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Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00508
 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 16, 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: UF00028304:00508
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text



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Volume 88-- Number 33


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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
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WEDNESDAY


Hospital expansion not costing tax dollars


STAFF REPORT
The $6.5 million expansion and renovation to
Jackson Hospital is being paid for by the hospital.
According to the hospital's Director of Public
Relations Rosie Smith, the hospital is doing some
temporary short-term financing to fund the project,
and no ad valorem tax will be collected to pay for it.
Smith said the hospital is taking the opportunity
to renovate its existing facility, which is about 30
years old, to make it more appealing and more func-
tional for patient flow. The patient registration
process in the main lobby is going to be consolidat-
ed as part of the renovation.
The emergency room is going to see the biggest
change, Smith said. The EJ will double in capacity
.to meet the needs of the 25,000 people it sees each
year.
The hospital is also looking at all of its space to
tailor it for ample patient flow. The hospital will
consolidate some services out of the hospital and
move them to the Hudnall Building. Services like
lab draws, routine tests, mammography and, eventu-
ally, infusion therapy services will be moved to the
building.
This will help free up space in the hospital and
prevent people from having to go into the hospital
for outpatient services, Thomas said.
The renovation and expansion is expected to
begin Feb. 25, and be completed in March 2012.
A groundbreaking ceremony, open to the public,
is scheduled for Feb. 23 at 4 p.m., at the front of the
hospital, located at 4250 Hospital Drive in
Marianna..


Jackson Hospital's emergency room will be doubling in size as part of a planned renovation program.


Youth exhibit steers K


BY MORGAN CARLSON
STAFF WRITER
They've been working
toward this day for months,
with their eyes on the prize
- Grand Champion.
Sixteen Jackson, County
4-H and FFA members
brought their pride and joys
to the Cattleman's
Association Fed 'Cattle
Show and Sale Tuesday.
Hayley Helms, a fifth-
grade student at Marianna
Middle School, won
Reserve Champion. Hayley
has been feeding, walking
and grooming her steer
Ricardo since July for
Tuesday's show.
When she first got
Ricardo, Hayley was a
good bit taller than him.
Now, about seven months
later, they are about the
same height. Hayley said
she plans to continue rais-
ing cattle and eventually
make it a career.
She said everything
about raising steers is fun,
including the money she
can get from it, and getting
a few school days off. Plus,
she has the coolest pet out
of all her classmates, she
said.
Olivia Hill, Hayley's
See STEERS, Page 7A 0-


LEFT: Hayley Helms tries to persuade her steer to have a quick snack before the Jackson County Cattlemen's Fed Steer Show on Tuesday. RIGHT:
Faith Hardin with Jackson County 4-H has some trouble steering her steer during the show. Mark Skinner/Floridan.


Two-car collision


Jackson County Fire Rescue transported two women after a collision at the intersec-
tion of Lafayette and Wynn streets in Marianna Tuesday afternoon. The two women
complained of neck and back injuries, according to the Marianna Police
Department. Around 2:12 p.m., a black Ford Explorer reportedly rear-ended the red
Chevrolet Camaro the women were traveling in, after the light at the intersection
turned green. The Camaro reportedly moved forward and then stopped as the light
turned green. The wreck backed up traffic on Lafayette Street going both directions
for a short period of time. Morgan Carlson/Floridan


Five elections coming up


Candidates must qualify this month


STAFF REPORT
Five Jackson County municipalities
will hold elections on April 12.
Cottondale has four seats up for elec-
tion. The incumbents are. Bert Greer,
James Elmore and Jeff Ball. One seat is
currently vacant. Qualifying for the
Cottondale election is Feb. 21 at 7 a.m. to
Feb. 25 at noon. Contact Karen Cook for
information at 352-4361.
The election will be held at the
Cottondale Community Center.
Graceville has three seats up for elec-
tion. Those seats are Group One, current-
ly held by David Horton; Group Three,
currently held by Arthur Obar; and
Group Five, currently held by Tommy.
Williams. Qualifying for the Graceville
election is Feb. 22 at noon to Feb. 25 at
noon. Contact Michelle Watkins for
information at 263-3250.
The election will be at the Graceville
Civic Center.
Grand Ridge has three seats up for


election. They are Seat One, currently
held by Jim Neel; Seat Two, currently
held by Ronnie Durden; and the mayor's
seat, which is currently vacant.
Qualifying for the Grand Ridge election
is Feb. 21 at noon to Feb. 25 at noon.
Contact Alicia Corder at 592-4621 for
information.
The election will be held at the Grand
Ridge Community Center.
The City of Marianna has three seats
up for election.
They are District 3, currently held by
James Wise; District 4, held by Howard
Milton Jr.; and District 5, held by Paul
Donofro Jr. Qualifying is from Feb. 21 at
noon to Feb. 25 at noon. For information
contact Kim Applewhite at 482-4353.
The election will be held at Marianna
City Hall.
Sneads has three council seats up for
election. Those seats are Group Three,
currently held by Jimmy L. Wright;
See ELECTIONS, Page 7A 0


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint





7 65161 80050o 9


TEAM RAHALMILLER Marc Garcia
CHEVROLET-BUICK
CADILLAC-NISSAN
'.j0 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL
S(850) 482-3051 Used Car Manager


~.


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2A Wednesday, February 16, 2011 Jackson County Floridan



Weather Outlook


Today




0


Some fog early then sunny
and warm.
-Justin Kiefer / WMBB


High -,
Low -


. W High 72
Low 490

Tomorrow
Mostly sunny and warm.




O High 72
Low 48

Saturday
A few degrees cooler but still
mild.


71 '

...........


0


High 750
Low 51


Friday
Sunny with very mild
temps.



High 71
Low 490

Sunday
Stays sunny, dry and
warm.


W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


-- ..igh:69
... .. '..--"" Low: 47
. '- ;- .-- ..
'* *1 .;.- ." .*-, *..


High: 69
*;. 44

;dab, Low: 54

PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD

TIDES
Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


0.00"
4.22"
2.57"


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Year to date
Normal YTD
Normal for year


6:15 AM
9:09 AM
5:41 AM
6:52 AM
7:26 AM


High -
High -
High-
High -
High -


Reading
46.61 ft..
9.78 ft.
7.28 ft.
6.41 ft.


JACKSON COUNTY


Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Managing Editor Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

-mI

Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32441
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 newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per month;
$32.83 for three months; $62.05 for
six months; and $123.45 for one
year. All prices include applicable
state and local taxes. Mail subscrip-
tions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three
months; $92.24 for six months; and
$184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for dam-
ages arising out of errors and adver-
tisements beyond the amount paid
for the space actually occupied by
that portion of the advertisements in
which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence
of the publisher's employees or oth-
erwise, and there shall be not liabili-
ty for non-insertion of any advertise-
ment beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. This newspaper
will not knowingly accept or publish
illegal material of any kind.
Advertising which expresses prefer-
ence based on legally protected per-
sonal characteristics is not accept-
able.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery. Fees
may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announce-
ments. Forms are available at the
Floridan offices. Photographs must
be of good quality and suitable for
print. The Floridan reserves the right'
to edit all submissions.



Getting It
Rightl

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


Wednesday, Feb. 16
The Southeastern Community. Blood
Center mobile unit will be at F. M. Golson
Elementary School in Marianna, 8 a.m. to 2
p.m.; or give blood 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-
Friday at 2503 Commercial Park Drive,
Marianna, 526-4403.
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, 4:30-7:30 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 refu4ds, bring a personal
check with routing information.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 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," 3-4 p.m. at 4636 Highway 90 in
Marianna. Anyone looking to improve work-
place skills is welcome. Call 718-0456, ext.
114. *
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
Executive Committee convenes a special meet-,
ing, 4 p.m. at 6410 Highway 2, Bascom. Call
718-2629.
Thursday, Feb. 17
The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at F. M. Golson
Elementary School in Marianna, 8 a.m. to 2
p.m.; or give blood 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-
Friday at 2503 Commercial Park Dr., Marianna,
526-4403.
St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.,
Marianna, is having its February Sale: Half-
price women's/children's shoes and women's
purses; buy one, get one free on women's/chil-
dren's clothes; and select cups/glasses; four
for 50 cents. Shop hours: Tuesday and
Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The Early Learning Coalition of Northwest
Florida Executive Committee convenes meet-
ing at 9 a.m. Join the conference call at 1-888-
808-6959 (guest code: 7475102). For more
information, call 850-747-5400, ext. 107 or
visit www.elcnwf.org.
Marianna'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, 4:30-7:30 p.m.
Appointments only. Call 482-9620.
The Graceville Garden Club Table Games
Fundraiser is 6-9 p.m. at the Graceville Civic
Center. Games include Mexican Dominos,
Hand and Foot, Canasta, Bunko, Bridge and
others. Light refreshments served; door prizes
awarded. Donation:of $10 per person is
required. Calling 263-3951 by Feb. 14 for
reservations. No walk-ins. Proceeds benefit
Graceville beautification projects.
Chipola College Fellowship of Christian
Athletes presents a free concert, by the
Christian rock band Remedy Drive, 6 p.m. in
.the Chipola Fine Arts Center. Local contempo-
rary Christian band Flying Backwards will open
the show. Call 526-2761.
An orientation meeting for families inter-
ested in partnering with Jackson County
Habitat for Humanity to build a house begins at
6 p.m. in the First United Methodist Church
Youth Center on Caledonia St., Marianna. Call
482-2187.
The Jackson County Democratic Party
meets at 6 p.m. in the Jackson County
Commission board room. Call 482-5943.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 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. 18
The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at the Jackson
Correctional Institution, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.; or
give blood 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-Friday at
2503 Commercial Park Dr., Marianna, 526-
4403.
Staff and and international English learners
of the Jackson County Public Library Learning
Center invite the public to join them at the-
Marianna branch, 2929 Green St., 8:30-10
a.m. for International Chat 'n' Sip, a free event
where learners can practice new skills in con-
versational English with native speakers. Light
refreshments will be served. Call 482-9124.
One Stop Career Center offers the free
skills workshops, "Employ Florida
Marketplace," 10-11 a.m., and "Business
Etiquette," 3:15-4:15 p.m. at 4636 Highway 90
in Marianna. Anyone looking to improve work-
place skills is welcome. 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, 573-1131.
The Sixth Annual Wine Tasting Benefiting
Jackson Hospital Foundation is 7-10 p.m. at
the Jackson County Chamber of Commerce,
4318 Lafayette St., Marianna. Presented by the.
Marianna Rotary Club and the Foundation.
Tickets: $75 per couple; $37.50 per person.
Call 718-2601.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m.-at the .First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Saturday, Feb. 19
The Panhandle Pioneer Settlement, located
in Blountstown's Sam Atkins Park, presents a
Sacred Harp Sing beginning at 9:30 a.m. The
non-denominational community musical event
emphasizes participation. Free admission to
the Sing. Call 850-674-2777.
The Black History Parade begins at 10 a.m.
(line up at 9 a.m.) and travels from
Blountstown High School to the Clay Mary
Historical Site on River Street in Blountstown,
which is also the location for the Black History
Festival that follows the parade. Call 850-674-
8683, 850-674-3449.
Alford Community Health Clinic is open 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. at 1770 Carolina St. in Alford.
The free clinic is for patients without medical
insurance who meet federal income guide-
lines. Short-term illnesses and chronic condi-
tions treated. Appointments available (call
263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins welcome. All
patients, sign in before noon.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,- Marianna, in the
AA room.
Monday, Feb. 21
Chipola Chapter, NSDAR meets at 11 a.m.
for a Dutch treat President's Day lunch at Jim's
Buffet & Grill in Marianna. The opening ritual
follows at 11:30 a.m. Guests Neal and Brenda
Spooner of Joel Early Chapter, GASAR will
bring the "Traveling Trunk" and talk about the
Revolutionary War period items it contains. E-
mail footprints@phonl.com or call 482-7685.
AARP Chapter 3486 of Marianna meets in
the First Methodist Church Youth Center at
noon. Members are asked to bring a covered
dish (chapter will provide meat).
One Stop Career Center offers the free
skills workshop, "The Key to Career and Job
Happiness," 3:15-4:15 p.m. at 4636 Highway
90 in Marianna. Anyone looking to improve
workplace skills is welcome. Call 718-0456,
ext. 114.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE,
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Feb. 14
the latest available report:
Two accidents with no
injury, one suspicious vehi-
cle, one sickness or. subject
down, one vehicle burglary,
five traffic stops, two follow
up investigations, one noise
disturbance, one retail theft
or shoplifting, three assists
of other agencies, one prop-
erty damage report, and one
public service call.
JACKSON COUNTY


SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
county Fire/Rescue F?.."
reported the follow- .
ing incidents for Feb. ;CB R
14 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
driver, two stolen vehicles,
six abandoned vehicles, one
reckless driver, five suspi-
cious vehicles, two suspi-
cious incidents, four suspi-


cious persons, two mental
illness cases, one physical
disturbance, three
-_ verbal disturbances,
-- one fire and police
ME response, six wood-
land fires, 13 medical
calls, one traffic
crash, one traffic crash with
entrapment, three burglar
alarms, one discharge of a
firearm call, 22 traffic stops,
four larcenies, two criminal
mischief complaints, three
papers served, one civil dis-
pute, one follow up investi-
gation, one assault, one
assist of another agency,


three public service calls,
one criminal registration,
one transport, and two
threat/harassment com-
plaints.
JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
Tina Looney-Nunez,
.35, 113 County Road 552,
Newton, Ala., driving
while license suspended or
revoked, obstruction


by disguise.
Kendrell Smith, 23,
2842 Jr. Drive, Cottondale,
hold for Calhoun County.
Benjiman Curry, 30,
805 Berrian Lake Road,
Ponce De Leon, violation of
state probation.
JAIL POPULATION:
210
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.
To report a wildlife viola-
tion, call 1-888-404-FWCC
(3922).


4


-'" High: 69
.. Low: 48


'* '^. t *,* ..*
~ t -. i- '

S High: 69 ,;
S Low: 44 "
\ -' .^p


7 5S'
8.67"
58.25"


8:46
12:45
8:37
9:10
9:43


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


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

0 1 2 3 6.7 8W, 9

THE SUN AND MOON


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


Sunrise.
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:21 AM
5:29 PM
3:55 PM
5:32 AM (Thu)


LJLs
Feb. Feb.
18 24


Mar. Mar.
4 12


Community Calendar


FLORIDA'S EL
PANHANDLE
MEDIA PMTHERS wAQ 100o.9'-
$LIST..IR.I ULYlll EAT HERJUPDAT ESf


FIN







www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL



Troop 170 Boy Scouts



learn about compasses

SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN '
Boy Scouts in Troop 170
were treated to a visit from : --
a guest speaker Jon
Panichella, during their
Feb. 4 meeting at the First
Presbyterian Church in
Marianna.' -
Panichella was a Boy
Scout in his youth and cred-
its his involvement in the
program for many of the 4
life-long skills and values.
he learned.
One of the requirements _- _ ... .
of achieving Second Class
rank is to "demonstrate
how a compass works and t ,W
how to orient a map" and 'r"
"explain what map symbols C,,.
mean." Panichella and the
Scouts used their compass-
es to plot courses on their I
maps, discuss true north,
magnetic north, longitude ..
and latitude, and other per- A
tinent information.
The newly learned skills
will come in handy, as it
Scouts prepare to use their i
compasses and maps to ,,
take a 5-mile hike at their
next meeting. p s
Following ,the meeting,
Scouts gathered to honor"
Assistant Scout Master
Allen Mathis, who is leav-
ing to serve in Afghanistan.
Cake, soft drinks and bal-
loons were enjoyed by all,
and there was a time of
prayer for the Mathis fami- TOP LEFT: Assistant.Scout Master Allen Mathis enjoys having the Scouts sing to hir
ly, prior to adjournment. TOP RIGHT: Jon Panichella explains the workings of a compass to the Boy Scout
, To learn more about BELOW:Boy Scouts in Troop 170, from left, front rovy, Noah Mc4rthur, Calen Sim
ways to become involved in Hunter Hutton and Nick Walker; and back row, Ryan Mathis, are joined by Assista
Scouting, please call Mary Scout Master Allen Mathis and guest speaker Jon Panichella during the Troop's Fel
Ann Hutton at 209-2818. 4 meeting. Contributed photos


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, February 16, 2011 3A


Alford free clinic

open Saturday


n.
's.
5s,
nt
b.


Altha students score a free meal


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Alford Community
Health Clinic will be open
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday, Feb. 19.
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
quality health care to
those with short-term ill-


nesses as well as chronic
conditions.
Appointments are avail-
able by telephoning 850-
263-7106 or 209-5501,
and walk-ins are always
welcome. All patients are
urged to sign-in before
noon.
ACHC, a ministry of
the Alford Baptist Church,
is located at 1770
Carolina St. in Alford, two
blocks east of Highway
231.


MHS Spring Break

T-shirts on sale


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Order forms for the
Marianna High School
Spring Break T-shirts are
now available' at all
Marianna schools.


All T-shirt sale proceeds
will go to support MHS
Project Graduation.
Contact individual
schools, or call 482-4351.
Orders will be taken until
Tuesday, Feb. 22.


Osiecka named to Emory

College Dean's List
SPECIAL TO THE FLORDAN lege of Emory University


Maria Osiecka of
Marianna, daughter of
Marian W. Osiecki and
Anna Osiecka, was named
to the Dean's List of
Emory College, the under-
graduate, liberal arts col-


in Atlanta, Ga., for the
2010 fall semester.
Students must be in the
top 20 percent of Emory
College or have approxi-
mately a 3.86 grade point
average or higher to be
named to the Dean's List.


FLORIDA LOTTERY


Cash 3 P la4 Fatasy5


Mon. (E) 2/14
Mon. (M)'
Tue. (E) 2/15,
Tue. (M)
Wed. (E) 2/9
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E) 2/10
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E) 2/11
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E) 2/12
Sat. (M)
Sun. (E) 2/13
Sun. (M)


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


3-5-10-17-33
Not available
3-7-11-15-24
4-16-21-22-27
13-15-19-20-35
7-15-17-27-35
3-27-31-32-33


E = Evening drawing, M= Midday drawing
iOWE B- i


Eddie Davis, owner of The Oaks Restaurant in Marianna, pauses for a photo with Altha Public School seniors he recent-
ly treated to lunch because they earned at least a Level 4 on last year's FCAT Science. Altha Public School Principal Ladona
Kelley has offered any Altha junior this year who earns at least a Level 3 on the 2011 FCAT Science test a free pass to.
all sporting events at Altha Public School during his or her senior year. Contributed photo


Waste Management sponsors state tourney


Saturday 2/12
Wednesday 2/9


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Waste Management is continuing its long-standing partnership with Chipola College by again sponsoring the
Men's and Women's State Community College Basketball Tournament, set for March 2-5. From left are
Tournament Administrator Alice Pendergrass, Waste Management Springhill Manager Jeff Massey, Waste
Management Community Affairs Manager Amy Boyson, Chipola President Dr. Gene Prough and Tournament
Coordinator Dr. Steve Givens. Since opening its operations in Jackson County, Waste Management has con-
tributed more than $150,000 to Chipola's academic and athletic programs. Contributed photo
-. .1


MARRIAGE,

DIVORCE REPORT

FOR THE WEEK OF

FEB 7.-FEB. 11

Marriages
-- Samuel Walter Andreu
and Patricia Mae
McAllister.

