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Jackson County Floridan
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00498
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Publication Date: February 2, 2011
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00498
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

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A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SLORIDAN


Chipola TV looks to broadcast


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER


Chipola College Television is look-
ing to expand by setting up its own
low-powered broadcast TV station.
The goal is for everyone in Jackson
County to be able to access program-
ming 24 hours a day through theair-
waves, according- to Chipola College
Director of Television and Video


Production Royce Reagan.
Chipola TV currently shows the-
ater productions, college and high
school sports, concerts and other
local events on the public access
channel on cable.
Reagan started producing televi-
sion programs at Chipola about 13
years ago. At first, the airtime con-
sisted of five minutes a day, three
days a week.


Years later, CCTV operates 10
hours a day on the public access
channel through Comcast. There are
also programs running 24-hours a
day online at www.Chipola.edu/TV.
In an interview Tuesday, Reagan
said the five-county region that
Jackson County is in is the only

See CHIPOLA TV, Page 7A >


WEDNESDAY

Chipola
College's
Royce Reagan
works on
getting the
cameras ready
for Tuesday
night's
basketball
games against
Northwest
Florida. -
Mark Skinner/
Floridan


District names 2012



Teacher of the Year


Ruby Sylvester is congratulated after her Teacher of the Year win. Mark Skinnier/Floridan

Ruby Sylvester gets top honor; moves on toregional competition


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF 'WRITER
Third time's a charm for the
20s2 Jackson County School
District Teacher of the Year.
Ruby Sylvester, the Hope
School Teacher of the Year and
now the district's overall, win-
ner, had been nominated two
other times before finally win-
ning the top award Monday
night.
When Superintendent Lee
Miller announced Sylvester's
name at Monday night's pres-
entation, it was met with a
standing ovation, applause and
cheering from the packed audi-
torium at Marianna High
School.
Sylvester said she couldn't
believe it when her name was
announced. There were a lot of
deserving teachers nominated,
she said.
"I feel very honored and
humbled to represent Jackson
County as Teacher of the Year,"
Sylvester said.
Sylvester teaches middle
school students and has been at.


Hope School for 20 years.
Hope School Principal
Sharon Macaluso said
Sylvester is the perfect person
for the job.
"I couldn't think of a more
deserving person for this
award," Macaluso said. "Mrs.
Sylvester serves as a role
model for other teachers. She
is a pleasure to have on our
faculty, bringing wisdom and
dedication."
Macaluso said she is also
proud for the school,
Sylvester's family, and most
importantly Sylvester's stu-
dents, who, she expected were
going to be excited when they
heard the news.
Each of the teachers nomi-
nated for the Teacher of thte
Year 'award, 19 in all, were
given $125 from the Jackson
County School District. The
district winner received an
additional $475 from the dis-
trict and $750 from Macy's,
the sponsor of the statewide
Teacher of the Year Program.
Sylvester will also receive a
custom-made Teacher of the


School-Related Employee of the Year Connie Peterson and
Rookie Teacher of the Year Marissa Ballard stand on stage
after accepting their awards. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Year ring.'
Sylvester will represent
Jackson County in a regional
Teacher of the Year competi-
tion, along with other teachers
from Panhandle districts. The
regional winner will receive
$5,000, and moves to the state
competition, where the state
winner will receive $10,000.
Two other awards were


announced Monday evening.
Marissa Ballard, a fourth
grade teacher at Sneads
Elementary School, was
named Rookie Teacher of the
Year. Ballard received a
Bachelor of Science degree in
elementary education from
Chipola College.

See TEACHER, Page 7A >


County


battles


growth of


synthetic


drugs

BY MARC McAFEE
WMBB NEWS 13
The Washington County drug war has
a new front. And these drugs are sold
legally. Washington County Sheriff
Bobby Haddock said new drug substi-
tutes are becoming more and more pop-
ular in the county, especially with chil-
dren.
"Some of these kids are going into
convulsions; they're getting sick, with
extreme headaches," Haddock said. t'At
a homecoming game in Vernon recently.
we had to call an ambulance."
The substances are sold legally in gas
stations and other stores, as incense or
bath salts. The sheriff said they're not
intended for use the way they're labeled.
He points out that the incense doesn't
smell very good and the bath salts are
sold for $40 in quantities no larger than
a sugar packet. 'While they're clearly
labeled "not for human consumption,"
Haddock said the bright colors are
attracting kids to experiment with them.
When that happens, he said the results
can be far worse than even the real
drugs.
"We have people we've arrested on
meth that are trying this synthetic meth,
and they are telling us it's 100 times
worse than the meth they're making,"
Haddock said.
The sheriff said it's the same with
marijuana substitutes. "This stuff is far
worse than the real marijuana," he said.
Another problem with the drug substi-
tutes is that they're unregulated. There's
no telling what types of chemicals are
used to make them, and no studies to
find out the consequences of long-term
use.,
That's why Haddock and other sher-
iffs traveled to the state capital last week
to tell lawmakers how harmful the sub-
stances are. And Florida's attorney gen-
eral issued a temporary ban on certain
types of synthetic drugs.
Yet each time a substance is'banned,
an equally dangerous one appears on the
market, with a slightly different chemi-
cal makeup to make it legal. Haddock is
hoping lawmakers can find a way around
the problem.
"So what we're asking our legislators
to try to come up with a, catchall,"
Haddock said. "A law that would catch
anything coming from now and into the
future to stop the way synthetic (drugs)
are made."


Grammy nominee coming to Chipola


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Next Monday, a Grammy-nominat-
ed jazz artist and his band will per-
form at Chipola College.
This isn't the first time Freddy
Cole has been up for a Grammy; he
earned a nomination in 2007, and will
know on Feb. 13 whether his latest
CD, "Freddy Cole Sings Mr. B" will
bring home the little gold gramo-
phone as the best jazz vocal album of
2010.


The CD features the songbook of
Billy Eckstine, the "Mr. B." of the
title. Ecksune was a contemporary of
Cole, and was a jazz man Cole said
he has respected all his life as "a
classy man with a classy presenta-
tion" whose approach to music he
admired.
Cole, 79, will be busy on tour and
won't beable to attend the Grammy
ceremony. He's just back from, a.
European tour that' took him to
London, England, Athens, Greece,
and other points on the globe. He


flew back to the United States last
Friday, and was to embark on a jazz
cruise tour the next day.
He's wedging the Chipola show
between the cruise and a New York
show.
The morning after he plays the
Chipola concert, he'll board a plane
around 5:30 a.m. and head to New
York for a turn at Dizzy's Coca-Cola
Club at the Lincoln Center. He gets
his rest on planes, he said, sleeping

See COLE, Page 7A >


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint 6




7 65161 80050 90
** *r *"* *" -5


RAHAL.MILLER
Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
- SERVICE TIAM
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
S(850) 482o-05
---- _iis. =ri_,af'wsa ^ .j~- 'Ti -..W.'d 'f f' iv. ":. 7.=Z:. *.-. .'" -" ---...


Service Manager Body Shop Manager Parts Manager


Grammy-
nominated
artist
Freddy
Cole will
be
performing
at Chipola
College on
Feb. 7. -
Photo by
Clay
Walker


Follow us





Facebook Twitter








2A Wednesday, February 2, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


Cloudy, cool with rain
Today possible late.
-Justin Kiefer / WMBB


High 550


WAKE-UP CALL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


High 440
. Low 40'

Tomorrow
Cloudy and cold with rain.-


wt High 560
d Low -330

Saturday
Partly cloudy with a bit
warmer.


High 500
Low 41'

Friday
Cloudy with rain likely.
Cool.



4 High 600
6jkH Low 41

Sunday
Cloud-sun mix. Mild.


TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


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

RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


- 7:11 AM Hi
- 10:17 AM Hi
- 6:37 AM Hi
- 7:48 AM Hi
- 8:22 AM Hi

Reading
41.05 ft.
3.18 ft.
5.47 ft.
3.95 ft.


gh
gh
gh
gh
gh


8:52
2:07
9:109
9:52
10:25


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


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


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:32 AM
Sunset 5:18 PM
Moonrise 6:04 AM
Moonset 5:10 PM


Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb.
3 11 18 24


PANHANDLE malfm

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 1009oo

LITN O HULYWATEUDTSI


FLORIDAN
Publisher -'Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Managing Editor Michael Bec
mbecker@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager- Dena Obei
doberski@jcfloridan.com



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.coi
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 324
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane'
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours':
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper
You should receive your news
per no later than 6 a.m., but if
some reason it does not arrive
the Floridan's customer service r
resentatives between 8'a.m. an
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a
on Sunday. The Jackson Gou
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is p
lished Tuesday through Friday
Sunday. mornings. Period
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription RatE
Home delivery: $11.23 per moi
$32.83 for three months; $62.05
six months; and $123.45 for
year. All prices include applics
state and local taxes. Mail subsc
tions must be paid in advance. 1
subscriptions are: $46.12 for tt
months; $92.24 for six months;
$184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that
publisher shall not be liable for da
ages arising out of errors and ad'
tisements beyond the amount \
for the space actually occupied
that portion of the advertisement
which the error occurred, wheel
such error is due to the neglige
of the publisher's employees or (
erwise, and there'shall be not lia
ty for non-insertion of any advert
ment beyond the amount paid
such advertisement. This newspa
will not knowingly accept or pub
illegal material of any ki
Advertising'which expresses pre
ence based on legally protecteted
sonal characteristics is not acci
able.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson .County Floridan
publish news of general interest
-of charge. Submit your news
Community Calendar events via
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery. F
may apply for wedding, engagem
anniversary and birth annour
ments. Forms are available at
Floridan offices. Photographs m
be of good quality and suitable
print. The Floridan reserves the r
to edit all submissions.




Getting it
Right

The Jackson County
Floridan's policy is to co
rect mistakes promptly. T
report an error,,please ca
526-3614 Monday-Frida


Wednesday, Feb. 2
AARP Tax-Aide offers free tax preparation
and e-filing to low- or middle-income persons
(with emphasis on seniors. over 60) at the
Jackson County Agriqulture offices, 2741 Penn
Ave. in Marianna, Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 1
p.m.; and Thursdays, 4:30 to 7:30 p.m.
Appointments only. Call 482-9620.
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. ,
Chipola College business instructor Lee,
Shook and student volunteers provide free tax
preparation and free electronic filing for
individual tax returns only Wednesdays, .10
a.m. to 2 p.m., through early April. Other times
may be scheduled, by appointment (call 718-
2368). For faster refunds, bring a personal
check with routing information.
The ribbon cutting ceremony/open house
for Chipola Surgical & Medical Specialties --
Sneads, 7999 Hwy. 90, is 11:30 a.m. to 1:30
p.m. Public welcome. Call 593-1155.
*Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), noon
to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the'AA room.
One Stop Career Center offers the free skills
workshop, "Budgeting Stretching Your
Dollar," 3 to 4 p.m. at the One Stop Career
Center, 4636 Hwy. 90 in Marianna. Anyone
looking to improve workplace skills is wel-
come. Call 718-0456, ext. 114.
Thursday, Feb. 3
1* Mariana's Gathering Place Foundation
conducts line, ballroom and singles' dance
classes at 3 p.m. each Thursday. Donations
accepted; proceeds, fund area charitable
endeavors. Call 526-4561 for class location.
AARP Tax-Aide offers free tax preparation
and e-filing to low- or middle-income persons
(with emphasis on seniors over 60) at the
Jackson County Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn
Ave. in Marianna, Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 1
p.m.; and *Thursdays, 4:30 to 7:30 p.m.
Appointments only. Call 482-9620.
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-n-
Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,,
Alford. Anyone interested' in quilting or sewing
is welcome. Call 579-4146 or 394-7925.
Members of Ted Walt VFW Post 12046 on
Wynn St. in Marianna gather at 6.p.m. for a
covered dish supper; a meeting with the men
and ladies' auxiliary begins at 7 p.m. Call 272-
.6084.


Kate Warne, investment strategist for the
Edward Jones financial services firm, will dis-
cuss "Making Sense-of Today's Economy and
Investing," 6 p.m. at the Chipola College Arts
Center, 3056 College St., Marianna. Call 482-
8505.
The William Dunaway Chapter, Florida
Society,' Sons of the American Revolution,
meets 6:30"p.m' at Jim's Buffet & Grill. Meal is
Dutch treat. Anyone interested in SAR is wel-
come.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8 to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
'Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with a
desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Feb. 4
Jackson County Health Department and
Marianna High'School present a Tobacco
Prevention Art Exhibit, 8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. in
the MHS Library, 3546 Caverns Road.
Featuring 2- and 3-D student art with tobacco-
related messages. Also, the MHS SWAT
Chapter will honor the, life of Devaunte M.
Patterson. Public welcome; stop by the office
to pick up a visitor's, badge. Call 482-9605 or
526-2412, ext. 188.
Staff and international English learners of
the Jackson County Public Library Learning
Center invite the public to International Chat 'n'
Sip, 8:30 to 10 a.m. at 2929 .Green St.,
Marianna. Learners Will practice new conversa-
tional English skills with .native speakers. Light
refreshments will be served. No charge. Call
482-9124.
One Stop Career Center offers the free skills
workshops, "Employ Florida Marketplace," 10
to'11 a.m.,, and "Business Etiquette," 3:15 to
4:15 p.m. at 4636 Hwy. 90 in Marianna. Anyone
looking to improve workplace skills is wel-
come. Call 718-0456, ext. 114.
Celebrate, Recovery hosts'adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-
ups in a safe environment" at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner, 6 p.m.
(free for first-time guests); meeting, 7 p.m.
'Child care available. Call 209-7856 or 573-
1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8
to 9 p.m. at the Fir.st United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Saturday, Feb. 5
Chipola River Book & Tea, 4402 Lafayette
St. in Marianna, hosts a book signing, 10 a.m.


Sto 1 p.m. for Richard "Gus" Gustafson and his
first book, "Experiending The Adventure,"
about his time as a Central Florida game war-
den and his- world travels helping develop big
game sanctuaries. Call 526-5040.
Alford Community .Health Clinic, 1770
Carolina St.'in Alford, is open 10 a.m. to 2.p.m.
The free clinic is for patients without medical
insurance who meet federal income guidelines,
with short-term illnesses or chronic conditions.
Appointments available (call 263-7106 or 209-
5501); walk-ins welcome. All patients, sign-in
before noon.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30 to 5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, '290 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Today.is the deadline to enter the 2011
Miss Black .History Pageant, which', will be
Saturday, Feb. .12 at the Blountstown .High
School.Auditorium. Entry fee: $35. Call 850-
674-3449 Or 850-674-5548:.
Astronomy Night at Florida Caverns State
Park, featuring members of the Tallahassee
Astronomical Society, begins at 5:30 p.m. with
a short lecture. Large, powerful telescopes will
be set up for viewing.-Binoculars are recom-
mended, but not required. Call 272-5101.
First' Baptist' Church .of Marianna .hosts a
benefit concert for the Ward family (Owen's
parents) at 6 p.m. featuring The Basford
Brothers, The Bryan Brothers and John White.
Classical Desserts: An Evening of Sweet
Memories and Sweet Melodies begins at 6:30
p.m. at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement in
Blountstown's Sam Atkins Park, featuring con-
fections and classical and '50s pop music, pho-
tos of guest sweetheart couples taken for a
donation, and the installation of a donated
exhibit by shell carver Grady Smith. Cost: $20
per couple; $15 per individual. Call 850-674-
2777 for ticket reservations.
Sunday, Feb. 6
Jackson County Property Appraiser Sharoo
Cox will be the guest speaker at The Breakfast"
Club of New Easter Missionary Baptist Church,.
Hope Avenue, Graceville. The group's regular
monthly breakfast begins at 7 a.m. in the
-church fellowship hall. Public welcome.
Monday, Feb. 7
The Jackson County Transportation
Disadvantaged Coordinating Board meets at 10
a.m. in the JTrans Office, 3988 Old Cottondale
Road, Marianna. Public welcome.


POLICE ROUNDUP


ice- MARIANNA POLICE
the The Marianna Police
nust Department listed the fol-
for lowing incidents for Jan. 31,
eight the latest available report:
..One accident with a pedes-
trian, one
accident with s
unknown "'t-
injury, one MIic
stolen tag,
one aban-
doned vehicle, one suspi-
cious vehicle, one verbal
disturbance, one burglar
r- alarm, 14 traffic stops, one
[o trespassing complaint, one
ll juvenile complaint, one
y. noise disturbance, dne assist
of another agency, two pub-


lic service calls and one
report of threats or harass-
ment.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for Jan.
31, the latest available report
(Some of these calls may be
related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of
Graceville and Cottondale
Police Departments): One
drunk pedestrian, one hos-
pice death, four abandoned
vehicles, one suspicious
vehicle, three suspicious


incidents, two suspicious
persons, five information
reports, one funeral escort,
two physical disturbances,
two verbal disturbances, one
prowler, 14 medical calls,
three traffic crashes, one
shooting in the area call,
three traffic stops, five
papers served,, two civil dis-
putes, one trespassing com-
plaint, one assault, one retail
theft or shoplifting, one
child abuse report, four pub-
lic service calls, eight fin-
gerprints' taken, two crimi-
nal registrations, two trans-
ports and one open door or
window.


JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the county
jail during the latest report-
ing period:
Joseph Bellamy, 21,
2925 Milton St., Marianna,
carrying a concealed
weapon, resisting arrest
without violence.
Trina Bellamy, 22, 2925
Milton St., Marianna, resist-
ing arrest without violence.
-Thomas Fowler, 34, 972
Sewell Farm Road, Chipley,
hold for court, hold for
Washington County.
Harry Furrow, 64, 4089


Old Cottondale Road,
Marianna, retail theft.
Melinda Brogdon, 38,
2197 Mohawk Trail,
Sneads, possession of a con-
trolled substance (cocaine),
possession of drug para-
phernalia.
Debra Potter, 53, 3111
Willow St., Apt. 502,
Cottondale, driving under'
the influence.

JAIL POPULATION: 211
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-5000.
To report a wildlife viola-
tion, call 1-888-404-FWCC
(3922).


Community Calendar


Low 37'







Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, February 2, 2011 3A


www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Grand Ridge School second nine weeks honor roll


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

First Grade
A Honor Roll Yatsiry
Arriaza-Deras, Taylor Brown,
Tyler Brown, Travauntay
Brunson, Wyatt Burch, Chason
Cox, Bridgett Derr, Madison
Fears, Makayla Sills and
Torrance Townsend.
A/B Honor Roll Trenton
Adams,. Haley Clay, Destiny
Clayton, Austin Davis, Josh
Dunaway, Adryan Faria, Autumn
Hoffman, Jarrot Jones, Nukeria
Jones, Josey LaPorte, Rictavious
Reed, Kamia Thomas and Allie
Watson.

Second Grade
A Honor Roll Kadesha
Edwards, Brayden Harrell,
Nathan Hollon, Nicholas Lollie,


Evan Matthews, Emma Ross,
Aubrey Tye, Justin Tye and
Andrew Weeks.
A/B Honor Roll Jacques
. Brunson, Cole Burdeshaw.
Perrion Ferguson, Adrianna
Haddock, Dalton Harrison.
Cameron Henry, Jason Hoker,
Amelia Mantecon, Chase
Matthews, Timothy Roberts and
Maximilian Rodriguez.

Third Grade
A Honor Roll Danielle
Dudley, Katherine Durden and
Marissa Oliver.
A/B Honor Roll Andrea
Driggers, Tannor Edenfield,
Gracie Elmore, Sherrie Griffin,
Tristen McDaniel, Khajleik Pelt-
Long, Hannah Roberts, Jorrian
Weshley and Brandon Williams.


Fourth Grade
A Honor Roll None.
A/B Honor Roll Charlie
Alexander, Caroline Durden and
Colin Eubanks.

