Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title:
Sunday Floridan
Portion of title:
Jackson County Floridan
Place of Publication:
Marianna Fla
Chipola Pub. Co.
Publication Date:
Daily (except Saturday and Monday)[<1979-1995>]
Weekly[ FORMER 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )


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:

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Jackson County Floridan. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
ACA5476 ( LTUF )
33284558 ( OCLC )
000366625 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047182 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by:
Marianna Floridan

Full Text

PO BOX 117007 6LI -700
A Media G(neral Newspaper


Sneads city manager

announces retirement

Floridan StaffWriter

Sneads City Manager Ed
Kilpatrick gave town of-
ficials his notice of retire-
ment Monday. It is effec-
tive March 30, but he won't
be back to work in the in-
Kilpatrick is taking the
rest of the time off in fami-
ly medical leave, to be with
his wife following some
scheduled surgery she is to
Kilpatrick has been the
Sneads city manager four
years. He has 20 more years
in thf state retirement pro-
gram, having served as a
correctional officer and a
prison supervisor for a few
years, and as an elected
member of the Jackson
County School Board for
16 years.
His retirement notice
comes a few days after a
Jackson County woman
filed a complaint against
him with the city, alleging
that she "had numerous
encounters" with Kilpat-
rick "that were of unwant-
ed attention, 'comments
and physical touch." In her
handwritten complaint,
the woman alleged that the
encounters occurred at her
place of employment.
."The first encounter
was when (Kilpatrick) was
representing the town of

Sneads at an official cer-
emony," she wrote. "I want
it to stop."
The location of the ref-
erenced ceremony, the
woman's place of employ-
ment, and her name were
redacted from a copy of
the complaint that Kilpat-
rick sept after the Floridan
requested it late last week.
Kilpatrick said his deci-
sion to retire had nothing
to do with the complaint
against him, except in
that it added to an already
"stressful job. He feels he
will be cleared of any
wrongdoing and that the
allegation will prove un-
founded, but declined to
comment further.
He said his decision was
based largely on the fact
that his wife had been ask-
ing him to retire for several
months, and because he
found an advantage in do-
ing so when he reviewed
his retirement options.
"My wife has been press-
ing me to do this for the
past few months," Kil-
patrick said. "I've kind of
considered it for a while. I
turned 55 in January; she
really started putting the
pressure on me after that.
Over the past few months,
I've put some things to-
gether to consider 'the
things available to me, and
See RETIRES, Page 7A

Ed Kilpatrick talks with Sneads Town Council members during a re-
cent meeting. Kilpatrick announced his retirement Monday, after four
year of serving as Sneads' city manager.

Chipola Indians win 6-3

in league game against

the Commondores. See

more on page lB.

Vol.88 No.53



bill hits

The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Agriculture Com-
missioner Adam Putnam's proposal to
take over school food and nutrition pro-
grams received a cool reception Tues-
day from at least a couple members of
the State Board of Education, which
now has those responsibilities.
Board member Roberto Martinez told
Putnam he opposed the measure be-
cause the avowed purposes of the De-
partment of Agriculture and Consumer
Services is to protect Florida's agricul-
ture industry while children are the fo-
cus of the board and state Department
of Education.
"As a matter of policy it's an inherent
conflict of interest," said Martinez, a
Coral Gables lawyer.
Putnam noted that the Texas Depart-
ment of Agriculture gave schoolnu-
trition a high priority after a similar
takeover from school officials who had
given it short shrift compared to other
education issues.
S"I don't see that there is a conflict oth-
er than a bias toward getting as many
healthy fruits and vegetables on the
plate as we possibly can," Putnam said.
Putnam said the bill (SB1312) would
help get more Florida-grown produce
onto school menus particularly during
the winter months.
The bill has been filed in the Senate
but not yet received a committee hear-
ing nor does it have a House compan-
SThe board did not take an official po-
sition, but reaction was mixed. Dr. A.K.
Desai, a St. Petersburg physician, told
Putnam he supported where he was
See BILL, Page 7A

Students to take more exams

FCAT to be phased out

Floridan Staff Writer

This May, Algebra 1 students in
Florida will take an end-of-course
exam developed by the state.
It is the first of a number of end-
of-course exams the state is devel-
oping with the plan to eventually
have one for every course, accord-
ing to FrankWaller, Jackson County
School District middle school and
secondary education director.
The Algebra 1 erid-of-course
exam is the beginning of the phas-
ing out the Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test, or FCAT. This is
the last year high school students
will take the math and science por-
tions of the FCAT.
Rather than the generic FCAT test,
high-school students will eventu-
ally take 24 tests for the 24 credits
needed to graduate, Waller said.
Students must pass all the end-of-
course exams to graduate.
Also, through the Race to the Top
grant program, Florida is work-
ing in conjunction with 24 other
states to develop course objectives
and exams in English, language
arts and mathematics. It's called
the Partnership for Assessment of
Readiness for College and Careers,
or PARCC, according to the Depart-
ment of Education.
In four years, the "common core
assessments" developed through
PARCC will be given in grades 3
through 8 in math and grades 3

through 11 in English and language
arts. High school math will be as-
sessed through end-of-course ex-
ams, according-to the Department
of Education.
The state already has contracts
for end-of-course exams in biology
and geometry for next school year.
U.S. history exams will start in two
years and civics in three years, ac-
cording to information from the
Florida Department of Education.
Last week, the state issued a re-
quest for proposals to find a vendor
that can create tests for hard to as-
sess courses, such as art, music and
band, Waller said. These courses
involve performance, and the state
is trying to find a vendor that can
develop test questions and exams
for them.
.All of the exams will eventually be
computer based. Race to the Top is
helping implement these assess-
ments by funding the cost of the
technology. On Tuesday, the Jack-
son County School Board approved
the purchase of about 200 comput-
ers with Race to the Top funds to
get schools ready for end-of-course
exams, according to Michael Kilts,
district supervisor of federal pro-
One requirement of Race to the
Top is having annual student as-
sessments to be used for teacher
performance evaluations. The data
from the assessments will show
the performance of an individual
teacher in his or her classroom,

Waller said.
Guidance counselors and tech-
nology coordinators around the
district have already gone through
training to give the end-of-course
exams. The Algebra 1 end-of-course
exam is made up of two 80-minute
sessions. Students taking the exam
must take a practice exam, before
taking the actual end-of-course
The first year a test is offered, its
use will be phased in by averag-
ing the first and second semester
course grades with the exam score,
Waller said. In subsequent years, it
will be completely pass/fail to re-
ceive credit for the course, Waller
said. Students who fail can retake
the end-of-course exam.
Also at Tuesday's school board
> The board approved the pur-
chase of a 2011 Ford Fusion for Ex-
ceptional Student Education, for a
total of $15,224.11.
> The board approved the con-
struction documents for the Grand
Ridge Middle School sewer proj-,
ect. Advertising for bids will begin
Wednesday, said Stuart Wiggins,
district director of facilities, con-
struction and property.
) Approved Superintendent Lee
Miller's recommendation to name
Jennifer See the principal at Cot-
tondale High School, effective July
1, for the 2011-2012 school year.
> Approved the superintendent's
recommendation to name Doug
Powell the principal at Malone
School effective July 1, for the 2011-
2012 school year.