Divorces
-- None.


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NOTICE Of ELECTION FOR
THE CITY OF COTTONDALE
There is an election scheduled for the City of Cottondale, Florida
on Tuesday, April 12, 2011.
The purpose of the election is to elect four members of the
city Council. The seats to be filled are Groups I and II and are
for two year terms each.
Anyone wishing to run in the Election must be a qualified voter
and live in the City limits of Cottondale.
Those wishing to qualify must pay a qualifying fee equal to
$10.40 of the annual expense account of the office and
must file the necessary qualifying papers.
Qualifying will begin Monday, February 21, 2011, at 7:00 a.m.
and end on Friday, February 25, 2011, at 12:00 noon. Those
wishing to qaulify may do so at the Cottondale City Hall from
7:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and from 12:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.


y


I ,







4A Wednesday, February 16, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


FLOOR


DAN


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion




Life in the


information


age

The Internet is both a marvel and a men-
ace.
As we reported on Friday, telephone
scammers targeting the elderly have upped
their game. Relying on Google Maps and
'the, abundance of information now avail-
able online, they are calling senior citizens
at their homes and revealing information
about their homes and neighborhoods, in
an effort to separate these retired residents
from their money.
One woman who informed Marianna
police about one such call said the scam-
mers knew details about her home and her
neighborhood information they no
doubt gleaned from the Internet.
The Internet is a treasure-trove of data,
what with people posting personal details
about themselves in blogs, on Twitter, on
Facebook and elsewhere. It is also allowing
people to find lost schoolmates and rela-
tives, stay in touch with loved ones far
away, and in the Middle East especially
- allowing citizens to organize and mobi-
lize right under the noses of their dictatori-
al leaders.,
Yet as privacy advocates have long been
arguing, all that information can be used
for nefarious as well as beneficial purposes,
In some cases, like Google Maps, street-
level views of entire cities are out there for
anyone to view, use and abuse.
There is little to be gained from arguing
that this kind of information needs to be
removed or restricted. Instead, everyone
needs to be more vigilant. Parents need to
know what websites their children are visit-
ing. Teenagers and adults need to be more
discriminating about how much informa-
tion they make available about themselves.
If someone calls or e-mails you and
claims to be from your bank, or the Social
Security office, or whatever be some-
what skeptical. Don't just volunteer things
like your Social Security number. In most
cases, these institutions already have that
info.
And if someone calls or e-mails you and
offers to make you a millionaire well,
let's be honest, how likely is that? If it
sounds too good to be true, it probably is.


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

U.S. Congress
Rep. Steve Southerland, R-2nd District
1229 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
Phone: (202) 225-5235
Fax: (202) 225-5615

Sen. Marco Rubio (R)
Washington office
United States Senate
B40A Dirksen Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
(202) 224-3041


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 e-mail 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.



THAT RELATIONSHIP
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Job one is term two for Team Obama


BY COKIEAND
STEVEN V. ROBERTS
J-O-B-S.
Four huge banners spelling
out that word decorate the U.S.
Chamber of Commerce head-
quarters, directly across
Lafayette Square from the
White House. But those same
banners could also be flying
from 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.
Last fall, the Chamber and
the president fought a fierce bat-
tle for control of Congress. But
now they-have a common inter-
est, accelerating the economic
recovery and reducing the
unemployment rate. That's why
Obama defied his liberal critics
and strolled across the square to
address the Chamber and offer,
"I will go anywhere, anytime to
be a booster for American busi-
nesses, American workers and
American products."
The most important number
in American politics is the job-
less rate. It was approaching 10
percent in November, and that's
the single biggest.reason
Democrats got trounced at the
polls. Obama knows full well
that his chances for re-election
depend heavily on his ability to
reduce that number and con-
vince voters that the country is
headed in the right direction.
Around the White House, job
one is term two, and Team
Obama has come to acknowl-


edge a basic truth. Businesses
create jobs, not unions. Only
entrepreneurs, investors and
risk-takers can imagine new
products and services, expand
markets and hire workers.
The union leaders and liberal
pressure groups that are squeal-
ing in horror at Obama's pro-
business charm offensive don't
understand economics or poli-
tics or their own self-interest,
for that matter. Every American
who goes back to work in the
next 18 months improves the
economic recovery and the
president's chances of keeping
his job.
In truth, Obama can play only
a limited role here. Surging
deficits have severely dimin-
ished the appetite for more pub-
lic spending on Capitol Hill.
Even the targeted "investments"
he has proposed in educa-
tion, technology and infrastruc-
ture face an uphill fight.
But the president does have
three weapons he can deploy,
and the first is the power of
appointment. One key to eco-
nomic recovery is boosting
business confidence. And by
choosing William Daley (a for-
mer Wall Street executive and
Chamber board member) as his
new chief of staff, Obama sent a
strong signal across Lafayette
Square that the White House
was open to and for busi-
ness.


Obama's second asset is the
bully pulpit, which he can use in
several ways. At the Chamber,
he jawboned his business audi-
ence, urging them to "get in the
game" and start spending and
hiring again. And in a series of
trips around the country, he has
been playing cheerleader in
chief, highlighting economic
success stories and spreading
his message of patriotic
Reaganesque.optimism: "Now
is the time to invest in
America."
The.third front in the jobs war
is legislation, and here the focus
is on trade. As the president told
the Chamber, recent export
deals with India and China
could generate 250,000 new
domestic jobs, and a trade pact
with South Korea, now awaiting
congressional action, could add
another 70,000.
Passing the Korean deal is
one of Obama's top priorities,
and in a meeting with reporters
right after his appointment,
Daley-made clear that the White
House had two goals in mind:
creating jobs for workers and
goodwill for the president. After
meeting with Republicans and
business executives, Daley said,
"All of them that I've talked to,
they all go right to Korea and
the trade issue." The reason:
"There's a belief ... that can help
the economy." -
Even though the Korean deal


is clearly in the national interest,
it faces plenty of hurdles. Sen.
Max Baucus, a Montana
Democrat, wants more conces-
sions to American beef produc-
ers. Republican leaders want to
link the Korean pact to two
more controversial agreements
- with Colombia and Panama
- that have been languishing
on Capitol Hill. And the left
wing of the Democratic Party is
trotting out their old protection-
ist scare tactics about "job
killing" trade pacts.
Obama can, and should,
brush these obstacles aside. And
he will have the Chamber of
Commerce, and many
Republicans, backing him up.
During his first two years in
office, Obama chose to push
many issues that business .
resented: wider health care cov-
erage, tighter financial and envi-
ronmental regulations. And
Republicans, because they were
shut out of power, could follow
a cynical (and successful) policy
of blaming the Democrats for
the economic crisis while doing
nothing to help solve it.
Now the plates of power have
shifted. Because Republicans
won the election, they share
authority and responsibility. The
president's agenda is far more
business friendly. And for a
brief moment at least, before the
2012 campaign heats up, a com-
mon purpose seems possible.


Obama must lead in cutting 'lethal' debt


BY MORTON KONDRACKE

Having failed to take the lead
on deficit and debt reduction in
his State of the Union address,
President Barack Obama had
better do so in his budget next
week or risk his whole "win
the future" agenda.
The danger is not only that
Republicans will oppose his
plans to increase education,
infrastructure and research
investment as mere "spending,"
but that, over time, the federal
debt will eat America's ability to
manage its future.
Republicans have a responsi-
bility, too'- to stop pretending
that budgets can be anywhere
near balanced with cuts in
domestic discretionary spending
alone, without tackling Social
Security, Medicare, Medicaid,
farm subsidies and tax loop-
holes.
Any number of Republicans'
and Democrats in Congress are
working often together to
contain the mounting debt bur-
den comprehensively, but they
don't have the blessing of either
Obama or GOP leaders.
The case for both sides to.step
up was made to me by one of
this town's most lucid budget
hawks, Maya MacGuineas of
the Committee for a Responsible
Federal Budget.
"The president is going to
have to get specific on the hard
choices needed, and it's going to
take a lot more than symbolic
discretionary cuts that save only
millions when we need to save


hundreds of billions," she said.
"And on the Republican side,
whatever happened to entitle-
ment reform? As they argue for
spending cuts, Republicans seem
to have wiped the words entitle-
ments from their vocabulary ,
not exactly a profile in courage."
MacGuineas' jab at the
Obama administration for going
after mere "millions" was a ref-
erence to an opinion piece in the
New York Times on Sunday in
which White House Budget
Director Jacob Lew cited only
community service and commu-
nity development block grants,
plus the Great Lakes Restoration
Initiative as being on the paring
(not chopping) block.
The cuts, which Lew
described as "painful," will save
just $775 million next year. The
deficit this year is $1.5 trillion,
and Republicans are talking
about cutting $45 billion from
current expenditures, with more
to come next year.
In his State of the Union,
Obama proposed to freeze dis-
cretionary spending for five
years, saving $400 billion over a
10-year period, but he gave short
shrift to the work of his own
debt commission, which pro-
posed savings of $4 trillion.
But as MacGuineas and others
point out, this estimate is opti-
mistic given the likelihood that
Bush tax cuts will be extended
after 2012, the alternative mini-
mum tax will be adjusted and
Medicare doctor payments
won't be cut, as the


Congressional Budget Office
had to project.
Her estimate is that the debt
will surpass 90 percent of the
gross domestic product, the
highest level since after World
War II.
Such projections are com-
monly referred to as "unsustain-
able" or "alarming." But at a
hearing of the Senate Budget
Committee last week, economist
Mark Zandi termed the trend
"lethal."
"I think, if you don't change
those forecasts in a substantive
way, our nation's living stan-
dards will be diminished for
generations to come. I think it
absolutely, positively has to
change."
Senate Budget Chairman Kent
Conrad, D-N.D., and Sen. Tom
Coburn, R-Okla., both members
of the Obama debt commission,
are calling for a bipartisan sum-
mit to begin putting its recom-
mendations into effect.
Another bipartisan pair, Sens.
Mark Warner, D-Va., and Saxby
Chambliss, R-Ga., are making
similar recommendations.
A different approach is advo-
cated by Sens. Bob Corker, R-
Tenn., and Claire McCaskill, D-
Mo. They are proposing a bill to
put a "straitjacket" on federal
spending, drawing it down from
its current 24.6 percent of GDP
to 20.6 percent over 10 years.
Corker told me that his pro-
posal has "brute force elegance."
If Congress did not meet statuto-
ry spending limits, the Office of


Management and Budget would
automatically impose across-the-
board cuts in all federal pro-
grams.
Corker described his approach
as superior to attempting to dic-
tate specific cuts now because
that would likely lead to endless
haggling and no agreement. His
plan, he said, would demand
planned cuts in the future -
including entitlements and
save $7.6 trillion over 10 years.
As MacGuineas points out,
though, two flaws in the Corker
proposal are that it deals only
with spending, not tax loop-
holes, and it puts the spending
lid on at 20.6 percent of GDP,
which is a 40-year historical
average, but not enough in view
of the retirement costs of the
baby-boom generation.
Still a third approach, con-
tained in nine different bills,
would amend the U.S.
Constitution to require a bal-
anced budget each year a
drastic step that would not only
take time to be adopted, if at all,
but would make it difficult to
fight recessions either with stim-
ulus spending or tax cuts.
So, there's lots of activity in
Congress on the budget front,
but so far Obama has not
weighed in to influence it.
Ideally, he would have laid
out guidelines in the State of the
Union message, perhaps calling
for a bipartisan "grand bargain"
of spending cuts and revenue
increases. The time for doing so
is getting short.


EDITORIAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Publisher: Valeria Roberts





www.JCFLORIDAN.com Jackson County Floridan 0 Wednesday, Febriazyl6,2011 5AF
UI


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- - I - -- -I


134

I37







6A Wednesday, February 16, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


STATE


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Drifter convicted in Florida forest ki


ing case


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE, Fla.
- A jury convicted a
drifter of murder Tuesday
in the decapitation slaying
of a woman in the Florida
Panhandle, a case that
resembles a Georgia killing
for which the man is
already serving a life sen-
tence.
Gary Michael Hilton, 64,
sat stone-faced as Circuit
Judge James Hankinson
read the verdict after the
12-member jury had delib-
erated for three hours and
40 minutes.
Hilton could get a death
sentence for murdering 46-
year-old nurse and Sunday
school teacher Cheryl
Dunlap of Crawfordville.
He also was convicted of
kidnapping and stealing the
victim's ATM card but
acquitted of taking her car.
Jurors will return
Thursday to hear testimony
about whether to recom-
mend death or life in
prison, the only other
penalty allowed for the
murder conviction.
Hankinson will not be
bound by their decision, but
he must give it great
weight.
Hilton received a life
term in Georgia after plead-
ing guilty to murder in the
January 2008 slaying of 24-
year-old hiker Meredith
Emerson
The bodies of both vic-
tims were found in forests,
and each had been behead-
ed.
Hilton, who declined to
testify, also is a suspect in
at least three other killings
in Florida and North
Carolina.
Chief Assistant State
Attorney Georgia
Cappleman asserted in her
closing argument that
Hilton, balding and wear-
ing a coat and tie as he sat
hunched over at the defense
table, looked and acted dif-
ferently when Dunlap dis-
appeared on Dec. 1, 2007.
She said he was "a woods-
man, a survivalist and pro-
ficient bayonet fighter"
when he allegedly killed
Dunlap after she'd gone to


Defense attorney Ines Suber adjusts the tie of murder suspect, Gary Michael Hilton in courtroom 3A on Feb. 4.
Hilton, 64, already is serving a life prison sentence after pleading guilty to murdering 24-year-old hiker Meredith
Emerson in Georgia. AP Photo/Tallahassee Democrat, Mike Ewen, File


a park area in the
Apalachicola National
Forest southwest of
Tallahassee.
"Most importantly the
real Gary Hilton was a
hunter, a hunter able in his
words to disassociate
killing from the restraints
society has placed on it,"
Cappleman said. "But
ladies and gentlemen of the
jury, Gary Michael Hilton
was not hunting deer, he
was not hunting birds, he
was hunting Cheryl
Dunlap."
She acknowledged no
one saw the victim being
abducted or killed, but said
a mass of evidence linked
Hilton to the slaying,
including DNA and
Hilton's own words on a
self-made video and to
another jail inmate.
The evidence also indi-


cated Dunlap was killed
two days after she'd been
kidnapped, the prosecutor
said.
"Once he caught his
prize, he took his time with
her," she said.
While showing the jury a
picture of the victim's
body, the prosecutor asked,
"What does it take to saw
off a human head?"


Assistant Public
Defender Ines Suber told
jurors the state's evidence
was entirely circumstantial.
She challenged the reliabil-
ity of prosecution witnesses
as well as DNA and other
laboratory testing
Cappleman presented. She
noted one sample taken
from the victim's body was
contaminated by a labora-


tory technician's DNA. :
Suber said no fingerprint
evidence connected Hilton
to the crime and that a med-
ical examiner was unable to


verify that skull and hand
bones found in a fire pit at a
campsite he allegedly used
belonged to the victim.
"We have absolutely no
evidence, no direct evi-
dence, that Mr. Hilton com-
mitted murder in this case,"
Suber said.
In rebuttal, Cappleman
said the charred bones
could not be identified nor
could Dunlap's fingerprints
be obtained "because of the
defendant's own handi-
work."
The victim's hands as
well as her head had been
chopped off.
Cappleman also said
jurors should listen to
Hilton's own words.
She replayed digital
videos, which technicians
were able to extract from
his camera although they'd
been erased, made in the
days following Dunlap's
disappearance. Hilton can
be heard using crude lan-
guage to say he was going
to get some good sex some-
day ,and then adding "She
was no good. She was
nasty."
He also talked about hid-
ing "stuff" and said "Yeah,
I killed those ..." using a
vulgar term for women.
Cappleman also quoted
testimony by a Leon
County Jail officer who
said he overhead Hilton tell
another inmate that if the
state would give him life
that he'd tell authorities
where to find Dunlap's
head.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL/STATE


Jackson County Floridan* Wednesday, February 16, 201 1 7A


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332

Yvonne-P.
Poole
Yvonne P. Poole, 79, of
Marianna went to be with
the Lord, Monday, Feb. 14,
2011, at Flowers Hospital in
Dothan, Ala.
A native and lifelong resi-
dent of Jackson County,
she was a homemaker and
a member of the Trinity
Baptist Church for 30 years.
* Survivorsincludeherhus-
band, Brannon Poole of
Marianna; two sons, Gary
Brannon Poole and wife
Karen of Marianna, and
Stanley Poole of Chipley,
four grandchildren, Karey


Steers
Continued From Page lA
mom, said it costs her more
money to raise the steer than
Hayley will ever get, but it's
worth it. Hill said raising
these animals makes youth
better people. It teaches
them responsibility, sports
manship and teamwork.
The youth learn lessons
such as even if you don't
win a competition, you
should congratulate the peo-
ple who do, Hill said.
After months of caring


Gautier of Bristol, Geoffrey
Poole of Marianna, Jennifer
Poole of Navarre, and Alex
Poole of Tallahassee; and
two great-grandchildren.
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Thursday, Feb.
17, at the Trinity Baptist
Church with the Rev. Ro-
land Rabon officiating.
Burial will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens with James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends at 1 p.m. Thursday,
one hour prior to funeral
service at the church.
In lieu ot Ilowers, memo-
rial contributions may be
made to the Trinity Baptist
Church, 3023 Pennsylvania
Ave., Marianna, FL 32446.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneral
homes.com.


for Ricardo, Hayley said she
has grown attached to him.
She has gotten to know his
personality. The one trait
that stands out is Ricardo's
laziness. When Hayley
takes him for walks, some-
times he will just stop mov-
ing: recently, at a show he
was seen taking a nap.
This attachment, and the
fact that Ricardo was given
a name make the reality of
his fate being sold for
slaughter a little more
difficult. Hayley said she
just doesn't think about
what happens after


Scott to state workers:


My focus is private jobs


BY BRENDAN FARRINGTON
ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE Gov. Rick Scott on
Tuesday told the state employees whose
jobs may be among the most vulnerable to
budget cuts that his focus is on creating pri-
vate sector jobs and their agency is one he
heard complaints about while campaigning
last fall.
Scott spoke to Department of
Community Affairs employees, many of
whom could be out of work if Scott carries
out his proposal to place the agency's func-
tions under the Department of
Environmental Protection. He said he'd do
whatever he could to help them find jobs
elsewhere in government.
But he also said the agency, which
enforces the state's growth-management
laws, is part of the problem when it comes
to attracting businesses to Florida.
"On the campaign trail, all they wanted to
complain about is how fast you guys did
permitting for growth management," said
Scott, who added in the same breath that he
also hears that the employees do great
work.
One employee was concerned he might
be laid off with six months to go before
reaching full retirement. Another had con-
cerns about the level of unemployment
compensation laid-off employees could
expect. And one worker questioned whether
Scott's proposal to cut corporate income
taxes would actually create jobs rather than
just line the pockets of business owners.
The Republican governor said his top
goal is creating private-sector jobs and that
government needs to shrink in size and cost.
The state also needs to get rid of regulations


that make it more. difficult to do business.
"If you're going to start a business, what
are you going to complain about? Why do
people complain about government? Here's
what they complain about: One, why are
there so many rules?" Scott said. "If you're
too much of a pain in the rear, I'll just go
someplace else."
That's why Texas is doing better than
Florida at attracting businesses, Scott said.
"Story after story when I was running,
they'd say, 'I wanted to expand in Florida,
but you know what? Texas was so much
easier. I couldn't get an answer in Florida, I
got an answer in two days in Texas,'" said
Scott, a businessman who spent nearly $80
million of his and his wife's money to get
elected.
Ken Reecy, who is six months shy of 30
years of state service, said he was con-
cerned how a layoff combined with changes
in the pension plan might effect people so
close to retirement. He asked the governor
if there would be protections for people in
his situation. Scott said that he hadn't
thought about it, but he would.
Later, Reecy was asked by a reporter if
people at his agency were particularly con-
cerned about losing jobs because of the
governor's consolidation plans. A depart-
ment spokesman interrupted the interview
and said Scott's office told the agency not to'
talk about the subject.
Thomas Robinson, a Division of
Emergency Management employee who was
at the event, wasn't afraid to share his thoughts.
"I don't know any state worker in any
agency that's not concerned," he said.
"When you keep hearing that the problem
is government and you work in govern-
ment, why should you feel secure?"


