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Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00534
 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: 3/23/2011
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: UF00028304:00534
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text











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*--** -* *ORIGI IZED C 325
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTGRY1
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


A Media General Niew-apuer


Graceville baseball team

sweeps a doubleheader

-i .'- over Blountstown. See

; ^.J more on page lB.


Vol 88 No. 58


Southerland says no more continuing resolutions


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Floridian Staff Writer

U.S. Rep. Steve Southerland, R-
Panama City, held a town hall meet-
ing in Marianna on Monday evening.
Monday's session at the agriculture
center on U.S. Highway 90 was one
of three town hall meetings the rep-
resentative scheduled in North Flor-
ida this week.
Working with a Power Point pre-
sentation, Southerland offered infor-
mation about the national debt, and
how he.believes it will be impacted


by programs supported by President
Barack Obama. Southerland likened
the president's plan to the tsunami
that rolled into Japan following the
recent earthquake there. His accom-
panying chart showed he believes
the president's spending plan would
increase the national debt, peaking
at a 700 to 800 percent increase in
the national debt by 2081, if it were
to continue on its current track. The
congressman projected the debt
would grow by $10 trillion by that
time.
* Southerland said he is concerned


that 47 percent of the national debt
is owned by foreign interests, a situ-
ation he said that leaves China as the
primary lender in control of Ameri-
ca's future.
"America will be slave to China;
that's where we're headed," Souther-
land said, if the president's "spend-
ing spree" is left unchecked. South-
erland feels the president's policy is
to "spend our way out of debt," and
he doesn't share that strategy.
Southerland felt the- better route

See SOUTHERLAND, Page 7A


MAR.kSKINlER/FLORIDAN
U.S. Rep. Steve Southerland, R-Panama City, addresses a town
hall meeting Monday night at the Jackson County Agricultural
Center.


GIVING BACK TO THE COMMUNITY



Gift allows hospital to expand


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
This is part of a 5.5-acre tract of land on U.S. Highway 90 that was donated to Jackson Hospital by Fred Compagni.

Resident Fred Compagni donates 5.5-acre parcel of land


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Floridan Staff Writer

Jackson Hospital has been given a
5.5-acre parcel of land in a prime loca-
tion, and expects to decide this sum-
mer what it will do with the property.
The land is located on U.S. Highway
90, across the road from the Hopkins
dealership. Jackson Hospital CEO
Larry Meese said Tuesday the hospital
is grateful for the gift from Fred Com-
pagni, and for the chance to expand its
services to that part oftown.
The building currently on the site,
which at different times had served as
a truck stop, motel and gas station, will
be razed to make way for whatever the
hospital decides to build.


Meese noted that the size of the prop-
erty would be suitable for a clinic or
similar health care facility, but stressed
that the particular use has not been de-
cided.
He said the matter will be taken up in
discussions this summer, as the hospi-
tal sets its 2012 budget.
Compagni said he bought the prop-
erty as a real estate investment after he
moved here from New York to retire in
1987. He sold it once, but reclaimed it
when the buyer defaulted on the deal.
He said he bought several pieces of
property through the years, but that
he's reached the point in life that he's
ready to shed some'of his holdings.
Compagni said he gave this parcel to
the hospital in hopes that it could use


the property for the good ofthe com-
munity and to help the hospital itself.
"I wish them well," he said.
In a press release about Compagni's
donation, Jackson Hospital said he had
"created a living legacy for the commu-
nity with his generous gift."
"Jackson Hospital is growing to bet-
ter meet the needs of our community,"
Meese was quoted as saying. "We have
expanded key services, and now have
30 board-certified physicians on staff."
Meese said Compagni's. donation
will help the hospital expand its pres-
ence even further into the community.
Jackson Hospital established a clinic
in Sneads a few months ago, and has
partnerships with physicians through-
out the community.


Local officials recall mention of airport project


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Former Florida
House Speaker Ray Sansom's co-defen-
dant once mentioned that an airplane
hangar at the heart of the criminal case
against the two men was being rebrand-
ed as an "educational facility" in an effort
to get state money that wasn't flowing
through another channel, Destin's city
manager testified Tuesday.
And in other testimony, Okaloosa
County's top emergency manager told
jurors that the co-defendant, Jay Odom,
had said he knew "how to get money
from the state."
The Panhandle-area government of-
ficials took the stand as the state's wit-
nesses.
Sansom, 48, is charged with arranging


to wrongfully get a $6 million appropria-
tion in the 2007 state budget. That mon-
ey was to build a hangar at the Destin
airport at co-defendant Odom's request,
prosecutors say. The hangar reportedly
was for Odom's business use.
Odom, 54, is a developer, jet service
owner and major Republican Party do-
nor.
Both men are charged with grand theft
and conspiracy to commit grand theft.
Defense attorneys have argued that the
project was always intended as a hurri-
cane-proof emergency operations cen-
ter, or EOC, with room for large vehicles
inside the city of Destin.
City Manager Greg Kisela testified
,about talking to Odom around the time
of the state's 2007 legislative session.
Odom mentioned that a "community


budget issue request" for the. facility
wasn't going through. Instead, it would
be funded with money earmarked for
public educational buildings.
James Judkins, Odom's lawyer, showed
jurors a copy of the request, with Sen.
Don Gaetz, R-Niceville, as sponsor.
The request was for a 30,400-square-
foot "full service emergency operations
center", showing that it would cost $10
million $6 million from the state, with
$4 million coming from somewhere else.
The request does not mention. Odom
by name, but does refer to a "public-pri-
vate partnership."
State AttorneyWillie Meggs has said the
scheme was to have Northwest Florida
State College build the hangar with that

See TRIAL, Page 7A


Marianna

Court House


Coffee Shoppe


closing doors;


blames city
BY MORGAN CARLSON
Floridan Staff Writer

The owner of the Court House Coffee
Shoppe, Mary Lou Patmore, announced
Tuesday she is closing her downtown
Marianna restaurant for good.
Patmore said a combination of fac-
tors outside her control have affected
her business and ultimately lead to its
demise, including the City of Marian-
na being slow at moving forward with
plans for improvements discussed be-
tween the two.
But Marianna City.Manager Jim Dean
said Tuesday, "I don't know if it's fair to
say the reason (Patmore's)] business is
struggling is because of the city."
"There have been a lot of businesses
in the community that have been im-
pacted by. the economy over the last
three years," Dean ,'aiB.
He also added that nothing has
changed at Patmore's facility from the
time she bought it, except the city was
able to put Community Development
Block Grant funds into the downtown
area.
Patmore closed the restaurant once
before, this time last year, when the
city's downtown revitalization project
and related road work made it nearly
impossible for customers to reach her
restaurant, she said. Patmore reopened
the coffee shop, located at the corner
of Madison and Marion streets south
of the Jackson County Courthouse, full
time in January.
In February, at a Marianna city com-
mission meeting, Patmore addressed
the commissioners to express concern
and ask for help with the problems her
business was facing, including a lack of
parking and signage.
Before the city's road work, customers
parked on city property, in the grass, on
the north side of the business on MIar-
ion Street. Now, there are new curbs
customers don't want to drive over to
access the parking area, Patmore said
in February.
Dean said the curb is low-grade and
people can drive over it and still park in

See CLOSING, Page 7A


!'AP ''KiI'L.P/ LCD,' r,
Mary Lou Patmore, owner of the Court House
Coffee Shoppe in Marianna, announced
Tuesday she is closing her business for a
second time.


a CLAIcliFiE.D. 5-6B


This Newspaper
is Printed On .-
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7 "65161 80050 9


) ENTERTAINMENT...4B


) LOCAL...3A


) OBITUARIES...7A


) CFOPi irn ...4A


Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan


- 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
4(850) 482--vS31


) SPORTS...1-3B


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.cotr


- '9 ..~


Weather Outlook


MT morning fog, then sunny,
Today warm, breezy and dry.
-Justin Kiefer/WMBB


High 840

Low 58


t... 1
- .. :- gh 81
- ^-. ., ,: -55


-- -* -- - --
...^ ;r ... -. u i .
; LwHigh: 82
lb --Vow: 59

Low: 62


* High: 83
SLow: 57 -High; 84
Low: 57 Low: 60


High: 84 ;, *
"'-4 Los: 58, "
" '" .. "U ":


1.


High 820
Low 61


Saturday
Sunny and warm.


High 790
Low 520


Friday
Cooler in the morning
with a mild day.



High 820
I Low 590

Sunday
A few showers.
Thunderstorm possible.


PRECIPITATION


24 hours 0.00"
Month to date 2.58"
Normal MTD 4.40"


Year to date 10.72"
Normal YTD 15.44"
Normal for year 58.24"


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

0 1 -2 3 4-'


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:41 AM
6:54 PM
11:44 PM
10:08 AM Thur.


March April April April
26 3 11 17


FLORIDA'S E
PANHANDLE CONR
MEDIA PARTNERS wJAQ o0o.0-.
IL J I. I! I lJI II.I,


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN

Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Managing Editor Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com







CONTACT US
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
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 newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.


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

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

HOWTOGETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via e-mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices,
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The mayor of Campbellton is Aggie Curry.
Wanda Moore is president of the town council.
An article in Tuesday's edition mistakenly identi-
fied Moore as the mayor. In a story Sunday about
the senior singles get-together, we provided the
incorrect phone number for Marianna's Gathering
Place. The number is 526-4561.


Community Calendar


WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23
n Eldercare Services will give out USDA and
Brown Bag food, 8 a.m. at 4296 Liddon St. in
Marianna. Malone City Hall will also give out USDA
food at 8 a.m.
) Jackson County School District'PreK
registration, 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. March 21-25
at the Early Childhood Programs Office, 2950
Cherokee St., Marianna (in front of Riverside
Elementary School). Children do not need to ac-
company parents; space is limited. For documenta-
tion requirements, call 482-1266.
AARP Tax-Aide free tax preparation/e-filing for
low- or middle-incotne persons (with emphasis on
seniors over 60), Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; and
Thursday, 4:30-7:30 p.m. at the Jackson County
Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn Ave., Marianna. Ap-
pointments only; call 482-9620.
.) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Free tax preparation/electronic filing
(individual tax returns only), provided by Chipola.
College business instructor Lee Shook and student
volunteers, Wednesdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., through
early April. Other times by appointmentcail 718-
2368. For faster refunds, bring personal check with
routing information.
) Early Learning Coalition of Northwest
Florida Board of Directors meeting, 11 a.m. in the
Panama City WorkForce Center. Conference call:
1-888-808-6959 (guest code: 7475102).
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 12-1
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
a Marianna One Stop Center offers the free skills
workshop, "Budgeting More Money, More Money,
More Money," 3-4 p.m. each Wednesday in March.
Call 718-0326 to enroll.

THURSDAY, MARCH 24
a Jackson County School District PreK registra-
tion, 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. March 21-25 at the
Early Childhood Programs Office, 2950 Cherokee
St., Marianna (in front of Riverside Elementary
School). Children do not need to accompany par-
ents; space is limited. For documentation require-
ments, call 482-1266.


) St. Anne Thrift Shop (4287 Second Ave., Mari-
anna)'$2 Bag Sale, March 22 and 24. Select cups/
glasses, four for 50 cents; half-price on women's
and children's shoes, purses. Shop hours: 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. Tuesday and Thursdays.
) Area Agency on Aging for North Florida Inc.
Board of Directors meets, 10:30 a.m. EDT at 2414
Mahan Dr., Tallahassee. Call 850-488-0055 or e-
mail burnsl@elderaffairs.org.
) The Jackson County Library Board will hold its
monthly meeting at 1:30 p.m. in the Jackson County
Commission Chambers. Agenda includes library
survey, Heritage room, and other library issues.
Public welcome.
n AARP Tax-Aide free tax preparation/e-filing for
low- or middle-income persons (with emphasis on
seniors over 60), Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to Ip.m.; and
Thursday, 4:30-7:30 p.m. at the Jackson County
Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn Ave., Marianna. Ap-
pointments only; call 482-9620.
) The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
Building and Grounds Committee meets at 5:30
p.m. in the hospital classroom.
a Line, ballroom and singles' dance classes by
Marianna's Gathering Place Fdundation, 7 p.m. on
second and fourth Tuesdays; and 3 p.m. Thursday.
Donations accepted; proceeds fund area charitable
endeavors. Call 526-4561 for locations.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

FRIDAY, MARCH 25
) Jackson County School District PreK
registration, 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. March 21-25
at the Early Childhood Programs Office, 2950
Cherokee St., Marianna (in front of Riverside
Elementary School). Children do not need to ac-
company parents; space is limited. For documenta-
tion requirements, call 482-1266.
) Marianna One Stop Center offers the free skills
workshop, "Employ Florida Marketplace,"10-11 a.m.
each Friday in March. Call 718-0326 to enroll.
) Riverside Elementary School celebrates Music
in Our Schools Month with its annual music pro-
gram at 2 p.m. Public welcome. Call 482-9611.


) Senior Get Together, 6 to 8 p.m. on the last
Friday of each month, near the floral department of
Winn-Dixie in Marianna. Senior singles ages 50 and
up encouraged to attend. Form friendships, get ac-
quainted, with games, snacks and prizes. Hosted by
Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation. Donations
accepted; proceeds fund area charitable endeavors.
Call 526-4561.
Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe
environment," 7 p.m., Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests). Child care available. Call 209-7856,573-
1131.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

SATURDAY, MARCH 26
The 2011 Miss Panhandle Pageant is 2 p.m. the
Blountstown High School Auditorium. Call 334-300-
1671.
)) Edwin Shelton Benefit, 4 to 8 p.m. EDT at the
John G. Johnson Pavilion in downtown Chat-
tahoochee (rain location: First Baptist Church of
Chattahoochee). Dinner, $5 per plate, is smoked
chicken, beans, slaw, bread, cake and tea or coffee.
Southern gospel and bluegrass music from The
Thompsons, Unchained, Gene Dickerson, Jimmy
& Jerry, Jimmy DeVane and One Day Closer. Silent
auction, yard sale, face painting, cakes, popcorn,
coffee, cokes and more. Ticket ($1 each, or 14 for
$10) required for each event. Proceeds will assist
with medical bills. Call 850-663-4529.

SUNDAY, MARCH 27
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
6:30 p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in
one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.

MONDAY, MARCH 28
Marianna One Stop Center offers the free skills
workshop, "The Job Hunt, (part 4 of 4) Using Busi-
ness Etiquette To Keep Your New Job," 3:15 to 4:15
p.m. Call 718-0326 to enroll.


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


Police Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the
following incidents for
March 21, the latest
available report: One
accident
with no --
injury, :- --'
one sus- I -
picious C IME
person,
one
information report, one
highway obstruction,
one mental illness, two
verbal disturbances, one
fire and police response,
two burglar alarms, 20
traffic stops, one crimi-
nal mischief complaint,
one trespassing com-
plaint, one report of
obscene or threatening
calls, one animal com-
plaint, three dog com-
plaints, one fraud, one
assist of another agency,
four public service


calls, one fingerprints
taken and one forgery or
worthless check.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
county Fire/Rescue
reported the following
incidents for March
21 the latest available
report (Some of these
calls may be related to
after-hours calls taken
on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police
Departments): Two
abandoned vehicles,
one reckless driver, three
suspicious vehicles,
three suspicious inci-
dents, five information
reports, one highway ob-
struction, one physical
disturbance, two verbal
disturbances, one brush
fire, one residential fire,


one commercial fire, 15
medical calls, one fire
alarm, one shooting in
the area call, 32 traf-
fic stops, five larcenies,
three papers served, two
civil disputes, one follow
up investigation, two
noise disturbances, one
animal complaint, two
assists of other agen-
cies, one child abuse
complaint, three public
service calls, four fin-
gerprints taken, one
criminal registration,
one transport, one open
door or window and
three reports of threats
or harassment.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the
latest reporting period:


>> Charles Conrad,
58, 2043 Bonara Ave.,
Sneads, violation of
injunction, criminal
michief.
> Kathy Holman, 52,
5278 Brown St., Gracev-
ille, hold for Washington
County.
) Leroy Cooper Jr.,
22, 4091 Heather Lane,
Marianna, violation of
state probation, driving
while license suspended
or revoked.
>> Robert Cloud, 36,
7220 Mary Lane, Sneads,
violation of county pro-
bation, violation of state
probation, felony bat-
tery, aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon,
possession of a firearm
by a convicted felon.
Michael Partida, 32,
4660 Old Federal Road,
Quincy, possession of
less than 20 grams of
marijuana, possession of


drug paraphernalia.
>> Jeremy McKenzie, 22,
6241 Huntington Trail,
Columbus, Ga., viola-
tion of state probation
(aggravated assault,
shooting into occupied
vehicle).
Michael Shaw, 31,
2421 Dellwood Cypress
Road, Grand Ridge,
burglary of an occupied
dwelling with battery.
Alex Reisoglu, 18,
6517Woodville Highway,
Tallahassee, driving
while license suspended
or revoked.
Mark Chambers,
49, 4237 Kelson Ave.,
Marianna, trespass after
warning.

JAIL POPULATION: 205

To report a crime, call CrimeStop-
pers at 526-5000.
To report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


TIDES
Panama City Low 11:59 PM High 12:44 PM
Apalachicola Low 12:43 PM High 8:34 AM
Port St. Joe Low 11:25 PM High 12:35 PM
Destin Low ------ High 1:08 PM
Pensacola Low- ------ High 1:41 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 48.35 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 10.62 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 6.61 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 5.18 ft. 12.0 ft.


- 2A WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23, 2011


W KE-UP CALL


.2"
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


CHE 4-H Eureka Club builds bottle blasters


Special to the Floridan

The Chipola Home Educators 4-H Eure-
ka Science Club held its monthly meeting
March 17 at the Jackson County Exten-
sion Office. The "Junk Box Wars" theme
continued this month, with "bottle blast-
ers" being the meeting's focus.
Students, divided in to three teams,
were given time to work together and
construct their devices prior to a compe-
tition. To build its blaster, each team was
given a box filled with "junk" materials:
dowel rods. PVC pipe, rubber bands, sur-
gical supply tubing, mousetrap, spoons,
string, plastic cups, masking tape, in-
dex cards, pipe cleaners, a hot glue gun,
wooden craft sticks and CDs. Teams were
allowed to use all or only some of the ma-
terials, but not allowed to share materials
with other teams.
Students were instructed to create
blasters that were slinging devices, such
as catapults or sling shots, which were
powered only by the energy in the elastic
devices, not by a helping hand or extra
push. Teams were allowed to secure their
creations to the table with the masking
tape, if desired.
Each team was allowed five minutes to
prepare for each of their three trials, mak-
ing repairs or modifications with their re-
maining materials. Balls were launched at
bottles resting on a platform four meters


away. Each bottle represented a specified
number of points.
Each team's designated "launcher" was
given two minutes to continuously shoot
the balls at the bottles, while remaining
team members retrieved the balls to be
shot again. The team with the most points
at the end was declared the winner.
For this competition, Teams 1 and 2 tied
with 100 points, while Team 3 earned 50
points. Team 1 included TaylorYoung, Ra-
ven Bagy, Rebekah Edwards, Jacob Hayes,
and Noah McArthur; Team 2 had Michael
Young, Wade Robinson, Sarah Young,
Zarren Bagy and Tabitha Edwards; and in
Team 3 were Alexis Bagy, Mason Young,
Jared Robinson and Quinn Bagy.
The 4-H Eureka Club's next meeting will
be April 14 in the of the Jackson County
Extension Office auditorium, where the
students hold their annual Science Fair.
4-H is the youth development program
of the Florida Cooperative Extension Ser-
vice and the University of Florida's Insti-
tute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. It
is open to all youth between the ages of
five and 18.
For more information about joining
4-H or starting a 4-H club, contact the
Jackson County 4-H Agent Ben Knowles
at 482-9620.
For more information about the Eureka
4-H Science Club, contact Kate Bagy at
272-9187, or Dori Hayes at 352-4390.