JRudd and Marcelle Polera work on
a house Friday for Jackson County
Habitat for Humanity, as part of a
spring breaktrip for students from Blackburn
College in Illinois.


This Newspaper
Is Printed On "'*.i
Recycled Newsprint

7 65161 I80050I 9
7 65161 80050


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Weather Outlook

oday more sun, and still warm.
-Justin Kiefer / WMBB

High 760

Low 420

High 800
Low -48



f 5 High -83'
Low 540

A few afternoon clouds.

-e f High-840
Low 500

Mostly sunny.

f High- 83
__r Low -560

Partly cloudy.


24 hours
Month to date
'Normal MTD

Panama City
Port St. Joe


*-39, 42^ Uq ^
S: Lw: 4 fFligh: 77
.Low: 43
0,, .- . .

... High: 76. B
.. ow: 4

.pnrt .:g,.,. : 42


Ypar'tn date 10 7' -

Normal YTD
Normal for year



Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low '-


5:01 AM
8:51 AM
5:06 AM
6:17 AM
6:51 AM

High -
High -
High -
High -
High -

51.90 ft.
13.20 ft.
8.30 ft.
9.40 ft.

8:02 PM
3:39 PM
8:35 PM
9:08 PM.
9:41 PM

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

0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
I a2 ,' ,M,

I I I 1 .

Sunrise 6:50 AM
Sunset 6:50 PM
Moonrise 3:40 PM
Moonset 4:22 AM

Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr.
19 26 3 11






Publisher Valeria Roberts

Managing Editor Michael Becker

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
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.

You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.

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

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.

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

Community Calendar

) AARP Tax-Aide free tax preparation/e-filing for
low- or middle-income persons (with emphasis on
seniors over 60), Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; and
Thursday, 4:30-7:30 p.m. at the Jackson County
Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn Ave., Marianna. Ap-
pointments only; call 482-9620.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Free tax preparation/electronic filing
(individual tax returns only), provided by Chipola
College business instructor Lee Shook and student
volunteers, Wednesdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., through
early April. Other times by appointment; call 718-
2368. For faster refunds, bring personal check with'
routing information.
) Tourist Development Council meeting, 10 a.m.
at the Jackson County Chamber of Commerce .
(Russ House), 4318 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 12-1
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
) Marianna One Stop Center offers the free skills
workshop, "Budgeting More Money, More Money,
More Money," 3-4.p.m. each March.
Call 718-0326 to enroll.

a St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, has extended its $4 Bag Sale through
March 17: Select cups/glasses are four for 50
cents; half price on women's/children's shoes.and
purses. Shop hours: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday and
Sneads Elementary School Strawberry Sale is
today. Fresh strawberries from Plant City are $14'
per flat (cash only). Orders can be placed at Sneads
Elementary School, or call 482-9003. All orders
must be paid in advance.'
a Jackson County Adult Education School Advi-
sory Council meeting, noon in the Gazebo Coffee'
Shoppe & Deli, downtown.Marianna. Call 482-9617.
) AARP Tax-Aide free tax preparation/e-filing for
low- or middle-income persons (with emphasis on
seniors over 60), Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; and
Thursday, 4:30-7:30 p.m. at the Jackson County
Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn Ave., Marianna. Ap-
pointments only; call 482-9620.
Chipola College arts scholarships auditions
- Music: March 17, April 21 and May 26; theater:

March 17 and April 21. Visual art application/port-
folio deadline: April 21. Call 718-2301, or e-mail
) The Breast Cancer Support Group meets at
'5 p.m. in the ground floor classroom of Jackson
Hospital, 4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna. Open to
anyone who has or had breast cancer or breast
health issues. No cost. Call 718-2661.
) Jackson County NAACP meeting, 5:30 p.m.,
2880 Orange St., Marianna (behind Bryant Enter-
prises). Call 482-3766,569-1294.
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 526-4561for locations.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

Jackson County Public Library Learning
Center staff and English learners invite the public
to International Chat'n' Sip, 8:30-10 a.m. at 2929
Green St., Marianna. Learners will practice new
conversational English skills with native speakers.
Light refreshments will be served. No charge. Call
) Marianna One Stop Center offers the free skills
workshop,"Employ Florida Marketplace," 10-11 a:m.
each Friday in March. Call 718-0326 to enroll.
) Family fun Bingo for Books at Studio 24 in
downtown Marianna, 6-7 p.m. Play bingo and win a
prize that will last a lifetime: the gift of reading. Chil-
dren must be accompanied by an adult. Sponsored
by Marianna Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta
Sorority Inc. Call 526-1916 before 8 p.m.
) Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe
environment," 7 p:m., Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests). Child care available. Call 209-7856, 573-
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8-9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

n Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 4:30-
5:30 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901

Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
) 10th Annual Jackson County Health and
Safety Expo, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the Chipola Cellege
Milton H.Johnson Health Center (gymnasium).
Free health screenings and safety education, plus
fun activities for the kids. Visit Jackson Hospital's
Medwheels for free cholesterol, glucose, and lipids
screenings. Call 482-1236.