Fifth Grade
A Honor Roll Ricky
Harrison.
A/B Honor Roll Autumn
Averitt, Ireland Johnson, Jasmine
Kolmetz, Joseph Lollie, Johnny
Stone and Mya Webb.

Sixth Grade
A Honor Roll Precia
Driggers, Ashlyn Goodson,
Sierra Kelley, Madison Vogel and
Michaela Vogel.
A/B Honor Roll 'Dustin
Alexander, Anna Branch, Baylee
Childs, Bree Davis, Don
Dowling, Mitchel Fontenot, Bill


Gentry, Shelby Glawson, Chloe
Henry, Crystal Hernandez, Cade
Hewett, Makayla Mayo, Hailey
McDaniel, Bridgit Owens,
Riddhi Patel, Lyndsey Poole,
Madison Powell, Samantha
Rabon and Darius Raines.

Seventh Grade
A Honor Roll Mallory
Beauchamp, Allison Cort, Orion
Douthit, Elizabeth English,
Sydney Frascona, Casey Grover,
Crystal Kolmetz, Logan McCord,
Kaylee Messer, Madison
Pickens, Ashlyn Roberts, Joseph
Scott and Erin Smith.
A/B Honor Roll Maggie&
Aaron, Dakota Baggett, Haley
Barbee, Allison Brown,
Herschell Brown, Alexandria
Bryant, Nina Durden, Emily.
Edge, Jakob Farmer, Chloe


Gilbert, Logan Gilley, DJ Gray,
Kirsten Hays, Lacy Hunter,
Blake Johnson, Keely Johnson,
Jordan Kite, Brian Moran,
Payton 0 Pry, Alyssa Perkins,
Tyesha Smith, Lauren Stewart,
Courtney Thurman, Jeffrey Tye,.
Melanie Utley and Jasmyne Van
Buren.

Eighth Grade
A Honor Roll Gavin Davis,
Lindsie Eubanks, Cole Hamilton,
AJ Johnson, Hunter Powell and
Jeremy Wert.
A/B Honor Roll Veronica
Ancrum, Lee Bunting, Tyler
Cook, Gerri Hardin, Cheyenne
Jordan, Colton McIntosh, Shelby
Moulton, Cara 'Pyke, Alek
Rogers, Christin Suber, Wyatt
Thurman and Aaliyah Williams.


Malone Elementary School second -nine weeks honor roll


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

First Grade
A Honor Roll Janaisa
Murff, Judit Vazquez, Ryley
Zullo, Hannah Anderson, Beatriz
Castro, Jared Frymire, Kyan
Gibson, Conrad Kleinpeter,
Aislinn McKinstrey, Vashon
Symonds, Ethan Baxter,
Courtney Benton, Breanna
Edwards, Theo Maddox, Missy
Newsom, Connor Perkins, Trevor
Shelton, Aushareah Smith,
Desmond Thomas, Ciara Weber,
Makenna Westbrook and Kaleb
Wilson.
A/B Honor Roll Nicholas


Beach, Giomanni Dechico, Miles
Ludgood, Kebrianna Smith,
Matthew Stephens, Ashley
Brockington, Jemia Eutsey, Zeth
Harris, Trista Jackson, Jonathan
Norris, Kelsea Southwell,
Javarious Gibson, Gracie Lamb
and Kit Snowden.

Second Grade
A Honor Roll Donovan
Fomby,. Kayla Riley, JaDee
Barber, Clint. Kleinpeter, Angelo
Lawson, .Emilee Shelton,
William Sloan, Lindsey Williams
and Carissa Winget.
A/B Honor Roll Ocasio
Murff, Haylee Nesmith, Luis


Gbmez, Colby Harrell, Elijah
Larry, Anthony Nix, Ty'Shaufia
Smith and Kai'Alani Williams.

Third Grade
A Honor Roll Jarrod
Southwell, Trent Martin,
Kimberly Frye and Kaitlyn
Williams.
A/B Honor Roll Dominick
Dechico, Amari Leslie, Austin
Stephens, Emilie Calloway,
Blayne Hewett, Dylan Padgett,
Jaret Weber, Brad Anderson,
Ameilya Bowers, Ethan Corder,
Takiya Jackson, Curtis Newton
and Austin Winget.


Fourth Grade
A Honor Roll Laney Baxter,
Baylie Calloway, Coleman
Duraso, Cole Jordan and Kyle
Morgan.
A/B Honor Roll Hollie
Askew, Tevaen Clenney,
JamesAndrew Davis, Noemi"
Hernandez, Mary Quattlebaum,
Diondria Beckwith, Kori Bell,
Elizabeth Carnley, Randall
Smith, Jonathan Treadway and
Aliyah Wilburn.

Fifth Grade
A Honor Roll Dellon
Barber, Murphy Doelman and
Kaylee Hatcher.


A/B Honor Roll Hannah
Autrey, Demontrae Decree,
Eboni Ivory, Kyle Tillman,
Tristen Willis, Ashley Castillo
and Devon Southwell.

Sixth Grade
A Honor Roll Kendra
Clayton, Storm Floyd, Elizabeth
Yonkers, SaraBeth Bryan and
Yakira Taylor.
A/B Honor Roll LaShonda
Beckwith, Chris Brockington,
Devontay McGriff, Bradley
Orshall, Cameron Williams,
Alyssa Cross, Torres Jackson,
Jayda Smith and Lucas
Wilkinson.


Astronomy Night at

the Park set for Feb.


SPECIAL TO HE FLORIDAN

/Florida Caverns State
Park and.Friends of Florida
Caverns recently announced
that on Saturday evening,
Feb. 5, the Tallahassee
Astronomical Society will
return to the park, providing
opportunities for interested-
folks to come learn about
stars, planets and other heav-
enly bodies.
The event will get under-
way around 5:30 p.m. with a
short lecture. Large, power-
ful telescopes will be setup


to allow people to see many
different celestial objects.
In .the spring of last year,
the same group of
astronomers came to the
park and drew a crowd of 70
people. Similar attendance is
expected for the Saturday
event.
Binoculars are recom-
mended, but not required,
since the Tallahassee
Astronomical Society will
bring plenty of telescopes.
For more information,
please contact Mark and
Linda Hebb at 272-5101.


C'ash Pay4 Fntsy n5


Mon. (E)
Mon. (M)
Tue. (E)
Tue. (M)
Wed. (E)
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E)
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E)
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E)
Sat. (M)
Sun. (E)
Sun. (M)


2/1

1/26
1/27

1/28-

1/29

1/30


8-3-1
1-3-2
6-7-2
6-5-4
4-7-8
1-2-3
2-4-3
1-1-2
2-2-3
5-8-3
4-9-9
2-3-8
0-8-2
0-2-6,


5-8-6-6
2-4-4-6
4-5-9-5
1-9-9-1
4-3-1-0
0-2-2-9.
8-2-8-4
1-5-9-4
4-8-9-7
7-1-7-7
9-8-7-4
5-5-0-8
5-3-0-4
6-2-5-5


9-13-16-18-26

Not available

5-9-16-17-21

12-13-16-28-29

4-6-16-27-32

1-11-24-27-34

6-13-22-23-33


E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
O '.ItR LL


Saturday 1/29
Wednesday 1/26


24-28-45-49-52 PB 2
4-5-36-47-58 PB 6


Alford free clinic

open Saturday


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Alford Community
Health Clinic will be open
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday,
Feb. 5, at 1770 Carolina
St., two blocks east of
U.S. Highway 231 in
Alford.
ACHC is a free clinic
for patients who do not
have medical insurance
and who meet federal
income guidelines.


Clinic physicians, nurs-
es and assistants provide
health care to those with
short-term illnesses, as
well as chronic conditions.
Appointments are avail-,
able by telephoning 263-
7106 or 209-5501, and
walk-ins are always wel-
come. All patients are
urged to sign-in before
noon.
ACHC is a ministry of
the Alford Baptist Church.


JTrans board to meet


Chipola business fraternity on Monday Feb. 7


to host several events


SPECIAL TO TE FLORDAN

The Chipola College chap-
ter of the Phi Beta Lambda
business fraternity is hosting
and participating in a number
of events in the coming
weeks.
,On Friday, Jan. 21, Chipola
hosted the District I PBL con-
ference. PBL members from
Florida State University and
Taylor Technical Institute
joined Chipola students to
participate in competitive
events at the district level.
Chipola PBL will host the
District Future Business
Leaders of America perform-
ance events on Feb. 4.
Students from 11 area high
schools are scheduled to par-
ticipate.


On Feb. 17, Chipola will
host the District FBLA
Awards Ceremony for stu-
dents and their parents. More
than 200 people are expected
to attend.
Chipola PBL students will
be attending the PBL State
Leadership Conference in
Tampa, March 10-13, where
they will compete with col-
lege and university students,
from across Florida.
According to Chipola PBL
faculty adviser Vikki Milton,
Chipola currently has -24
active and outstanding PBL
members.
For information about any
of the events, contact Milton
at 526-2761, or e-mail mil
tonv@chipola.edu.


MARRIAGE, DIVORCE REPORT

FOR THE WEEK OF JAN. 24-28.


Marriages
Lindsey Anne
Escoriaza and Kyle Logan
Tyre.

Divorces
Nicolas Rickman vs.
Regina Rickman..


Kermit Matthew
. Smith vs. Deanna Jo Smith,
Daniel Christopher
Weeks vs. Melissa Ann
Weeks.
Wendy Sharon Forrest
vs. William Anthony
Forrest.


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Apalachee Regional
Planning Council recently.
announced a public meet-
ing to which all persons
are invited.
The Jackson County
Transportation
Disadvantaged
Coordinating Board will
meet 10 a.m. Monday, Feb.
7, at the JTrans Office,
3988 Old Cottondale Road,
Marianna.
In addition to its regular
business, the agenda will
include adoption of board
bylaws, adoption of com-
plaint and grievance pro-


cedures, organizational
functions and the annual
public hearing. A time for
public comments will be
afforded to anyone wish-
ing to address the board.
For additional informa-
tion, or if you require spe-
cial accommodations at
the meeting because of a
disability or physical
impairment, contact
Vanita Anderson at the
Apalachee Regional
Planning Council, 20776
Central Ave. East, Suite 1,
Blountstown, FL 32424, at
least three working days
prior to the meeting date.


One Stop Career Center offering free
skills workshops during February


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

During the month of
February, the following
workshops are being
offered to the public, at no
charge, for individuals
looking to improve their
workplace skills.
Monday, 3:15 to
4:15 p.m.; The Key to
Career and Job Happiness.
Wednesday, 3 to 4
p.m.; Budgeting and
Stretching Your Dollar.


Friday, 10 to 11
a.m.; Employ Florida
Marketplace. '
Friday, 3:15 to 4:15
p.m.; Business Etiquette.
Tuesday, Feb. 8 and
Tuesday, Feb. 22, 5:30 to
6:30 p.m.; Attentiveness.
All workshops will take
place during the month of
February, at the One Stop
Career Center, 4636
Highway 90 in Marianna.
For more information,
call 718-0456, ext. 114.


U U U ~
U w


PPx4
PPx3


LOT


Saturday 1/29" 12-17-19-20-33-37 xtra 4
Wednesday 1/26 7-18-19-23-35-52 xtra 3
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777


Tobacco prevention art

exhibit set for Friday


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Jackson County Health
Department and Marianna
High School present a
Tobacco Prevention Art
Exhibit on Friday, Feb. 4,
in the Marianna High
School Library at 3546
Caverns Road, Marianna.
The exhibit will be open
8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. and the
public is welcome (be sure
to stop by the office to
pick up a visitor's badge).
The 2- and 3-D .art by
Marianna High School Art


Department students
incorporates various
tobacco-related messages.
Additionally, the
Marianna High School
SWAT Chapter plans to
honor the life of Devaunte
M. Patterson during this
day of tobacco awareness
and education through art.
For more information,
please contact Dr. Jerri
Benton; art instructor, at
482-9605 or Adrian D.
Abner at 526-2412, ext.
188.


Dunkle is faculty member of the month
Chipola College
Humanities
professor Dr.
SRobert Dunkle
has been
-, selected as the
Chipola College
Faculty/
Administrator of
the Month for
February. Dr.
Dunkle has
worked at
Chipola since
1988 and
serves as
assistant coach
to the college's
State Champion
Brain Bowl
team. -
Contributed
photo




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4261 Lafayette St. Marinna
482-3696


FLORIDA LOTTERY


7.


I







4A Wednesday, February 2, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLO R


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion crvMr ,A,
I I in


Lawmakers,


get on this.

Essentially, anything that is not forbid-
den is allowed. That's why so-called "syn-
thetic" drugs are able to be sold over the
counter. They have not been banned, and
have not been listed as controlled sub-
stances. So there's no law that says retail-
ers can't sell them.
Hence the rise of "synthetic" marijuana,
and "bath salts" which double as "synthet-
ic" meth. These substances aren't really
marijuana or meth; that's how it's possible
to sell them without running afoul of the
law.
Some argue that, given the way people
are using them and the potential dangers
surrounding their use, retailers ought to,
pull them from their shelves. But if
they're being sold as bath salts and pur-
chasers decide to use them in other ways,
it's illogical to blame the retailers. It's a
bit like blaming the gun shop owner
because one of his customers used the gun
purchased there to shoot someone, rather
than use it just for target practice.
As much as regulation is a dirty word
these days, regulation is the needed to
deal with the problem. Legislators at the
state or the federal level will have to take
it up, and pass laws that cover these new
substances.
Unfortunately, it's a bit like putting
one's finger in the dyke as soon as one
leak is capped, another one springs up.
Someone, somewhere will come up with
another way for people to get high that
doesn't violate the laws on the books, and
the laws will have to be updated again.
In the mean time, the best weapon is
education. Parents need to speak with the
children; teachers need to spread the word
in schools; churches need to warn their
young parishioners. If young people stop
buying them, producers will stop making
them but that's a long-shot hope. There
will always be those who will buy them
and try them.
It would be nice to see our lawmakers
address this problem during this session.



CONTACT YOUR

REPRESENTATIVE

Florida Legislature
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridahouse.gov
Capitol office
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-2873

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-4726

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
Tallahassee Office
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe.St.
Tallahassee, FL
32399-1100
(850) 487-5004
moritford.bill.web@ flsenate.gov



LETTERS To THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 orfaxing to 850-482-4478 or
send email to editorial@jcfloridan.com. The Floridan
reserves the right to edit or not publish any letter Be
sure to include your full address and telephone number.
These will only be used to verify the letter and will not
be printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.


Obama an
BY MORTON KONDRACKE

Between President Barack
Obama's State of the Union
message and Wisconsin Rep.
Paul Ryan's GOP response,
who was right? Well, they both
were.
Obama was right to say that,
to "win the future," America
needs to "out-innovate, out-edu-
cate and out-build the rest of the
world."'
And Ryan was right to say
that "we face a crushing burden
of debt" that "will soon eclipse
our entire economy and grow to
catastrophic levels in the years
ahead."
Obama was right to say the
United States needs to invest.
more in education, research and
development, and infrastructure.
And Ryan was right to say
that spending has to be brought
under control.
If only Obama and Congress
could as both of them urged
- "work together" to do both.
But that would take a dramat-
ic readjustment of priorities -
and a tempering of philosophi-
cal differences, that will be made
more difficult by the enhanced
power of tea-party Republicans
represented Tuesday night by
Rep. Michele Bachmann of
Minnesota.
With massive intellectual dis-
honesty, Bachmann blamed
Obama policies for "spiking"
unemployment from 7.8 percent


A few facts about those
vouchers

Dear editor,
As a long-time supporter,
volunteer and past director for
Partners for Pets, I must inform
the public about facts not
reflected in the recent letter to
the editor concerning Partners
for Pets adoption spaying and
neutering. The state of Florida
requires a nonprofit animal
shelter to either spay or neuter
the animals prior to adoption,
or collect a "reasonable"
deposit, which is returned when
proof of spaying or neutering is
provided by the adopter.
Years ago, the shelter trans-
ported animals to Panama City
or Donalsonville for
spay/neutets. It was expensive
and became impossible to con-
tinue when the rate of adoptions
far exceeded the number of ani-
mals these vet clinics allowed us
to bring usually six per week,
with no more than three being
females.
When the shelter began col-
lecting a spay/neuter deposit,
prices around the area were
compared and the deposit was
set to the lowest prices available,
which is indeed in Dothan, Ala.
What the public needs to
know is that Wiregrass
Spay/Neuter Alliance is a not-
for-profit clinic in cooperation
with three Alabama animal wel-
fare organizations. The clinic
was begun with grant money,
that is, your tax dollars, and


d Ryan were right -
when he took office to a high of levels, not inflated 2011 levels,
10.1 percent neglecting to as Obama proposes.
mention the great recession that The conservative Republican
began under President George Study Committee, whose mem-
W. Bush. bership includes two-thirds of
What the country needs is a House GOP members, is calling
strategy to both invest'and cut, for much deeper cuts'- $100
but Ryan gave short shrift to billion this year and $2.5 trillion
investment and Obama to fiscal over 10 years all from
discipline, domestic discretionary spending
Obama's proposed five-year that accounts for just 12 percent
freeze on domestic spending of the federal budget.
will save just $400 billion over Cuts so drastic would leave
10 years $40 billion a year little room for investments -
-when annual deficits are pro- though, to its credit, the RSC
jected to be $1 trillion, did call for an end to two farm
And Obama gave the merest subsidies, whereas Obama and
mention to his own fiscal corn- Ryan never mentioned any.
mission's call for reforming Obama's speech was clearly
entitlement programs and elimi- part of his effort to move toward
nating tax loopholes to reduce the center. He has stopped bash-
cumulative deficits by $1.5 tril- ing and started praising business
lion over 10 years in addition with the exception of oil and
to discretionary cuts of $1.5 tril- health insurance companies -
lion. and he called for a cut in the
At the same time, there was corporate tax rate.
nary a mention in Ryan's That said, his "redoubling" of
speech of the obvious need to infrastructure spending and
improve education, increase expansion of energy research
research and build infrastruc- seem heavily government-
ture. directed. He did not renew his
He, along with practically the call for an independent national
entire GOP, labeled government infrastructure bank to set priori-
investment as mere "spending" ties and attract private capital.
implying there is no need for To his credit and political
any of it and that it ought to advantage Obama called on
be cut. the nation to do "big things"
Ryan is planning to present a and set forth worthy goals,
House budget that will cut $50 including doubling exports by
billion to $60 billion from 2014, training 100,000 new
domestic spending this year and math and science teachers in 10
reduce future spending to 2008 years, and making the United


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


operates on continuing grants
and donations. Some of their
staff is also probably volunteers,
community service workers, etc.
I know that staying in.busi-
ness in the current economy is
not easy for almost any type
business. Privately owned vet
clinics must make a profit to
remain in business, and they can
in no way compete with the
prices charged by a nonprofit..
However, they provide a full
range of services to care for
your pets for a lifetime.
Partners for Pets does not
require you to go to Dothan for
spaying or neutering, and if they
are advising you to go there,
they are wrong to do so. The
vouchers referred to in the previ-
ous letter are honored by both
vet clinics in Marianna. The
adopter should check the prices,
schedules, etc. for themselves
and choose the vet clinic that
they want to use. Remember, it
is always a good idea to do busi-
ness locally when you can.
If too few people used the
local vet clinics and they closed,
then you could be traveling to
Dothan or Donalsonville for all
of your pet care.

