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Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00569
 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: 5/11/2011
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: UF00028304:00569
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text




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6 -




fiAu.IDAN


A MAedia GeneralNewspaper


Chipola bounces back

from tourney loss with

a big win. See more on

page lB.


Vol.88 No.93


Suit against Jackson County


More county lawsuit hearings on Thursday


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

Jackson County and a host of
paving contractors go to court
Thursday for a hearing that could
result in a contempt charge
against the county and free up


almost $500,000 that is owed to
one of the pavers. Or not. Cir-
cuit Judge John L. Fishel has a
number of matters to sort out
as a lawsuit against the county'
unfolds.
The suit involves some of the
roads in the county's ongoing


$10 million paving project, for
which it took out a loan.
The companies that are suing
- Anderson Columbia, Jones
Construction and Triangle Con-
struction contend that the
county circumvented the re-
quired bidding process when


it piggybackedd" some of the
paving work on existing con-
tracts two other Florida com-
munities had with competing
contractors.
Subsequently, the two compa-
nies hired by the county As-
phalt Paving-Systems and Florida


Highway Products entered the
lawsuit as intervening parties on
the side of Jackson County.
Much has happened since the
lawsuit commenced earlier this
year.
See LAWSUIT, Page 7A


Coley


reflects


on session
BY MORGAN CARLSON
mcarlson@jcfloridarn.com

Rep. Marti Coley. R-Marianna, has
called the 2011, Florida Legislative ses-
sion the most difficult she has ever been
in, but she is overall satisfied the legisla-
ture was able to balance a more than $70
billion budget without raising taxes.
Coley spoke at the Republican Club of
West Florida meeting Tuesday and dis-
cussed the outcome of the session and
her reaction.
As the chairperson of the Florida House
Pre-K-12 Appropriations Committee,
Rep. Coley and her committee had to
go line-by-line on spreadsheets and find
places to cut education. She said there
were some lines deleted that had been
funded for years.
Coley said they focused on the "prima-
ry mission of education and. that is the
classroom." However, classrooms still
received the largest funding cuts they
had in "many, many years," Coley said.
She added it was sad the cuts were un-
der her watch, because education is her
passion.
'As a former teacher, it was very diffi-
cult for me to inflict the cuts on educa-
tion that I knew I had to make in order to
balance our budget," Coley said.
Despite the significant cuts across the
budget, Coley said the legislature was
"still able to pass some good legislation,"
including several laws that "focused on
life," she said.
She specifically pointed out a bill she
co-sponsored that makes parental noti-
fication mandatory in order for a minor
to have an abortion. Coley said she was
pleased this bill was "finally" passed in
Florida.
'A girl can go into an office and ask
for an aspirin for a headache, but she
couldn't get it without parental permis-
sion," Coley said. "But she could get an
abortion without parental permission."
She also highlighted legislation that she
said will "curtail problems around the
state with pill mills" and prevent deaths.
She said pill mills aren't just a South
See COLEY, Page 7A


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Rep. Marti Coley tells members of the
Republican Club of West Florida about efforts
to pass an economic development bill in the
last minutes of the just-concluded session.


'CHILDREN'S PROGRAM IN NEED



Hope Center turns to




community for help


PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Jaylon McGriff paints a small piece of the wooden car he was working on Monday, as volunteer Chris Mitchell helps Jayhda McGriff with
her car at the Hope Center of Marianna.

Organization asking for donations, supplies


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
\ dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com


Three years ago, Missy Boyette
Mitchell established an after-school
program for children who live in the
Weatherspoon Apartment Complex,
most often referred to as the "grave-
yard apartments" because of its prox-
imity to a cemetery.
Mitchell selected it as a site, in part,
because of its location in an economi-
cally depressed area of the city,'where
parents often struggle to make ends
meet for their families. It has also been
a high-crime area, and Mitchell's goal
was to provide children a safe haven
and a supervised alternative that could
shield them from the'negative influ-
ences they might find on the street.
Marianna Housing Authority provid-
ed an apartment to serve as the center,
and the Marianna Police Department
established a substation in the same
space.
Three days a week, children can go
there from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. They get a
snack as soon as they arrive. After that,
volunteer tutors help them with their
homework. The youngsters then have


some free time to work on computers,
play video games, work on arts and
crafts, or engage in other activities.
Several children who were on the
verge of failing school are now on the A
or A-B honor roll at school, and many
others are no longer in danger of fail-
ing. Between 12 to 16 youngsters show
up every day the center is open.
Some of them are children who have
moved out of the complex since the
center was opened, but whose parents
bring them back to participate as often
as possible.
Angela McGriff, a parent whose chil-
dren participate, praises the center.
"My children have been a part of
Hope Center since day one," McGriff
said. "This program has helped my
children a great deal. Missy and Mi-
chelle (Missy's sister, Michelle Boyette),
work really hard to provide a great, fun
environment for the children that at-
tend. My children look forward to it
every afternoon. I wouldn't change a
thing about it. It's a great place."
But things may change, and not for
the better. The community is being
asked once again to step up to help, as
it did when the center first opened.


With the school year rapidly coming to a
close, a decrease in homework is giving
children who use the Hope Center of
Marianna, like Kivon Clemmons (front) and
Isaiah Clemmons, more time to play.
Mitchell said she appreciates all the
help received then, and all the help
that continues to come from individu-
als, organizations and churches like
Bethlehem AME, New Hope Baptist
and Eastside Baptist. Walmart donated
See CENTER, Page 7A


Florida State Hospital is not facing lawsuit


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

A spokesman for Florida
State Hospital Administrator
Diane James said Tuesday that
recent reports of a lawsuit be-
ing filed against the hospital
are incorrect.


Instead, it is the Agency for
Persons with Disabilities that
may be facing allegations of
client abuse, according to
hospital spokesman Melanie
McClellan.
Confusion may have arisen
from the fact that the Agency
for Persons with Disabilities


has clients in two wings of a
building on the Florida State
Hospital campus. But campus
space is all APD shares with
the hospital, McClellan said.
Florida State Hospital is part
of a different state agency, the
Department of Children and
Families, and has no connec-


tion to the Mental Retardation
Defendant Program, other
than providing it a place on
the hospital property.
Agency for Persons with Dis-
abilities spokesman Melanie
Etters acknowledged Tuesday
See HOSPITAL, Page 7A


> CLASSIFIEDS...5-7B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On .]
Recycled Newsprint ...-




7 65161 80050 9


) ENTERTAINMENT...4B


) LOCAL...3A, 6A


) OBITUARIES...7A


) OPINION...4A


) SPORTS...1-3B


> TV LISTINGS...3B


TEAMR AHASJL*MilILER Marc Garcia Curtis Rogers Jimmy Parris M John
TEAM RAHANLMILLER |
CHEVROLET-BUICK
CADILLAC-NISSAN
. 1 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL
. (850) 482-3051 Used Car Manager Sales Manager Sales Manager Business Manager
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


12A WEDNESDAY. MAY11, 2011


Today Mostly Sunny.
To -Jay usin Kiefer /WMBB



High 950

Low 660


# B High 930
Low 670

Tomorrow
Mostly Sunny.


High 880
Low 67


Saturday
Isolated Thunder.


J High 880
Low 640

Friday
Isolated Thunder.



High 850
Low 62'

Sunday
Thunder Storms.


TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


Low -
Low -
Low -.
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


1:39 AM High- 4:45 PM
6:11 PM High- 11:59 AM
1:05 AM High- 4:36 PM
2:16 AM High- 5:09 PM
2:50 AM High- 5:42 PM

Reading Flood Stage
41.10 ft. 66.0 ft.
3.68 ft. 15.0 ft.
5.10 ft. 19.0 ft.
1.10 ft. 12.0 ft.


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 2 3 m


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


5:49 AM
7:26 PM
1:27 PM
2:08 AM (Thu)


May May June June
17 24 1 8


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Managing Editor- Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager- Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com




-I

CONTACT US
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Email: 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
lackson 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.

HOWTO GET YOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via e-mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


Coimrunity Calendar


WEDNESDAY, MAY 11 Celebration" Dutch-treat barbecue. Event to be
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity catered by Sonny's ($6 per person) at 11 a.m. Satur-
Warehouse hours. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. day, May 21 in St. Luke's Episcopal Church MacKin-
non Hall; Lionel and Sheila Young will present
a Chipola Retirees will meet for lunch at 11:30 "Swamp Fox & Molly;" and officers will be installed.
a.m. in the Gazebo Coffee Shoppe & Deli in down- To make reservations, contact Mary Robbins at
town Marianna. All retirees and friends are welcome., snoopyxii60@hotmail.com or 209-4066.


)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to 1 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna,,in the AA room.

THURSDAY, MAY 12
Line, ballroom and singles' dance classes by
Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation, 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.
) The Jackson County School Board convenes
for a Board workshop at 4 p.m. The Board's regular
meeting will be May 17. Call 482-1200.
) Chipola Regional Workforce Development
Board Inc. convenes an Executive Committee
meeting at 5 p.m., followed by a general meeting at
6 p.m. in the Workforce Board office, 4636 Highway
90 West, Suite K, Marianna. Call 718-0456, ext. 101.
) The Town of Grand Ridge will hold a public hear-
ing on proposed Ordinance No.2011-01 Sewer Rates
and Fees, 6 p.m. in Grand Ridge Town Hall. The
regular monthly meeting follows. Call 592-4621.
Chipola College Theater presents the children's
play, "Aesop's (Oh-So-Slightly Updated) Fables," at
7 p.m. General admission tickets ($5 each) are on
Sale in the college Business office. Call 718-2220.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 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, MAY 13
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: 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests). Child care available. Call 209-7856 or
573-1131.
a Baptist College of Florida commencement
exercises -10 a.m. in the BCF Assembly Center,
Graceville. Public welcome. Call 263-3261, ext. 460.
) Today is the deadline for reservations for Blue
Springs Society, N.S.C.A.R. "Best Year


n Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room at First United Methodist -
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

SATURDAY, MAY 14
n Jackson County Farmers Market opens for
the 2011 season today, in its new location: Madison ,
Street Park on the corner of Madison and Clinton
streets in Marianna. Market hours will be Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays, 6:30 a.m. to noon, or
until goods sell out, whichever comes first.
) Day at the Park -10 a.m. to 7 p.m. at Green-
wood Town Park, with games, food, music and fun.
Sponsor: Greenwood Baptist Church. Call 594-3883
or visit www.gbcfl.net.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 4:30
to 5:30 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

SUNDAY, MAY 15
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
6:30 p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-
story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).

MONDAY, MAY 16
n Registration deadline is today for Chipola
College's Parent/Infant Swimming Class (ages
3 and under), which will be offered May 23-26, with
classes available at 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. Cost: $30.
Call pool manager Rance Massengill at 718-2473.
Chipola Chapter, NSDAR meets at 11 a.m. for
lunch at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna. Opening
ritual begins at 11:30 a.m. State Second Vice-
Regent-elect Virginia Poffenberger will present
"History of Marianna Pingrew Bonifay" and install
new chapter officers. Contact Regent Ellen Wright
at footprints@phonl.com or 482-7685.
) AARP Chapter 3486 of Marianna meeting in
the First Methodist Church Youth Center, third Mon-
days, noon. Members, bring a covered dish (chapter
provides meat).
n Alford Community Organization meeting in the
Alford Community Center, third Mondays, 6 p.m.


New members from Alford, surrounding communi-
ties invited to join. Call 579-4482, 638-4900 or
579-5173.
) Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County, FL Inc. monthly meeting 6 p.m. in
the Jackson County Agriculture Center, Highway
90 West, Marianna (next to the National Guard
Armory). Guest speaker, Pastor Eddie Eaton pres-
ents "Understanding Islam The Cross and the
Crescent." Free admission; public welcome.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

TUESDAY, MAY 17
a Jackson County Farmers Market is open 6:30
a.m. to noon (or until goods sell out) Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays in Madison Street Park in
Marianna.
) Grief support group Covenant Hospice of-
fers a four-week grief support group, 9 to 11 a.m.
Tuesday May 17-June 7, at 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite
E, Marianna. Attendees will have the opportunity
to explore their grief in a safe environment. No
charge; registration required. Light refreshments
will be served. To register, call either 482-8520 or
888-817-2191.
Chipola Regional Arts Association meets at
Jim's Buffet and Grill in Marianna. Dutch-treat
lunch: 11:30 a.m. to noon. At 12:15 p.m. teachers
who received "Mini-Grants in the Arts" will make a
presentation. Call 718-2301 or email stadsklevj@
chipola.edu.
) Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting,
noon, first and third Tuesdays, at Jim's Buffet and
Grill, Marianna.
) Free quilting, crocheting or knitting class led
by Christine Gilbert, 1 p.m. at Jackson County Se-
nior Citizens Center, 2931 Optimist Drive, Marianna.
Call 482-5028.
>) Free Tai Chi for Arthritis class, 3:15 p.m. at
Jackson County' Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Dr., Marianna. Wear flat shoes and loose,
comfortable clothing. Call 557-5644.
n The Jackson County School Board convenes
for its regular meeting at 4 p.m. Call 482-1200.
) Marianna Sit-n-Sew presented by the Jackson
County Quilters Guild, Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m., First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.


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


Police Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for May 9, the latest
available report: One hit and
run vehicle, one accident with
injury, one suspicious person,
two informa- --
tion reports, "-':
two highway '
obstructions, ;. R'] M E
three verbal 4 Z:'---
disturbances,
one drug offense, one burglar
alarm, 13 traffic stops, one
larceny, one follow up investi-
gation, one juvenile complaint,
two assists of other agencies,
four public service calls, two
finger printings and one report
of threats or harassment.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's


Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for May 9, the latest available
report (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police Depart-
ments): One stolen tag, two
abandoned vehicles, one suspi-
cious vehicle, one suspicious
person, two information re-
ports, one highway obstruction,
one burglary, eight medical
calls, one traffic crash, one traf-
fic crash with entrapment, eight
traffic stops, one larceny, four
papers served, one follow up in-
vestigation, two juvenile com-
plaints, one assault, one animal
complaint, one cow complaint,
one dog complaint, one assist
of a motorist or pedestrian, one
retail theft or shoplifting, one
assist of another agency, one
public service calls, three finger
printings, two criminal regis-


trations, three transports, one
forgery or worthless check and
one counterfeit money report.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
) Brandon Johnson, 26, 4184
Bowers St., Marianna, driving
under the influence.
)) Thomas Hoffman, 31, 285
Payne St., Destin, failure to
appear (driving while license
suspended or revoked).
)) Jessica Guilford, 21, 2930
Harley Drive, Marianna, failure
to appear (trespassing).
) Krystal Brogdon, 23, 2086
Dairy Road, Sneads, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia,
introduction of contraband to
a county correctional facility,
two counts of possession of
methamphetamine.


Mark Hutchinson, 26, 2086
Dairy Road, Sneads, possession
of methamphetamine, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
) Joseph Baxley, 31, 4844
Millers Ferry Road, Vernon,
driving while license suspended
or revoked, possession of a
controlled substance without
a prescription, tampering with
evidence.
) Jewel Roese, 21, 12430 Sun
Crest Drive, Fountain, posses-
sion of less than 20 grams of
marijuana, possession of drug
paraphernalia.
)) Melissa Whitley, 43, 5016 .
Hickory St., Panama City,
expired license more than four -
months.

JAIL POPULATION: 226

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


TARAHAL MILLER
-Chewrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL

p (850) 482-3051.


~i~ic~


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


CROSS-COUNTRY BIKERS


STOP AT MARIANTNA


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Taiwanese bikers Chien-Chuan Wang and his wife, Ching-Yi
Chang, riding their bicycles from coast to coast in Canada,
went to Mexico through the U.S. east coast. On their way to
Orlando, the couple stopped in Marianna on Saturday, May 11. They
were the dinner guests of Dale and Debby Strickland of Marianna.
The Stricklands made arrangements for the travelers to meet Paul
and Tama Huang at The Oaks Restaurant. Shown are Chien-Chuan
Wang (seated); and (from left) Ching-Yi Chang, Dale Strickland,
Debby Strickland, and Tama and Paul Huang.

Quilting project


Jackson County Quilters Guild members display their Blocks of the Month at the April meeting.
From left (front row) are Judy Wisnioski, Mary Schewencke, Eleanor Nicholson and Lanell
Skalitzky; and (back row) Nancy McMullin, Charlotte Hunter, Linda Edwards, Anne Yasaitis and
Diane Hiller.


New scholarship at Chipola College


Special to the Floridan

The Community Founda-
tion of Sarasota County Inc.
established a new scholar-
ship at Chipola College for
the upcoming summer and
fall 2011 semesters.
The scholarship fund was
created with a $50,000 do-
nation from the Commu-
nity Foundation of Sarasota


County with funds from the
estate of the late Edward K.
Roberts.
The intent of the gift was
to distribute funds to un-
der-funded community
colleges and to other chari-
table and emerging needs
that Roberts felt strongly
and passionately about. It is
intended that the scholar-
ship fund help the Chipola


Marriage, divorce

report


Special to the Floridan


As reported for the week
of May 2-6.
Marriages
SNone reported.
Divorces


)) Amos Lee Cutchins vs..
Aurora D. Cutchins
) Steven Crutchfield vs.
Michelle Crutchfield
1 Teresa Ann Barnes vs.
Dennis A. Barnes
) Shantel Taite Purvis
Hansford vs. Kevin Justin
Hansford


Malcam Godwin graduates

from Flagler College


Special to the Floridan


Malcam Jarmal God-
win of Marianna recently
graduated with a Bachelor
of Arts in Economics from
Flagler College.


College Foundation pro-
vide scholarships with
a preference given to
part-time students who
may not qualify for other
financial aid.
The scholarship will be
available for the summer
II session at Chipola Col-
lege, and the application
deadline is Wednesday,
May 18. The application
deadline for the fall se-
mester is June 9.
A description of the
scholarship and ap-
plication are available
online at www.chipola.
edu/foundation.


Garrett graduates magna


cum laude from FSU


Special to the Floridan

Anthony Garrett recent-
ly received his Bachelor of
Arts degree from Florida
State University, graduat-
ing magna cum laude with
a degree in psychology
and a minor in sociology.
Garrett is a 2007 Mari-
anna High School honor
graduate. He received his
Associate in Arts degree
from Chipola College in
2009, graduating niagna
cum laude.
While at Chipola, Gar-
rett was on the Brain Bowl
team, and contributed
to the team's success in
many championships.
He was also active in Phi
Theta Kappa Honor So-
ciety and worked as a tu-
tor in the ACE lab. He was
named to the 2009 Who's
Who among Students in
American Universities


and Colleges.
After transferring to
FSU in the fall of 2009,
Garrett was elected to
the Student Government
Senate, representing the
College of Arts and Sci-
ences. He served on the
budget committee of that
organization for the 2009-
2010 school year. During
the summer of 2010, he
served as an intern in the
office of Gov. Charlie Crist.
In 2010-2011, he served as
vice president of the Mor-
tar Board Honor Society
and was one of only 48
FSU students to be named
to the 2011 Who's Who
among Students in Ameri-
can Universities and Col-
leges. He was also a mem-
ber of the Phi Beta Kappa
Honor Society. He was very
active in Peacelam, an or-
ganization that uses Nobel
Peace Prize winners to in-


spire youth. As a member
of FSU Youth Programs,
.Garrett mentored young
people in several schools
in Tallahassee.
Garrett has been accept-
ed into the Florida Coastal
School of Law in Jackson-
ville, and he was chosen to
attend LeaderShape 2011,
May 2-6 in Panama City
Beach.
He is the son of Gene
Garrett of Greenwood.


Project Learning Tree provides


environmental education tools


Special to the Floridan

Chipola College students in the el-
ementary education program recently
participated in a six-hour Project Learn-
ing Tree workshop at the Florida Caverns
State Park.
Bill Kleinhans and fellow Project Learn-
ing Tree facilitators, foresters and natu-
ralists Linda Hebb, Mark Hebb, Lil Hollis
and Ed Lewis led the workshop.
"Project Learning Tree is recognized as
one of the premier environmental edu-
cation programs in the world. It gives
teachers the strategies, techniques, and
conceptual knowledge for activity-based
learning to take the environment into
their classrooms and students into the
environment," Chipola science profes-
sor Dr. Santine Cuccio said.
The students used trigonometric func-
tions to calculate the heights of trees,


studied drops of water in the water cycle,
wrote haiku poetry, learned about dif-
ferent bird species to understand worm
camouflage, constructed webs in which
each student was a member of an ecosys-
tem; and studied tree cookies and rings.
The Chipola students were awarded cer-
tificates following their completion of
the workshop and the PreK-8 Environ-
mental Education Activity Guide with
educator resources. Activities were se-
lected from the guide and implemented
at the park, including Birds and Worms,
Water Wonders, Tree Factory, Tree Cook-
ies, Every Tree for Itself and Schoolyard
Safari.
Chipola College offers Bachelor of Sci-
ence degrees in elementary education,
exceptional student education, Eng-
lish education, middle and high school
mathematics education, and middle and
high school science education.


