roof rack, front
cloth bucket seats 2,rows bench seats. Runs
& rides well. High highway mileage 266K, good
gas mileage. $2,200. 334-696-4767
_..*-a'-? GMC 2001 Yukon XL Denali
dBurgundy w/beige leather
Interior and heated seats.
Front and rear AC controls,
equipped with Bose 6 CD changer system.
Comes with tinted windows and rear defogger
also has third row seats and is fully loaded.
Has keyless entry and security system in place.
It has 284,306 miles mostly highway and it is a
good family vehicle. $4,500. 850-526-1819

S ~Lexus 2000 GS 300
E MKI l! Gold w/tan leather interi-
or. Air, sunroof, all power,
AM/FM/CD, 100k miles.
Excellent condition. $10,000 firm. Call 671-8178
Mercury Grand Marquis 2004 113K miles, runs
good, cold air, light brown in color. $5000.


SVolkswagen 2006 Beetle
Convertibe. Car is in great
condition. 77k miles.
_$800. Call 334-792-1580

2002 Harley Davidson Ultra
lClassic Elect'a Gfide.
Loaded. Custom purple/
black paint Chromed out
W P ~l'-Garaged. 14,750 miles.
In excellent condition.
$13,500. Call 334-792-8701 or 714-4548.
Harley Davidson 2004 Sportster 1200 Roadster.
20k miles $6,000 OBO. Call 334-588-3677
Harley Davidson 2007 Dyna Wide & Glide, black
w/ silver trim $14,000 low miles, garage kept
96 cubic inch engine, 6-sp. trans, new tires,
boss saddle bags many, mustang seat
and extras 850-557-0313.
Harley Davidson 2009 Soft-Tail Custom with
new RC component, wheels, rotors, belt pully,
brakes & tires, exc. cond. 13K miles, garage
kept, likenew $12,000. FIRM 334-596-8581.
-j Honda 2006 VTX 1300RS:
black, ,like new, water
cooled, shaft drive, only
7200 original miles $5,000.

S -. ." S suzui 2005 Burgman
I^B^ ~400 automatic motorcycle,
blue, water cool engine &
fuelinjected. exc. cond.
B 4,000 miles, adult owned,
$2,500. 50 mpg city..
-.-.. ,- 334-797-4070. ,
Yamaa 2006 V-Star 1106 custom, red in color,
lots of chrome, windshield $4900. 334-618-2068.

Eddie Bauer 2010 Explorer, 21K miles, all leath-
er inside, like showroom condition, can be seen
at 518 E Barbour St. between 10AM-4PM week-
days, $23,500 334-616-7272

Ford 2003 Expedition,
Eddie Bauer Edition,
$5999.99. Call 334-984-

Suzuki 2006 Grand Vitara 125K miles, good:
cond. great little compact SUV $5800.
334-791-8977 *
Toyota 1996 4 Runner,
100,000 miles on motor &
transmission, new tires,
A/C & heat, nice vehicle,
$2599.99. Call 334-984-
2015. w.

BOX TRUCK 2004 Frieghtiiner M-2 26ft. with
attic, air" brakes, cat engine,'6 sp. trans.
26,000 gvwr, 195K miles,' exc. cond.&$14,500.
Call: 334-798-1221.- -
Chevy 1994 C1500 Pick-up silver in color,
147.700 miles, For rpore information
Call: 850-579-4303.
lZ .j t-.- Chevy 2003 SO10 Ext. Cab
Automatic. 6 cyl. AC,
gAM/FM/CD. 100k'miles.
~ In excellent condition.
Can be seen at the Roundabout Golf Course.
$6,300 firm. Call 699-5771
Ford 1995F-!SOXLT,
Supercab, loaded, VY8,
Automatic, new tires,
wheels, bed liner, 75,000
miles, like new condition.
$6400. Call 334-790-7959.


=- I, i :.I.
Ford '03 Ford Pacer Bus: for sale to the highest
bidder. The bus may be seen at Dothan Adult
Care Center, 795 Ross Clark Circle, Dothan, Ala-
bama. Sealed bids must be sent to Wiregrass
Rehabilitation Center, 795 Ross Clark Circle,
Dothan, Alabama, by August 30,2013, by 4:00
p.m. If you have questions, contact Mona
Meadows (334) 792-(022, Ext 283.
_____ Ford 2006 Ranger XL, Eco-
nomical 2.34 cylinder, au-
tomatic, 68,000 miles,
clean, $7380. Call 334-
Ford '97 Ford Pacer Bus: for sale to the highest
bidder. The bus may be seen at Enterprise
Adult Care Center, 106 Douglas Brown Circle,
Enterprise, Alabama. Sealed bids must be sent
to Wiregrass Rehabilitation Center, 795 Ross
Clark Circle, Dothan, Alabama, by August 30,
2013, by 4:00 p.m. If you have questions, con-
tact Mona Meadows (334) 792-0022, Ext. 283.
Tractor Yanmar Diesel 1986 with bush hog &
rebuilt engine, runs great! $3200.
Call Dean 334-983-3164.

lFord 2003 Windstar
Minivan 3.8L, V-6 7
g passenger, 2 rows bench
seat, fantastic cloth
interior, 900 mile on
NEW transmission
April 2013, 151,000 miles, power driver seat,
power windows, lock, Dual A/C AM/FM/CD,
Roof Rack, Hatchback, great gas mileage
$3,900. OBO 334-479-0232
Ford 2005 Freestar SE Van: Handicap, beige
with cloth interior, 85k miles, equipped with
VMI system, very clean, new fuel pump, new
tires, rebuilt trans, garagekept, cold AC, tie
down system. $18,995 NEG., Call 334-301-6064
or 334-301-0988 or 334-301-1204-

^t24 ~4e, '<7emr^
SContact Jason H larger at 334-791-2624

r~^Got a Clunker
: We'll be your Junker!
'We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a.
-. f a ir a n d h on e s t p r ic e'.
i$250 & tComplete Cars
SCALL 334-7024323 OR 334-714-6285

I IWe buy Wre inked ieliclIN
( / Runnpp r ,06tf
334^794956 or3 7914714
L..-.. ...... .1.. ..- ..i.-..... .^ ..^...u. .'. %,.

Regardless ofyear m ke, meoi ']y
millions of dollars or hanl. ttopay you good
money for yourI Cre eVei e.-'-,
,We Are On The Coast' But.rtfti. l.e.rive '.
& reputable, &'we can give'q af.ai"r Ifce'.'
S appraisalin:15r i mlnut :-.
Call for appointment, deal. 77-497--797

.. .. a[ .w Home?

ChecK out the, Clagifieds

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