St. Luke's Episcopal Church Fine Arts Series
presents a 4 p.m. recital by pianist and vocalist Dr.
Hui-Ting Yang and Catherine Allard, Troy University
faculty, at 4362 Lafayette St., Marianna. Artist's
reception follows.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
6:30 p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in
one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop

a Jackson County School District PreK registra-
tion, 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. March 21-25 at the
Early Childhood Programs Office, 2950 Cherokee
St., Marianna (in front of Riverside Elementary
School). Children do not need to accompany par-
ents; space is limited. For documentation require-
ments, call 482-1266.
) Chipola Chapter, NSDAR will meet at Jim's Buf-
fet & Grill for a Dutch treat lunch at 11 a.m. with the
opening ritual at 11:30 a.m. Tommy Harkrider will
present "Medical Problems During Revolutionary
WarTimes'" E-mail or call
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).
The Parkinson's Support Group meets at
noon in the ground floor classroom of Jackson Hos;
pital, 4250 Hospital Drive. Director.of Engineering
Kevin Daniel, and Emergency Room Nurse Director
Eddie Duke will discuss hospital remodeling plans.
Lunch provided. Those diagnosed with Parkinson's
and their caregivers are invited. No cost. Call 718-
Marianna One Stop Center offers the free skills
workshop, "The Job Hunt, (part 3 of 4) Interview-
ing For The Job," 3:15-4:15 p.m. Call 718-0326 to

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

The Marianna Police
Department listed the
following incidents for
March 14, the latest
available ____
report: 7..._.:
Three .-. 2 -
accidents tfl ME
with no Itrje-
one abandoned vehicle,
one suspicious vehicle,
one suspicious incident,
one suspicious person,
one funeral escort, two
sickness or subject down
calls, one mental illness
case, four verbal dis-
turbances, two burglar
alarms, nine traffic
stops, one larceny, one
trespassing complaint,
one report of obscene
or threatening calls, one

fraud, one assist of ar
other agency, four pu
service calls and two
fingerprints taken.

The Jackson Count
Sheriff's Office and
county Fire/Rescue
reported the following
incidents for March
14, the latest available
report (Some of these
calls may be related t
after-hours calls take
on behalf of Gracev-
ille and Cottondale
Police Departments):
One drunk driver, two
abandoned vehicles,
suspicious vehicles, f
suspicious incidents,
suspicious persons, t

Police Routdup
n- information reports, one count
iblic physical disturbance, lates
one verbal disturbance, > C
ope residential fire, 18 5388
medical calls, two panic atter
TY alarms, nine traffic stops, of m
CE two papers served, poss
two civil disputes, one 20 gr
y trespassing complaint, poss
one obscene or threaten- pher
ing call, one assault, one with
ig suicide or attempt, one K
cow complaint, one sex 5388
e offense, seven assists of atter
e other agencies, one child of m
o abuse report, one trans- poss
n port and three reports of subs
threats or harassments. sessi
two presc
our FACILITY with
two The following persons > Sc
wo were booked into the Thor

Lty jail during the
t reporting period:
layton Baxter, 35,
Ninth St., Malone,
mpted manufacture
session of less than
rams of marijuana,
session of drug para-
nalia, tampering
elly Hudson, 31,
Ninth St., Malone,
npted manufacture
session of controlled
tance (Xanax), pos-
on of controlled
tance (kolonopin),
session of prescrip-
drugs without
:ription, tampering
cott Walker, 40, 4347
npson Road, Mari-

anna, aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon.
> Ryan Thomas, 21,
2238 White Pond Church
Road, Alford, violation of
county probation.
> Michael Sellers, 44,
730 Fifth St., Chipley,
possession of metham-
phetamine, possession
of drug paraphernalia.
>> James Hall, 52, 3732
Roche Ave., Vernon, hold
for Washington County.
>> Nusharon Jordan,
41, 5796 Blue Springs
Highway, Greenwood,
grand theft.


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

,r*imiH Iii

4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.

(850) 482-3051

Will Gay

Team Sales

4 I'

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Team Sales

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Team Sales

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Team Sales

itam Sales

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'Traveling Trunk' stops by DAR meeting

Special to the Floridan

Chipola Chapter, Daugh-
ters of the American Revo- :'7
lution and guests were "J" -
transported back in time at
the February meeting pro-
gram presented by the Joel
Early Chapter, Georgia So-
ciety Sons of the American
Through a monologue,
President Neal Spooner
told about the many items
contained in the "Traveling SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Trunk." Spooner was as- The "Traveling Trunk" held items used in America between 1750 and 1850. It is a project of the
sisted by his wife, Brenda. Joel Early Chapter, SAR. "
To the delight of the
young students who were
present, the members of
the audience were given
an opportunity to exam- ----
ine many of the interesting '
items that were commonly ", '" '
used from 1750 to 1850.
The next meeting of this
chapter of the DAR will be
Monday, March 21 at Jim's
Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
The Dutch-treat lunch
begins at 11 a.m. with the
opening ritual at 11:30
a.m. For information,
please contact Regent El-- i..
len Wright at 482-7685 or Jl annnooner exnlains how candles were mad Rrs Brenda Snnnnr and Dorcas Jackson watch B eanI h hkm,. nl- i th = .p wrhn d

P oo er s ows ow co es

Martin is Employee of the Month

Robert Martin, left, accepts the March Chipola College Career Employee of the Month award
from Chipola president Dr. Gene Prough. Martin has worked in the college Physical Plant
since 2001.




Special to the Floridan

As reported for the
week of March 7-11.

> Brenda Gail Davis and
Michael Dwight Sears Jr.
> Josie Justice and Wal-
ter Slaughter
> Terry Clyde Abel
and Jacqueline Delaine
> Crystal Anita Caudill
and John Cleve Gwin
> Summer Nicole Jan-
nett and Joshua Irwin
> Jason A. Calhoun and
Keri Brooke Shoemaker
> Stephanie Lynne Mc-
Dowell Cook and Juan
Alan Stevens

a Rodney Lance Ingram
vs. Peggy Lee Ingram

Apalachicola River

exhibit finds home

at Calhoun County

Special to theFloridan

The opening of the Pre-
ble-Rish Gallery, featuring
"Apalachicola River: An
American Treasure," will
be 6 p.m. Friday, March
18. The gallery is located in
downtown Blountstown, in
the Preble-Rish Inc. build-
ing, on the corner of High-
way 20 and Pear Street.
The exhibit includes the
documentary by award-
winning filmmaker Elam
Stoltzfus and images by
famed nature photogra-
pher Clyde Butcher. Both
Stoltzfus and Butcher will
attend the event.
Preble-Rish Inc., an en-
gineering and consulting
firm, donated space to
house the exhibit for the
Calhoun County Chamber
of Commerce, which is the
proprietor of the exhibit.

"Apalachicola River: An
American Treasure" was
released in 2006, after
which an exhibit of fea-
tured art toured the state.
At the conclusion of that
five-year tour, the exhibit
and film will now call Cal-
houn County home.
On Friday, March 18, the
Preble-Rish Gallery, featur-
ing works by Clyde Butcher
and Elam Stoltzfus, will
open for the first time.
Clyde Butcher's black-and-
white photographs will
fill the space, as the docu-
mentary is also shown.
Both artists 'will attend
the opening, and discuss
the project. Tickets are
$10 each and are available
online at www.calhounco.
org/store.cfm, at the Cal-
houn County Chamber
of Commerce office, or at
Blountstown Drugs.