Brother charged with


killing horse and dog


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
DEFUNIAK SPRINGS A Panhandle
man faces two felony animal cruelty charges
after investigators say he shot and killed his
brother's miniature horse and his dog.
The Walton County Sheriff's Office
reports that Travis Ryan Atlow was already
in jail on an unrelated charge Sunday when
the animal cruelty charges were added.


Atlow's sister-in-law called investigators
Friday to say the animals had been missing
for days. According to arrest reports, Atlow
told a family friend, who was also jailed,
that he shot, killed and buried 'animals using
a front-end loader while he was high on
drugs.
Sheriff's deputies later unearthed the dog
and horse at the Defuniak Springs property
following blood and tire marks.


Two police officers face


misconduct charges


THE ASSOCIATED PRESs
MIRAMAR Two South Florida
police officers face charges after a month-
slong internal investigation found that they
' unlawfully searched a suspect's home.
Miramar police say 38-year-old Jean
Paul Jacobi and 34-year-old Jennifer
Conger were arrested and charged Tuesday
with official misconduct, falsifying
records, criminal mischief and trespassing.


The Miramar Police Department and the
Broward State Attorney's Office began an
i investigation after another officer reported
seeing Jacobi and Conger enter and search
a home without consent in July.
Authorities say the officers then lied on a
report about how they entered the apart-
r ment.
Both officers were being held without
bail. They have been suspended without
pay.


State Farm seeks



rate hikes in



property insurance


the auction.
Hayley is a member of
Jackson 4-H. The Grand
Champion was Dellon
Bua her. with Malone FFA.
There was also a show-
manship competition.
Wilton Pittman with
Daysprings Eagles won first
in the juniors division,
Haley Dime with Jackson 4-
H won in the intermediates,
and Cailyn Haight with
Malone FFA won in the sen-
ior division.
The show was followed
by the steer sale Tuesday
night.


Elections
Continued From Page 1A
Group Four, currently
held by Mike Weeks;
and Group Five cur-
rently held by Greg
Lewis. Qualifying is
from Feb. 21 at 7 a.m.
to Feb. 25 at noon. For
more information, con-
tact Sherri Griffin at
593-6636.
The election will be
at the Sneads City
Hall.
Four other munici-
palities will hold elec-
tions later in the year.
Bascom's elections
will be July 19;
Cambellton's election
is Sept. 13; Jacob's
will be Aug. 30; and
Malone's will be Sept.
13.
Alford and
Greenwood .will not
hold elections this
year.


ly to its operating costs in Florida.
If approved, the new rates would take
effect as early as April 1 for new business
and July 1 on renewals.
State Farm also asked for a rate
increase of nearly 96 percent for a small-
er book of its business for rental
dwellings. It holds about 50,000 such
policies now.
Deputy Commissioner Robin Westcott
said the Office of Insurance Regulation
would likely have a decision on the State
Farm requests in two to three weeks.
State Farm reached an agreement with
OIR a year ago to cut 125,000 policies
over an 18-month period to reduce its lia-
bility in hurricane-prone Florida.
State Farm is the largest private proper-
ty insurer in Florida with slightly more
than 500,000 policyholders. The state-
backed Citizens Property Insurance Corp.
is the largest with .1.2 million
policyholders.
State Farm and .OIR had been at odds
on rates, but Florida's Legislature wants
more accommodations for private insur-
ers in hopes of somehow reducing its.
increasing risk with a growing Citizens,
which is backed up by assessments on
most insurance policies sold in the state.
Dozens of startup companies have
evolved in Florida in the past decade in
attempts to reduce Citizens' stake.


BY GREG BLUESTEIN
ASSOCIATED PRESS
ATLANTA Attorneys for a former
Florida Senate president asked a federal
appeals court Tuesday to reverse his
bribery conviction from his subsequent
time as a local official, claiming a key trial
error compromised the verdict.
W.D. Childers' lawyers told the full 11th
U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals that his con-
viction should be overturned because his
legal team was denied the right to fully
cross- examine another Escambia County
commissioner who was a key witness for
prosecutors.
The Pensacola Republican's conviction
stemmed from his actions as a county com-
missioner, where he was elected after 30
years in the state Senate. A state court jury
found him guilty of bribing a fellow com-
missioner, Willie Junior, in 2001 to vote for
a county land purchase.
Prosecutors say that Childers bribed
Junior with a cooking pot full of cash to
secure votes in favor of the county's pur-
chase of a soccer complex from a business-.
man who rewarded the two commissioners
with kickbacks.
At the trial, Childers' attorneys cross-
examined Junior for hours on the witness


stand. But after Childers was sentenced to
3 1/2 years in prison, he appealed, claiming
that his lawyers weren't able to bring up
efforts by prosecutors to revoke Junior's
plea deal over concerns he changed his
testimony.
Florida's appellate courts upheld the
convictions, and a federal judge also reject-
ed Childers' challenge.. But a three-judge
panel of the 11th Circuit reversed the ruling
by a 2-1 vote, finding that Childers should
have been allowed to challenge Junior's
testimony during the trial. Junior has since
died.
Christine Ann Guard, a Florida assistant
attorney general, on Tuesday asked the 11
judges to reconsider that ruling and rein-
state the conviction. She said Childers
failed to prove why more questioning of
Junior would have hurt his credibility and
motive for testifying, and argued that
Childers' constitutional rights had never
been violated.
But defense attorney Nathan Dershowitz
contended that the state exploited an
"unfair advantage" in the case that helped
influence the outcome. Although Childers
was released from prison in 2009 after
serving most of the sentence,, Dershowitz
urged the court to reverse the conviction to
clear his client's name.


Fla. senators may cut

optional Medicaid services


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE State senate lead-
ers say they will not put Medicaid patients
with developmental disabilities and those
in nursing homes into managed care.
Sen. Joe Negron said Tuesday those
populations will be given, an "I budget,"'
allowing more flexibility in their medical
care.
The emerging Senate bill also proposes
raising the reimbursement rate for primary
care doctors up to 100 percent of Medicare


rates.
Senate leaders say they will likely cut
some optional services for the state's near-
ly 3 million Medicaid patients. Senators
will release what services they want cut on
Thursday.
Sen. Nan Rich said Medicaid patients
make $799 or less a month and can't "go
out and get a policy and afford dentures
and glasses."
Lawmakers said the state's Medicaid
budget is expected to reach $21 billion
next year.


Child drowns at


southwest Florida home,


under investigation


Tm AsSOCIATED PREs
NAPLES Authorities are investigat-
ing the apparent drowning death of a
child in southwest Florida.
The Collier County Sheriff's Office
reports that a drowning was reported at a
Golden Gate Estates home Tuesday



Read.our t '


morning. When rescuers arrived at the
house, 15-month-old Ava Grace Slaby
was on the floor of the master bedroom
and her mother was performing CPR.
The toddler was taken to a nearby hos-
pital, where she was pronounced dead.
It wasn't immediately reported what
caused the child's death.


BY BRENT KALLESrAD
ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE Citing sinkhole
losses and higher operating expenses,
State Farm Florida asked state regulators
Tuesday for a 28 percent premium
increase on its homeowners policies.
Sinkhole claims, which are approach-
ing $2 billion over the past five years in
Florida, have exploded at a great cost to
the insurance industry.
Questioned by state actuary Bob Lee,
State Farm executives testified that it lost
$327 million in the last five years, most of
it in the last two, on sinkhole claims
alone. The company is dropping its sink-
hole coverage in standard policies, but
offering it to homeowners separately at a
premium rate.
However, the state's insurance con-
sumer advocate was at odds with State
Farm over the amount of discount policy-
holders should receive when the sinkhole
coverage is removed from their policy.
State Farm wanted to discount the poli-
cies about $150 on average, but actuary
Steve Alexander testified at the two-hour
fact-finding hearing that it should be at
least twice that.
Alexander also said State Farm was
paying its agents commissions well above
the national average, adding unnecessari-


OBITUARIES


Appeals court


reconsiders ex-Fla.


leader's appeal








8A Wednesday, February 16,2011 Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


GOP mocks Obama budget, House weighs cuts


BY ALAN FRAM
ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON -
Republicans on Tuesday dispar-
aged President Barack Obama's
proposed $3.7 trillion budget for
next year for taking a pass on tack-
ling long-term deficits by not call-
ing for structural changes in big-
ticket entitlement programs for the
elderly.
"In our nation's most pressing
fiscal challenges, the president has
abdicated his leadership role," .said
House Budget Committee
Chairman Paul Ryan, R-Wis.
"When his own commission put
forward a set of fundamental enti-
tlement and tax reforms ... he
ignored them."
Obama told a news conference
that the budget he sent Congress
will help meet his goal of cutting
the deficit in half by the end of his
first term. He said he looked for-
ward to negotiations with
Republicans in coming months on
how to fix Social Security and
Medicare.
'"This is not a matter of, 'you go
first, I go first,' he said. "It's a
matter of everybody having a seri-
ous conversation about where we
want to go and then ultimately get-
ting in that boat at the same time so
it doesn't tip over."
House Republicans, meanwhile
were eager to launch a weeklong
debate on their own package of
deep cuts in domestic spending for


On Feb. 10, Carolyn Johnson, right, and other employees at the
Government Printing Office, compile sections of the appendix of the
2012 budget in Washington. President Barack Obama sent his 2012
budget proposal to Congress on Monday. According to an Office of
Management and Budget summary obtained by The Associated Press,
the administration will propose more than $1 trillion in deficit reduction
over the next decade with two-thirds of that amount coming from spend-
ing cuts.- AP Photo/Jacquelyn Marlin


the current fiscal year.
Eager to please their conserva-
tive tea party supporters,
Republicans are championing $61
billion in cuts to hundreds of pro-
grams for the remaining seven
months of this federal fiscal year,
which ends Sept. 30, under a bill
the House planned to debate


Tuesday. AmeriCorps and the
Corporation for Public
Broadcasting would be completely
erased, while deep cuts would be
carved from programs for feeding
poor women and children, training
people for jobs and cleaning the
Great Lakes.
Reductions of that magnitude


this late in a fiscal year would have
a jarring impact on many pro-
grams. The GOP-run House
planned to approve the measure
Thursday.
The proposed reductions have
"showdown" written all over them.
Republicans included them in a
must-pass bill financing the gov-
ernment, which otherwise runs out
of money on March 4. The
Democratic-controlled Senate and
Obama himself are sure to turn
them down.
"We have consistently said it's
not our intention to shut down this
government," House Majority
Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., said
Monday of one possibility should
there be an impasse. "That's politi-
cal talk and we ought to get that off
the table and we ought to go about
the real business of trying to cut
spending."
White House budget director
Jacob Lew kicked off the adminis-
tration's defense of its proposed
2012 budget on Capitol Hill with
an appearance before the House
Budget Committee. Rep. Mike
Simpson spoke for most of the
Republicans on the panel in saying
he doesn't view the proposal --,
which mostly ignores the recom-
mendations of Obama's fiscal com-
mission as a serious one.
Lew countered that the Obama
plan is a "tough budget" filled with
cuts to programs the president him-
self supports.
Lew downplayed the possibility
of a government shutdown.


"If we all work together in a
bipartisan way to look for the
things we can agree on and take
some of the things that we can't
agree on off to the side, we can
accomplish a great deal," he said.
Obama unveiled his fiscal blue-
print a day earlier, a plan that mixes
tax increases on the wealthy and
some businesses, a five-year freeze
on most domestic programs, and
boosts for elementary schools,
clean energy and airport security.
The outline is a first step in what is
likely to be a bitter partisan fight as
Congress translates it into a parade
of tax and spending bills.
Despite its savings, Obama's
budget projects a record $1.65 tril-
lion deficit this year, falling to $1.1
trillion next year and easing there-
after. Even so, it stands to generate
a mammoth $7.2 trillion sea of red
ink over the next 10 years, a num-
ber that would be even larger had
the president not claimed over $1
trillion n 10-year savings by wind-
ing down the wars in -Iraq and
Afghanistan.
Glaringly missing from the pres-
ident's budget was a substantial
reshaping of Social Security,
Medicare and other massive, auto-
matically paid benefit programs
that bipartisan members of his
deficit-reduction commission had
recommended last year. That leaves
the nation under a black fiscal
cloud as its aging population, pro;
longed lifespans and ever costlier
medical procedures leave the gov-
ernment with enormous I.O.U.'s.


Panel: FBI overstated science's


strength during anthrax probe


BY DAVID DISHNEAU
ASSOCIATED PRESS
HAGERSTOWN, Md. -
Federal investigators over-
stated the strength of the sci-
entific evidence against a late
\rmy researcher blamed for
he anthrax mailings that
killed five people in 2001, a
panel of scientists said
Tuesday after an 18-month
review. However, the panel
didn't contradict the FBI's
conclusion that the Fort
Detrick, Md. researcher was
behind the letters.
The National Research
Council committee held a
briefing in Washington on its
170-page report, which
examines the novel microbial
forensic techniques used by
the FBI to determine that
Bruce Ivins acted alone in
making and sending the
powdered spores.


The panel faulted govern-
ment assertions that the mail-
er must have had a high level
of technical skill and that the
parent material of the anthrax
strain used in the attacks had
to have come from a flask
that Ivins alone maintained.
"We find the scientific evi-
dence to be consistent with
their conclusions but not as
definitive as stated," said
Lehigh University President
Alice P. Gast, who chaired
the 16-member panel.
The FBI said in a written
statement that its conclusions
were based on a traditional
investigation as well as scien-
tific findings. The agency
said the science provided
leads but alone rarely solves
cases.
Gast declined to comment
on the guilt or innocence of
Ivins, who died of an appar-
ently intentional Tylenol
overdose in 2008 as the U.S.


Justice Department prepared
to indict him for the attacks.
He had denied involvement,
and his lawyer and some col-
leagues have maintained he
was an innocent man hound-
ed to self-destruction.
Early last year, the FBI
formally closed its investiga-
tion'into the anthrax letters
that unnerved a nation still
reeling from the 9/11 attacks,
saying it had concluded that
Ivins planned and executed
the mailings by himself.
Five people died in
October and November 2001
from anthrax inhalation or
exposure linked to the letters.
They were a Florida photo
editor, two postal workers in
Washington, a hospital
employee in New York City
and a 94-year-old woman in
Oxford, Conn. Seventeen
others were sickened.
Postal facilities, U.S.
Capitol buildings and private


offices were shut for imspec-
tion and cleaned by workers
in hazardous materials suits
froni Florida to New York
and elsewhere.


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Suit says BP


official resigned


over safety issues


BY JUAN A. LOZANO
ASSOCIATED PRESS
HOUSTON A former
official with BP's drilling
operations in the Gulf of
Mexico resigned just months
before last year's oil spill
because of disagreements
with the oil giant over its
commitment to safety,
according to a class-action
federal lawsuit related to the
spill.
Documents filed Monday
night in Houston claim
Kevin Lacy, BP's former
senior vice president for
drilling operations for the
Gulf of Mexico, reached a
mutual agreement with the
company to resign in
December 2009 because he
believed the company was
not adequately committed to
improving safety protocols
in offshore drilling opera-
tions to the level of its indus-
try peers. The Deepwater
Horizon rig explosion
occurred on April 20, 2010,
killing 11 workers and caus-
ing the worst oil spill in U.S.
history..
The claims come in an
amended version of the law-
suit, originally filed last year,
that alleges BP inflated its
stock price by hiding infor-
mation and making false and
misleading statements about
its safety practices before the
Gulf of Mexico oil spill.
BP's stock value dropped
roughly in half following the
oil rig explosion and spill.
BP spokesman Daren
Beaudo declined to com-
ment on the lawsuit.
Public pension funds in
New York and Ohio are the
lead plaintiffs in the suit,
which also includes individ-
.ual investors and the


Oklahoma police pension
system. Similar lawsuits by
the different plaintiffs origi-
nally were filed in New
Orleans but were consolidat-
ed and moved to Houston
federal court.
The amended complaint
claims that a company reor-
ganization that began in
2007, which resulted in
numerous layoffs and cuts to
safety budgets, "would
materially affect the
Company's ability to drill
safely in the Gulf of
Mexico."
"Lacy's departure from
the Gulf of Mexico drilling
unit in December 2009 coin-
cided with other additional
and extensive reshuffling of
personnel in the BP Gulf of
Mexico drilling unit, such
that by the time of the
Deepwater Horizon incident,
four out of five of BP's sen-
ior, drilling officials for the
Gulf of Mexico had only
been in their posts for a few
months," according to the
lawsuit.