I11 r HI i
Chipola College students in the elementary education program participate in a six-hour
Project Learning Tree workshop at the Florida Caverns State Park.


Green family reunion to be held on June 12


Special to the Floridan

Descendants of Solomon Green
and Amy Jarman will gather for their
annual reunion at noon Sunday,
June 12 in Three Rivers State Park


Godwin was one of ap-
proximately 393 Flagler
seniors at the spring com-
mencement ceremony
that was held April 23 on
the college campus in St.
Augustine.


f Elorid a Lotte 2-0

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Attendees are asked to bring a
covered dish and a serving utensil.
Everything else will be provided.
Children of Solomon Green were


David, Henry,


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a n .


Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS

Managing Editor
MICHAEL BECKER


Our Opinion




Time to be



more vigilant

Wth the latest crime statistics in, there's
a message for the residents of Jackson
County.
Be more vigilant.
We're not talking about major crimes al-
though even those are up. We're talking about the
so-called petty crime purse-snatching, vehicle
burglary, crimes of opportunity where someone
spots a chance to grab something and run.
Crime was up in 2010, and Sheriff Lou Roberts
says it may well be up again in 2011. It's not hard
to see why, with the jobless economic recovery
making it hard for many to make ends meet. It
is disappointing, however, that crime statewide
went down in 2010, while four Panhandle coun-
ties, including Jackson, saw crime rates go up.,
So residents need to take more precautions.
Like the truck we recently saw at Walmart, parked
with both windows rolled down and a purse sit-
ting on the front seat within easy view and easy
reach and the driver nowhere in sight.
It would be nice if we didn't have to lock our
cars when we park them, lock our doors and win-
dows when we aren't home, or check to make sure
we haven't left valuables out where the morally
challenged might be tempted by them.
But we do. Law enforcement can only do so
much to bring the crime rate down. We can help
by exercising a little common sense.



Letters to the Editor

State grant helped hospital prepare

I write this open letter with pride for our law enforce-
ment responders, Jackson County Fire and Rescue,
passersby who rendered help, but most of all to the staff
and physicians of Jackson Hospital, who responded to
the April 27 traffic accident involving a Jackson County
school bus.
Jackson Hospital conducts two emergency response
drills every year, and trains for events such as this ac-
tual one through a Florida Department of Health grant.
As a result of the funds received from the grant, this
training furthered our success in taking charge of the
emergency response required by this traffic accident.
When the call came in at 8:30 a.m. that a school bus
was involved in an accident, on which 23 students were
passengers, Jackson Hospital staff responded with a
called emergency code. Twenty-seven employees im-
mediately assembled to be briefed on the situation,
took their assigned posts to begin triaging any injured
students, secured the building entrances and exits, and
staged to implement our emergency response proce-
dures. All this took place in a matter of minutes.'
I give my heartfelt thanks and appreciation to Jackson
Hospital staff for their fine response. The event high-
lights what the staff of Jackson Hospital does every
day. Not only is the staff well prepared for routine,
scheduled healthcare visits, they are also wonderfully
prepared for emergency and disaster response.
LARRY MEESE, CEO
Jackson Hospital


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 editornal@jcfloridan.com. The Floridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. These
will only be used to verity the letter and will not be
printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.


S9 ITE LA W5T
NWG RMA *hTA%-
YYOo-N-IE


Bin Laden's death is of




ymb olic importance


BY ARTHUR I. CYR
Scripps Howard News Service

United States special op-
erations forces have,
killed Osama bin Laden
in Abbottabad Pakistan, ending a
worldwide search for the head of
Al-Qaida and the instigator of the
9/11 terrorist attacks on the United
States. President Barack Obama
announced the successful mission,
noting that "justice has been done"
in a low-key, unemotional tone ap-
propriate to the occasion.
The struggle against international
terrorism is far from over, and bin
Laden could in the future become a
highly emotional symbol of martyr-
dom, a catalyst to turn the popu-
list turmoil sweeping the Middle
East in dangerous fundamentalist
directions.
Moreover, the fact that bin Laden
was sheltering in a comfortable
villa in a city associated with the
Pakistan military understandably
has generated alarm as well as
anger in Washington. Expressions
of outrage in Congress have begun
and are sure to grow. The Obama
administration's decision to launch
the raid without consulting Paki-
stan authorities clearly was wise.
Insightful UCLA Geography
Professor Thomas Gillespie and his
students two years ago produced
a paper that predicted bin Laden
was likely hiding in a city little more
than 200 miles from Tora Bora, his
last known location, a radius which
includes Abbottabad.


Gillespie hypothesized a city pro-
vided more security than a small
village, using the methodology of
his specialty, study of survival be-
havior of endangered species. This
analysis implied Pakistan provided
at least a somewhat sympathetic
environment.
Pakistan has been challenging
for Washington since the immedi-
ate aftermath of the 9/11 attacks.
Deeply rooted corruption has
plagued the nation, including the.
intelligence profession. There have
been reports of government people,
including members of ISI the
Inter-Services Intelligence agency
- supporting Islamic radicalism.
In the past, Washington was prop-
erly blunt in criticism of unrealistic
Pakistani denial of a Taliban threat.
Early last year, however, the
situation began to improve. Major
Taliban leaders were taken down
in Pakistan. Arrests of the Taliban's
Afghanistan provincial leaders
Mullah Abdul Salam of Kunduz and
Mullah Mir Mohammed of Bagh-
lan, along with the capture of top
Taliban military commander Mul-
lah Abdul Ghani Baradar, provided
dramatic, reassuring evidence of
successful cooperation between
American and Pakistani authorities.
These events confirmed extensive
Taliban dependence on sanctuaries
in Pakistan, which provide support
for the guerrilla activity in Afghani-
stan, but also are a strong indica-
tion that at least some Pakistan
security forces are working assert-
ively to destroy the terrorists.


Implicitly, this good news also
provided powerful evidence for
much closer, more positive cooper-
ation between Pakistan and United
States intelligence and military
services. The new rapport prob-
ably will survive Islamabad irrita-
tion about not being consulted or
informed about the American raid
on Abbottabad.
Unconventional warfare doc-
trines emphasize combating insur-
gents, in part by winning over the
wider population. This was a con-
scious response to China's leader
Mao Zedong's famous dictum that
Communist revolutionaries were
fish swimming in a sea of civilians.
So far, there is no evidence the
Taliban or Al-Qaida is becoming
broadly popular in Afghanistan or
Pakistan.
Over the long term, Pakistan has
proven a relatively reliable ally. The
British-trained military is effective.
During the Cold War, Pakistan was
a conservative counter-weight to
neutralist India and Communist
China.
Moving forward, Washington
should publicly emphasize solidar-
ity with Islamabad, while privately
pressuring for elimination of ter-
rorist collaborators.
Meanwhile, look for geographers
and others who apply informed
imagination to policy. This is
especially important in our era of
monotonous media speculation.

Arthur I. Cyr is Clausen Distinguished Professor
at Carthage College.


U.S. and Pakistan allied forever? Really?


BY DIANA WEST
tirrings of life on Capitol
Hill: Rep. Ted Poe, R-Texas,
has introduced a bill to stop
distribution of $3 billion in aid that
Congress appropriated for Pakistan
this year until the State Depart-
ment certifies that Pakistan was
not harboring Osama bin Laden
Unless it were to serve as a rubber
stamp, such a bill could be a step
toward long overdue accountability
on Pakistan. It at least offers a way
to call out the pathological inertia
that drives the U.S.-Pakistani rela-
tionship not forward, but in circles,
causing dizzy policy-making. Even
after Pakistan appears to have been
caught in flagrante delicto with
Public Enemy No. 1, House Speaker
John Boehner, for example, was still
prattling on about Pakistan being
"critical to breaking the back of
al-Qaida." Like the battered spouse
who can't see what's wrong with
another shiner, Boehner insisted:
"This is not a time to back away
from Pakistan. We need more
engagement, not less." He also said:
"We both benefit from having a
strong bilateral relationship."
He's half right. With $20 billion
in U.S. aid filling Pakistani cof-
fers since 9/11,1 I see how Pakistan
benefits.
But I don't see how the U.S.
benefits unless "partnering" with
Pakistan while it supports four mili-
tant jihad networks in and around
Afghanistan, or paying Pakistan
billions while it more than doubles
its nuclear arsenal, are things that
count as benefits. If they do, the at-


tacks on 9/11 were a brilliant stroke
of luck.
This week, I heard an expert
panel hosted by The National Inter-
est magazine discuss aspects of the
U.S.-Pakistan relationship, so far
the sleeper topic in this post-bin-
Laden era. I got the same sense of
inertia, that U.S.-Pakistani rela-
tions are our permanent ball and
chain, coming from speakers and
some audience members alike.
You can't just turn your back on
Pakistan's 200 million people and
100 nuclear weapons, a war college
professor told me, just as though
the U.S. were a mouse locked in
a death-gaze with a boa constric-
tor. Why not? We certainly turned
on a dime when it came to break-
ing with Egypt and Libya, both of
which yielded jihad intelligence,
peace with Israel in Egypt's case,
and a cache of nuclear weaponry
from Libya now in Oak Ridge, Tenn.
- greater benefits than anything
coming out of Pakistan.
But like hostages self-handcuffed
to Pakistan's nukes, we remain
locked in a dysfunctional relation-
ship. There is a great irony in this
given that Pakistan remaining
nuclear-free was once the criterion
for U.S. aid in the first place. This
was the crux of the 1985 Pressler
Amendment (named for Sen. Larry
Pressler, R-S.D.) that required the
president to certify annually that
Pakistan did not have an explosive
nuclear device as a condition of
U.S. aid, and which halted the flow
of U.S. government aid to Pakistan
from 1990 to 1994.
This law should have regulated all


related nuclear anti-proliferation
policy, but it was not to be. Both the
Bush (the father) and the Clinton
administrations chafed at it, seek-
ing ways around it, undermining
the carrot-stick order the law set
until finally the Clinton adminis-
tration was able to end sanctions
on Pakistan in 1995. As the New
York Times noted at the time, the
Clinton White House "argued that
it is more important to improve
relations with a country that it calls
a large, moderate Islamic democ-
racy in a troubled region than to
punish Pakistan for building a
weapons arsenal that it is not about
to dismantle."
In other words, thanks largely to
the first Bush and Clinton White
Houses, the United States lost this
battle of wills and set out to "im-
prove relations" by paying tribute
to the victor.
This, of course, didn't translate
into leverage, either. After-the-
nuclear-fact sanctions went back
into effect in 1998 when India
and Pakistan both tested nuclear
bombs, but after 9/11, George
W. Bush had the bright idea that'
Pakistan, despite ties to the Taliban
organization then sheltering al-
Qaida, was the perfect ally for the
"war on terror."
Billions of dollars later, we know
how that story came out, but is it
written in stone? That's the ques-
tion Rep. Poe's Pakistan Account-
ability Act at least gives us pause to
consider, whether we really have
to' remain in (and pay for) a sham
alliance with a failed nuclear state
- forever.


5/10


2011 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc..


-J'





WEDNESDAY, May 11, 2011 5A


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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Annual Ala. festival seeks to keep


memory of

BY PEGGY USSERY West, John Wayne and Tex
Media General News Service Ritter.
His filmography is filled
DOTHAN, Ala. Johnny with movie ties like "Billy
Mack Brown was just 23 the Kid," "Apache Upris-
when he shot his first film ing," "Oklahoma Justice,"
in 1927. He starred as him- "Blazing Bullets," "Gun-
self a football player ning for Justice" and "The
in a movie about baseball, Marshal's Daughter."
"Slide, Kelly, Slide." Of course, movie audi-
It was the first of many ences today likely don't
movies the Dothan native remember the days of
appeared in during his Johnny Mack Brown. But
Hollywood career where organizers of the annual
he went on to rule the Johnny Mack Brown West-
world of B-Western mov- ern Festival try to remind
ies in the 1930s and 1940s. them.
In all, Brown appeared in "He was such a prolific
more than 165 B-Western star in the '40s, and he was
movie and television pro- a Dothan boy," said Laura
ductions and starred with Stakelum, public relations
Hollywood legends like director for Landmark
Greta Garbo, Joan Craw- Park, where the festival is
ford, Mary Pickford, Mae held. "We have a very large


cowboy movie hero alive


collection of his memo-
rabilia, costumes, movie
posters and things like
that. This is just kind of our
way to pay tribute to him
and keep his memory alive
in the area."
The 2011 Johnny Mack
Brown festival will be held
Saturday, May 14, at Land-
mark Park. This will be
the park's fourth year to
host the event with Yella-
Wood and Great Southern
Wood Preserving as its title
sponsor.
The festival began with
humble beginnings in
downtown Dothan' with
Brown's movies shown in
the Dothan Opera House,
a few vendors and a re-en-
actment of the downtown
Dothan riot. It eventually


moved out to Landmark
Park and became a full-
fledged western festival.
There are still showings
of Brown's films. Three are
planned this year "Billy
the Kid," "Rogue "of the
Range," and "Brand of the
Coward."
Johnny Mack Brown was
born Sept. 1, 1904, in Do-
than. He attended Dothan
High School and went on
to become an All-Ameri-
can halfback at the Uni-
versity of Alabama. He
was named most valuable
player in the 1926 Rose
Bowl. It was at an Alabama
football game that Brown
met actor George Fawcett,
who suggested the young
athlete come Hollywood.
Brown died in Los An-


geles, Calif., in 1974 at age
70.
One of Dothan's down-
town murals pays tribute
to Brown.
Saturday's western fes-
tival will feature speakers
who will talk about Brown's
film and football careers.
There will be shooting
demonstrations done from
horseback along with Na-
tive American music and
dancing. Other western-
themed activities include
chuck wagon cooking and
Cowboy Mike Searles, who
will provide a presentation
on black cowboys in the
American west.
"We'reknot only celebrat-
ing Johnny Mack Brown,
but also the West and
how it relates to our area,"


Johnny Mack Brown
Western Festival
If you go...
When: Saturday, May 14,
10a.m.to 4p.m..
)) Where: Landmark Park,
U.S. 431, Dothan.
) Cost: $8 for adults, $6
for senior citizens and
active military, $4 for
children, and free for park
members and children
ages 3 and younger.
) More Info: www.johnny
mackbrownfestival.com for
schedule of activities

Stakelum said.

Peggy Ussery is a reporter for the
Dothan Eagle.


VOLUNTEERS HELP CHIPOLA


SUBMITTED PHOTO

D r. Gene Prough (standing, left), president of Chipola College, stops by to appreciate
the work of volunteers from the Marianna Garden Club (back row) Larry Kin-
solving and Juanita Sanson; and (front row) Mark Hebb and Ruth Kinsolving. Not
pictured: Bill Kleinhans of the Marianna Tree Board. Volunteers recently donated their time
to a beautification project at Chipola College, creating beds and planting roses around the
college's chapel, which was donated by C.C. and Marianne Harrison.


Instant Archivist workshop a success


Special to the Floridan

Dr. Martin T. OUiff, director Ar-
chives of Wiregrass History and
Culture at Troy University, Dothan
Campus led the Instant Archivist
workshop sponsored by the Jackson
County Public Library in partner-
ship with The Artists.Guild of North-
west Florida Inc. on May 6.
More than 22 people attended
the educational workshop includ-
ing individuals from Panama City,
Greensboro, and Quincy. The at-
tendees learned professional tech-


niques used to properly archive
documents and photographs for
professional, business and personal
family documents. The workshop
covered the following:
) The "Archival Mission" and the
Definition of Historical Records
) Internal and External Threats to
Paper and Photographic Longevity
) How to Preserve and Process
Historical Records
) How to Arrange Collections, for
Use
) How to' Describe Collections for
Security and Access.


The Artists Guild of Northwest
Florida Inc. is a 501(c)(3) not-for-
profit based in Jackson County, the
mission of which is to enrich the
cultural and artistic life of North-
west Florida and the surrounding
areas through educational pro-
grams and opportunities in the vi-
siual, performing and literary arts.
For more information, contact Pres-
ident Nancy Zurenda at 526-5977 or
nancyz01@embarqmail.com; or at
The Artists Guild of Northwest Flor-
ida Inc., P.O. Box 1605, Marianna, FL
32447.


Dr. Martin T. Olliff leads the Instant Archivist workshop on May
6.


Covenant Hospice seeks Garden Gala volunteers


Special to the Floridan

Covenant Hospice will
host the Sixth Annual Gar-
den Gala from 6 to 9 p.m.
Saturday, June 11 at the
Jackson County Agricul-
tural Center, located at
2741 Penn Ave. in Marian-
na. The Garden Gala Com-
mittee is currently seeking
volunteers to help plan,
prepare and present the
event.
Volunteers are needed
for all areas of the event.
The Garden Gala com-
mittee will be holding its
monthly meeting at noon
on Thursday, May 19, at the
Covenant Hospice Marian-
na branch, located at 4215
Kelson Ave., Suite E, and
Lunch will be provided.


"The Garden Gala is
our signature fundrais-
ing event of the year. Pro-
ceeds from the gala will
help further the mission
of Covenant Hospice in
Calhoun, Jackson, Holmes
andWashington counties,"
said Covenant Hospice
Development Manager
Jennifer Griffin.
Covenant Hospice is a
not-for-profit organiza-
tion that provides care for
patients and their loved
ones during times of life-
limiting illnesses, based on
need, regardless of ability
to pay:.
The Garden Gala is criti-
cal to furthering Cove-
nant's mission in the Mari-
anna service area.
"Proceeds from the Gar-


den Gala help offset the
$1.6 million of indigent
care; along with contrib-
uting to the programs not
reimbursed by Medicare,
such as bereavement and
social services, chaplain
services, children support
services and volunteer
programs," Griffin said.


To volunteer for the Gar-
den Gala committee or for
more information about
volunteering, call either
Jennifer Griffin or Angela
Jackson at 482-8520 or
209-0221; or email Jennifer.
griffin@covenanthospice.
org or angela.jackson@
covenanthospice.org.


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Bush is top Chipola employee


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Casey Bush (right) is congratulated by Dr. Lou Cleveland,
director of Teacher Education at Chipola College, for being
selected to receive the school's Faculty/Administrator/Other
Professional Award of the month for April. Bush has served as
an instructor in Chipola's Teacher Education program since
2010.

Chipola auto student wins
scan tool from Carquest


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Jeremy Anderson (left) accepts a scan tool from Tony Tye from
Carquest of Marianna during Chipola College's annual awards
night. Anderson was named the Chipola College Automotive
Student of the Year at the awards night. Carquest Auto
Parts in Marianna, in conjunction with Carquest Cleaner and
Equipment in Andalusia, Ala., presented him with a fully loaded
OTC Genisys scan tool, valued at more than $2,000.


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< SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Attendees listen during a lecture at the Instant Archivist
workshop.


--16A WEDNESDAY. MAY 11, 2011


LOCAL







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Obituaries

Ellen Hallman

Ellen Hallman, 76, of Ma-
rianna passed away Satur-
day, May 7, 2011, at her
residence.
The service for Mrs. Hall-
man will be 10 a.m. Wed-
nesday, May 11, in Marian-
na Chapel Funeral Home
with Sister Francis Dudley
officiating. Interment will
follow in Pinecrest Memo-
rial Gardens. The time of
visitation will be one hour
prior to the service.
Donations in memory of
Mrs. Hallman may be
made to Covenant Hos-
pice, 4215 Kelson Ave.,
Suite E, Marianna, FL
32446. -
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.co
m.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Sherry Lynn
Rowan

The graveside funeral
service for Sherry Lynn
Rowan is at 11 a.m. Wed-
nesday, May 11, 2011, at
Cypress Cemetery, with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
recting.


Jury selection

resumes in

Anthony trial

The Associated Press

CLEARWATER Jury
selection for the trial of an
Orlando woman charged
with killing her 2-year-old
daughter hit its first snag
Tuesday afternoon when
the judge dismissed 50
prospective jurors.
Chief Judge Belvin Perry
began Tuesday's proceed-
ings in Pinellas County by
calling the last 40 people
from an original group of
about 110 potential ju-
rors originally brought in
Monday.
He and attorneys from
both sides got through
that initial pool before the
lunch break. The plan was
to start narrowing down
a new group of 50 jurors
afterward.
But when Perry asked-
the new prospects if they
had discussed the case in
the jury room, more than
a dozen raised their hands.
He promptly excused all of
them. Perry said a woman,
who could be a witness,
had happened to receive
a Pinellas County jury
summons and was talking
about the case in the jury
room.
CaseyAnthony is charged
with first-degree murder
in the death of 2-year-old
daughter Caylee in the
summer of 2008. Jury se-
lection is being held out-
side Orlando because of
intense media coverage.