Sneads grad completes

basic training at Fort Sill

Special to the Floridan

Army Pvt. Stacey A. Sul-
livant has graduated from
Basic Combat Training at
Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla.
During the nine weeks
of training, the soldier
studied the Army mission
and received instruction
and training exercises
in drill and. ceremonies,
Army history, core values
and traditions, military
courtesy, military jus-

tice, physical fitness, first
aid, rifle marksmanship,
weapons use, map read-
ing and land navigation,
foot marches, armed and
unarmed combat, and
field maneuvers and tac-
He is the son of Stepha-
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Managing Editor

Our Opinion

Proceed slowly

and carefully
S neads will be getting a new city manager at some
point. The current city manager, Ed Kilpatrick, has
retired. And residents go the polls in less than a
The city has an opportunity here. With one of the
three seats up for election an open race, it's a given that
there will be at least one new council member. Sneads
will be getting some new blood, regardless of the out-
come April 12.
The candidates need to confer with the town's
residents, and get a feel for what sort of city manager
Sneads needs. And residents need to button-hole the
candidates and tell them politely what they would
like to see, in terms of the city's future.
There's no rush to find a replacement. In any event,
Sneads will be paying Kilpatrick until the end of this
month, as he takes family medical leave. The decision
to hire, and the drafting of the job description, is best
left to the incoming council after the elections.
Moving slowly and deliberately will help to ensure
Sneads hires the best person available for the job. But
we also feel the vacancy needs to be filled. Sneads city
government is large enough that someone needs to be
at the helm. Asking council members with day jobs to
try and fill in isn't a workable solution.
However tempting it may be to leave the position
open to save money, those "savings" will be eaten up by
lack of coordination and miscommunication. Better to
just hire someone to keep things running smoothly.

Contact representatives
Florida Legislature

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

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

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
TallahasSee, FL 32399-1100

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

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

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

Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor. P.O. Box 520.
Marianna FL. 32447 or fa,,ing to 850-482-4478 or send
email to editorial@' The Flordan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. These
will only be used to verify the letter and will not be
pnnted. For more information call (850) 526-3614.

2011 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc.


Power to the (moderate) people


On a trip here to
Florida, President
Obama joined former
Gov. Jeb Bush at a Miami
high school and stressed
their common interest
in education reform.
That night, he made a
cordial reference to Bush
- brother and son of Re-
publican presidents at
a Democratic fundraiser.
When his comments were
greeted with catcalls from
the partisan audience, the
president protested: "No,
no, no, no, now." Then he
added: "I know this is not
a name you often hear
at Florida Democratic
True. But Obama's com-
ment was part of a delib-
erate strategy he has been
following since the "shel-
lacking" the Democrats
absorbed last November.
As he begins to organize,
his re-election campaign
and road-test possible
themes, the president is
portraying himself as a
bridge-builder, a con-
sensus-maker, someone
who is willing to find
"common ground" with
'Republicans like Bush,
even if it means catcalls
- and worse from his
liberal supporters.
To understand this
strategy, just look at the
results of the 2008 elec-
tion. A lot of attention has
been focused on self-de-
scribed "independents,"

and they are certainly im-
portant. Twenty-nine per-
cent chose that label, and
they favored Obama by 52
percent to 44 percent. But
a more important target is
"moderates," a group that
includes many indepen-
dents but also centrist,
pragmatic members of
both parties. This group
was considerably larger
than independents in
2008 comprising 44
percent of the electorate
- and they voted more
heavily for Obama, 60
percent to 39 percent.
Obama's appeal to these
centrists ran through ev-
erything he did and said
in Florida.
A delegation of teach-
ers gathered outside
the Miami high school,
protesting the president's
embrace of Bush and if
you were a cynic (and
we're not), you might even
suspect that Team Obama
bused in the critics to
emphasize the moderate
At the fundraiser, the
president returned to the
same theme, praising
Republican presidents
from Abraham Lincoln to
Dwight Eisenhower for
investing in infrastructure
improvements like rail-
roads and highways. And
then he declared: "The
biggest contest we face is
not between Democrats
and Republicans. It's
between the United States
and our workers and our
businesses and our econ-
omy and our competitors

around the world."
This is clever and
conscious. The president
is portraying himself as
the leader of the whole
country, not just a party
or a faction, a country
engaged in a global battle
for economic survival.
And how do you object
to that? There's not a big
lobby in Washington that
favors "losing the future."
But there's a paradox
here. At the very moment
that Team Obama is tak-
ing dead aim at moder-
ate voters, Congress has
fewer moderate members
than ever. In fact, moder-
ates are easily the least-
represented group in
American politics.
It has been a cliche
for years, and an accu-
rate one, to lament the
"polarization" on Capitol
Hill, but a new study
by the National Journal
shows exactly how serious
the partisan divide has
In fact, America is ap-
proaching a European
model, with ideological
parties that don't overlap
in the middle and exert
iron discipline over their
In the Congress that
ended in December,
the most conservative
Democratic senator (Ben
Nelson of Nebraska) had a
more liberal voting record
than the most progres-
sive Republicans (George
Voinovich of Ohio and
Susan Collins and Olym-
pia Snowe of Maine).

Thirty years ago, when the
National Journal started
keeping these records,
58 senators occupied the
middle ground between
the polar extremes. Last
year, there were none.
As Trent Lott, the former
Republican leader of the
Senate, told the Journal:
"Over the years, there
is no question that the
middle in the Senate has
shrunk considerably."
If anything, the House
has seen an even more
dramatic shift toward
ideological purity. In
1982, 334 House mem-
bers posted ratings
somewhere between the
most liberal Republican
and most conservative
Democrat. By last year,
the number had shriveled
to seven, and today all
but one of them Re-
publican Walter Jones of
North Carolina has left
There are many reasons
for this pattern, but one
of the most important is
the rise of vocal advocates
and pressure groups
- centered in cable TV,
talk radio and the blogo-
sphere that demand
ideological purity and
threaten reprisal against
anyone who dares to stray
from party orthodoxy.
In this world of shrill
shouters, moderates have
virtually no voice. But
Obama knows they still
hold the key to his re-
election. And he.intends
to speak to them and for