S e Dr. Stacy L. Harbin

Stacy L. Harbin, M.D., F.A.C.S., joined the Jackson Hospital medical staff
and Chipola Surgical & Medical Specialties practice February 1,2011.

Dr. Harbin is a Board Certified General Surgeon who most recently
was on staff at Regional Medical Center in Madisonville, Kentucky,
He began his academic studies at Georgia Southern College in
Statesboro and received his medical degree from the Medical College
of Georgia in Augusta. He completed his residency at the Medical
Center of Central Georgia where he was Chief Resident,

Dr. Harbin's expertise in general surgery includes minimally invasive colon, gastric, and hernia
procedures; comprehensive endoscopy including ERCP; breastsurgery, and endocrine surgery.
He brings a wealth of experience to the hospital and community while complementing the'
General SIn jr-rv service currently provided by Drs. Chai Arunakul and Teresa Goodpaster.

Dr. Harbin and his wife Kaye reside ih Marianna. They have four grown children and
two grandchildren.

For more information or an appointment with Dr. Harbin, please contact Chipola Surgical &
Medical Su c-ili_, at -0017.


^ Chipola Surgical &

Media cal Specialties


. ..








u






z


Inside


A.


SECTION B

Entertainment ... 4B
Classifieds .... 5-6B
International .....8B
TV Grids .........3B


-2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


Chipola wins third straight
BY SHELIA MADER the game was in the Pirates' point range, with both pick- Pensacola outshot Chipc
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT favor, with Pensacqla post- ing up three shots from from the line, making 11 I


The Chipola Indians bas-
ketball team made it three
conference wins in a row
with a victory at home last
night over Pensacola State
College. The Indians led
throughout most of the ball-
game, and held on to take the
game, 69-62.
Although the balance of


ing 31 points each half, the
Indians jump-started the first
half with 40 points to key the
victory. Chipola struggled
from the line in both halves,
hitting three of five in the
first half, before dropping to
just eight of 21 in the second
half.
Ashon White and Shamarr
Bowden were hot from 3-


downtown. Marcus Knight
had a stellar night at the line,
making 11 of 13 shots from
the field and adding two
threes and four from the line,
to lead the team with 28
points. Knight made it a dou-
ble double by adding 12
rebounds. Bowen was the
only other Indian in double
digits, picking up 11 points.
4.


,la
out


WEDNESDAY
Chipola's Elijah
Pittman tries for
two against the
Pirates Tuesday
night.- Mark
Skinner/Floridan


of 14 attempts.
Chipola will have just one
day to get ready for
Northwest Florida State. The
Indians will be looking to
redeem a pair of earlier sea-
son losses, with one being
just a one-point deficit.
Game time is scheduled for
7:30 p.m. Wednesday night
in at NWFS in Niceville.


MHSJV


defeats


Hornets


11-0

BY SHELIA MADE
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Marianna High
School Lady Bulldogs jun-
ior varsity started the sea-
son with a solid 11-0 win
Thursday on the road
against Cottondale.
Friday's road trip wasn't
as productive, as the
young Lady Dogs fell 7-0
against a tough Mosley
Lady Dolphins team.
In Friday night's game,
Mosley's pitcher threw a
perfect game with no runs,
no hits, no walks and no
errors. Connor Ward was
in the circle for Marianna
for the first two innings,
giving up four runs on
eight hits and one walk,
while striking out three.
Breanna Willis threw two
innings and gave up three
runs on three hits, two
walks and three strikeouts.
Thursday's game was a
See SOFTBALL, Page 2B 0>


Spoiled ho me cooking'


Poor offensive


performance


costs Chipola


-; BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Chipola Lady
Indians basketball team
A 5dug themselves a little
deeper in the hole
SMonday night as they fell
at home 60-44 to the
Pensacola State College
Lady Pirates.
The Lady Indians
struggled from the get go
with the Lady Pirates,
only making 15 of 52
attempts in the first half
and shooting just 33 per-
cent from the line. At the
half Chipola, was down
28-16.
The second half didn't
prove to be much better
for the Lady Indians.
Down 60-34 late in the
Chipola's Jasmine Shaw goes airborne to try for two against the Lady Pirates second half, Chipola bat-
Monday night at home.- Mark Skinner/Floridan tled back with 10 unan-


swered points to narrow
the lead, but could do .no
better.
Free throwing shooting
improved to 50 percent in
the second half, with the
Lady Indians making 8 of
16 attempts.
Chipola had only two
players in double digits.
Both Breieona Warner
and Sara Djassi were on
the board with 10 points
each.
Warner led the team in
total rebounds with 12,
followed by Jasmine
Shaw with nine.
Chipola will be back in
action Thursday night as
.they go on the road to
take on Northwest
Florida State College in
Niceville.
Tip off is scheduled for
5:30 p.m.


Bulipups drop both road openers


'"A" team loses handily; "B" team falls just short


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Marianna Middle
School Bullpup baseball
teams opened their season
on the road Monday
evening at Port St. Joe fol-
lowing a rain out of last
week's scheduled open-
ing. The road trip wasn't
kind to the Bullpups, with
the "A" team falling 13-5.
The "B" team game was a
much closer one, at 5-4.
B. T. Johnson took the
mound for the Bullpups
"A" team and suffered the
loss. Johnson was relieved
by Jake Daffin in the third
inning; Daffin closed out
the game.
Marianna scored three
runs in the top of the first
inning. With one out,
Johnson helped himself
out with a single and stole


second. Hunter Eddins
drew a walk, and Johnson
scored on a single by
Trent Charles. Jake Daffin
took advantage of an error
at short to reach safely and
plate a pair of runs. Two
flyouts ended the inning.
St. Joe answered in the
bottom of the inning with
eight runs. A lead off
walk was followed by a
single.
A dropped ball in left
field scored one, before
the clean up hitter popped
up to second. Another
erior allowed another
baserunner, before back-
to-back singles scored
three runs. An error and a
walk added to the runs
crossing the plate, before
a fielder's choice got the
second out of the inning.
A single was followed by
a strikeout to end the


inning.
Marianna added two
runs in the top of the sec-
ond inning. Jeremiah
Emanuel led off with a
walk and, following two
strikeouts, scored on a
misplayed ball in right
field hit by Johnson.
Eddins took one for the
team, with Charles follow-
ing with a walk. Johnson
scored on a passed ball
before a fly out to center-
field ended the inning.
St. Joe would add two in
the second, one in the
third and two in the fourth
before the game was
called on time. Johnson
and Daffin both added hits
late .in the game for
Marianna, but were unable
to score.
In "B"' team action,
Bobby Lewis took the
mound for the Bullpups,


going three innings before
giving way to Maxx
Harrell. Ryan Reid closed
out the game and took the
loss. Lewis allowed four
runs on eight walks, one
hit batter and one hit.
Harrell allowed no runs,
no hits and no walks. Reid
allowed one run on three
walks and one hit.
'Offensively for the
Bullpups, Cody Gwin was
1-for-1 with a run scored,
followed by Seth Gilmore,
who was 1-for-2 with a
walk. Maxx Harrell was 1-
for-2 with a run scored.
Drawing walks were
Austin Torbett, Quaid Van
Huss and Brett Crumpler.
The Bullpups were
scheduled to take on
Chipley Tuesday evening
in Chipley. Results of that
game were not available at
press time.


Lady Bullpups


start season 3-0


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Marianna Middle
School Lady Bullpups soft-
ball team is off to a grand
start with a 3-0 record, fol-
lowing games Friday and
Saturday.
On Friday afternoon, the
Lady Bullpups hosted
Florida High and dealt them
a 14-0 shutout in three
innings of play. Kaleigh
Temples picked up the win
in the circle for the Lady
Bullpups, giving up no runs
on three walks and one hit
while, fanning six. Lexi
Basford led Marianna
offensively with a triple and
a single, followed by
Hannah Spooner, Carly
Wilson, Taniyah Robinson,
and Genesis Calhoun all
picking up hits. Saturday's
first game was a 13-2 win
over Freeport. Temples and


Allyson Cannady combined
for the win.
The Lady Bullpups shone
at the plate, with Basford
and Bonnie Bigale both
going 3-for-3 with one
walk, followed by
Robinson and Kaleigh
Bruner who were each 3-
for-4. Wilson was 2-for-4,
with Spooner, Calhoun, and
Temples all picking up hits.
In the second game
Saturday, the Bullpups
handed Walton a 14-2 shut
out behind the pitching of
Hannah Spooner.
Robinson, Wilson, and
Basford homered in the
game, with Bigale going 3-
for-4 at the plate. Valerie
Sims, Calhoun and Spooner
all added hits for Marianna.
Marianna is scheduled to
return to action Friday as
they host county rival
Graceville. First pitch is
slated for 5 p.m.


Lebron, Heat welcome fan trash talk


BY CLIFF BRUNT
AP SPORTS WRITER
INDIANAPOLIS The booing
and heckling from capacity crowds
all over the country is like music to
Dw'yane Wade's ears.
The Miami Heat became villains to
many when LeBron James made his
nationally televised decision to leave
Cleveland and join superstars Wade
and Chris Bosh last summer. The
choice, and the showy way it went
down, didn't sit well with a lot of
NBA fans and they have made their
feelings known whenever the Heat


have hit the road.
Miami has the second-best record
in the Eastern Conference, but it has-
n't come with national adoration.
Miami doesn't often receive the
cheers teams such as the Los Angeles
Lakers and Boston Celtics get when
they are on the road. The Heat lead
the league in road attendance, draw-
ing an average of 19,289 fans in 29
games, but Wade hears mostly boos.
"Well, they're cheering for us, it
just sounds a little different," he
joked. "Sometimes, it might start
with a "B," but to us, it's cheering.
It's respect."


James' run-in with a heckler in
Detroit last Friday went beyond the
norm, and was the' latest example of
the general dislike NBA fans have
shown the Heat this season. James
told a fan to stop talking about his
family. A fan who says he was seated
near the heckler says James was
being taunted early in the game.
James, who has joked that the Heat
refer to themselves as the "Heatles"
after the Beatles for attracting big
crowds on the road, said something
to that fan while the Heat were shoot-
'ing free throws:
See HEAT, Page 2B 0


Miami Heat forward LeBron James complains to the ref-
eree during the second half of an NBA basketball game
against the Boston Celtics in Boston-AP Photo


'Kevin Harvick remembers
Earnhardt's legacy'
l r .Page 2B




-kit ,.,?_Y ', :., ;:. '


First seat installed at
new Madins Stadium


-- 1. 1 V -:."" ;- I
*'';-'' -- Coming in tomorrow's edition of the
A T HAMi Ag lt EMIlk SPOUI' PUBlOS1 T

ATHLON SPORTS'
Exclusive onr'-on-one interviews with today's top sports sup ItIars' Chock.
.2 Feature stories that cut to the heart ol why we love sports' I he iy lehe, itu
Previews of the top events on the sports calendar" Of IuJSP
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-2B Wednesday, February 16, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Marlins players test out new stadium


BY TIM REYNOLDS
AP SPORTS WRITER

MIAMI David
Samson stood on a concrete
slab along what will be the
third-base side of the
Florida Marlins' new down-.
town Miami ballpark, his
arms outstretched.
"Look what has been cre-
ated," the Marlins president
said.
He had reason to be
excited. On Tuesday, for the
first time, the Marlins
played baseball in a stadi-
um of their own.
Hanley Ramirez, Mike
Stanton, Logan Morrison,
Chris Coghlan and other
Marlins took batting prac-
tice sort of in their
soon-to-be home, which
still lacks certain basic
amenities like grass, an
infield, an outfield, base-
lines, bases, home plate,
outfield fences ... you get
the idea.
It's still very much a con-
struction zone, but nobody
minded. Ramirez took the
first swings, off a piece of
artificial turf with a plate
painted in the middle. The
pitchers' mound was a
undulating. The outfielders
were construction workers,
many of whom tried shag-
ging flies with their bare


hands while wearing hard
hats.
"That was awesome,"
Stanton said when his
rounds of batting practice
were complete.
It was a day of mile-
stones for the Marlins to
celebrate in their on-time
- and still on-budget -
construction of a $535 mil-
lion stadium on the same
piece of land where
Miami's Orange Bowl
stood for seven decades.
Shortly before the first bat-
ting practice swings were
taken, the first seat was
installed.
Section 19, Row H, Seat
12 at the new ballpark will
be easily spotted. It'll be
the only red chair in the sta-
dium.
Everything else will be
blue. The Marlins made the
first chair stand out on the
advice, Samson said, of a
fan who e-mailed him and
suggested that one setback
not blend in with the rest.
"When we were ground-
breaking on July 18, 2009,
there were certain days that
we looked to," Samson
said. "One of the major
dates is the day the first seat
goes in. ... They had to start
over there in Section 19, for
whatever reason, and we
had a season-ticket-holder
who said 'Put in a red seat.'


So we did. It's an unbeliev-
able day."
The Marlins plan to
move into the ballpark in
time for opening day 2012.
This season will be their
last at Sun Life Stadium,
the facility about 16 miles
north where the Miami
Dolphins and Miami
Hurricanes play their home
football games.
Progress in recent
months had been rapid. A
video scoreboard spanning
more than 50,000 square
feet is already hovering
over where the center-field
wall will be. Ribbon video
boards are installed around
much of the ballpark's
perimeter. .Players got a
tour of what will be their
clubhouse. And Samson
said the Marlins have
already sold more 81-game
plans' for 2012 than any
plan full-season, half-
season, mini-packs, what-
ever sold for 2011 com-
bined.
The construction has
gone largely as planned, so
far.
"We have one more hur-
ricane season to go,"
Samson said. "That's criti-
cal."
Workers around all sides
of the stadium stopped
what they were doing to
watch when the players


A cameraman takes video of the Florida Marlins new ballpark in Miami, Tuesday,
Feb. 15, 2011 .The Marlins new baseball stadium, 19 months into construction, had
its first seat installed. -AP Photo


took their swings, cheering
and even breaking out into
what may have been the
first "Let's Go Marlins"
chant to echo through the
facility.
A few players nearly hit
balls into the beams that
will support the roof,
though that shouldn't be a
problem when the facility


opens the beams that
stretched over the middle of
the field Tuesday will be
moved to the side and
replaced by higher ones
once construction progress-
es.
Morrison hit a ball into
what will be the upper deck
in right field. Stanton
topped him moments later,


hitting one that sailed over
everything in left field and
bouncing out of the ball-
park entirely.
"I wish they'd move the
plate up a little bit," Stanton
joked afterward. "It's a lit-
tle better .without the actual
feet sign out there. You
don't know how far you're
hitting them."


NFL labor chatter continues


BY HOWARD FENDRICH
AP PRO FOOTBALL WRITER

WASHINGTON Both sides in
the NFL's labor talks are trying to
spread the word by putting their posi-
tions in writing, and everyone's getting
in. on the act from Hall of Fame
players Jack Youngblood and Bruce
Smith, to Commissioner Roger
Goodell, to mayors of league cities.
In a letter obtained by The
Associated Press on Tuesday,
Youngblood and Smith' asked NFL
owners to promise not to lock out
players even if a new collective bar-
gaining agreement isn't reached by the
time the current one expires at the end
of the day March 3.
Youngblood was elected to the Pro
Football Hall of Fame in 2001, Smith
in 2009. Their letter was addressed to
"Owners of the National Football
League" and sent Jan. 31 to Goodell at
league headquarters in New York.
"As former players, it is crystal clear
that the vast popularity and financial
success of football means that a lock
out cannot be in the interest of any-
body involved, particularly the fans
who support the game," Youngblood
and Smith wrote. "We understand the
need for both sides to create pressure,
but also know that at times it is impor-
tant to decrease tenor and tone in order
for the right deal to be made in a non-
emotional atmosphere."
They noted that the players' union
already "pledged to not strike."
"By making the parallel commit-
ment," they wrote, "the owners would
create the breathing room for a deal to
be struck."



Heat "It'sL
Continued From Page 1B Of the
as we
"Guys get out of control at
times," James said after the to pla
game. "I understand they
are very passionate, but enter
you need to know where to
draw the line. We're all
human. I don't care if you
say anything about the
game of basketball, or
something to me, just don't around
be disrespectful." favor."
Whether the trigger is Veter
merely Miami's success, ly handle
James' choice or the swag- "Ther
ger the Heat have dis- there's
played' along the way, situation
Miami's players say the about th
animosity they draw from your cor
opposing fans is uncom-. Clippers
mon. Negro s
"We've experienced to worrn
some times here from the you nee
crowd," Bosh said. "Pretty you're r
much, it's at every arena level, y
that we play at. Guys are nights."
extra motivated, fans are .The c
extra motivated they to bother
either talk crap or cheer a Monday
little louder." 19-10 r
Dealing with hecklers is son, the
a part of life in the NBA, of highest
course. Boston and "We
Philadelphia were men- said. "V
tioned by players as partic- the roach
ularly challenging venues better ro
for crowd interaction. Wade
"Boston is one of the great de
hardest places to play, but his care
it's one of the funniest sometin
places to play because that fan is ne
energy, going on the road, "Som
it's a different feel," get fed
Milwaukee Bucks forward look at
Jon Brockman said. or you
"Sometimes, you can flip converse
that negative energy man, it'
I


Pro Football Hall of Famer Bruce Smith has asked NFL owners to prom-
ise not to lock out players if a new labor deal isn't reached by early
March.-AP Photo


That exact wording also was used in
a Feb. 7 letter from Kansas City, Mo.,
Mayor Mark Funkhouser to Clark
Hunt, the owner and chief executive
officer of that city's NFL team, the
Chiefs. Indeed, Funkhouser's two-
paragraph letter to Hunt uses phrases
throughout that echo the letter to
Goodell from Youngblood and Smith.
Mayors or city officials from at least
five sites of NFL teams have written
letters to the league or a club official to
argue against a lockout.
Goodell, meanwhile, indicated in an
op-ed piece that the 2011 regular sea-
son could be in jeopardy if the league
and union don't start "serious negotia-
tions" toward a new CBA soon.


unfortunate that I think the fans
e game forget that we're human
ll, and we're coming out trying
ay the game of basketball and
tain."
-Dwayne Wade,
Miami Heat guard


and use it in your

an players general-
Ie heckling well.
are's so many games,
so many different
ns, you can't worry
mings that are out of
ntrol," Los Angeles
s coach Vinny Del
aid. "You just have
y about the job that
ed to do because if
not prepared at this
ou'll have difficult'

crowds don't seem
er Miami as of
', the Heat have a
oad record this sea-
e league's second-
road win total.
embrace it," Wade
We play better on
d. We feel we're a
)ad team."
said he's heard a
al of trash talk over
er and believes that
nes, confronting a
necessary.
times, you might
up, or you might
them a certain way,
might engage into
ation because, as a
s challenging your


"The hard work to secure the next
NFL season must now accelerate in
earnest," Goodell wrote in the piece,
which has been run by more than 30
newspapers or websites since last
week and was posted Tuesday on
NFLlabor.com.
He said he "cannot emphasize
enough the importance of reaching
agreement by" the expiration of the
old CBA.
Goodell also said owners need more
money to offset "costs of financing,
building, maintaining and operating
stadiums." He added: "We need new
stadiums in Los Angeles, Minneapolis,
San Francisco, Oakland and San
Diego."