From staff reports

A Vernon resident was
arrested after allegedly
approaching a law en-
forcement officer and ask-
ing if the police were look-
ing for him in connection
with a stolen vehicle.
On Monday, an officer
with the Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation
LawEnforcement Division
was doing motor vehicle
inspections in a parking
lot at the intersection of
State Road 2 and State
Road 77 in Graceville.
According to the ar-
rest report, at about 1:20
p.m., Joseph Baxley, 31,
allegedly approached the
officer's patrol car. Baxley
was reportedly acting ner-
vous and said, "I think my
buddy was in a car wreck
and was life-flighted, and
I want to know if there is a
(be on the lookout) out on
me for a stolen vehicle."
The officer reportedly
said he didn't know and
asked for Baxley's driver's
license; the officer then
learned Baxley's license
was suspended. The of-
ficer got out of the patrol
car and saw several pills
on the ground by the of-
ficer's front tire, accord-
ing to the report, which


From staff reports


A Sneads man and
woman were arrested and
face methamphetamine
possession charges after a
traffic stop. The woman is
facing additional charges
after methamphetamine
was allegedly found on
her when she got to jail.
According to the arrest
report, on Monday just
before noon' an officer
with the Sneads Police
Department saw a ve-
hicle headed west on U.S.
Highway 90 going over
the speed limit. The pas-
senger was reportedly not
wearing a seatbelt.
The vehicle was stopped
and the officer reportedly
saw the female passen-
ger put a glass vial in her
pocket while the officer
was talking to the driver.
The driver reportedly ap-
peared to be nervous and
consented to a search of
the vehicle, according to
the report.
The passenger got out of
the vehicle and the officer
asked if she had drugs in
her pocket. The woman
reportedly hesitated and
handed the officer a vial
with suspected meth-
amphetamine inside of
it. A search of the vehicle
revealed a plastic bag
with suspected metham-
phetamine residue, a set
of digital scales, two hy-
podermic needles, and
coffee filters* containing
crushed-up pills, accord-


Coley
From Page 1A
Florida issue and that surrounding coun-
ties are starting to have problems.
The legislation limits the ability of doc-
tors to dispense prescription drugs and
makes the penalties for illegally dispens-
ing prescription drugs more strict. ,
Coley also said she is still "puzzled" why
the Senate didn't take up the septic tank
inspection repeal. Coley has been fight-
ing to have a law passed in the 2010 ses-
sion requiring inspections of septic tanks
repealed, saying it is an "over-regulation"
on citizens.
The repeal bill she sponsored quickly
passed in the House, but the Senate ver-
sion of it got stuck in a committee and
ultimately died.
In anticipation that the Senate wouldn't
pass the bill, Coley filed an amendment
requiring the Florida Department of
Health to draft a plan to develop rules and
have it approved by the legislative budget


allegedly had fallen from
Baxley's pocket. The offi-
cer arrested
Baxley on
charges
of driv-
ing while
License
suspend-
Baxley ed or re-
voked, and
searched him. The officer
found four pills in Baxley's
back pocket that were the
same as the pills found on
the ground in the parking
lot. There were a total of
30 pills found, according
to the report.
Baxley said the pills on
the ground were also his,
and he threw them on the
ground because he got
nervous when the officer
asked for his license. The
officer called another of-
ficer, who identified the
pills as Carisoprodol,
used for muscle spasms,
according to the report.
Baxley, of 4844 Millers
Gerry Road in Vernon,
was arrested and charged
with driving while license
suspended or revoked,
possession of a controlled
substance without a pre-
scription, and tampering
with evidence. He was tak-
en to the Jackson County
Correctional Facility.


ing to the report.
There were also


merous re-
ceipts from
local and
Tallahassee
drug stores
wh we're
pseudo-
Hutchinson ephedrine
had been
recently purchased," ac-
cording to the report.
Mark Hutchinson, 26,
and Krystal Brogdon, 23,
bothof2086
Dairy Road
in Sneads
were ar-
rested and
charged
with pos-
Brogdon session of
metham-
phetamineandpossession
of drug paraphernalia.
The two were transported'
to the Jackson County
Correctional Facility to
await first appearance on
their charges.
According to a sec-
ond arrest report, when
Brogdon was being
searched at the jail for
booking, a small bag with
a crystal substance was al-
legedly found in her pants
pocket. The substance
reportedly tested positive
for methamphetamine.
Brogdon was addition-
ally charged with another
count of possession of
methamphetamine, and
introduction of contra-
band into a county cor-
rectional facility.


commission.
She said for now, citizens will be "safe"
and no one will be coming on their prop-
erty to inspect septic tanks. She added
that one person came to her and said if
someone comes to his home to inspect
his septic tank, his "gun will be waiting."
Coley said she will file another bill to
repeal the law for the next session and
"we'll fight that battle again."
Coley also discussed the state institu-
tions that many people in the community
thought might be privatized this year.
She said Florida State Hospital and the
Sunland Center in Marianna will not be
privatized, but their budgets were cut,
along with all other agencies.
She added the Department of Cor-
rections can privatize health services
at its facilities if it turns out to be more
cost-effective.
An audience member asked about the
future of the North FloridaYouth Develop-
ment Center, formerly the Dozier School
for Boys. Coley said "I don't know exactly
where they're headed with Dozier."


Man arrested after


asking officer if they


were looking for him


Center
From Page 1A ,
15 bikes for Christmas that first year, and
many others reached out to help as well.
But supplies are dwindling now, and
funding has slowed to the point that
Mitchell and her sister buy the snacks
out of their own pockets. The sisters are
being impacted by the recession, like
almost everyone else and can no longer
bear this burden alone.
Mitchell is asking the community to as-
sist, either with monetary donations or.


Hospital
From Page 1A
that she received a copy of a potentially
pending lawsuit, but stressed that her
agency has not been officially served
with notice of the suit.
The suit reportedly alleges that clients
are sometimes left in rooms unsuper-
vised and are strapped to chairs.
Etters said she could not speak to those
particulars, but said that clients served
in the program are people who have
been charged with serious crimes, such
as murder or other violent offences, and
who have been deemed unable to stand


Lawsuit
From Page 1A
In April, the suing parties were granted
an injunction from Judge Fishel which
required the county to cease further
work and payment on the disputed
projects until the lawsuit worked its way
through the court.
Much of the work, however, had been
done by the time the lawsuit was filed.
Asphalt Paving Systems has filed a mo-
tion to modify Judge Fishel's injunction
so that it can be paid for all the work
completed, at an estimated price of
$491,867.
That motion for modification may be
part of Thursday's 1:30 p.m. hearing.
Another motion, meanwhile, has been
filed by the companies that are suing.
They ask that the court enforce the in-
junction "and/or hold Jackson County
in contempt," and ask the court to keep
the county from trying to hire more work
out in what the parties contend is an im-
proper, noncompetitive manner.
The contempt motion may also be part
of Thursday's hearing.
The proceeding is expected to take up
most of the afternoon.
The motion for contempt was filed
after the county adopted a new "piggy-
back" policy and then rebid some of the
disputed paving projects.
The suing parties assert that the coun-
ty, in taking those measures, has vio-
lated the injunction. They argue that the
county is "violating both the letter and
the spirit of the injunction by attempt-
ing to award the new contracts in a non-
competitive manner and structure the
procurement process, to give an unfair
advantage" to the two companies who
have already been awarded the work.
The three companies allege in the mo-
tion that the county has "a clear intent
to re-award the same contracts back to
Florida Highway Products and Asphalt
Paving Systems. Worse, the county in-
tends to do so through the use of pig-
gybacking a method the court has
explicitly rejected as to these county
road projects because the process is in-
herently arbitrary and capricious and in
violation of Florida statutes."
Further in the document, the plaintiffs
cite some of the language Fishel used in
his decision granting the injunction.
The three plaintiffs further assert that
the county adopted its new piggyback
policy without prior public notice or de-
bate. The disputed road work involves
more than $2 million of the $10 million
paving project.
The plaintiffs say that the county's
disputed contracts differed significantly
from the contracts that were piggy-
backed upon originally, and assert that
piggybacked contracts must be substan-
tially the same as the originals to be law-
fully connected in this way.
The plaintiffs allege that the county is
trying to contract again with the con-
tractors previously given the work "un-
der the pretext" of re-bidding and pig-
gybacking under the new policy. The
plaintiffs object to the county rebidding
under these circumstances, and in par-
ticular, a requirement in the new bidding
advertisement which states that the bid-
der who ise awarded the projects would
be responsible "to check and rework any
parts of the work that does not meet
specifications."
The plaintiffs say this is an unfair re-
quirement, noting that "the only par-
ties that can realistically know what this
might entail" are the county employees
and the original contractors who did the
work; that is, Asphalt Paving Systems
and Florida Highway Products.
More on. this point and other disputes


with supplies. Call Mitchell at 693-0888
to make donations or to find out more.
Some of the most needed items are
snacks and juice; school supplies like
paper, pencils, crayons, scissors, glue
sticks and folders; board games and
puzzles; necessities like toilet paper,
paper towels and hand soap; computer
games and earphones; help to fix or up-
date old computers; video game systems
and video games.
The youngest child served by the cen-
ter is pre-kindergarten age, and the old-
est is about to graduate from Marianna
High School.


trial. Etters said there are occasions
when, if they become violent, protocols
allow for brief confinement for the pro-
tection of the person involved and other
clients and workers. Etters said clients
would only be confined or put in isola-
tion for brief periods, and that there is a
window in the rooms so staff could mon-
itor them visually at all times.
Etters said all the allowable measures
of this sort were reviewed and approved
by professional behavioral analysts
within the agency before they were set
as policy.
The potentially pending lawsuit re-
portedly seeks remedy, not monetary
damages.


Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at Affordable Prices

I 850-482-5041 91


about the re-bidding process were ad-
dressed in correspondence between Tri-
angle Construction to County Engineer
Larry Alvarez, and in a letter from Trian-
gle to the Jackson County Commission.
In the letter, Triangle CFO Scotty Taylor
told the commission he found it "impos-
sible to determine what we are bidding
on." He goes on to point out that the bid
advertisement stated some of the roads
had been partially chip-sealed in an-
other contract, and that the new bidder
would be responsible for checking and
reworking any parts of that work that
didn't meet specification.
Taylor wrote he met resistance when
he asked for clarification from Alvarez
about what work had been accepted,
and what needed reworking. "I was told
that was up to me to determine," Taylor
told the commission. "I would expect
that Mr. Alvarez, a registered profes-
sional engineer having final approval of
the work performed on road contracts,
would know these kinds of answers."
Taylor also told the commission that,
in the advertisement, bidders were di-
rected to submit "required attachments
and certifications to be executed and
submitted with 'the form of bid pro-
posal." Yet, according to Taylor, in the
bid package potential bidders received
from the county, "there was not form of
bid proposal, no attachments, and no
certification form. In the past bids, these
forms were included for all bidders.
Without those forms, it makes it impos-
sible to bid the contract," Taylor wrote.
He also told the commission he felt
Alvarez "has refused to answer my
questions and provide adequate bid
documents in order to hinder Triangle
Construction Road Building Inc. from
submitting a competitive bid on this
project."
Anderson Columbia also sent the
county a letter regarding the same bids.
Company Vice President Eugene Strick-
land wrote that the company "is unable
to establish the specifications under
which the previous work was performed
and therefore cannot provide a price for
any rework that may be required." He
went on to say that he found a conflict
in the documents involved in the project
and that the circumstance "requires An-
derson Columbia to guess as to the items
of work contemplated."
Strickland said that, when he asked for
clarification, none was offered. He went
on to say that, although potential bidders
were required in the advertisement to
deposit security, he could find no infor-
mation for bidders upon which to deter-
mine the amount or form of bid security
required "and therefore could not obtain
a bond to meet the requirement."
At a meeting Tuesday, the county com-
mission directed County Attorney Frank
Baker to review all the documents on the
project cited by Strickland and Taylor,
and to make recommendations about
how to clarify the'specifications. In the
language of the motion by Commission-
er Chuck Lockey, Baker's task is to clarify
them "in such a way that it encourages
folks to bid."
The three plaintiffs also object to the
county's new piggyback policy itself on
several grounds.
They argue that it has language that
would give the county "unfettered dis-
cretion" to determine which contractor
is the lowest responsible bidder, citing a
paragraph that lets the county consider
a number of factors, including the given
company's workload, equipment avail-
able, qualifications of supervisors and
ground crews, payment history with
suppliers and subcontractors and other
factors, rather than accepting as respon-
sible those contractors approved by the
state Department of Transportation.


Meth allegedly brought into jail


Pinecrest

3720 Caverns Road Marianna, FL 32446-1806 (850) 482-3964


WEDNESDAY. MAY11,2011 7AF


"nu-


LOCALS TE






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


18A WEDNESDAY. MAY11, 2011


North Ala. nuclear plant cited for safety by NRC


The Associated Press

ATLANTA Federal
regulators ordered an in-
depth inspection Tuesday
at a nuclear power plant
run by the Tennessee Val-
ley Authority in northern
Alabama after deciding the
failure of an emergency
cooling system there could
have been a serious safety
problem.
The U.S. Nuclear Regu-
latory Commission issued
a rare red finding against
the Browns Ferry nuclear
power plant near Athens,
Ala., after investigating
how a valve on a residual
heat removal system be-
came stuck shut. The NRC
has issued only five red
findings the most severe
ranking the agency gives
to problems uncovered in
its inspections since its
current oversight program
started in 2001.
NRC said the utility must
pay for detailed inspec-
tions of the plant's perfor-
mance, its safety culture
and organization. The
agency said it could not
immediately estimate in-
spection costs.,
In an emergency, the
failure of the valve could


have meant that one of the
plant's emergency cooling
systems would not have
worked as designed. The
problem, which was iden-
tified as the plant was be-
ing refueled in October
2010, was fixed before the
Unit 1 reactor was returned
to service.
"The valve was repaired
prior to returning the unit
to service and Browns
Ferry continued to operate
safely," said Victor McCree,
the NRC's Region II admin-
istrator. "However, signifi-
cant problems involving
key safety systems warrant
more extensive NRC in-
spection and oversight."
NRC officials were criti-
cal of the utility for not
identifying the problem
sooner through routine in-
spections and testing. The
valve failed sometime after
March 2009 but wasn't dis-
covered until more than a
year later.
TVA spokesman Ray
Golden said the utility had
not decided whether to ap-
peal the NRC's finding.
"Safety is our highest pri-
ority," Golden added.
Experts said a failure of
the valve could have left
one of the plant's emer-


agency cooling systems
unable to function in an
emergency, for example,
if the reactor suddenly
lost the coolant needed to
keep its nuclear fuel from
melting.
The worst outcome could
have resulted from a series
of what McCree called un-
likely events involving a
plant fire. In case of a fire,
operators would protec-
tively shut down some
safety equipment, po-
tentially including one of
.the residual heat removal
loops. If the second system
did not function because
of the valve failure, plant
operators would be forced
to rely on other cooling
equipment.
"We would not want
them to have to be in this
situation," McCree said.
McCree said the NRC's
upcoming inspections
will help the organization
decide whether addition-
al regulatory actions are
necessary to assure public
health and safety. *
TVA officials blamed the
problem on a manufactur-
er's defect in equipment it
doesn't ordinarily inspect.
Golden said the valve fail-
ure never caused an ac-


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
This March 12, 2008 file photo shows the Tennessee Valley Authority's Browns Ferry Nuclear
Plant near Athens, Ala.


cident or threatened pub-
lic safety. The utility has
inspected similar valves
at the plant and has not
found aqy problems, he
said. TVA officials also said
testing showed the stuck
valve would have eventu-
ally opened, though NRC
officials dispute this claim.
Past problems have led
to increased scrutiny.
The Browns Ferry Plant is


known in the industry as
the site where a worker us-
ing a candle to check for air
leaks in 1975 started a fire
that disabled safety sys-
tems. It is similar in design
to the reactors that mal-
functioned earlier this year
at the Fukushima Dai-ichi
nuclear plant in Japan af-
ter a powerful earthquake
and tsunami.
* The TVA voluntarily shut


down its entire nuclear
fleet in 1985 to address
safety and performance
issues. The Unit 1 reactor
at Browns Ferry reopened
in 2007. TVA, the county's
largest public utility, sup-
plies, power to about 9
million people in Tennes-
see, Alabama, Mississippi,
Kentucky, Georgia, North
Carolina, Tennessee and
Virginia.


Report: Up to 44M more uninsured under GOP budget


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON The
House Repuiblican bud-
get would leave up to 44
million more low-income
people uninsured as the
federal government cuts
states' Medicaid funding
by about one-third over
the next 10 years, nonpar-
tisan groups said in a re-
port issued Tuesday.
The analysis by the Kai-
ser Family Foundation
and the Urban Institute
concluded that Medicaid's
role as the nation's safety
net health care program
would be "significantly
compromised ... with no
obvious alternative to take
its place," if the GOP bud-
get is adopted.
The plan passed by
House Republicans last
month on a party-line vote
calls for sweeping health
care changes, potentially
even more significant than
President Barack Obama's
insurance overhaul. So far,
most of the attention has
gone to the Republican
proposal to convert Medi-


care into a voucher-like
system for future retirees.
The Republican budget.
has no chance of passing
the Democratic-led Sen-
ate, or being signed into
law by Obama. But indi-
vidual components could
advance as part of debt re-
duction talks between Vice
President Joe Biden and
congressional leaders.
A spokesman for the au-
thor of the GOP budget,
Rep. Paul Ryan of Wiscon-
sin, challenged the study's
assumptions. The Repub-
lican plan will allow Med-
icaid to grow "at a sustain-
able rate, so that the health
care safety net will be
there for those that need
it most," said Conor Swee-
ney. Obama's overhaul will
force millions more into a
broken system, relegating
vulnerable people to sec-
ond-class care, he added.
Medicaid is a federal-
state partnership that
now covers more than 60
million low-income chil-
dren and parents, seniors,
including most nursing
home residents, and dis-


The Associated Press

EL PASO, Texas In search of Hispanic
votes and a long-shot immigration over-
haul, President Barack Obama on Tues-
day stood at the U.S.-Mexico border for
the first time since winning the White
House and declared it more secure than
ever. He mocked Republican lawmakers
for blocking immigration over border se-,
curity alone, saying they won't be happy
until they get a moat with alligators along
the border.
"They'll never be satisfied," he said.
Stymied by both chambers of Congress,
the president ditched lawmakers in favor
of voters who might pressure them, mak-
ing an appeal to the public on a hot and
dusty day far outside the beltway. He told
a friendly El Paso, Texas, crowd that it's up
to them to tell Congress to pass legisla-
tion providing a pathway to citizenship
for 11 million illegal immigrants.
The approach also allowed the presi-
dent to make clear that it's Republicans
not him standing in the way of im-
migration legislation. As his re-election
campaign approaches, it's a message he
wants broadcast loud and clear to Latino
voters who don't like his administration's
heavy deportations and feel he never
made good on his promise to prioritize
immigration legislation during his first
year in office.
"I am asking you to add your voices to
this," Obama said in El Paso. "We need
Washington to know that there is a move-
ment for reform gathering strength from
coast to coast. That's how we'll get this
done."
Countering Republican calls to focus on
border security before moving to a com-
prehensive overhaul, Obama boasted of
increasing border patrol agents, nearing
completion of a border fence, and screen-
jing more cargo, among other steps.
,..^.v-. .tMV.'' - ": -., -


abled people of any age.
Under the GOP plan, Med-
icaid would be converted
from an open-ended pro-
. gram in which the federal
government pays about
60 percent of the cost of
services, into a block grant
that would give each state
a fixed sum of money.
The budget would also
do away with the right to
Medicaid benefits under
federal law, and repeal a
coverage expansion to low-
income adults included in
Obama's health care law.
Republicangovernorsgay
they can save taxpayers bil-
lions through a block grant
that would let them clear
away federal red tape and
design health care systems
tailored to local needs. But
the study cast doubt on
whether governors would
have enough money com-
ing in from Washington to
adequately meet the needs
of their states and avoid
sharp cuts in services.
Under current laws,
Medicaid is expected to
cover 76 million people in
2021, the end of the ten-


President Barack Obama waves as he speaks
about immigration reform at Chamizal
National Memorial Park in El Paso, Texas on
Tuesday during his visit to the U.S.-Mexico
border.
"We have gone above and beyond what
was requested by the very Republicans
who said they supported broader reform
as long as we got serious about enforce-
ment," Obama said. "But even though
we've answered these concerns, I gotta
say I suspect there are still going to be
some who are trying to move the goal
posts on us one more time."
"Maybe they'll need a moat," he said de-
risively to laughter from the crowd. "May-
be they'll want alligators in the moat."
"The question is whether those in Con-
gress who previously walked away in
the name of enforcement are now ready
to come back to the table and finish the
work we've started," he said.
Obama also tailored his argument to
the times, making his case for immigra-
tion reform in newly sharpened econom-
ic terms. He said that the middle class
would benefit from bringing illegal immi-
grants out of an underground economy
and drawing on the abilities of immi-
grants educated in American universities.
Obama also noted that it's not just Lati-
nos who want an immigration remake,
but also police chiefs, business owners,
educators and others.


year estimating window
used in federal budgeting.
Of those, some 17 million
would gain coverage under
Obama's expansion.
The study estimated that
31 million to 44 million
people would lose cover-
age from the combined
impact of the block grant
and repealing Obama's
law. Researchers said they
gave a range to account for
different approaches that
states might take to reduce
their Medicaid rolls. Under
the worst case, Medicaid
enrollment would plunge
by nearly 60 percent from
current projected levels.