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Team 1 prepares for
the second round of
competition. From left, Re-
bekah Edwards, Noah McAr-
thur, Jacob Hayes and Tay-
lor Young, the designated
"launcher" for that round.
Not shown: Raven Bagy.


Team 2 Sarah Young,
Michael Young, Wade
Robinson and Zarren Bagy
react to a launch that
resulted in a direct hit. Not
shown: Tabitha Edwards.




I..

4.. .. -".


DC. food drive


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Dayspring Christian Academy collected 713 pounds of food for Chipola Ministries Food Pantry during the school's "Cart Full
of Love" food drive. Elaine Myers' fifth-grade class is shown with part of the 320 pounds of food they collected. From left,
front row: Cassie Brown, Ethan Sapp, Tyler Justiss, Nathalie Yoder and Kayla McKinnie; and back row, Henry Knowles, Brandon
Shumaker, Gunnar Nebel, Olivia Wester, Lance Peterson, Elaine Myers and Mack Williams.


Conley named DCT
Student of the Month


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Lester Tensley, right, representing Marianna Toyota as Part-
ners for Excellence in Education for Diversified Career Tech-
nology, presents Heather Conley a check for being named
DCT Student of the Month at Marianna High School. Heather
is employed at North Florida Construction as a clerical aide.
She is a senior and is the daughter of Pat and Tony Conley.
Linda Basford is the club advisor.


City of Marianna


scholarship call


for applications


Special to the Floridan

Applications are avail-
able for the City of Marian-
na scholarship to Chipola
College.
Eligibility requirements
includes a minimum non-
weighted high school GPA
of 3.0; an ACT, SAT or CPT
score; and being a current
high school graduate with
residency within of the city
limits of Marianna.
The scholarship recipi-


ent must pursue an associ-
ate or bachelor's degree at
Chipola Collage. The City
of Marianna scholarship
pays tuition for 30 semes-
ter hours per year. A maxi-
mum of 60 semesters can
be earned through this re-
newable scholarship.
Applications must be
submitted by June 15 and
are available from the Mar-
ianna High School Guid-
ance Office and the Chipo-
la Foundation Office.


Marriage, divorce

report


Special to the Floridan


Marriages and divorces
as reported for the week of
March 14-18.


Marriages
Mon. (E) 3/21 8-9-5 2-7-1-2 14-15-16-17-18 Russell Lee Hunter Jr.
Mon. (M) 5-9-5 8-7-0-2 and Ashley Nichole Rogers
Tue: (E) 3/22 4-1-9 3-0-4-7. Not available >> Steven GregoryWeeks
Tue. (M) 5-1-5 3-7-3-1 and Kristina Blair
5-9 >> Glenn A. Bittle and
Wed. (E) 3/16 4-4-0 '8-7-5-9 4-10-11-18-23 Nichole Marie Wilson


) Stacey Ann Manley and
Matthew Robert Perry
Heather Elizabeth Mc-
Dowell and Gregory Allen
Whitman
> Cathy Denise Cochran
and Frank James Ford ,
> Edith Mearl Morgan
and Merrel Morgan

Divorces
None.


Thurs. (E) 3/17 3-3-9 4-9-5-8 6-25-26-30-31 '-
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Sun. (E) 3/20 7-0-1 2-8-3-4 12-14-16-20-35 in the W iregrass,
Sun. (M) 2-5-9 2-7-1-5 'c o see fe
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Wed. (M)


5-7-3 3-7-1-5


Orange & Bluegrass


Festival on April16


Special to.the Floridan

The Second Annual Or-
ange & Bluegrass Festival
will take place in Vernon
on Saturday, April 16, at
The Groves RV Resort.
The Vernon High School
Boosters fundraiser will
feature area bluegrass
and gospel music artists.
Organizers expect to draw
hundreds of music fans
from around the South-
east.
"With the deep cuts in
funding across the board,
we have had to get cre-
ative about how to fund
the sports activities at the
high school.
In order to allow our
children to enjoy the
sports programs and
other activities, we have
formed a coalition of par-
ents who really care about
the future, of these kids,
and we are fortunate to
have some parents who
are willing to work hard
to make these things
happen," said Mark Kirk,
president of the Vernon
High School Boosters.
Many people don'tknow
the origin of the orange
and royal blue colors of
Vernon High School, said
Kirk.


"Several years ago when.
we needed football uni-
forms, the University of
Florida donated a quanti-
ty of used uniforms, obvi-
ously bearing the orange
and blue colors of the Ga-
tors. Out of respect and
in remembrance of this,
the Vernon High football
colors remain orange and
blue, and we hope that
they know how much we
appreciate the gesture
and what it meant to our
football program."
Located in Vernon, The
Groves can accommo-
date RVs of all sizes. More
information about the
site can be found online
at www.TheGrovesRVRe-
treat.com or by calling
850-773-3992.
Admission to the festival
is $5 for adults; children
under 6 admitted at no
charge when accompa-
nied by an adult.
Vendors are needed for
the festival. Contact Mark
Kirk at 850-773-8112 or
mark_kirk@campbell
soup.com for booth fees
and more information.
More information about
the Orange & Bluegrass
Festival is available at the
festival website www.Or
angeAndBluegrass.info.


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==== ==== ==== -=== =======IL


Team 3's Jared
Robinson loads
another ball for
launcher team-
mate Mason Young
to fire, as fellow
teammates Alexis
Bagy and Quinn
Bagy observe.


Saturday 3/19
Wednesday -3/16


5-29-31-38-52-53
1-2-5-41-49-50


I______________~_________


WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23, 2011 3AF


LOCAL


I PWEBAL


nol.lrid a JLottery








'I I I


Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS

Managing Editor
MICHAEL BECKER


Our Opinion



An abundance



of caution
he news in Sunday's paper was disheartening.
Two church volunteers have been charged with
allegedly luring a 13-year-old into an inappropri-
ate relationship.
It's sad to say, but it must be said these things hap-
pen even here in Jackson County.
It has also become an unfortunate reality that anyone
who is in a position to have regular access to young
children and teens needs not only to be trustworthy,
but also to be screened. Schools and daycare centers
are required to do background checks on employees.
Other organizations, however, don't. Many feel that
they know their volunteers and workers well enough
that such checks aren't necessary.
We don't advocate requiring every church, extra-
curricular and youth organization to do background
checks. But it's not a bad idea. It won't weed out every
potential problem, but it would make some predators
think twice. And in cases where someone has a history,
it would allow the organization to take the appropriate
steps to protect children.
It will, no dbubt, be a hassle and an expense for some
organizations. But better safe than sorry.


Contact representatives

Florida Legislature
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridahouse.gov
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
montford.bill.web@ flseriate.gov

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

Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
Washington office
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274

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 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
email to editorial@lcfloridan.com. The Flondan 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.


Overview

Quake mustn't trigger nuclear-phobia


BY MORTON KONDRACKE


Never agree with Rush Lim-
baugh about anything, but
here's an exception: The main-
stream media habitually spreads
panic in the population. Right
now, it's about the safety of nuclear
power.
The danger of a meltdown at
Japan's Fukushima Daiichi reactors
is real, but the media made it a "cri-
sis" from the get-go. The NewYork ,
Times said the crisis had "veered
toward catastrophe."
And on MSNBC's "Morning
Joe" on Wednesday, co-host Mika
Brzezinski opined it might prove
"apocalyptic," which is to say,
world-ending.
In California, alarmed people
have started stocking up on po-
tassium iodide to guard against
radioactivity-induced cancer even
though 5,000 miles of ocean sepa-
rate them from Japan.
The real threat here is that
nuclear-phobia will take hold in the
United States as happened follow-
ing the partial meltdown and radio-
active release at Three Mile Island
in 1979, resulting in no new nuclear
plant construction for 30 years.
As Sen. Lamar Alexander, R-
Tenn., said in a speech on Mon-
day, "today 104 civilian reactors
produce 20 percent of America's
electricity and 70 percent of our
clean electricity.
"Without nuclear power, it is
hard to imagine how the United
States, which uses up 25 percent of
all the energy in the world, could
produce enough cheap, reliable
clean energy to keep our economy
going and keep our jobs from going
overseas."
The good news is that the Obama
administration is not running away
from its support of loan guaran-
tees for new nuclear facilities,
and nuclear power has significant
Republican support.
It also has been gaining public
support, with 62 percent of U.S.
adults favoring nuclear power in a
2010 Gallup poll.
As Energy Secretary Steven Chu
testified this week, the United


States "naturally" will thoroughly
study the lessons of Japan's experi-
ence and try to ensure that existing
and planned new plants are safe.
That should especially apply to
two California nuclear reactors
located near seismic faults.
But opponents of nuclear power
are seizing on the disaster in Japan
caused by a gigantic tsunami
triggered by the fourth-most-
powerful earthquake in recorded
history to stop nuclear power in
its tracks.
That Would compound the lack of
a coherent U.S. energy policy that
has resulted from polarized U.S.
politics.
Republicans (and some Demo-
crats) are determined to maintain
fossil fuels oil, natural gas and
coal as the mainstays of U.S.
energy for as long as possible.
They pooh-pooh evidence that
fossil fuels cause global climate
change and are trying to defuhd
conservation and alternative en-
ergy programs.
Meantime, most Democrats (but
hardly any Republicans) think the
world is menaced by global warm-
ing and are determined to close
down the carbon economy and
substitute wind, solar and other
"renewables" for oil, gas and coal.
The public is confused and
divided about what to think.
According to a March Gallup poll,
only 51 percent down from 66
percent three years ago are "wor-
ried" about global warming.
That includes 72 percent of Dem-
ocrats (who also think it's caused by
human activity).
Only 31 percent of Republi-
cans, two-thirds of whom think
(with Limbaugh) that its serious-
ness is exaggerated by the news
media.
Sixty percent favor increasing off-
shore drilling for oil (83 percent of
Republicans, 40 percent of Demo-
crats) while a whopping 83 percent
say Congress should pass an energy
bill that provides incentives for
solar and other alternative energy
as a top priority.
Actually, the public may have it
right, given $4-a-gallon gasoline


and possible oil disruptions in the
Mideast. The fact is that, for the
foreseeable future, the U.S. will
primarily depend on fossil fuels for
its energy, so domestic production
should be increased.
But longer term, cleaner fuels
make sense. Global warming is
a fact the polar ice caps are
melting though it's debatable
whether the consequences will be
as dire as worst-casers like Al Gore
maintain. A carbon tax would en-
courage new energy sources.
Clearly, expansion of nuclear
power should be part of the solu-
tion. Utilities now find it cheaper to
use natural gas as fuel, so govern-
ment loan guarantees not direct
subsidies are needed to get
plants built. They cost, on average,
$6 billion.
But once they are built if they
are built they produce energy
at a much cheaper long-run cost
than any other fuel. It's why nuclear
accounts for 80 percent of France's
electricity generation and coal-rich
China is building 27 new nuclear
reactors.
As Alexander said in his Senate
speech, "the United States invented
nuclear power, but ... of the 65 reac-
tors under construction around
the world, only one is in the United
States," part of the Tennessee Valley
Authority anchored in his state.
He pointed out that "no one has
ever died from a nuclear accident
at any of our commercial or naval
reactors," including the Three Mile
Island incident, which led to vast
upgrades in safety oversight.
And, he said, while nuclear
energy has risks, "it is also impor-
tant to remember that we do not
abandon highway systems because
bridges and overpasses collapse
.during earthquakes...
"We cannot stop drilling after a
tragic oil spill unless we want to
rely more on foreign oil, run up our
prices, turn our oil drilling over to
a few big companies and all our oil
hauling to leaky tankers."
That's on the mark. America
needs a do-it-all energy policy, and
if nuclear isn't part of it, we will be
under-powered.


Letter to the Editor


Firefighters getting stiffed by the state


I am writing this letter out of
concern for the state employees of
Florida. I am employed with the
Florida Division of Forestry as a
forest ranger-wildland firefighter. I
was recently sent to south Florida
and assigned to the Ironhorse fire,
which consumed 17,500 acres of
forest land as well as a home and
numerous other out buildings.
While assigned to this incident,
we worked long hours, usually 14
to 16 hours a day, trying to con-
tain this fire. While in the com-
munity of Titusville and Oak Hill,
the people there really made us all
feel welcome and very proud to be
firefighters, by thanking us on a
daily basis for the job we were there
to do. I recall the first morning we
were on our way to the fire and
there were several people in the
Oak Hill community standing on
the roadside holding signs they had
made that said, "Were praying for
your safety" and "Thank you." This
gave us a great feeling about what
we were there to do.
None of us who work as forest
rangers do our jobs to be heroes.


We do it because we love what we
do. While there in central Florida, I
saw so many of my fellow firefight-
ers go above and beyond there call
of duty. There was one incident
where several firefighters found an
elderly lady living in an old house
in the woods. She had no electricity
or food. All of these guys gave the
lady their lunch so she would have
food for several days. There were
numerous other incidents that
occurred like this one, and they
thought nothing of sacrificing to
help others.
While we were there, a rumor was
floating around that we were not
going to get paid for our overtime.
When we returned to our home
units, we were informed that this
was not a rumor, it was true. The
firefighters on the frontlines will
not be paid for their overtime.
These folks are away from their
families and homes in very hazard-
ous conditions, putting their lives
in jeopardy for others and this is
the thanks they get for their hard
work and dedication.
These guys are being sent home


and are not being paid for the time
they have earned. They are only
being hours off for the extra hours
they worked. This is wrong. What is
our state government coming to?
We take care of the management,
and put the people at the bottom
off to the side. We are already the
lowest paid fire agency in the state.
A starting ranger makes $24,597 a
year; compared to other state and
county agencies, this is very low.
I hope that other state employ-
ees will stand up for what is right
without fear of retaliation from the
state. I was told when I questioned
this matter by some senior fire-
fighters that they had been treated
this way many times and I didn't
need to say anything to upset the
higher ups. I hope and pray that
other state employees will take a
stand for what is right. I ask folks
that if you believe this is wrong,
please make a phone call or send
an e-mail to your state representa-
tive or the Division of Forestry and
let them know how you feel.
DAVID D
Forest Ranger


E




3/23
C.


I I I ''" ~"'nlrlr.
2011 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc..


-u






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


A perfect GOP candidate is hard to find


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON Mitt
Romney is the godfather
of what Republican crit-
ics call Obamacare. Newt
Gingrich is an adulterer
on his third marriage. Tim
Pawlenty is too green -
environmentally, that is.
Jon Huntsman worked
for President Barack
Obama. And Haley Barbo-
ur has come off as dismis-
sive of racial segregation.
Is any potential Republi-
can presidential nominee
without vulnerabilities
that could alienate vot-
ers, especially those in the
GOP primaries, and pro-
vide ready-made attacks
for opponents?
Not in this crop.
The 2012 Republican
field is deeply flawed, lack-
ing a serious GOP con-
tender without a personal
misstep or policy move
that angers the party base.
Each of those weighing
bids has at least one issue
that looms as an obstacle
to White House ambitions,
and that could derail the
candidate if not handled
with care.
That explains why the
would-be candidates are
trying to confront their
troubles early on, just as
the nomination fight gets
under way. They'll have
to answer for black marks
on their records and
insulate themselves from
criticism repeatedly be-
tween now and early next
year when voters cast the
first caucus ballot.
Their aides are trying to
figure out how to weather
the attacks likely to show
up in mailings, ohline or in
television ads; responses
are likely to be included
in media interviews, de--
bate appearances and,
perhaps, even in major
speeches. Aides also are
studying and testing
- the best ways to exploit
their opponents' weak-


nesses. Already, Intnmet
sites like Facebook, Twitter
and YouTube are magnify-
ing their woes, and every
embarrassing document,
speech or utterance is cer-
tain to appear online.
Candidates can't simply
ignore their flaws or ob-
stacles; their challengers
certainly won't.
Just ask Democrat John
Kerry. He was vexed in
2004 by questions about
his service in Vietnam and
about his reputation as an
elitist. Only after widely
debunked claims about his
Vietnam record started to
sink his poll numbers did
the campaign effectively
respond and by then it
was too late.
"You really have to drive
the boat into the fire and
be fearless about your re-
cord," said Michael Mee-
han, a Democratic consul-
tant on Kerry's campaign.
Romney, for one, has
started to address his big-
gest policy problem: the
health care plan he signed
into law as Massachusetts
governor, which Obama
and the Democrats used as
the basis for their national
overhaul plan. The White
House gleefully points out
the similarities.
"Our experiment wasn't
perfect some things
worked, some didn't, and
some things I'd change,"
Romney said recently in
New Hampshire. But, he
added, "one thing I would
never do is to usurp the
constitutional power of
states with a one-size-fits-
all federal takeover."
Romney also will face
a repeat of the 2008 criti-
cism that he's inauthentic,
particularly after a series of
reversals on gay rights and
other social issues.
Gingrich's two failed
marriages are well-known;
the circumstances around
them may not be and pres-
ent plenty of fodder for ri-
vals.


The former House speak-
er sought a divorce from
his first wife while she was
undergoing cancer treat-
ment.
His second marriage
ended with an admission
of an extramarital affair as
he was pursuing the im-
peachment of President
Bill Clinton for lying about
sexual encounters with a
White House intern. He
married that mistress, 23
years his junior. Callista
Gingrich is prominently
featured in his campaign,
appearing with him at
events and on his website.
He was widely mocked
for this recent explana-
tion about his infidel-
ity: "There's no question at
times of my life, partially
driven by how passionate-
ly I felt about this country,
that I worked far too hard
and things happened in
my life that were not ap-
propriate."
It remains to be seen
whether Republicans heed
his plea and focus on the
future. "If the primary
concern of the American
people is my past," he has
said, "my candidacy would
be irrelevant."
Barbour can't deny his
trifecta of issues that make
some skeptical. So he owns
them.
"Let me just make this
very plain: I'm a lobbyist,
a politician and a lawyer
... and I am willing to have
my record in front .of every-
body," says the Mississippi
governor, who was head of
the Republican National
Committee and the Re-
publican Governors Asso-
ciation.'He also founded a
booming lobbying opera-
tion and was dubbed the
King of K Street, a refer-
ence to the capital's down-
town lobbying corridor.
The governor of a Deep
South state, Barbour
opened himself up to criti-
cism when he bungled
questions about the Ku


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
In this April 9,2010, file photo Minnesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty, left, gives former Massachusetts.
Gov. Mitt Romney a pat on the back at a conservative Freedom Foundation of Minnesota event
in Bloomington, Minn.
Klux Klan and segregation. part in this administra- So are details of climate
Huntsman, the former tion's foreign policy." change legislation he
Utah governor, is taking Romney and Huntsman signed that would reduce
heat for his job as Obama's face another obstacle, greenhouse gas emissions
ambassador to China. Both are Mormons, a reli- by 15 percent by 2015.
John H. Sununu, once gion that evangelicals who Among others weighing
chief of staff to President have considerable sway in bids:
George H.W Bush and ex- Iowa and South Carolina > Former Pennsylvania
chairman of New Hamp- look at warily. Sen. Rick Santorum may
shire's GOP, called Hunts- Pawlenty, who on Mon- be dogged by his dismissal
man an "Obamaite" who day announced he had by voters in the 2006 elec-


would never earn the trust
of primary voters.
Huntsman leaves his
post in April and can't say
anything until then. But
his advisers have a ready-
made response: He served
his country, not necessar-
ily the Democratic admin-
istration.
Obama, for one, isn't go-
ing to let him off that easi-
ly; he's thanked Huntsman
for being an "outstanding
advocate for this adminis-
tration and this country."
Obama chief of staff Bill
Daley lays on the praise:
"He's played an integral


formed an exploratory
committee, once backed
climate change legislation
that conservatives deride.
Advisers to the former
Minnesota governor know
it will be a problem.
He's reversed his position
on the issue, but his past
words are certain to come
back to haunt him.
"So, come on, Congress.
Let's get moving," Pawlen-
ty says in a 2008 commer-
cial for the Environmental
Defense Action Fund that
urges, "Cap greenhouse,
gas pollution now."
It's available online.


tion.
>> Ex-Gov. Mike Huckabee
of Arkansas faces ques-
tions about commuting
the sentence of Maurice
Clemmons, who in 2009
opened fire in Tacoma,
Wash., and left four police
officers dead.
> GOP vice presiden-
tial nominee Sarah Palin's
unorthodox resignation
in the middle of her first
term as Alaska governor
- as well as her reality
show stints and her count-
less impolitic comments
- will be certain fodder
for opponents.