Judy Williams ,
Marianna

What's wrong with the
country today

Dear editor,

During this week we have
heard through the news media


about Congress debating the
issue of whether or not torepeal
the law that allows children born
in this country by parents while
in this country, even though
those giving birth are not citi-
zens of the U.S., to become citi-
zens of our country at birth. This
law should have never been
passed and it does not need to be
"debated," it needs to be
repealed.
Thousands of illegal immi-
grants give birth to babies who
are declared citizens of this
country, costing those who pay
taxes millions of dollars. Call
your U.S. representatives and
senators today.
Secondly, there are organiza-
tions within several of our major
church denominations that are
promoting "Drop the I-Word"
with regard to immigrants. The
positions of those who support
this movement (issue) are also
those who declare anyone using
the word "illegal" is a "racist."
These are activities that are
being supported by money given
by individuals who attend
church each Sunday, believing
that the money given is going to
the cause of "spreading the
Gospel." However, many of'
those giving the money each
Sunday do not know anything
about the above issues, nor do
they know that their denomina-
tion is allowing organizations
within to support such issues.
Thirdly, the president spoke
about the issue of "global
warming" and called for funds
to support this so as to "clean


and wrong
States No. 1 again in college-
graduation rates.
He also set goals to give 98
percent of Americans access to
high-speed wireless communi-
cations in five years, to give 80
percent access to high-speed rail
in 25 years and to have 80 per-
cent of electricity produced by
clean sources by 2035.
Yet he passed up the opportu-
nity to challenge Congress to
work on comprehensive tax
reform, separating corporate
reform and individual reform in
different parts of the speech.
Ryan's much shorter speech
set forth few specific goals -
just to produce a budget that
will "show you how we intend
to do things differently ... cut
spending to get the debt down,
help create jobs and prosperity,
and reform government pro-
grams."
Reforming government,
promised by both Obama and
Ryan, is a goal worthy of joint
effort. Making government -
work as efficiently as the private
sector deserves a deep dive like
the Hoover commissions that
'reformed government in the
Truman and Eisenhower admin-
istrations:
/ Ryan also promised that
Republicans, having voted to
repeal Obama's health care
reform, will produce an alterna-
tive that's "fiscally responsible,
patient-centered ... and reduce
costs arid expand cdrverage."


up the atmosphere." Yet no
word was said about cleaning
up the streets of our country,
where we see laws passed
allowing more drugs to be
used, in the name of "medical
marijuana," soft drinks con-
taining alcohol, affecting the
lives of our youth. Counties,
some of which have never had
such a law, are passing to laws
allowing alcohol to be sold.
The negative affect most often
outweighs the income
received. Cleaning up our
physical and moral lives will
save money, while global
warming laws will cost us
millions and lose many jobs.
Editor, what concerns me the
most is that far too many citi-
zens of our country, even in
Jackson County, are not very
concerned about these issues,
nor do they speak out when they
are. We are in the condition we
are in because the older citizens
did 20 to 30 years ago what the
younger generation is doing
today they did not speak out!
The Tea Party today is made
up mostly of older citizens.
There are some youth and
young adults who are con-
cerned, however, they do not
speak out. They do not ask ques-
tions, so as to get answers.
I pray that you will print this.
Maybe some will read it and
think about it, and even chal-
lenge my concept. I welcome
their response.
Rev. Dr Billy Bruner
Cottondale


fFIRI T OFIG


kMeIt


co







wwwJCFLORDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, February 2, 2011 5AF


Eureka 4-H Club members, shown with their clothes and monetary donations include, from left, front row, Ceridwen Bagy, Sarah Young, Rebekah Edwards, Tabitha
Edwards, Zarren Bagy and Jared Robinson; and back row, Raven Bagy, Taylor Young, Mason Young, Michael Young, Noah McArthur, Wade Robinson, Quinn Bagy,
Jacob Hayes and Alexis Bagy, along with Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Executive Director Leslie Fuqua. Contributed photo -


Chipola Home Educators 4-H Club


supports the Habitat for Humanity


- Altu ra% SAi
kul-tiural Sc4'


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Chipola Home
Educators 4-H Eureka
Science Club held its
monthly meeting Jan'. 20 at
the Jackson County
Extension Office.
Last fall, students held a
"lemonade stand"
fundraiser to earn money
for club expenses and as a
community service project
to help others. Club mem-
bers decided to donate a
large portion of their pro-
ceeds, along with clothes
and other useful household
items, to the Jackson
County Habitat for
Humanity organization.
Jackson County HFH
Executive Director Leslie
Fuqua attended the meet-
ing to receive the donation
and thank them for the sup-


port.
Club members began the
meeting by dividing into
three teams for the "Junk
Box Wars Super
Structures" competition.
Team 1 consisted of
middle school students;
Team 2 included elemen-
tary students; and Team 3
was the high school stu-
dents. Each team was pro-
vided with a junk box filled
with materials to build a
super structure: straws,
wooden craft sticks, paper,
pencils, index cards, string,
rubber bands, CDs, mask-
ing tape and paper clips.
Teams were allowed to use'
all or part of the materials
provided, but not allowed
to share materials with
other teams.
Once complete, a plastic
cup was attached by a


string to an anchor point on
the top of each structure,
with the cup hanging freely
from the middle of each
"building." Pennies were
added to each cup, one at a
time, until the creations
toppled. The structure that
held the highest overall
mass, or most pennies, was
the winner.
The high school students
earned first place, and ele-
mentary school students
came in second, followed
by the middle school stu-
dents.
4-H is the youth devel-
opment program of the
Florida Cooperative
Extension Service and the
University of Florida's
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences. 4-H,
is open to all youth
between the ages of 5-18,


regardless of gender, race,
creed, color, religion or
disability.
The focus of 4-H is to
provide young people with
opportunities to develop
life skills through partici-
pation in community
clubs, project clubs, day
camps, residential camps,
school enrichment pro-
grams and competitive
events.
For more information
about joining 4-H or start-
ing a 4-H club in your
community, contact, the
Jackson County 4-H
Agent, Ben Knowles, at
482-9620.
For more information
about the Eureka 4-H
Science Club, please con-
tact Kate Bagy at 272-
9187 or Dori Hayes at
352-4390.


Zarren Bagy and Jacob Hayes present a $100 check
from the Eureka 4-H Science Club to Leslie Fuqua, exec-
utive director of Jackson County Habitat for Humanity.
- Contributed photo


r 7 .


The Eureka 4-H
Club middle
school team -
Raven Bagy,
Jacob Hayes and
Michael Young
works on its
super structure
creation. -
Contributed
photo


Scholarship named in memory of Clark Maxwell


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Clark Maxwell Jr., former
director of Florida's community
college system,
died Jan. 18 at his
Palm Coast home. ..
He was 76.
The Florida T
College System
Foundation has cre-
ated the Clark
Maxwell Memorial Clark
Scholarship Fund Maxwell Jr.
in his memory. The
cheerful, curly haired Maxwell
was the Senate's Republican


leader when he resigned in 1984 to
become executive director of what
was the State Board of
- Community Colleges. He held that
post until 1997, when he retired.
Community and state colleges
now are under the State Board.
of Education. Their top admin-
istrator is Chancellor of Florida
Colleges Willis Holcombe, who
has asked the schools to fly their
flags at half-staff through Friday
in Maxwell's honor.
Chipola College President Dr.
Gene Prough, who considered
Maxwell a mentor, said,
"Florida Community Colleges


never had a better friend than
Clark Maxwell. He worked hard
to help build a system that pro-
vides countless opportunities
for students in Florida."
Maxwell's wife Margo,
requested that the scholarship'
fund be established as an option
for those who would like to
commemorate his life in a very
constructive way. The collected
funds will be matched, if possi-
ble, and distributed to students.
Born in 1934, Maxwell is
credited with raising the profile
of Florida's community colleges
while keeping their local auton-


omy as well as launching joint
legislative lobbying efforts
among community colleges.
In 1974, Maxwell began rep-
resenting Melbourne in the
Legislature, serving four years
in the House and six in the
Senate. Maxwell served on the
House and Senate education
committees and as Senate
minority leader. He was twice
named "Legislator of the Year"
by the Florida Association of
Community Colleges.
Part of Maxwell's legacy
includes the Clark Maxwell Jr.
Lifelong Learning Center at


Brevard Community College, the
Clark Maxwell Jr. Library at Lake-
Sumter Community College and
the Clark Maxwell Jr. Marine
Environmental Habitat and
Observatory at The Florida Keys
Community College.
Maxwell is survived by his
wife Margo, along with two
daughters and a son from a previ-
ous marriage, Marsha, Judy and
Clark Ill.
Donors may contribute by
making checks payable to:
Clark Maxwell. Memorial
Scholarship Fund, P.O. Box
10503, Tallahassee, FL 32302.


'Gourds for Birdhouses' Cast announced for Chipola's 'Little Shop'


workshop on Feb. 12


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Jackson County
Master Gardeners will
present a "Gourds for
Birdhouses" workshop on
Saturday, Feb. 12.
Purchase and prepare
gourds (holes drilled free),
and learn how to attract
martins, wrens and blue-
birds to your yard using
the gourds as birdhouses.
Topics will include
cleaning methods, whether
to paint or not, the best
way to hang gourds, and
more.


Registration begins at
9:30 a.m. Class is from 10
a.m. to noon, with lunch
from noon to 12:30 p.m.
Jackson County
Extension Office,, north
entrance, Room B, 2741
Penn Ave. in Marianna.
Cost is $15. per person
(light lunch included).
Gourds will be available
for purchase.
Please pre-register, as
class space is limited. For
early registration or infor
mation, call Jackson
County Extension Office
at 482-9620.


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Chipola College Theater is in
full rehearsal for the musical, "Little
Shop of Horrors," a book by Howard
Ashman, music by Alan Menkene,
lyrics by Howard Ashman and directed
by Charles Sirmon, with choreography
by Chris Manasco, which opens a five-
day run March 9.
Chipola Theater director Charles
Sirmon recently cast local actors in the
following roles: Meghan Gilliland as
Ronnette, Deanna Harrison as Chiffon,
Kayla Todd as Crystal, Griffin Smith
as Mushnik, Dianna Glaze as Audrey,
Trey McKay as Seymour, Chris
Holloway as Orin, D.R. Forrester as
Audrey II (puppet manipulation),
Caleb Lovely as Audrey II (voice),
Piper Williams as Interviewer, Austin
Pettis as stage manager and Alex
Anderson as assistant stage manager.
Skid Row Ensemble: Alex Parish,
Allison Bunge, Ashleigh Stowe, Austin
Pettis, Tabitha Shumaker, Matthew Van


Buren, Joshua Tetlow, Pipper
Williams, Blake Collins, Ryan Pilcher,
Clint Touchton, Elizabeth Mathis,
Austin Brockner, Lee 'Shook, Joy
Wallace, Alexus Perry, Allie Brockner,
Sierra Hill, Olivia Corbin, Keith
Watford and Seth Basford.
A long-running Off-Broadway hit,
"Little Shop of Horrors" centers on
floral shop employee Seymour who
discovers an exotic plant species at a
flea market and brings it back to
Mushnik's Skid Row Florist, where the
mysterious plant draws in curiosity
seekers and customers. Mushnik is
thrilled with the new business, but
soon Seymour learns the plant has an
unusual appetite that must be satisfied.
The plant, named "Audrey 2," having
developed a mind and a rhythm-and-
blues singing voice of its own,
demands that Seymour fulfill its crav-
ings, promising wealth and fame in
exchange.
For information about Chipola
Theater, call 718-2227.


.-








ifiatson

GEOLOGISTS

www.watsonjewelers.com
Downtown Marianna
850.482.4037


Vicki Fuqua, left, and Judy Shelton display some exam-
ples of 'Gourds for Birdhouses.' A workshop detailing
how to create similar items is set for Saturday, Feb. 12.
- Contributed photo



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Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, February 2, 2011 7A


Lawmakers could expand Medicaid privatization


BY KELLI KENNEDY
ASSOCIATED PRESS

MIAMI Florida legislators
seem poised to pass a bill during
its coming 'session aimed at
reducing the state's Medicaid
expenditures 'by expanding pri-
vatization of the program, but
that may not get federal
approval.
The Republican Legislature
wants to put more of the state's
nearly 3 million Medicaid recip-
ients into privately managed
care, expanding a 2006 pilot pro-
gram implemented under former
Gov. Jeb Bush that, affects five
counties Broward, Duval,
Baker, Clay and Nassau.
Gov. Rick Scott said Tuesday
he'd like to expand the program
statewide. Scott recently talked
with federal health officials
about the waiver and said he
hopes it's extended without
changes. Florida's Medicaid pro-
gram cost about $18 billion dur-
ing the last fiscal year, with the
state paying $8 billion and the
federal government footing $11


billion. The cost is expected to
rise to more than $20 billion dur-
ing the current fiscal year.
The federal Centers for
Medicare and Medicaid Services
is working with the state, but
says it's unlikely it will expand
the pilot program in its current
form amid widespread patient
and doctor complaints. Medicaid
primarily provides medical cov-
erage for the poor.
CMS likely won't make its
decision until June when the cur-
rent federal waiver allowing the
pilot program expires well
after the Legislature's March 2 to
May 6 session ends.
"This has been a controversial
waiver with so many issues
expressed by advocates about
access and quality of services,"
CMS spokeswoman Mary Kahn
told The Associated Press. "We'd
have to take a very, very close
look to make sure those concerns
can be addressed and make sure
that Medicaid beneficiaries can
best be served by extending the
waiver."
Even if federal officials extend


the waiver, it could include much
stricter oversight, including
numerous federal approvals to
meet requirements along the
way, said Greg Mellowe, policy
director for advocacy group
Florida CHAIN. For example, he
said CMS could require the state
to get approval each time law-
makers want to expand into
another county or region.
"There are more than enough
concerns about the state's per-
formance with the current waiver
to call into question whether
even expanding the existing pilot
will be smooth sailing upon
approval of the waiver exten-
sion," Mellowe said.
It's also unclear whether the
waiver would allow the state to
push special populations, includ-
ing pregnant women and the
developmentally disabled, into
managed care, as lawmakers are
hoping. Those populations are
among the most expensive to
treat and it's more cost efficient
to pay an HMO a flat rate than to
pay for each service.
That leaves a lot of lingering


questions about the fate of
Florida Medicaid recipients, -
even if lawmakers agree on a bill.
Legislators had the power to
expand the privatization experi-
ment statewide last year, but
couldn't reach an agreement.
Officials have said expanding
Medicaid privatization to 19
counties, including Miami-Dade,
would save about $58.7 million.
Critics worry for-profit
providers are scrimping on
patient care and denying medical
services to increase profits. Five
years into the pilot program
there's little data showing
whether its small savings stem
from providers offering less care
or because they're delivering it
more efficiently.
And physician advocacy
groups say several doctors have
dropped Mddicaid patients in the
pilot areas because HMOs
refused all the tests and medicine
they prescribed. Broward County
officials, alarmed by patients
who say they are not getting
needed care, tried to pull .out of
the pilot program but didn't have


the authority.
Both Republican and
Democratic lawmakers are craft-
ing bills to increase accountabil-
ity for providers and penalties
for dropping out. That's been a
complaint for Broward patients
.after roughly a dozen plans left
the program because they could-
n't turn a profit. Patients say it's
been a nightmare navigating the
paperwork each time they're
dropped and switched to new
doctors.
"We're not going to allow that.
We're going to require them to
post performance bonds and if
they. don't want to stay we're
going to keep the .money," said
Republican Sen. Joe Negron,
who chairs the budget subcom-
mittee on health and human serv-
ices appropriations.
Republican Rep. Denise
Grimsley said the House is
working off last year's bill,
which said plans could not par-
ticipate unless they agreed to
operate in both rural and urban
areas to ensure equal access for
patients.


Cole
Continued From Page IlA


on the way from one show to the
next.
Although Cole spends a lot of
time winging to exotic places,
he's no stranger to the Florida
Panhandle. He has played in
Panama City and Pensacola, for
instance, and his mother's child-
hood home is in neighboring
Alabama.
His Feb. 7 gig at Chipola is his'
first in Marianna, and he promis-
es to deliver an eclectic mix.
"It'll be everything from
Broadway to blues," he said. .
The show should be considered
"an invitation to relax." He said
he's here to please.
"Whatever they want, that's
what we try to do. Tell 'em I said
to come by and say hello, have
some fun and keep hope and jazz
alive," he said.
Tickets are now on sale at the
Chipola box office and, at $12 to
see a legend, the deal is a steal,
said Fine Arts Director Joan
Stadsklev..
"It has been a dream of mine to
get him here at Chipola for prob-
ably the last 12 years," Stadsklev
said. "To see an artist of this cal-
iber, at this price, is something
that just wouldn't normally hap-
pen. The Chipola Regional Arts
Association's contribution to the
artist series is a big part of why


this is happening for us. It's
something you'd never want to
miss. He's a legend."
Cole is also the baby brother of
another legend, Nat King Cole.
More than 12 years Nat's junior,
Freddy Cole started taking piano
lessons at the age of five, and was
still in high school when his big
brother .started rubbing shoulders
with the likes of Count Basie and
Duke Ellington. They, and other
renowned musicians, visited the
Cole home in Chicago on more
than one occasion. They, and big
brother, provided models as
Freddy began to mature into a
world-class musician himself.
That wasn't his original plan,
however.
In high school, he was a gifted
athlete and had several dozen
scholarship offers to play foot-
ball. He dreamed of a career .in
the NFL, and big brother Nat rev-
eled in his success on the grid-
iron.
But when an injury on the field
left him unable to make a fist
with his left hand, Freddy knew
that his days of glory on the foot-
ball field were done.
To this day, he still can't make
a fist, but he was left with enough
mobility to pursue, his other love.
He poured his passion into music.
He studied at Roosevelt


University and at Julliard, then at
the New England Conservatory
of Music. He holds a masters
degree from the Conservatory.
He paid his dues in jazz clubs
all over New York, and as a
young man about town in the
early 1950s, he found a mentor in
famed Ellington drummer Sonny
Greer.
"He saw that I was a young
man in New York, foot loose and
fancy free, and he opened my
eyes to what was happening,"
Cole explained. "That was my
blessing. I'm thankful that it hap-
pened.".
Cole's first album came along
in the early 1950s. He can't
remember exactly how many he's
released since then, but estimates
the count at 35 or 40.
He has written some songs, of
his own, but more often offers his
interpretation of classics that
range from a time before he 'was
born, to tunes that came out over
the past decade. Love is often the
theme in the songs he selects.
One of the most well-known
and personal songs he wrote with
a friend is called "I'm Not My
Brother, I'm Me." The tone of the
song is a gentle nudge, and he
had said it was penned in reaction
to the fact that some fans expect-
ed him to be a clone of his broth-
er.
He's not.
Nat's voice is silky-smooth.
Freddy's has some gravel in it.


Nat's orchestral arrangements
tended toward sweeping ball-
room presentations in his heyday,
music that could inspire a couple
to fall in love on the dance floor.
Freddy has always tended toward
the spare arrangement, more fit-
ting for the intimate setting of a
smoky nightclub, where a man
might sit out the dance with a
drink and a cigarette.
A fan would be in error if he
were to suppose the song grew
from any tension between -the
brothers.
Freddy and Nat had a close arid
loving relationship, one in which
conflicts over music never arose.
Their time together was liiited,
due to their busy schedules, and
they rarely discussed music at all.
"That's really the last thing on
your mind when you get to come
home and be with family," Cole
said. "You never get to see each
other, so it's all about.enjoying
the time together. Why should we
Sorry about trying to talk about a
song?"
It has been said that his broth-
er's fame overshadowed Freddy
* Cole in the United States, a pres-
ence so vast that it continues to
loom large in all the years since
Nat's death in 1965.
But a documentary film
released in 2006, "The Cole
Nobody Knows," did much to
familiarize more American lis-
teners with Freddy Cole's work.
He enjoys an ever-increasing


"Tell 'em I said to
come by and say
hello, have some fun
and keep hope and
jazz alive."
-Freddy Cole,
Grammy-nominated artist

fan base in the U.S., more close-.
ly matching his well-established
popularity abroad and in the jazz
community itself.%
A Grammy on Feb. 13 might
boost it even more.
Cole isn't overly concerned
about whether he wins, but said
he'd be happy to get it. Either
way, he'll keep, singing and play-
ing piano with a solid band to
back him up. Elias Bailey plays
the standing bass. Randy
Napolean is on electric guitar.
Curtis Boyd is the drummer.
Monday's concert at Chipola is
expected to last one and a half to
two hours, in what will likely be
a straight-through set.
If he wins the Grammy, he fig-
ures he'll fit a short celebration
into his schedule..
He was asked how he'd spend
the rest of the afternoon if he
found out'he won.
"I'll take you out for a nice
afternoon with wine, toast to it,
and keep on swinging," he said.