The study found that
federal spending for Med-
icaid would decline by $1.4
trillion from 2012-2021, a
reduction of about one-
third from what is now


budgeted.
Southern and moun-
tain states would face the
steepest cuts. Florida, for
example, wold take a 44
percent hit.


national



- *- ~v~ -~T \/^o




tI.ea-l week



May 8-14,2011



Join us for the


Women's Health "Lunch & Learn"

Friday May 20, 2011

Luncheon and Seminar

12:00PM

Hudnall Building, Community Room
Jackson Hospital
4250 Hospital Drive
Marianna, Florida
52446


Keynote Speaker
Dr. Ricky Left MD
Women's Health Care of the Panhandle
Medical Staff at Jackson Hospital
Fellow of the American College of
Obstetricians and Gynecologists


This event is free to the public.
If you are attending, please register today by calling,


5; ,aaksonl


850-718-2884



CHIPOLA

HEALTHY
START


WE BUY GOLD
YOUR TRUSTED JEWELER
FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS

Expert atson Expert
Repair f'EMOLOG TS Repair

Downtown Marianna
850-482-4037


Obama mocks Republican


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NATIONAL


DEPARTMiNF OP d
"EA












Chipola Baseball



Indians rebound





from tourney loss
gi gl i._- -...


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Johnny Cristi pitches for the Chipola Indians during a recent
home game.


Chipola win

sets up 9 a.m.

game today

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Chipola Indians bounced back


from a tough loss Monday night with
an impressive victory Tuesd'ay'after-
noon in the FCSAA baseball tourna-
ment in Lakeland.
After winning their first two games
in the tournament, the Indians lost
to Northwest Florida State 7-3 on
Monday night, surrendering a 3-0
lead by giving up seven runs in the
top of the sixth.
The Indians came back less than
24 hours later to take an 8-0 win
over Santa Fe in eight innings to


earn a spot in.today's championship
round.
"It was a good win, especially after
a real disappointing night," Chipola
coach Jeff Johnson said after Tues-
day's victory. "When you give up
seven runs on one hit in the sixth
(against the Raiders), and you do it
making a couple of crucial mistakes
and committing cardinal sins, that's
just a tough one. It was a tough one
See INDIANS, Page 2B


SPRING FOOTBALL: MIVIRIANNA


Getting defensive


MHS looks to
improve in 2011
after tough seasons
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
or the past two seasons,
the Marianna Bulldogs
have struggled to find con-
sistency on the defensive side of
the football.
While the Bulldogs' offense
has been mostly productive, the
defense has mostly struggled in
Marianna coach Steve DeWitt's
two seasons as the head coach,
allowing 30 or more points to
opponents 10 times during that
span.
In response, the Bulldogs are
looking to change things up
this season on the defensive
side of the ball, DeWitt said,
with a brand new defense that
the team is using the spring to
install.
The team is going to a less
conventional 3-3-5 defensive
formation, with three down
linemen, three linebackers, and
two hybrid defenders who can
play up as outside lineback-
ers, or back as defensive backs,
depending on the opponent's
offense.
"We feel like with the person-
nel we have and the kind of kids
that we have with more skill-
type defensive back/linebacker
types than linemen, that this
will be a better fit for us," DeWitt
said. "It's better for the person-
nel we have, and for what's com-
ing up."
The coach said his staff has
been to a coaching clinic to


- Bulldogs look to attack


a' ^^. . .' ., . ... . .
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jjmlflBai^~wg^B~tgj.it y ^ '1 ~ -i i~*^ w i^ a^ t


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


A Marianna player makes a flying grab for the ball during spring football practice Friday.


study the defense, while also
talking with other coaches
who have run the defense
successfully.
Now, they're using much of


spring practices to install the
new defense and drill the Bull-
dog players on its ins and outs.
"When I say that we're focus-
ing on the defense, we truly are,"


DeWitt said. "We're spending
a good part of our practices on
defense: I know I've said that it's
all about blocking and tackling,
and that's true. But more than


that, it's really for us about the
installation of our defense. That
just takes a little bit df time."
See BULLDOGS, Page 2B


Baseball


Big Bend League


resumes play

All teams play in doubleheaders
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
After taking a week off for the Mother's Day holiday, the
Big Bend Baseball League of Florida will resume play on
Sunday.
All six teams with be in action, with all six playing in
doubleheaders.
The Calhoun County Horsemen will hit the road to
face the Gulf County Drive at 1 p.m.
The Washington County Bruins will take on the Bay
County Brewers at 1 p.m., while the Chattahoochee Red
Birds will face the Jackson County Jays at 1 p.m.
With both the Jays and the Red Birds sitting atop their
respective divisions, Sunday's doubleheader takes on
even greater significance.
The Red Birds are coming off a 13-3 win over the Bruins
on May 1, a victory that improved their season mark to
5-1, while the Jays were swept in a doubleheader in their
last game.
Gulf County took the first game over Jackson County
12-11, and the second 6-1, to deal the Jays their second
and third losses of the season.
The Brewers are in second place in the West Division,
trailing the Jays by a game in the standings.
The Drive are also just a game out of first in the Eastern
Division behind Chattahoochee.
Both the Brewers and Drive are in position to make a
move into first with wins on Sunday.


BAKER HONORED


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
M alone freshman guard Chai Baker was a
third-team selection for the Class 1A All-
State boys basketball team, as selected by
the Orlando Sentinel and SourceHoops.com, with
input from newspapers statewide. Baker averaged 15
points, six rebounds and 2.5 steals during the 2010-
2011 season. He also shot 47 percent from the field
and 36 percent from the 3-point line.


52 compete

in annual

scholarship

golf tourney

Special to the Floridan

The Panhandle Seminole Club held
its 2011 annual Scholarship Golf
Tournament on April 29 at the Indi-
an Springs Golf Club in Marianna.
There were 52 golfers participating
in the event to help raise scholarship
funds for deserving local students to
attend Florida State University.
The club has awarded more than
$32,000 over the past eight years to
help support those scholarships.
The first-place team in the tourna-
ment was Pete Klappas, Rob Eaton,
Matt Melchio and Scott Tharpe.
The team of Edwin Usery, Charley
Locke, Mike Welch and Chris Welch
took second, while David Dulaney,
Steve Harrell, Ken Phillips and Bruce
Sellars made up the third place
team.
The longest made putt went to Dr.
Steve Jacobs on No. 9, with Tharpe
the closest at No. 5, while Eaton was
closest at No. 8, Jim Mercer at No. 13
and Harrell at No. 18. L


~_~_ _II _I~li


11111 _1111_1~11~111--1~_II







12B WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 2011


SPORTS


Heat on cusp of eliminating Boston


The Associated Press

MIAMI Their char-
ter flight home from Bos-
ton landed around 3 a.m.
Tuesday, and the Miami
Heat were back at work
less than 12 hours later.
Typically, such a late ar-
rival would merit a day off.
Not now not when on
the cusp of knocking off
the team that has pained
Dwyane Wade, LeBron
James and the Heat for so
long.
Up 3-1 in their best-of-
seven Eastern Conference
semifinal series, the Heat
will go for the clincher at
home against the Celtics
on Wednesday night. Mi-
ami grabbed control with
a 98-90 overtime win in
Boston on Monday night,
and now stands one vic-
tory away from reaching
the East finals for the first
time since the 2006 cham-
pionship run.
"This is not a team that
you let your guard down
against," Wade said.
"No way," instantly
chimed in James, nodding
as he stood on Wade's left.
It was not a long workout
for the Heat on Tuesday,
mostly film work and some
light shooting. The Celtics
took the day off, opting
instead to gather around
midday for their flight
to South Florida, though
it was certain that ailing
players like Rajon Rondo
- who remains hampered
mightily by the aftereffects
of dislocating his elbow in
Game 3 would be get-
ting some treatment.
"I'll be fine," Rondo said.
"I'm playing."
Celtics coach Doc Rivers
was not available for com-
ment Tuesday. The team
had to cancel a planned
early evening teleconfer-


Indians
From Page 1B
to swallow.
"But this team has
bounced back all year
from losses, and they did it
again."
The Indians set the tone
early against Santa Fe, with
Sasha LaGarde opening
up with a triple, followed
by an RBI single by James
Boddicker to make it 1-0.
Adam Bigale added an
RBI single in the fourth for
Chipola and then scored
on an RBI sacrifice fly by
Kaleb Barlow in the sixth


Bulldogs
From Page 1B
DeWitt said the new
defense gives the Bulldogs
more versatility to face
different styles of offense
with equal effectiveness.
"We'll have two outside
(linebackers) that double
up as defensive backs," he
said. "When we're facing
a spread team, then those
guys become more de-
fensive back-type players
than linebackers. If we're
facing a team that runs
the wing-T like we do,
the outside guys come in
tighter, and play more run
than pass."


THF ASSOCIATED PRESS
Miami Heat forward LeBron James, rear, embraces teammate
Chris Bosh after the Heat's 98-90 win in overtime in Game 4
of a second-round NBA playoff basketball series in Boston on
Monday.


ence because of technical
problems.
The Heat do not plan
any changes to the starting
lineup, coach Erik Spoels-
tra said, meaning Joel An-
thony will remain at center
to open the game and Zy-
drunas Ilgauskas will come
off the bench, as will point
guard Mario Chalmers
behind first-stringer Mike
Bibby.
Minutes after Game 4
ended, Spoelktra began
telling his team that end-
ing Boston's season would
be its toughest challenge
yet. He did not back down
from that on Tuesday.
"We can expect their
best," Spoelstra said. "We
know we're getting their
best effort and I'm sure
they'll play well. We'll have


for a 3-0 edge.
The Indians then added
five more runs in the bot-
tom of the eighth inning to
end the game on the mercy
rule.
LaGarde and Geno Es-
calante each had RBI in the
inning, and Chipola also
took advantage of two er-
rors, two walks and a wild
pitch by Santa Fe.
Derrick Pitts started on
the mound for Chipola
and got the win, allowing
just two hits, three walks
and striking out four in 6
2/3 innings.
Matt Marsh pitched a
scoreless eighth inning to


DeWitt said learning
a new defense is a long
process, but it was neces-
sary after dealing with the
defensive struggles of the
past two seasons.
"It's frustrating when
you score points, and then
you can't stop people from
scoring," the coach said.
"It does get a little bit frus-
trating to the coaches, but
it's frustrating to the play-
ers as well. We all want to
win. We feel like we need a
change, so it just all comes
down to the personnel we
have, and us being able to
make this work."
DeWitt said the defense
is going over well with his
team due to its more ag-


to play better."
Wade and James, who
combined for 63 points in
Game 4, concurred. They
became teammates, in
part, to beat Boston af-
ter the Celtics thwarted
James's plan to bring a title
to Cleveland and domi-
nated the Heat since 2007,
including a five-game
ousting of Miami in the
opening round of last sea-
son's playoffs.
"This is like an Eastern
Conference finals type-of-
buildup series," Wade said.
"And it's been played out
that way."
Maligned much of the
season for their collec-
tive struggles late in close
games, the Heat got con-
tributions across the board
to pull it out in Game 4.


earn the save.
"I'm very proud of the
way Derrick Pitts threw,"
Johnson said. "Marsh
came in with runners on
first and second and did
another good job for us. It
was a two-hitter, so it was
a really good job by our
pitching staff. I said before
the game that someone
would have to step up and
get it done, and Pitts did
that."
Boddicker and Barlow
led Chipola with two hits
.each, while Revell and Es-
calante each scored twice.
Chipola will next play this
morning at 9 a.m. against


gressive style.
"There's a lot of blitzing
and things you can use to
cause confusion for the
offense, and that's what I
like," he said. "In the past
few years, we've sort of sat
back and read everything
defensively. We haven't
been aggressive. This style
of defense lends itself to
more linebackers moving
around and coming from
different places.
"It's intriguing. It's some-
thing different for the kids,
and we're selling them
on the fact that they'll be
moving around a lot more.
We won't be just sitting
and reading. We're going
to try to be the attacker."


James made a 3-pointer
- "A backbreaker," Celt-
ics guard Ray Allen said
later inches away from
the Boston bench to tie it
at 84 with 2 minutes left
in regulation. Wade's long
jumper with 2:01 left in
overtime was for a 92-86
lead and rendered Boston's
crowd silent. And Chris
Bosh sealed the win with
24 seconds left,, tipping in
James' miss to put Miami
up by five.
"We executed well down
the stretch defensively
and offensively," said Heat
forward James Jones, who
made another key play by
fouling Allen and taking
away a potential Boston
fast break with the game
tied at 86 with 19 seconds
left in regulation. "I think
it was just our presence of
mind, our determination.
We had mistakes. We made
some mistakes."
So did Boston.
The Celtics' miscues
were far more noticeable
down the stretch.
Rondo missed a layup
with 1:11 left in regula-
tion, misfiring on an easy
chance to give Boston
what would have been a
two-point lead. Paul Pierce
had to take a wild shot at
the fourth-quarter buzzer
after Allen and Kevin Gar-
nett collided on a play that
could have won the game
for the Celtics and instead
left them all shaking their
heads.
In overtime, Boston had
as many turnovers four
- as points.
"When 'our back is
against the wall, that's
when we show great resil-
ience," Garnett said. "We'll
see what we're made of."
If the Celtics lose, some
sweeping changes may be
on the way.


the winner of Tuesday's
game between Northwest
Florida State and Polk
State.
The final game is set to
follow immediately.
The Raiders have al-
ready advanced to the fi-
nal game, and Chipola will
have to win two games to-
day to win the. champion-
ship regardless.
"We've got to put to-
gether two good games
in a row, so we'll see what
we can get done," Johnson
said.
"I hope we're up to it be-
cause we've got our backs
against the wall."


However, the transfor-
mation won't happen
overnight, DeWitt said.
"I think any time you
put something different in
that you're not used to do-
ing, it's a challenge for all
of us," he said. "It's some-
thing that you've got to
take slow, just take small
steps in the beginning.
We're not concerned with
all of the blitz packages
right now. We just want
the kids to know what
.areas to cover, that sort of
thing. We're taking it slow
in spring, but I do believe
this defense fits our per-
sonnel, and we've got the
kind of kids who can be
successful using it."


Sports Calendar


THE GOOD
RACE 5K
Evangel Missions is hosting
a family fun day picnic and 5K
race on May 21 at Caverns State
Park at 5 p.m. Registration for
the race is from 3:40 p.m. to
4:40 p.m. Registration is $15 if
before May 15, and $22 if after.
You can get a registration form
at www.evangelonline.net and
www.runningmoms.org

SUMMER
CAMPS
Chipola baseball will hold
three instructional camps for
ages 8-18 this summer. There
will be a pitching camp on June
13-14, a hitting camp on June
15-16, and a skills camp on June
20-21, all running from 9 a.m. to
12 p.m. Cost is $100 per camp,
.but $250 for those who attend


all three camps. There will also
be a high school showcase at
Chipola Field on May 14 at 9
a.m. Those interested can go
to www.chipola.edu and go to
the baseball website to get a
brochure, or call coach Addison
at 850-718-2243, or coach
Johnson at 850-718-2302. Cost
for the showcase is also $100.

MARIANNA
SWIM TEAM
The 2011 season for the
Marianna Swim Team starts
Monday at the Chipola College
pool. The Marianna Swim Team
invites boys and girls ages 4-18
to join the team. Registration
will be open the first two weeks
of practice. Swimmers must be
able to swim one length of the
pool (25 yards). Practices are
held from 5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.,
Monday through Thursday.
Meets are held on Saturdays


throughout the summer.

MARIANNA
VOLLEYBALL
CAMP
a Marianna High School will
have a volleyball camp for
grades 4-8 on July 11-13 at MHS.
The camp is $75 per student,
and will run from 9 a.m. to 12
p.m. each day. For more infor-
mation and to register, go to the
Marianna High School website.

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
of Ashford, Ala. For further
information, call Stacy Harper
at 334-726-1640.


YOUTH
WRESTLING
Team Dynamic Youth Wres-
tling Team will continue practic-
ing 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 edito-
rial@jcfloridan.com, or fax them
to 850-482-4478. The mailing
address for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan PO. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



Donovan



'starting over'



with new



coaching staff


The Associated Press

GAINESVILLE Flor-
ida coach Billy Donovan
is treating his revamped
staff like an overhauled
roster. He's trying to build
bonds, develop chemis-
try and create teamwork.
If it works, the Ga-
torS could stay atop the
Southeastern Conference
and make another deep
run in the NCAA tourna-
ment next season.
"When you have three
people leave at one
time, you're really start-
ing over," Donovan said
Tuesday as he introduced
his new, yet somewhat fa-
miliar, staff.
Donovan lost associate
head coach Larry Shyatt
to Wyoming in March,
then had Richard Pitino
leave to become associ-
ate coach under his fa-
ther, Rick, at Louisville
and had Rob Lanier take a
similar position at Texas.
Donovan filled the spots
with close friend and
former Arkansas coach
John Pelphrey, respected
colleague 'and former St.
John's coach Norm Rob-
erts, and former Florida
assistant Matt McCall.
"I've .had different
coaches leave through-
out the course of my time
here at Florida, but when
you have three people
leave on one staff at one
time, that's certainly
unique and very, very dif-
ferent," Donovan said.
There certainly have
been challenges, start-
ing with Pelphrey and
Roberts still having their
families, living out of
state. And with the sum-
mer recruiting season
about two months away,
there has .been little time
for the new staff to get
acquainted with recruits,
their families, high school
staffs and those all-im-
portant AAU coaches.
"It's no different than
a team," Donovan said.
"You try to create a lev-
el of chemistry inside
your staff. When John
was here and (Alabama
coach) Anthony (Grant)
was here and (Central
Florida coach) Donnie
Jones was here, it was not
by mistake that we had
really, really good teams.
Our staff reflected what a
team was all about."
Donovan said he ex-
pects similar results with
Pelphrey, Roberts and
McCall.
"As a coaching staff
you're always looking to
make your players bet-
ter, but a lot of times in-
side your staff, you can
display a lot of chemistry
and teamwork," Donovan
said. "That's what we've
talked about a lot."
Pelphrey, who served


I


six years (1996-2002) as
an assistant under Dono-
van, is returning to Flori-
da after spending the past
nine seasons at South
Alabama (2002-07) and
Arkansas (2007-11). He
was fired last month af-
ter posting a 69-59 record
with the Razorbacks.
Pelphrey said he has a
lot more knowledge now
than he did when he left
Gainesville in 2002.
"I have a different un-
derstanding," he said. "I
see things completely dif-
ferent than I did the first
time around, not that the
way that I saw it the first
time around was wrong
because there was a level
of success. But as you get
older you gain experi-
ences and have a chance
to be exposed to the good
and to the bad. Those are
valuable things. Those
are weapons in your
arsenal."
Roberts, a 1987 gradu-
ate of Queens College in
New York City, spent six
seasons at St. John's be-
fore he was fired in 2010.
He was 81-101 and never
made the NCAA tourna-
ment. He spent last sea-
son working as a televi-
sion commentator for
the Big East Network.
Roberts also served as
an assistant under Kan-
sas coach Bill Self at four
different schools. He was
associate head coach at
Kansas (2003-04) and
an assistant at Illinois
(2000-03), Tulsa .(1997-
2000) and Oral Roberts
(1995-97).
Like Pelphrey, he be-
lieves his head-coach-
ing experience will serve
, Florida well.
"Coming as head coach-
es, you understand 'the
urgency, you understand
the importance, you un-
derstand the little things
and how important those
things are," Roberts said.
"The same things coach
Donovan's going to be
preaching to us we've
already preached to our
assistants."
McCall originally joined
Donovan's staff as a stu-
dent manager in 2001.
He became head man-
ager the following year
and later accepted a po-
sition as Florida's direc-
tor of basketball opera-
tions, which he held for
two seasons (2006-08).
He spent the last three
as an assistant at Florida
Atlantic.
Now, McCall, Pelphrey,
Roberts and Donovan
are trying to fit together
and fast.
"We all just want to play
our role to be the best we
can be, and here, you
know if you're the best
you can be, then you can
win it all," Pelphrey said.