Obama must force Gadhafi's ouster


A s Libyan dictator
Moammar Gadhafi
S savages his people
in a bid to stay in power
and the Obama admin-
istration dithers about a
response, the question
arises: Haven't we seen
this movie before?
In 1956, when Hungar-
ians rebelled against
their Communist rul-
ers, Radio Free Europe
cheered them on and led
them to think America
would come to their aid.
Of course, we didn't aid
Soviet troops crushed the
In 1991, after U.S.-led
forces ousted Saddam
Hussein from Kuwait and
all but destroyed his army,
President George H.W
Bush urged Iraqis to oust
Saddam from power, then
stood idle as his Republi-
can Guards killed tens of
thousands of Shiite and
Kurdish rebels.
In the early 1990s, too,
the Bush and Clinton
administrations did ef-
fectively nothing as Serbs
massacred and raped
Bosnians and'ethnic
Albanians in the Balkans
- until finally President
Bill Clinton bypassed the
United Nations to order
NATO airstrikes to halt

the fighting.
As well, the United
States armed Islamists in
Afghanistan when they
were fighting the Soviet
Union in the 1980s, then
abandoned the country.
Here we go again. After
long days of silence as
Libyans rose up against
Gadhafi, President Barack
Obama declared last week
that the dictator "needs
to step down from power
and leave."
But, as to action that
would force that result,
the administration seems
decidedly indecisive, with
Secretary of State Hillary
Rodham Clinton refer-
ring to the possibility of
a "no-fly zone" to pre-
vent Libyan planes from
bombarding rebels, and
Defense Secretary Robert
Gates all but flatly ruling
it out.
The administration is
providing humanitarian
aid and is consulting with
allies but apparently will
not take decisive action
without U.N. approval.
Obama also may be
conflicted because popu-
lar rebellions are under
way in countries friendly
to the United States -
notably Bahrain, Jordan
and Egypt and he may
fear that intervention in
Libya would imply similar

action in those countries.
Such fears should not
determine U.S. policy.
The United States surely
can distinguish between a
madman using terror and
an authoritarian using
tear gas and truncheons.
For in places where
restive populations are
demanding reform or new
governments, Sen. Lamar
Alexander, R-Tenn., last
week floated a proposal
made to him by Israeli
Prime Minister Benjamin
Netanyahu for a western
Marshall Plan using non-
governmental funds to
provide schools, clinics
and clean water.
The similarity to the
original Marshall Plan,
according to Alexander, is
that the recipient coun-
tries would design their
own programs rather than
having the United States
impose its ideas. The
projects would have to be
attractive enough to win
private support.
For various reasons
- notably past support
for dictators the United
States is deeply unpopu-
lar in most of the Arab
world. Promoting reform
and organizing effective
development programs
can only help build a
more favorable image.
And so would effective

action to rid Libya of
Gadhafi. A "no-fly zone"
might not be the most
effective method in as
much as fighter planes are
not the dictator's domi-
nant method of beating
back rebels.
He is using helicopters,
tanks, loyalist troops and
mercenaries imported
from sub-Saharan Africa.
To counter them mili-
tarily, the United States
would have to engage in
ground combat, which
is not an option for a
military already fighting
two wars.
Better ideas have been
pressed on Obama by
Republicans such as Sens.
John McCain (Ariz.) and
Mitch McConnell (Ky.), in-
cluding weapons, ammu-
nition, intelligence and
training for anti-Gadhafi
With the right kind of
arms such as shoul-
der-fired missiles and
anti-tank weapons the
rebels might be able to
defeat Gadhafi's forces.
Of course there
guarantee that the regime
taking over from Gad-
hafi would be friendly
to the United States, but
it's clear that if Gadhafi
stays in power, he will be
hostile, possibly returning
to terrorism.


NYC bus driver's trail before fatal crash probed

The Associated Press

ALBANY, N.Y. Investigators
looking into a weekend tour bus
crash in New York City that killed
15 people are focusing on the
driver, a man with a decades-old
manslaughter conviction who
was not supposed to be driving
because he never resolved sev-
eral traffic tickets.
The bus driver, Ophadell Wil-
liams, was ticketed in 1995 for
speeding and twice for driving
without a license, giving police
the alias Erik Williams, two state
officials familiar with the acci-
dent probe told The Associated
Press on Monday. Williams' driv-
ing privileges were suspended,
meaning he couldn't legally drive
in the state, after he failed to ad-
dress the charges.
Thebus crash occurred Satur-
day as gamblers were returning
to New York City's Chinatown
neighborhood, in downtown
Manhattan, after a few hours
at the Mohegan Sun casino in.
Uncasville, Conn. The bus was
sheared in half by a sign pole.
On Monday night, another
company's tour bus from Chi-
natown to Philadelphia crashed
on the New Jersey Turnpike, kill-
ing the driver and a passenger.
About 40 people were hospital-
National Transportation Safety
Board investigators said they
were looking at Williams' last 72
hours before the Saturday crash,
checking the casino's surveil-
lance video.
"We want to know what he ate,
what he drank and how much
he slept," NTSB vice chairman
Christopher Hart said.
Investigators zeroed in on the
40-year-old Williams' record af-

ter his story that his tour bus was
clipped by a tractor-trailer fell
apart when passengers and wit-
nesses said it never happened.
Investigators are trying to fol-
low Williams' steps by matching
Social Security numbers of traf-
fic stops under different names,
the officials said, speaking to the
AP on condition of anonymity
because of the sensitivity of the
investigation. Williams also had
an incomplete log book, which
is required for commercial driv-
ers, the officials said.
The revelations aboutWilliams,
who has a 20-year-old man-
slaughter conviction, prompted
Gov. Andrew Cuomo to launch
a state investigation into how
Williams was able to hold a valid
commercial driver's license at
the time of Saturday's-crash.
-Telephone calls to Williams'
Brooklyn home were unan-
swered Monday.Aspokesman for
the bus company that employed
him, World Wide Travel, declined
to comment, on the instructions
of federal investigators.
Williams was convicted of
crimes using two aliases. He
served just more than two years
for manslaughter for.his role in
a stabbing in 1990, state correc-
tion records show. He initially
had been charged with second-
degree murder.
Williams served about three
years, from 1998 to the middle
of 2002, for grand larceny for re-
moving an $83,905 check from a
Police Athletic League fund, cor-
rectional services spokeswoman
Linda Foglia said. .
* He also was arrested by New
York City police on June 4, 2003,
for driving with a suspended
license and for possession of
three police radios. In 1987, he