Teacher
Continued From Page 1A


After the presentation, Ballard
said, "I'am very humbled and
honored to receive this recogni-
tion."
Sneads Elementary School
Principal Carolyn Pilcher said,
"Mrs. Ballard is willing to do
what it takes to be an effective
teacher and she works very hard
to ensure that she is doing all she
can to help her -students be suc-
cessful." "
Ballard was one of 11 first-year
teachers across the district nomi-
nated for the award. The Rookie
Teacher of the Year from each
school received $125 from the
school district.
The newly, renamed Vivian F.
Ford School-Related Employee
of the Year award was presented '
to Connie Peterson, a secretary at.
Cottondale Elementary School.


Cottondale Elementary
Principal Diane Long said
Peterson is professional, effi-
cient, cordial, perceptive, and car-
ing.
"One of Mrs. Peterson's great-
est personal attributes is her abil-
ity to think.of .others. She takes
pride in her work, and her actions
indicate.she is willing to do what
-it takes to make Cottondale
Elementary School the best,"
Long said.
The School-Related Employee
of -tfie Year from each school
received $65 from the district.
The winner received an addition-
al $125 from the district- and,
$200 from the state.
Before the nominees were
announced Monday evening,
Superintendent Lee Miller led a
moment of silence for Vivian


Ford, who Miller called the "First
Lady of the Jackson County
school district." Ford was killed
in a home invasion robbery in
November. She was the superin-
tendent's administrative assistant
and had worked for the district
for many years.
The School-Related Employee
of the Year award was renamed in
honor, and in recognition of
Ford's many years of dedicated
service to the school district,
Miller said.
"Mrs. Ford set an example of
excellence in her every day life
and she served the employees,
students and parents of our
school district as a role model,"
Miller said. "Naming this award
after Mrs. Ford is intended to
honor her memory, and will set
the standard for the district
employee we honor each year."
Two of Ford's grandchildren
helped present the Vivian F. Ford
School-Related Employee of the


Year award to this year's winner.'
Ford's husband and daughters
were also in attendance Monday
evening.
The theme of the district's
award presentation was "We
Salute Our Distinguished
Employees." A student represen-
tative introduced each nominee.
A few students were even given
- the opportunity to introduce one
of their parents.
The nominees received a
plaque and walked across the
stage, which was lined with near-
ly 50 United States flags. The
nominees for each award were:.
Teacher of the Year: Linda
Graham, Jessica Shouppe,
Heather A. Braxton, Garyn L.
Waller, Hannah Strickland,
Tereasa McDaniel, Lorie Nable,
Rebecca Beasley, Ruby
Sylvester, Monica Mobley,
Beverly Gay Daniels, April M.
Goodwin, Angela Newsom,
Toyka M. Holden, Bridgett


Miller, Tammy Jones Johnson,
Laura Carrasquillo, Tim Skipper
and Connie T. Brisolara.

Rookie Teacher of the Year:
Michaeline Sheffield,. Amber
Standland, Karla McBryar, C.
JaJuan Clark, Shannon Grice,
Crystal Spicer, Ashley Harvey,
Sherri 'T. Godwin, Rachael
Daniel, Marissa Ballard and
Jenny Parmer.

School-Related Employee of
the Year: Gregory L. Lindahl,
Connie Peterson, 'Steven C. Harp
II, Charles A. Wilkerson; Lucinda
J. Polston, Richard L. Burrell,
Melissa Harrell, Greta Bellamy,
Jerry W. Davis, Jr., Pamalee M.
Strickland, Erma Calhoun,
Aimee -Golden, Glenn L.
Williams, Catherine Ellis, Shane
Berry, Lynne Weeks, Sean
Young, Donna Martin and
Herbert L. Allen.


Chipola TV
Continued From Page 1A


region in the state without its own major
TV station or university. He hopes to
change this with some help from the
Jackson County School Board.
Reagan approached the school board at
January's workshop and presented the
idea of the school board buying a digital
transmitter to enable Chipola TV to


broadcast. The estimated cost for the
transmitter is about $25,000. Reagan is
currently working on getting the college,a
license from the FCC to broadcast.
Reagan said the station would be a way
to give back to the community. If CCTV is
able to broadcast, it means people with
DISH Network, Direct TV or cable could


watch CCTV programs 24 hours a day on
their TV.'
"It's just a way. to get the college, high
school and community activities on the
air," Reagan said.
No decision was made and no formal
recommendation was presented to the
board in January. A formal recommenda-
tion will have to go before the board for
approval.
The school board recently entered into
an agreement with Main Street
Broadband, a wireless broadband service


provider from Georgia, to lease frequen-
cies on the school district's tower until
2041. The school district owned broadcast
frequencies that weren't being used.
Reagan suggested the funds generated
from the lease agreement could be used to
purchase the transmitter.
In January, Reagan also asked the
school board to encourage school princi-
pals to record more events at their
schools. Reagan said he would go to
schools and teach students how to record
things for TV.


OBITUARIES


James & Lipford
Funeral Home
5390 Cotton St.
Graceville, FL 32440
263-3238

Peggy Sue
Oswalt

Peggy Sue Oswalt, a resi-
dent of Graceville, was
born in Starkville, Miss. on
April 19, 1948. She died on
Feb. 1,2011.
Attending public schools
in her hometown, she later
pursued higher education
at Mobile College in Mo-
bile, Ala. (now the Univer-
sity of Mobile). A member
of the Daughters of the


American Revolution, she
spent most of her life in
Bay Minette, Robertsdale
and Gulf Shores, Ala. She
was a member of the Miflin
Baptist Church .in Foley,
Ala. for many years, where
she enjoyed helping with
the church library.
She was preceded in
death by her mother, Clar-
ice Johnston Oswalt and
her father, Valter Hayes
Oswalt; and her sister-in-
law, Shelvie Hornsby
Oswalt.
She is survived by her sis-
ter Rita Oswalt of Gulf
Shores; brother Jerry
Oswalt and wife Grace of
Graceville; niece Deborah
Jones, her husband Brent,


and their daughters Lau-
ren, Ashleigh and Brittany,
all of Bonifay; and nephew
David Oswalt, wife Stepha-
nie, and their daughter So-
phia all of Dothan, Ala.
The funeral service will
be 11 a.m. Thursday, Feb.
3, at the chapel of James &
Lipford Funeral Home,
with Drs. Jerry Oswalt and
Ed Lyrene officiating. Buri-
al will follow in Damascus
Cemetery, James & Lipford
Funeral Home directing.
The family will receive
friends at the funeral
home, 4 to 6 p.m. Wednes-
day.
Condolences may be
made to the family at
www.iamesandlipford.com


Martin Funeral Home
P.O. Box 86
Clanton, AL 35046
205-755-3550

Kathryn Ann
Burks
Woodley

Kathryn Ann Burks
Woodley, 76, passed on to
be with our Lord Jan. 26,
2011.
Kathryn lived in Marian-
na and attended St. Anne's
Catholic Church. She was
very active with her quilt
guild.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, the


late Minnie Lee and James
Edward Burks.
She is survived by her
husband, John Cecil
Woodley; daughters Lori
Ann Woodley (Lori Dun-
can) of Lee's Summit, Mo.,
and Patricia "Patty" Kay
Woodley of Marianna; son
Robert Todd Woodley of
West Palm Beach; grand-
daughter Lena Duncan
Woodley; sisters Dorothy
Lee Kelso (Terry) and Mar-
garet Hutcherson; and be-
loved nieces, nephews,
grandnieces and
grandnephews.
Mass was 10 a.m. Satur-
day, Jan. 29, at Martin Fu-
neral Home .in Clanton,
Ala. Burial followed at Mid-


way Memorial in Jemison,
Ala.
There will be a memorial
Mass 10 a.m. Saturday,
Feb. 19, at St. Anne's in
Marianna.
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions to Catholic charities
will be appreciated.
Pallbearers were Steve
Burrough, Allen Bussey,
Terry Kelso, Wayne Reid,
Jason White, Jay Woodley
and Johnny Woodley.
Martin Funeral Home di-
rects.
Leave online condolen-
ces on sign the guest regis-
try for the family at
www.martinfuneralhomein
c.com.
L







8A Wednesday, February 2, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Colossal storm roars through the nation's heartland


BY MICHAEL TARM
ASSOCIATED PRESS
CHICAGO A winter
weather colossus roared into
the nation's heartland
Tuesday, laying down a par-
alyzing punch of dangerous
ice and whiteout snow that
served notice from Texas to
Maine that the storm billed
as the worst in decades was
living up to the hype so far.
Ice-covered streets were
deserted in Super Bowl host
city Dallas. Whiteouts shut
down Oklahoma City and
Tulsa. And more was on the
way. Chicago expected 2
feet of snow, Indianapolis an
inch of ice and the Northeast
still more ice and snow in
what's shaping up to be a
record winter for the region.
The system that stretched
more than 2,000 miles
across a third of the country
promised to leave in its
aftermath a chilly cloak of
teeth-chattering cold, with
temperatures in the single
digits or lower.
Winds topped 60 mph in
Texas. The newspaper in


Tulsa, Okla., canceled its
print edition for the first time
in more than a century. And
in Chicago, both major air-
ports gave up on flying until
at least Wednesday after-
noon.
The threat of high winds
also had Chicago officials
contemplating steps they
haven't taken in years -
starting with closing down
the city's busy and iconic
Lake Shore Drive because of
the prospect of 25-foot
waves caused by 60 mph
winds washing over it from
nearby Lake Michigan.
Everyone "should brace
for a storm that will be
remembered for a long
time," said Jose Santiago,
executive director of the
city's office of emergency
management.
The worst of the storm,
was expected later Tuesday
evening, but many cities
began shutting down hours
ahead of the snow. Scores of
schools, colleges and gov-
ernment offices canceled
activities or decided not to
Open at all.


Large sections of busy
Midwest interstates were
closed, and nearly 6,000
flights had been canceled
across the nation.
At the tiny Chicago apart-
ment buildings closest to
Lake Michigan, employees
weren't fazed by the storm,
but they kept an eye on the
lakefront nonetheless. At
one building, the wind was
strong enough to send the
heavy revolving door spin-
ning by itself.
"This is nothing to play
with here. This is gale-force
wind," doorman Edward
Butler said as he peered out-
side at snow blowing hori-
zontally and in small
cyclones.
The management at
Butler's building called in
extra employees for the
storm. They bought the staff
dinner and offered to put
them up for the night at a
nearby hotel. But Butler
planned to drive home no
matter what.
"If you're a true
Chicagoan, you don't back
down from this kind of


storm." But, he said. "if you
don't respect it, you'll pay a
price."
In Missouri, more than a
foot of snow had fallen by
midday, with no end in
sight.
"The roads are just pure
white. There's no traffic.
Nothing," said Kristi Strait,
who was working at Clinton
Discount Building Materials
in Clinton, Mo.
The storm was so bad in
Polk County, 200 miles west
of St. Louis, that emergency
officials requested help from
the National Guard because
the county didn't have
enough vehicles to get elder-
ly residents and shut-ins to
shelter if power would go
out.
In state capitols across the
Midwest and East, lawmak-
ers cut short their workweek
because of the storm.
Normally bustling down-
town streets were quiet, too.
And many stores were
closed, with signs on the
windows blaming the
weather.
But others weren't going


to let the weather keep them
from work. The bakery Chez
Monet in downtown
Jefferson City was open,
adding hot oatmeal for
chilled customers.
Owner Joan Fairfax said
she drove to work without
trouble. She wasn't sure
about the ride home, but said
she could walk if necessary.
"I have never missed a day
of work because of weather
in 20 years," said Fairfax, 54.
Meteorologist Jeff
Johnson of the National
Weather Service in Des
Moines, said the storm was
sure to "cripple transporta-


tion for a couple of days."
The snow and the wind were
a dangerous combination,
even in areas where not that
much snow was expected.
"You don't want to get
caught out in the rural areas
in your vehicle in this storm.
It's a good night to stay
home," he said.
The storm was expected to
roll into the Northeast on
Wednesday, bringing still
more snow to a winter-
weary region. Towns that
have been hit by several bliz-
zards since December feared
they wouldn't have any-
where, to put more snow.


Snow plows work to remove ice from Interstate 55, Tuesday, Feb. 1 in St. Louis. -
AP Photo/Tom Gannam


3 ~ A


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Kitchen & Bath Makeovers
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Complete the form below and return with photo.
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Inside
Softball has rough weekend.


f
SECTION

Entertainment ... 5B
Classifieds .... 6-8B
International .....4B
TV Grids..........2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


Bulldogs cruise to big win


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs
cruised to a 70-39 victory
over the Sneads Pirates on
Monday night in Marianna
for their fifth consecutive
win.
The Bulldogs (16-6) got
20 points from Tre Jackson
to lead the way, with
Kruize Pinkins adding 14,
and Kendall Leeks 10.
John Locke led Sneads
with 13 points, with Troy


Durant adding eight.
The Bulldogs won the
first match-up with the
Pirates 60-40 on Jan. 3, but
they were even more domi-
nant on Monday night.
Marianna jumped out to
a 23-8 lead to start the
game, and led 40-14 at
halftime
MHS extended its advan-
tage to 36 points in the
third period, and was never
seriously threatened.
"Our kids* played well,"
Bulldogs coach Travis


Blanton said. "I didn't
think Sneads played as
good as they're capable of
playing. We're playing
pretty good defense right
now, but we still want to
make sure we're getting to
the point where we're
showing more patience on
offense."
The.Bulldogs will finish
out their regular season this
week with a pair of road
games against Cottondale
on Thursday, and
Enterprise, Ala., on Friday.


WEDNESDAY
Marianna's
Devorius
Robinson
makes a long
pass during a
recent
game.-Mark
I Skinner/
Foridan


The District 1-3A tour-
nament will follow next
week, with Marianna trav-
eling to Pensacola on Feb.
11 -to play the winner of
Pensacola Catholic and
Arnold in the semifinal
round.
Blanton has asked his
team in recent weeks to
play with a sense of
urgency in anticipation of
the postseason, and with
the Bulldogs' recent play,
See BULLDOGS, Page 2B >


Indians slow


out of the gate


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The No. 9 Chipola
Indians baseball team had
a rough opening to the
season in St. Petersburg
last weekend, dropping
three of four games.
The Indians lost games
to the likes of No. 3 State
College of Florida and No.
14 Miami-Dade, as well
as Calhoun.
The lone victory for
Chipola came 6-4 over St.
Petersburg in Saturday's
late game.
Chipola lost 13-2 to
State College of Florida
on Friday, as the Manatees
blew open a game that was
tied 2-2 through six
innings.
The Indians actually.
had the bases loaded with
none out in their half of
the sixth, but they could
not squeeze out a run, and
the Manatees pulled away
for the big win.
Chipola lost a close
game to Miami-Dade 6-3
on Saturday, then fell to
Calhoun 6-5 in 11 innings
on Sunday, allowing four
unearned runs in the
process.
Indians coach Jeff
Johnson said he wasn't
happy with much of what
he saw from his team over
the weekend.
"We didn't play very
well at all in any phase of
the game. We showed our
lack of experience for
sure," the coach said. "We
weren't very good on the
mound, and we did a terri-
ble job of execution offen-
sively. We walked too
many people, and our
defense was shoddy At
best. We dropped a fly
ball, missed some routine
plays ... when you do all
of those things, it normal-
ly doesn't work out well."
Johnson said he knew it
wouldn't be easy opening
weekend, especially with


two of the best teams in
the state fnd the nation in
State College of Florida
and Miami-Dade on the
docket, but he said he still
expected his team to come
out 2-2 at worst.
"We knew that State
College and Miami-Dade
had a bunch of returning
players and were really
good clubs," the coach
said. "We knew we would
have our hands full with
those two, but I was disap-
pointed we didn't win the
other two.
"The other side is that if
we had played like we
were capable, and if we
didn't just give runs away,
we could've easily won all
four games., I'm disap-
pointed, but I also see that
if we get things fixed, we
have a chance to be as
good as anybody."
Johnson said he has
made the non-conference
schedule as difficult as he
has for 'the primary pur-
pose of making his team
tougher and more battle-
tested when Panhandle
Conference play arri\ e..
But if the opening
weekend was a test, the
Indians don't appear to
have gotten a passing
grade from their coach.
"It, wasn't pretty," .he
said. "You get on the road
for the first time and put
kids in a tough environ-
ment against good compe-
tition, and you hope to
grow from it. But there's
no reason to. think we're
very good right now. I
hope we understand 'how.
far we need to go to get
where we need to be.
"I was disappointed in
the effort and the concen- ,
tration, the things we've
got to get guys to do.
Obviously, I didn't have
them .as prepared as I
needed to for some reason
or another."
See BASEBALL. Page 2B 0-


Magic touch


Taylor McDaniel goes up for a shot against
Bozeman Monday night during district tournament
play in Grand Ridge. Mychea Williams scored 22
points while Tiara Sorey added 10 steals. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Youth be served


Lily Festa reaches for a throw during a Cottondale Lady Hornets softball practice Thursday. Mark
Skinner/Floridan



Young Lady Bulldogs look to rebuild


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
With a new coach and a
team stocked full of under-
classmen, the Cottoridale
Lady Hornets will look to
take another step in 2011
toward returning to promi-
nence in District 2-2A.
The Lady Hornets are
two seasons removed from
their 2009 district champi-
onship season, which was
followed by a 6-18 cam-
paign last season after the
departure of senior stars
like Selentia Pittman, Shae
Dickens, and Elizabeth
Krauser.
New coach Diane Wilson
will take the challenge of
returning Cottondale soft-
ball to its previous form.
The former Gulf Coast
Lady Commodores player
said she likes what she has
seen from her team thus far,
but she's taking the long
view when it comes to the
program overall.
"We have the talent here,
it's just that we've got to
fundamentally get sound,"
she said. "But we're such a
young team. We only have
one senior. But when I get
them to where they need to
be four years from now,


that's when it will be
sweet."
Outfielder Cierra
Coleman is the only
Cottondale senior, with
infielder Presley Goucher
and centerfielder Valerie
D'Ambrosio the only jun-
iors.
The lack of numbers
with juniors and seniors
means that not only will the
varsity team be extremely
young, but the junior varsi-
ty team will also be quite
thin, with seventh and
eighth graders comprising
the entire JV roster.
Wilson said she's still in
the process of getting a feel
for her team, but she
believes the materials for a
competitive team are' there.
"We've got talent. We
definitely have the talent to
compete. We just don't
know the fundamentals
yet," the coach said. "Once
that sets in with them, and
once we get them in posi-
tions where I'm comfort-
able with them, I think
we'll be in good shape.
We're looking forward to a
good season."
Despite last season's
struggles, Wilson said the
players are still in good
spirits about the team's


prospects moving forward.
"They're excited to have
somebody that's actually
done it and loves the
game," the coach said.
"They're excited, and I am
too."
Wilson played high
school softball for
Marianna High School,
graduating in 1990 before
moving on to play for Gulf
Coast for two seasons.
She also played travel
softball for 12 years, and
believes her past playing
the game at a high level has
earned her some credibility
with the players.
"Most definitely. I think
it helps a lot that I am the
first one that's been here in
the last' four or five years
that has actually played the
game," Wilson said. "I had
the passion and the drive to
do it after high school, and
I think that helps when
you're trying to tell the
girls the right way to do
things."
Wilson will have her
hands full with a team that
has such a young core.
The Lady Hornets are led
in the circle by sophomore
Kelsie Obert, who over-
came some early struggles
last season to put together a


"We have talent
here, it's just that
we've got to be
fundamentally
sound."