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h ,


I


I


Ia Cf I r














scoreboard


WEDNESDAY. MAY11,2011 3B


SPRINT CUP LEADERS
Through May 8
Points
1, Carl Edwards, 378.2, Jimmie
Johnson, 355. 3, Kyle Busch, 339.
4, Dale Earnhardt Jr., 331.5, Kevin
Harvick, 328. 6, Ryan Newman, 317.7,
Tony Stewart, 313.8, Kurt Busch, 306.
9, Clint Bowyer, 297. 10, Matt Kenseth,
295.
11, A J Allmendinger, 287. 12, Greg
Biffle, 286.13, Juan Pablo Montoya,
283. 14, Mark Martin, 281. 15, Kasey
Kahne, 278. 16, Denny Hamlin, 276. 17,
Jeff Gordon, 272. 18, Paul Menard, 271.
19, David Ragan, 254. 20, Martin Truex
Jr., 245.
Money
1, Carl Edwards, $2,932,748. 2, Trevor
Bayne, $2,102,913.3, Jimmie Johnson,
$2,015,498. 4, Kurt Busch, $1,985,476.
5, Kyle Busch, $1,978,323.6, Kevin
Harvick, $1,953,283.7, Matt Kenseth,
$1,923,973.8, Clint Bowyer, $1,917,918.
9, Tony Stewart, $1,743,693. 10, Juan
Pablo Montoya, $1,737,193.
11, Bobby Labonte, $1,676,313.
12, Denny Hamlin, $1,673,968. 13,
Jeff Gordon, $1,665,423. 14, Ryan
Newman, $1,659,488. 15, David Gil-
liland, $1,611,295. 16, Regan Smith,
$1,538,438. 17, Jamie McMurray,
$1,513,728. 18, A J Allmendinger,
$1,477,773. 19, Marcos Ambrose,
$1,438,598. 20, Kasey Kahne,
$1,417,469.


AMERICAN LEAGUE ,
East Division
W L Pct GB
New York 19 13 .594 -
Tampa Bay 20 14 .588 -
Boston 17 18 .486 3A
Toronto 15 20 .429 5
Baltimore 14 19 .424 5h
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Cleveland 22 11 .667 -
Kansas City 18 16 .529 4
Detroit 18 18 .500 5z
Chicago 14 22 .389 9z
Minnesota 12 21 .364 10
West Division
W L Pct GB
Los Angeles 20 16 .556 -
Oakland 19 17 .528 1
Texas 18 18 .500 2
Seattle 16 19 .457 3%
Monday's Games
Detroit 10, Toronto 5
Boston 2, Minnesota 1, 11 innings
Oakland 7, Texas 2
Chicago White Sox 8, L.A. Angels 0
Tuesday's Games
Kansas City at N.Y. Yankees, late
Seattle at Baltimore, late
Tampa Bay at Cleveland, late
Boston at Toronto, late
Oakland at Texas, late
Detroit at Minnesota, late
Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels,
late
Today's Games
Detroit (Coke 1-5) at Minnesota
(S.Baker 2-2), 12:10 p.m.
Oakland (G.Gonzalez 4-2) at Texas
(Harrison 3-4), 1:05 p.m.
Kansas City (Chen 4-1) at N.Y. Yan-
kees (A.J.Burnett 4-2), 6:05 p.m.
Seattle (F.Hernandez 4-2) at Balti-
more (Tillman 1-3), 6:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Price 4-3) at Cleveland
(C.Carrasco 1-1), 6:05 p.m.
Boston (Lackey 2-4) at Toronto
(Litsch 3-2), 6:07 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Peavy 0-0) at LA.
Angels (Chatwood 2-1), 9:05 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Tampa Bay at Cleveland, 11:05 a.m.
Kansas City at N.Y. Yankees, 6:05 p.m.
Seattle at Baltimore, 6:05 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Brittney Griner puts up a shot while scrimmaging with the U.S.
women's national basketball team on Tuesday in Las Vegas.


East Division
W L Pct GB
Philadelphia 23 11 .676 -
Florida 20 14 .588 3
Atlanta 20 16 .556 4
Washington 16 18 .471 7
New York 15 20 .429 8V
Central Division
W L Pct GB
St. Louis 20 15 .571 -
Cincinnati 19 16 .543 1
Pittsburgh 18 17 .514 2
Chicago 15 18 .455 4
Milwaukee 15 20 .429 5
Houston 13 22 .371 7
West Division .
W L Pet GB
Colorado 19 14 .576 -
San Francisco 18 16 .529 1
Arizona 15 18 .455 4
Los Angeles 16 20 .444 41
San Diego 14 21 .400 6
Monday's Games
Pittsburgh 4, L.A. Dodgers 1
Philadelphia 6, Florida 4
Cincinnati 6, Houston 1
Milwaukee 4, San Diego 3
Colorado 2, N.Y. Mets 1
Tuesday's Games
L.A. Dodgers at Pittsburgh, late
Philadelphia at Florida, late
Washington at Atlanta, late
Cincinnati at Houston, late
St. Louis at Chicago Cubs, late
San Diego at Milwaukee, late
N.Y. Mets at Colorado, late
Arizona at San Francisco, late
Today's Games
San Diego (Stauffer 0-1) at Milwau-
kee (Wolf 3-3), 12:10 p.m.
Cincinnati (Volquez 3-1) at Houston
(W.Rodriguez 2-3), 1:05 p.m.
N.Y. Mets (Niese 1-4) at Colorado
(Jimenez 0-2), 2:10 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers (Kuroda 3-3) at Pitts-
burgh (Maholm 1-4), 6:05 p.m.


Philadelphia (CI.Lee 2-3) at Florida
(Nolasco 3-0), 6:10 p.m.
Washington (Lannan 2-4) at Atlanta
(Hanson 4-3), 6:10 p.m.
St. Louis (Westbrook 2-2) at Chicago
Cubs (Garza 1-4), 7:05 p.m.
Arizona (Galarraga 3-2) at San Fran-
cisco (J.Sanchez 2-2), 8:15 p.m.
Thursday's Games
St. Louis at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m.
Arizona at San Francisco, 2:45 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m.
Washington at Atlanta, 6:10 p.m.



NBA PLAYOFFS
CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS
(Best-of-7)
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Chicago 2, Atlanta 2
Monday, May 2: Atlanta 103, Chicago
95
Wednesday, May 4: Chicago 86,
Atlanta 73
Friday, May 6: Chicago 99, Atlanta 82
Sunday, May 8: Atlanta 100, Chicago
88
Tuesday: Atlanta at Chicago, late
Thursday, May 12: Chicago at
Atlanta, 7 p.m.
x-Sunday, May 15: Atlanta at Chi-
cago, TBA
Miami 3, Boston 1
Sunday, May 1:.Miami 99, Boston 90
Tuesday, May 3: Miami 102, Boston 91
Saturday, May 7: Boston 97, Miami 81
Monday: Miami 98, Boston 90, OT
Today: Boston at Miami, 6 p.m.
x-Friday: Miami at Boston, 6 or 7 p.m.
x-Monday, May 16: Boston at Miami,
7 p.m.
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Dallas 4, LA. Lakers 0
Monday, May 2: Dallas 96, L.A. Lak-
ers 94


Wednesday, May 4: Dallas 93, L.A.
Lakers 81
Friday, May 6: Dallas 98, L.A. Lakers
92
Sunday, May 8: Dallas 122, L.A.
Lakers 86
Memphis 2, Oklahoma City 2
Sunday, May 1: Memphis 114, Okla-
homa City 101
Tuesday, May 3: Oklahoma City 111,
Memphis 102
Saturday, May 7: Memphis 101,
Oklahoma City 93, OT
Monday: Oklahoma City 133, Mem-
phis 123, 30T
Today: Memphis at Oklahoma City,
8:30 p.m.
Friday: Oklahoma City at Memphis, 8
or 8:30 p.m.
x-Sunday: Memphis at Oklahoma
City, TBA


ARENA LEAGUE
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
West Division
W L T Pct PF PA
Arizona 7 1 0 .875 498 373
San Jose 5 3 0 .625 474 449
Utah 4 3 0 .571 453 419
Spokane 3 5 0 .375 449 461
Central Division
W L T Pct PF PA
Dallas 6 2 0 .750 464 412
Chicago 5 3 0 .625 409 364
Tulsa 3 5 0 .375 340 389
Kansas City 2 6 0 .250 421 467
Iowa 2 6 0 .250 423 489
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
South Division
W L T Pct PF PA
Jacksonville 7 1 0 .875 496 354
Orlando 5 3 0 .625 439 431
Georgia 5 3 0 .625 455 410
Tampa Bay 2 6 0 .250 344 460
New Orleans 2 6 0 .250 312 409
Eastern Division
W L T Pct PF PA
Cleveland 5. 2 0 .714 341 290
Pittsburgh 4 4 0 .500 367 391
Milwaukee 2 6 0 .250 330 398
Philadelphia 2 6 0 .250 408 457
Friday's Games
Georgia at Philadelphia, 6:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Tampa Bay, 6:30 p.m.
Tulsa at New Orleans, 7 p.m.
Iowa at Jacksonville, 7 p.m.
Saturday's Games
Cleveland at Orlando, 6:30 p.m.
San Jose at Pittsburgh, 6:30 p.m.
Milwaukee at Utah, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Arizona, 9 p.m.
Dallas at Spokane, 9 p.m.


FEDEXCUP LEADERS
Through May 8
Rank Player Points YTD Money
1. Bubba Watson 1,359 $2,920,974
2. Luke Donald 1,219 $2,926,867
3. Mark Wilson 1,207 $2,482,885
4. Phil Mickelson 1,155 $2,311,960
5. Martin Laird 1,064 $2,158,563
6. Gary Woodland 1,050 $2,047,660
7. Nick Watney 1,034 $2,373,733
8. Rory Sabbatini 1,010 $2,015,194
9. Jonathan Byrd 1,005 $2,106,148
10. Brandt Snedeker 975 $2,031',100
11. Webb Simpson 955 $1,851,758
12. Aaron Baddeley 954 $1,978,316
13. Matt Kuchar 843 $1,888,233
14. Jhonattan Vegas 816 $1,499,350
15. Charl Schwartzel 808 $1,766,104
16. Hunter Mahan 796 $1,583,594
17. Steve Marino 783 $1,564,966
18. D.A. Points 773 $1,578,856
19. Bill Haas 760 $1,415,728
20MVijay Singh 701 $1,439,240
21. Brendan Steele 684 $1,333,319
22. Spencer Levin 660 $1,312,364
23. Dustin Johnson 659 $1,481,572
24. Justin Rose 656 $1,314,366
25. Jason Dufner 649 $1,221,685
26. Tommy Gainey 649 $1,250,497


27. Lucas Glover 622
28. Kevin Na 619
29. Y.E. Yang 581
30.Jason Day 573
31. K.J. Choi 561
32. Steve Stricker 559
33. Charley Hoffman 554
34. J.B. Holmes 500
35. Adam Scott 487
36. Chris Kirk 479
37. Brendon de Jonge 474
38. Rickie Fowler 455
39. Jimmy Walker 445
40. Charles Howell III 444
41. Brian Gay 441
42. Marc Leishman 434
43. Fredrik Jacobson 433
44. Robert Garrigus 431
45. Ryan Palmer 430
46. Robert Allenby 423
47. Pat Perez 422
48. Jim Furyk 420
49. JJ. Henry 418
50. Ryan Moore 411
51. Ben Crane 410
52. John Senden 408
53. Johnson Wagner 405
54. Geoff Ogilvy 403
55. Chris Couch 400
56. David Toms 399
57. Michael Bradley 394
58. Graeme McDowell384
59. Ricky Barnes 378
60. Scott Verplank 373
61. Matt Bettencourt 364
62. Stewart Cink 358
63. Jerry Kelly 356
64. Troy Matteson 348
65. Brandt Jobe. 342
66. Keegan Bradley 341
67. Hunter Haas 331
68. Brian Davis 328
69. Zach Johnson 324
70. Carl Pettersson 315
71. Nick O'Hern 304
72. Bo Van Pelt 303
73. Stuart Appleby 302
74. lan Poulter 300
75. Tim Clark 299
76. Kevin Chappell 295
77. Chad Campbell 292
78. Bill Lunde 291
79. Anthony Kim 290
80. Jeff Overton 290
81. Tiger Woods 287
82. Tom Gillis 283
82. Vaughn Taylor 283
84. Roland Thatcher 282
85. Scott Stallings 267
86. Alex Cejka 266
87. Kyle Stanley 259
88. Matt Jones 258
89. Cameron Tringale 257
90. Greg Chalmers 256
91. Cameron Beckman256
92. Trevor Immelman 255
93. Padraig Harrington253
94. Billy Mayfair 249
95. Zack Miller 244
96. Bobby Gates 244
97. Tim Herron 243
98. Ernie Els 228
99. Justin Leonard 222
100. Blake Adams 219


$1,291,905
$1,208,465
$1,223,596
$1,274,300
$1,205,049
$1,164,163
$931,704
$1,066,087
$1,143,257
$795,323
$618,066
$753,353
$811,829
$836,114
$664,438
$716,749
$686,582
$850,318
$781,082
$759,280
$800,274
$736,070
$643,368
$817,843
$705,823
$544,955
$848,290
$788,927
$675,606
$700,215
$771,861
$807,850
$691,877
$722,018
$584,243
$597,181
$643,979
$640,670
$532,492
$578,928
$566,717
$434,526
$531,102
$572,486
'$434,764
$561,288
$524,400
$502,016
$571,000
$597,819
$420,427
$385,186
$576,962
$449,204
$571,363
$562,597
$274,903
$535,073
$534,206
$299,063
$335,221
$464,097
$481,219
$493,767
$381,950
$390,792
$511,645
$395,113
$338,239
$577,986
$378,708
$362,911
$290,317
$190,279


NHL PLAYOFFS,
CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS
(Best-of-7)
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Tampa Bay 4, Washington 0
Friday, April 29: Tampa Bay 4, Wash-
ington 2
Sunday, May 1: Tampa Bay 3, Wash-
ington 2, OT
Tuesday, May 3: Tampa Bay 4,
Washington 3
Wednesday, May 4: Tampa Bay 5,
Washington 3
Boston 4, Philadelphia 0
Saturday, April 30: Boston 7, Phila-
delphia 3
Monday, May 2: Boston 3, Philadel-
phia 2, OT
Wednesday, May 4: Boston 5, Phila-


MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN St. Louis at Chicago Cubs
9 p.m.
WGN Chicago White Sox at LA.
Angels
NBA
6 p.m.
TNT Playoffs, conference semi-
finals, game 5, Boston at Miami
8:30 p.m.
TNT Playoffs, conference
semifinals, game 5, Memphis at
Oklahoma City


delphia 1
Friday, May 6: Boston 5, Philadel-
phia 1
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Vancouver 4, Nashville 2
Thursday, April 28: Vancouver 1,
Nashville 0
Saturday, April 30: Nashville 2, Van-
couver 1, 20T
Tuesday, May 3: Vancouver 3, Nash-
ville 2, OT
Thursday, May 5: Vancouver 4,
Nashville 2
Saturday, May 7: Nashville 4, Van-
couver 3
Monday: Vancouver 2, Nashville 1
San Jose 3, Detroit 2
Friday, April 29: San Jose 2, Detroit
1, OT
Sunday, May 1: San Jose 2, Detroit 1
Wednesday, May 4: San Jose 4,
Detroit 3, OT
Friday, May 6: Detroit 4, San Jose 3
Sunday, May 8: Detroit 4, San Jose 3
Tuesday: San Jose at Detroit, late
x-Thursday: Detroit at San Jose, 8
p.m.
CONFERENCE FINALS
(Best-of-7)
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Tampa Bay vs. Boston
Saturday: Tampa Bay at Boston, 7
p.m.
Tuesday, May 17: Tampa Bay at
Boston, 7 p.m.
Thursday, May 19: Boston at Tampa
Bay, 7 p.m.
Saturday, May 21: Boston at Tampa
Bay, 12:30 p.m.
x-Monday, May 23: Tampa Bay at
Boston, 7 p.m.
x-Wednesday, May 25: Boston at
Tampa Bay, 7 p.m.
x-Friday, May 27: Tampa Bay at
Boston, 7 p.m.
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Vancouver vs. San Jose-Detroit winner
If Detroit advances
* Sunday: Detroit at Vancouver, 7 p.m.
Wednesday, May 18: Detroit at Van-
couver, 8 p.m.
. Friday, May 20: Vancouver at Detroit,
7 p.m.
Sunday, May 22: Vancouver at
Detroit, 2 p.m.
x-Tuesday, May 24: Detroit at Vancou-
ver, 8 p.m.
x-Thursday, May 26: Vancouver at
Detroit, 7 p.m.
x-Saturday, May 28: Detroit at Van-
couver, 7 p.m.
Vancouver vs. San Jose-Detroit winner
If San Jose advances
Sunday: San Jose at Vancouver, 7
p.m.
Wednesday, May 18: San Jose at
Vancouver, 8 p.m.
Friday, May 20: Vancouver at San
Jose, 8 p.m.
Sunday, May 22: Vancouver at San
Jose, 2 p.m.
*-Tuesday, May 24: San Jose at Van-
couver, 7 p.m.
x-Thursday, May 26: Vancouver at
San Jose, 8 p.m.
x-Saturday, May 28: San Jose at
Vancouver, 7 p.m.