was arrested on charges of trying
to get on public transportation
without paying.
There are no federal regula-
tions that would prohibit states
from issuing a license to a bus
driver with a criminal record,
said Duane DeBruyne, a spokes-
man for the Federal Motor Car-
rier Safety Administration.
Hart, the NTSB vice chairman,
said the bus and the tractor-
trailer had black box-like engine
control modules that might have
stored information. He said the
module from the bus had been
sent to the NTSB lab in Washing-
ton, D.C., for downloading; the
tractor-trailer was impounded.
Hart identified the owner of
the tractor-trailer as Webster
Trucking Company of Connecti-
cut and Massachusetts and said
it was cooperating.
He said officials were bringing
in extra equipment to inspect
the left front side of the bus to
check the driver's account.
State police have identified all
but two of the victims. Officials
said most were of Chinese de-
Sai Ling, 57, lost her parents,
Kam and Yuk Ng, in the crash.
She said her father, a former
cook, had gone to the casinos for
manyyears, but her mother, a re-
tired garment worker, had begun
to accompany him in the last few
months after her sister died.
"He didn't want to see her cry-
ing every day," Ling said.
Ling said her parents had lived
in the U.S. for 30 years and left
seven grandchildren.
"This bus driver took their
lives," she said. "They were in
good health. They expected to
live another 10 years." .
The casino has a lounge for bus

Emergency personnel respond to the bus crash on Interstate 95 in the
Bronx borough of New York on March 12.

drivers with coffee, soda, snacks
and televisions, Mohegan Sun
President Jeff Hartmann said.
He said he did not know whether
Williams was in the lounge be-
fore the trip.
"We don't keep track of them.
They're on their own," he told
the AP
He said the casino was coop-
erating with police. The bus was
one of scores that travel daily
between Chinatown and.the ca-
sinos in southeastern Connecti-
cut. The Mohegan Sun caters
to Chinese-American gamblers
and has estimated that one-fifth
of its business comes from Asian
spending. Hartmann said 44,000
buses visit the casino annually

from around the region.
Williams, who was released
from a hospital Sunday, was at
home Monday but did not ap-
pear outside. His friend and
neighbor Francisco Rivera said
he was a safe driver.-
"I think something else hap-
pened. ... I've been in a car
with him several times and I've
never seen him drive crazy ... or
swerve," Rivera said.
He said there was a death in
Williams' family this year and a
younger brother was lost "to the
"And now this happens to
him," he said. "Everybody's just
messed up in the family right

Police examine wreck in NJ Turnpike bus crash

The Associated Press

Police on Tuesday were
examining the wreckage
of a bus to try to figure out
why it crashed as it trav-
eled from New York City's
Chinatown to Philadel-
phia, killing the driver and
a passenger and injuring
Several others.
The one-vehicle crash
Monday night on the New
Jersey Turnpike one of
the nation's most heav-
ily trafficked highways -
happened- just days after
a bus from a Connecticut
casino crashed as it was re-
turning to New York City's
Chinatown neighborhood,
killing 15 people.
In Monday's accident,
driver WeiWang, a 50-year-
old Taiwanese national
who lived in Forest Hills,

N.Y., was thrown through
the windshield, and sev-
eral passengers were badly
injured, state police Sgt.
Stephen Jones said.
Passenger Troy Nguyen,
20, of Royersford, Pa., died
after being transported to
a hospital in New Bruns-
wick. Police said Nguyen
had been partially ejected
from a driver's side win-
Forty-one other passen-
gers were sent to hospitals.
Louis Pierre, 50, of Phila-
delphia and 70-year-old
David Choi, of Lansdale,
Pa., were in critical condi-
tion, Jones said. They are
believed to have been sit-
ting in the rear of the bus,
police said. State police
weren't sure how many
other passengers remained
hospitalized as of Tuesday

Preliminary evidence
suggests the bus, operated
by a Pennsylvania com-
pany, was traveling south
on the turnpike at around
9 p.m. Monday when the
crash occurred just south
of Exit 9 in East Brunswick,
about 40 miles southwest
of Manhattan. The vehicle
went off the road onto the
grassy median before strik-
ing a, concrete overpass
support, Jones said.
The white bus came to a
stop at an angle, its'dam-
aged front section pointed
off the highway.
The cause of the crash
hadn't been determined,
and the investigation could
take several weeks. The
medical examiner's office
will perform an autopsy on
the driver to determine if
he suffered any medical is-
sue prior to the crash.

The bus was moved to an
impound lot, where state
police said it would be in-
spected and all available
data would be taken from
its electronic components.
The bus was operated by
Super Luxury Tours Inc., of
Wilkes-Barre, Pa.


MARCH 20 22

6:00 PM



A luxury bus is towed on March 15 at its crash site on the southbound New Jersey Turnpike, in
East Brunswick, N.J.

Please join 9. S .OeH se-

Ray Marling, M.D., F.A.C.C.

You are Cordially Invited to Attend a
Community Open House and Tour
Tallahassee Memorial Cardiology Specialists

March 17, 2011 I 4:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m.

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Amid high demand, states cut mental health care

The Associated Press

DENVER -, At the Ohio
Department of Mental
Health, Christy Murphy's
days are filled with calls
from people seeking help
she can't seem to give. They
plead, but budget cuts
.have trimmed services so
much that she is not sure
where-to send them.
The desperation on the
other end of the line hits
painfully close to home for
Murphy. Her 19-year-old
son, Christopher, suffers
from a range of mental
problems, including one
that's linked to a short-
tempered, hostile attitude.
Although he has coverage
through Medicaid, he can't
get the services he needs.
His mother says he has no
S-psychiatrist, no case man-
ager and no medication.
"I think it's 100 percent
about money," said Mur-
phy, who lives in Colum-
bus with her son.
An onslaught of budget
cuts has hit mental health
services in states strug-
Sgling to weather economic
woes. Even in better times,
help could be hard to find.
Now, just as demand is
soaring, billions of dollars
in cuts have shuttered fa-
cilities, prolonged waiting
times to get services and
'purged countless patients
'from the rolls.
"We're getting some

epidemic-proportion de-
mands for services," said
Mary Ruiz, chief execu-
tive at the Manatee Glens
mental health facility in
Bradenton, Fla., which has
had to cut charity care for
the indigent by $2 million
a year.
State mental health
funding was on a steady
upward trajectory for three
decades until the Great
Recession hit in 2007. Over
the last two fiscal years,
states have cut a combined
$1.8 billion from the public
mental health system, ac-
cording to a recent report
by the National Alliance
for Mental Illness, an ad-
vocacy group that tracks
mental health spending in
all 50 states.
All of this comes as ex-
perts see the dueling eco-
nomic stresses ofjob losses
and home foreclosures es-
calating depression, anxi-
ety and suicide. Nine state
mental health agencies
have reported increased
emergency-room visits for
psychiatric care since the
recession began, and five
more reported higher sui-
cide rates.
The cuts have hit every
aspect of state behavioral
health systems, which
served 6.4 million people
nationwide in 2009, ac-
cording to the most cur-
rent federal government
statistics. Only four states