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100 years after Triangle fire, horror resonates


The Associated Press

NEW YORK It was
a warm spring Saturday
when dozens of immigrant
girls and women leapt to
their deaths some with
their clothes on fire, some
holding hands as hor-
rified onlookers watched
the Triangle Shirtwaist fac-
tory burn.
The March 25, 1911, fire
that killed 146 workers
became a touchstone for
the organized labor move-
ment, spurred laws that re-
quired fire drills and shed
light on the lives of young
immigrant workers near
the turn of the century.
The 100th anniversary
comes as public workers in
Wisconsin, Ohio and else-
where protest efforts to
limit collective bargaining
rights in response to state
budget woes. Labor leaders
and others say one need
only look to the Triangle
fire to see why unions are
crucial.
"This is a story that needs
to be told and retold," said
Cecilia Rubino, the writer-
director of "From the Fire,"
an oratorio inspired by
the Triangle fire. "We don't
have that many moments
in our history where you
see so clearly the gears of
history shift."
To mark the centennial,
hundreds of theatrical
performances, museum
exhibits, lectures, poetry
readings, rallies and panel
discussions are taking
place nationwide. Two
documentaries have aired
on TV; PBS' "Triangle Fire"
premiered Feb. 28 and.
HBO's "Triangle: Remem-
bering the Fire" on Mon-
day.
Descendants of victims
and survivors of the fire
will gather Friday for a pro-
cession to the site in Man-
hattan's Greenwich Village.


175 DIE IN BLAZING
FIRE-TRAP; NEARLY
ALL VICTIMS WOMEN
MEXICAGS'ARE Two Thousand New York Factory
HEID FOR TRIAL Workers, Panic Stricken and Help-
IN DE Ri COURI less Trapped In High Buildin.
aLndO"U !MAIANY JUMP TO THEIR DEATH
ujnfo od Comrades B-
A^pl -E '0 Firemen Unable to Save Workers
PPEALTOWAS HINGTOfn Who Rush For Single Fire Escape.
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THEASSOCIATED PRESS
This image provided by Newspaperarchive.com shows a detail
from the front page of the San Antonio Light newspaper edi-
tion of Sunday, March 26,1911, with headlines the day after the
Triangle Shirtwaist Company fire in New York.


The building now houses
New York University class-
rooms and labs.
Suzanne Pred Bass, a
Manhattan psychothera-
pist and theater producer,
is the great-niece of Katie
Weiner, who survived the
Triangle fire, and, of Rose
Weiner, who did not.
Bass ticked off the rea-
sons why people remain
fascinated by the Triangle
fire after 100 years.
"It's the youth of these
women," she said. "It's the
tragedy,' it's the changes it
spawned and it's the im-
migrant experience."
The fire started at end
of the workday and raced
from the eighth floor to the
ninth and 10th. As hun-
dreds of workers mainly
Jewish and, Italian immi-
grant women and girls, the
youngest 14 tried to es-
cape, they found a crucial
door apparently locked.
"They were panic-strick-
en," said Eileen Nevitt,
whose grandmother Annie
Sprinsock survived. "It was
hellacious, and they ran
for their lives the best they
could."


Firefighters rushed to the
scene and raised their lad-
ders, which reached only
to the sixth floor. The fire
was under control in 18
minutes too late.
At the trial later that year
of Triangle owners Max
Blanck and Isaac Harris on
manslaughter charges, sur-
vivors testified that their
escape had been blocked
by a locked door on the
ninth floor. Some said the
door was kept locked to
prevent theft.
Katie Weiner said she felt
for the door, which she
could not see in the smoke,
and turned the knob.
"I pushed it toward my-
self and I couldn't open it
and then I pushed it in-
ward and it wouldn't go
and I then cried out, 'The
door is locked!'" she testi-
fied.
Meanwhile, the elevator
shuttled up and down car-
rying as many workers as
could cram into it. Weiner
joined the crush for the last
elevator but was pushed,
back. She testified that she
grabbed the elevator cable
and threw herself in, land-


ing on girls' heads. She was
the last person out of the
burning building.
The jury heard from 155
witnesses before returning
a verdict of not guilty.
"I believed that the door
was locked at the time of
the fire," one juror said.
"But we couldn't find them
guilty unless we believed
they knew the door was
locked."
Workers' advocates con-
tinued to blame Blanck
and Harris, who had resist-
ed a union drive in 1909.
Blanck's granddaugh-
ter Susan Harris said she
is saddened when people
demonize her grandfather,
who died before she was
born
"It's really important for
them, I think, to have a vil-
lain," she said.
Blanck and Harris were
on the 10th floor when the
fire started and were able
to escape to the roof. But
several of Susan Harris'
relatives died in the fire,
including Jacob, Essie and
Morris Bernstein, mem-
bers of Blanck's wife's fam-
ily who worked at Triangle.
Harris lives in Los Ange-
les but is spending March
in New York to take part
in Triangle commemora-
tions. An artwork she cre-
ated to honor the fire vic-
tims made of antique
shirtwaists and handker-
chiefs will be displayed
at the New York City Fire
Museum for a month.
One witness to the Trian-
gle workers' death plunges
was Frances Perkins, who
later became the first fe-
male Cabinet member
when President Franklin
Roosevelt appointed her
secreta-y of labor. Perkins
was having tea nearby and
heard the commotion. She
ran to the scene as the first
body hit the ground.
"That fire is the event that


More information
To find out more about the Triangle fire and its 100th anniver-
sary. visit these websites:
h http://www.rememberthetrianglefire.org
a http://www.ilr.cornell.edu/trianglefire


changed her life and that
really changed the course
of American history," said
Kirsten Downey, author of
a book about Perkins, "The
Woman Behind the New
Deal."
Perkins was appointed to
the Factory Investigating
Commission, convened in
response to the Triangle
fire, and the panel held
hearings all over New York
state before drafting 20
laws aimed at improving
workplace safety. Some of
the new laws required fire
drills, set occupancy limits
in buildings and required
exit signs to be clearly
posted.
"Policies that were en-
acted because of that fire
permeate American work-
places now," Downey said.
Days after the Triangle
fire, 100,000 mourners
marched in a funeral pro-
cession through the streets


of New York, while another
250,000 lined the route.
Their grief built support
for the right of garment
workers to unionize.
"It created a strong gar-
ment workers union," said
Bruce Raynor, president of
Workers United, the 21st-
century heir to the Inter-
national Ladies Garment
Workers Union. "It helped
to really start the modern
labor movement."
He said the Triangle fire
commemorationresonates
strongly today, given the
labor struggles across the
country and in Wisconsin,
where a law passed this
month limits public work-
ers' collective bargaining
rights.
"One hundred years lat-
er, 150,000 people are pro-
testing in Madison, Wis.,
over the same issue," he
said: "the right of working
people to organize."


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this photo taken March 9, 2011, Susan Harris touches the
tombstones of victims of the March 25, 1911 Triangle Shirt-
waist Factory fire at Mt. Zion Cemetery in New York.


SD governor signs 3-day wait for abortion into law


The Associated Press this three-day period to


PIERRE, S.D.,-. South
Dakota Gov. Dennis
Daugaard signed a law
Tuesday requiring women
to wait three days after
meeting with a doctor to
have an abortion, the lon-
gest waiting period in the
nation.
Abortion rights groups
immediately said they plan
to file a lawsuit challenging
the measure, which also re-
quires women to undergo
counseling at pregnancy
help centers that discour-
age abortions.
Daugaard, who gave no
'interviews after signing
the bill, said in a written
statement that he has con-
ferred with state attorneys
who will defend the law in
court and a sponsor who
has pledged private money
to finance the state's legal
costs.
"I think everyone agrees
with the goal of reducing
abortion by encourag-
ing consideration of other
alternatives," the Repub-
lican governor said the
statement. "I hope that
women who are consid-
ering an abortion will use


make good choices."
About half the states,
including South Dakota,
now have 24-hour waiting
periods, but the state's new
law is the first of its kind in
having a three-day wait-
ing period and requiring
women to seek counseling
at pregnancy help centers,
said Elizabeth Nash of the
Guttmacher Institute, a
research organization that
supports abortion rights.
Planned Parenthood,
which operates South
Dakota's only abortion
clinic in Sioux Falls, and
the American Civil Liber-
ties Union of South Dakota
said they will ask a judge to
strike down the measure as
unconstitutional. Kathi Di
Nicola, of Planned Parent-
hood of Minnesota, North
Dakota and South Dakota,
said the law would intrude
on women's right to make
personal decisions about
medical treatment and
require women seeking
abortions to receive coun-
seling from unlicensed and
unaccredited pregnancy
centers that are often reli-
giously motivated.
"It's not going to do one


thing to reduce unintend-
ed pregnancy or reduce
abortion," Di Nicola said.
"We know women think
carefully and consider all
their options before mak-
ing a decision like this."
Supporters of the mea-
sure say the Planned Par-
enthood clinic in Sioux
Falls gives women little
information or counsel-
ing before they have abor-
tions done by doctors
flown in from out of state.
The bill would help make
sure women are not be-
ing coerced into abortions
by boyfriends or relatives,
they said.
"Women need to just be
reminded of the fact there
is a natural, legal relation-
ship between them. and
their child," said Rep. Rog-
er Hunt, R-Brandon, main
sponsor of the law.
The law, which takes ef-
fect July 1, says an abortion
can only be scheduled by a
doctor who has personally
met with a woman and de-
termined she is voluntarily
seeking an abortion. The
procedure can't be done
until at least 72 hburs after
that first consultation.
Before getting an abor-


tion, a woman also will
have to consult with a
pregnancy help center to
get information about ser-
vices available to help her
give birth and keep a child.
The state will publish a list
of pregnancy help cen-
ters, all of which seek to
persuade women to give
birth.
Jan Nicolay, co-chair of
the South Dakota Cam-
paign for Healthy Fami-
lies, which has opposed
restrictions on abortion,
said the measure would
invade women's privacy by
forcing them to go to crisis
pregnancy centers that are
sham clinics set up to dis-
suade women from getting
abortions.
"Now, despite the fact
that South Dakotans have
repeatedly spoken on is-
sues of government inter-
ference in private deci-
sions, we will once more
be pulled into a protracted
legal battle that will poten-
tially cost the state millions
in tax dollars," Nicolay said
in a written statement.
Hunt said the state would
only have to pay legal costs
if it lost the lawsuit, and
the money would be well


Taylor gets probation,

teen says he deserved jail


The Associated Press

NEW CITY, N.Y. For-
mer football star Lawrence
Taylor was sentenced Tues-
day to six years on proba-
tion for an encounter with
an underage prostitute,
but the girl told the media
afterward that he should
have gone to jail.
The New York Giants ex-
linebacker pleaded guilty
in January to sexual mis-
conduct and having sex
with an underage prosti-
tute.
The girl, now 17, appeared
in court with well-known
attorney Gloria Allred and
said afterward that Taylor
took "something precious"
from her and should be be-
_ hind bars. The teen denied


she is a prostitute and said
another man forced her to
go to Taylor's hotel room
in May 2010. She believes
Taylor could tell that she
had been beaten.
"I believe Mr. Taylor
could see my face and how
young I was," she said.
She added, "I did what
he told me to do because
I was afraid what would
happen if I didn't."
The other man has been
identified in a separate fed-
eral prosecution in Man-
hattan as Rasheed Davis,
who is accused of acting
as the girl's pimp and who
allegedly assaulted her and
brought her to Taylor's ho-
tel room. Prosecutors have
credited Taylor with help-
ing them in that case.


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spent to try to prevent the
800 or so abortions done
each year in South Dakota.
"It's hard to say what the
price tag is on an unborn
child," said Hunt, a lawyer.
The South Dakota Legis-
lature has passed several
other measures restricting
abortions in the past de-
cade.
Voters rejected statewide
ballot measures in 2006
and 2008 that would have
banned most abortions in
the state. Those measures
sought to provoke a court
challenge of the U.S. Su-
preme Court's 1973 Roe v.
Wade ruling that legalized
abortion in the United
States. A 2005 law passed
by the Legislature already
requires that women be
told that an abortion will
end the life of a human be-
ing. That law remains tied
up in a court appeal.


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Scott approves partial bailout for Florida courts


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Gov. Rick
Scott on Tuesday approved part
of a plan to keep Florida's courts
operating in the face of a $72.3
million deficit expected in the
current budget year due to a
drop in mortgage foreclosure fil-
ing fees.
Scott's budget director, Jerry
McDaniel, notified Supreme
Court Chief Justice Charles
Canady that the governor has
agreed to his request to tem-
porarily shift $14 million ear-
marked for mediation arbitra-


tion and court education within
the system's budget to pay for
day-to-day operating expenses.
That amount should be
enough to keep the courts func-
tioning through April 30, Mc-
Daniel wrote in a letter to Ca-
nady. He added that it also will
give the governor time to gather
additional information before
deciding on Canady's request to
borrow $28.48 million from non-
court trust funds.
The governor wants to know
what factors led to the deficit
and the steps being taken to re-
duce current year costs as well


as receive recommendations for
avoiding a similar deficit in the
next budget year that begins July
1, McDaniel wrote.
The shortfall is the result of a
temporary and unexpected but
sharp decline in foreclosure fil-
ing fees that help support the
court system, Canady wrote in
a letter to Scott and legislative
budget leaders last week.
Lenders have cut back on new
cases due to a pattern of missing
documents, erroneous filings
and other problems.
State economists expect the fil-
ings to increase again in the next


budget year.
Canady also outlined various
cost-cutting measures includ-
ing a freeze on new hiring, but
he warned of staff furloughs
without an infusion of cash from
other sources.
A Senate budget subcommit-
tee has agreed to appropriate
$50 million in the next fiscal year
to repay money Canady wants to
borrow from trust funds.
This year's shortfall comes
on top of a 10 percent funding
reducing in recent years that's
reduced court support staffing
by about 300 positions to 2,700.


Also, no new trial judges have
been added in the last four years
although caseloads have in-
creased.
Foreclosure fees are higher
than those for most other types
of filings and had been expected
to cover more than half of the
court system's $462 million bud-
get.
Florida had been averaging
about 30,000 new foreclosure
cases every month but the filings
began dropping in late 2010 and
only 8,205 were filed in Febru-
ary, the fewest in more than four
years.


Gov. Scott orders state employee drug testing


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Florida Gov.
Rick Scott ordered drug testing
Tuesday of new hires and spot
checks of existing state employ-
ees under him, but civil rights
and labor lawyers questioned
whether the directive was legal.
Scott issued an executive order
requiring each of his agencies
to amend its drug testing policy
within 60 days to require pre-
employment screenings of all
job applicants and random test-
ing of the existing work force.
The American Civil Liberties


Union, though, pointed out, that
a federal judge in 2004 ruled ran-
dom drug testing of most state
employees was an unconstitu-
tional violation of privacy rights.
U.S. District Judge Robert Hin-
kle ofTallahassee determined the
Department of Juvenile Justice
was wrong to fire an office em-
ployee because he had no direct
contact with children nor were
there any safety reasons for the
testing, such as carrying a gun or
driving. Hinkle did not reinstate
the employee but ordered medi-
ation. The state settled with the
former employee for $150,000.


"The state of Florida cannot
force people to surrender their
constitutional rights in order to
work for the state," said ACLU of
Florida executive director How-
ard Simon. "Absent any evidence
of illegal drug use, or assigned a
safety-sensitive job, people have
a right to be left alone."
Scott also cannot unilater-
ally order drug testing of existing
employees without safety issues
if they are covered by labor con-
tracts, said Tom Brooks, a lawyer
for the Federation of Physicians
and Dentists. The federation is a
union for health care profession-


als who work for the governor's
agencies including the depart-
ments of Corrections, Juvenile
Justice and Children and Fami-
lies.
"Drug testing is considered a
mandatory subject of collective
bargaining" for most public em-
ployees, Brooks said, although
he acknowledged the Florida
Supreme Court has made an ex-
ception for police officers.
The Florida Constitution guar-
antees public employees the
right to bargain, but it also pro-
hibits them from striking, which
gives them little leverage, Brooks


acknowledged.
"It's a big, 'So what?' most of
the time," Brooks said.
Scott spokesman Brian Hughes
said the governor believes he's
on sound legal ground.
"Top-notch legal advisers to
the governor have assured him
he has the authority to do this,"
Hughes said.
Immediately after Hinkle's 2004
ruling, a Juvenile Justice spokes-
man said the agency planned
to continue drug testing all em-
ployees on grounds that the
court ruling applied only to only
one person.