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON


MAY 11, 2011


6:00 6:30 7:00 i 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30'11:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2 g The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) H Griffith Family Fd Let's Make a Deal (N) The Price Is Right (N) News Young & Restless Bold The Talk (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show (N) OprahWinfrey News News News News
3 0 WTVY This Morning The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) Ba Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Live at Bold The Talk (In Stereo) Let's Make a Deal (N) Rachael Ray DR Oprah Winfrey News News
5 0 NewsChannel7 Today Today Salma Hayek and Antonio Banderas. (N) (In Stereo) B Days of our Lives (N) News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray The Doctors (N) E) Ellen DeGeneres Millionaire Jeopardyl News NBC News
8 g News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) SB Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show (N) All My Children rE One Life to Live a) General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (N) r Oprah Winfrey News ABC News
10 ( Auto Tech Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Aqua Kids Funniest Home Videos Chris Smarter Smarter Judge B. Housewives/Atl. New Life Church Judge Mathis tl Justice Justice Nate Berkus The People's Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy
11 i Arthur Martha Curious Cat in the Super Dinosaur Sesame Street Sid WordWrld Between Barney Arthur Clifford artha Sid Electric Cyberche WildKrtt Word atin theCuious Dinosaur NewsHour
7SHOW MakeBel Triumph of Love'** k (2001)'PG-13' Once More Wh Feeling'(2009)'NR' "Spin" (2007)'R'a Wake'(2010)Bijou Phillips.'R' Thiss England"r**** (2006)'NR'E I Kiishot"(2009) Diane Lane.'R' 'WorldsG
14 NICK Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Dora... Dora... Go, Diego Max Ruby Bubble Umizoomi Dora... Dora... ax Ruby axRuby Sponge. Sponge. Penguins T.U.F.F. Big Time iCarly Sponge. Sponge. iCarly iCarly S
16 TBS Home mp. Home Imp. Saved Saved Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Prince Prince Prince Payne Payne Browns Amer. Raymond Jim Jim The Office Raymond Raymond Friends Friends Seinfeld Seinfeld
17HBO Scooby "LoiteryTrckel"*'*IX (2010) "AlAboutSteve"* (2009) Sandra Bullock. "TheMistress of Spices" (2005) Conchords 'The Tatleof Despereaux(2008) 'Monsters vs. Alens"w'* (2009)'PG' 'ToothFaiy"** (2010)'PG' tottery Tickefr
18 ESPN2 (5:00) Mike and Mike in the Morning (N) (Live) B0 ESPN First Take Richard Durrett. (N) 8E ESPN First Take Richard Durrett. (In Stereo) Best of 1st and 10 Scot Van Pelt SportsNation (N) (Live) NASCAR Around Nation rdon
19 ESPN SportsCenter SportsCenter B SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Lines Football NFL Live JimRome Around Pardon SportsCenter (N) (Live)
20 CSS Mayhem in the A.M. SportsNite(In Stereo) Dawg Golf Fast LkYoung Sexy-Legs Best Bral SportsNIte (In Stereo) College Baseball: Florida Atlantic at Westem Kentucky. College Football Coastal SportsNIte (N) r
21 DISN Tinga Manny Mickey Pirates Mickey Manny Babar Chugging Mickey Mickey Mickey Jungle Agent Oso Movers Wizards Wizards Wizards Wizards Fish Fish Phineas Phineas Fish Good
22MAX BillCosol :i'.l. . ?I. a PC Dumi *a |l'.L.;iCaininririr J Trh,.L, 'i Ij Hill09i1i R-'i') Cn i MRn i V 3 H91"n j R 'ri *1 aw 2 l R co Fi; Virj FaHmij R 5lr.r. ir I:LNt 1SU
23 TNT Angel "Somnambulist Charmed "Spin City" Charmed (In Stereo) Supernatural Supernatural S] Las Vegas (In Stereo) Las Vegas (In Stereo) The Closer a] Cold Case (In Stereo) Law & Order Law & Order"DWB" Law & Order
24 DISC FreeBullet IPaid Prog. Paid Prog. IMoney Next Wave: Tsunamis MegaQuake Nuclear Nightmare Deadliest Catch U) American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper Almost, Away Cash Cab, Cash Cab
25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes I Wake Up With Al Day Planner a Storms Storms Cantore Cantore
26 USA Law CI Law Order: Cl 'Casanova%*** (2005, Romance-Comredy) House "Maternity" House (In Stereo) House (In Stereo) NCIS (in Stereo) B NCIS "Heartland" NCIS "Murder 2.O NCIS (In Stereo) E1 NCIS "Cloak" r
28 FAM Boy World BoyWorld What Like What Like Grounded 700 Club The700 Club Ful House FullHouse Still Stand Still Stnd 8, Rules 8, Rules My Wife MyWife '7s Show '70sShow '70sShow '7s Show Gilmore Girls Std StillStnd
29 LIFE The Balancing Act (N) Reba Reba Will/Grace Will/Grace Chris Chris How I Met How I Met Desp.-Wives Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy E~ Cold Case Files 8 Cold Case Files 8s Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries
30 A&E The Sopranos a The Sopranos s CSI: Miami (in Stereo) Criminal Minds B Dog Dog The First 48 4 The First 48 E The Sopranos a CSI: Miami (In Stereo) Criminal Minds 88 Dog Dog The First 48 88
32 SYFY Paid Prog. Get Rich Haunted "Pilot" 8 Haunted (In Stereo) Haunted "Fidelity" Haunted"Abby" Haunted (In Stereo) Haunted"Nocturne" Haunted (In Stereo) Haunted "Nexus" Stargate Atlantis Stargate SG-1 a Star Trek: Enterprise
33AMC Hot-Abs SexyHair SexyFace SharkVac 'DeathHunr** (1981, Action) Chades Bronson.'R' Rio Bravo'** (1959, Westem) John Wayne. 'NR' B iTe Cowboys"(1972) Ranchertakes schoolboys on cattle drive.'GP' ?fighPlains Driler'(1973)'R'
34 MTV AMTV:10 on Top AMTV AMTV Cribs Cribs Cribs Cribs Son, Gun Son, Gun True Life (In Stereo) True Life Eloping. True Life (In Stereo) "Worst.Prom. Ever'(2011, Comedy) The Seven 70s Show 70s Show '70s Shoi
35 BET 5:00) BET Inspiration Chris Chris Bernie Bernie Bernie Bernie JamieF. JamleF. JamleF. JamleF. 'Noforous"**s (2009, Biography) Angela Bassett. Grlfriends Girlfriends Girlfriends The Game The Game 106& Park: Top 10
36 TOON Bakugen Beyblade Pokemon Wheels Johnny T JohnnyT Garfield Garfield Chowder Chowder LooneyTunes Tom & Jerry Garfield Ed, Edd Ed,Edd Courage Courage Adventure MAD Scooby Codename Codename
39 HIST Modern Marvels Bf Underwater Universe Underwater Universe The Next Nostradamus go Modern Marvels 88 Modern Marvels BI Underwater Universe Underwater Universe The Next Nostradamus B1 Modern Marvels S
40 TVLND Sexy Hair Kill Germs All-Family Sanford Jeffersons GoodTime Jeannie Jeannie All-Family Sanford Gunsmoke Gunsmoke H Bonanza Bonanza Bonanza GoodTime Jeffersons Saord Sanford
43 CNN2 (5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meade (N) HLN News (N) Showbiz Tonight (N) Prime News (N) 88
45 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) E Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
46 CW 5:00) The Daily Buzz B Steve Wilkos Show Browns |Payne Cosby Cosby TBA Cause TBA TBA Steve Wilkos Show TheTyra Show 8 Lyrics! Lyrics King King '70s Show '70sShow
47 SPIKE Ninja Paid Prog. GreatBra Paid Prog. CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: Crime Scene UFC Unleashed UFC Unleashed UFC Unleashed UFC Unleashed
49 HGTV Super Cash Hidden Hidden Property Estate Get It Sold Get It Sold To Sell ToSell House Hunters Antonio Antonio Divine Divine D. Design Design Design Design Get It Sold Get It Sold First Place First Place
98 TLC The Little Couple Baby Baby Baby Baby's Pregnant Pregnant Say Yes Say Yes Cake Kitchen Baby Baby Multiples Baby's Lottery Changed, Life Lottery Changed Lottery Changed Lottery Changed
99 SPEED Monster Jam Test Drive Ticket Barrett-Jackson Spec. Speedmakers Paid Prog. Paid Prog. NASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup Series: Showtime Southern 500. Garage Truck U Barrett-Jackson Monster Jam Pass Time PassTime


WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT MAY 11,2011

___ 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:301 1:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2 G Wheel Jeopardyl Survivor: Redemption Criminal Minds (N) C.M.: Suspect News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Extra (N) Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay News Daybreak Good Morning Show
3 0 News Wheel Survivor: Redemption Criminal Minds (N) C.M.: Suspect News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) News WTVY This Morning
5 a News Wheel Minute to Win it 1 Minute to Win It 8a Law & Order: SVU News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark Extra (N) The Bankruptcy Hour IShepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
8 gj News Ent Middle Better Family Cougar Happy Happy News Nightline Jimmy Kimmel Live Lopez Jim The Law Show Free S ABC World News Now (N) ac Morning News 13 This Morning
10 E) Two Men Two Men American Idol (N) (In Stereo Live) Breaking News How I Met Law & Order: SVU Friends Friends King/Hill Scrubs Lewis and Jurnovoy The People's Court |Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Outdoor
11 ) NewsHour Dimension Secrets of the Dead NOVA (In Stereo) Secrets of Shangri-La Charlie Rose (N) EB T. Smiley T. Smiley NOVA (In Stereo) Saving the Bay 0B Independent Lens "Bhutto" Benazir Bhutto. Antiques Roadshow Place Between
7 SHOW 'World's Gr" U.S., Tara Nrs Jackie NASCAR Teller The Borglas 8 NASCAR Gigolos The Borgias W Aries Spears, Smiling Jamie Kennedy: Uncomfortable 'Remember the Daze'(2007) 'R' "Humcane Season"(2009) Forest Whitaker.
14 NICK Brain Sponge. My Wife My Wife Chris Chris Lopez Lopez The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Lopez Lopez My Wife My Wife Chris Chris Fam. Mat. Fam. Mat. Fam. Mat. Fam. Mat. Full House Full House
16 TBS King King There There Browns Browns Payne Payne Conan (N) Lopez Tonight (N). Conan Lopez Tonight 'Code Name: The Cleaner'(2007, Comedy) Married d Married
17 HBO (5:15) "Lotery Ticketr Lady Gaga Presents the Monster Ball Tour Game of Thrones Real Time/Bill Maher Treme (In Stereo) 'Beverly Hills Cop"*** (1984)'R'8 'Beverfy Hills Cop II' (1987)'R' 'Bevedy Hills Cop l/ '** (1994) 'R' Master
18 ESPN2Football NFL Live Year/Quarterback SportsCenter Special Year/Quarterback Year/Quarterback SportsNation [B NASCAR NBA SportsNation 8 SportsCenter E 8 SportsCenter 8 SportsNation 88 Mike and Mike
19 ESPN Baseball Tonight (Live) MLB Baseball: St. Louis Cardinals at Chicago Cubs. Wrigley Field. (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Baseball NFL Live SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) MLB Baseball: Cardinals at Cubs SportsCenter 88 SportsCenter 88
20 CSS College Football College Football Talkin' Football 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. Insanity Arthri-D
21 DISN Phineas Phineas 'Lemonade Mouth"(2011)BridgitMendler. Phineas Phineas Good Good Hannah Hannah Wzards Wzards SuiteLife SuteLife Phineas Phineas Little Little Jungle Timmy Chugging Agent Oso
22 MAX (5:05) 'Whip (2009) "National Lampoon's Animal House"((1978) "TheLosers'** (2010)'PG-13' "Sin City Dianries 4: Luck Is a Lady"(2007, Adult) 'NR' "Making Lovet' ** (1981, Drama) 'R' Love Potion No. 9'** (1992) 'Voyage to Bottom of Sea'
23 TNT NBA Basketball: Boston Celtics at Miami Heat. (Live) E8 |NBA Basketball: Gnzzlies at Thunder Inside the NBA (live) CSI: NY "Prey" 8 Southland (In Stereo) Cold Case (In Stereo) NUMB3RS (In Stereo) NUMB3RS "First Law' Angel "Expecting"
24 DISC MythBusters 8 MythBusters 81 MythBusters (N) 8 MythBusters 8 MythBusters 8 MythBusters 88 MythBusters BB Time Warp (In Stereo) Popoff Smile Teleworid Paid Prog. Hair Free Paid Prog. Paid Prog. KettleBell
25 TWC Weather Center a Weather Weather Weather/History Weather Center 88 Weather !Weather Weather/History Weather Center 8N Weather Weather Weather/History First Outlook Weather. 88 Wake Up With Al
26 USA NCIS "Dagger NCIS "Power Down" NCIS"Chld's Play" NCIS "Ignition" e NCIS "Heartland" CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene "ShadowMan'** (2006, Action) BB Law & Order: SVU Kill Germs Money Law Order: Cl
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32 SYFY Fact or Faked
33 AMC High Plams Drifter"


The First 48 88
Beyond Scared


The First 48 S Vanished, Beth How I Met |How I Met iChris Chris


Storage Storage Storage Storage Dog Bounty Hunter


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36 TOON Johnny T Hole/all Dude Destroy
39 HIST Modern Marvels BB Ancient Aliens 88 l
40 TVLND Sanford All-Fami-Family Family All-Family


13 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell
45 CNN John King, USA (N)


46 CW Seinfeid Seinfeld
17 SPIKE UFC Unleashed


Nancy Grace (N)
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Fact or Faked Ghost
'The Recruir * (2003) Al Pac


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WillGrace Will/Grace Chris


IWEN Hair Oreck Vac Paid Prog.


Storage Storage Storage Storage Dog Bounty Hunter


TriVita Paid Prog. Younger CelebHair Hair Free Kill Germs


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


l4B WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 2011


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
IT'5 THE SPRING WHO SHE'S MARCIE, CHUCK,
DANCE, CHAPLES.. 15 YOU BLOCKHEAD! YOU
WOULD YOU LIKE THIS?/ CAN'T 60 WITH HER!
TO 0 WITH ME? U00 SAID YOU'
-- ,60 IWITH ME, '


BORN LOSER BY ARTAND CHIP SANSOM


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
MRS. GODFREY5 5HE TOLD ME To FIND
MAKING ME REWRITE A BALANCE BETWEEN
My WOODRoW FACT AND OPINION...
WILSON PAPER' WHATEVER THAT MEANS
IT PRoEABLY
MEANS JUST
S WHAT IT
SOUNDS LIKE.





SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
rF 4013 CoUDi-t&.Je U 1^-t Hve
ioNe sovFfteR Poe 1-a -sHoo-Tr FLai
S&WOOLD \T e TWe ETND oF F


SO EVERY TIME I
WRITE SOMETHING
FACTUAL, I WRITE
AN OPINION IN THE
VERY SAME SENTENCE?
RIGHT


Woodrow Wilso
waS thSee n--
eiahf-k president
o f' + Unie d
S-at-es, but who
real cares

^^^


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES
PEW f p every TIMe I HEAR THO$

fAV IOVIATv !FEp \ by MOUTH




c 1 iCoU011-, 1/Da. is.by UFT T I. Mc
1::

ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


GOOD NEWS, SMART BAD NEWS 15 WE'VE MISSED (JGU WHEN ARE YOU ,-
BILLY, THE RESTRAINING SOME STUDY SESSIONS. 50 GONNA FINALLY REALIZE
ORDER HAS EXPIRED. TO CATCH UP, WE'LL NEED THAT I DON'T WANT TO
TO PULL AN ALL-NIGHTER. BE YOUR TUTOR ANY...
\ /AH 1H 'BUT YA BETTER NOT FALL
J ASLEEP z'.f 7i ZjZZZ
I \ FIRST, OR l zzzz -
1 C \ _/SOMEONE'S
G1 --. INNTHIS
SPOT OF WARM "
'f' W Y AT ER. .


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


5.11 a.irh Stcci Inato-,,al ,C 'C. bO UFS 2011
"You've got some nerve! You want a $500
loan and you're not even groveling!"


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Reprimand
6 "The
Prisoner
of--"
11 Commotion
13 Traffic
divider
14 Hassle con-
tinuously
15 Grouchy
16 Barracksoff.
17 Web suffix
18 Dessert cart
item
21 Drifters
23 Trend
26 -- bind
27 Cafeteria
amenity
28 Harmful
thing
29 Address
parts
31 Aileron
sites
32 Male voice
33 Bit of glitter
35 Singles
36 Football
cheer
37 Always,
to Poe
38 Corporate
abbr.
39 Toward the
edge


40 Summer
hrs.
41 Gab
42 Leo mo.
44 BLT need
47 Souvenir
buy (hyph.)
51 Made of
fleece
52 Removed
the pits
53 Basilica
parts
54 Connery
and Penn
DOWN
1 Dine
2 Klinger's
rank (abbr.)
3 A feast--
famine
4 Records, as
mileage
5 Female de-
scendant
6 Nulls
7 Red-waxed
cheese
8 Pen point
9 Apply
makeup
10 Some
12 Answer
back
13 "Star Trek"
physician


Answer to Previous Puzzle












18 Revolver 39 Joyce Carol
19 Focused -
20 Got, as 41 Harvard
salary rival
22 Long-eared 43 Clarified
pet butter
23 Like cobras 44 Dundee
24 Sharp duo
corners 45 Comic
25 Cactus caveman
habitat 46 Yr. frac-
28 Grain tions
holder 48 Potato st.
30 Dawn 49 Toon
goddess Chihuahua
animals stats
34 Kilt
features
36 Klondike
territory


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


-11 @2011 by UFS, Inc.

CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebnty Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: L equals G
"OMOHX LHOVF GTRF V 0 ZVR V

ZVBWAVX GIGOJF, V RSBTF RODIJN

AZOJ TF DVJ YO HODVBBON VJN

SOHZVSR HOGONTON." SOVHB R.

Y PDU
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "We all have idols. Play like anyone you care about
but try to be yourself while you're doing so." B.B. King
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 5-11


Horoscope

TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- The way you go about
achieving your aspirations
and objectives is likely to
win you the admiration of
your peers.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Don't hold back, share
some interesting experi-
ences and ideas with your
peers, and everyone is likely
to find you to be a most en-
joyable conversationalist.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Even though it's quite
likely that you would pre-
fer operating discreetly,
you won't mind sharing
your ideas with others.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- You should follow your
own judgment rather than
adhering to the opinions
of others. You have the
ability to perceive facts
accurately.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) If anything needs
to be systematized, vol-
unteer your services and
replace confusion with
methodology.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- This is a better than usu-
al day to establish contacts
in both your social and
business spheres.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Use your imagina-
tion to constructively im-
prove conditions for your-
self in as many areas as you
need.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) You're not likely
to find a more perfect day
to effectively promote
something in which you
believe.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) In order to induce
others to come to you in-
stead of you having to go
hat in hand to them, you
may have to maintain a
degree of aloofness.
AQUARIUS (Jan.- 20-Feb.
19) It'll be easier to ad-
vance your interests if you
don't make your inten-
tions too obvious to your
opponents.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20)- Open both your heart
and your purse if there is
someone who comes to
you in dire straits.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
If you were to tell another
your wish, she or he might
consider you to be a bit of a
dreamer. However, in real-
ity you've very realistic.


Annie's ailbox


Dear Annie: I live in a small condomin-
ium community. Two units down, there
is an older woman who is a hoarder. She
continually has trash piled up by her
front door and back porch. When you
look through her glass sliding doors, you
can see trash from floor to ceiling. This
has been going on for the past 15 years.
The board of directors of our condo as-
sociation has tried everything. The board
has fined her for various misdemeanors,
such as not allowing pest control in her
unit and leaving all that trash around,
but it makes no difference.
The woman does not talk to anyone in
the community, and we never see friends
or family visit. Any suggestions? CON-
DO OWNER

Dear Owner: Hoarding is a form of
mental illness, and this woman likely
needs professional help. Since you can
see the trash inside her home, as well as
outside, it may constitute evidence that


Bridge

"Avoidance" is one of the toughest declarer-
play techniques. How does it apply in today's
deal? South is in four spades. West leads the
diamond jack. What should declarer do?
North made a game-invitational limit raise
with four-card support, 10 total points (nine
high-card plus one shortage for the doubleton)
and eight losers (two spades, three hearts, two
diamonds and one club). South momentarily
thought about a slam, but his hand was too Y
balanced. South starts with six tricks outside *
spades: two diamonds (given the opening lead)
and four clubs. So he needs only four trump
tricks. With nine cards missing the queen, the
mathematicians will tell you to play for the
drop. But if declarer does that here, he finds that
East is getting a trump trick. South will shift to
clubs, East will ruff the third round and switch
to the heart queen, resulting in down one.
South should realize that he can fail only
if East gains the lead early and pushes a high
heart through the king, with West having the
ace.
South should play to avoid East's winning an
early trick. He should lead a spade to dummy's
ace, then play a spade to his jack. Here, after
the finesse wins, declarer cashes his spade king
and ends with an overtrick. However, even if
the spade finesse lost, the contract would be
safe.


her hoarding has created a health code
violation and the Dept. of Health could
order her to clean it up. There may also
be a fire hazard, in which case the con-
dominium board should notify the fire
department. As a last resort, the condo
board could sue her. Ask the board to dis-
cuss this problem with their association
attorney to see what steps can be taken.

Dear Annie: You printed a letter I wrote
that I signed, "Still Here Doing This." I
told you that I was married to a mentally
ill, emotionally abusive man. I stayed for
the children, who now rarely visit.
I wanted to let you know that I am not
"still here" anymore. I finally mustered
the courage to leave when it was appar-
ent that my husband was only getting
worse. I had the police remove him from
our home, took out a restraining order
and filed for divorce. I encourage anyone
who is married to such a person to get
out. NOT THERE ANYMORE


North 05-11-11
A A 8 4 3
V 65 2
7 2
SKQ 9 7
'est East
S9 Q 7 2
A 9 8 V QJ 10 4
J 10 9 5 4 K8 6 3
8 6 5 2 4 4 3
South
A KJ. 10 6 5
K73
AQ
4 A J 10

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither

South West North East
1 4 Pass 3 Pass
4 4 Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: J


EN EI TLicrINDMW








CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan *


Wednesday, May 11, 2011- 5 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




MARKET PLA


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


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion ofany 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.


Fo ealns altolfeeo vstww0cloia.com


(0)


ANNOUNCEMENTS


Will sit with elderly 3 weekdays & weekends.
Prefer Greenwood or Malone. Will consider
live-in or nights. 850-569-2819 DO 12346


2-lots & vaults in the Garden of Vallor in
Gardens of Memory. worth $6000. asking
$4000. 334-702-6454 Serious inquires Only!
4- Cemetery Plots in Memory Hill Garden of
Devotion $7,200. 334-6787-7012

(E) MERCHANDISE

Ceramic Molds and Equipment Must sell ap-
proximately 1500 ceramic molds, kiln, paints,
brushes, lamp kits, miscellaneous equipment.
Husband has taken over my shop with his
woodworking, No room for both of us. $3,000
or make offer. Call Joyce @ 229-309-2903. Lo-
cated in Donalsonville, Ga., DO 12377

Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds,
Guns, And Tools West Main Jewelry & Loan
334-671-1440. DO 12162

(0) PETS & ANIMALS


.Free Cats! 6 months old, Beautiful!!! Marianna.
850-557-2846
Free kittens, Beautiful!!! Marianna. 850-557-
.2846
Free litter'trained kittens 850-482- 5880/850-
303-9727 after 3pm

Beautiful AKC registered english bulldog pup-
pies for sale. Excellent pedigrees, show poten-
tial, outstanding temperament and well social-
ized. Serious inquiries.only, please. 334-572-
4292, DO 12249
Beautiful Bloodhound/Black and Tan Mix pup-
pies born March 13th now 2 months old. Peo-'
pie friendly, lively and playful. Free to good
and loving home. Mother on site. If interested
please send email to patsayshi@aol.com, or
call 850-762-3398
Border Collie puppies, parents on site, vet
checked $150. with 1st shots and wormed.
Highly intelligent 334-662-9606.
CKC Cocker Spaniel Puppies!
Ready May 20th Parents on site.
4FM I M All Buff and white. Tails
Stocked. Dew claws removed
& I&st shots. $250 334-798-1578
FREE: mixed Bull dog & white English, wormed
Ready now. 850-592-7264
Free to good home: Female Pug mix puppy,
very friendly, 850-209-6977













WANNA TAKE AN
AD WITH YOU?
NOW YOU CAN.
Text the unique code
DO 55555) to 88788
.2 Receive a link to the
classiled ad



jcf loridan.com
.- , : v : ~ -


LAB puppies Black or Yellow $250.-$300.
shots & wormed. Ready now! 229-308-0117
donnie @bekennel.com
T Lots of Summer puppies Are Ready!
ALL ON SALE V
Morkies $200., Chorkies $100- $225.,
Yorkie-Jacks $50. and Yorkie-Poos,
Papi-poos, Hairless Chinese Crested,
Shorkies Now taking deposits on Shih-a-poos
334-718-4886

(P ) FARMER'S MARKET

John Deere Diesel Motor & 6x4 Berkly Pump &
Rainbow Cable Tow Irrigation Unit, $4000
850-592-6855 DO 12336



----------------
E Ai ''SI]^
BB'riI: niT I ej asi'1


Strawberries, Squash,
Cucumbers, Snap Beans, New
Potatoes & Home Grown
Peaches Are Ready!