made no cuts to mental
health services between
fiscal 2009 and the fiscal
year that will end in 2012,
according to the National
Association of State Mental
Health Program Directors.
"I'm begging for help.
Begging. And there's no
one who can help me,"
said Sandra Roskilly of
Denver, whose 15-year-old
son Gregory left the Colo-
rado Mental Health Insti-
tute at Fort Logan when its
children's ward was shut-
tered last year due to bud-
get cuts.
Roskilly's son has re-
turned home, where his
grandmother has moved
in to help care for him.
But she worries the boy
is getting worse without
residential treatment,
sometimes breaking fur-
niture and shoving his
grandmother. She won-
ders aloud if he might pose
a threat to others without
the proper care.
"What's going to happen
when he kills somebody?"
she remembers asking a
Mental health advocates
often say every dollar cut
from their budgets ends
up being spent elsewhere,
particularly in prisons. In
some instances, violent
crimes involving the men-
tally ill have raised new
questions about the risks
of funding cuts.

An Idaho man released
from a state mental health
program faces felony
charges after a shooting
last year that wounded a
man walking out of a cof-
fee shop. Emergency room
nurses from Ohio to Ver-
mont have reported being
attacked by patients seek-
ing psychiatric services in
recent years.
Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer,
whose adult son is men-
tally ill, took office in Janu-
ary 2009 as an advocate
for mental health and
persuaded lawmakers to
restore $18 million in pro-
posed midyear budget cuts
to social programs, includ-
ing behavioral health.
But two years later, tough
times have led Brewer to
call for dropping 280,000
people from Medicaid
coverage, including an es-
timated 5,000 adults with
serious mental illnesses.
Over the past two years,
Arizona cut counseling,
case management and
virtually all other services
except medication.
SMore than half the states
surveyed by the state men-
tal health association have
cut staff at state mental
health agencies and re-
duced funding for com-
munity mental health ser-
vices. Of those, almost half
closed state mental hospi-
tals or wards. Nationwide,
states closed 2,158 beds for

In this Jan. 26, 2011 photo taken in Denver, Sandra Roskilly and
her mother Doris Kessler, right, sort out Gregory's medication
at home in Denver.

mentally ill patients over
the last three years, and
another 1,772 beds maybe
closed next year to meet
budget cuts, the organiza-
tion says.
In Colorado, staffing at
state mental health hos-
pitals is so short that the
state no longer complies
with federal Medicaid and
Medicare funding rules,
putting some $14 million
at risk for next fiscal year
Lawmakers responded
by adding enough money
to hire five nurses at two
mental-health hospitals.
"They are so severely un-
derstaffed it has become
a serious safety issue for
patients and caregivers,"
Colorado state Sen. Mary
Hodge said.
Texas ranks near the bot-
. tom in per-capita mental

health spending, one of
nine states that spend $66
or less per person, and of-
ficials there have proposed
cutting an additional $134
million in mental health
services in the 2012 and
2013 fiscal years. Those
cuts could mean imme-
diately halting behavioral
health services for thou-
sands, even though Texas
sheriffs have complained
the cuts would mean more
mentally unstable people
ending up in county jails.
"Mental health is right
down there at the bot-
tom of the priority list, it
seems," said Colleen Hor-
ton, policy program direc-
tor for the Hogg Founda-
tion at the University of
Texas-Austin, which ad-
vocates for mental health
services in that state.

Va. mountain sniper made final call to wife

The Associated Press

SVANSANT, Va. A snip-
'er who shot four sheriff's
deputies with a high-pow-
ered rifle, killing two, was
'talking to his wife on a cell
phone as police closed
in on him, telling her he
was about to die. When he
pulled out a pistol, police
shot him to death.
Authorities were trying
to figure out why a call
about a suspected robbery
at a salvage yard in rural
southwest Virginia led to
a shootout with deputies a
day earlier. The gunman's
motive wasn't clear, though
Randy Newberry's car had
been impounded at the
yard, and authorities didn't
think he had any previous
'"run-ins with police.
Newberry, 52, hid be-
hind a tree and shot the
- first deputy to respond to
the robbery report, Shane
Charles, 25, authorities

and a witness said. A few
minutes later, Eric Ras-
nake, 32, was wounded.
The officers were in criti-
cal condition Monday at
separate hospitals. Depu-
ties Cameron Justus, 41,
and William Stiltner, 46,
were later killed-by New-
berry, authorities said, as
they helped set up a search
perimeter less than two
miles from the salvage
Roger Daniels, owner
of Roger's Service Center,
called police after a neigh-
bor doing yard work across
the street from his business
noticed Newberry and his
vehicle on the property.
Daniels told The Associat-
ed Press that he asked the
man to block the vehicle so
it couldn't pull away.
When Daniels arrived
at the small lot between
steep hillsides, Deputy
Charles was going through
Newberry's car. Daniels

said he looked up, saw the
suspect's silhouette behind
a tree and pointed him out
to Charles.
"We knew his name be-
cause of the registration
in the car," Daniels said.
"And so I called his name, I
told him to come on down.
(Charles) called his name."
They started walking to-
ward Newberry, who raised
"We'd seen it," Daniels
said. "At that time we hit
the ground."
Charles took cover be-
hind his police SUV, while
Daniels dove underneath a
pickup truck.
"A big man trying to get
underneath that thing, you
can dig a hole with your
feet you think you can't
'dig," Daniels said.
Charles yelled to New-
berry "'let me see your
hands'" several times,
Daniels said. Newberry
didn't say a word, but fired

an estimated 50 rounds.
"I've been in the military
and I've never had that
much fire drawn on me at
one time," Daniels said.'
Several bullets pierced
the windshield and back
window of the SUV Behind
it, Charles lay wounded. A
few minutes later, the sec-
ond officer was hit.
Newberry then fled. The
manhunt ended a couple
of hours later in James
Conley's front yard about
a quarter mile away. New-
berry asked if. he could
use a phone and called his
wife. As police closed in
through a neighbor's yard,
Newberry told his wife,
"'They're going to kill me,'"
according to Conley.
Officers ordered New-
berry to the ground. He
had his back to them and
ignored their commands.
Conley said, "They never
did shoot at him-- until he.
pulled a pistol out."