-Diane Wilson,
Cottondale head coach

solid freshman campaign.
Obert will need to con-
tinue her growth as a No. 1
pitcher to lead Cottondale
to the next level.
"Kelsie has definitely
improved a lot from what I
understand," Wilson said.
"I'm still learning all of the
players, but from what I
understand, she has
improved quite a bit."
Sophomore Jennifer
Hewett will also help out in
the circle, as well as pro-
vide some pop at the plate.
Hewett batted .339 with
21 hits, a home run, and 10
RBI as a freshman in 2010.
The Lady Hornets' two
best returning position
players are D'Ambrosio
and Boggs, with
D'Ambrosio batting .471
and a remarkable 34 steals
See PREVIEW, Page 2B > L


-2B









2B Wednesday, February 2, 2011 Jackson County Floridan SPORTS


Chipola softball drops four straight


BY DUSTIN KENT
FILORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

After starting the season
by winning four of their
first five games in Las
Vegas, the No. 5 Chipola
Lady Indians softball team
dropped their final four
games in Nevada, to fall to
4-5 on the weekend.
On Friday, Chipola took
wins of 11-0 over No. 15
College of Southern Idaho
and 11-1 over El Paso, los-
ing only 9-8 to Central
Arizona.
The Lady Indians came
back on Saturday to top
Colorado Northwestern and
Gateway Community
College by a combined
score of 18-5.
But things began to turn
for the worst for Chipola in
the late game Saturday
against No. 12 Pima, which
scored runs in the fourth


Preview
Continued From Page 1B

last year, and Boggs bat-
ting .355 with 22 hits and
10 RBI.
"Valerie is going to be a
leader for us," Wilson
said. "She's going to have
a chance to do a lot of
good things. Haley Boggs
is a strong catcher, and I
look for her to really step
up too."
While Wilson noted the
Lady Hornets' potential,
the coach also said that it
could be a slow 'process
for her team this season.
"I think we could start
off slow, and the. girls
know not to get discour-
aged if that happens," she
said. "They understand


and sixth innings off of
Lady Indians ace Brittany
Black to take a 2-1 victory.
On Sunday, Chipola
faced off with College of
Southern Nevada in the first
of three close games, falling
7-5.
Trailing 3-0 in the bottom
of the second inning, the
Lady Indians got a two-run
single by Ebony Wright to
make it a one-run game.
Chipola tied it up on the
third inning when Ariell
Van Hook hit her fourth
home run of the weekend,
to make it 3-3.
Southern Nevada took
advantage of three Chipola
defensive, errors in the top
of the fourth inning to plate
three runs and take a 6-3
lead.
An RBI double by
Sayumi Akamine and an
RBI single by Van Hook
brought two runs home in


"Valerie is going
to be a leader for
us. She's going to
have to do a lot of
good things."

.--Diane Wilson,
Cottondale head coach



that this is what we have
to do. It may take a while
to figure out where every-
one needs to play to be,
the best asset to the team,
but they're okay with it.
The girls are excited. It
might be a racky start to
begin with, but you've got
to crawl before you can,
walk."


After going 4-1 to start 2011,
Lady Indians begin downslide


Baseball
Continued From Page 1B

The Indians will have a
chance to redeem them-
selves this weekend when
they host the 4th Annual
Chipola Alumni
Weekend at Chipola



Bulldogs
Continued From Page 1B

that appears to have
happened.
"We're definitely
playing better defen-
sively, and we're
. rebounding better," the
coach said. "Again, I'd.
still like us to. show


the bottom of the sixth, to
get the Lady Indians to
within a run at 6-5.
Trailing by two runs in
the bottom of the seventh,
the Lady Indians put two
runners on with one out, but
Selentia Pittman and
Wright both popped out to
end the game.
Chipola then took on No.
2 Yavapai in the second
game of the day, and fell 1-
0 in a pitcher's 'duel
between Lady Indians
starter Marielle Vlqueles
and Yavapai's Amelia
Willadsen.
Willadsen pitched a com-
plete game shutout while
scattering seven hits, walk-
ing two, and striking out
four.
Vlqueles went six
innings and allowed just
one earned run on five hits,
no walks, and two strike-
outs.
The only run of the game
came in the bottom of the
fourth, when Danielle
Muniz singled and scored
on a fielder's choice.
The Lady Indians had


Field.-
Chipola will play two
games on. Friday against
Shelton State and State
College of Florida. Then,
they'll come, back
Saturday for a rematch
with State College before
finishing on Sunday with.
another game against
Shelton State.


more patience offen-
sively. We just have to
make opponents work
harder on defense, take
care of the ball, and do
all of the little things."
Sneads (10-12) was
scheduled to host West
Gadsden on Tuesday
night before finishing
the regular season at
home on Friday against
Malone.


www.JCFLORIDAN.com

SPORTS BRIEFS


chances to rally, but left
three runners on base in the
sixth inning and two more
in the seventh inning.
Chipola dropped its
fourth straight 3-2 to North
Idaho in the final game
Sunday, stranding 10 more
runners in what became a
theme for the Lady Indians.
Liz Krauser pitched a
complete game for Chipola
in the loss; allowing three
earned runs on seven hits,
no walks, and four strike-
outs.
The Lady Indians scored
their runs on an RBI sacri-
fice fly by Hannah
Lovestrand in the fifth
inning, and an RBI single
by Samantha Rich in the
sixth.
Chipola had the bases
loaded in the top of the sev-
enth inning, but Devin
Matthews popped .out to
end the game.
The Lady Indians will be
back in action this weekend
when they travel to Albany,
Ga., to participate in a
Darton College tournament
on Friday and Saturday.


High School Boys
Basketball
Thursday- Marianna at
Cottondale, 5:30 p.m., and
7 p.m.
Friday- Malone at
Sneads, 5:30 p.m., and 7
p.m.; Marianna at
Enterprise, 7 p.m.;
Graceville at Port St. Joe, 6
p.m., and 7:30 p.m.

Baseball/Softball
Registration
Marianna Recreation
Department would like to
announce for the 2011
baseball and softball
leagues for youth ages 5-15
will be held through Feb.
25 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
The Marianna Educational
and Recreational Expo
(MERE) located at 3625
Caverns Rd. in Marianna.
Registration fees must be
paid with a check or money
order. No cash will be
accepted, and no one will
be allowed to register after
Feb. 26. Registration forms
may also be dropped off at
City Hall.
All participants must
bring a copy of their birth
certificate. The age of all
boys' participants on May 1
of the current year will be
the player's age for the
entire season. For softball
participants, the date is
Dec. 31 of the current year.
For more information,
call 482-6228.

Chipola Alumni
Weekend
The Chipola baseball
program will host its 4th
Annual Chipola Baseball
Alumni Weekend on Feb.
4-6 at Chipola College.
The Indians will have
games against Shelton
State and State College of
Florida over the. weekend,
with alumni activities tak-
ing place on Feb. 5.


Save Lives.

Give Blood.


WEDNESDAY MORNING/ AFTERNOON


FEBRUARY 2, 2011


Chipola will retire the
jerseys of former players
Buck Showalter (now man-
ager' of the Baltimore
Orioles) and Jose Bautista
(now a star outfielder for
the Toronto Blue Jays, and
reigning home run champi-
on) at 2 p.m. before the
game against State College
of Florida.
At 6:30 p.m., the Indians
will host a celebrity dinner,
with Showalter and
Bautista to speak, and for-
mer Marianna High School
star, and Los Angeles
Angels catcher Jeff Mathis
also in attendance.
There will also be an
auction with memorabilia
sold. For tickets, call 850-
718-2332 or 850-718-2243.

Chipola Basketball
The Chipola men's and
women's basketball will hit
the road Saturday night to
take on Tallahassee.
The ,women will play at
5:30 p.m., and the men will
follow at 7:30 p.m.

High School Softball
The Sneads High School
Preseason Softball Classic
will be Saturday in Sneads.
On Field 1, Marianna
will play Liberty County at
9 a.m., with Sneads playing
Port St. Joe at 11:30 a.m.,
Port St. Joe vs. Marianna at
2 p.m., and Sneads vs.
Monroe at 4:30 p.m.
On Field 2, it will be
Graceville vs. Monroe at
11:30 a.m., and Liberty
County vs. Graceville at 2
p.m.

Sports Items
Send all sports items to
editorial @jcfloridan. corn,
or fax them to 850-482-
4478. The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan P.O. Box
520 Marianna, FL 32447.


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WEDNESDAY EVENING I LATE NIGHT FEBRUARY 2, 2011
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wwwJCFLORIDAN.com

SCOREBOARD


NBA GLANCE
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pet GI
Boston 36 11. .766 -
New York 25 22 .532 11
Philadelphia 21 26 .447 1.
New Jersey 15 34 .306 22
Toronto 13 36 .265 2.
Southeast Division
W L Pct' GI
Miami 34 14 .708 -
Orlando 31 18 .633 35
Atlanta 30 18 .625
Charlotte 20 27 .426 131
Washington 13 34 .277 201
Central Division
W L Pct GI
Chicago 33 14 .702 -
Milwaukee 19 27 .413 131A
Indiana 18 27 .400 1.
Detroit 17 31 .354 161
Cleveland 8 40 .167 25M
Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pct GI
San Antonio 40 7 .851 -
Dallas 32 15 .681 E
New Orleans 31 18 .633 i1
Memphis 25 24 .510 1i
Houston 22 27 .449 19
Northwest Division
W L Pdt t l
Oklahoma City'30 17 .638 -
Utah 29 .20 .592 :
Denver 28 20 .583 215
Portland 25 22 .532
Minnesota 11 36 .234 19
Pacific Division
'W L Pct GI
L.A. Lakers 33 15 .688 -
Phoenix 22 24 .478 11
Golden State 20 27 .426 121
L.A. Clippers 19 28 .404 135
Sacramento 12 33 .267 191
MoAday's Games
Indiana 104, Toronto 93
New Jersey 115, Denver 99
Miami 117, Cleveland 90
Memphis 100, Orlando 97
Dallas 102, Washington 92
Utah 83, Charlotte 78
L.A. Clippers 105, Milwaukee 98
Tuesday's Games


Washington at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
San Antonio at Portland, 10 p.m.
Boston at Sacramento, 10 p.m.
Houston at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Toronto at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Indiana at Cleveland, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Dallas at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Memphis at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
New Orleans at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
Portland at Denver, 9 p.m.
Milwaukee at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
Houston at Utah, 9 p.m.
Chicago at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Miami at Orlando, 8 p.m.
Milwaukee at Golden State, 10:30 p.m'.
San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.

NHL GLANCE
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Philadelphia 50 33 12 5 71 174 130
Pittsburgh ,50 31 15 466 154 114
N.Y. Rangers 52 29 20 3 61 148 126
N.Y. Islanders 49 15 27 7 37 119 162
New Jersey 49 16 30 3 35101 146
Northeast Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Boston 50 28 15 7 63 152 112
Montreal 50 27 18 5 59 130 123
Buffalo 49 23 21 5 51 137 144
Toronto 49 19 25 5 43 124 153
Ottawa 50 17 25 8042 108 160
Southeast Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Tampa Bay 51 31 15 5 67154 154
Washington 51 27 15 963140 129
Atlanta 52 24 19 9 57152 166
Carolina 50 25 19 6 56 153 155
Florida 49 22 22 549 131 131
Western Conference
Central Division
GP W LOTP GF GA
Detroit 49 30 13 6 66 166 143
Nashville 50 2717 6 60134 119
Chicago 50 26 20456157 139
Columbus 49 23 21 5 51 130 152
St. Louis 49 22 20 7 51 130 146
Northwest Division .
GP W LOTP GF GA
Vancouver 50 31 10 9 71 165 121
Colorado 50 25 19 6 56 161 165
Minnesota 49 25 19 5 55130 134
Calgary 51 24 21 6 54 144 152


Edmonton 49 15 26 8 38 122 168
Pacific Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Dallas 50 30 15 5 65 147 137
Anaheim 52 28 20 4 60140 146
Phoenix 51 25 17 9 59 149 145
San Jose 50 25 19 6 56 139 138
Los Angeles 50 27 22 1 55 143 124
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point
for overtime loss.
Monday's Games
No games scheduled
.Tuesday's Games
Florida at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Ottawa at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Boston at Carolina, 7 p.m.
N.Y. Islanders at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Chicago at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m.
Montreal at Washington, 7:30 p.m.
Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.
Colorado at St. Louis, ppd., snow
Calgary at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Los Angeles at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Vancouver at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Phoenix at San Jose, 10 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Detroit at Ottawa, 7 p.m.
N.Y. Islanders at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
Florida at Montreal, 7:30 p.m.
Vancouver at Phoenix, 9:30 p.m.
Los Angeles at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m.
San Jose at Anaheim, 10 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Dallas at Boston, 7 p.m.
Carolina at Toronto, 7 p.m.
New Jersey at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Nashville at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Calgary at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Colorado, 9 p.m.
NFL PLAYOFF

GLANCE
Conference Championships
Sunday, Jan. 23
Green Bay 21, Chicago 14
Pittsburgh 24, N.Y. Jets 19
Pro Bowl
Sunday. Jan. 30
At Honolulu
NFC 55, AFC 41
Super Bowl
Sunday, Feb. 6
At Arlington, Texas
Pittsburgh vs. Green Bay, 6:30 p.m.
(FOX)


Lebron over Cleveland;


sets sights on Orlando


BY TIM REYNOLDS
AP SPORTS WRITER

MIAMI LeBron James
gave a sympathetic nod to
his past, then looked eagerly
toward his immediate future.
First, quiet words of sup-
port for the Cleveland
Cavaliers.
Then, a not-so-subtle
message sent to the Orlando
Magic.
After the Miami Heat beat
his former Cleveland fran-
chise on Monday' night,
James offered a reminder
that he's still scorned by
things that were said about
him last summer when he
left the Cavaliers and joined
Dwyane Wade and ,Chris
Bosh in South Florida.
But the target wasn't
Cleveland -' where people
burned his jerseys.
It was Orlando the
franchise that questioned his
competitiveness.
So when the Heat next
play Thursday at the Magic,
chances are it'll be a game
that has a little bit of extra
meaning for both sides.
"The simple fact that it's a
division opponent, that
means a lot," James said.
"Trying to win your division
is very key. And also playing
exceptionally well on the
road is definitely key. That
definitely helps later on in
the season. And being an
Orlando team that basically
said a lot of things about us
in the offseason, that defi-
nitely adds a little bit to the
fire."
What James was referring
to was the back-and-forth
sparked by something
Magic President Otis Smith
said last July, just after the
three stars aligned in Miami.
Smith's quote: "I thought
he was, I guess, more of a
competitor."
Heat President Pat Riley
responded by saying that
was an "absolutely stupid"
remark. Magic coach Stan
Van Gundy jumped in by
wondering why Riley
thought it was his place to
make moral judgments. By
the time the teams actually
got around to playing in
October, things tooled to a
simmer, though James' com-
ment Monday night served
notice that all has not been
forgotten.
"We're looking forward to
the challenge," James said.
Miami will' take a 31/2-
game lead in the Southeast
Division over the Magic into
Thursday's matchup. Both
teams are off until then. It'll
be the third meeting of the
season; the first two were
split, each club winning at
home.
It's way too early to talk
about magic numbers: If
Miami wins, it would need a
combination of 29 more vic-
tories and Magic losses to
eliminate Orlando from the
division race.
Nonetheless, it's a big
game, if for no other reason


Miami Heat forward LeBron James throws powder into
the air before the Cavaliers' NBA basketball game
against the Cleveland Cavaliers, Monday in Miami.-
AP Photo


than Miami has lost nine of
its last 11 games in Orlando.
"Should be fun," James
said.
The fact that James had
some sharp words to say
after Monday's game was no
surprise.
The fact that he didn't
direct them toward
Cleveland was.
James had plenty of
opportunities to kick the
downtrodden franchise he
scorned last summer, both
before and after the Heat
.sent the Cavaliers to their
21st straight loss. Instead,
he wished the fans and the
franchise well, said he car-
ried no ill will for how the
aftermath of "The
Decision" played out, and
even pulled Cleveland's
Manny Harris aside for an
on-court pep talk after the
game.
They've known each
other since Harris was, in
high school, but the Cavs'
rookie was still surprised by
the' gesture, which came
just after the final buzzer.
"He was probably orie of
the first guys who did it all
year," Harris said.
Still, James found him-
self in the midst of yet
another batch of criticism
on Monday. He was loung-
ing at home with longtime
girlfriend Savannah
Brinson before the
Cleveland game, watching
television analysts discuss.
the final moments of
Miami's win at Oklahoma
City on Sunday.
The deciding play of that
game came with less than
10 seconds remaining. With


Miami down by one, Mike
Miller got a key offensive
rebound and sent the ball
out to James, who quickly
passed to Eddie House for
an open 3-pointer. House
made the shot, Miami went
ahead to stay ... and James
found himself criticized
anyway for not taking the
shot himself.
"Either play is the right
play," Heat coach Erik
Spoelstra said. "For our
team right now, that extra
pass was absolutely a
poignant moment. It really
was."
James had given the ball
up to House two nights ear-
lier in another key end-of-
game situation, and House
came through then as well
to help Miami beat Detroit.
Plus, the buzzword for the
Heat of late has been
"trust" and James said
making the extra pass with
the game on the line
showed the trust he had in
teammates like House.
Given all that, James
found the reaction offered
'by some analysts after the
play in Oklahoma City
comical.
"I know how the game is
played," James said. "Most
times, the guy that is mak-
ing comments has never,
ever, ever been in that situa-
tion, so they wouldn't know
what to do. So it's not a big
deal."
To him, facing Orlando
seemed like a much bigger
deal.
"Can't just sit here and
say it's any old game,"
James said. "Because it's
not."