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Floridan

Call 526-3614
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manhood," he said. "You
try to be bigger than that,
but every once in a while,
you say something.
"It's unfortunate that I
think the fans of the game
forget that we're human as
well, and we're not coming
out saying anything to
them, we're coming out
trying to play the game of
basketball and entertain.
That's all we're doing."
Basketball, more than
most sports, puts fans close
to the action. Sometimes
that leads to unforgettable
situations like Reggie
Miller scoring 25 fourth-
quarter points while jawing
with Spike Lee during the
1994 playoff game
between the Pacers and the
Knicks at Madison Square
Garden.
It also gives fans a
chance to test limits.
"A lot of the things that
are said that are personal,
the person wouldn't say it
in your face," Wade said.
"They only say it because
they're guarded by these
chairs, and they know
we're not crazy and we're
not going to do anything to
them."


Softball
Continued From Page 1B

much more offensive
showing for the Lady
Bulldogs. Breanna Willis
and Connor Ward com-
bined for a no hitter against
the Lady Hornets. Willis
went two innings, striking
out four with four walks,
while Ward went one
inning, striking out two
with no walks.
Offensively, Bria
Matthews was 2-for-2 with


three RBI and one run
scored, followed by Ward,
who was 2-for-2 with two
runs scored and two RBI.
Kristi Folds was 2-for-3
with a double and two RBI,
followed by Madison
Gullett who was 1-for-2
with three RBI. Reagan
Oliver and Faith Moore
were both 1-for-2 with two
runs scored.
The junior varsity Lady
Bulldogs will be back in
action Thursday as they
travel to take on the Sneads
Lady Pirates. First pitch is
scheduled for 4 p.m.


Do you have
Cute Kids?

E-mail your
'Cute 'Kds*',photos to edlornal@jcfloridan.com. mail
them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring
them by.our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in
Marianna.

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WEDNESDAY EVENING /LATE NIGHT FEBRUARY16, 2011
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9 HGTV Hunters House Property Property House First Place Hunters Holmes Inspection Vanilla House [First Place Hunters Holmes Inspection Vanilla Property Property Ninja Meaning Twist Acne Smile Find Style
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19 SPEED NASCAR Race Hub NASCAR Racing NASCAR Racing The 10 NASCAR Racing INASCAR Race Hub Motorcycle Racing Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. |Pald Prog.


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, February 16, 2011 3B


something new you have
time to learn. You have time
to learn what you're sup-
posed to say, when you're
supposed to do things, how
you're supposed to do it.
"You start off with the
biggest press conference that
you'll ever have in your
whole career and you have
more fans than you'll ever
have and you don't know
how to manage your time,
you don't know how to man-
age your money, you don't
know what to say and all of a
sudden you have all that stuff
at once.
He didn't.
Instead, Harvick shut
down. He figured that was
the easiest way to cope with
everything going on around
him questions about
Eamrnhardt's death and trib-
utes at every track.-
"Instantly you had every-
thing that you wanted, but
you didn't have to do any-
thing for it," Harvick said. "It
just didn't all make sense to
me."
Racing in the same
Chevrolet but with a different
colored paint scheme with
No. 29 on the side, Harvick
got behind the wheel days
after Earnhardt's death, and
finished 14th at
Rockingham. Harvick vivid-
ly remembers details of.that
day,.
"When he drove that car at
Rockingham, we told him it
was going to be a life-chang-
ing moment and it has been,"
Childress said.
Two weeks later, every-
thing became a blur.
Harvick won over the
legion of Eamhardt fans with
a victory at Atlanta in his
third race. He nipped Jeff
Gordon at the finish line by
six one-thousandths of a sec-
ond, one of the closest finish-
es in NASCAR history, then
drop a reverse victory lap
with three fingers out the
window and everyone on
their feet.
"I don't remember a thing
from the day," Harvick said.
"With the different emotions
of everything we went
through during that time


BY MARK LONG
AP SPOKtS WRITER


DAYTONA BEACH -
Kevin Harvick spent the last
decade avoiding dealing with
Dale Earnhardt's death.
He was closed off to team-
mates. He was detached
from fans. He was unwilling
to broach the delicate subject
with just about anyone.
Until recently.
With the anniversary of
Earnhardt's fatal crash loom-
ing at Daytona Intemrnational
Speedway, Harvick opened
up to teammates during a
Richard Childress Racing
dinner earlier this month.
With tears in his eyes and 10
years of emotion pouring
from his heart, Harvick
caught everyone by surprise.
And this much was clear:
Harvick finally has
embraced Earnhardt's lega-
cy.
"It's hard to be in the shad-
ow of somebody," teammate
Jeff Burton said. "There's no
way that Kevin Harvick steps
into that car after the tragedy
without being in his shadow.
You know, that's-hard. I don't
want to speak for Kevin, but
it takes a little while to sepa-
rate yourself from that."
It took years.
Harvick was 25 when
Eamrnhardt died on Feb. 18,
2001, in a final-lap wreck
during the Daytona 500. At
the time, Harvick was a bud-
ding star in NASCAR's sec-
ond-tier series. He envi-
sioned making the jump to
the Sprint Cup Series, but
never could have imagined it
happening the way it did.
Crew chief Kevin Hamlin
summoned Harvick to
Richard Childress' office in
the middle of night and asked
him to do the unthinkable-
replace Earnhardt. -
Harvick was woefully
unprepared.
"Instantly, it's like every-
body knows your name,
everybody knows what
you're doing, so you start
from the wrong end of the
spectrum and you don't have
time," Harvick said. "A lot of
times when you come into


NASCAR driver Kevin Harvick waits as his crew works on his car after an auto race practice session at Daytona
International Speedway in Daytona Beach, Fla., Friday.-AP Photo


period, I can go back and
watch the video, but I could-
n't tell you one thing that
sAck out'from that particular
day because there were so
many things happening.
"I know it should be some-
thing I remember for the rest
of my life, but there were so
many different emotions and
so many things happening,
and to throw the win on top
of that, you didn't know
whether to be happy or sad.
He won again that season
but found mixed results in
the years that followed. He
did, however, develop his
own brash style and reputa-
tion. He became known as
the Instigator a derisive
play on Eamrnhardt's famed
nickname the Intimidator -
and may have turned off
some Eamrnhardt loyalists.
And while Harvick didn't
always see eye-to-eye with
Childress on the direction the


team, any disagreements
seemed to bring them closer
together.
They got really tight in
2010 as Harvick contended
for the title. He finished third
in points, remaining in a tight
race 'until the finale in
Homestead. His success
from last season, along with
the 10 years that have passed,
have helped him come to
terms with replacing
Eamrnhardt and accepting his
leadership role at RCR.
His speech proved that to
everyone else.
"That was different. But
he was serious. I can promise
you that," teammate Clint
Bowyer said. "It's been a big
part of his life. Obviously his
career is because of
(Earnhardt's death).
I Still, Harvick knows he
will never escape Earnhardt's
shadow. Arid he's fine with it
- finally.


www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Kevin Harvick embraces Earnhardt legacy


irni






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4B Wednesday, February 16, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


ENTERTAINMENT www.JCFLORIAN.com


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PARTlClPATTNG M AbbYT.l>IG THAT ,I RMUSTU RERP OF PL.ANIARY EXPERTS
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ECONOMIC WOE.. E O .E! D____ ANOTHERIHR PANE. IDENTICAL
ECONOMIC WO MMO 10 EARTH,


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
SOMEDAY, I'LL BUY MY ALL ARE WELCOME.
OWN PLOT OF LAND AND ANYONE WHO WANTS TO
BUILD SOME CASTLES. ESCAPE THEIR 9 TO 5
THEN I'LL TRADE MY EXISTENCE FOR THEIR
CLOTHES OWN SUIT OF ARMOR
IN FOR A AND A LIFE OF
SUIT OF I CASTLES AND
ARMOR. PADDED '
A \SWORD
I COMBAT. A.


WE'LL ALSO SAVE ENERGY.
PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION
WILL BE AN ELABORATE
SYSTEM OF WATERSLIDES.
ARMOR AND
WATERSLIDES?


PEOPLE LIKE..
._.DROWN?


SILENE DESTYER
-OFDREAMSI
AT THE VERY
LEAST, THERE'S
A RUST ISSUE. i
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HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


"I've decided to give you another chance.
Next time, case the joint first."


ACROSS 41
43
1 Dewlap
5 Trig cousin 46
8 Linda,
Calif. 48
12 Tony's kin 50
13 Hectic place
14 Mr. Knievel 51
15 Energetic
(hyph.) 52
16 Himalayan
dwellers 53
18 Glimpsed
20 Kirk's 54
helmsman 55
21 Canine reg-
istry
22 Sugar meas.
23 nous 1
26 Granola kin
29 Neck and 2
neck
30 Prospects 3
for gold 4
31 Bob Hope
sponsor 5
33 Dark brew
34 Barn topper
35 Den 6
36 PC notes
(hyph.) 7
38 Grounds 8
39 Miss 9
Piggy's
word
40 Codgers' 10
queries


Tote
Drone's
home
Dakota re-
gion
Toe woe
Lotion
ingredient
Nitrogen,
in combos
Ancient
ointment
Throw a
party
Ruby, e.g.
Lb. and oz.
DOWN
Run for
fitness
Wind
instrument
Hairpieces
Clouded or
snow -
Monte-
zuma's
empire
Burglar's
"key"
Dollop
Pauses
Face
sketcher's
start
Diner's
options


NEA Crossword Puzzle


Husband abusing drugs


Dear Annie: My husband and I are in our
early 40s. We've been married for 13 years and
have two young, beautiful, healthy children that
I thank God for every day.
After many years of marriage, I found out
quite unexpectedly that my husband has been a
drug user on and off for a long time. It came out
when he finally went for help. Due to the drugs,
we lost everything. We had to uproot our chil-
dren from the only home they've known in
order to find a more affordable place
to live. His drug use has put the
family ina lot of pain and turmoil,
and he vowed he would never use
again. For a while, everything
seemed good. But it didn't.last. .
We are a month behind in our tt '
rent, and I fear my husband is -
using again. He does not come \ g
home for days at a time and for-
gets to call. When he shows up,-
there's always some lame excuse about
where he's been and where the money went.
I will not argue in front of the children,
and talking to him hasn't helped. I am scared\
for our security and his health. I can't take the
lies anymore. He refuses help and insists he's
not using. I have no other family and cannot
support us on my own. I fear for our future and
don't know what to do. Desperate
Dear Desperate: First contact Nar-Anon (nar-
anon.org) for families and friends of drug users.
If you belong to a church or synagogue, talk to
your clergy about counseling and community
programs. You may need government assis-


tance temporarily, and also look into job train-
ing and housing opportunities through state and
city agencies. Whatever your husband is doing,
he is not reliable as a father or partner, and you
will have to step up to the plate as best you can.
Dear Annie:. My son showed me the
Facebook page of a 20-year-old acquaintance
who is expecting a baby with her boyfriend. An
ultrasound showed that the baby was seriously
brain damaged and would likely die at birth.
. This gal named her unborn baby and
created a website journal of her pregnancy.
Some of the entries were about her
doctor appointments and shop-
\ ping for a funeral home. Others
"i. were rants about fights with her
S boyfriend and his forays with
other women. Her page includes
professionally taken photo-
graphs of her lifting her shirt to
expose her very pregnant belly.
\\ I was appalled at the publi-
cizing of such a heart-wrench-
ing, private situation. Am I just
old-fashioned? A Private.
\Person
Dear Private: The fact that something so
personal is put into cyberspace and broadcast to
everyone is, unfortunately, a common occur-
rence these days among young people who
have no concept of privacy (or good taste).
What used to go into a locked diary is now fod-
der for the world. However, this girl is going
through a sad and difficult time, and sharing her
story undoubtedly brings her comfort.


BRIDGE


By Phillip Alder
C.S. Lewis wrote; "Even in literature and art, no man who both-
ers about originality will ever be original: whereas if you simply try
to tell the truth (without caring twopence how often it has been told
before), you will, nine times out of 10, become original without
ever having noticed it."
The winning play in today's deal is not original, and will not
work nearly as often as nine times out of 10. But when you have
nothing else to guide you, following the advice of the mathemati-
cians will hold you in good stead.
How should South try to make three no-trump after West leads
the spade queen?
With nine points and no five-card suit, North raised to two no-
trump to invite game. South, with 16 points and a five-card suit,
had no hesitation in bidding game. (If you use two no-trump as a
transfer response, you must invite game by first responding two
clubs, then rebidding two no-trump, which would not promise a
four-card major. There is one other wrinkle here. If the bidding
starts one no-trump two clubs two hearts, the responder rebids
two spades with four spades and game-invitational values.
South has six top tricks: two spades, two hearts and two clubs.
Since it is unlikely that declarer can establish a diamond trick, he
should play for five club winners. The odds tables say that a 2-2
split is slightly more likely than a successful second-round finesse
through West (a priori, it is 31.03 percent to 28.45 percent), so
South should cash his club king, then play a club to dummy's ace.


West
A Q J 10 9 8
V 762
+ A 9 2
*4 10 9


South
1 NT
3 NT


North
S65 2
K 8 3
SJ7 4
1 A J 6 3


East
A 74 3
SQ J 10 9
* K 10 8 5
SQ 4


South
A AK
VA 5 4
Q 63
4 K 8 7 5 2
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither


North
2 NT
Pass


Opening lead: A Q


West
Pass
Pass


East
,Pass
Pass


Answer to Previous Puzzle


PA GER D IE T S








11 Cappand 35 Pasta dish
Jolson 37 Charm
17 Mountain 38 Windy City,
curves breezily
19 1950sprez 40 Sort of
22 Ballad salts
23 Depot info 41 Moon ring
24 Cleopatra's 42 Commo-
river tions
25 Bristle with 43 Woodwork-
26 best ing tool
friend 44 Be a nomad
27 Roast pig 45 Mongol .

e22 Ballad outburst
30 Sanskrit di- 47 Scold
alect 49 2B objec-
32 Mother lode ties
34 String-quar-
tet member
tet member


HOROSCOPE
There is a strong likelihood that
in the year ahead you will develop
an exciting endeavor in which oth-
ers will want to participate.
However, think twice about invit-
ing partners, because you might
be able to do it all on your own.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -
A bit of luck could come from an
arrangement with someone who
shares many of you interests.
Both you and this person might
benefit in a rare manner.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -
Be on your toes for one or more
financial opportunities to develop,
which are likely to come from
quiet corners. Each will have
strong chances for increasing
your earnings.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Someone to whom you're attract-
ed is-eyeing you in the same light.
It's just a matter of one of you
making a move, and since you're
likely to be the boldest, take the
plunge.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
Although you're a take-charge
person, if you find that another is
also trying to find the answers, it
would benefit you to team up with
him/her. This person might
already have opened the door.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Thank goodness you usually have
an open mind, because it
behooves you to look beyond your
initial impressions. There, is more
to what you're gazing at than
meets the eye.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Be honest and unbiased about
what you-consider to be either a
good. or bad investment.
Impressive gains can be realized if
you are realistic about what you
are reviewing.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Just
by chance, you might be quite for-
tunate in two different venues
where you previously made poor
choices, but you'll havp to recog-
nize exactly what's happening.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
You may feel you have something
to cheer about that your intellect is
completely ignoring. It might
behoove you to see where this
impression takes you.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Don't be reluctant to use all of the
leverage you have at your dispos-
al in order to advance a big ambi-
tion of yours, as long as it is ethi-
cal. It's fair game both with busi-
ness and love.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) If
something is gnawing at you
regarding a career matter, it is like-
ly to have greater significance at
this point in time than you may
realize. It would be wise to
reassess the situation.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) Any important matter that
needs resolving shouldn't be left
up to subordinates or to those
with little experience. You will be
luckiest.dealing strictly with-the
front bench.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
- Someone with whom you enjoy
strong bonds of friendship might
open up a conduit for you that will
bring you more joy and happiness
than you've had in a long time.


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


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: V equals J
"YHBG NG HNA, G TGGA SPG XWKO.

HSPGXY VJY.S RGS UGS."'

"DH J ZHO'S OGGZ W UGWSPGXBWO

SH FOHU UPKIP UWD SPG UKOZ

LAHUY." LHL ZDAWO
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "One thing vampire children have to be taught early
on is, don't run with wooden stakes." Jack Handey
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 2-16


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT.


ou st r o wo l a
FP3eze. ee;R -s - m
^~ A. few^^y


02-16-11


2-16


ALaughingStock Intemational Inc.dist by UFS,2011








CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, February 16,2011-5F B
Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, February 16, 2011- 5 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





A RKETPL


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
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 error or 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.