Trial
From Page 1A
money, include some classrooms to
call it an "educational facility" for
state funding purposes, and then
lease most of the building to Odom
to use for his business.
The college's former president Bob
Richburg, who previously was a de-
fendant in the case, is expected to
testify against Sansom and Odom in
return for charges against him being
dropped. Sansom took a six-figure
job at the college on the day he was
sworn in as speaker in 2008.
Defense lawyers tried to get Kise-
la to say there was some need for
an EOC in Destin, south of Choc-
tawatchee Bay, because of its relative
inaccessibility during a hurricane.
That sparked a written question
from one juror, who.asked how many
times Destin was "cut off" by a storm
in the last 10 years. Two times, Kisela
answered, once by Hurricane Ivan in
2004 and another time by Hurricane
Dennis a year later.
Later, Dino Villani, Okaloosa Coun-
ty's public safety director, recalled



Southerland
From Page 1A
would be to "get Americans believing
in their future" so that the economy
can right itself. One way to do that,
he said, is to make the way smoother
for businesses who want -to expand
or otherwise create jobs for Ameri-
cans.
To do that, he said the country must
streamline the regulatory process
and rid it of unnecessary barriers
to growth. He said the budget could
also be trimmed and national policy
improved by "de-funding the czars"
like National Public Radio, Planned
Parenthood and other programs he
does not support subsidizing. He
included the Environmental Protec-
tion Agency in the list of "czars."
Southerland voted against the
president's health care bill, voted to
repeal it entirely, and said he wants
Congress to block Obama's proposed
Medicaid expansion.
In speaking about the. budget,


talking to Odom about the project
for the first time in 2005. He said he
told Odom he didn't think he would
be able to get state money to help
build a Destin emergency operations
center at the city's airport.
"He wasn't concerned," Villani said
of Odom's reaction. "He said he knew
how to get money from the state; he
knew people."
Because Odom owned Destin Jet,
a private jet service, he wanted to
build his own service station for pri-
vate planes. Such facilities include a
hangar for plane maintenance.
Mike Hansen, a longtime legisla-
tive employee, worked for the House
Budget Counsel's office when San-
som was appropriations chair. He
testified Sansom had given him a
note about the Destin facility, which
referred to it as the "Joint Use Proj-
ect."
The note had a circle with a line
through it, Hansen said: "That meant
it was important."
But under questioning by Stephen
Dobson, 'Sansom's attorney, Hansen
said he received dozens of similar
notes during budget time, all want-
ing different items. Hansen said


Southerland said he was one of 54
congressman who voted against the
latest of six "continuing resolutions"
that have allowed the government
to continue operating as normal as
legislators continue wrangling over
a new budget. Although he voted for
the first few resolutions, Southerland
said there came a time when he felt
legislators were "playing into (the
president's) hands" by doing so. He
said he broke with the Republican
leadership in voting against the lat-
est resolutions, and pointed out that
others are joining him as the resolu-
tions continue to come to a vote.
He expects 100 Republicans to
vote against another continuing
resolution, should it come to that.
He pointed out that a majority vote
against the resolutions would lead
to a "partial shutdown" of the gov-
ernment, but that essential services
would still continue.
Southerland said he sees that as
preferable to passing a budget in
haste that would increase the na-
tional.debt unnecessarily and exac-


"Hewasn't concerned. He said he
knew how to get money from the
state; he knew people."
Dino Villani,
Okaloosa County public safety director


Sansom's paperwork didn't stick out
as inappropriate.
Skip Martin worked for Hansen at
the time. As a deputy budget direc-
tor for the Florida House, he was in
charge of Public Education Capital
Outlay, or PECO, money. It was PECO.
money that was ultimately budgeted
for the Destin project.
Martin testified he must have
added the item to the 2007 budget,
though he did not remember doing
so. Scribbled on top of the note was
"From MPH per SD to fund," with
Hansen being "MPH" and Sansom
being "SD," or speaker-designate.
The trial continues at the Leon
County Courthouse on Wednesday;
it is expected to last two weeks.
Sansom's wife and three daughters
attended part of the trial Monday,
but they were not in the courtroom
Tuesday.


erbate other problems he sees at the
core of the budget.
Southerland, who represents the
Second Congressional District con-
taining Jackson and 15 other coun-
ties, took an opportunity to speak
briefly of one or two other politi-
cians.
He said he voted for current House
Speaker John Boehner because he
didn't want to see Nancy Pelosi with
the gavel again.
Southerland also implied that one
of the U.S. senators representing this
part of the country needs to be voted
out of office, but didn't call the indi-
vidual by name.
Southerland's visit drew a full
crowd Monday, and he was applahd-
ed several times as he spoke of the
need for fiscal restraint, support for
the Defense of Marriage Act, and of
safeguarding taxpayers money.
Southerland's meeting lasted a
little more than an hour and a half.
He will be back once more this year
to inform his constituents of what's
happening in Washington.


Obituaries


Sylvia Price

Sylvia Price passed away
March 18 in Flat Rock, N.C.
She was preceded in
death by her son, Bradford
C.W. Price.
Sylvia is survived by her
son, Brandon (Sandy)
Price; daughter Missie
(Dwight) Dykes; her grand-
children Adam Lambert, DI
Sgt. Bradford Price, USMC,
and Nina Price; one great-
grandchild; Savannah Tho-
mas; and too 'many (al-
most) children, grandchil-
dren, nieces and nephews
to name.
Sylvia came to South Flor-
ida in 1956 from
Hendersonville, N.C., and
r stayed until 2005, when she
moved to Marianna. Sylvia
traveled extensively here
and abroad and made
many friends along the
way. She will always be re-
membered for her gener-


ous spirit, kindness and the
love she had for her family
and extended family. She is
loved dearly and will be
missed by all.
There will be a memorial
service on July 23 in North
Carolina. In lieu of flowers,
and in accordance with
Sylvia's wishes, please send
a donation to the Four Sea-
sons Hospice in Flat Rock,
N.C.
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059

Ralph Leon
Singletary

Mr. Ralph Leon
Singletary, 60, of DeFuniak
Springs passed away in
Marianna on Tuesday,
March 22, 2011.
Mr. Singletary was a na-


tive and lifelong resident of
DeFuniak Springs. He was
born Oct. 17, 1950, to the
late Clyde Singletary and
Myrtle Redmon Singletary.
He was a member of the
Assembly of God church
and enjoyed spending time
with his family. Mr.
Singletary was a home
builder for many years with
Nance Construction, and
spent his leisure time out-
doors fishing and hunting.
He was preceded in
death by his parents; and
one sister, Judy Richardson
of DeFuniak Springs.
Mr. Singletary is survived
by his son, Jeffrey
Singletary and his wife An-
gie of Marianna; three sis-
ters: Brenda Price and her
husband Charles of Ma-
rianna, Sandra Castleberry
of Marianna, and Linda
Pohlmon of Albany, Ga.;
three grandchildren, Skyler
Singletary, Seth Singletary


and Blake Angerbrandt; a
host of nieces and neph-
ews; and close friends,
James and Jeanette Nance
of Defuniak Springs.
The service for Mr.
Singletary will be 10 a.m.
Thursday, March 24, in the
Damascus Freewill Baptist
Church with the Revs.
Lavon Pettis and Jeff Ward
officiating. Interment will
follow in the Damascus
Freewill Baptist Church
Cemetery.
There will be a time of re-
membrance, 5 to 7 p.m.
Wednesday, March 23, in
the Marianna Chapel Fu-
neral Home.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
maybe submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.co
m.


Closing
From Page 1A
the grass where they used
to.
City staff visited Pat-
more at the restaurant
after she addressed the
commission in February,
to discuss what could be
done about the problems.
Patmore felt pleased af-
ter the meeting and was
hopeful the issues would
be resolved.
At the March city com-
mission meeting, Dean
presented an engineering
plan that would add four
parallel parking spots on
Marion Street near the
restaurant. The commis-
sion asked the city man-
ager to see if Patmore had
a few feet of land to give
up to accommodate an-
gled parking and poten-
tially add more spaces.
Dean and the engineers
met with Patmore after
the March meeting and
discussed other options
for adding parking in the
area. One thing discussed
was Patmore giving up a
few feet of land in front of
her business.
In a phone interview
Tuesday, Dean said the
only way to accommo-
date the angle parking
would be to move a lime-
stone retaining wall back.
In this scenario, the park-
ing spot would come up
to the retaining wall and
there's some liability in-
volved if someone were
to drive over the curb and
over the retaining wall,
Dean said.
Patmore was under the
impression that Dean
wanted her to assume li-
ability for anyone who
drove over the curb. Dean
said the citydidn't askPat-
more to take liability, but
that moving the retaining
wall "would create some
issues that would have to
be dealt with."
Dean said he will pres-
ent. several potential
parking scenarios to the
commission and the po-
tential cost of each at the
.April city commission
meeting so they can de-
termine how they want to
move forward. Dean also
said Patmore's custom-
ers can park in a county
parking lot adjacent to
the business and in a dirt
lot a few buildings down
on the west.
The other big issue for
the restaurant deals with
signage.
Patmore said during a
discussion with city staff
in February she was un-
der the impression she
would be able to put a di-
rectional "sandwich" sign
up at the corner of Madi-
son and Jackson streets
to advertise her business.
When she applied with
the city to put the sign up,


it was denied.
Dean said Tuesday the
intent of a "sandwich"
sign is to put it in front of
a business and the sign.
would either need to be
on private property or in
front of a business.
The city has ordered a
directional sign with the
coffee shop's name on it
and an arrow pointing
south to be placed at the
northeast corner of U.S.
Highway 90 and Madison
Street near the new Mad-
ison Park. Dean said the
sign will probably go up
when the Madison Park
project is complete. .
In February, Patmore
presented another prob-
ledm to the commission.
She said a city employee
told her she couldn't ad-
vertise in one of the store-
fronts downtown, where
two other businesses are
currently advertising.
At the meeting, the city's
attorney said if the. signs
.don't conflict with the
city's sign ordinance, the
city doesn't have a right
to say someone can't put
a sign in the windows.
The situation is an issue
between the owner of the
building and the Florida
Department of Transpor-
tation because it's located
on U.S. Highway 90.
After that discussion,
Patmore purchased a
banner to put in the win-
dow of the building.With-
in a couple days of the
sign being up, the build-
ing owner brought the
banner back to Patmore
and said he had received
a letter from the city with
regard to the signs. The
signs for the other busi-
nesses are still in 'the
building's windows.
Dean said the city con-
tacted the owner of the
building to let him know
the signs didn't meet De-
partment of Transporta-
tion requirements, but
the city wasn't enforcing
anything. The Marianna
Municipal Develop-
ment Director Kay Den-
nis wasn't available for
comment Tuesday, and
a copy of the letter sent
to the building's owner
couldn't be immediately
obtained.
Several months ago,
the city commission
agreed to, purchase a
parcel of land near the
Bistro Palms restaurant
in downtown Marianna
after its owner addressed
concerns about a lack of
parking due to the city's
sidewalk project.
The city also put up a
sign in a public parking
area north of the business
that identifies the restau-
rant from U.S. Highway
90.
Patmore's real estate
business, located in the
same building as the res-
taurant, is also closed. L


--~-I


WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23, 2011 7AF


LOCAL/ST'rE






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Power crumbling, Yemen leader warns of civil war


The Associated Press

SANAA, Yemen Ye-
men's U.S.-backed presi-
dent, his support crum-
bling among political allies
and the army, warned that
the country could slide
into a "bloody" civil war
Tuesday as the opposition
rejected his offer to step
down by the end of the
year. Tens of thousands
protested in the capital
demanding his immediate
ouster, emboldened by top
military commanders who
joined their cause.
Ali Abdullah Saleh's ap-
parent determination
to cling to power raised
fears that Yemen could be
pushed into even greater
instability. In a potentially
explosive split, rival fac-
tions of the military have
deployed tanks in the
capital Sanaa with units
commanded by Saleh's son
protecting the president's
palace, and units loyal to a
top dissident commander
protecting the protesters.
The defection on Mon-
day of that commander,
Maj. Gen. Ali Mohsen al-
Ahmar, a powerful regime
insider who commands
the army's 1st Armored
Division, has been seen by
many as a major turning
point toward a potentially
rapid end for Saleh's nearly


32-year rule.
The question is whether
the Yemeni chapter of the
uprisings sweeping the
Middle East will read more
like Egypt- where the res-
ignation of President Hos-
ni Mubarak set the country
on a relatively stable, if still
uncertain, move toward
democracy or like Lib-
ya, which has seen brutal
fighting between armed
camps.
Already, clashes broke
out late Monday between
Saleh's Republican Guard
and dissident army units
in the far eastern corner
of the country. On Tues-
day, Republican Guard
tanks surrounded a key
air base in the western
Red Sea coastal city of Ho-
deida after its commander
- Col. Ahmed al-Sanhani,
a member of Saleh's own
clan announced he was
joining the opposition.
The turmoil raised alarm
in Washington, which has
heavily backed Saleh to
wage a campaign against
a major Yemen-based al-
Qaida wing that plotted at-
tacks in the United States.
U.S. Defense Secretary
Robert Gates, on a trip to
Russia, said Tuesday that
"instability and diversion
of attention" from dealing
with al-Qaida is a "primary
concern about the situa-


tion." He refused to weigh
in on whether Saleh should
step down.
After a month of street
protests led mainly by
students and pro-democ-
racy advocates against
his nearly 32-year rule,
Saleh became dramatically
more isolated after security
forces opened fatally shot
more than 40 demonstra-
tors on Friday.
The killings set off an ava-
lanche of defections by top
figures in his ruling party,
influential tribal leaders
and, most damagingly,
al-Ahmar and a string of
other top generals.
In a meeting Tuesday
with his still-loyalist mili-
tary commanders, Saleh
railed against the dissi-
dents, calling them "weak"
and saying they "dropped
away like autumn leaves."
"Those who want to
climb to power through
a coup should know that
things won't stabilize. The
nation won't be stable, it
will turn into a civil war,
to a bloody war, so they
should think carefully," he
said.'
At the same time, he is-
sued a softer statement,
saying he "sympathizes
with the youth" and calling
on protesters to enter a di-
alogue. He said he believed
their movement could "re-


Anti-government protesters gesture during a demonstration demanding the resignation of Ye-
meni President Ali Abdullah Saleh, in Sanaa, Yemen on March 22.


new the democratic en-
ergy" in the country."
Monday night, Saleh
pledged in a meeting with
senior officials, military
commanders and tribal
leaders that he would step
down bythe end of theyear,
according to a presidential
spokesman,Ahmedal-Sufi.
Saleh had earlier rejected
such a proposal, making a
more limited concession
of promising not to run for
re-election when his term
ends in 2013.
But the opposition said
the new offer was too little,
too late.
-"The president's state-
ments are just another


political maneuver," said
chief opposition spokes-
man Mohammed al-Sabri.
"What was acceptable yes-
terday is not acceptable for
us today."
"There is only one op-
tion, that the president
announces his resignation
and hands over power.'
Only then can we meet
with the president to agree
on transferring power," he
said.
In Washington, State
Department spokesman
Mark Toner said Saleh's
resignation at year-end
would be positive "if this is
something that many peo-
ple respond to and it meets


their aspirations."
"What we're looking for
is dialogue that leads to a
peaceful solution," Toner
told reporters.
Protesters massed by
the tens of thousands
Tuesday afternoon in the
downtown Sanaa plaza
they have dubbed "Taghy-
eer," or "Change" square.
Crowds ululated, chanted
and painted each other's
faces in the red, white and
black colors of the national
flag. Conservative tribes-
men bought their wives to
the protest, and the wom-
en bought their children,
all basking in a carnival
atmosphere.


Snipers, shells, tanks terrorize key Libyan city


The Associated Press have deteriorated sharply
in Misrata in the west, the
TRIPOLI, Libya-Moam- last major city held by the
mar Gadhafi's snipers and rebel force trying to end
tanks are terrorizing civil- Gadhafi's four-decade rule.
ians in Libya's third-largest Residents of the coastal
city, and the U.S. military city 125 miles southeast
iaid Tuesday it was "con- of Tripoli, say shelling and
sidering all options" in re- sniper attacks are unre-
sponse to dire conditions lenting. A doctor said tanks
that have left people cow- opened fire on a peaceful
ering in darkened homes protest on Monday.
and scrounging for food "The number of dead are
and rainwater, too many for our hospital
Heavy anti-aircraft to handle," said the doc-
fire and loud explosions tor, speaking on condi-
sounded in Tripoli after tion of anonymity for fear
nightfall, possibly a new of reprisals if the city falls
attack in the international to Gadhafi's troops. As for
air campaign that so far. food, he said, "We share
has focused on military what we find and if we
targets. But conditions don't find anything, which


happens, we don't know
what to do."
Neither the rebels nor
Gadhafi's forces are strong
enough to hold Misrata
or Ajdabiya, a key city in
the east that is also a daily
battleground. But the air-
strikes and missiles that
are the weapons of choice
for international forces
may be of limited use.
"When there's fighting in
urban areas and combat-
ants are mixing and min-
gling with civilians, the op-
tions are vastly reduced,"
said Fred Abrahams, a
special adviser at Human
Rights Watch. "I can imag-
ine the pressures and de-
sires to protect civilians in


Misrata and Ajdabiya are
bumping up against the
concerns about causing
harms to the civilians you
seek to protect."
It is all but impossible to
verify accounts within the
two cities, which have lim-
ited communications and
are now blocked to rights
monitors such as the In-
ternational Committee for
the Red Cross.
Most of eastern Libya
is in rebel hands but the
force has struggled to take.
advantage of the gains
from the international air
campaign, which appears.
to have hobbled Gadhafi's
air defenses and rescued
the rebels from defeat.


Power lines upin progress at Japan nuclear plant


The Associated Press

FUKUSHIMA, Japan
Workers at a leaking
nuclear plant hooked up
power lines to all six of the
crippled complex's reactor
units Tuesday, but other
repercussions from the
massive earthquake and
tsunami were still rippling
across the nation as eco-
nomic losses mounted at
three of Japan's flagship
companies.
The progress on the elec-
trical lines at the Fukushi-
ma Dai-ichi nuclear power
plant was a welcome and
significant advance after
days of setbacks. With the
power lines connected, of-
ficials hope to start up the
overheated plant's crucial
cooling system that was
knocked out during the
March 11 tsunami and
earthquake that devastat-
ed Japan's northeast coast.
Tokyo Electric Power Co.
warned that workers still
need to check all equip-
ment for damage first be-
fore switching the cooling
system on to all the reac-
tor units a process that
could take days or even
weeks.
Late Tuesday night, To-
kyo Electric said lights
went on in the central
control room of Unit 3, but
that doesn't mean power
had been restored to the
cooling system. Officials
will wait until sometime
Wednesday to try to power
up the water pumps to the
unit.
Emergency crews also
dumped 18 tons of sea-
water into a nearly boiling
storage pool holding spent
nuclear fuel, cooling it to
105 degrees Fahrenheit (50
degrees Celsius), Japan's
nuclear safety agency said.
Steam, possibly carrying
_radioactive elements, had


been rising for two days
from the reactor building,
and the move lessens the
chances that more radia-
tion will seep into the air.
Added up, the power
lines and concerted dous-
ing bring authorities closer
to ending a nuclear crisis
that has complicated the
government's response
to the catastrophic earth-
quake and tsunami that
killed an estimated 18,000
people..
Its power supply knocked
out by the disasters, the
Fukushima complex has
leaked radiation that has
found its way into vegeta-
bles, raw milk, the water
supply and even seawa-


ter. Early Wednesday; the
government added broc-
coli to the list of tainted
vegetables, which also in-
clude spinach, canola, and
chrysanthemum greens.
Government officials and
health experts say the dos-
es are low and not a threat
to human health unless
the tainted products are
consumed in abnormally
excessive quantities.
The Health Ministry or-
dered officials in the area
of the stricken plant to in-
crease monitoring of sea-
water and seafood after el-
evated levels of radioactive
iodine and cesium' were
found in ocean water near
the complex. Education


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Norio Tsuzumi, vice president of Tokyo Electric Power Co.
(Tepco), left, apologizes evacuees at an evacuation center in
Tamura of Fukushima Prefecture, Japan on March 22.

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Ministry official Shigeharu
Kato said a research ves-
sel had been dispatched to
collect and analyze sam-
ples.
The National Police
Agency said the overall
number of bodies collect-
ed so far stood at 9,099.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A Libyan man reacts after identifying his killed brother in the
morgue of the Jalaa hospital in Benghazi, eastern Libya, Tues-
day, March 22, 2011. His brother was killed earlier in fighting
around the city of Ajdabiya, where rebels clash now for weeks
with troops of Moammar Gadhafi.
U l UI


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Saturday March 26th


& Sunday March 27th



Florida REALTORS will be holding an Open House
for properties located in Jackson, Holmes,
Washington and Calhoun Counties.


Now is a great time to buy!


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FOR A LIST OF ALL OPEN HOUSES

FOR You To TOUR.


11__11_~111-_111_1_~_1_1


-- I


INTERNATIONR I


"8A WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23, 2011













Graceville Baseball Wins



Tigers end skid M


Graceville takes

doubleheader
BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor

The Graceville Tigers ended a nine-
game losing streak Monday night at
home by sweeping a doubleheader over
the Blountstown Tigers.
Graceville won the first game 12-2 in
six innings, with Jacky Miles starting on
the mound and pitching five innings for
the victory.
In the second game, Graceville coach
Travis Miller threw four different pitch-
ers to get an 18-11 victory in a game that
the home Tigers led 14-2 before a late
Blountstown rally.
Miles hit two home runs in the sec-
ond game, and Clay Jenkins started and
pitched four innings to earn the win.


Miller said he was happy with his
team's performance, especially in the
first game of the day.
"In the first game, we played good all
around," he said. "We pitched good,
threw the ball well, and just played good
baseball. The second game drug out
longer than it should have. We got re-
laxed and sloppy when we got up 14-2,
and let them score a few runs. We didn't
field that well either, but we did have
21 hits, so we were able to just outscore
them."
Junior varsity player Ben Bodiford
moved up to varsity and went 5 for 7 at
the plate in the doubleheader.
Jenkins started the second game af-
ter pitching the sixth inning of the first,
with Devin Cassidy and Hunter Forsyth
sharing duties in the sixth, and Jared
Padgett going in the seventh.
Graceville is now 3-9 overall and 3-4 in
district competition.