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, February 2, 2011 3B


Chickillo to become



first third-generation



Miami Hurricane


BY TIM REYNOLDS
AP SPORTS WRITER

CORAL GABLES -
When the college football
recruiting process began for
Anthony Chickillo a couple
years ago, his father offered
one simple piece of advice.
"Make your own name,"
Tony Chickillo said.
At Miami, that will not be
an easy task.
Anthony Chickillo, one of
the most-coveted defensive
ends in the country, will sign
Wednesday with the
Hurricanes making his
family the first to produce
three generations of Miami
players. Nick Chickillo was
an All-American offensive
lineman in the early 1950s,
Tony Chickillo played at
Miami on his way to becom-
ing an NFL defensive line-
man, and now the legacy
will continue.
"It's my turn now," said
Anthony Chickillo, who had
30 sacks in his final two sea-
sons at Tampa (Fla.) Alonso
High.
The 6-foot-3, 240-pound
Chickillo will be one of the
headliners of a Miami class"
of at least 15 and possibly
closer to 20 signees, the first
group will commit to being
part of the Al Golden regime
with the Hurricanes. Golden
and his staff cannot com-
ment about unsigned players
until actually receiving their
letters of intent, per NCAA
rules.
Early returns, however,
suggest that Golden expects
to land a solid class no
small feat when a coach
takes over at a school late in
the recruiting process.:
S"We've got a leader,"
offensive line coach Art
Kehoe said of Golden, his
new boss. "And hs got the
goods. And we're going to
win. And we've got a heck
of a staff. And we're going
to find a way to win. And I
know what's out there is
probably Florida-tough and
ready."
Anthony Chickillo com-
mitted to the Hurricanes last
fall when Randy Shannon
was the coach at Miami.
Chickillo said throughout


"I am real proud of Anthony. This

was one of his goals to attend the
University of Miami. It's going to be
satisfaction and relief that he
accomplished the goal he set out for
as a youngster."

e --Tony Chickillo,
Father of Anthony Chickillo


the recruiting process that
the relationship he forged
with Shannon and his staff
made his decision easy.
Two months later, it got
far more difficult.
Chickillo wearing a T-
shirt he made to boast of his
third-generation Miami sta-
tus was in the stands for
the Hurricanes' regular-sea-
son finale, a loss to South
Florida. He noticed a plane
flying above the stadium
before the game with a ban-
ner calling for Shannon's fir-
ing, heard countless jeers
from South Florida fans.
throughout th6 day, and was
aghast at how many seats
were empty that afternoon.
By the time he got home
from that trip, Shannon had
been fired.
"Anthony saw the busi-
ness side of college foot-
ball," Tony Chickillo said.
"We did support Randy.. It's
unfortunate."
Schools 'lined up to
pounce. Chickillo was
Miami's top overall target
when Shannon's staff was in
place. Coaches from Florida
called almost at the same
instant that news broke of
Shannon's hiring. Plenty of
others followed'suit, and sud-
denly, a firm Miami commit-
ment was shaky at best.
Golden was eventually
hired to replace Shannon,
and he chased Chickillo
with as much gusto as his
Miami predecessor.
"He wants to do things the
right way and he wants to
win now," Tony Chickillo
said. "You've got to like that
about a coach. He doesn't
think it's a project here. We
certainly have the athletes to
win and compete right away
and win our first Atlantic


Coast Conference title.
Tony Chickillo said he did
not pressure his son into
signing with Miami.
Yes, hia son has been sur-
rounded with Miami sou-
venirs, dressed in Miami
clothing and heard countless
Miami stories for his entire
life. In the end, he also made
his own decision about
where to attend school -
and he had offers from near-
ly half of the nation's major
.college programs.
"I'm real proud for
Anthony," Tony Chickillo
said. 'This was one of his
goals, to attend the
University of. Miami. It's
going to be satisfaction and
relief that he accomplished
the goal that he set out for as
a youngster."
The one thing Tony
Chickillo hasn't truly
enjoyed about the recruiting
'process is all the attention
the three-generation story
line has generated.
Nick Chickillo died in
2001, but saw his grandson
play at the youngest levels
of organized football for a
couple years. He boldly pre-
dicted that his grandson
would be a special player,
and Tony Chickillo makes
no effort to hide how proud
he is that his son became
one of the nation's top high
schoolers.
"Yes, it's special because
it's Miami's first third-gen-
eration player," Tony
Chickillo said. "But it does-
n't make him a great player.
He still knows he has to per-
form out on the field. Don't
walk in my shadow or
Nick's shadow. Make your
own name. And he will,
because he is that type of
player."


Vikings Griffen accused of


assaulting police officer


BY DAVE CAMPELL
ASSOCIATED PRESS

MINNEAPOLIS-
Minnesota Vikings defen-
sive end Everson Griffen
was accused of assaulting a
police officer and faced an
NFL investigation. Tuesday
after he was arrested during
a traffic stop.in South Los
Angeles.
Los Angeles police said
officers used a stun gun to
subdue the. 6-foot-3, 275-
pound Griffen during a
struggle after he tried to flee.
He was released from jail
early Tuesday on $50,000
bail in Los Angeles, about
9V2 hours after he was arrest-
ed, according to the Los
Angeles County Sheriff's


jail website.
Griffin, 23, was booked
for felony battery, officer
Norma Eisenman said, and
is due in court on Feb. 25.
Formal charges had not been
filed by Tuesday afternoon.
Eisenman said Griffen
also received a citation early
Saturday for public drunk-
enness. Spokesmen for the
NFL and the Vikings said
those organizations would
conduct their own investiga-
tions.
"We are aware of yester-
day's alleged incident
involving Everson
Griffen," spokesman Jeff
Anderson said. "At this
time, the team is gathering
all the facts.
NFL spokesman Greg


Aiello said the league is,
looking into Griffen's situ-
ation. Griffen could face
punishment, per the
league's personal conduct
policy. Jason Chinn, one of
Griffen's representatives,
didn't return messages
Tuesday.
Griffen played for USC
and was a fourth-round
draft pick by the Vikings
last year after skipping his
senior season. He saw more
playing time toward the
end of his rookie season
and finished with 11 tack-
les, also getting some-
action on special teams,
and is in line to compete for
a more significant role with
starter Ray Edwards on the
verge of free agency.


am = a am m

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INTERNATIONAL


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Mubarak vows not to seek another term


BY SARAH EL DEEB AND
HADEEL AL-SHACHI
ASSOCIATED PRESS
CAIRO President
Hosni Mubarak announced
Tuesday he will not run for a
new term in September elec-
tions but rejected protesters'
demands he step down
immediately and leave the
country, vowing to die on
Eg) pi's soil, after a dramatic
day in which a quarter-mil-
lion Egyptians staged their
biggest protest yet calling on
him to go.
Soon after his speech,
clashes erupted between pro-
testers and government sup-
porters in the Mediterranean
city of Alexandria, and gun-
shots were heard, according
to footage by Al-Jazeera tele-
vision.
Muabrak's half-way con-
cession an end to his rule
seven months down the road
- threatened to inflame
frustration and anger among
protesters, who have been
peaceful in recent days but
have made clear they will not
end their unprecedented
week-old wave of demon-


stations until he is out.
The speech was immedi-
ately derided by protesters
massed in Cairo's central
Tahrir Square. Watching his
speech on a giant TV, pro-
testers booed and waved
their shoes over their heads at
his image in a sign of con-
tempt. "Go, go, go! We are
not leaving until he leaves,"
they chanted.
In the 10-minute address,
Mubarak appeared somber
but spoke firmly without an
air of defeat. The president
who has ruled the country for
nearly three decades and
during that time has rarely if
ever admitted to making a
mistake or reversing himself
under pressure insisted
that his decision not to run
for a new six-year term had
nothing to do with the
protests.
"I tell you in all sincerity,
regardless of the current cir-
cumstances, I never intended
to be a candidate for another*
term," he said. "I will work
for the final remaining
months of the current term to
accomplish the necessary
steps for the peaceful transfer


of power."
Mubarak, a former air
force commander, resolutely
vowed not to flee the coun-
try. "This is my dear home-
land ... I have lived in it, I
fought for it and defended its
soil, sovereignty and inter-
ests. On its soil I will die.
History will judge me and all
of us."
The United States has
been struggling to find a way
to ease Mubarak out of office
while maintaining stability
in Egypt, a key ally in the
Mideast that has a 30-year-
old peace treaty with Israel
and has been a bullwark
against Islamic militantcy.
An envoy sent by President
Barack Obama to work out a
transition former U.S.
ambassador to Egypt Frank
Wisner, a friend of the
Egyptian president told
Mubarak directly that that
the U.S "view that his tenure
as president is coming to
close," according to an
administration official, who
spoke on condition of
anonymity because of the
delicacy of the ongoing
diplomacy.


Muslim anti-government protesters make their prayers at dusk at the continuing
demonstration in Tahrir square in downtown Cairo, Egypt, Tuesday. More, than a
quarter-million people flooded into the heart of Cairo Tuesday, filling the city's main
square in by far the largest demonstration in a week of unceasing demands for
President Hosni Mubarak to leave after nearly 30 years in power.-AP Photo


Pakistan hold


BY BABARDOGAR
ASSOCIATED PRESS
LAHORE, Pakistan A
Pakistani court ordered the
government Tuesday not to
release an American official
arrested in the shooting
deaths of two Pakistanis
despite U.S. insistence that
he has diplomatic immunity
and has been detained ille-
gally.
Lahore High Court Chief
Justice Ijaz Chaudhry also
told the government to
place the American on the
"exit control list" so that he
cannot leave the country.
Some legal experts ques-
tioned whether the court
had the authority to issue
such orders, but the rulings
could further complicate
what has become a serious
diplomatic spat between the
two countries.
The U.S. Embassy in
Islamabad has argued that


the American, who it has
not named, acted in self-
defense when he shot, the
two men in Lahore last
Thursday because they
were trying to rob him at
gunpoint. It has issued sev-
eral statements insisting he
has diplomatic immunity
and demanding he be
released.
A copy of the American's
passport obtained by The
Associated Press identifies
him as 36-year-old
Raymond Allen Davis.'
Pakistani officials have
seemingly gone out of their
way to avoid taking respon-
sibility for deciding
whether Davis should be
released, likely because of
possible backlash in a coun-
try where anti-American
sentiment is rife despite bil-
lions of dollars in U.S. aid.
When asked whether the
American has diplomatic
immunity, federal govem-


Smerican
ment officials, including the
president and the prime
minister, have said they
must wait' until provincial
legal officials finish their
review or have pointed
their fingers at other federal
ministries that must decide.
Local officials in Punjab
province, where Lahore is
the capital, have said it is up
to the federal government,
not provincial authorities, to
decide whether Davis has
diplomatic immunity. If
not, provincial prosecutors
have said they will pursue
murder charges.
The national and provin-
cial governments are con-
trolled by rival political par-
ties, and Davis' case could
be caught up in this compe-
tition.
Chaudhry, the chief jus-
tice, demanded that the fed-
eral government determine
whether the American has
diplomatic immunity with-


suspect
in 15 days and said- he
would review the final deci-
sion himself.
But Azhar Sadique, a
senior constitutional
lawyer, said the court was
overreaching behavior
for which it has been criti-
cized in the past.
"As far as the issue of
diplomatic immunity is
concerned, this issue must
be decided by the two.
(national) governments or
by the international court of
justice," said Sadique.
SHe also said that only a
trial court or the govern-
ment could prevent a person
from leaving the country.
Despite the questionable
jurisdiction, Punjab's
deputy attorney general,
Naveed Malik, said before
the ruling that the provin-
cial government would
accept any decision by the
Lahore High Court about
Davis.


Spain receives


decent AA rating


BY PAN PYLAS AND
DANIEL WOOLLS
ASSOCIATED PRESS
MADRID Standard &
Poor's has given Spain a
welcome boost by affirm-
ing its credit rating
Tuesday, in another sign
that the government debt
crisis that threatened to
sink the euro has come off
the boil, at least for the
moment.
The agency said Spain's
current,, solid AA rating
partly reflects the govern-
ment's resolve to cut its
deficit and enact reforms to
make its struggling econo-
my more productive.
That positive review
from otitsiders comes as a
welcome relief for Spain's
hard-pressed government
and for worried European
Union officials as they try
to contain a crisis that has


already forced Greece and
Ireland to take bailout loans
from their eurozone part-
ners and the International
Monetary Fund to avoid
national bankruptcy
"The ratings on Spain
reflect the benefits of what
we view as a modem and
relatively diversified econ-
omy, as well as our opinion
of the government's contin-
uing political resolve to
deal with the outstanding
challenges," said S&P's
credit analyst Marko
Mrsnik.
However, Mrsnik warned
the country's rating will
remain under pressure for
months to come from the
high level of private sector
indebtedness, the econo-
my's lax competitiveness
and tough labor market
conditions unemploy-
ment in Spain remains at a
painful 20 percent.


Two local residents walk through floodwater after getting ice and food to take to their
flooded residence in the suburb of New Farm in Brisbane, Australia.-AP Photo


Thousands of Australians flee

in wake of monster cyclone


BY KusraN GEUNEAU
ASSOCIATED PRESS
CAIRNS, Australia -
Tens of thousands of people
fled the path of a monster
storm bearing down on
northeastern Australia as
officials warned that the life-
threatening cyclone had
increased in strength
overnight.
Queensland Premier Anna
Bligh urged residents of low-
lying areas to evacuate
quickly as gusts up to 174
mph (280 kph) were expect-
ed ahead of Cyclone Yasi,
forecast to hit Cairns late
Wednesday.
"We are facing a storm of
catastrophic proportions in a
highly populated area,"
Bligh told reporters. "What
it all adds up to is a very
frightening time. We're look-
ing at 24 hours of quite terri-
fying winds, torrential rain,
likely loss of electricity and
mobile phones. People really
need to be preparing them
mentally if nothing else."
Hospitals in the tourist
gateway of Cairns emptied
as military evacuation flights
ferried the ill and elderly to
safety far south from a long
stretch of Queensland state's
tropical coast that are in the
path of Cyclone Yasi.
Residents packed onto extra
commercial flights added to


allow them to leave.
The Cairns airport was
scheduled to close
Wednesday as Cyclone Yasi
approaches.
"We're in the process of
packing up boxes ... the dogs
and the pet snake and getting
out of here," Cairns resident
Melissa Lovejoy t6ld the
Australian Broadcasting
Corp. She said the family
decided to leave their home
near the coast for a friend's
place that was sturdier and
further inland after getting
phone call and a text mes-
sage warning residents to
evacuate by Tuesday night.
Cyclone Yasi was forecast
to hit the coast late
Wednesday or' early
Thursday, the Bureau of
Meteorology said.
Carla Jenkins, a 23-year-
old Cairns resident and flight
attendant, was feeling jittery
as her plane coasted to a halt
at the Cairns airport Tuesday
night. Jenkins lived through
Cyclone Larry, which
slammed into the region in
2006, and feared Yasi would
be even more brutal.
"One of the scariest things
I remember (from Larry)
was on the radio, they said,
'Fear for your life,"' said
Jenkins, who was planning
to ride out the storm in her
house. "I've got -a feeling
this is going to be worse. So


I'm just a bit freaked out."
Forecasters said up to
three feet (one meter) of
rain could fall on some
coastal communities. Many
parts of Queensland state
are already saturated from
months of flooding, though
the worst floods hit areas
hundreds of miles (kilome-
ters) farther south of the
towns in the immediate
path of Yasi. .Still,
Queensland Premier Anna
Bligh said residents up and
down the coast needed to
prepare.
"It's such a big storm -
it's a monster, killer storm
' that it's not just about
where this crosses the coast
that is at risk," Bligh said.
"I know many of us will
feel that Queensland has
already borne about as
much as we can bear when
it comes to disasters and
storms," she said. "But
more is being asked of us."
Cairns, a city of some
164,000 people and a gate-
way for visitors to the Great
Barrier Reef, was in the
path to bear the brunt of the
storm. But wind warnings
of various degrees of
strength were issued for a
stretch of coast some 1,000
miles (1,600 kilometers)
long, from the remote com-
munity Cape Melville to the
port city of Gladstone.


A


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Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, February 2, 2011 5B


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
I' LIKE. WE!R' OUT OKA', T, TRE ROW OUT
TUPKEYX OF TURKEY, ACkcKE. 5NAt>WICR7
5At>WlCR, / ___ A ~~ --, --- ^


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
YOU'RE RHT' I'M / WELL,
A SUB, MR. AIKEt I EON'T THIS
LRIG-I.T'GHT-? RECOGNIE IS MAY
YOU. FI.5T


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


IF I COULD CHOOSE
BETWEEN BEING BALD
OR HAVING PINK COTTON-
CANDY HAIR, I THINK I'D
CHOOSE THE COTTON-
CANDY HAIR.

,- ^ \

T' r


SURE, PEOPLE AY LAUGH
AT FIRST. BUT WE'LL SEE
WHO'S LAUGHING WHEN
WE'RE AT THE ZOO AND
EVERYONE IS PAYING
THROUGH THE NOSE FOR
COTTON A
CANDY
AND ALL "5 < -,
HAVE TO /7 -
DO is RIP '.
SOME OFF
MY SCALP


YOU GLUED COTTON
CANDY TO MY HEAD
WHILE I WAS SLEEPING
AGAIN, DIDN'T YOU?








HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


tF RAC ICKEN, t WOULoDR-
RVE TOLO 'OU It W OUT OF
TURKEY! _


1-31 0 Laugh ngScck Internalional Inc Idis by UFS Inc, 2011

"Go ahead. I'll only bleed all
over your new rug."


ACROSS 41 JFK
followed
1 Take turns him
6 Kind of 42 Say please
chop 43 Gridiron
12 Snow houses stats
14 Cleaned the 44 Wool giver
board 46 Barely get
15 Grbenish by
melon 48 Fail to clear,
16 LPs as a check
17 3, on a 51 Use a cash
phone register
18 San (2 wds.)
Francisco 55 Acquire
hill 56 Tahini
19 Truckers' ingredient
radios 57 Brandishes
21 Perfume la- 58 Meat
bel word avoider
23 Mischief-
maker DOWN
26 Tender pod
27 Nile reptile 1 Urge Fido on
28 Musty 2 Nicklaus'
30 Dock org.
denizen 3 Loop trains
31 Highest 4 Fills the
degree camera
32 Normal 5 Brain part
33 White as a 6 Reeves
ghost of "Speed"
35 Apple rival 7 Alice's
37 Like Capp's chronicler
Abner 8 Bunnies
38 Bumps into 9 Tempe sch.
39 Skip stones 10 Speaker
40 Vane dir. pro -


Answer to Previous Puzzle
EM K ENO GENAD
IMIA IDEM AUDI
D SD MATA RILOT


EX PIOCAMACIED
MIlE MR IFEIDIS


ED EN KATR LEA
NUNS EPEE LCD
DOGE WOWS STY


11 Newsroom
VIPs
13 Least risky
19 Came to an
end
20 Went
swimming
22 Plant
parasites
24 Handled
roughly
25 Prairies
26 Baby
carriage
27 Landers
and Miller
28 Drain pit
29 "Vogue"
rival
34 Not subject
to change


36 Cookie
cooks
42 Hymn
finales
43 Nervous
45 Battery
chemical
47 City in
Ukraine
48 Gift ribbon
49 Geisha's
accessory
50 Navahofoe
52 Practical
joke
53 Ms.
Thurman ol
"Gattaca"
54 Not a pencil


Suspicious

Dear Annie: "Bill" and I have been married
for 42 years. I recently learned that he has been
in touch with a former co-worker. Friends saw
him having lunch with "Mary." I also saw a short
e-mail from her, saying, "Hi! Same time, same.
place. Looking forward to it." She signed it:
"Love, Mary." Needless to say, I brought this to
Bill's attention. He admitted they'd had lunch a
few times, but said signing "love" meant nothing.
Bill explained that they are good friends and
he finds out stuff from her, like the
latest gossip. Well, Annie, to me
this is obviously more than just a co-
worker relationship. I told him I
wanted these "dates" stopped
immediately, as this relationship |kv(.
could only lead to trouble. He
agreed to stop.
Last week, Bill-told me he was
going to meet "Harry" for lunch. I
checked his e-mail and learned that
he met up with Mary. I am hurt by this
betrayal. Bill now says I'm being ridiculous
and he has no intention of ending the lunch
dates.
I am devastated. I told Bill it would be best
if we separated to give both of us time to think.
He says separating is absurd. How do I get rid of
a husband who refuses to leave? We have a mar-
ried daughter in another state, so getting away
for a while could be the best thing for me to do
right now. -Thrown for a Loop
Dear Thrown: Bill should not have met with
Mary without your knowledge and approval, but
we don't believe it is an affair. It sounds like he


BRIDGE


By Phillip Alder
Dave Barry said, "I can win an argument on any topic, against
any opponent. People know this, and steer clear of me at parties.
Often, as a sign of their great respect, they don't even invite me."
Can you win this argument battle at the bridge table? You
are in three no-trump. West leads the heart five. How would you
plan the play?
Your response of one no-trump showed 6-9 points (or a poor
10) and fewer than three spades. North cautiously invited game
when most would have jumped to three no-trump. But you rightly
moved on because your hand had a good five-card suit and two
10s.
Given the heart lead, you have six top tricks: one spade, four
hearts and one diamond. And the club suit will provide four more
winners. But you must watch your entries. If you play low from the
dummy, take the trick with your heart 10, and play on clubs, West,
if he learned the game before breakfast, will only take his ace on
the second round of the suit. Then, how will you get back to your
hand to cash those three club winners?
You won't! You must sacrifice one heart trick to get four club
tricks. You must play second hand high, winning the first trick with
dummy's heart king. Then you immediately attack clubs to collect
nine tricks: one spade, three hearts, one diamond and four clubs.
It is good business to give up one trick if you get three in return.
And if you do that here, partner will surely invite you to the next
bridge party.