220 W. H 52 Malvern


EMPLOYMENT
CLEICL &ADINSTRTV


Rex
Lumber


The Corporate office of Rex Lumber, L.L.C.
in Graceville, Fl is seeking a full-time
bookkeeper. Must be proficient in
Microsoft Excel. Accounting/bookkeeping
experience required. Other duties include:
reconciling bank statements, answering
phones, filing and running daily errands.
Please send resume to P.O. Box 7
Graceville, FL 32440




IC JO J .


Wednesday, May 11, 2011









THE SUDOKU sGAME WITH A KICK!i'

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 ONLINE!
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM


Edgewater Beach Resort, 2/2 Golf Villa
Sandy White Beaches! 20K SF Lagoon Pool,
12 Pools, 10 Tennis Courts, Golf Course, 24
Hour Security at this Gated Community.
$800-1000/wk. 2500 Palm Trees at complex.
The only Full-Service Resort on
Panama City Beach 706-464-4876
Edgewater Beach Resort Tower 1, Unit 803 ,
A 1,573 sq. ft. unit, will sleep Ten people
comfortably. This beautiful unit has
Incredible Views of the Gulf,
Beach and the Lagoon pool!
Oceanfront! Call 86 6-785-6855
4 www.ginnyscondos.com ,'
"WATER'S EDGE", a 2-Story '
Townhome in Panama City
Beach. With over 1500SF,
Balconies, Verandas and a
Pool, Our Tropical themed
Townhome Sleeps 6-8 and is
only a few steps from the sand! 954-673-1314


Countertop Microwave, Kenmore, very good
condition. $50.850-482-7507
4 Oak Dining Chairs- all in excellent condition
$60 Call 850-209-6977
Auto mechanic Tools w/metal box, $60 850-
592-2507
Baseball cards, 1000's of older ones, mint cond -
Some complete sets. $500. 850-557-0778
Biscuit Cutter by Dewalt, like new, with
biscuits $85 850-592-2507
Car Seat, Playpen, Bassidet all for $400,
850-526-8727
Couch & Loveseat, Black, Gold & Burgandy,
$300 850-573-4629
Craftsman ARC Welder, 230 AMP with mask &
rods $45 ., 850-592-2507
Curio Cabinet, Cherry wood, lighted $90 850-
209-4500
Curio End Table, Cherry wood, $50 850-209-
4500
Dresser, 6 drawers, all maple wood $80 850-
209-4500
Dresses, Lovely Prom/Graduation various
styles, colors & sizes, 6-12, $5& up 850-526-4561
Easy Set Pool w/access. & install video,18x48,
used 5mos, Al cond. $125 850-352-2103
Flat & round stock, aluminum, brass, nylon,
steel, $2 & up 850-592-2507
Fridgidaire Refrigerator ,Almond, 26 cu.ft, side x
side, ice & water on door. $375 850-482-4455
Full size wood headboard with shelves good
cond. $35 850-272-4305 serious inquiries only


Waterfront Lake Seminole GA
7671 Paradise Drive
2/2, 866 SF, Furnished. $94,500
334-805-0705

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


Kenmore Refrigerator, 18ft, top freezer, leather
look almond color, Al cond. $125 850-352-2103
Kitchen Table, With 4 chairs, Glass/wood, $150
OBO 850-573-4629
Nuts, bolts, screws, nails & hardware, $2 & up
850-592-2507
Orchid Pots 6-8 in $1 each 850-592-2507
Ozark Trail Tents (2), zipped together, nice
condition, $60 850-526-3426
Porch Swing, 4 ft, painted black, $35 850-526-
3426
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Your source for selling and buying!
Purses Authentic Dooney & Bourke& Louis
Vuitton- new condition $35-$75,334-389-6069
Singer Sewing Machine- wood cabinet $35.
Call 850-526-3426
Slipcover Set, Burgandy, couch, loveseat, chair
$80 for the set 850-209-4500
Storm Door, 1 solid piece, 36" wide
$60 OBO 850-209-6977
Styrofoam Packing Peanuts, 61b bags $10 850-
592-2507
Swimming Pool Cover 18x24 $20
6ft pool ladder, new $30 850-526-3426
Vintage Childs John Deere Tractor with pedals
$250 850-693-1680
Window Air Conditioner by GE, 12", $175
850-526-8727
Wrought Iron Fire Pit for patio, 4 ft tall; $45
850-526-3426


4 _



2 5 @@@







2008 BLOCKDOT, INC. WWW.BLOCKDOTCOM


Tuesday's
WASABI SOLUTION
8 9 6 2 3
3 4 9
@@ 38156

4 7 5 6 8 2 3

@6 1 3475
1 3 2 e 4 7 5
5 4 8 7 6 9 )


BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE

1KWt LMcoM
KEWLBOX.COM


an AFast, easy, no press
a c a 24 hours a day, 7 da
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
Sand make secure online payments.

www.jcfloridan.com


I II IPm -___


re
ays a week!


liiets or"OLSUF frFE yVstn Jfoidncm e iefrdtis


IPI-*E Ni-i


I I----- -~









6 B Wednesday, May 11, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


(5 THE TOWN OF SNEADS
(POP. 1,849) IS ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS FOR THE
TOWN MANAGER POSITION.
THERE ARE FIVE TOWN
COUNCIL MEMBERS ELECTED
AT-LARGE, TOTAL BUDGET OF $2,750,261.00
WITH 27 FULL TIME EMPLOYEES. APPOINTED
MANAGEMENT OFFICIAL IS RESPONSIBLE FOR
THE OVERALL OPERATION OF THE TOWN.
TOWN PROVIDES WATER, SEWER,
SANITATION, POLICE, FIRE, ROAD AND
RIGHT OF WAY MAINTENANCE. SALARY
NEGOTIABLE, DEPENDING ON EXPERIENCE.





APPLICATIONS MUST BE TURNED IN BY
NOON, ON FRIDAY, JUNE 3, 2011.
THE TOWN OF SNEADS IS A DRU FREE
WORK PLACE AND EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER.






DISTRIBUTION CENTER
MARIANNA, FLORIDA

Now Hiring Full Time

Forklift Operators 2nd and 3rd Shifts
Competitive Pay and Benefits Package!
Apply at Family Dollar Distribution Center
Must be 18 Years Old
Equal Opportunity Employer
Drug Free Workplace


J AC KS ON COUNT y .

FLORIDAN


WE ARE LOOKING FOR
MATURE, DEPENDABLE,
BUSINESS MINDED
NEWSPAPER CARRIERS


ALFORD
Earn an average of


$900
per month


Ask about our
$300
Sign on Bonus


BE YOUR OWN BOSS
1AM to 6 AM


Must have dependable
transportation, minimum
liability insurance & valid
driver's license.


Come by and fill out an
application at the
Jackson County Floridan,
4403 Constitution Lane,
Marianna, FL



HEALTHMARK
REGIONAL
MEDICAL CENTER




Supervisory Experience Required
Apply in person
4413 U.S. HWY 331 S.
Defuniak Springs, FL 32435
*4 850-951-4507 +s
or fax resume 850-892-7079

SOCIAL SERVICES DIRECTOR
Bachelor's degree in social work, or
bachelor's degree in a human services
field including but not limited to
sociology, special education,
rehabilitation counseling, and
psychology; AND
One (1) year of supervised social work
experience in a health care setting
working directly with individuals.
Salary commensurate with experience.
Send Resume to


Signature Healthcare of North Florida,
1083 Sanders Avenue
Graceville, FL 32440


/I-icaithCARE




Want to sell your

AUTOMOBILE?

Place a Classified Ad

TODAY!


D el In


( EDUCATION
S& INSTRUCTION


Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
^ HVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
888-202-4813.
'OLI ( Ell www.fortiscollege.edu.
DO 12279

C \ ~RESIDENTIAL
(:L )jREAL ESTATE FOR RENT


1/1'& 2/1 apartments in town, $450 per month plus
deposit.No pets. 850-573-0598
COTTONDALE VILLAGE APARTMENTS
Now accepting applications for 2
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."

EQUAL HwOISoM m On'oWITY
Edgewood Apartments in Cypress Area. Quiet,
Furnished 1BR 1BA.Cable & laundry included.
$440/mo + deposit. 850-573-6062 4-


1BR 1BA House
conveniently located in
Marianna, FL For details call
,850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4-
2/1 w/office in Grand Ridge, Rent to own, very
nice, $1000 down $650/mo. 850-997-2464/850-
345-7035
3/2 Country Home for rent, 5 miles South of
Marianna, with appliances. Nice Setting!
$735 + deposit 407-443-9639
4/1 Brick house, 4029 Charles Dr. CH/A, $575
850-482-8684/305-495-6059
5BR/3BA Home 2500sf+/- with in-ground pool.
For info call 850-579-8895
Austin Tyler & Associates -*
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4-
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
New Home for rent. Greenfield Subdivision
3/2; .$950/month. Please call 850-209-4266


2006, 14x40 MH in Dellwood.
Unfurnished, to qualified renter.Prefer
handyman/caretaker to maintain property.
Rent variable depending on capability
Call 850-592-2507 for details
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 and 3BR Mobile Home- in a family oriented park,
water, garbage, lawn care. No Pets 850-592-8129
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515
f{Vi RESIDENTIAL
S REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


OPEN HOUSE
SUNDAY
MAY 15TH
2PM 4PM




S'. y . ---
HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
699 CO RD 100, HEADLAND
$329,900
Craftsman Designi Approx 2920 sq. ft.
S4 BR 3 Baths Built in 2009 5.3 Acres
Slate and tile Hardwood floors
Granite Energy efficient
Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
Trey ceiling in master
S18 ft. ceiling in living area
Lennox Two Zone system
REALTORS WELCOME!
Call 334-596-7763


RECREATION


4-Wheeler '09 Honda Forman 500ES warn
winch, with warrenty $6,600. 334-379-8809
after 3pm. DO 12216
Arctic Cat 4 wheeler '97 500- new tires, great
condition, hardly used, green, $4000.
Call 344-685-0435 D012197

KAWASAKI '99 MULE 550 2 WD, Green, runs
great, new tires $2,800 334-687-1017 DO
12307
POLARIS '06, Ranger, 700 Fl, Cameo, 4X4, 230
hours, excellent condition, $6,200 or trade
for tractor or boat 334-687-4686
Yamaha '02 YZ125- runs great, very fast, hardly
used, blue plastics, $1,100. Call 334-983-9153
D0012374
.. Yamaha '07 Raptor 80 on-
ly 50 hours on it. New bat-
tery. helmet, has extend-
'ed warranty. $1495 OBO,
SERIOUS INQUIRIES ONLY.
]334-774-7783 DO 12303


Boat Storage 984 Bruner Rd. (S.Park/Taylor),
12w x 32d x 0lOh, Free water, power & air,
Mgmt. lives on site, Upholstry services availa-
ble on site, 334-797-0523, 334-792-8628,
ddismukes@comcast.net DO 12123


Bayliner Trophy,
22.5', 2000 model, well
Fr- kept and clean.
Many extras. $19,950.
334-794-0609


Hydro Stream Bass Boat with 150 HP
Johnson Outboard, new trolling motor
new carpet & 2 props
$ 4900. 4 888-398-0137 4- DO 11868
LARSON '07 SENZA 206, Inboard/Outboard,
Ski Tower, Depth Finder, AM/FM CD Stereo,
With Trailer, $18,500 229-768-2286 DO 12399
Seacraft, '89, 20 ft- Center
i", console, '95 225HP Johnson,
dual axle trailer w/brakes.
SGreat condition, very clean.
$5.500.334-791-4891 DO 11020


15' CAMPER BY ALINER 2006 Like new, garage
kept. Not a Pop-up. Electric : A/C, heat, Fridge,
micro, cooktop, toaster oven, coffee maker,
AM/FM/ CD stereo, 10" flip down color TV
w/DVD player, cable/satellite ready ext. jack,
memory foam matt, jack stabilizers, tinted
slide windows. $5,950. 334-701-8854 DO 12168
1993 Dutchman, completely self contained
Travel Trailer. New awning. Everything works.
2 bedrooms. 850-573-3426, $4,800, DO 12213
5th wheel plate for pickup.
Used 3 times. Paid $1650. will sell $600. OBO .
334-248-2629 -
TS Coachman 2001 Fifth
aIciir Wheel '25ft- 2 slides,
Lots of Extras! Sleeps 6,
includes 5th wheel hook- up and satellite
dish, $7900. For More Info Call 334-237-9245
or 334-774-3431 D011852
S-COUGAR TRAVEL TRAILER
I 1---' ... 2004-30 foot,
.. big rear window,
i -z. living/dining slide, excel-
ll ent condition, new tires,
must see to appreciate,
$16,500 OBO, 334-687-6863,334-695-2161
Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
S, u '06., 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2
k slideouLs. Loaded, Like New.
S 17,995. Call 334-406-4555

Flagstaff '05 Pop-Up Camper Sleeps 6, A/C,
2.5CF Refrigerator, 16BTU Heater with electric
ignition, self storing awning. $3900 334-677-
8645 DO 12167
FLEETWOOD '05 Prowler AX6 5th wheel, 36 ft,
4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $22,000 OBO
Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862. DO 11065
Hi Lo 27 '07 Travel Trailer with slide out.
Excellent condition. Valued at $22k, Asking
$16K, Queen Bed, Been used 4 times, Kept
under Shelter. 334-792-4855 DO 12381
REDUCED!! Montana '05 5th Wheel,
4 slides, king bed, excellent condition,
$25,500 OBO Call 850-547-2808 9
Sunny Brook 5th wheel '02 2750SL 28' w/slide
out. Q-bed, Like New, kepted under shelter
compare to show room. price $30K, Will sell
$12K 334-248-2629


1993 Winnebago Vectra 35
Diesel Pusher. Well main-
----tained and sheltered. Cum-
mings diesel. 10-12mpg. A
beautiful 1993. Prepared
for Alaska trip but sick-
ness stopped that. No slides. Complete service
records showing years of maintenance. $28,000
334-677-3299DO 12205
Coachman '97 Classic 5th wheel 27ft with
slide, sleeps 6, microwave & stove, very
clean! D012384
Priced to Sell $5,900. Call 334-790-9756


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
Newmar Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center
Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000
www.dixierv.com DO 12306


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
Newmar Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
Forest River
Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center
Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000
www.dixierv.com DO 12070
Ford '93 Class C 24 ft Motor Home excellent
condition with lots of storage, fully loaded, flat
screen TV, sleeps 5, barely used, 10,890 miles.
$9,000. 850-482-3477/209-7274 DO 11781
-. s Tioga '98 SL 31' Class C
Motorhome 26k miles,
,KS_.J ^ slide out, like new, Lots of
Extras and LOTS of
Upgrades! Asking $23K
-334-792-0774 DO 12378


'05 Yamaha Wave Runner FX crusier HO
150hp 58 hours, garage kept,
excellent condition $6,500 DO 12388
334-762-2864 or 334-714-6684 -




ChMc( out th6 Cl[Sifed


TRANSPORTATION


S Chevrolet '64 Impala
Supersport 327 Dark
Blue, Runs, Looks Good
.- & Rebuilt engine &
trans $12,000 OBO
* 334-785-5120 or *f 973-202-1841
Ask for BJ DO 12223

Chevrolet '81 Corvette
Automatic 350 (Silver). Will
sell as is for $4,700. OBO
334-774-1915


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


CAMPERS & TAVEL.TRAILESAUTOSFOR. S ALE


2000 BMW Z3, Beautifully
kept little car. Color is
green Boston Fir-I think)
w/black int 5 speed. Gets
great gas mileage. Conver-
tible Great beach trip car! 111,000 miles. I have
pics available and it is available to test drive.
asking $10,000 OBO, 334-785-5272, DO 12286

Pro Series, Gray, with
dark vinyl top.
Loaded with less than
50,000 miles. Sun roof and blue tooth. Great
condition. $13,500, Call 334-774-2597. DO 12196
2005 Pontiac GTO 1 owner, V8, automatic,
mileage 8,000 leather interteior, power windows,
power door locks, cruise, 6 CD changer, dual
power seats, rear spoiler, silver in color, alloy
wheels, $19,000, 334-797-7137, DO 12193
2008 GMC Acadia SLT Quad Seating Rear A/C
Back-up Sensor $23,500, 334-693-0973, 334-
726-2544, DO 12394
'83 Collector Mercedes 240D in very good
cond., rare 4-speed man. trans., very smooth
shifting, a dream to drive, a bargain at $6,800
334-797-4883
'89 Buick Park Ave Classic
S Beauty. Car restorer's
-d dream! Runs, needs minor
repair Tan Ext. $1500
334-635-7073 Leave message DO 12333
BAD CREDIT? DO 12252
I can get U Riding Today
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
$0 Down/ 1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Warranty On Every Vehicle Sold!
$100 Referrals! Steve 334-803-9550
BMW '05 Mini Cooper
LIKE NEW! $200 down, $249 per month.
GREAT GAS MILEAGE!
Call: Ron Ellis 334-714-0028. DO 12153
BMW '06 4-DR 3251 sports appearance Pkg.
Fully Loaded and Gray leather. 63K miles,
$16,500. 334-435-4416 DO 12233
Camaro'87 Z28- High proforamce 383 stroker
motors, runs, with '92 Camaro RS parts car that
does not run $4500. Call 334-299-6273 leave a
message D011825
Chevrolet '02 Camaro Z28 Navy Blue Metallic.
Located in Dothan, AL 144,500 miles. Many per-
formance modifications! Leather interior. Ask-
ing $7,500 Looking for someone who will take
care of her. She is a classic and will be missed!
EMail: JASONROCKWOOD300@GMAIL.COM
Phone: 772-579-0852 Please EMail or Call!
Leave message if no answer! DO 12371
Chevrolet '89 CORVETTE Triple Black, Museum
Quality, 42,000 miles, Excellent condition.
$15,000 Contact Owner, David Miller 334-693-
0705 or 334-791-5452. DO 12294
Chevrolet Corvette '94 85K mi. blue, original
car. Like new condition REDUCED $10,900.00
OBO 334-618-9322 or 334-596-1790
MUST SEE!!!!
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
-. Chrysler '06 300C with
I .Hemi, Custom Paint,
Rims, Sunroof, Rockford
Fosgate Stereo System.
EXCELLENT CONDITION!
$12700 OBO 334-494-7312 DO 11125
.a Ford '65 Mustang.
:2 Many accessories with
car. $5500.00 or possible
trade. 2180 Montgomery
Hwy. Call: 334-671-7720.
Financing available.
DO 12148
Honda '08 Accord
4 door, FULL WARRANTY! LIKE NEW!
$200 down, $249 per month.
GREAT GAS MILEAGE!
Call: Ron Ellis 334-714-0028. DO 12154
Honda'94 Accord
Tan Priced at $3,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11820

0 M Lincoln '06 Towncar Signature
Must Sell, Birch Silver with
dove gray leather interior, V8,
all power, 70k mile, school teacher driven,
no damage, non-smoker, new tires
$14,500. NEG Call 334-791-7330 D011978
Mazda '02 Miata LS Convertible, 5 speed, 81k
mile, ground effects, borla dual exhaust, silver,
power everything, Boss stereo, dealer maint,
1.8L/140HP $8000. Call 850-570-5889 leave mes-
sage D012194
WNissan '09 Murano LE
AWD. This SUV is in like
new condition with only
18,750 one owner miles.
-and beige leather interior.
Imaculate inside and out
and drives like a dream. Reason for selling;
Wife no longer drives. Asking $27,250. OBO.
Please call 334-790-7018 for details. DO 12230
Nissan '97 Maxima, Runs Good, Dependable,
$2000 OBO 334-714-8321 DO 12235
Pontiac'01 Firebird AM/FM CD player. Cold air
130,000 miles Well kept and very clean car
Asking $4,500 cash firm. Serious inquires only
Call anytime 334-790-4892 DO 11983
I ,I"- Pontiac'07 G-6 GT- hard
-lJ top convertible, black,
32,500 miles, all leather,
loaded, heated & lumbar
seats, garage kept. $14,00 OBO
334-796-6613
VI Volkswagen '05 Beetle
-^' C convertiblee GLS- 5-speed,
j\ leather, loaded, only 19K
( T. 'j miles. EAcellent condition.
o- .' .2 i$ .900. Call 334-714-4001
WANTEDS* JUN VHILE