See TIGERS, Page 2B


MOT,=. ... "'--i.., ,... '

MARK SKINNER 'FLJR\r;iN
Graceville's Clay Jenkins checks on the state of play after hitting a double against Blountstown
on Monday night.


CHIPOLA BASEBALL LOSES



Indians struggle fielding


/ --


4. ..- -


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--


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN


Chipola's Tyrone Dawson checks a runner at first Monday night against the Northwest Florida Raiders.


Errors lead to

Chipola loss

BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor

One of their worst defensive show-
ings of the season doomed the
Chipola Indians on Monday night at
home, as they fell to Northwest Flor-
ida State 11-4 in the final game of a
series that the Raiders won 2-1.
With the win, the Raiders improved
to 26-8 overall and 6-3 in the Pan-
handle Conference, while the Indi-
ans fell to 20-14 overall and 3-3 in the
league.
After losing the first game of the se-
ries 11-9 at home on Friday, the Indi-
ans came back Saturday to even the


series with an 8-7 victory.
Six errors including five com-
bined in the seventh and eighth in-
nings kept Chipola from its sec-
ond straight series win to start the
Panhandle season.
"We kicked a few balls around, and
(the Raiders) did a good job of taking
advantage," Indians coach Jeff John-
son said. "We didn't play well defen-
sively at all. We can't win ballgames
like that."
Chipola led 3-2 through six innings
thanks to a strong start from pitcher
Robby Coles, but things began to fall
apart in the top of the seventh.
After a one-out single by Josh Mc-
Gee, Kevin Jackson drew a walk, and
Luke Bole was brought on in relief of
Coles.
Bole struck out Trae Santos for the
second out. A passed ball allowed
runners to move to second and


third, and a dropped third strike and
throwing error by Chipola catcher
Geno Escalante brought both Mc-
Gee and Jackson to the plate for a 4-3
Northwest lead.
Strikeout victim Kyle Kennedy ad-
vanced all the way to third on the
throw, and came home to score on
an infield single by Ben Bridges.
RyanWelke was hit by a pitch, and a
two-RBI single by.Anthony lacomini
made it a 7-3 Raiders advantage.
Travis Higgs was brought out of
the bullpen for Chipola and got a
groundout by Ben Hernandez to
mercifully end the inning.
Chipola got a run back in the bot-
tom of the seventh on an RBI single
by Escalante. Northwest added four
more runs in the top of the eighth.
After Danny Collins was hit by a

See CHIPOLA, Page 2B


Chipola Softball


Lady ndans


look for


better effort

Team looks to return

to winning ways after

split with Gulf Coast

BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor

The No. 12 Chipola Lady Indians will look to
bounce back from a disappointing split with
Gulf Coast on Saturday when they return to
Panhandle Conference action Thursday in
Tallahassee against the Lady Eagles.
Chipola (36-8, 3-1 in the Panhandle) split
a doubleheader with the Lady Commodores
on Saturday at home, suffering a 9-4 defeat'
in the first game before rallying back for a 5-2
victory in the second game.
Lady Indians coach Belinda Hendrix said
she's hoping for a better overall effort from
her team Thursday than it delivered on Sat-
urday.
"I don't think we played well at all in either
game," the coach said. "I was very disap-
pointed in the first game. There were a lot of
errors, a lot of guessing at the plate. We had
opportunities to score runs and didn't do
it. We were playing such ugly ball, I guess I
should be happy that we got just one win."
It was a tough outing for Chipola ace Brit-
tany Black, who was knocked out of the game
after two innings after throwing a no-hitter in
her previous start against Pensacola State.
Black also struggled against Gulf Coast in
a non-league game played on March 5, a 9-1
loss.
"I think she was trying to do better than she
did the last time, and they just got to her men-
tally," Hendrix said of the sophomore pitcher.
"I think it was mostly mental. She doesn't
want to disappoint anyone, and I think she
was trying a little too hard."
Fellow sophomore pitcher Liz Krauser set-
tled things down for Chipola in the second
game, pitching a complete gane and walking
no one.
"Liz came in throwing strikes. That's what
she does," Hendrix said. "She didn't strug-
gle finding the plate, and that's why she did
well."

See SOFTBALL, Page 2B


Childs wins pitching


matchup for Sneads


BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor

The Sneads Lady Pirates snapped
a two-game losing skid Monday in
Chipley, beating the LadyTigers 2-1
in a pitching duel between Sneads'
Karissa Childs and Chipley's Chel-
sea Carter.
Sneads was coming off a pair of
one-run losses to Vernon and Bak-
er last week, and the Lady Pirates
found themselves in another tight
game Monday.
Vernon's Lauren Register and
Baker's Chassity McCranie each
picked up wins over the Lady Pi-
rates in low-scoring games, and
Carter kept the Sneads lineup
largely in check as well.
Carter allowed just two runs on


six hits, one walk, and six strike- ~~ j :.i
outs in seven innings, with Sneads
breaking through just once in the
fourth inning on a two-RBI single
by Kayla Rabon.
Unfortunately for Chipley, Childs .
was even better for the Lady Pi- -
rates, allowing just four hits and
no walks, and striking out six in a
complete game.
"I thought Karissa's pitching and
our defense were both outstand- -- _. .....
ing," Sneads coach Kelvin Johnson
said after the game. "We made a
couple of really nice plays in the
field. Pitching and defense won the
game for us."
Johnson said it was the first time
since he has been the Sneads coach ,__

See CHILDS, Page 2B Deanne Berry hits for Sneads Friday against Baker.


~I _111
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


FALCONS IN SPECIAL OLYMPICS
ff -,& U'3w --, F E13 i.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Pictured are members of the Hope School Falcons basketball team at the state Special
Olympics basketball games at Eglin Air Force Base. Front row, chaperone Cindy Black-
mon, coach Jimmy Martin, coach Don Holland, Vice Commander Col. William Porter
Jr., and chaperone Millicent Braxton; middle row, chaperone Jean Melvin, Austin Skeens,
Chris Moreno, Alle Simpson, JalisaWilson, MatthewWatford, Bertram Williams, Bryce Mar-
tin (coach Martin's son), and JJ Barkley; back row, 1st Lt. Roashelle Rose, Special Olympics
coordinator at Eglin; Randy Hartsfield, Marcus Holland, Trey Stuart, Brennan Wooten, Jordan
Clemmons, Alex Lockhart and Ken Keys. The Falcons won a silver medal. Matthew Watford,
Brennan Wooten and Austin Skeens won gold medals in individual skills, and Ken Keys won
a silver medal in individual skills.
J. . .. . . .. . . .


Lady
BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor

Providence Christian
scored five runs in the fi-
nal two innings Monday
night in Malone to take a
12-11 victory over the Lady
Tigers.
Malone led 9-7 through
five innings..Providence
Christian scored two runs
in the top of the sixth in-
ning, and then two more
in the seventh to go ahead
12-9.
The LadyTigers answered
with two runs in the bot-
tom of the seventh, but the
rally fell one run short.
With the loss, Malone fell
to 4-8 on the season.
Sara Newsom started
in the circle and took the
loss for Malone, giving up
10 earned runs on 13 hits,
seven walks and four Prov-
idence Christian home
runs.
Cara McCormic provided
a home run for the Lady Ti-
gers, finishing 3 for 4 with a
triple, a run and an RBI.


Tiger:

Shermekia Brooks, 01-
ivia Daniels and Jakivia
Hearns all had two hits and
two RBI for Malone, while
Shakira Smith was 2 for 4
with two runs and an RBI,
and Karlee Floyd was 2 for
4 with a double and a run
scored.
Cailyn Haight was 1 for 4
with a run and two RBI.
The Lady Tigers were
coming off of a pair of
games in Altha over the
weekend, losing to Arnold
19-0, and beating Altha 18-
1.
Against Altha, Malone
used a 12-run second in-
ning to take the game in
three innings due to the
mercy rule.
Smith led the Lady Tigers
in the game offensively,
going 3 for 4 with a home
run, a double, three runs
and three RBI.
Hearns was also 3 for
3 with a double, a triple,
three runs and three RBI.
Malone was scheduled
to take on Cottondale on
Tuesday night.


lose 12-1


Malone's Kamrie Calloway gets
Graceville last week.


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
an out at second against


Malone roars past Panthers


BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor

The Malone Tigers base-
ball team rolled to a 13-3
win over the West Gadsden
Panthers in five innings
Monday night to move to
within one game of .500 for
the first time in a month.
Malone did so by putting
together its second con-
secutive 10-hit game, and
its second double-digit


Chipola
From Page 1B
pitch to lead off the inning,
McGee was walked, and
Matt Moses was brought
on to replace Higgs on the
mound.
David Weber then
reached on another
Chipola error, and Santos
reached on yet another
error that allowed Collins
and McGee to score to
make it 9-4.
An RBI sacrifice fly by


Tigers
From Page 1B
It had been a while since
the Tigers had found them-
selves on the winning end
after beating Cottondale in
the season opener on Feb.
18.
"It was good to get some
wins," Miller said. "I was
glad to see we really hit the
I ball. That covered up a few


scoring game in a row.
The Tigers posted 10 hits
and 11 runs in a win over
Altha on Friday, and added
10 more and 13 more runs
on Monday.
Brett Henry led the
team with a double, two
runs and three RBI. Nick
Breeden was 1 for 3 with a
run and two RBI, and Rob-
ert Orshall w'as 2 for 3 with
a double and two runs
scored.


Bridge and a run-scoring
single by Welke gave the
Raiders the final runs of
the inning and the game.
After the game, Johnson
said that the loss was a set-
back for his team, which he
believed had been making
positive progress since the
start of conference action.
"We had a chance to win
the game, but we can't do
the things' we did without
getting beat," the coach
said. "The things we were
doing early was pitching
well and playing defense,


mistakes with the pitch-
ing and in the field. I was
proud of the way we had
confidence, and we played
like a different team. I'm
.not sure why, but there was
a big difference in the at-
titude. We seemed to do a
better job in the dugout of
staying in the game. It was
a lot better team effort."
Graceville was scheduled
to take on Malone on Tues-
day night in Malone.


Daniel Johnson had two
hits and two runs scored,
and Sean Henry had a hit
and an RBI.
West Gadsden led 3-1
through one inning. Malo-
ne answered with a run
in the second, four in the
third, four in the fourth
and three more in the fifth
to end the game on the 10-
run mercy rule.
Sean Henry started on
the mound and went the


but we weren't hitting.
Now, we're swinging the
bat well, and we're not do-
ing the other things. We
just have to put it together.
"I think the effort is bet-
ter, the will to win is bet-
ter, we've just got to get
mentally tougher. We've
got to quit keeping people
in games, and we've got to
stop figuring out ways to
lose."
Coles took the loss for
Chipola, allowing four
earned runs on nine hits,
two walks and six strike-


CHIPOLA
CRIMINAL JUSTICE


distance for Malone to
earn the win, surrender-
ing three earned runs on
six hits, four walks, two hit
batters and seven strike-
outs.
The defense was good, as
the Tigers didn't commit a
single error for the fourth
straight game.
The Tigers were sched-
uled to host county rival
Graceville on Tuesday
night.


outs in 6 1/3 innings.
Matt Lane started and
got the win for Northwest,
going 6 1/3 innings and al-
lowing four earned runs on
six hits, three walks and six
strikeouts.
Derrick Pitts led the Indi-
ans offensively, going 1 for
3 with a three-run home
run.
Chipola will next play
host to Tallahassee today
at 5 p.m., with sophomore
Johnny Cristi slated to start
on the mound for the Indi-
ans.


COLLEGE
TRAINING CENTER


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Crossover from Corrections
to Law Enforcement
Day Academy starts: April 11, 2011

Basic Corrections Academy
Day Academy starts: May 11, 2011

AL & GA residence: NO out of state tuition
Call (850) 718-2479 or (850) 718-2286


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Chipola's Selentia Pittman stops a drive to right field dur-
ing a game against the Lady Commodores on Saturday.


Softball
From Page 1B
The Lady Indians hope
to get solid performances
from both pitchers when
they .take on a Tallahas-
see team that bounced
back from a pair of disap-
pointing losses to North-
west Florida State with a
doubleheader sweep of
Pensacola State.
The Lady Eagles were
scheduled to take on Gulf
Coast on Tuesday night.,
"I haven't seen them,
but I hear TCC is well-
rdunded with good pitch-
ing and hitting," Hendrix
said. "They've got their
pitcher back from last
year (sophomore Sara
Scott), and she's a good


Childs
From Page 1B
that the Lady Pirates have
swept the season series
with Chipley, having won
the first matchup 7-2 on
Feb. 21 in Chipley.
"It's always big to get
a win over Chipley," the
coach said. "They've got
a pretty nice team. They
always do."
The Lady Tigers got
their only run in the fifth
inning, when Shelby Bow-
en singled and eventually
scored on a sacrifice fly.
The Sneads offense con-
tinued to struggle to put
up big numbers. Johnson
attributed that mostly to


pitcher. We're just go-
ing to have to play better
ball. We can't have too
many errors, and we can't
be guessing at the plate.
We've got to go out and
attack the zone, make the
routine plays, and we'll
be alright."
The coach said despite
the loss to Gulf Coast, she
feels the team is bringing
positive momentum into
Thursday's game after
SSaturday's second game
win.
"It was good for us to
get that second win,"
Hendrix said. "It's very
important for us (to win
Thursday). We're coming
off of a bye, and we need
a couple more wins to
separate ourselves from
the other teams."


the level of pitching the
team has been facing in
recent games.
"We have allowed six
runs in the last five games,
and our record is 3-2 in
that time," the coach
said. "You would think
we would win them all
doing that, but we're just
playing real good compe-
tition right now. We're not
playing bad, we're just
playing real good teams,
and we're seeing real
good pitching."
Sneads was scheduled
to host first-place district
foe Bozeman on Tuesday
night, before taking on
South Walton on Friday
in. another key league
game.


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TICKET OUTLETS:
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------ 11 ".~~.~""1111""1'_I__
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__


-]2B + WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23, 2011


SPORTS







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23, 2011 3BF


Sports
High School Baseball
Thursday Sneads at Graceville, 6 p.m.;
Marianna vs. Crestview at Chipola, 6 p.m.;
Ponce De Leon at Malone, 4 p.m. and 6
p.m.
Friday Arnold at Marianna, 6:30 p.m.;
Bozeman at Sneads, 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.

High School Softball
Thursday-Vernon at Graceville, 5 p.m.;
Marianna at Arnold, 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.;
Poplar Springs at Malone, 6:30 p.m.
Friday South Walton at Sneads, 4
p.m., and 6 p.m.

Chipola Baseball
Chipola begins a three-game set with
Tallahassee today at home at 5 p.m., with
the second game coming Friday in Tal-
lahassee at 3 p.m. and the third Saturday
at home at 2 p.m.

Chipola Softball
The Lady Indians will return to action
on Thursday with a road doubleheader
against Tallahassee at 3 p.m. and 5 p.m.

5K Fun Run
Carr FFA presents a 5K and Mile Fun
Run at the Train Depot on North Pear
Street in Blountstown on April 9.
Registration will be from 7 a.m. to 7:45
a.m.
The 5K begins at 8 a.m., and the Mile
Fun Run follows.
Registration fee (includes a T-shirt) is
$15 for the 5K, dnd $10 for the Mile Fun
Run.
Medals will be awarded for division win-
ners, plaques for overall winners.
Call 850-674-5395 for more information,
or visit www.carrschool.org.

Golf Tournament
Tri-County Home Builders Association
golf tournament will be April 9 at Indians
Spring Golf Club.
Shotgun start will be at 8:30 a.m. Lunch,
awards will follow.
Format: Four-person/select shot. Entry
fee: $60 per person.
Proceeds go to scholarships and com-
munity service projects. Hole sponsor-
ships available for $100. Call 482-8802 for
more information.


Briefs
FSU annual scholarship
Golf Tournament
The 2011 Panhandle Seminole Club's
annual golf tournament will be held April
29 at Indian Springs Golf Club in Mari-
anna.
Join friends and fellow Seminoles on the
links to again raise scholarship funds for
local FSU students.
This tournament, along with another
fund-raiser, has helped provide $20,000
over the past five years to deserving local
students and help further their education.
Registration and warm-up will begin at
noon with the shotgun start at 1 p.m. for
this four-man scramble event.
Cash prizes will be awarded to the first,
second, and third-place teams.
Additional prizes will be given for lon-
gest drive, straightest drive, closest to the
pin and so on.


Basketball
The Harambee Dragons AAU basketball
team will be practicing tonight from 6-9
p.m. at Chipola.

Fast-Pitch Softball
Fast-pitch softball club team LA Smooth
is looking for a pitcher for its 10U travel
team.
The club is based out ofAshford, Ala.
For further information, call Stacy
Harper at 334-726-1640.

Marianna Youth Wrestling
Team Dynamic Youth Wrestling Team
will continue practicing on Tuesday and
Thursday nights at the wrestling room at
the old Marianna High School.
Practice will be from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
All kids in Jackson County from ages 6
and up are welcome to join. For further
information please contact Marianna
coach Ron Thoreson at 272-0280.

Sports Items
Send all sports items to editorial@
jcfloridan.com, or fax them to 850-482-
S4478. The mailing address for the paper
is Jackson County Floridan P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447.


Staff reports


Jimmer, BYU hope to


continue NCAA run vs. Florida


The Associated Press

PROVO, Utah A week ago, BYU
players were still tired and sore when
Monday's practice rolled around.
Now, after making their deepest
NCAA tournament run in 30 years, a
little bit of the swagger is back.
Of course it helps that one potential
nemesis, Southeast regional No. 1 seed
Pitt, has been knocked out.
"I think we thought we could do it re-
gardless," star guard Jimmer Fredette
said Monday. "We thought we had a
good team, but now that we're in this
position, it's not that far, not that far
away. But we've got to take it one game
at a time."
The Cougars will catch a flight Tues-
day to New Orleans where they'll face
a Florida team they upset in the first
round a year ago, pulling out a 99-92
double-overtime win.
It was a coming-out party of sorts for
Fredette, who scored 37 points in the
nationally televised game.
Jimmermania has taken off since
then. NBA stars have tweeted his
name. President Obama mentioned
him when filling out his bracket.
And the BYU faithful have fueled a
frenzy that has reached high above
the mountains surrounding the quiet
Provo campus.
Fredette continues to take it all in
stride.
Instead of going out Sundayin a town
where he has been elevated to idol sta-
tus, Fredette laid low.
"I just kind of relaxed on Sunday,"
he said. "I didn't talk to anybody, just
hung out, stretched. I kind of stayed
away from it all."
Part of that is knowing what his body
endured last season when he battled
through mononucleosis.
Part of that is knowing what awaits
him in New, Orleans.
Double teams, triple teams, efforts to
keep the ball out of his hands.
"I think they're just going to be re-
ally tenacious ... run at my ball screens
hard, maybe double them and try to
get the ball out of my hands," Fredette
said of Florida.