NEA Crossword Puzzle


s husband

misses his job, wants to keep up with the gossip,
and enjoys her company. Unfortunately, your
extreme reaction has turned it into a power
struggle and a major marital crisis. Unless you
want a divorce, we urge you to find a neutral
third party a counselor, clergyperson or fam-
ily friend who can mediate your disagree-
ment and help you find a way back to each other
before it's too late.
Dear Annie: I am a heavy smoker. I am a'yare
of the health risks (and the expense) and know I
should quit, but I feel healthy now
~ and have no desire to stop.
A couple of family mem-
bers extracted a promise from me
r that I would quit smoking as my
,j RA Christmas present to them. I
Know these family members are
only thinking of my health, and it
seemed like a fair "gift." But with-.
out my daily nicotine fix, I am
\ feeling very grunipy, as well as
angry with the relatives for get-
ting me to make such a promise.
Is it really possible to quit smoking for some-
one else? If so, do you have some suggestions
for easing the process? Grumpy Quitter
Dear Grumpy: It is possible to quit for some-
one else if the motivation is strong enough, but
you still must be willing. The fact that you
agreed to this promise with the intention of
keeping it means you do have some motivation
to quit. Also, until the nicotine is out of your sys-
tem, you will continue to have cravings and feel
"grumpy."


HOROSCOPE
AQUARIUS. (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) A chance to disengage
yourself from an unproductive
involvement might come your
way. However, it will be up to
you to take advantage of the
fresh start that is being offered.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- You are momentarily in a for-
tunate trend for gratifying a
secret ambition. Make your
moves, but don't do so openly.
The benefits can be enhanced
by the element of surprise.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Get out, mingle and be friendly
to folks from all walks of life.
There is a new acquaintance
waiting to meet you 'who will
have a strong, favorable effect
on your social life.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
Make it a point to elevate your
sights when it comes to your
goals. Certain challenging
objectives will help motivate
you to fulfill an ambitious
quest.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Some special knowledge that
you recently acquired will likely
come in very handy. You'll be
grateful that you had this infor-
mation at your fingertips.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
If someone tells you about a
special investment proposal
s/he recently stumbled upon,
pay attention if you are sitting
on a cash surplus. It might turn
out it to be perfect for you as
well.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Don't get impatient about a sit-
uation that you've been negoti-
ating for some time, but if you
think it might be for you, con-
tinue to learn more. You might
clinch the deal.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Conditions could give you that
toehold you'll need-to continue
the diet or exercise program
that you recently started.
Instead of putting it off, get
serious about it.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oci. 23) It
would be a mistake to delegate
surrogates to do important
things that you're better
equipped to handle yourself.
You're the one who is operating
on a successful frequency.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
Certain conditions that have
an important effect upon your
family's well-being can be
effectively improved upon.
Something you're capable of
doing would enhance the clan's
security.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) Define and focus on defi-
nite targets that you would like
to achieve within the next cou-
ple of weeks. The more concise
you are about your plans, -the
better your chances of success.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) It would behoove you to
diligently search out outside
factors that could come into
play and provide you with
greater material security.
Handled properly, you'll have a
long run.


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


2-2 2011 by UFS, Inc.

CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: P equals H
"AJYYHAA UIRRIOA CIXVM OPZE BIJ

OZVE El CI. EPHDH XA VI IEPHD OZB

El G H AJYYHAAUJR." LZRYIRL A.

UI D G HA
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "My father was always getting excited about
something. It's genetically inside me somewhere." Nicolas Cage
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 2-2


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


North 02-02-11
A A Q 6 5 2
V AK 3
A 8 4
J 7
West East
A 9 3 AK J 10 8
Y J985 V 7 4
* Q 103 K J 9 7 6
A 5 4 2 6 3
South
A 74
V Q 10 6 2
S5 2
K Q 10 9 8
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 Pass
1 NT Pass 2 NT Pass
3 NT Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: V 5
L_







6 B Wednesday. February 2, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic errororr errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are.not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.




*l3" SFo MERliS", ,"-"lKI ,eI- Ir"vsiA-ww cflAriRETrm ....l"l I I ,"
___________ ___I__P_17 17 =S ZU P 4, SP


O IVITrH N L ED-,, l


6 Red Prom/evening gowns, $25 to $75 obo,
850-272-1842


V Diamond Cluster Pendant, 1KT, Tear Drop V
Shaped on 18 inch gold chain. Paid $999 new
at Kay's, Will Sell For $600 cash firm.
Serious Inquiries Only. Call 334-790-4892
Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds, Guns, And
Tools West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440


EQUIPMENT SALE: John Deere #4320 w/front
loader '05 $16,500: Bush Hog 1100 mower
$6,500: Chev '95 work truck $1,400, John Deere
Z-Trak #797 6' cut runs $800: 26 HP Sears rid-
ing mower 54" cut 1 yr old $500: 250 gallon pull
behind Boom sprayer $500: Golf Cart EZ Go
$1,100 Call 334-687-5968.







R PETS & ANIMALS


E Quail for Sale







FREE KITTENS, 850-209-1266


AKC REGISTER Yellow Lab puppies, 3 males, 5
females, $250 each 334-703-1133, 334-687-0850
SBeautiful 8 week old AKC
Champion Sired Bulldog.
S -- brindle/white male. Show
-" prospect. Pup comes with
S-^ A a pedigree of 40 cham-
S* pions in 5 generations. Se-
rious inquiries only. 334-
572-4292 or 334-488-0745..ask for Jennifer.
DO 11060
-~ CKC Mini-Schnauzers Black &
SSilver (2) $375 Chocolate (1)
$475 Taking Deposits. S/W,
Groomed. Ready in February 334-
889-9024
Just in time-for valentines day! CKC registered
Shih-Tzu puppies. Born 12-15-10. The Shih-Tzu
bread do not shed, so this makes them the per-
fect bread for those with allergies. We have 4
left. 2 males and 2 females. 334-596-3940
DO 11064
Rescued dogs for very loving home-
lab mixes, terriers, pit-bulls, mini golden
retriever and more. All need responsible
and loving pet owners. Call 334-791-7312

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


Wednesday, February 2, 2011


>THE SUDQKU GAmE WITH A KICK!

HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so.that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once.
There is only one correct solution
.for each puzzle. ,
GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINE!
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM


L. W ,, r/a,-ElVl-r'o ivi/-I-U\If.X I

Peanut Hay, large rolls, barn kept and
wrapped. $35-$40 per roll. 850-209-5694
850-209-1580 DO 11067


Cow-Calf pairs- bred heffers and some bulls.
Sim-Angus 334-898-1626

EMPLOYMENT








Certified Nurses Aide needed for 3-4 hrs day, 6
days/wk. 850-482-3907



Newspaper Advertising
Sales Position
The Enterprise Ledger, a Media General
owned newspaper, is looking for an ambi-
tious, customer-focused and goal-oriented
person to join our Retail Advertising Sales
Team covering the entire Wiregrass area.
This individual is expected to gain an
understanding of their customers'
businesses and recommend advertising
and marketing solutions that help them
increase their competitive advantage in the
marketplace through newspaper, online
and mobile products.

The successful candidate will:
Desire to work in a professional
inside/outside sales environment
Be energetic, motivated and have
aggressive sales skills
Have excellent oral and written
communication skills
Be familiar with Microsoft office
programs
Have a high school diploma or equivalent
Media General Newspapers offers a
competitive compensation
and benefits package.

Qualified candidates
should send a resume to:

Regional Sales Director,
P.O, Box 311130, Enterprise, AL 36331
or apply on line at
www.mediageneral.com.


RESIDENTIAL
REAL ESTATE-FOR RENT

Edgewood Apts. Quiet, Furnished, 1/1 Most
utilities included 850- 209-1351. DO 10963


1/1 &2/1 apartments in town, $450 per month.No
pets. 850-573-0598


O(D






@00
0 WWW.BLOCKDOT.COM





2008 BLOCKDOT INC. WWWBLOCKDOTCOM


2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES
Chipola River Townhouses
850-482-1050 4


2/2 cabin style house in Cottondale with office,
large wrap around deck $700/month 850-209-
7502
4381 Clinton St. Pretty room kitchen priviedges
heat & utilities included, $395. month
727-433-RENT Other 1 BR available.
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments .
850- 526-3355 -4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"


Brick 4 BR rural home. Graceville, Bonifay,
Chipley area $600/mo. Realty Exchange 954-
366-1230/561-702-6543.


For Rent 3BR 2B home on .65 acres in Dellwood
on Blue Springs Rd, newer carpet and
paint,nice appliancescarport and back
patio,nice shaded yards and plenty of room for
-kids $650/mo and $500 deposit, 1 yr lease. Call
718-6019


2/1 and 3/2 Mobile Home- in a family oriented park,
water, garbage, lawn care, No Pets 850-592-8129
2/1 at Millpond $495 + dep.very nice,water/
sewer/lawn maintenance incl. 850-209-3970
2/1 in Greenwood, $425 + $400 deposit. CH/A,
water/garbage/lawn included. 850-569-1015
2/2 clean Dbl-wide, no pets or smoking, lyr
lease, family of 3, $500 + dep 850-718-8158
2/2 Located between Grand Ridge & Sneads
water& garbage included $350/month 850-573-
0308.
2/2 Mobile Homes, couples preferred, Marian-
na, No pets, security and references required.
$400 & $500 per month. 850-482-8333 DO 10987
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
850-258-4868/209-8847
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads
(850)209-8595.
3/2,2/2 in Cottondale, no pets, CH/A $425-
$500 850-258-1594 leave message
3/2 Double wide on Lake Seminole in Sneads,
$600/mo, water included. 850-526-2183
3/2 Mobile Home on Ham Pond Rd in Sneads
CH/A, lawn care incl. $550 +dep. 850-592-4625
Large 3/2 $550/month. Quiet, well maintained..
water/sewer/ garbage/ lawn included.
Monthly RV Lots $200+elec.
4 Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4
NEW YEARS SPECIAL: 2 BR MH for rent, month-
ly & weekly rates available in Cottondale 850-
554-9934
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515
7^, RESIDENTIAL
I REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


Auburn, Student Condo, 2B/2B w/Loft across
from Vet School. Wire Rd. on Tiger Transit
route,Convenenient location. $91,500,
334-707-4003 gunwright@bellsouth.net


RECREATION


Honda '08 TRX250 4-wheeler Red. Excellent
condition. New cost $4,399. Will sell $2,500.
334-798-2337
Honda 2007 TRX 90 Youth 4 wheeler.
Almost New! Elec. Start, Red, Low hrs,
Garage Kept. $ 1,500. OBO. 334-796-3721
Honda '97 TRX90 4-wheeler Like New Cond.
$1300. 334-792-8018 DO 11023
Honda Have 2 Honda 2006 CRF50s and a 2004
CRF150 for sale! All are in good working condi-
tion because no one rides the dirtbikes!
Bought new for my wife and little girls! Asking
$600 each for the Crf50s and $1200 for the
Crfl50! Contact is Chris at 850-674-2861 or 850-
445-5426! DO 11085
Kawasaki '08 Kfx 90 ATV Kid's model 36345
(334)726-2168 jqwcpa@live.com $1500.00
Kawasaki '09 KXF250- Motor by BPM, 2 broth
ers performance pipe. Very fast bike for the
motor-crossing extremist. 334-726-3842
Polaris 500, '06 4x4 Automatic, low hours &
miles, $4,200. 850-482-8717.
Yamaha '04 Bruin- 4wd, extra low hours, cam
ouflage. $4,000. Call 334-795-6743
Yamaha '08 Grizzly 700 ATV- Red, chrome rims,
wench, stereo, only 200 hours, power steering
must see!! $6000. Call 334-726-4361 DO 11052

16 FT GLASS STREAM BOAT 28HP Johnson,
trolling motor, depth finder $2,300. Call
334-232-4610
24' Pontoon Boat '95- Runs great, $7,500 OBO
Call 850-573-1920
S Bass Tracker '09 Pro 160
_. -.- 16 ft. 30HP Mercury with
power trim. trolling motor,
depth and tish finder, only 5
"V--'" hours on motor. Is in like
new condition. $8,300. Call 334-493-7700
Chinew- 14 ft. with 4HP motor'and new trailer.
Excellent condition, $1,450. 334-596-1738
15 rIt, 40HP Chrysler motor,
$1,500 OBO 334-687-6863 or
334-695.2161
Correct Craft Torino 17ft. complete refit '07
350CID/450 hp Penta outdrive. Garage kept.
Excellent condition. Very fast!!! $10,750.
334-347-7930
Cruise Master LE, '05 ,36ft workhorse chassis
8.1 gas engine, 22k mi., no smk, 7kw gen. 3 sl,
SAT, 2 TV, 2 A/C, auto leveling, R cam.
Roadmaster tow/brake system, '05 Jeep
Wrangler Unlimited, 41k mi, Auto air, 6 cyl,
$75k w/jeep, $60k without jeep, both in great
cond. selling due to health. 850-352-2810 DO
10984
Fisher '01 Hawk- 18 'ft Class 2, with 115 Mercu
ry outboard motor with trailer, 2 fish finders,
trolling motor, access ladder, Bemrini, AM/FM
radio, on board charge, cover, very well kept in-
door shelter. $14,000. Call 334-685-7319
Gheenoe Camo 13' with trailer 2HP motor. 32 #
,thrust trolling motor. $1,500 Firm. 334-793-3432
Night: 334-677-5606
Sailboat '76-Catalina 30' 2
cycle Yarmar diesel engine.
"'" -.. Very low hours; less than
- 250. Roller furling, bimin,
-9 '-- .4,,' head. micro, fridge. Good
condition Docked @ Snug
Harbor slip B-6.334- 673-0330. REDUCED to $12K
Seacraft, '89, 20 ft- Center
-, console, '95 225HP Johnson,
's.. duall axle trailer w/brakes.
SGreat condition, very clean.
$5.500.334-791-4891' DO 11020
Seado RXP"05 Jet Ski, 60 hrs. Very clean, life
jacket and cover included. $5,500. 850-527-4455
STRATOS '00 22FT Tournament Ready, 225 HP
motor. Kept inside, $11,900 Must see!. Call 229-
321-9047
Stratos '95 285 Pro XL- Dual console. Johnson
Fastrike 175 2 depth finders, GPS, deck exten-
sion $6,000. Call 334- 671-9770
Yamaha '08 G3 Eagle Bass Boat- 175PF, 17ft '08
trailer, 75 HP motor. Still under warranty til
April, used only 4x, very low hours. Paid $17,900
new and asking $8000 Firm Call 334-588-0333
Do11103

2006 Wildcat 5th Wheel Super Slid e, 2 Bed-
rooms, 4 Bunks, Lots of storage, Excellent con-
dition. $19,500 Call 334-792-1109 DO 11032
27 ft. Jayco 08' only used 1 time. NEW, large
slide out, large shower by it's self.cable hook-
up, lots of extras. $10,500. 334-393-1558
Copper Canyon '07 34' 5th
t. a .wheel, excellent cond. rear
S ', .. = living room. 2-.lides,
'awi ng.c:ab3ine't. galore,
e dnette, kiitchenette, large.
bedroom, private bath,
super deal to serious buyer.334-792-0010 or
805-0859


Dutchman '02 5th Wheel- 2 slides, like new,
many extra, $16,000 Call 334-794-4917 DO 11027


r


Honda'02 XR250R Dirt Bike. Excellent condition
$2200 Firm. Please Call 8PM-11PM 334-684-9129


Tuesday's
WASABI SOLUTION
9 9 @0 5 1@(a
( 5 1 6 3 2 9

7 8 4 (1 5
6 4 @ 5 2 @ 8
78 6 1 @
8 1 3 7 4 2

5 7 9 2 4 ()(


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y ~ ~ -- ..... ...... _ ,.....____-_.,... .-.


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01__ __


iPLACEANrADI'


I


(DIO I(VO '











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CLASSIFIED


www.JCF .com


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, February 2, 2011- 7 B


FLEETWOOD '05 Prowler AX6, 5th wh, 36ft, 4
slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $24,000 OBO
L 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862 DO 11065
Fourwinds '06, 30' Travel trailer Double slide-
out 2BR, microwave, stereo, CH&A., Loaded.
Like new. Must sell immediately, $11,500 OBO.
Cell: 585-269-0244
Jayco '08 Flight 27' with super slide, large bath,
used 2 times, $10,500. 850-482-8717
JAYCO '09 35 ft., Like New,
(-, -.--1 ~-W slides, 27" flat TV, loaded,
i very nice, $19,000. 334-687-
3606, 334-695-1464.DO10976
Sunny Brook 5th wheel '02 2750SL 28' w/slide
out. Q-bed, Like New, kepted under shelter
compare to showrm. price $30K, Will sell $12K
334-447-5001


SAllegro '99 Bay with 330
Cummins on a Freightliner
Chassey 38' Superslide,
Weatherpro awnings,
in-motion sattelite, duel
ducted air, new hardwood
floors, new tires, 54k miles $47,500 Call Scott
334-685-1070 DO 11022
Concord Coachman '05 Motor Home- 23' long
2700 miles. Take over payments. 850-593-5103
Damon 2000 Ultra Sport. Cummins diesel. 12K
mi. slide, Leveling jacks, diesel genertor. $52K
334-701-7787 or 706-681-5630
R-VISION 2006 Trail Lite, 26
ft., fully loaded, like new,
low mileage $35,000 OBO
334-616-6508


(.=l


TRANSPORTATION


Jeep '98 Wrangler 117k miles. New tires and
wheels. Looks and drives good. 5-spd, 4 cyl.
$8,000 OBO. 334-726-6165
ATmIQUE & CLASS.ICJVEHICLE


Buick'98 LeSabre (BY OWNER) low miles,
leather, loaded, new tires, tune-up, new rad.
3$ 495 OBO 850-592-2832 or 693-6835


. ~ -- -. -4._- .1
Chevy 74 Nova. 350 V8. Auto Tranny. California
car. 85% restored. 334-470-7260. $12,000 obo.
DO 11015
Mercedes 1983- Collector 240D in very good
condition, rare 4-speed manual transition,
very smooth shifting, a dream to drive, a
bargain at $6,800 Call 334-797-4883


BMW '96 Convertible
NICE CAR! $6,995.
Call: 334-714-2700


P1 ;itBMW 04 3251 Red, beige
leather interior. Excellent
.- condition. 93k mi, $10,900
^-.9 OBO. Call 256-497-8985.
BMW'96 NICE CAR!
Trades Considered! $5,995.
Call: 334-714-2700


Buick '00 LeSabre Limited
loaded, 1 owner,
91K miles, LIKE NEW!,
Priced at $5800.
334-790-7959

Cadillac '05 CTS, loaded, 149K miles., reliable
luxary transportation, below nada value at
$ 8995. OBO 334-678-5959 or 334-797-7293
DO 11102
CADILLAC '05 DeVille DTS. Loaded with
moonroof, factory navigation and DVD, heated
and cooled memory seats, 95,000 highway
miles, $9,500 obo. 334-797-2320
Cadillac '99 Deville white with tan leather
interior, new tires, air & front end. good
condition $3,600. 334-774-5333
Cheverlot '11 Z71 LT- 4x4, 4 door, 1850 miles,
53L V8, 6 speed auto, white truck, dark inte-
rior. Make offer Call 334-403-0249 D011061
Chevrolet '09 Impala LT- 4 door, power every-
thing, white, excellent condition $12,900.
Call 334-494-0460 DO 11070
"-'"- Chevrolet 74 El Camino-
Good condition but needs
minor work. $5,500 OBO
334-699-1366 or 797-6925

"_-V Chevrolet '85 Camaro V6
Automatic transmission,
.. runs good $2750 Call 334-
791-4218 after 3pm or text
any.time.
-"s-4 -Chevy '04 Impala
RUNS GOOD! Newly Built
Transmission! $3,950
Call: 334-714-2700.