WANTED JUNK VEHICLES
TOP PRICE! DO 11967
I also sell used parts
4 334-792-8664 4
24 hour towing


I Ul

2007 Harley-Davidson Touring ROAD KING
CLASSIC, for sale by owner asking $4,500 con-
tact me at sch23at@msn.com, 863-274-3947,
DO 12353
Harley '03 Davidson Herit-
age Softail Classic 100th
Anniversary. Metallic
Pearl Blue. Vance and
Hines exhaust. 19k Miles,
Beautiful Harley! $10,500
334-446-1208 DO 12375
Harley '99 Davidson Road King, new pipes and
tires, recently tuned up $9,000. 334-449-2794
DO 12370


CLASSIFIED


m







CLASSIFIED


S ICFLORIDT DTrAN m


Jackson County Floridan *


Wednesday, May 11, 2011-7 B


Harley Davidson '00 Electra-Glide- stock seat
and corbinso olo seat, detachable sissy bar and
S luggage rack, black $7500. Call 334-237-0677
D012237
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 custom 11k
miles, chromed out, $6500. Call 334-691-3468
or 334-701-3855
Harley Davidson '07 FLSTC Hertiage Softail
Classic 1300 miles, in excellent condition.
Complete with saddle bag, sissy bar, leather
chaps and gloves. Total Package! $12,500
Call 334-899-4049 D012165
HARLEY DAVIDSON '07-Ultra Classic Show
Room Condition, 1200 miles on bike, Security
System $15,000 334-687-5930 DO 11942
Harley Davidson '09 Roadking- 3,950 miles, like
new $15,500. Call 334-596-1694 DO012300
HARLEY pAVIDSON ELECTRA GLIDE -'08 Ultra
Classic w/Lehman Trike Conversion, less than
3000 miles, tour package, luggage rack, trike
cover $27,500 334-695-4350 DO 12058
Honda, '01 Shadow Sabre 1100 $3950. Excel-
lent condition with only 8,900 miles. Garage
Kept. Windshield, backrest, and chrome bat-
tery covers have been added. New rear back
tire. Call 334-792-5233. DO 12231
HONDA'07 CBR,
600, loaded, 4,000
miles,stretch lowered,
2 brother exhaust, $6,000
334-689-3518,334-339-2352
DO 11146
HONDA'98 Valkyrie Tourer all original,
low miles, runs great asking $5,900. OBO 334-
693-5454
S .Honda Shadow
$2999.00.
2180 Montgomery Hwy -
Call: 334-671-7720.
Guaranteed Financing!!
-DO 12191


H Kawasaki '08 Vulcan 900,
7k Miles, windshield,
backrest, saddlebags and
more $4300 334-791-5282
DO 12242


Kawasaki '09 KXF250
Motor by BPM. 2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
fast bike for the motor-
crossing extremist
334-726-3842
Yamaha '04 Custom Silverado 1100, 50 mpg.
beautiful black, cobra pipes, chrome driving
lights, hyper charger, luggage rack, blue'
neon accents lights, many more options
$3,995. 1 334-588-6071 4 DO 12227
Yamaha '99 XVS1100 42K miles. REDUCED
$2,800. OBO 334-726-1215 or 334-477-3152

-; Honda 1962 C102 super
cub 50. 4k miles, Black &
white, good condition,
E s1" electric start 3 speed,
W S $2500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002


Chevrolet '01 Tahoe LT
8999.00. Loaded
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or
334-714-2700. DO 12361

SFord '98 Explorer
$2599.00.
VERY CLEAN! LOW MILES!
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or
334-714-2700. DO 12363
Saturn '05 VUE, White,V6 engine, 93k miles,
PS/W, AC, CD, AM/FM Radio, new tires, excel-
lent condition, $8800 Call Louis 850-693-
3166/526-1133 DO 12195


'00 LS Silverado ext. cab 4-door, Z71 4x4, Red,
138K miles, all power, 5000 miles on tires, tow WE PAY CaSH
package, Must see to appreciate. $10,500. OBO
334-791-2781 or 334-677-3050 DO 12067 FOR JUNK CARS!!!!!!
5' box blade in new cond. for $350.00 Tractor
$4500. 334-237-3662 D012211 334-818-1274
Chevrolet '02 Z71
$6999.00.
2180 Montgomery Hwy LEGAL
Call: 334-671-7720. .. G .
Guaranteed Financing!!
DO 12190LEANOTC
Ford '07 F150 Take over payments, 4 year war- LF15321
ranty, beige in color, 58K miles 334-479-6227
DO 12342 take over payments. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BY THE JACKSON
Auto, $4,600 or reasonable COUNTY PLANNING COMMISSION OF ITS IN-
offer. Call 229-334-8520, TENT TO CONDUCT A PUBLIC HEARING T RE-
229-296-8171. DO 11892 VIEW THE FOLLOWING AND OTHER BUSINESS:

Ford '89 F150 Lariat Mud Truck, A/C, 351 en- The so county ang commission w
gine, long bed, $3500 850-482-8003 DO 12186 consider
Freight Liner '92 double 1. Internet Depot (GD11-0006 ) A request to
bunk, Detroit engine, operate a business to offer an internet cafe,
re-built 2 years ago. notary services, and sweepstakes and is limit-
$d5.000. OBO 334-691-2987 ed to persons 18 years of age or older. The de-
or 334-798-1768 velopment is located in the Westside Plaza at
-;;W,^_athe intersection of State Road 71 and Westside
9 Dup T good dm Plaza Drive in unincorporated Jackson County.
GMC 79 Dump Truck, good condition, dump
bed works great, low mileage on rebuilt 2. Proposed changes to the Jackson County
1Code of Ordinances, Section 80-3, Exempt
engine $4,200 229-334-5809 DO 12327 Signs, and Section 80-7, On-Premises Sign
GMC '94 1500 Ext. Cab. Cold air, '09 Rebuilt Standards.
Engine and transmission. New tires, new paint,
new battery, very clean, good truck $4495 334- The public hearing will be held in the Jackson
333-1291 OR 334-793-3494 DO 12173 County Commission Board Room of the Admin-
Si-f .L4 John Deere 5OHP Tractor- istration Building located at 2864 Madison
Sr less than 0hrs, with 25ft Street, Marianna, Florida, on the 16th of May,
bumper pull double axle 2011 at 7:00p.m.
heavy duty trailer, $13,500 Anyone desiring information may contact the
Call 334-899-8118 D012376 Community Development Department between
7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday
r-.w -l TOYOTA '05 TUNDRA V-8 at 4487 Lafayette Street, Marianna, Florida or
ACCESS CAB, BLACK 94k contact by phone at (850) 482-9637.
MILE A,'C, AUTOMATIC,
POWR LOCKS & WIN- In accordance with the Americans with Disabil-
DOWS, NEW TIRES, GOOD cities Act, persons needing a special accommo-
COND. 00. dation to participate in this meeting should
-COND.$ 11,600. contact the Planning Secretary at Jackson
334-693-4987 DO 12155 County Community Development no later than
Toyota '07 Tundra- 4 door, silver, 68k miles, 5 days prior to the meeting. The Planning Sec-
towing packages, power windows, $15,000. retary may be contacted at 4487 Lafayette
Call 334-805-8183 D012254 Street, Marianna, FL, 32448, (850) 482-9637, or
Tractor '00 Kubota M-120 DT- 4x4 with Kubota (800) 955-8771 (TDD).
loader 120hp LA1601 needs repair 3100 hrs. _I
original tires 50%, engine, fuel tanks ok. NOTC [OF L
REDUCED $8,400. OBO or trade for tractor. LF15320
S850-212-6964 4 LF
i TRACTOR IH1440 Combine, IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn THE 14TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
Head. $8,500. 850-415-0438 FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 10-1104 CA
1997 Nissan Quest, New Tires. Carfax History. STATE RESOURCES CORP.
$3,000 OBO, Call 334-477-2271 or 334-477-4905, Plaintiff,
DO 12202
W ,DA Ovs,
r,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,me,,1 FLORENTINE MARBLE CO., INC. a Florida cor-
Got a Clunker portion, FLORENATA SOLID SURFACE, INC., a
SFlorida corporation, JOHN MOFFA, as Assignee
Well be your Junker. for the benefit of the creditors of Florenata Sol-
*P ,wrecked cars at a fair POSSESION
and honest price! Defendants
Average $ paid $225.
Wrecker Driver Needed, vehicle provided. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
L CALL 334-702-4323 D011208 -
Sa a am....... n mnv ..n.......n nnw NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to the Final
JUNK VEHICLES Judgment of Foreclosure dated the 26th day of
April, 2011, and entered in Case Number: 2010-
Highest prices paid guaranteed for your 1104-CA, of the Circuit Court of the 14th Judi-
wrecked or junk vehicles, title or no title, cial Circuit, in and for Jackson County,
runni not. We also buy unwanted Florida,wherein, STATES RESOURCES CORP. is
running or t. We also buy unwanted the Plaintiff, and FLORENTINE MARBLE CO.,
farming equipment. We also pay up to $50 INC. a Florida corporation, FLORENATA SOLID
finder's fee. Call for details. Day or night SURFACE, INC., a Florida corporation, JOHN
MOFFA, as Assignee for the benefit of the cred-
4334-596-01544 DO 11240 itors of Florenata Solid Surface, Inc., and UN-
WANTED WRECKED OR JUNK VEHICLES KNOWN TENANT IN POSSESSION, are the De-
fendants. The Clerk of Circuit Court will sell to
PAY TOP DOLLAR DO 11930 the highest and best bidder at 11:00 a.m. CST
n DAY -334-794-9576 4 NIGHT 334-794-7769 at the North Side/Front Lobby at the Jackson


County Courthouse, 4445 Lafayette Street, Ma-
rianna, Florida 32446 on the 26th day of May,
2011, the following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to wit:
Commencing at the Northeast Corner of Sec-
tion 36, and running thence S55 21'W a dis-
tance of 1249.78 feet; thence S1l 003'54"E a dis-
tance of 735.51 feet to the Southwest Corner of
M.R. Stokes Addition to Cottondale, and the
Point of Begining; thence N88 044'02"E along
the Southerly line of M.R. Stokes Addition to
Cottondale and the Southerly line of Front
Street a distance of 601.00 feet; thence S01 o
16'E a distance of 353.28 feet; thence S82 09'W
along the Northerly R/W of the L&N Railroad a
distance of 532.45 feet; thence N11 03'54"W a
distance of 420.54 feet to the Point of Begin-
ning. Said property lying in the Southeast
Quarter of Northeast Quarter of Section 36,
Township 5 North, Range 12 West, Jackson
County, Florida.
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner, as of the date of the Lis Pendens, must
file a claim within sixty (60) days after the sale.
If you are a person with a disability who needs
accommodation in order to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain assistance. Please
contact: Tammy Bailey, Telephone 850-482-
9552 within two (2).working days of your re-
ceipt of this Notice; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 1(800)955-8771.
WITNESS my hand and seal of the court on
5/3/11
DALE RABON GUTHRIE
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
By: Tammy Bailey
Clerk of Circuit Court.


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l8B WEDNESDAY, MAY11, 2011


Afghan special ops. units a key to US exit


The Associated Press

PAKTIKA, Afghanistan -
A hundred or so turbaned,
bearded Afghans packed
the plastic mats outside
the fort, staring skepti-
cally at Afghan officials on
a makeshift outdoor stage.
The officials were making
the case for setting up a
local police force.
Off to the side, watch-
ing silently, were the U.S.
special operations troops
who had made the meet-
ing possible by flying in
the officials and disarming
the villagers before they


entered the compound.
If all went well, the
Americans would later
be training the neighbor-
hood-watch-like police
force to protect the villag-
ers from the Taliban, and
hastening the handover of
security responsibility to
the Afghans.
The Associated Press
got a rare glimpse at the
ground level of this U.S.
special operations mission
- one vastly different from
the daring raid to kill Osa-
ma bin Laden in Pakistan.
The U.S. commander in
Afghanistan, Gen. David


Petraeus, credits increased
use of special operations
with helping blunt Taliban
momentum, largely by tak-
ing out militant leaders.
Less well-known is the
model Petraeus has sup-
ported alongside the ex-
panded raids, whereby
special operations troops
pair with Afghans to pro-
vide protection, while
training forces from lo-
cal police to Afghanistan's
own special operators
- to take their place. The
fledgling success of such
units marks a subtle shift
toward Afghan indepen-


dence, and a possible exit
strategy for the U.S.
Senior officials at the
White House and in Con-
gress are beginning to
speak cautiously of a new
special-operations-led
model as the way ahead in
Afghanistan.
Roughly 100,000 U.S.
conventional forces would
draw down to fewer than
30,000 conventional forc-
es, while special opera-
tions forces would mentor
local security forces and
continue their high pace
of kill-and-capture raids
against militants.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Afghan Local Police, ALP, listen to speech during a ceremony
presenting new uniforms for ALP at Gizab village of Uruzgan
province south west of Kabul, Afghanistan.


Tripoli sites bombed


Rebels claim

Misrata gains
The Associated Press

TRIPOLI, Libya In a
one-two punch against
Moammar Gadhafi's
forces, NATO warplanes
struck a command center
in the capital, Tripoli, on
Tuesday after pounding
regime targets around the
besieged port of Misrata.
Rebels hoped the stepped-
up attacks could help ex-
tend some of their biggest
advances to date, includ-
ing a major outward push
from Misrata.
The opposition also said
it made gains along a long-
deadlocked front near the.
eastern town of Ajdabiya.
Gadhafi, Libya's auto-
cratic ruler since 1969, has
not been seen in public.
since one of his sons was
killed in a NATO airstrike
April 30. A NATO official,
Italian Brig. Gen. Claudio
Gabellini, said the alliance
had no evidence to indi-
cate whether Gadhafi was
alive or dead.
The rebels' military
spokesman, Col. Ahmed
Bani, said opposition forc-
es had pushed Gadhafi's
troops out of rocket range
on the west side of Misrata
and dislodged them from
the airport after two days
of battles, raising the pros-
pect that the siege could
be broken.
Bani said rebels from
Misrata and Zlitan, 35
miles (55 kilometers)
west, had joined up to
fight in close-range com-
bat that rendered the re-
gime forces' long-range
rockets useless. Speaking
to The Associated Press


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Libyan government officials and the media move through ruins of an official building following an air strike in Tripoli, Libya,
early Tuesday,


in the rebel headquarters
city of Benghazi, Bani said
Gadhafi's brigades were
pushed about 10 miles
(15, kilometers) back from
Misrata's airport.
"The picture is looking
good for us," he said.
In another boost to the
opposition, the U.S. State
Department said the first
load of non-lethal Ameri-
can military aid for the
rebels landed Tuesday at
the port in their headquar-
ters city, Benghazi.
Spokesman Mark Toner
said the shipment con-
sisted of more than 10,000
meals, with further ship-
ments of medical sup-
plies, boots and protec-
tive gear to arrive shortly.


The delivery came ahead
of planned meetings in
Washington this week be-
twedh U.S. officials and
the head of the opposi-
tion Transitional National
Council.
The Libyan conflict, dat-
ing to mid-February, had.
seemed stalemated for
more than a week, with
most of the fighting along
the border with Tunisia in
the far west. The latest air-
strikes and overland ad-
vances may give the rebels
new momentum in their
struggle to topple Gadhafi
and win greater freedoms.
The rebels control- most
of eastern Libya, andt Gad-
hafi most of the west, in-
cluding Tripoli.


Exceptions in the west
include pockets of em-
battled rebel-held towns
along the border with
Tunisia, and Misrata on
the coast.
The NATO planes struck
what.the alliance called a
command and control fa-
cility in downtown Tripoli
early Tuesday, according
to Gabellini.
'All NATO targets are mil-
itary targets," said Gabel-
lini, who serves on NATO's
planning staff at the head-
quarters in Naples.
He denied that NATO.
was targeting Gadhafi, say-
ing: "We have no evidence
about what Mr. Gadhafi
is doing right now, and to
tell you the truth we're not


really interested."
Gabellini also said 30
regime military targets
have been hit since May
2 around Misrata, which
has been under siege by
Gadhafi's forces for two
months. The targets in-
cluded 12 tanks,- three
self-propelled guns, three
multiple-rocket-launch-
ers, and various vehicles,
Gabellini said.
'Although it's a real chal-
lenge for us to strike mili-
tary targets in and around
population centers like
Misrata, while minimizing
the risks to innocent civil-
ians, we have been work-
ing hard to prevent attacks
by pro-Gadhafi forces,"
Gabellini said.


Japan to

scrap plan

to increase

nuke energy

The Associated Press

TOKYO Japan will
scrap a plan to obtain
half of its electricity from
nuclear power and will in-
stead promote renewable
energy and conservation
as a result of its ongoing
nuclear crisis, the prime
minister said Tuesday.
Naoto Kan said Ja-
pan needs to "start from
scratch" on its long-term
energy policy after the Fu-
kushima Dai-ichi nuclear
power plant was heav-
ily damaged by a March
11 earthquake and tsu-
nami and began leaking
radiation.
Nuclear plants supplied
about 30 percent of Japan's
electricity, and the govern-
ment had planned to raise
that to 50 percent by 2030.
Kan told a news confer-
ence that nuclear and fossil
fuel used to be the pillars
of Japanese energy policy
but now the government
will add two more pillars:,
renewable energy such as
solar, wind and biomass,
and an increased focus on
conservation.
"We will thoroughly en-
sure safety for nuclear pow-
er generation and make
efforts to further promote
renewable energy," an area
where Japan has lagged, he
said.
Kan also said he would
take a pay cut beginning in
June until the Fukushima
nuclear crisis is resolved
to take responsibility as
part of the government
that has promoted nuclear
energy.
He didn't specify how
much of a pay cut he would
take.


Questions follow drug suspect to Venezuela


The Associated Press

CARACAS, Venezuela
Colombia's extradition
of alleged cocaine kingpin
Walid Makled has Ven-
ezuelans asking about the
huge payments he claims
to have made to close as-
sociates of President Hugo
Chavez and opposition
leaders arf demanding
answers. \
The,allegations, lingering
doubts and inquiries about
millions of dollars in pay-
ments purportedly made
to government officials
and military officers has
prompted the indepen-
dent media to nickname
him "Venezuela's Deep
Throat."
Opposition leaders are
asking if Chavez was aware
of alleged dirty dealings,
how Makled amassed a for-
tune estimated at roughly
$1 billion in a decade, if
investigators will try to
answer the questions and
whether any officials will
ever go to trial.
Other Venezuelans want
to know if Makled, who de-
nies any wrongdoing, will
be permitted to talk pub-
licly about his case. The
suspected drug smuggler
has repeatedly demanded
that his trial be televised
and expressed interest in
Talking to Venezuelan jour-


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Colombian police officers escort alleged drug trafficker Walid
"The Turk" Makled to a waiting plane at the military airport in
Bogota, Colombia on Monday.


nalists about the allega-
tions against him.
All the Venezuelan offi-
cials named by Makled as
having taken his money
deny his accusations. The
claimed payoffs were pre-
sumably to let Makled's
drugs leave the country,
though he has never said
this explicitly.
Chavez appeared on tele-
vision Monday night, but


did not refer to Makled's
case.
Lawyer Fermin Marmol,
a critic of the president,
wonders if Makled will be
isolated or if authorities
will grant him access to the
media, lawmakers and op-
position leaders. Or maybe
,Makled will clam up, pos-
sibly under pressure from
the government or pro-
Chavez prosecutors, Mar-


mol said. "
"Is Makled coming with
an attitude of silence or is
he coming with the same
attitude of talking and ex-
pressing his points of view?
That's the big enigma of
the next two weeks," Mar-
mol said in an interview.
Colombia extradited
Makled, a man the White
House has called a major
drug kingpin, to Venezuela
under strict security and
Venezuela's secret police
quickly escorted him from
the Caracas airport to the
headquarters of Venezue-
la's intelligence service.
He faces drug smuggling
and murder charges in
Venezuela. Miguel Angel
Ramirez, his defense law-
yer in Colombia, said by
phone that Makled plans
to plead not guilty.
Makled has said in mul-
tiple interviews that he
paid military and civilian
officials in Venezuela for
government favors, in-
cluding a major warehouse
concession at the port of
Puerto Cabello, which is
also a key conduit for drug
shipments by sea.
According to Makled, he
handed out about $1 mil-
lion in payoffs monthly to
approximately 40 senior
Venezuelan military offi-
cials, including generals,
colonels and majors.


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