() .MERCHANDISE


Humidifier: QVC brand used great condition $20
850-272-1842

Prom gowns: 2 red, 2 pink, 2 purple, 2 white, 2
red, sizes 4-12. $25-$75 850-272-1842


I Diamond Cluster Pendant, 1KT, Tear Drop IV
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.
DO 11144


Watch: Ladies Fossil Watch, new in box. Needs
Battery $45 850-272-1842


WANTED TO BUY Silver or Gold Coins no later
than 1964, or Coin Collections. 850-200-6665
DO 11114

( ~) PETS & ANIMALS


FREE: Lab mix puppies. Mom & dad on proper-
ty, '850-592-2157
FREE TO GOOD HOME: Female Catahua Cur and
a Female mixed breed. 850-693-9840
Rescued dogs for very loving home-
lab mixes, terriers, pit-bulls, great dane
mixes and more. All need responsible and
loving pet owners. Call 334-791-7312
Shih-tzu puppies, two boys, one girl. Girl is
black and white, males are brown and white.
$250 cash only. Puppies were born Jan. 16th.
Will be available in 10 weeks. [March 27th].
Please call in advance. 334-714-5600. Mother is
brown and white. Father is black and white. DO
11110
Valentines Babies Are Ready! V
Pomeranians Shih-apoo, Chorkie, Morkie,
Chinese Crested Powder Puffs and Malti-poos.
Now Taking deposits on Yorkies 334-718-4886

9 17yo trained/shown
le youth/adult western
a pleasure/english/trail
horse, no special needs/
-i -- feed, no health issues,
15'1 hands, Doc O'Lena
granddaughter, has lots of go left, $2000 obo
334-889-9024 DO 11126
FREE: To good home, 14 month old Donkey, not
kid friendly 334-695-7354 leave message

(4U) FARMER'S MARKET


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

O(0) EMPLOYMENT.
tlI- I -tI ; l : J[qIr- 7 I J=I I


EMPLOYMENT
For Rent 3BR 2B home on .65 acres in Dellwood
on Blue Springs Rd, newer carpet and
IHI fl l paint,nice appliances,carport and back
patio,nice shaded yards and plenty of room for
kids $650/mo and $500 deposit, 1 yr lease. Call
I' LABAMA718-6019
LA AMniAw Huge 7/4 Home for rent in Marianna, 2 kitch-
Coimmunity Newspapers ens, 2 dining rooms, 3 living rooms, plenty of
Job Opportunity storage, will consider separating into individual
apartments. 850-544-0440
Job Open Date: Immediately apartments. 850-544-0440
Job Title: Graphic Artist O I S] FOR REN
The DOTHAN EAGLE and its affiliates are 2/1 and 3/2 Mobile Home- in a family oriented park,
Thelooking to hire a Creative Sevices Graphicwater, garbage, lawn care, No Pets 850-592-8129
looking to hire a Creative Services Graphic
Artist. If you-are a team player, flexible and 2/1 in Greenwood, $425 + $400 deposit. CH/A,
can work in a fast-paced deadline oriented water/garbage/lawn included. 850-569-1015
atmosphere.. .then this is the place for you! 2/2 clean Dbl-wide, no pets or smoking, lyr
Main responsibilities are building accurate lease, family of 3, $500 + dep 850-718-8158
and creative advertisements for the DOTHAN
EAGLE, Enterprise Ledger, Eufaula Tribune, 2/2 Mobile Homes in Marianna, No pets, secur-
Jackson County Floridan, Dothan Progress, ity and references required. $400 & $500 per
and various special sections. month. 850-482-8333
We Offer You: 2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
Equal opportunity employment $500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
A creative/challenging environment http://www.charloscountry living. com.
*A competitive salary 850-258-4868/209-8847
*401K 2&3BRMH's in
Medical, Dental, Vision, Vacation, etc. Marianna & Sneads
We Require: (850)209-8595.
Excellent communication skills 3/2, 2/2 In Cottondale, no pets, CH/A $425-
A self-motivated individual $500 850-258-1594 leave message
Strong decision-making skills 3/2 Double wide on Lake Seminole in Sneads,
'.50 WPM accurate typing skills $600/mo, water included. 850-526-2183
Proficiency in Adobe InDesign. Adobe Photoshop
and Adobe Illustrator (you MUST be proficient in 3/2 Mobile Home on Ham Pond Rd in Sneads
these programs) CH/A, lawn care incl. $550 +dep. 850-592-4625
Ability to troubleshoot computer applications 3BR 2BA Mobile Home, $500 + deposit, Washer,
including design, visual elements and typography dryer, water, sewer, garbage included. 850-
1 1 482-4455
Newspaper experience, or its equivalent, is 2-4455
preferred, Edgewood Apartments in Cypress Area. Quiet,
but not necessary. Furnished 1BR 1BA.Cable & laundry included.
This is not an entry-level position. $440/mo + deposit. m 850-209-13514
Large 3/2 $550/month. Quiet, well maintained.
Hours: water/sewer/ garbage/ lawn included.
40 hours per week Monday-Friday Monthly RV Lots $200+elec.
(flexible schedule available) 4 Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 _4
To apply please send your resume to: Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Human Resources Media General Lot rent included. For details
MidSouth Market Group 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515
227 North Oates Street, Dotlian, Alabama 36303.
To fill out an application please go toM
www.mediageneral.com
click on careers and then search jobs *CN D*S z .N OM[
S* X Ri DEN!IE L' I" >' Auburn, Student Condo, 2B/2B, w/Loft
IIU RI ~ES'TATE F 'R ENT across from Vet School. Wire Rd. on Tiger
Transit route,Convenient location. $91,500,
APATMETSUl ISHED l 334-707-4003 4
gunwrightf@bellsouth.netg-
1/1 Furnished Effiency Apartment near 1-10.
Swiming pool available, carport. NO PETS/ HOME OR L
SMOKING $425 850-544-0440, Iv msg
AiPAT M ENTLNII URIIm iS D BEST BUY!l! 196 J SAUNDERS RD.
3BR/1.5BA, Move in ready, Newly
1/1 & 2/1 apartments in town, $450 per month.No Remodeled and 1 year Home Warranty,
pets. 850-573-0598 $69,000, Yes Only $69,000!
S : B -nt . .. Call Cathy 334-714-9099
Cl081 34Owner/Agent Re-Max Southern Properties
2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES FSBO: 3BR 2.5 BA All brick
Chipola River Towhouses home in Marianna near.
DEPOSIT WAIVED Chipola College on 5th St.
4 850-482-1050 4- 2816 sf. H & C. Complete-
ly remodeled, new every-
HOUSS-U FUR- I SHEthing, appraised $189k asking $172k, make
3BR 3.5 BA, 2300 sqft. located in Indian Springs offer 850-209-8848
on Golf Course. $1300/mo includes lawn care.
Available immediately 850-271-5545
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Hmes & Apartments Roommate Wanted. Furnished room $375 + 1i
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business" utilities. Located in Cottondale 850-209-5550


Wednesday, February 16, 2011















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RECREATIONN`:


ATV Yamaha '09 Grissley 350, 4x4, camo, new
condition, adult owned, new price $6000. sell
for $4500. 334-441-5580 DO 11129
Honda '02 XR250R Dirt Bike. Excellent condition
$2200 Firm. Please Call 8PM-11PM 334-684-9129
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
Kawasaki '08 Kfx 90 ATV Kid's model 36345
(334)726-2168 jqwcpa@live.com $1500.00
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

16FT GLASS STREAM BOAT 28HP Johnson,
trolling motor, depth finder $2,300
232-4610 DO 11168
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 fish finder, only 5
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
CHRYSLER'78
Fish-n-Ski. 15ft,40HP
Chrysler motor, $1.500 OBO
334-687-6863, 695-2161 DO
Fisher '01 Hawk- 18 'ft Class 2, with 115 Mercu
ry outboard motor with trailer, 2 fish finders,
trolling motor, access ladder, Bemini, AM/FM
radio, on board charge, cover, very well kept inr
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
Niaht: 334-677-5606


Sailboat 76-Catalina 30', 2
cycle Yarmar diesel engine.
SVery low hours; less than
250. Roller furling, bimin;
head, micro, fridge. Good
condition Docked @ Snug
Harbor slin B-6.334- 673-0330. REDUCED to $12K


Seacraft, '89, 20 ft- Center
k console. '95 225HP Johnson,
* ..1 dual axle trailer w/brakes.
SGreat condition, very clean.
S$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

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


Trail -Lite '02 RV Class B,
SLike New, 23K miles, Easy
to drive and Easy to park.
$21,500. 334-791-5235
W DO 11145


Tuesday's
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Local Sales Manager
WRBL-TV, the CBS affiliate in Columbus,
GA is looking for a local Sales Manager
to manage, train and motivate a staff of ac-
count executives in order to meet or exceed
local revenue goals. Successful candidates
should be dynamic leaders with a minimum
of three (3) years television sales experi-
ence (preferably in management), including
some rep firm experience. This position will
be involved in all aspects of the sales opera-
tion with an emphasis on new business
development. Must be highly organized,
with excellent communication skills and a
working knowledge of Matrix, IBMS (Pilat)
and Sharebuilder.
Please apply online or
send resume and references to:
WRBL-TV Human Resources,
1350 13th Avenue, Columbus, GA 31901
or email to lthomas@alsmg.com.
Please mention "Local Sales Manager"
on any submission. EOE M/F/D/V
Pre-employment drug test and background
screening required. e-Verify is used upon
hire to confirm eligibility for employment in
the U.S.


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6 B Wednesday, February 16, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


wwwacFLORIDANcom


C AM;RyTEL TRAIml ERU iOF RSA AEUT O.. IFRS LESPO o'AT ^ b' rTlUmT Y


.1. *' Copper Canyon '07 34' 5th
S wheel, excellent cond. rear
living room, 2-slides,
A awning,cabinets galore,
5 dinette, kitchenette, 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


Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
~g '. '06. 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, has 2
i slideouts. Loaded, Like new.
$18,750. Call 334-406-4555


FLEETWOOD '05 Prowler AX6, 5th wh, 36ft, 4
slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $24,000 OBO
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, 2
j-1 slides, 27" flat TV, loaded,
very nice, $19,000.334-687-
3606, 334-695-1464.D010976
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


Allegro '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
Conquest 05' 29ft. sleeps 8,
lots of extras, 11K mi.
so Warranty


Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
NOW OPEN!!!
*Store Hours*
Monday-Saturday
8:00am-6:0Opm

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar a Keystone Heartland, Jayco
*'Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center

Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000
www.dixierv.com DO 11108


R-VISION 2006 Trail Lite, 26
ft., fully loaded, like new,
low mileage $35,000 OBO
334-616-6508


SN RATIO


Buick '98 LeSabre (BY OWNER) o1w miles,
leather, loaded, new tires, tune-up, new rad.
$3,495 OBO. 850-592-2832 or 693-6835 ,
Chevy 74 Nova. 350 V8. Auto Tranny. California
car. 85% restored. 334-470-7260. $9500 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


1995 Nissan Infinity J30 Replaced motor, good
air/heat, new tires, runs good. $2,295 OBO, 334-
678-4819, DO 11132
2009 Nissan Frontier, SE Crew Cab. One owner,
18,700 miles. Automatic Transmission 5 speed
with overdrive, ABS, A/C, AM-FM Stereo, CD
(Single Disc), Dual Air bags, Bed liner. Excel-
lent Condition. Price $20,400. Call (334) 796-
5036. DO 11167
'95 Jeep Rio Grande in good condition, tan in
color with dark brown soft top, 4 cyl, 5 speed,
144k miles, new tires, nice stereo system, AC &
heat $9000 334-797-8145 or 334-797-3802 DO
11166
BMW '96 Convertible
NICE CAR! $6,995.
Call: 334-714-2700



Acura '97 RL $5999.00 (CLEAN)!
2180 Montgomery Hwy. Call: 334-671-7720.
or 334-714-2700. DO 11165
. BMW '96 NICE CAR!
Trades Considered! $5,995.
Call: 334-714-2700


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

Cadillac 'OS CTS, loaded, 149K miles., reliable
luxarytransportation, below nada value at
$ 8995. OBO 334-678-5959 or 334-797-7293
DO 11102 t -
Cadillac '99 Deville white with tan leather
interior, hew tires, air & front end. good
condition $3;600. 334-774-5333
Cheverlot'll Z71 LT- 4x4, door, 1850 miles,
5.3L V8, 6 speed auto, white truck, dark inte-
rior. Make dffer Call 334-403-0249 D011061
Chevrolet '09 Impala LT-' 4 door/power every-
thing, white, excellent condition $12,900.
Call 334-494-0460 DO 1i070
-IINIIIl .. l'- Chevrolet'71 Chevelle
-_.,g Malibu, New 452 HP
engine. 450 lbs of torque,
stRed with black racing
stripes. Very Good
onditinoC Munt t S 334._'rqR R tL 11 A10


VtilIuIIn lus bee! .J.J-t u-JOz O uu ,110
Chevrolet 74 El Camino-
l Good condition but needs
minor work. $5,500 OBO
334-699-1366 or 797-6925

I ....


S i Chevrolet '85 Camaro V6
-. -aAutomatic transmission,
runs good $2750 Call 334-
791-4218 after 3pm or text
any time.
.- 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 $11,900 334-237-1039
Chevy 97 Suburban- great condition, 1500
series, leather $3000. Call 303-906-3683
-- F"[ Chrysler '06 300C with
1 Hemi. Custom Paint, Rims,
Sunroof, Rockford Fosgate
M Stereo System.
334-494-7312 DO 11125
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
*Corvette '81- Automatic 350
(Silver). Will sell as is for
$4,900. OBO 334-774-1915


Corvette '92 Convertible 121K miles, extra
clean, $9500. 334-671-1430. DO 11091
Corvette '96 Collector Edition Silver, 2 tops,
Bose, 1381 made. Best offer. 334-677-7796
FORD Mustang '98 GT
Automatic,
NICE CAR! $4,850.
Call: 334-714-2700


Dodge '04 Grand Caravan,
Excellent condition $7300
850-526-2055 or 850-272-
8933 DO 11002


FORD '03 Mustang GT, 96000 miles, CD,
leather, power locks, power windows. $8,500
334-494-6480
Ford '10 F150 XLT- 4 doors with all the toys
including tow package, beige with beige and
brown interior, 23k miles, $22,900. 334-494-0460
DO 11071
--. FORD'89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
-j :. Automatic $4,600 or reason-
able offer 229-334-8520, or
229-296-8171

B~u- Ford '98 Explorer
RUNS GOOD!
Priced at $2,195
Call: 334-714-2700
for more info

Honda Civic CLEAN NICE
CAR! RUNS GOOD! $3,495
Call: 334-714-2700..



SHundai '04 Accent GT ,
-2 door, Auto, 4 cylinder,
C 1 owner, 69K miles,
excellent, Priced at $4995.
Call: 334-790-7959


'* Jeep 1979 CJ7- rebuilt 304
'engine, new paint, mild
cam, headers, aluminum
intake 600 Holley Carb.,
rebuilt transmission, 1 ton
Chevy Axles with 456 Chevy gears in rear with
Detroit locker and Dana 60 in front. Mickey
Thompson 16x12 rims with new 37x12.5 R16,5
LT tires $8,000. 334-266-5248


Land Rover '02 Discovery, Silver. Good condi-
tion, $6,500. Call 334-792-1109 DO 11033
SLexus '07 RX350 Bamboo
T pearl color. V6. 4WD. fully
loaded, 50k miles. $26,000.
Call 334-333-1824
Lexus '07 RX400 Hybrid- Well kept and fully
loaded, has 62k miles, get 31 City & 27 Hwy
mpg, asking $28,000. 334-308-1112 D011112
Lexus '98 LS400 114K mi.
SGold with tan leather interi-
.. or heated seats. Excellent
condition $8,900. 334-333-
Sf-. 3436 or 334-671-3712.
LINCOLN MKS 2009, 4 door, red, 28K miles, Ex-
tra Clean 334-703-1210 DO 11151
Mazda '06 Miata MX5- Grand Touring Edition,
blue with ground effects, one owner, garage
kept, only 7330 miles, Auto,'Bose stereo/CD,
Like new. $15,900. Call 334-393-8864.
Mazda '07 Mazda3- Sunroof, gold, 120k miles,
$9000. Call 334-794-4917 leave message
DO 11026
Mazda '85 RX7 $1599.00 NICE CAR!
2180 Montgomery Hwy. Call: 334-671-7720
or 334-714-2700. DO 11164
Mazda '93 Miata convertible, excellent condi-
tion, sports package, fun little car $4500. 334-
699-7270 DO 11124
Mercedes 73 450 SL Convertible (hard/soft
top) $12,000 OBO. 904-368-1153 Leave message
Mitsubishi'09 Galant Fully loaded,
Pwr. window, pwr. doorlocks, cruise control
C.D. Great Fuel Mileage, $300 down $250 per
mo. Call Steve Hatcher at 334-791-8243.
DO 11076
l Nissan '05 350Z Convertible
Touring Edition. Auto. Exc.
Cond. $16,500 Pearl White
334-793-3686; 334-790-9431
-. Nissan '05 Z350 Roadster
Convertible. Nice Car!!!
Priced at $16,900. Call for
more information about
extras. 334-714-2700


- ... Nissan '06 Altima SE
S" SUPER NICE CAR!
PRICED TO SELL!
$10,988.
Call: 334-714-2700


Nissan'06 Maxima, 121Kmi. loaded, leather,
heated seats, sunroof, new tires, excellent con-
dition, $11,500. 791-3081. DO 11029
Nissan 06' Maxima, white, loaded, leather,
moon roof, 86k miles, excellent condition,
$13,300 OBO 850-209-2358 DO 11101
Nissan '10 Rogue SL Black,
Excellent tires, power seat,
& windows, 4dr, 2wd, 15K
miles. Excellent condition.
$20,500 OBO. 334-791-6485
_ | Pontiac '02 Montana Extend-
ed AWD Excellent Condition
Blue. leather interior ,dvd,
tv, Fully loaded $7000
334-796-1602
Wanted Junk- Vehicles top price, I also sell
used parts. Call 334-792-8664


Ford '02 Explorer Sport Trac- 4 door, V6, 110k
miles, 2 wheel drive, am/fm, cassette, and CD
player, excellent condition $8900. OBO Call 334-
723-4066 after 6PM bailyfam@hotmail.com for
more info D011074
Ford '06 Explorer Limited leather, 6 change CD,
3rd row seats, V8, chrome wheels, light beige
with tan interior, 50k miles, like new, $16,400
850-814-0155 DO 11109
It Ford '95 Explorer
--- EXTRA CLEAN!
--NEW TIRES! $2,950
Call: 334-714-2700


GMC '00 Jimmy, great condition, $4,200 OBO
Call 850-526-2491 ask for Tom.
GMC '07 Yukon SLT- white with tan
leather interior, 63k miles $26,500 334-718-6836