The Gators return just about every-
one from last year's team with play-
ers who scored 88 of the 92 points back.
BYU has players back who scored 55 of
its 99, and none more important than
Fredette, a Naismith Award finalist.
The 6-foot-2 senior is averaging 34.7
points in his last seven games despite
the suspension of leading rebounder
and third-leading scorer Brandon Da-
vies and despite seeing just about ev-
ery type of defense thrown at him.
He knows it won't be easy in the Big
Easy.
"They're just better because they're
more experienced and have played
together for two years," Fredette said.
"They won two games in the NCAA
tournament together as a team and
they're used to winning."
BYU coach Dave Rose also. sees a
more experienced Gators team.
"They're a year older, one year more
experienced, with a lot more wins con-
sistently this year. They found ways
to close out games, win games," Rose
said.
Then again so have his Cougars, who
have overcome the suspension of Da-
vies for an honor-code violation.
"I guess you could say we lost some
of our swagger, or we had to re-iden-
tify ourselves," guard Jackson Emery
said. "We had to find who we were with
this bunch of guys; You lose one guy, it
shouldn't affect the whole team. I think
it did mentally a little bit. We just had
to figure out how to implement other
guys and different strategies and dif-
ferent lineups."
In Saturday's second-round win over
Gonzaga, Emery said he saw a team
that finally looked comfortable again.
Rose, who was part of Houston's Fi-
nal Four run in 1983, agreed.
"I thought the 40 minutes we played
against Gonzaga was a team that was
really dialed into the way we played all
year long," Rose said. "We shared the
ball, trusted each other. We made open
shots. We competed hard around the
rim."
He hopes that will continue as the
spotlight gets brighter and the stage
bigger.


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON
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MARCH 23, 2011
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WEDNESDAY EVENING/ LATE NIGHT MARCH 23, 2011
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18 ESPN2 College Basketball College Basketball SportsCenter (Live) Scoreb'rd NASCAR NBA ISportsNation 0 NBA SportsCenter 0 NBA Basketball: Spurs at Nuggets Mike and Mike
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20 CSS Impact College Baseball: Houston at Rice. (Live) Wild SportsNite (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Arthrl-D Focused
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
ASK YOUR D06 IF HE 3-23
WANTS TO 60 OVER TO
THE PARK AND PLAY.,


LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
W~OURE :.TTICARIti tI 5P-~ETPAs MAIL BECAUSE
SAWAIY WITR AALL T'_ IT MIGIT CONTAIN SE. NTIVE
--- 5RREtaMNTE PERSONAL INFORMATION TAT
OF OUR CRFIAINL5 COULD |
I //T l 'LI U5FETO5TEiL
MA I1 lFRODUS! 1i


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


WILL THEY BE 61VIN6
SOUT AiRC

. *-

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sUT YOU EVEN 5RIA.ED MC
OUR CARISTMA~ CARDc S


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
C wLNTS OSCAR 7O EI UP OIL CDSN4 EIAR L ~ TERS
SON'I ANSWER CA'" II
T ANK A'TIT I
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....-
/-1 -- 2 D -r


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


COW & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES


WOW, THEY MANAGED TO
REVERSE THE EFFECTS
OF AGIG IN LAB RATS.



--a


MAYBE SOMEDAY SOON WE
WON'T HAVE TO DIE. BUT IS
THIS A GOOD THING? I MEAN,
STICKING AROUND LONG
AFTER OUR KIDS DON'T
NEED US
ANYMORE,
USING UP \
ALLTHEIR C*o
NATURAL .. ,
RESOURCES


DON'T WORRY, I EXPECT TO
BE PLOWED BY A RUNAWAY
TRACTOR BEFORE
TOO LONG.
THAT'S
TRUE.




u


KIT'N'CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


323 C ughingStocX k iernaoal Irnc Asto y UFS, 2011

"OK! As it's our 25th anniversary, I'll make
the coffee. Where d'you get the water from?"


ACROSS 48 Merit
awards
1 Midsummer 50 Diner fare
5 Big cats 52 Queen, of
10 Make whodunits
tighter 53 Had a
(2 wds.) snack
12 Travel 54 Food and
downer water,
13 Politician for example
Tip 55 Elevator
14 All but name
15 Predica-
ment DOWN
16 Cousins
of "um" 1 Chimpexpert
18 Work in the Goodall
garden 2 Luau
19 Farthest instruments
22 "Star Trek" 3 In an unhur-
lieutenant ried manner
25 Quit 4 Actor
29 Bakes pot- Brynner
tery 5 Caesar's
30 Censor law
32 Whitish 6 Hankering
gems 7 Bogus
33 Shopper's butter
dread 8 Collar site
34 Most crafty 9 PFC boss
37 "The 10 Turkey or
Mummy" cat
setting 11 Purple
38 Spend color
I freely 12 James or
40 Mamma -! Ventura
43 Cul-de--- 17 This,
44 Confide in in Latin


Answer to Previous Puzzle
iCK T1OP CIRE
)jWClA AIDIA E( I IN


20 Mortar- 40 About half
board of us
feature 41 Unfounded,
21 Furniture as rumors
buys 42 Mellowed
22 Strange 45 Post-
sighting kinder-
23 Rose garten
fruit 46 Wine
24 Eurasian sediments
range 47 Soho co.
26 Least 48 Pa
27 Counting- Cartwright
outopener 49 RN stations
28 -dish pie 51 Pasture
31 West Coast sound
hrs.
35 Impertinent
36 Rural elec.
provider
39 Holy image


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


3-23 @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: J equals M
"CRV XWCWPV EVDNYIK CN CRNKV

ARN EVDSVMV SY CRV EVBWCZ NX

CRVSP LPVBJ K." VDVBYN P

PNNKVMVDC
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Love is the only thing that we can carry with us when
we go, and it makes the end so easy." Louisa May Alcott
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 3-23


NEA Crossword Puzzle


AJnnie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: I am 47 years old and am
living with so many regrets. I married my
husband because I did not think anyone
else would ask me. I have never been in
love with him.
Fast-forward 25 years. Our children are
off on their own. I have been in counsel-
ing, and my therapist suggested I bring
my husband in with me. He has refused,
saying there is nothing wrong with our re-
lationship. We are intimate several times
a week, and I do everything around the
house. That is all he requires of a relation-
ship.
But honestly, if he did come to counsel-
ing, how could I tell him that I am not at-
tracted to him, that I never am aroused by
him, that I love him like a brother? I am
ready to ask for a divorce so I can try to
find a passionate man to fall in love with.
I want to feel needed and desirable.


Bridge

Benjamin Franklin said, "Those who can give
up essential liberty to obtain a little temporary
safety deserve neither liberty nor safety."
At the bridge table, you have the liberty to
play safely or dangerously. This deal is a good
example. Without peeking at the East-West
hands, how would you try to make six no-
trump after West leads the heart queen? W
One tall bridge player had a reputation for
looking into his opponents' hands. One time
when two women came to his table, the one V
who knew of this player's penchant asked her
partner to keep her cards well back:
"Too late," said the peeker.
I am sure you all warn opponents who hold
their cards so that you can see them. A good
way to avoid any risk of helping a looker is to
keep your cards under the table.
Back to six no-trump. You have 11 winners:
two spades, two hearts, three diamonds and
four clubs. You must get a third trick from
spades. You could cash your clubs, hoping that
someone will discard badly But when you turn
to spades, you have two possible approaches.
You could cash dummy's ace, then play low to
your jack, taking the finesse. It will work when-
ever East has the queen or the suit is 3-3 a 2
probability of nearly 68 percent.
Better, though, is to cash your king, cross to
dummy's ace, and lead back toward your jack.
Now your chance of success rises to 77 percent,
gaining when West has queen-doubleton.


Is this a lost cause at this late stage of
my life? Is it better to strike out searching
for love that I may never find? Or do I stay
in this safe, amicable, boring marriage?
- JENNIFER

Dear Jennifer: It is possible to find some-
one more exciting, but that tends to be
temporary. It's also possible to find pas-
sionate love, and that might free up your
husband to find someone who truly loves
him, as well.
Or you could discover that this marriage
is more worthwhile than you believe and
be sorry you left.
If you are looking for a man to fulfill
your fantasies, the odds are against you.
You need to ask yourself that Ann Land-
ers question: "Are you better off with or
without him?" And only you can supply
the answer.


Horoscope

ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- It's. often wrong to mix
business and pleasure, but
that won't be the case cur-
rently. It's OK to talk shop
when out to lunch with a
person who has an interest
in your product.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Beneficial information is
likely to filter down from
an unexpected source, so
pay attention when others
are talking, regardless of
who they are or what they
do.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Your greatest wins are
likely to come from people
with whom you interact on
a daily basis, and not from
those you rarely see.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- It's OK to put an ambi-
tious objective on the top
of your list. Get an early
start and don't stop until
you achieve it.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Activities that challenge
you both mentally and
physically will likely bring
your greatest successes.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- If there is something you
can do that would benefit
your family, it may be the
day to do it.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Take the time to read
that carefully written con-
tract or agreement written
up by a prospective busi-
ness partner.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.22)
- You are likely to be com-
pensated in some manner
for service you performed,
even though you had of-
fered to do so without pay.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Don't hide your
light under a bushel, be-
cause you are in a very ap-
pealing popularity cycle
and should be able to win
over new friends.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) This could turn out to
be one of those crazy days
when things will not turn
out as expected.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Don't ignore your
compulsion to get in touch
with someone you haven't
seen for a long time.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) If you don't think
you're generating the type
of returns you anticipate,
go ahead and mix some
business with pleasure.


THAT PSYCHIC CWE$ TE
LEFT A TXT \
FILE ON MY
COMPUTER.



TH-fAVE5y-' --


North 03-23-11
A A52
V K76
Q63
SK J 109
est East
Q 7 A 10 9 86
QJ 109 V 832
8 5 4 J 10 9 2
8 7 3 2 4 5 4
South
4KJ43
VA54
AK7
4AQ6

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: North-South

South West North East
2NT Pass 6NT All pass

Opening lead: V Q


I


-4B WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23,2011


EINTEBTNINMEN







CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan *


Wednesday, March 23, 2011- 5 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic 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.


f(9 ANNOUNCEMENTS
ADLSRI CE


I CAN PROVIDE IN-HOME SENIOR CARE
Including meal preparation, house cleaning,
laundry & transportation. Sneads/Grand
Ridge. Call Lovida 850-593-0043 DO 11239


(i) MERCHANDISE


Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds, Guns, And
Tools West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.
DO 11869


4 Baby Things Store %
SALE/BUY your things with us new and
used toys, cribs, swings, walkers, formula,
Etc.. Also 30 day "u tag" avail. 1330 Hartford
Hwy Suite 1, Dothan Call 334-794-6692
Email BabyThingsStore@aol.com
Hot Tub/Spa, 5'x6'x3', Was $3800, sell for $2500
OBO 850-594-7914 DO 11952

(O) PETS & ANIMALS
(9 S.


AKC BOXER PUPS five brindle/four fawn.
ready 3/15/11. both parents on site. $300.00.
call 334 692-5335. DO 11253


AKC Labrador Ret puppies yellow/black males
$250. females $300. -334-774-9263


Chihuahua puppies, pure bred, no papers, 2 males will
be 8wks on 4/3/11. $125/ea 850-579-8881 DO 11954
Collie Puppies (Lassie) AKC Reg. 2-M, 6-F Sable
and Wh. Ready May 6. W/S, dewclaws re-
moved. Parents on site. $350 ea. 334-793-5891,
DO 11894


V Easter Babies Are Ready! -ALL ON SALE
Shih-apoo, Chorkie, Chinese CrestedYorkies-
Jacks and Malti-poos. Now Taking deposits on
Yorkies,Yorkie-Poos.Chihuahuas 334-718-4886
Free Fixed Male Blackmouth Cur, Call: Josh
910-922-2658
FREE TO GOOD HOME: Female Husky, house
trained, 850-593-2441
EDUCATION
S& INSTRUCTION


,._____ Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FORT IS offered in Healthcare,
S HVAC and Electrical Trades.
S Call Fortis College Today!
888-202-4813.
CO( IGE l www.fortiscollege.edu.
DO 11231
6/") RESIDENTIAL
(LD, REAL ESTATE FOP RENT

1/1 Furnished Effiency Apartment near 1-10.
Swiming pool available, laundry room, carport.
NO PETS/ SMOKING $450 850-544-0440, Iv msg
Clinton St Nice efficiency, util. incl. $385 also
room or 1BR avail. NOW 727-433-RENT



2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES
Chipola River Townhouses
DEPOSIT WAIVED
850-482-1050/693-6879 4
3 bedroom 1 bath brick home in Marianna;
freshly remodel new cabinets/floors. Central
heat/air. HUD Section 8 Welcome. 2941 Hannah
St. $595 month/$500 deposit. 850.209.2943
COTTONDALE VILLAGE APARTMENTS
Now accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3
bedroom units. Rental assistance. No
application fee. We pay water, sewer,
and trash service, 4052 Old Cottondale
Road, Marianna, FL 32448. (850) 526-4062,
TDD/TTY 711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider, and employer."


Deering Street-4320, 1BR/1BA, Quiet,$325, also rooms
w/utilities for rent 727-433-RENT

2BR 1BA house 3163 Hwy 71 N cjose to Sun-
land & FCI, CH/A, water included, $600/mo.
850-526-3914
2BR 1BA Stove, fridge, drapes, carport. Clean,
no pets. Rent and deposit required.
850-482-4172/718-5089


Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 .4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"


3/1 Country Home for rent 6 miles South of
Marianna, stove & fridge, $635 + deposit
407-443-9639
3/1 House & 1BR Apartment for Rent. For info
call 850-209-8759
3/2 in Kynesville, FL Near Cottondale. 2000sf
Brick Country Home on lac. lot. $850 dep
$850/mo 850-482-5201/904-704-3886
Cottondale: 2 BR 1 BA. Beautiful, stylish and
newly renovated home for rent, $650/mo.Quiet
and friendly neighborhood. Nice size yard.
Must see! By appt. only (478)508-9502.
Nicest in Marianna area
Nearly new 2 BR Home
$525 w/lease 850-526-8367

2/1 at Millpond $495 + dep.very nice,water/
sewer/lawn maintenance included, access to
water, 850-209-3970
2/2 in Alford, window A/C, $375 + deposit
850-579-8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851
2/2 Mobile Home $450 + deposit, appliances,
washer & dryer, water/garbage & sewer in-
cluded 850-482-4455
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http// www.charloscountry living, com.
850-258-4868/209-8847
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads
(850)209-8595.
3BR 2BA in Cottondale, no pets, Central Heat &


Air $500 850-258-1594 leave message


Arctic Cat 54
pads, $3,950
Honda '97 TI
$1300. 334-7
Yamaha'07'
hours, prices
D011191
CLASS]
Your si
--C. -
& L-


Is curr
a!






Great






We


Large 3/2 $550,2/1 $395/month,
2/1.5 $425/month Quiet, well maintained.
water/sewer/ garbage/ lawn included.
Monthly RV Lots $200+elec.
) Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4m


Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details


850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515
COMMERCIAL
(ft) )REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

Dwntwn90 Front Ste 1500 sf, ADA-ok,Pkg lot. ALSO
avail, fully equip Beauty Shop 727-433-7878
RESIDENTIAL
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

2303 Berryhill Drive, $244,900 .4 BRs, 2 baths,
2,339 sq. ft. Jacuzzi. Oak cabinets with granite
counter tops. Stainless steel appliances.
Fireplace. Alarm sys. 9' ceilings. 229-400-4093
3/2 1149 Gus Love Rd. Cottonwood, loaded
fish pond, Appl. included. $1350. rent or
$220.000 334-797-1517.
3BR iBA Brick home on 7 city lots on 9th St in
Malone, all electric, knotty pine wood walls,
double carport, several trees, 2 sheds,
$80,000 850-569-1015
Must see 1909SF, 4 BRs, 3 BA home located on
cul-de-sac. Wood/ceramic tile/carpet, granite
counter tops, ss appliances. Includes Sprinkler
sys & fenced back yard. $205,000. 334-405-0808.

3BR 2BA Doublewide Mobile Home Fleetwood
66x24, large kitchen, den, living room, dining
room, screen porch. Moving, Must sell. $20,000
850-674-2602/624-3192
FOR SALE: 4BR 2BA Doublewide Mobile Home,
2000 Palm Harbor,Plaster walls in living area,
good condition, Must be mo9ed.
$35,000 850-482-2883

Wednesday, March 23, 2011







gJ-
i 0 I I, ,






THE SUDOKU GAME WITH A KICK!

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


FREE 2 Sturd
string. 850-


RECREATION


H), 2006, 4x4 Automatic, new break
. 334-790-5953. DO 11874
RX90 4-wheeler Like New Cond.
92-8018 DO 11023
TTR90 excellent condition, low
d to sell. $1500. Call 229-308-4154

IFIED ADVERTISING
Vurce for selling and buying!


RECREATION


* WANTED: PONTOON BOAT 20+ foot long,
late model Excellent condition.
334-398-0320 DO 11878


16 ft Pioneer fiberglass fishing boat, 40 hp,
stick steer, trolling motor, fish finder and much
more $4800 334-618-4862 DO 11195
Alumacraft Bass Boat- 16ft, 50HP Mercury
motor, trolling motor, trailer included. Price To
SELL!! $1200. OBO Call 334-797-3351 DO 11951


H PARTHENON HEALTHCARE
OF BLOUNTSTOWN
gently seeking individuals who are team players,.enthusi-
stic, and well organized for the following positions.




Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstown offers:
Pay Blue Cross/Blue Shield Benefits Direct Deposit






are a Safe Minimal Lift Environment Candidates must submit to a Level 2
Background Check and Pre-employment Drug screen.
EOE/AAP EMPLOYER
en a a a


ly Leather chairs needs reuphol-
482-2431


Prom gowns (10), size 4-22. $50 each. Great
conti. beautiful. 850-272-1842


QVC Humidifier. Works like new. $15. 850-272-
1842.
2 Sets of full size bed railings $30 each
850-272-4305 serious inquiries only
37 Gal Fish Tank,10WX41LX21H. Accessories
and Fish Included $85, 850-592-2507
Antique double bed frame, OAK, $200 850-209-
4500,
Bread machine WELBILT, 1.5LB Loaf, like new
w/manuals, $45, 850-592-2507
Built-in Dishwasher, Cost $649 sell for $200
OBO 850-594-7914
Chair, Microsuede, armless, NICE butterscotch
color $95, 850-592-2507
Chipper/Shredder, 2 way fee, takes 3" wood,
cost $899 sell for $500 OBO 850-594-7914
Dresser, 6 drawers, 4' long, light wood $80
850-209-4500
Entertainment Center, tall cherry, 72x42 $250
850-209-4500
GE Washer, White, $100 850-482-3267


Full size wood headboard with shelves good
cond. $45 850-272-4305serious inquiries only
Kenmore Dryer, White $75 850-482-3267
Large bag of Beanbag pellets ALL $10,
850-592-2507
Queen Sleeper Sofa, beige tones $100
850-209-4500
Red Coin Books, Collectibles 1965-1983, All $20,
850-592-2507
Sofa Slipcover, Large, burgundy, (Penny's) was
$130 asking $50 850-209-4500
Tony Little Gazelle Freestyle $75 850-209-2676
Twin Bed with mattress, good condition $20
850-592-2795
Vaculite Vacuum Sealer, New, with Accesso-
ries, $75, 850-592-2507
Vintage Mohagany Dresser 5 drawers,
44x20x36, $250 850-526-3365
Vintage White China Cabinet, $80
850-209-4500
Vintage Whtie Table with 4 chairs $175
850-209-4500 _
Women's LG Sheepskin Coat, Dark Brown
Suede, Sharp, $50, 850-592-2507


_ __ < ) _





(D





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% RECREATION


1988 Astroglass Fish & Ski Boat: 115 Mercury
O/B motor. Tilt/Trim. Front and rear live well.
Boat is in great shape. Ready for water. Xtra
brand new stainless 22p prop included. Floor
and transom reworked 4 years ago, very stur-
dy. Foot control trolling motor. Humming Bird
depth finder, batteries in good condition. Clear
coat in good shape. Selling due to new boat
purchase. Cell# 256-452-2372 Hm #334-445-
3652 Please leave message. DO 11200
1994 Chaparral 225 SLC
I -SportVolvo Penta II, bimini,
galv trailer, Stored inside.
$9,900. Call (334) 393-2581

G3 175 Eagle Bass Boat '07, 70 horsepower
Yahama OB, trolling motor, galv. trailer, less
than 20 hrs use, 11,800 FIRM 850-762-2065/372-
2503 DO 11230
Glastron '99 GS-205 S-F5.0 MerCury with alpha I
drive, dual axle trailer with brakes, stored in-
side, new condition $8500. 334-585-2787
DO 11965
Hydro Stream Bass Boat with 150 HP Johnson
Outboard, new trolling motor new carpet
2 props $5400.888-398-0137 DO 11868
Seacraft,'89, 20 ft- Center
console, 95 225HP Johnson,
'.=_-- ] dual axle trailer w/brakes.
*< Great condition, very clean.
y $5,500.334-791-4891 DO 11020
Tracker '00 Tadpolel2ft Boat 5HP, Mercury
motor, trolling motor, galvanized trailer, very
good $1500. 334-983-1322 or 1-850-956-1292
DO 11931


1985 26' Class C Mini-
s Winnie RV <80k Miles, 4K
Watt Generator, Runs
Good, Clean, No roof
leaks, New Tires, $5300
334-333-0173 DO 11897
2004 Outback 5th Wheel Camper 29FBHS; 30ft;
Aerodynamic styling for easy pull. Mid-sized
with big RV features. Sleeps 8. Bunk room in
rear, slide-out, two entry doors,large shower
outdoor cooktop and shower. Many accesso-
ries included. $15,000. Will consider selling
truck, (2003 Chev. Silverado 2500 HD Duramax
Diesel w/Allison Transmission) and/or
SuperGlide hitch. 334-701-8501 DO 11933
5th wheel plate for pickup.
Used 3 times. Paid $1650. will sell $900. OBO ,
4 334-447-5001 = DO 11936
Carriage '02 Cameo 30 ft. 2 slides well kept.
Includes super slide hitch $15,000. 334-687-9983
DO 11050
Coachman 2001 Fifth Wheel '25ft- with 2 slides,
very clean and in excellent condition. Lots of
Extras! $8500. For More Info Call 334-237-9245
or 334-774-3431 D011852
., Copper Canyon '07 34' 5th
S! wheel. excellent cond. rear
a awning,cabinets galore,
i| dinette, kitchenette, large.
bedroom, private bath,
super deal to serious buyer.334-792-0010 or
805-0859
Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
i d '06. 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2
slideouts. Loaded, Like New.
f j $17,995. Call 334-406-4555

FLEETWOOD '05 Prowler AX6, 5th wh, 36ft, 4
slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $22,000 OBO
334-695-4995, 334-687-7862 DO 11065
Keystone'07 Cougar- 5th wheel, 27ft, half ton
series, one large slide, sleeps 6, very nice, lots
of extra, $11,500. Call 334-355-0982 D011953
PILGRIM'05, 28 FT., 5TH WHEEL, kept under
cover, 1 slide, excellent condition, $15,500
334-695-4366 or 334-695-4365
REDUCED!! Montana '05 5th Wheel,
4 slides, king bed, excellent condition,
$27,000 OBO Call 850-547-2808



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

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

N Newmar Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
Forestkiver

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 11828

Ford '84 Class C 24 ft Motor Home excellent
condition with lots of storage, fully loaded, flat
screen TV, sleeps 5, barely used, 10,750 miles.
$10,500. 850-482-3477/209-7274 DO 11781
R-VISION 2006 Trail Lite, 26
S| ft., fully loaded, like new,
Slow mileage $35,500
334-616-6508



2005 Yamaha VX1100 Deluxe Waverunner.
Great condition. Galvanized trailer. 2 Yamaha
life vests. $6500. 334-796-0056 DO 11788

(i) TRANSPORTATION

~lr~l l~~lll 1I.


-Corvette'81- Automatic 350
(Silver). Will sell as is for
$4,900. OBO 334-774-1915


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


El UTO FO SAE-


1994 Jeep Wrangler SE Sport 1 owner, ordered
new in '94. 114,000 miles, 4.0L 6cyl, A/C, auto,
blue w/black hardtop, splash decal, sound bar,
leather steering wheel, 4whl antilock brakes,
chrome pkg, side steps, new tires, free bikini
top. Must sell. call Steve Hodges, 334.796.1724
anytime, or 334.702.8102 evenings. DO 11247
2006 Toyota Corolla CE, Silver, PWR
Windows/Locks Keyless entry w/Alarm 64,000
miles $9,300, 910-916-8725 after 5pm, or Lv Msg
DO 11960
2007 Toyota 4Runner 64k miles. one owner. Ex-
cellent condition. Gray/stain free interior. Pwr
locks/windows. Tow Package. Sirius Radio
Equiped. V6 Engine. Running Boards. $20,900,
334-618-8217. DO 11196
BMW '01 3 Series 330 C Convertible 2D
Priced at $8,500. 2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or 334-671-7720. DO 11946
Buick'03 Sabre limited, loaded, excellent con-
dition ligh5 blue, 2nd owner, 160K miles, $4,700.
334-237-1039 DO 11794 Will Finance
Buick '92 Roadmaster, Loaded, 1 owner, excel-
lent condition, garage kept, white with red
leather, 28 mpg 114K miles $3500. OBO
334-790-7738 DO 11872
Cadilac '07 DTS fully loaded, leather interior
tan in color. 29K mi. $21,000. 334-693-3980
Camaro '87 Z28- High proforance motors, runs,
with '92 Camaro RS parts car that does not run
$4500. Call 334-299-6273 leave a message
D011825
SChevrolet '05
Impala Sedan 4D
Priced at $4,200.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11947
Chevrolet '06 HHR LT- auto transmission, very
low mileage, excellent condition, 30mpg. high-
way $9500. Call 334-691-5199 D011959
IChevrolet '07 Corvette C6 Coup. Automatic,
Both Tops, Low Miles, Victory Red. Excellent,
$32000 334-678-2131 DO 11201
Chevy 00' Monte Carlo $475. DOWN 0% interest
850-215-1769 9am-9pm DO 11249
Chevy '08 Corvette Convertible, Black, loaded,
excellent condition, garage kept $40,000.
334-692-5624
Chevy '96 Silverado 2500
v-8 automatic, air,
runs great $2,500 OBO
334-691-2987

Chevy 97 Suburban- great condition, 1500
series, leather $3000. Call 303-906-3683
Corvette 94'- 85K mi. blue, original car like new
condition REDUCED $9,995.00 OBO 334-618-9322
or 334-596-1790 MUST SEE!!!!
Corvette '96 Collector Edition Silver, 2 tops,
Bose, 1381 made. Best offer. 334-677-7796


Dodge 2003 Grand Caravan EX. One owner, 7
passenger seating, fully loaded, leather seats,
power side passenger doors and power
liftoate. $6800. 334-671-4753. DO 11199


Ford '014X4 V-10 Reduced Price single cab,
71K Miles $6500 229-220-0456
Ford '01 F250 Crew cab, 73 Powerstroke diesel
custom shell, new shocks, rear brakes, rear
tires, and windshield. Tow Package with brake
controller,4X4, Custom Rims. Front end leveling
kit, extra rear leaf. XM radio ready. 153,700
miles, $14,200 334-798-9343 DO 11205
Ford '87 F150- runs good,
white, good condition,
clean. $2500 OBO Call 334-
798-1768 or 334-691-2987
D011128

Ford '92 Ranger- extended
cab, auto. 132k miles, red,
runs good, clean $3500
OBO Call 334-798-1768'or
334-691-2987 DO11893
GMC '10 Acadia SLT- Crossover, tan bought
new from dealer, loaded, 3 rows of seat, great
for large family, non smoker, Only $35,000. 334-
585-2331 day M-F or 334-585-5948 DO 11839

Priced at $3,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-714-2700 or
334.671-7720. DO 11820


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









Grader d Pan*Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer

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








Clay O'Neal's E
Land Clearing, Inc. ,P
ALTHA, FL AJ N
850-762-9402 as c
Cell 850-832-5055 aMR PSHE

iI: gI a144


THIS MONTH'S SPECIAL
12 x 20 a3,199 otal
100% FINANCING AVAILABLE
32 Years in Business
3r, WE MOVE PORTABLE BUlIMS 2


HONDA '98 Valkyrie Tourer all original,
low miles, runs great asking $5,900. OBO 334-
693-5454
VyV_- ." Hyundai'09 Sonata- bur-
S gundy, 1 owner, excellent
condition, over 31MPG,
must see! $9,900 Call
334-714-1531 D011228
SLexus'98 LS400 114K
Smi.Gold w/tan leather int.
heated seats, excellent con-
M edition $7,900 334 333-3436
or 334-671-3712
Mercedes '06 E-350 Silver, New Tires, LEATHER
& LOADED, Excellent Condition 53,140 miles,
$22,500 OBO 334-792-3051 or 334-435-3098
DO 11846
Mercury '05 Grand Marquis LS white, leather
ood dash trim, 170,780 mi. $5500. DO 11786
Polyengineering, Inc. 334-793-4700 ext. 134
Mercury '93 Topaz, Tan color, AT, AC, low
miles. Runs good and in perfect condition.
$1,695. Call 334-793-2142. DO 11895
Plymouth '65 Valiant Con-
vertible, Automatic, A/C,
273 V8, Good Condition!
$10,900 OBO 850-263-4563
DO 11814
Pontiac'02 Montana Extend-
ed AWD Excellent Condition
Blue. leather interior,dvd,
tv. Fully loaded $7000
334-796-1602
Pontiac'99 Firebird 1-owner, red, Wife's car,
79K Miles, Good Condition $6000 334-790-4244
or 334-677-5193 DO 11816
Toyota 03' Corolla LE AC/AT, power steering,
windows, locks & sunroof, tilt wheel AM/FM
stereo cassette/cd player, cruise control,
delayed wipers, leather seats, wood trim int.
tinted windows, vent shades, mud guards,
front bra, bug deflector, 2 tone paint, gold trim,
pin stripes, alloy wheels, michelin tires, 45K
like new! $11,495.334-792-2938 or 334-701-5129
DO 11832
b Volkswagen '05 Beetle
1.. Convertible GLS- -speed,
,-v -leather, loaded, only 19K
Smiles. Excellent condition.
$13,900. Call 334-714-4001
.i ^SP "-____________'
SVolkswagen '05 Beetle
I Bl E _Convertible GLS- 5-speed,
leather, loaded, only 19K
S' miles. Excellent condition.
$ 13.900. Call 334-714-4001

, "". Volkswagen '07 EOS Hard
s top convertible w/ sun
Sroof, red with black leath-
er, navigation, satellite ra-
dio, sports pack. with 26K
mi $21,500 OBO -* 334-685-1070 -DO 11927
Volvo'00 C70 LT
Convertible 2D
Priced at $4,800.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11945


2008 Harley Davidson Nightster XL1200NLow
mileage (540), excellent condition, transferable
warranty, Only $6000. Call 334-718-6465 or 334-
790-5651 DO 11802
Dirt Bike 01 HONDA CR80 Expert Dirt Bike Less
than 50 HRs. $1399. YAMAHA TTR125 Dirt Bike
$900. 334 797-6001 DO 11186
Goldwing,'92 60k miles, Red. Excellent paint
and running condition. $7,000. Call 850-445-
2915 leave message
j-t -." Harley 06 Sportser XL-
Si1200C, 3940k mi, 2 seat
screaming eagle, pipes,
windshield $6900
Call 334-806-6961
Harley Davidson '01 Sportster 883 ,8700 miles,
spitfire windshield, screaming eagle 2 pipes,
highway bar, brake & shift comfort package,
$4500 OBO 813-846-9090 DO 11211
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 custom 1lk
miles, chromed out, $6500. Call 334-691-3468
or 334-701-3855
Yamaha '99 XVS1100 42K miles. REDUCED
$2,800. OBO 334-726-1215 or 334-477-3152


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ROOFING, INC.
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Harley Davidson '06 Sportser 1200, 13,400 miles
detachable windshield & back rest $6,000. 334-
685-3214
HARLEY DAVIDSON '07-Ultra Classic Show
Room Condition, 1200 miles on bike, Security
System $15,500 334-687-5930
\ ." 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

2418 Ross Clark Circle Dothan, AL 36301

Not riding? Got one in the barn?
Spring is here and we are interested in
purchasing used Harley motorcycles.
Give us a call for information. DO 11826
Honda'03 Goldwing- yellow, C.B., CD player, di-
amond seat with back rest, 86k miles, Price to
sell!! $2000 below retail $10,000. Call 334-983-
1322 or 850-956-1322 D011932
f- HONDA '05 SHADOW -
4' Burgundy/black colors,
lots of chrome, mint condi-
d f tion $3,800 (only serious
e calls please) Chrissy
@ 334-355-0940 DO 11886
HONDA'06 Shadow, 2.8 miles, NEW dealer
road tested only, $5,200, 229-334-8520 or
229-296-8171 DO 11892
Honda'06 VTX 1300C Burgundy, high per
formance exhaust, switch blade windshield,
8,400 miles, sissy bar, excellent condition.
$4800 OBO 334-671-0776 DO 11251
HONDA '07 CBR, 600, load-
ed, 4.000 miles,stretch low-
ered. 2 brother exhaust,
$6.000 334-695-5055, 334-
339-2352 DO 11146
"L Honda 1962 C102 super
i l cuD 50, 4k miles, Black &
a 'y white, good condition,
S electric start 3 speed,
...i. ;- $2500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002
Honda 82' Goldwing GL1100. Complete Bike.
Runns, but needs work. $900. B80
,4* 334-790-52174 DO 11248
Kawasaki '09 KXF250
Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
fa fast bike for the motor-
crossinn extremist
334-726-3842
VW '02 Custom made VW
Power Trike. All chromed
: engine.Custom, one of a
-' kind paint job and wheels,
'. Adult ridden. Fire engine
red. 23K miles. New tires,
garage kept, custom cover, AM/FM CB. RE-
DUCED $17,995. OBO $44,000 invested. Call
239-410-4224 for more details.
YAMAHA'08 V-star 250, Burgundy,
Low miles! Like new!
* REDUCED $2,250. 334-693-5454
.."~a Yamaha '09 1300 V-Star,
S touring package, bought
l & new last year, only 1700
miles, still
under full factory warr.
S asking $8000.
334-796-8174. DO 11212


2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara 4X4 asking, $4899, 4
doors, Automatic, Hard top, send your ques-
tions to dnlvvl5@msn.com / 321-200-0081. DO
11842
G- GMC '97 Yukon
S~Priced at $2,900. 2180
Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11944


O . .'c










2900 Borden Street (850) 482-4594




HAPPY HOME REPAIR
25 Years Experience Floor To Roof
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME
Same Day Emergency Service





ChristTown Community Services

*Pressure Washing Free
'Painting
'Wood rot repair
'Clean-up
*Local moving/hauling Call: 850-272-4671





.. Safe Roof Cleaning Available
/, I Tavares (T.D.) Horne
Owner/Operator
h 0: (866) 992-5333 C: (850) 509-8441

IT'S AS EASY AS
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2. PLACE YOUR AD
3. GET RESULTS


CLASSIFIED


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Locally Manufactured












scoreboard


SPRINT CUP POINTS LEADERS
Through March 20
1. Kurt Busch, 150.
2. Carl Edwards, 149.
3. Tony Stewart, 138.
4. Ryan Newman,'138.
5. Paul Menard, 136.
6. Kyle Busch, 133.
7. Jimmie Johnson, 130.-
8. Juan Pablo Montoya, 126.
9. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 124.
10. Martin Truex Jr, 123.
11. Mark Martin, 123.
12. Kasey Kahne, 122.
13. Matt Kenseth, 117.
14. Bobby Labonte, 115.
15. Kevin Harvick, 110.
16. A J Allmendinger, 107.
17. Denny Hamlin, 106.
18. Marcos Ambrose, 105.
19. Jeff Gordon, 104.
20. David Ragan, 89.
21. Brad Keselowski, 89.
22. David Gi'liland, 88.
23. Greg Biffle, 86.
24. Clint Bowyer, 84.
25. Bill Elliott, 82.
26. Jamie McMurray, 76.
27. Regan Smith, 75.
28. David Reutimann, 75.
29. Jeff Burton, 74.
30. Joey Logano, 74.
31. Brian Vickers, 69.
32. Robby Gordon, 59.
33. Casey Mears, 52.
34. Dave Blaney, 51.
35. Andy Lally, 49.
36. Tony Raines, 44.
37. Terry Labonte, 30.
38. JJ. Yeley, 16.
39. Michael McDowell, 8.
40. Dennis Setzer, 6.
41. Michael Waltrip, 4.
42. Brian Keselowski, 3.
NASCAR NATIONWIDE POINTS
Through March 19
1. Jason Leffler, 142.
2. Ricky Stenhouse Jr., 140.
3. Justin Allgaier, 124.
4. Reed Sorenson, 121.
5. Aric Almirola, 119.
6. Trevor Bayne; 112.
7. Kenny Wallace, 111.
8. Elliott Sadler, 110.
9. Danica Patrick, 109.
10. Brian Scott, 107. -
11. Joe Nemechek, 102.
12. Mike Bliss, 100.
13. Steve Wallace, 99.
14. Jeremy Clements, 95.
15. Michael Annett, 81.
16. Derrike Cope, 80.
17. Ryan Truex, 79.
18. Eric McClure, 73.
19.Josh Wise, 71.
20. Scott Wimmer, 70.
21. Shelby Howard, 70.
22. Morgan Shepherd, 68.
23. Mike Wallace, 61.
24. Robert Richardson Jr., 61.
25. Timmy Hill, 50.
26. Landon Cassill, 41.
27. Donnie Neuenberger, 39.
28. Carl Long, 36.
29. Blake Koch, 31.
30. Bobby Santos, 27.
31. Jennifer Jo Cobb, 25.
32. Charles Lewandoski, 23.
33. Patrick Sheltra, 20.
34. Kelly Bires, 17.
35. Brett Rowe, 17.
36. Kevin Lepage, 17.
37. Daryl Harr, 14.
38. Jeff Green, 12.
39. Willie Allen, 9.
40. Sam Hornish Jr., 8.
41. Tim Schendel, 8.
42. Chris Lawson, 3.
43. Tim Andrew, 3.
44. Brad Teague, 2.
45. J.R. Fitzpatrick, 2.
NASCAR CAMPING WORLD TRUCK

POINTS LEADERS
Through March 12
1. Matt Crafton, 111.
2. Cole Whitt, 105.
3. Timothy Peters, 104.
4. Clay Rogers, 103.
5. Johnny Sauter, 102.
6. Ron Hornaday Jr., 99.
7. Todd Bodine, 92.
8. Austin Dillon, 92.
9. Max Papis, 87.
10. Jeffrey Earnhardt, 86.
11. James Buescher, 77.
12. Miguel Paludo, 76.
13. David Starr, 75.
14. Craig Goess, 74.
15. Justin Lofton, 71.
16. Parker Kligerman, 71.
17. Ryan Sieg, 70.
18. Justin Marks, 66.
19. Ricky Carmichael, 64.
20. Brad Sweet, 64.
21. Brendan Gaughan, 64.
22. Joey Coulter, 61.
23. Nelson Piquet Jr., 60.
24. Jason White, 59.
25. Shane Sieg, 54.
26. Travis Kvapil, 50.
27. Johanna Long, 49.
28. Justin Johnson, 45.
29. Norm Benning, 43.
30. Dusty Davis, 41.
31. TJ. Bell, 35.
32. Chris Fontaine, 25.
33. Jamie Dick, 21.
'34. Chase Mattioli, 21.
35. Mike Skinner, 20.
36. Greg Pursley, 16.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Rich McKay, co-chairman of the NFL competition committee, speaks to re-
porters about proposed rule changes at the NFL owners meetings Monday
in New Orleans. Owners approved moving kickoffs to the 35-yard line.