Chevy '08 Corvette Convertible, Black, loaded,
excellent condition, garage kept $45,000.
334-692-5624
Chevy '08 Impala Excellent Condition Loaded
28K Mi. 1-Owner Auto. V6 $12,500 334-237-1039
Chrysler '07 PT Cruiser Touring Edition- black
exterior with gray interior, 17k mi, $11,900
Call 334-648-1828 or 334-792-5151 after 5pm


AUTOS F LEATS SF -R"SA
-- Chevy 81' Corvette. Red, Mitsubishi 2000 Mirage- 2 door coupe, manual HONDA'06
1'' ='T AT, Mirrored tops, 52K mi. transmission, excellent mechanical condition road tested
New tires, calipers, brakes $2400. OBO Call if interested 334-432-5800 229-296-817
& shocks. Garage kept. D011079
$13,500 OBO. 334-596-2376 Nissan '05 350Z Convertible
Touring Edition. Auto. Exc.
Chevy 91 SI10 Z6- Auto, 20" Cond. $16,500 Pearl White
chrome rims, new tires, AC, 334-793-3686; 334-790-9431
$2,800. Call 334-691-2987 Nissan '05 Z350 Roadster
2 or 334-798-1768 Convertible. Nice Car!!!
Chevy 97 Suburban- great condition, 1500 _l Priced at $16,900. Call for
series, leather $3000. Call 303-906-3683 more information about
6 ^ ^ Corvette '81- Automatic 350 extras. 334-714-2700
(Silver). Will sell as is for Nissan '06 Altima SEHONDA'98
$4,900. OBO 334-774-1915 SUPER NICE CAR! low miles, r
PRICED TO SELL! 693-5454
$10,988. Kawasaki 21
Corvette '92 Convertible 121K miles, extra Call: 334-714-2700 until 2012. 2
clean, $9500. 334-671-1430. DO 11091 774-3474 or
r Corvette '96 Collector Edition Silver, 2 tops, Nissan'06 Maxima, 121Kmi. loaded, leather, Suzuki '05 B
Bose, 1381 made. Best offer. 334-677-7796 heated seats, sunroof, new tires, excellent con- it. Garage K
FORD Mustang '98 GT edition, $11,500. 791-3081. DO 11029 798-4751
O Automatic, Nissan 06' Maxima, white, loaded, leather, Suzuki '08 B
NICE CAR! $4,850. moon roof, 86k miles, excellent condition, Garage kep
Call: 334-714-2700 $13,300 OBO 850-209-2358 DO 11101 miles $5,80(
Nissan '10 Rogue SL Black,
Dodge '04 Grand Caravan, .excellent tires, power seat,
Excellent condition $7300 & windows, 4dr, 2wd, 15K
850526-2055 or 850-272- miles. Excellent condition.
850526-2055 or 850-272- $20,500 OBO. 334-791-6485
8- DO-11- .02 I Pontiac'02 Montana Extend- red. 23K mil
L _t ed AWD Excellent Condition cover, AM/I
Ford '01 F-150 Supercab XLT 4.6 v8 engine. One WI Blue, leather interior ,dvd, ed. Call 239
owner. 98K miles $9500 Please call 334-793- tv. Fully loaded $7000 Yamaha '05
6933 or 334-701-8922 334-796-1602 windshield,
FORD '03 Mustang GT, 96000 miles, CD, Pontiac'08 G6 SUPER SHARP! LIKE NEW! $3,750 OBO.
leather, power locks, power windows. $8,500 $200 down, $229 per month. Yamaha '06
334-494-6480 1* Call: Ron Ellis at 334-714-0028. DO 11080 of Extras ex
1, T Ford 06 F250 diesel king Toyota 04 Sienna 432-5800 C,
Ranch Lariet. Leather seats, Champagne color, fully Yamaha '06
power. Low miles. Excellent loaded, 91k miles, luggage edition, lots
S condition.w iAsking $31,900. J rack, power sliding door, $2400 OBO
iWL; .obo. 334-393-0343 $10,000. Call 334-798-5699 YAMAHA'01
Ford '10 F150 XLT- 4 doors with all the toys Toyota907 Prius, Black, 64k miles. Excellent Low miles!
including tow package, beige with beige and condition, GPS, .backup camera, JBL sound, tint, REDUCED
brown interior, 23k miles, $22,900. 334-494-0460 great gas mileage, transferable warranty, new
DO 11071 tires. Asking $13,995 OBO. Call 334-470-3292.
FORD '89 FI50, 4wh, 4x4 Toyota '09 Corolla, auto tranmission, red in Mojo'05 Mo
.L "- Automatic $4,600 or reason- color, loaded. 34 mpg, 58K miles. $13,500. 850- 258-16:
able offer 229-334-8520, or 334-794-2927. DO 11038 .
229-296-8171 Toyota'09 Corolla Sport. Charcoal gray 31k
miles. Warranty. 5-spd. 16" wheels, power .
locks, windows, CD, $12,000. 334-475-3370
Ford '95 E350 Van- straight 6, 310k on body, no or 334-464-1709.
rust, 40k miles on engine $2500 OBO
Call 334-703-0323 Toyota '09 Corolla UNDER WARRANTY!
C -70 -0323 98Epoe r LIKE NEW! $200 down.$249 per month.
., ~Ford '98 Explorer Call: Ron Ellis at 334-714-0028. DO 11081
RUNS GOOD! Eadie Bauer '
Priced at $2,195 Volkswagen '03 Beetle Convertible Low miles, trim, leather
Call: 334-714-2700 Fully Loaded, Great fuel economy $200 down, gation system
for more info $200 per mo. Call Steve Hatcher 334-791-8243. $26,900.334-7
DO 11077 Ford '02 Exp
Ford '99 Taurus Wagon SE- white with tan inte- Volkswagen '05 Beetle miles, 2 whe
rior, 2.4 liter, 49k miles, keyless entry, $5,995. "-r,.- Convertible GLS- 5-speed, player, exc
Call 334-794-5776 leather, loaded, only 19K 723-4066r af
GMC '95, Conversion Van, new AC, runs great, j $13.900. Callent condition.334-714-40 more nfo
$2,500. S & M Auto Sales 850-774-9189 or 850- $1300. Call 334-714-4001
774-9186 "_____" ___""_--_-" - - - ""
Honda Civic CLEAN NICE Volkswagen '06 Jetta TDI.
CAR! RUNS GOOD! $3,495 Gorey w/gray leather. Diesel,
Call: 34-714-2700 sunroof, heated seats,
Call: 334-714-2700. aluminum wheels, satellite
r kt c radio 40 mpg. 120K miles p
$11,800 334-685-6233
Hundai '04 Accent GT, $ .L
2 door, Auto, 4 cylinder, 4 m
I owner, 69K miles, 2008 Honda 750 Shadow Spirit Motorcycle. Low Call 334-796
excellent, Priced at $4995. miles. Like new $4,000. Call 334-899-4224 GMC '00 Jim
.; Call: 334-790-7959 Goldwing '05 1800, Anniv. Edi Metalic Grey, Ga- Call 850-526
M' rage kept w/ cover, under 20k mi, many acces- GMC '07 Yul
S. Jeep 1979 CJ7- rebuilt 304 series. $1K 850-482-7357 leather inte
.engine, new paint, mild Goldwing,'92 60k miles, Red. Excellent paint Honda '04 C
cam, headers, aluminum and running condition. $7,000. Call 850-445- 77,800 miles
intake 600 Holley Carb., 2915 leave message ble. Reduce
rebuilt transmission, 1 ton T"` '' Harley 06 Sportser XL- Jeep'06 Co
Chevy Axles with 456 Chevy gears in rear with 1200C, 3940k mi, 2 seat excellent cc
Detroit locker and Dana 60 in front. Mickey screaming eagle, pipes, sor.91K mil
Thompson 16x12 rims with new 37x12.5 R16,5 windshield $6900 sor. 91K mi 051
LT tires $8,000. 334-266-5248 N '_ Call 334-393-3463 DO 11051
Jeep '06 Wr
Land Rover '02 Discovery, Silver. Good condi- Harley Davidson '00 Electra Glide, short wind-shield, loaded,22K
tion, $6,500. Call 334-792-1109 DO 11033 solo & stock seats, very dependable, $8,500. 334-774-
Lexus '07 RX350 Bamboo 2036 or 334-237-0677. DO 11059 r---
pearl color. V6, 4WD, fully --iJ Harley Davidson '03
loaded, 50k miles. $28,500. Heritage softtail classic, 100
Call 334-333-1824 Anniversary. Gun metal
Lexus'98 LS400 114K mi. blue metallic, V&H, big shot
Gold with tan leather interi- 09 slants, Kuryakyn, trigger
-. 1- or heated seats. Excellent with frinze, HD, windshield -
V condition $9,800. 334-333- bag, chrome running boards, 18K miles.
3436 or 334-671-3712. $11,000. Call 334,446-1208
Lincoln '07 MKZ, Light tan with beige interior, Classic. Blackvidson03 and purple
leather heated seats, ABS, side airbags, 37k mi Classi custom paint. Mand pux. chrome
NADA $21,175 sell for $17,900. 850-814-0155 ',- Garage kept. 12K ma Nissanc'03
Mazda'01 626 LX 158K Mi. Loaded! Pwr every- '"- G $14,500 334-792-8701 wheel drive
thing, cd player, White, tan interior, $-changer, $1
$3999. 334-692-4,084 334-797-9290 DO 11057 Harley Davidson '06 883 Sportster 18,300 miles 3
Mazda'06 Miata MX5- Grand Touring Edition, With extras. $4000 334-803-7422 DO 11095
- blue with ground effects, one owner, garage
kept, only 7330 miles, Auto, Bose stereo/CD, Harley Davidson '06 Sportser 1200, 13,400 miles
Like new. $15,900. Call 334-393-8864. detachable windshield & back rest $6,000.334-
Mazda '07 Mazda3- SOnroof, gold, 120k miles, 685-3214 -- Hryas '-
$9000. Call 334-794-4917 leave message *, Harley Davidson '08- Ultra "
DO 110260 Cl3-49leeea. a Classic Screaming Eagle An- -
Mercedes '73 450 SL Convertible (hard/soft nr miles Eo$26900. 334-685-0380 l
top) $12,000 OBO. 904-368-1153 Leave message _.
Mitsubishi'09 Galant Fully loaded, .. .
Pwr. window, pwr. doorlocks, cruise control Harley Davidson 1986 FLTC w/side car. exc.
C.D, Great Fuel Mileage, $300 down $250 per cond. $10,500. OBO 334-794-2665 or 334-805- Toyota '09 1
mo. Call Steve Hatcher at 334-791-8243. 0810 power wind
DO 11076 Harley Davidson 1992 Sporster 1200 custom $17,500 Cal
Wanted Junk- Vehicles top price, I also sell mid 50's K/KH exc. cond. $5,500. OBO 794-2665 Org g I1
used parts. Call 334-792-8664 334-805-0810


Shadow, 2.8 miles, NEW dealer
only, $5,200, 229-334-8520 or
1


Honda '08 Shadow 750.
Excellent condition. Low
miles 5-year service plan
, included. $5K OBO
W 334-701-2329
'* Honda 1962 C102 super
cub 50, 4k mites, Black &
&e white. good condition,
electric start 3 speed,
$2500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002
Valkyrie Tourer all original,
uns great asking $5,900. OBO 334-

000 Classic LT 2007. Under warranty
2053CC Low miles $8,500. Call 334-
334-791-1074
Boulevard Black/Gray 2,000 miles on
ept. Lots of extras! $3,800. Call 334-

BLVD S83 1400cc, Black, 1-owner.
t, helmet and jacket included, 900
0. Asking $5000 OBO. 334-718-6338.
VW '02 Custom made VW
., 9 power Trike. All chromed
engine. Custom, one of a
l kind paint job and wheels,
Adult ridden. Fire engine
les. New tires, garage kept, custom
FM CB. $19,995. OBO $44,000 invest-
-410-4224 for more details.
V-star 650 Silverado, Saddle bags,
back-rest 1K mi. Garage kept.
. 334-701-7552
R6 Raven Edition Track Ready. Lots
excellent condition $5500 OBO 334-
all for details
YZ250F- excellent mechanical con-
of extras runs great but has to go.
Call 334-432-5800 D011078
8 V-star 250, Burgundy,
Like new!
I $2,250.334-693-5454


otor Scooter 200mi, Blue, $1650
38
$ f U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats 2, 2
helmets. Lg Scooter. 80mi

Warranty $2000 OBO.
Call 334-445-6302



07 Expedition EL 93K miles, white with tan
interior, dvd player, satellite radio, navi-
1, 4 bucket seats & 3rd row automatic.
797-1855 or 334-797-9290. DO 11057
plorer Sport Trac- 4 door, V6, 110k
eel drive, am/fm, cassette, and CD
ellent condition $8900. OBO Call 334-
ter 6PM bailyfam@hotmail.com for
D011074
SFord '95 Explorer
i. | EXTRA CLEAN!
NEW TIRES! $2,950
Call: 334.714-2700


Ford '96 Explorer Limited
leather seats, electric
Se v windows. A'C. CD player,
,- sun roof. Runs good and
c dependable, $3,500. OBO.
6-7338 DO 11007
imy, great condition, $4,200 OBO
6-2491 ask fof Tom.
kon SLT- white with tan -
rior, 63k miles $26,500 334-718-6836
:RV:LX. Black, Excellent condition
s. Power windows. $9,300 Negotia-
d!!! 334-333-2239
mmander, black in color, 3 seater,
condition, gray interior, back up sen-
es, $13,000 OBO 334-268-0770.

angler, both tops, AC, automatic,
miles $17,000 OBO. 334-726-1530
- Jeep '95 Cherokee
NICE CAR!
PRICED At $2,195.
Call: 334-714-2700


'- Jeep '95 Grand Cherokee
RUNS GREAT! Trades
Considered $2.950
Call: 334-714-2700


'athfinder SE, 110,990 miles, V6, 4
, black leather interior, Bose 6 CD
0,900. Call Anthony 334-797-1342.
Nissan '05 Murano
NICE CAR! MUST SELL!
$10,900 Call: 334-714-2700



Nissan '05 Murano
NICE CAR! MUST SELL!
$ 10,900 Call: 334-714-2700


Rav4- blue, gray interior, 30k miles,
low and lock, luggage rack, like new
I 334-333-1392 DO 11024

r! VELL IT! FIND lI!


Aderis-ou "O L TUF"fi FR Ebyviiin-vwwj-lria- m.Se it frdeais


2 door double panel prehung interior door,
solid core $275 OBO 850-693-9633
Air Purifier with remote, Fresh Aire by
Ecoquest, paid over $150 850-569-2194
- Antique JF Corl upright Piano, good condition,
$500 OBO 850-209-0096
Bostitch Roofing Nailer w/case of nails $175
850-693-9633
Dining Buffet, Solid Wood. Style compatible
with any decor. 66" L, 31" H $150 850-482-4616
Full size mattress $10. 850-272-4305


Floral Sofa $100. Large Business Desk with side
arm for t/w $100. 850-482-6600
Harley Parts 1936-2011. Tired of huge prices? I
can help! $1-$500. Call 850-209-0747
Kitchenaide Mixer, black finish, brand new,
never used, $225 850-693-9633
Large Dog House, Any Color, Shingle Roof,
L Will Deliver. $120, 334-794-5780 j
Leer truckbed topper for S10 type truck.Very
good shape. $300.(850)209-7316/557-7083


Nice evening gown. Crosses in back size 4. 850-
272-1842, $40
Porch/Lawn Swing With Chains,
L Will Deliver. $80 334-794-5780
Prom/evening gowns, 6 pink. $25 to $75 each
obo. 850-272-1842
Pure Gold 1 gram gold bar $55 850-569-2194
Ruger 357, soft action revolver $450 850-569-
2194
WHEELCHAIR $35 850-482-7108


Senco Framing Nailer w/case & case of nails
$175 850-693-9633 DO 10980
Small black entertainment center $20
850-482-7888
Sopranos box sets seasons 1-4. $65, 850-557-
6644
Stand Jewelry Box. Cherry wood. MINT. BIG.
$50. 850-272-1842
Yale 2-ton 3-phase electric chain hoist with
track rollers.Needs repair $350 850-415-1442


LORIDAN


N







8 B Wednesday, February 2, 20il Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


TRUCK, BUES, TACTOS. RILR


6X12 Enclosed Trailer with 1 side door and dou-
ble doors in back. $1,900. New condition. Call
850-933-9228 or 643-8312.
Chevrolet '85 K5 Blazer. Fully restored, 450 hp
engine, 411 rear end, 1000K miles since re-
stored. $12,900. 407-353-3629
Chevrolet '99 3500
Service body work truck,
V-8, automatic, 44K miles,
1 owner, Priced at $6500.
Call: 334-790-7959

Chevy '91 Cherokee pickup, lift gate
$1,500. 850-352-4724
Chevy '93 Silverado 4WD,
Extended cab, power win
dows and doors. $3,400
f I1OBO. Call 334-691-2987
or 334-798-1768
Chevy '96 Silverado- 2500 V8, Auto air. Runs
great $2,800 OBO. 334-691-2987

LOOK 1
Concession Trailer
WANTED
Motor Driven. Good Condition And Equipped.
850-548-5719
Dogde Ram '03 1500 regular cab, excellent con-
dition, 92K miles, 4.7 engine, $9000. OBO 334-
796-8174. DO 11073
FORD '02 LARIAT F250 Diesel, Crew Cab,
123K miles $16,000 334-687-9983
Ford '89 Bronco, Runs great, lifted, mud tires.
Excellent condition. $3,500 OBO trade. Call
850-774-9189 or 774-9186.
Ford '98 F150. Great condition, 165K miles. New
brakes, alternator and battery. Cold air, elec-
tric windows & door locks. $4800 OBO.334-701-
7552
Ford '99 Expedition Eddie Bauer 4x4 blue and
tan. Good condition. $4,850. OBO 334-479-3183
S .;.. Ford Tractor 600- New
.. paint. Runs good, Must Sell,
$3500 334-797-6925

Ford Tractor model# 640 36 Horse power, gas
engine, 95% restored. $3,300. 850-545-9771
Freightliner '01 FL60 Sport Chassis 4-dr.
leather interior, Allison auto transmission,
124K mi. $45,000. 334-791-7152
-. Freight Liner '92 double -
-. bunk, Detroit engine.
re-built 2 years ago.
$6.000. 334-691-2987

GMC'00 Sonoma dark blue, good condition and
runs good. 115K mi. $2500. OBO 786-223-2278.
DO 11105
GMC '92 Sonoma- V6 5-speed. Runs great
$1,800 OBO. 334-798-1768 or 334-691-2987
IH 1440 Combine, Field Ready, Grain Head and
Corn Head. $9,000. OBO 850-415-0438
fT.-. --.- Tractor 30 Massey Ferguson
with 5'disk. I set bottom
plow and I set Covington
planters, $3K. 334-797-6925
or 334-699-1366

Chevrolet '90 C20 Handicap Van. Good
Condition. All Electric $4500 OBO 334-899-4076
or 334-791-5074
GMC '95, Conversion Van. New AC. Runs great.
$2,500. S & M Auto Sales, 850-774-9189 or 850-
774-9186

Wanted: Toyota Tacoma 2000-2004
automatic Call 334-793-6054 D011034
(IJll. I LEGALS

LF15204
NOTICE OF COMPLETION
North Florida Construction, Inc. P.O. Box 129
Clarksville, FL 32430 give notice of completion of Grand
Ridge Wastewater Treatment Facility, Grand Ridge, FL.
sets February 10, 2011 as the date of final settlement.
All persons and firms should file all claims for payment
to the below address prior to the settlement date:
Town of Grand Ridge, Florida 2086 Porter Avenue
Grand Ridge, FL 32442


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