Honda'04 CRV LX. Black, Excellent condition
77,800 miles. Power windows. $9,300 Negotia-
ble. Reduced!!! 334-333-2239
Jeep '06 Commander, black in color, 3 seater,
excellent condition, gray interior, back up sen-
sor. 91K miles, $13,000 OBO 334-268-0770.
DO 11051
Jeep '06 Wrangler, both tops, AC, automatic,
loaded, 22K miles $17,000 OBO. 334-726-1530
SJeep '95 Cherokee
NICE CAR!
PRICED AT $2,195.
Call: 334-714-2700


Pontiac '07 G-6 GT- convertible, black, 31K
miles, all leather, loaded, garage kept.
$14,000. OBO 334-796-6613
Pontiac '08 G6 SUPER SHARP! LIKE NEW!
$200 down, $229 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis at 334-714-0028. DO 11080
TOYOTA '08 FJ CRUISER with 45000 miles.
Very nice SUV. Like new insie and out. Burgun-
dy exterior with dary gray interior. All standard
power options. All trades accepted. Please call
334-695-0953 OR 334-687-4400. DO 11131
Toyota '09 Corolla, auto transmission, red in
color, loaded. 34 mpg, 58K miles. $13,500.
334-794-2927. DO 11038
Toyota'09 Corolla Sport. Charcoal gray 31k
miles. Warranty. 5-spd. 16" wheels, power
locks, windows, CD, $12,000. 334-475-3370
or 334-464-1709.
Toyota '09 Corolla UNDER WARRANTY!
LIKE NEW! $200 down $249 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis at 334-714-0028. DO 11081
Volkswagen '03 Beetle Convertible Low miles,
Fully Loaded, Great fuel economy $200 down,
$200 per mo. Call Steve Hatcher 334-791-8243.
DO 11077


1997 Kawasaki KZ1000 This Motorcycle would
be a great restore project for a collector. Need
to sell due to not having time to work on it.
Great bike and was a former California High-
way Patrol Bike. Very collectible and comes
with many spare parts that are chrome and
hard to find. 1000cc 4 cylinder. Needs radio
carrier for complete look but easy to find on
ebay. Call 912-306-0656 for more info! $2,000
OBO, DO 11149
Goldwing, '92 60k miles, Red. Excellent paint
and running condition. $7,000. Call 850-445-
2915 leave message
-"" Harley 06 Sportser XL-
,^- -: 1200C, 3940k mi, 2 seat
screaming eagle, pipes,
windshield $6900
Call 334-806-6961
Harley Davidson '00 Electra Glide, short wind-shield,
solo & stock seats, very dependable, $8,500. 334-774-
2036 or 334-237-0677. DO 11059
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 custom lk
miles, chromed out, $6500. Call 334-691-3468
or 334-701-3855
Harley Davidson '06 883 Sportster 18,300 miles
With extras. $4000 334-803-7422 DO 11095
Harley Davidson '06 Sportser 1200, 13,400 miles
detachable windshield & back rest $6,000. 334-
685-32141
S Harley Davidson '08- Ultra
Classic Screaming Eagle An-
niversary Edition. Very low
miles $26900. 334-685-0380.

Harley Davidson 1986 FLTC w/ side car. exc.
cond. $10,500. OBO 334-794-2665 or 334-805-
0810
Harley Davidson 1992 Sporster 1200 custom
mid 50's K/KH exc. cond. $5,500. OBO 794-2665
334-805-0810
HONDA '06 Shadow, 2.8 miles, NEW dealer
road tested only, $5,200, 229-334-8520 or
229-296-8171
HONDA '07 CBR, 600, load-
'J. *. ed. 4,000 miles,stretch low-
ered, 2 brother exhaust,
$6,000 334-695-5055, 334-
339-2352 DO 11146
Honda '08 Shadow 750.
Excellent condition. Low
S'-'S miles 5-year service plan
S included. $5K OBO

o- Honda 1962 C102 super
cub 50. 4k miles, Black &
il. white, good condition,
J electric start 3 speed,
$2500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002
HONDA '98 Valkyrie Tourer all original,
low miles, runs great asking $5,900. OBO 334-
693-5454
Suzuki '05 Boulevard Black/Gray 2,000 miles on
it. Garage Keplt. Lots of extras! $3,800. Call 334-
798-4751
Suzuki '08 BLVD S83 1400cc, Black, 1-owner.
Garage kept, helmet and jacket included, 900
miles $5,800. Asking $5000 OBO. 334-718-6338.
S VW '02 Custom madeVW
-i power Trike. All chromed
engine. Custom, one of a
kind paint job and wheels,
Adult ridden. Fire engine
red. 23K miles. New tires, garae kept, custom
cover, AM/FM CB. REDUCED $17.995. OBO
$44,000 invested.
Call 239-410-4224 for more details.
Yamaha '05 V-star 650 Silverado, Saddle bags,
windshield, back-rest. 1K mi. Garage kept.
$3,750 OBO. 334-701-7552
YAMAHA '08 V-star 250, Burgundy,
Low miles! Like new!
* REDUCED $2.250.334-693-5454
Yamaha 2004 V-Star 1100 Classic. Black &
chrome, excellent condition. $4000 OBO
334-618-7525
S -- -YAMAHA V-STAR 650 '03,
IK,-/'^blue w/silver flames, cus-
tom paint job, Vance Hine
pipes, windshield, 14k
miles, excellent cond.
^ ''*^' $4,000 OBO 334-695-3488
DO 11154


Mojo '05 Motor Scooter 200mi, Blue, $1650
850- 258-1638
11 ** *" aBU.M.08 250cc.Seats2, 2
1 .-. helmets. Lg Scooter. 80mi
,._.3S per gallon. 1000mi Fac.
'iiP i 1Warranty $2000 OBO.
Call 334-445-6302

[-'- Z] ILI

BMW '06 X5 WILL TRADE! $16,999.
NADA $26,150. 2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or 334-714-2700. DO 11170
Eddie Bauer '07 Expedition EL 93K miles, white with tan
trim, leather interior, dvd player, satellite radio, navi-
gation system, 4 bucket seats & 3rd row automatic.
$26,900. 334-797-1855 or 334-797-9290. DO 11057


Nissan '03 Pathfinder SE, 110,990 miles, V6, 4
wheel drive, black leather interior, Bose 6 CD
changer, $10,900. Call Anthony 334-797-1342.
$ Nissan '05 Murano
y NICE CAR! MUST SELL!
7' s E$10,900 Call: 334-714-2700


- Nissan '05 Murano
NICE CAR! MUST SELL!
$10.900 Call: 334-714-2700


Chevrolet '85 KS Blazer. Fully restored, 450 hp
engine, 411 rear end, 1000K miles since re-
stored. $12,900. 407-353-3629
Chevrolet '993500
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 '96 Silverado- 2500 V8, Auto air. Runs
great $2,800 OBO. 334-691-2987
Dogde Ram '03 1500 regular cab, excellent con-
dition, 92K miles, 4.7 engine, $8,000. OBO 334-
796-8174. DO 11073
Ford'02 FX4 F-150, Black, Chrome Toolbox,
Running Boards, Great Tires and More Extras,
133k Miles, $10,500 OBO 334-618-7502 DO 11153
FORD '02 LARIAT F250 Diesel, Crew Cab,
123K miles $16,000 334-687-9983
Ford '97 F350 Dually Diesel $4999.00
Rebuilt Transmission 2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or 334-714-2700. DO 11169.
Ford '98 F150. Great condition, 165K miles. New
brakes, alternator and battery. Cold air, elec-
tric windows & door locks. $4800 OBO. 334-701-
7552
S. Ford Tractor 600- New
Paint, Runs good, Must Sell,
$3500 334-797-6925

Freightliner'01 FL60 Sport Chassis 4-dr.
leather interior, Allison auto transmission,
124K mi. $45,000. 334-791-7152
I. Freight Liner '92 double
S' bunk, Detroit engine.
re-built 2 years agq.
$6.000. 334-691-2987 or.
334-798-1768

IH 1440 Combine, Field Ready, Grain Head and
Corn Head. $9,000. OBO 850-415-0438


., Chevy '95 Astro Cargo
Van 4.3 engine A/C, runs
_good, white in color,
l $2000. 334-718-9617.
DO 11127
Honda '96 Passport- V6, 5-
speed. 134k miles, great
I L condition $2700.0BO Call
334-691-2987 or334-798-
1768 D011128



Wanted: Toyota Tacoma 2000-2004
automatic Call 334-793-6054 D011034

LEGALS


LF15235

CITY ATTORNEY
CONTRACT POSITION

The City of Chipley, Florida, is accepting re-
sumes for the contract position of City Attor-
ney. Graduation from an accredited school of
law and membership with the Florida Bar Asso-
ciation is mandatory. Previous municipal expe-
rience is highly desirable. Pursuant to Section
2-20 of the City Code, this position serves as
the legal advisor to the City and its officers in
all matters relating to their official powers and
duties. Minimum duties include but are not
limited to: 1) attendance at City Council meet-
ings, Planning Commission meetings, and Code
Enforcement Board meetings; 2) represent city
interests in a court of law at the Federal, State,
and District levels; and 3) to perform other du-
ties as directed by the City Council.

Submit salary requirements and fee schedule
with application data. Mail resumes to: City of
Chipley City Attorney Contract Position, At-
tention: City Clerk's Office, Post Office Box
1007, Chipley, Florida 32428; or hand deliver to
City Hall located at 1442 Jackson Avenue,
Chipley, Florida, to arrive no later than 4:00
p.m., Monday, February 28, 2011. Interviews
will be conducted during the week of February
28, 2011, at a special council meeting. Antici-
pated confirmation of selection is March 8,
2011, with effective date of contract employ-
ment on April 1, 2011. The City of Chipley is an
EOE and affirmative action employer.


LF15237

NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO
CHAPTER 83, PART IV

Notice is given pursuant to the Self Storage Fa-
cility Act, Florida Statutes Chapter 83, Part IV,
that Alternative Storage, a self storage facility,
will have elligible for sell the contents of the
following units after March 7th 2011:
Cl Iven Hussey
C18 Greg Lowman
C10 Steven Russ
The Auction of contents will be
March 9th, 2011 at 10am. Owner reserves the
right to refuse any and all bids.

Gene Wilferd & Scotty Roland, Owners

lOl IT!. SELL IT! FINII) IT!


Mercury '05 Grand Marquis LS white, leather
seats, wood dash trim, 170,780 mi. $5500. Call
' Polyengineering, Inc. 334-793-4700 ext. 134


I .%W J~YLI.tP.%U


i


Jeep '95 Grand Cherokee
RUNS GREAT! Trades
Considered $2,950
Call: 33.1-714-2700


,


I


I









www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Pitino


renews


Cincy


rivalry

BY WILL GAVES
AP SPoTom WRrTER

LOUISVILLE, Ky. -
Louisville coach Rick Pitino
has seen hundreds of games in
Madison Square Garden dur-
ing his 35 years in coaching.
There's little doubt which
one makes the basketball
purist in him cringe the most:
Cincinnati's bruising 69-66
victory over the Cardinals in
last year's Big East tourna-
ment.
Pitino called it "the ugliest
game" ever played at the
arena.
"They shot poorly and we
gave up 28 offensive
rebounds," Pitino said with a
grimace.
Play the game on either pro-
gram's home gym and it
would fit right in, however.
That's the way it has always
been between the longtime
rivals.
Players change, coaches-
change, conference affiliations
change, but the ferocity of
their annual showdowns does
not.
Even as Louisville has
soared and the Bearcats strug-
gled since the two teams
joined the Big East in 2005 -
Louisville is 67-31 in confer-
ence play while the Bearcats
are just 33-53 the Cardinals
(19-6, 8-4 Big East) hold just a
4-3 lead against Cincinnati
(19-6, 6-6) heading into
Wednesday's pivotal game.
Though allowing the game
has lost a bit of its luster from.
the days when the Cardinals
and Bearcats were battling for
control of Conference USA
and the Metro Conference
before that, the intensity hasn't
waned a bit.
"They play great defense,
they're very physical," Pitino
said. 'I think the talent on each
side matches up very well
against each other."
Pitino expects another tight
game this time, then again,
why expect anything else
from the Cardinals at this-
point in the season. Eight of
Louisville's last nine games
have been decided by five
points or less or in overtime.
Remarkably, Louisville is
5-3 in those games despite
being labeled a "finesse"
team by its coach. Pitino cred-
ited his team's mental tough-
ness and the selfless leader-
ship of senior captain Preston
Knowles for keeping the
Cardinals grounded and grit-
ty.
Knowles' effect on his
younger teammates hasn't
been lost on Cincinnati coach
Mick Cronin, who spent two '
years as an assistant at
Louisville under Pitino a
decade ago.
"Their leader doesn't care
about anything but winning,"
Cronin said. "Their leader
doesn't let their guys run to the
locker room to run and check
the box score."
It hasn't been quite as
smooth a ride for the Bearcats,
who have dropped three of
four while Cronin deals with
enigmatic junior forward
Yancy Gates. Cronin suspend-
ed Gates for violating team
rules earlier this month, and
his playing time has signifi-
cantly decreased since he
returned to the lineup.
Gates played just 13 min-
utes in a 59-57 loss to St.
John's on Sunday, including
all of one minute in the sec-
ond half. While he'll be
available against the
Cardinals, Cronin played coy
when asked how much
action Gates will see.
"I'm playing the guy that
gives us the best chance to
win," he said. "He really is
struggling guarding their
guys."
The Bearcats could cer-
tainly use Gates' physical
presence against the Carls,
who face a significant size


disadvantage at four posi-
tions yet have remained com-
petitive in the Big East
behind a frenetic press and
the ability to deliver in the
clutch.
It's a season Pitino calls
one of the most enjoyable of
his career, even though he
allows he wouldn't be
"shocked" if his team
dropped its last six games.
"Nobody expected us to do
anything this year," said
sophomore guard Chris
Smith. "It's why we play so
well together, chip on our
shoulder for every win."


Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, February 16, 2011 "7B


__SCOREBOARD


BASEBALL
Remaining Free Agents List
NEW YORK (AP) The 45 remaining
free agents:
American LEAGUE
BALTIMORE (2) Julio Lugo, 2b;
Kevin Millwood, rhp.
BOSTON (1) Mike Lowell, lb:.
DETROIT (2) Jeremy Bonderman,
rhp; Bobby Seay, Ihp.
LOS ANGELES (1) Scot Shields,
rhp.
MINNESOTA (1) Randy Flores, Ihp.
NEW YORK (3) Nick Johnson, dh;
Chad Moeller, c; Andy Pettitte, Ihp.
OAKLAND (1) Ben Sheets, rhp.
SEATTLE (2) Russell Branyan, 1b;
Chris Woodward, ss.
TAMPA BAY (2) Rocco Baldelli, dh;
Gabe Kapler, of.
TEXAS (3) Vladimir Guerrero, dh;
Cristian Guzman, inf; Bengie Molina, c.
National LEAGUE
ARIZONA (2) Kris Benson, rhp;
Mike Hampton; Ihp.
ATLANTA (1) Troy Glaus, lb.
CINCINNATI (3) Orlando Cabrera,
ss; Mike Lincoln, rhp; Russ Springer, rhp.
COLORADO (1) Jay Payton, of.
FLORIDA (2) Jorge Sosa, rhp; Chad
Tracy, 3b.
HOUSTON (1) Brian Moehler, rhp.
LOS ANGELES (3) Brad Ausmus, c;
Scott Podsednik, of; Jeff Weaver, rhp.
MILWAUKEE (3) David Bush, rhp;
Doug Davis; lhp; Trevor Hoffman, rhp.
NEW YORK (3) Elmer Dessens, rhp;
Kelvim Escobar, rhp; Fernando Tatis, inf-of.
PHILADELPHIA (2) Chad Durbin,
rhp; Mike Sweeney, lb.
ST. LOUIS (2) Jason LaRue, c; Mike
MacDougal, rhp.
SAN DIEGO (1) David Eckstein, 2b.
SAN FRANCISCO (1) Jose Guillen,
of.
WASHINGTON (2) Miguel Batista,
rhp; Kevin Mench, of.


NBA GLANCE
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 39 14 .736 -
New York 27' 26 .509 12
Philadelphia 26 28 .481 13


New Jersey 17 39 .304 23%h
Toronto 15 40 .273 25
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Miami 39 15 .722 -
Atlanta 34 20 .630 5
Orlando 35 21 .625 5
Charlotte 24 31 .436 15h
Washington 15 38 .283 23h
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Chicago 36 16- .692 -
Indiana 24 28 .462 12
Milwaukee 21 33 389 16
Detroit 20 36 .357 18
Cleveland 9 46 .164 281h
Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
San Antonio 46 9 .836 -
Dallas 38 16 .704 7%
New Orleans 33 23 .589 13%
Memphis 30 26 .536 16%
Houston 26 30 .464 20%h
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Oklahoma City 34 19 .642 -
Portland 31 24 .564 4
Utah 31 24 .564 4
Denver 31 25 .554 4%
Minnesota 13 42 .236 22
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
L.A. Lakers 38 18 .679 -
Phoenix 26 26 .500 10
Golden State 24 29 .453 12
L.A. Clippers 20 35 .364 17%z
Sacramento 13 38 .255 22%
Monday's Games
Charlotte 109, L.A. Lakers 89
San Antonio 102, New Jersey 85
Atlanta 94, Detroit 79
Milwaukee 102, L.A. Clippers 78
Portland 95, Minnesota 81
Houston 121, Denver 102
Tuesday's Games
Miami at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Philadelphia at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Sacramento at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
Utah at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
New Orleans at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Washington at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Miami at Toronto, 7 p.m.
New Jersey at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m.
Indiana at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.


Judge will allow

Bonds conversation


recording in trial
BY PAUL ELAS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN FRANCISCO A federal judge in the
perjury case against Barry Bonds on Tuesday
decided to allow an audio recording in which,
prosecutors say, the baseball star's personal
trainer discussed his steroids use.
Bonds' lawyers had asked the judge to exclude
the recording from his upcoming trial on charges
that he lied to a grand jury when he said he never
knowingly took performance-enhancing drugs.
They argued that since the personal trainer, Greg
Anderson, is refusing to testify, there's, no way to
authenticate the topic of discussion.
But prosecutors plan on calling to the witness
stand Stevie Hoskins, Bonds' childhood friend
and former business partner. Hoskins says he
secretly recorded the conversation in March 2003
to convince Bonds' father that his son was taking
steroids.
The trial is scheduled to start March 21.
The judge also on Tuesday refused to throw out
one of the five charges alleging Bonds lied to a
grand jury in December 2003 when he testified
he never knowingly took steroids.
His lawyers complained that the charge was
too vague. The charge alleges Bonds' testimony
obstructed the grand jury's investigation into
sports doping.
The judge ruled the charge was specific.
enough for Bonds to mount a defense during his
month-long trial.