37. David Mayhew, 15.
38. Tayler Malsam, 15.
39. B.J. McLeod, 9.
40. Chad McCumbee, 9.


MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
NCAA TOURNAMENT GLANCE
All Times CST

EAST REGIONAL
THIRD ROUND
aturday, March 19
At St. Pete Times Forum
Tampa, Fla.
Kentucky 71, West Virginia 63
Sunday, March 20
At Time Warner Cable Arena
Charlotte, N.C.
North Carolina 86, Washington 83
At Quicken Loans Arena.
Cleveland
Ohio State 98, George Mason 66
Marquette 66, Syracuse 62

REGIONAL SEMIFINALS
At The Prudential Center
Newark, N.J.
Friday
North Carolina (28-7) vs. Marquette (22-14),
6:15 p.m.
Ohio State (34-2) vs. Kentucky (27-8), 8:45 p.m.

REGIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP
Sunday
Semifinal winners

SOUTHEAST REGIONAL
THIRD ROUND
Saturday, March 19
At The Verizon Center
Washington
Butler 71, Pittsburgh 70
At St. Pete Times Forum
Tampa, Fla.
Florida 73, UCLA 65
At The Pepsi Center
Denver
BYU 89, Gonzaga 67
At The McKale Center
Tucson, Ariz.
Wisconsin 70, Kansas State 65

REGIONAL SEMIFINALS
At New Orleans Arena
Thursday, March 24
Florida (28-7) vs. BYU (32-4), 6:27 p.m.
Butler (25-9) vs. Wisconsin (25-8), 8:57 p.m.


REGIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP
Saturday, March 26
Semifinal winners

SOUTHWEST REGIONAL


THIRD ROUND


Saturday, March 19
At The Pepsi Center
Denver
Richmond 65, Morehead State 48
Sunday, March 20
At The United Center
Chicago
Virginia Commonwealth 94, Purdue 76
Florida State 71, Notre Dame 57
At The BOK Center
Tulsa, Okla. ,
Kansas 73, Illinois 59

REGIONAL SEMIFINALS
At The Alamodome
San Antonio
Friday, March 25
Kansas (34-2) vs. Richmond (29-7), 6:27 p.m.
Florida'State (23-10) vs. Virginia Common-
wealth (26-11), 8:57 p.m.

REGIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP
Sunday, March 27
Semifinal winners

WEST REGIONAL

THIRD ROUND
Saturday, March 19
At The Verizon Center
Washington
Connecticut 69, Cincinnati 58
At The McKale Center
Tucson, Ariz.
San Diego State 71, Temple 64, 20T
Sunday, March 20
At Time Warner Cable Arena
Charlotte, N.C.
Duke 73, Michigan 71
At The BOK Center
Tulsa, Okla.
Arizona 70, Texas 69

REGIONAL SEMIFINALS
At The Honda Center
Anaheim, Calif.
Thursday, March 24
San Diego State (34-2) vs. Connecticut (28-9),
6:15 p.m.
Duke (32-4) vs. Arizona (29-7), 8:45 p.m.


REGIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP
Saturday, March 26
Semifinal winners


FINAL FOUR
Reliant Stadium
ouston
National Semifinals
Saturday, April 2
East champion vs. West champion
Southeast champion vs. Southwest champion
National Championship
Monday, April 4
Semifinal winners
l 4OMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Tournament Glance


TODAY
(AMl tes Cental)

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
Noon
ESPN Preseason, N.Y. Mets vs. St Louis,
at Jupiter, Fla.
MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL
6pjn.
ESPN2 NIT, quarterfinal, College of
Charleston at Wichita State
8p.m.
ESPN2 NIT, quarterfinal, Miami at
Alabama
10 pj.
ESPN2 NIT, quarterfinal, Northwestern
vs. Washington State
NBA BASKETBALL
7p.m.
ESPN Orlando at New York
9:3s p.m.
ESPN San Antonio at Denver
NHL HOCKEY
63A p.,.
VERSUS Vancouver at Detroit



PHILADELPHIA REGIONAL
Second Round
Monday, March 21
At Bryce Jordan Center
University Park, Pa.
DePaul 75, Penn State 73
At Cameron Indoor Stadium
Durham, N.C.
Duke 71, Marist 66
Tuesday, March 22
At Harry A. Gampel Pavilion
Storrs, Conn.
Connecticut (33-1) vs. Purdue (21-11), 7:05
p.m.
At Comcast Center
College Park, Md.
Georgetown (23-10) vs. Maryland (24-7), 7:15
p.m.
Regional Semifinals
At The Liacouras Center
Philadelphia
Sunday, March 27
Connecticut-Purdue winner vs. Georgetown-
Maryland winner
DePaul (29-6) vs. Duke (31-3)
DAYTON REGIONAL
Second Round
Monday, March 21
At Thompson-Boling Arena
Knoxville, Tenn.
Tennessee 79, Marquette 70
At St. John Arena
Columbus, Ohio
Ohio State 67, Georgia Tech 60'
At Huntsman Center
Salt Lake City
Notre Dame 77, Temple 64
Tuesday, March 22
At John Paul Jones Arena
Charlottesville, Va.
Oklahoma (22-11) vs. Miami (28-4), Late
Regional Semifinals
At University of Dayton Arena
Dayton, Ohio
Saturday, March 26
Tennessee (33-2) vs. Ohio State (24-9), TBA
Oklahoma-Miami winner vs. Notre Dame
(28-7), TBA
SPOKANE REGIONAL
Second Round
Monday, March 21
At Maples Pavilion
Stanford, Calif.
Stanford 75, St John's 49
At The Pit/Bob King Court
Albuquerque, N.M.
North Carolina 86, Kentucky 74
At McCarthey Athletic Center
Spokane, Wash.
Gonzaga 89, UCLA 75
Tuesday, March 22
At Cintas Center
Cincinnati
Louisville (21-12) vs. Xavier (29-2), Late
Regional Semifinals
At Veterans Memorial Arena
Spokane, Wash.
Saturday, March 26
Stanford (31-2) vs. North Carolina (27-8), TBA
Gonzaga (30-4) vs. Louisville-Xavier winner
DALLAS REGIONAL
Second Round
Tuesday, March 22
At Ferrell Center
Waco, Texas
Baylor (32-2) vs. West Virginia (24-9), Late
At Intrust Bank Arena
Wichita, Kan.
Wisconsin-Green Bay (33-1) vs. Michigan
State (27-5), Late
At Auburn Arena
Auburn, Ala.
Georgia (22-10) vs. Florida State (24-7), Late
At CenturyTel Center
Shreveport, La.


WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23, 2011 7B


Rutgers (20-12) vs. Texas A&M (28-5), Late
Regional Seminfinals
At American Airlines Center
Dallas
Sunday, March 27
Baylor-West Virginia winner vs. Wisconsin-
Green Bay-Michigan State winner
Georgia-Florida State winner vs. Rutgers-
Texas A&M winner
FINAL FOUR
At at Conseco Fleldhouse
Indianapolis
National SemMfnals
Sunday, Apri 3
Philadelphia champion vs. Dayton champion
Spokane champion vs. Dallas champion
National Championship
Tuesday, April S
Semifinal winners


SPRING TRAINING GLANCE
AMERICAN LEAGUE
.W L Pct
Detroit 18 10 .643
Kansas City 14 8 .636
Seattle 12 7 .632
Toronto 12 10 .545
Minnesota 13 11 .542
Baltimore 11 11 .500
Los Angeles 11 12 .478
Cleveland 10 11 .476
Boston 12 14 .462
Tampa Bay 10 12 .455
Texas 10 12 .455
Oakland 10 14 .417
Chicago 9 14 .391
New York 9 14 .391
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct
San Francisco 18 8 .692
Philadelphia 17 9 .654
Colorado 15 8 .652
Atlanta 14 9 .609
Cincinnati 14 9 .609
Milwaukee 13 9 .591
St Louis 12 11 .522
NevfYork 13 12 .520
Washington 12 12 .500
San Diego 10 12 .455
Chicago 10 15 .400
Pittsburgh 10 15 .400
Florida 9 14 .391
Los Angeles 9 16 .360
Houston 10 16 .357
Arizona 9 19 .321
NOTE: Split-squad games count in the stand-
ings; games against non-major league teams
do not
Monday
Washington 7, St. Louis 2
Minnesota 4, Pittsburgh 1
Detroit 9, Houston 1
Philadelphia 4, Boston 1
N.Y. Mets 8, Atlanta 7
Tampa Bay 3, N.Y. Yankees 1
Arizona 3, LA. Dodgers (ss) 0
Tuesday
Houston vs. Washington at Viera, Fla., Late
N.Y. Mets vs. Detroit at Lakeland, Fla., Late
N.Y. Yankees vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, Fla.,
Late
Minnesota vs. Florida at Jupiter, Fla., Late
Philadelphia vs. Toronto at Dunedin, Fla., Late
Chicago White Sox vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz.,
Late
San Diego vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, Late
Chicago Cubs vs. LA; Dodgers at Glendale,
Ariz., Late
Oakland vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., Late
Cleveland vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., Late
Tampa Bay vs. Boston at Fort Myers, Fla., Late
LA. Angels vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz.,
Late
Wednesday'
N.Y. Mets vs. St Louis at Jupiter, Fla., 1:05 p.m.
Philadelphia vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte,
Fla., 1:05 p.m.
Houston vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, Fla.,
1:05 p.m.
Florida vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, Fla., 1:05 p.m.
Oakland vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 4:05
p.m.
Arizona vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 4:05 p.m.
Cincinnati vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 4:05
p.m.
Kansas City vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz.,
4:05 p.m.
LA. Dodgers vs. Chicago White Sox at Glen-
dale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m.
San Francisco vs. LA. Angels at Tempe, Ariz.,
4:05 p.m.
Baltimore vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, Fla.,
7:05 p.m.
Toronto vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, Fla., 7:05
p.m.
Seattle vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 9:40
p.m.


BASEBALL
American League
CHICAGO WHITE SOX-Optioned OF Alejandro
De Aza, C Tyler Flowers and RHP Gregory
Infante to Charlotte (IL). Reassigned RHP Brian
Bruney, OF Jordan Danks, RHP Jeff Gray, RHP
Josh Kinney, RHP Shane Lindsay and INF Dallas
McPherson to their minor league camp.
National League
LOS ANGELES DODGERS-Reassigned RHP
Oscar Villarreal to their minor league camp.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
MONTREAL CANADIENS-Signed D Joe Stels-
kal to a two-year contract
COLLEGE
NCAA-Named Kathleen McNeely vice
president of administration and chief financial
officer.


Chevrolet '06 Tahoe LT,
LOADED, tan Leather,
bucket seats, sunroof, tow
package, tv/dvd, 78k
miles, white, Dual Climate
Control, Excellent condition $18K 334-899-5903
DO 11822
Chevrolet '85 K5 Blazer Fully restored, 450 hp
engine, 411 rear end, 1000K miles since re-
stored. $9500. 407-353-3629
Dodge 01' Durango $995. DOWN, No interest
850-215-1769 9am -9pm DO 11252
GMC '08 Acadia- blue, gray leather interior,
power seats, moon roof, Boss stereo, $22,000
Call 334-718-7555 D011209
Toyota '01 Highland Limited Leather seats, 1
owner, Silver in color, Excellent Condition, 150K
miles, $7,900. 334-718-9202 DO 11906
Toyota '09 Highlander V6,
I Owner, Non-smoker,
Pearl White with Gray
Leather, Under 20K Miles.
Excellent Condition. Has
Running boards and fend-
er flares. No 3rd row seating. Sharp! $25,500
334-693-4987 DO 11900


a"09 Toyota Tacoma 4-
door, dbl. cab, V-6, auto-
atic, loaded, TRD-Off
n bs.3 Rd. pack. 2-wh. dr. 12K
Smi. 1-owner Only
0$24,900. 334-D~2-2724
DO 11207
Case 1194 Tractor- Diesel with 6ft finishing
mower. Model 114CC, D011958, $4600.
Call 334-691-5199
SChevrolet'04 SSR yellow
with black leather, hard
l top convertible, heated
seats, chrome wheels,
running bds. 38K miles. Collector Truck
$24.500. 334-685-1070 4 DO 11928
Chevy 97' Silverado $675. DOWN 0% interest
850-215-1769 9am 9pm DO 11250
- Dodge '01 3500 Dually,
146K miles, great condi-
aG t tion, leather interior, Fully
S loaded 4 WD, extended
cab, automatic $12,500.
334-791-7312 DO 11801


,Dogde Ram'03 1500 regu-
.- t lar cab, excellent condi-
tion, 92K miles, 4.7 engine,
$7,800. OBO 334-796-8174.
DO 11073

Farm Equipment FORD -3- Bottom flip over
plow, almost new, wings, chins,& trashboard
$650. 334-464-9542. DO 11854
Ford '02 FX4 F-150, Black, Chrome Toolbox,
Running Boards, Great Tires and More Extras,
133k Miles, $9,500. OBO 334-618-7502 DO 11153
FORD '02 LARIAT F250 Diesel, Crew Cab,
123K miles $16,000 334-687-9983 DT11050
S- ..' 3 Ford '07 Ranger.
automatic, 4 cylinder,
economical, excellent,
75,000 miles, $7995.
SCharles Johnson
Automotive. Call 334-790-7959. DO 11937
Ford 350 '06 Lariet Super Duty 2x4, Power
Stroke, Turbo diesel V-8, crew cab, long bed,
Dually, black with tan interior, towing package
$20,000. 334-718-1901. DO 11236
FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
I k Auto. $4,600 or reasonable
offer 229-334-8520, 229-296-
8171 DO 11892


Ford '97 F350 Dually Diesel
Rebuilt Transmission
priced at $4500.00
U2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. D011169

Freightliner '00, 500 Detroit engine, 10 speed
ranger, 355 rearance, good condition, sacrifice
for $12,500. 850-569-2625 DO 11245

-bunk, Detroit engine.
re-built 2 years ago.
$6,000. 334-691-2987 or
334-798-1768

GMC 02' Sierra SLE ext cab. tool box, new tires
& brakes, silver in color, Great condition. 120K
miles, new tires and brakes, $7500. 334-797-
5249 DO 11789
Interstate '96 Flat bed trailer, heavy duty, 3
axles, new brakes, 20X8, 22,000 pounds. $3000.
OBO 334-718-1901. DO 11237


GMC '93 Z71 1500
Club Coupe
Priced at $3,900. 2180
Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11943
Massey Ferguson 240, good tractor, power
starring, needs paint. $4500. Day-334-792-3466
or night & Sundays 334-693-3725. DO 11179
Tractor '00 Kubota M-120 DT- 4x4 with Kubota
loader 120hp LA1601 needs repair 3100 hrs.
original tires 50%, engine, fuel tanks ok.
REDUCED $8,400. OBO or trade for tractor.
4 850-212-6964 4=
Tractor Equipment, 6' Box Blade, good condi-
tion $350. 334-792-8018
TRACTORS Ford 640 gas 90% restored, IH both
ran when parked, Selling Due Health Reasons
4 850-212-6964 4 DO 11919



Chrysler '03 Town & Country LX Silver in color
3.3LV-6 engine 45K miles, cruise, pwr. dr. locks
& windows, keyless entry, rear AC, luggage
rack, exc. cond. $8,700.334-596-1134 DO 11805
Toyota '06 Sienna LE, V-6,
automatic, loaded,
I OWNER! LIKE NEW!.
85,000 miles. $12,499.
Charles Johnson
Automotive. Call 334-790-7959. DO 11938



JUNK VEHICLES *
Highest priced paid gauranteed for your
unwanted vehicles, title or no title, running or
not We also buy unwanted farming equipment.
334-596-0154 *. DO 11240
O Q K WANTED Junk Vehicles top
L price! I also sell used parts
DO 11967 334-792-8664 *
SO O K WANTED Junk Vehicles top
price! I also sell used parts
DO 11967* 334-792-8664 k

WANTED: We buy your Junk and wrecked
cars $150. and up. 334-702-4323
Immediate Pick-up Service DO 11208


WANTED WRECKED OR JUNK VEHICLES
PAY TOP DOLLAR DO 11930
DAY -334-794-9578 NIGHT 334-794-7769




FITTOS NAMES

LF15268

Notice under Fictitious Name Law
Pursuant to Section 865.09 Florida Statutes

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business under the ficti-
tious name of JJZ LANDCARE located at2704
Sandridge Church Rd in the County of Jackson,
in the city of Grand Ridge, Florida 32442 in-
tends to register said name with the Division of
Corporations of the Florida Department of
State, Tallahassee Florida, this lOst day of Feb-
ruary, 2011.

JOSE ZENIL-LOPEZ
2704 Sandridge Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442


LF15267

REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL

TRI-COUNTY COMMUNITY COUNCIL INC. is so-
liciting qualifications under this Request for
Proposal for an independent Certified Public
Accounting Firm to conduct the agency's annu-
al financial and compliance audit

For a copy of the Proposal Packet, please con-
tact Janice Richards @ 547-3689.

All proposals submitted shall be received no
later than Thursday, April 21, 2011; 4:00 p.m.
and must meet all requirements as outlined in
the packet to be condered.

The Council reserves the right to reject any and
all proposals.


Cheg o i ClaMw ii ?


Chcd out th Clzifie4





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN 4, www.jcfloridan.com


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We change lives!


2007 CHEVY COBALT LT 1999 FORD TAURUS SE
Pwr Pkg, Auto, CD, Super Gas V6, Auto, Pwr Seat, Pwr Pkg, Clean!
Mileage! #34909 LOW PAYMENTS #34879


2005 SATURN VUE 2002 FORD EXPEDITION
V6, Pwr Pkg, Auto, Nice Ride! EDDIE BAUER
#34929 Sunroof, Leather, 3rd Row Seat,
All Pwr Seats #346791

-- .l. ,


2004 ISUZU RODEO 2009 PONTIAC VIBE
Auto, V6, Pwr Pkg, Ready To Go!! Auto, Pwr Pkg, CD, ONStar,
#34899 32+ MPG! 100K Warranty! #34669


2008 CHEVY UPLANDER LT
Only 30K Miles, DVD, Pwr Sliding
Doors, Pwr Pkg, Captains Chairs,
Local Trade, #345591 $16,992


2008 MERCURY
GRAND MARQUIS
LS Pkg, Leather, Pwr Seats, Alloys,
Pwr Pkg, Low Miles, SUPER NICE!
#346091 $15,740
~n~t;~---~~----xI


2009 DODGE CHARGER SE
Leather, V6, Alloys, Spoiler, Low Miles,
Clean! # 34939 $16,740


FORD EXPEDITION LIMITED
Local Trade, Nav, DVD, Sunroof, Pwr
Everything, Captains Chairs,
20" Chrome Wheels
#67772 $27,440


2006 CADILLAC STS
ONLY 25K Miles!, Nav, Sunroof,
Chrome Alloys, Local Trade, Heated
Leather, Remote Start, All the Goodies
#68102 $22,615


GMC SIERRA SLT Z71
1 Owner, Local Trade, Sunroof,
Heated Leather Seats, Chrome Steps
#68272 $19,977


MAANY MORE MODELS TO CHOOSE FWOM...COME CHECK ISf OUT!!!


Hm.lof h

* Bankruptcy
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Will, ME

We Are 'LI. t e ONLY De al erI1. in MariannarI to Offer


- 8B WEDNESDAY, March 23. 2011


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