MARIANNA METAL
ROOFING, INC.
Metal Roofing Custom Trim


Locally Manufactured


~'*0


HOME REPAIRS BY
HOMEWORK
"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations General Repairs
William H. Long, Jr.
Insured








Dump Iruck Bulldozer

Demolition Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
* Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing


Atlanta at New York, 7:30 p.m.
LA. Clippers at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Sacramento at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Philadelphia at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Golden State at Utah, 9 p.m.
Denver at Milwaukee, 9p.m.
New Orleans at Portland, 10 p.m.
Thursday's Games
San Antonio at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Dallas at Phoenix, 10:30 p.m.

NHL GLANCE
All Times EST
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Philadelphia 55 36 14 5 77 182 139
Pittsburgh 58 35 19 4 74 173 141
N.Y. Rangers 58 30 24 4 64 162 144
New Jersey 56 22 30 448 120 158
N.Y. Islanders 56 20 29 7 47 151 186
Northeast Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Boston 56 31 18 7 69 172 135
Montreal 57 31 20 6 68 151 143
Buffalo 54 26 22 6 58 161 162
Toronto 56 23 27 6 52 144 174
Ottawa 56 18 30 844 126 186
Southeast Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Tampa Bay 56 34 17 5 73 172 172
Washington 57 29 181068 153 143
Carolina 57 27 22 8 62 168 175
Atlanta 58 25 231060 167 188
Florida 55 24 24 7 55 146 148


Western Conference
Central Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Detroit 56 34 16 6 74 187 163
Nashville 56 30 19 7 67 150 133
Chicago 56 28 22 6 62 177 158
Columbus 56 28 23 5 61 152 168
St. Louis 55 25 21 9 59 148 164
Northwest Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Vancouver 57 36 12 9 81 192 136
Calgary 59 29 22 8 66177 173
Minnesota 55 30 20 5 65 146 145
Colorado 57 25 26 6 56 171 195
Edmonton 56 16 32 8 40137 193
Pacific Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Phoenix 58 30 19 9 69 165 162
Dallas 56 31 19 6 68 159 158
Anaheim 57 32 21 468 159 157
San Jose 57 30 21 6 66 158 151
Los Angeles 56 31 22 3 65 156 132
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point


for overtime loss.
Monday's Games
St. Louis 3, Vancouver 2
Phoenix 3, Washington 2
Calgary 9, Colorado 1
Tuesday's Games
Toronto at Boston, 7 p.m.
Buffalo at Montreal, 7:30p.m.
N.Y. Islanders at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.
Philadelphia atTampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.
San Jose at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Vancouver at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Dallas at Edmonton, 9 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Toronto at Buffalo, 7 p.m.
Carolina at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Los Angeles at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at Florida, 7:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Colorado, 9 p.m.
Dallas at Calgary, 9:30 p.m.
Washington at Anaheim, 10 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Boston at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m.
Los Angeles at'N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Detroit at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.
Vancouver at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Montreal at Edmonton, 9 p.n
Atlanta at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
Washington at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.

COLLEGE MEN
USA Today/ESPN
USA Today/ESPN Top 25 Poll
The top 25 teams in the USA Today -
ESPN men's college basketball poll, with
first place votes in parentheses, records
through Feb. 13, points based on 25
points for a first place vote through one
point for a 25th place vote and previous
ranking:
W-L Pts Pvs
1. Kansas (14) 24-1 753 2
2. Texas (13) 22-3 746 3
3. Ohio St. (3) 24-1 706 1
4. Pittsburgh (1) 23-2 697 4
5. Duke 23-2 647 5
6. San Diego St. 25-1 623 6
7. Notre Dame 21 -4 588 7
8. Brigham Young 24-2 560 8
9. Georgetown 20-5 526 11
10. Wisconsin 19-5 460 14
11. Purdue 20-5 458 12
12. Connecticut 19-5 405 9
13. Arizona 21-4 363 16
14. Villanova 19-6 359 10
15. Florida 20-5 341 19
16. Louisville 19-6 332 15
17. Texas A&M 19-5 201 22
18. Vanderbilt 18-6 188 24
19. North Carolina 18-6 186 21


20. Syracuse 20- 6 185 13
21. MissourI 19-6 159 20
22. Kentucky 17-7 140 18
23. Saint Mary's 22- 4 139 23
24. Utah St. 23-3 129 17
25. Temple 19-5 58 NR
Others receiving votes: George Mason
30; Coastal Carolina 19; Xavier 13;
Washington 11; Texas El Paso 8; UCLA
8; Wichita State 7; St. John's 5; Virginia
Commonwealth 5; West Virginia 5; Florida
State 4; Minnesota 4; Valparaiso 4;
Cleveland State 2; Baylor 1.

COLLEGEWOMEN
USA TodaylESPN
USA Today/ESPN Women's Top 25
Poll
The top 25 teams in the USA Today -
ESPN women's college basketball poll,
with first place votes in.parentheses,
records through Feb. 14, points based on
25 points for a first place vote through
one point for a 25th place vote and pre-
vious ranking:
W-L Pts PI
1. Baylor (18) 24-1 762 1
2. Connecticut (13) 25-1 756 2
3. Stanford 22-2 711 3
4. Tennessee 24-2 680 4
5. Texas A&M 21-3 626 5
6. Xavier 21-2 625 6
7. Duke 23-2 588 7
8. Notre Dame 22-4 567 8
9. UCLA 21-2 541 9
10. Michigan St. .22-3 466 13
11. DePaul* 23-3 456 14
12. Florida St. 20-5 404 15
13. North Carolina 22-4 402 10
14. Wisconsin-Green Bay24-1344 16
15. Oklahoma 18-7 326 12
16. Miami (Fla.) 22-3 323 21
17. Maryland 20-5 315 11
18. Georgetown 20-6 238 17
19. Kentucky 19-6 208 18
20. West Virginia 20,-6 139 19
21. Marquette 19-5 105 22
22. St John's 17-7 103 25
23. Iowa St. 17-7 99 20
24. Marist 23-2 95 24
25. Penn St. 21-6 59 23
Others receiving votes: Gonzaga 44;
Houston 22; Iowa 22; Louisiana Tech 16;
Georgia Tech 9; Georgia 7; Louisville 4;
Northern Iowa 4; Middle Tennessee 3;
Rutgers 3; Syracuse 2; Arkansas-Little
Rock 1.


#4P
Avri syor"OLSUFfr FREE^ by viiii J^fli an.-. S- it .


2 pieces of round glass tabletop 1/2" thick by 5
feet with beveled edge, $350 each 850-593-5361
Adult 3 wheel bicycle, needs chain $20 850-573-
5997
Antique white Dresser /vanity/desk. Lift up top,
new hardware. $85. 850-592-2927
Baby Strollers, $25 & $35 850-592-2881





CARPET FOR SALE:











CARPET FOR SALE I

m 850-526-3614 4
Chest of Drawers, 4 drawers, lite tan color $25
850-592-2881
Double Bowl S.S. Sink, never used $20 850-593-
9987
Glider Rocker, brown cloth, $35 850-592-2881


"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
General Repairs Insured





TNOiC 2163 Post Oak Ln.
Wflfi Marianna, FL 32448
T- MaI"a M1. (850) P: )4U44
fax: (80) 482420
www.tropictrailer.com
tropctrallernorth@ yahoo.com


Clay O'Neoal's s
Land Clearing, Inc. 15 IuFmaeMS
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8B Wednesday, February 16, 2011 Jackson County Floridan



New proof of


BY RUKMM CALUMACHI
ASSOCIATED PRESS
ABIDJAN, Ivory Coast The
entrance to the morgue is like a
mouth through which comes an
awful smell. It hits you as far back
as the parking lot and makes your
eyes water. From a dozen yards
away, it's strong enough to make
you throw up.
What lies inside is proof of mass
killings in this once-tranquil country
of 21 million, where the sitting pres-
ident is refusing to give way to his
successor..Nearly every day since
Laurent Gbagbo was declared the
loser of the Nov. 28 election, the
bodies of people who voted for his
opponent have been showing up on
the sides of highways.
Their distraught families have
gone from police station to police
station looking for them, but the
bodies are hidden in plain sight in
morgues turned into mass graves.
Records obtained by The
Associated Press from four of the
city's nine morgues show that at
least 113 bullet-ridden bodies have
been brought in since the election.
The number is likely much higher
because the AP was refused access
to the five other morgues, including
one where the United Nations
believes as many as 80 bodies were
taken.
The bodies are being held
hostage and not released to families.
Morgue workers say government
minders are stationed outside to


monitor what goes in or out.
A list of the dead that the AP was
allowed to see on the laptop of a
company that manages three down-
town morgues shows the bodies
began arriving Dec. 1, the night the
country's electoral commission was
due to announce that opposition
leader Alassane Ouattara had won.
The AP also saw legal documents
from authorities instructing funeral
'homes to pick up bodies found on
public roads, and the paperwork
handed to families.
The names of the dead indicate
they are largely Muslim and from
the country's north, the demograph-
ic that voted in largest numbers for
Ouattara, himself a Muslim from
the north.
"The overwhelming number of
victims of political violence in
Abidjan were either real or per-
ceived supporters of Ouattara," said
Human Rights Watch senior
researcher Corinne Dufka, the
author of a report on the post-elec-
tion violence. "Many were picked
up and killed simply on the basis of
their family name."
Families have been allowed
inside the morgues only long
enough to identify their relatives, if
at all. They cannot take their loved
ones for burial because the govern-
ment, still controlled by Gbagbo,
has not given the go-ahead for
autopsies on bodies with bullet
wounds. Funeral home directors say
the procedure is normally approved
within 48 hours.


INTERNATIONAL www.JCFLORDAN.com


story Co

Diaby Madoussou, 40, has been
waiting for two months. She found
her husband lying face down on the
pavement where he had taken part
in a march to support Ouattara, rec-
ognized internationally as the win-
ner of the vote. Ouattara now lives
in a hotel under 24-hour United
Nations protection, its lobby crowd-
ed with supporters taking refuge.
Madoussou turned over her hus-
band's body. He had been shot
twice in the ribs.
She took off her pagne and used
the wraparound skirt to cover him.
She waited beside him wearing only
her underclothes until the morgue
sent a car to pick up the body. They
handed her a 'fiche d'entree,' or
entry sheet stating that his body
would be stored in vault No. 50 in a
morgue in the outlying suburb of
Anyama.
'They told me that I need to leave
the body there. At the morgue. They
say I need to wait ... I don't under-
stand. Why won't they let me take
him?" said Madoussou, who has
five children. She now spends her
days on the floor, her back against
the concrete wall of her living room,
her eyes staring at the other wall.
Many families have only this
piece of paper to prove that their
loved ones were killed, because
police stations are refusing to file
police reports. Dozens of victims
were seen dragged from their
homes and forced into official vehi-
cles.
Gbagbo's government has denied


ist vote killings


In this photo dated Sunday, Jan. 16, 2011, pictures of various people
who were allegedly maimed and killed for being suspected supporters
of opposition leader Alassane Ouattara, lay strewn on a desk at the
mayor's office in the Abobo district of Abidjan, Ivory Coast. -AP Photo


committing any abuses. However,
assistant state prosecutor Jean-
Claude Aboya conceded that autop-
sies have not been conducted.
"We're aware of these bodies
in the morgues," said Aboya.
"The chief prosecutor has told us
that there will be an investigation,
but he's holding off until things
are calmer before proceeding."
Bodies have also been found
on highways, freeway medians
and trash heaps, and in the
lagoons coursing through this


palm-lined commercial capital
that was once considered among
the most stable in Africa.
It has been anything but that
since Gbagbo came to power 10
years ago. He signed an alphabet
soup of treaties named after the
numerous capitals from Lome to
Pretoria to Ouagadougou where
mediators tried to coax Gbagbo
to hold an election. He succeeded
in pushing back the election for
five years until it was finally held
last fall.


Berlusconi defiant against prosecution


BY ALESSANDRA RIzzo & COLLEEN BARRY
ASSOCIATED PRESS
MILAN Scandal-plagued
Premier Silvio Berlusconi defiant-
ly accused prosecutors Wednesday
of trying to topple his government
by seeking to put him on trial on
charges he had sex with a 17-year-
old girl and then tried to cover it
up.
The sex scandal has splashed
salacious details and allegations of
wild parties at Berlusconi's villas
across newspaper front pages for
weeks and drawn the ire of the
Catholic Church.
Though no stranger to legal
cases, this is the first judicial
action against the three-time pre-
mier and media billionaire to
impugn his personal conduct,
rather than his business dealings.


The case raises questions about
Berlusconi's ability to govern
effectively under mounting legal
pressure, and comes at a time when
he has been weakened by a fight
with an ex-ally.
Prosecutors allege Berlusconi,
, 74, paid for sex with the Moroccan
girl, nicknamed Ruby, who has
since turned 18, then used his
influence to get, her out of police
custody when she was detained for
the unrelated suspected theft of
3,000 ($4,103). They allege that
he feared her relationship to him
would be revealed.
Ruby was released into the cus-
tody of a Berlusconi aide, who also
is under investigation with two
other confidantes.
Paying for sex with a prostitute
is not a crime in Italy, but it is if the
prostitute is under 18. The age


limit was raised
from 16 in 2006 dur-
ing a campaign
against underage
prostitution by a pre-
vious Berlusconi
government.
Prosecutors are
Silvio seeking an immedi-
Berlusconi ate trial a sped-up
procedure that
would skip the preliminary hearing
- because they believe they have
sufficient evidence against the pre-
mier. The have forwarded a 782-
page document to Judge Christina
Di Censo to back up their indict-
ment request.
Speaking at a news conference
in Rome, Berlusconi said the pros-
ecutors had "offended the dignity
of the country" with a smear cam-
paign and groundless allegations.


"It's shameful, really. It's
shameful and disgusting," he said
of the prosecutors' actions.
"I wonder who's going to pay
for these activities, which, in my
humble view, only have a subver-
sive aim" Berlusconi added.
Berlusconi said prosecutors had
smeared not just his name but that
of Italy. He insisted he has only
been at the service of his nation.
Both Ruby and Berlusconi have
denied having sexual relations,
although she has said Berlusconi
gave her 7,000 ($9,550) on their
first meeting.
The child prostitution charge.
carries a possible sentence of six
months to three years; the abuse of
influence charge,, which experts
say is more dangerous for
Berlusconi, carries a possible sen-
tence of four to 12 years.


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Bahrain square becomes new

center for Arab resentment


BY BRIAN MURPHY
ASSOCIATED PRESS
DUBAI, United Arab
Emirates Thousands of
protesters took over a main
square in Bahrain's capital
Tuesday carting in tents
and raising banners in a
bold attempt to copy Egypt's
uprising and force high-level
changes in one of
Washington's key allies in
the Gulf.
The move by de'monstra-
tors capped two days of
clashes across the tiny island
kingdom that left at least two
people dead, parliament in
limbo by an opposition boy-
cott and the king making a
rare address on national tele-
vision to offer condolences
for the bloodshed.
Security forces appar-
ently under orders to hold
back watched from the
sidelines as protesters chant-
ed slogans mocking the
nation's ruling sheiks and
called for sweeping political
reforms and an end to monar-
chy's grip on key decisions
and government posts.
The unrest in Bahrain,
home to the U.S. Navy's 5th
Fleet, adds another layer to
Washington's worries in the


region. In Yemen, police and
government supporters bat-
tfled nearly 3,000 marchers
calling for the ouster, of
President Ali Abdullah Saleh
in a fifth straight day of vio-
lence.
Yemen is seen as a critical
partner in the U.S.. fight
against a network inspired by
al-Qaida. The Pentagon
plans to boost its training of
Yemen's counterterrorism
forces to expand the push
against the al-Qaida in the
Arabian Peninsula faction,
which has been linked to
attacks including the
attempted airliner bombing
in December 2009 and the
failed mail bomb plot involv-
ing cargo planes last summer.
Saleh has been holding
talks with Yemen's powerful
tribes, which can either tip
the balance against him or
give him enough strength to
possibly ride out the crisis.
The political mutinies in
the Arab world show the
wide reach of the calls for
change spurred by the top-
pling of old-guard regimes in,
Tunisia and Egypt.
In Jordan, hundreds of
Bedouin tribesmen blocked
roads to demand the govern-
ment return lands they once


owned. Saudi activists are
seeking to form a political
party in a rare challenge to
the near-absolute power of
the pro-Western monarchy.
Yemen's grinding poyerty
and tribal complexities also
stand in contrast to the rela-
tive wealth and Western-style
malls and coffee shops in
Bahrain's capital of
Manama.
But many in Bahrain still
bd down their discontent to a
cry for economic justice as
well saying the Sunni
rulers control the privileges
and opportunities and the
Shiite majority struggles
with what's left over and are
effectively blackballed from
important state jobs.
"I demand what every
Bahraini should have: a job
and a house," said student
Iftikhar Ali, 27, who joined
the crowds in the seaside
Pearl Square. "I believe in
change."
Protesters quickly
renamed it "Nation's
Square" and erected banners
such'as "Peaceful" that were
prominent in Cairo's Tahrir
Square. Many waved
Bahraini flags and chanted:
"No Sunnis, no Shiites. We
are all Bahrainis."


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NOTICE OF ELECTION FOR
THE TOWN OF SNEADS
Sneads City Election Voter Registration Deadline
There is an election scheduled for the Town of Sneads, Florida on Tuesday,
April 12, 2011.
The purpose of the election is to elect three members of the City Council. The
seats to be filled are Groups III, IV and V, and are for two- year terms each.
City residents wishing to vote in this election must be registered to vote by
Monday, March 14, 2011. Voter registration applications are available at
Sneads City Hall or at the Jackson County Supervisor of Elections Office.
Candidate Qualifying Dates
Qualifying for the Sneads City Election Groups III, IV and V will begin Monday,
February 21, 2011, at 7:00 am and end on Friday, February 25, 2011, at 12:00
noon.
Anyone wishing to run in the Election must be a qualified voter and live in the
City limits of Sneads. Those wishing to qualify must pay a qualifying fee equal
to 5% of the annual expense account of the office and must file the necessary
qualifying papers. You may do so at the Sneads City Hall located at 2028 Third
Avenue. For more information please call 593-6636.


VITA