State cites Notre Dame violations in student death

The Associated Press

Indiana regulators
fined Notre Dame $77,500
on Tuesday for six safety
violations in the October
death of a 20-year-old stu-
dent who was killed when
Lthe hydraulic lift he was on
,toppled over in high winds
while he was filming foot-
ball practice.
The school failed to
maintain safe working con-
ditions or heed National
Weather Service warnings
on a day wind speeds in
the area reached 53 mph,
-the Indiana Department of
Labor said.
S"The evidence over-
Swhelmingly demonstrated
-that the university made
''a decision to utilize its
'"scissor lifts in known ad-
verse weather conditions,"
,, agency Commissioner Lori
, Torres said.
Declan Sullivan, a junior
film. student from Long
Grove, Ill., died Oct. 27 af-
ter the lift he was on fell
-over. Less than an hour
earlier, he had tweeted his
concerns about what he
described as "terrifying"
"Gusts of wind up to 60
mph today will be fun at
work ... I guess I've lived
long enough," he wrote.
The scissor lift was not
,,supposed to be used in
.,winds above 28 mph, but
";the weather service had
Issued a warning saying
winds of 25 mph to 35 mph
were expected with gusts
J of up to 45 mph. Torres

said the university was at
fault for allowing Sullivan
to be in the lift after the
weather service had issued
the advisory.
The school has untilApril
7 to accept the findings
and pay the fines, contest
the safety orders or meet
with the agency.
University spokesman
Dennis Brown said the
school had no immediate
response because officials
were reviewing the report.
The Rev. John Jenkins, the
university president, said
in an e-mail in Novem-
ber to students, faculty,
staff and alumni that the
school was responsible for
Sullivan's death because it
failed to protect him.

Sullivan's parents, Barry
and Alison, issued a state-
ment saying they appreci-
ated the thorough investi-
"This report is an impor-
tant step in preventing fu-
ture accidents, but its find-
ings do not change the fact
that Declan is not with us,"
they wrote.
Sullivan's uncle, Mike
Miley, said the report
hadn't changed the fam-
ily's opinion, saying they
hope others will learn from
Sullivan's death and take
appropriate safety steps in
the future.
The other violations in-
cluded a failure to make
annual, monthly or weekly
inspections of the lifts for

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more than a year; a fail-
ure to have the scissor lift
serviced as required by the
manufacturer; and a fail-
ure to have an operator's
manual on the unit. The
lift was also missing some
warning labels while oth-
ers were faded and weath-
Notre Dame announced
last week that it will no
longer use hydraulic lifts
for videographers and has
begun installing remote-
controlled cameras.


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Members of the Jackson County School Board were joined by Jackson County business people to ceremonially break ground for the
new Riverside Elementary School cafeteria Tuesday.

From Page 1A
I became aware that I had some
favorable retirement options."
Kilpatrick said the complaint
played into his decision in just
one way.
"The complaint wasn't a factor,
but some of -the undercurrents
associated with it may have
played a role," he said. "The job
is very stressful. When I took this
job, I had good friends tell me I
had no idea the kind of stress
this was going to put on me and
my family. Small town politics
and all, it is a high stress job. The
cumulative effect of that stress is
probably not healthy for anyone,
and a certain amount of it you
take home with you."
Kilpatrick said the town coun-
cil did not ask for his resigna-
He doubts he'll take another
full-time job anytime soon, if
ever, and plans to spend time in
the immediate future working
with his horses, vacationing and
taking care of his wife after her
"I have plenty to do," he said.
Kilpatrick said that, in any case,
ae had no illusions the city man-

ager job would last for decades.
"I really considered my em-
ployment as town manager as
a month-to-month situation,
because at any given moment
three of them can decide they
don't want you there and you
can be gone," he said. "You know
you serve at the pleasure of the
board, and given the history
of city managers never staying
there very long, none more than
three years before me, I consid-
er it a minor miracle that I was
there for four.
"The best predictor of future
behavior is past behavior, so I
knew that my employment could
be over at any time."
Kilpatrick acknowledged
.there's likely to be speculation
over the timing of his retirement,
but said he is not concerned
about that.
"People will say whatever they
want to, but I'm not running
from anything and I'm not afraid
of anything," he said. "Those
near and dear to me say, 'Why
have you waited this long?' Since
I'm so confident that this is go-
ing to be unfounded, there's no
need to wait on my retirement
until it is resolved."
The harassment complaint was
forwarded to the Florida League

of Cities for review shortly after
it was received by the city. That
report has not been finalized,
but the investigation is expected
to continue to completion, said
Sneads Town Council President
Mike Weeks.
STown attorney Guy Green had
recently requested that Weeks
call a special session soon to
discuss thM complaint and how
to move forward in light of it,
Weeks said.
That meeting'is no longer con-
sidered necessary.
With Kilpatrick's retirement
effective immediately, Weeks
said the town's three remaining
employees and members of the
council will take up the slack, at
least for now. The city employs a
city clerk, a deputy clerk and an
administrative clerk.
"We plan to pull together,"
Weeks said. "The employees will
take care .of any business they
can, and we'll take care of any-
thing that needs to be brought
before council as a whole. For
instance, Ed would go ahead
and issue development orders
on certain things, but now this
will fall back in the lap of the
* "Things are a lot different now
as far as city government, there's

a lot of things that, day to day,
are going to put the work load
back on the ladies at city hall."
The city council will have to
decide whether to re-advertise
the city manager's position, or
leave it unfilled.
Weeks said he will recommend
that the council delay that deci-
sion until after the upcoming
city elections, set for April 12.
"I feel like the proper thing
would be to wait until after the
election," he said. "I've got mixed
emotions about whether we'd be
better off with or without a city
manager, mixed feelings about
whether to re-advertise it. On
one hand, I think that we could
operate fine without a city man-
ager, but then again there's a lot
to running a town nowadays."
When Sneads first decided
to have a city manager several
years, Weeks was in favor of it.
The city had grants coming in at
that time and it seemed to make
sense to have someone in house
who could write a grant, and to
help the city grow and develop,
while the council set and imple-
mented policy, Weeks noted.
Weeks also made reference to.
the fact that the city will have the
money that would have piid Kil-
patrick's salaryto workwith, once

his retirement date is reached.
Kilpatrick made $36,000 when
he was hired, and was making
$41,300 when he announced his
retirement. Weeks said 'the city
has, off and on, considered hir-
ing a recreation director but nev-
er had the money. Some might
,consider this a funding source
for that position in lieu of hiring
a new city manager.
Week said he could also see
using the money to take care of
some infrastructure and other
needs. He said he will be weigh-
ing several factors in deciding
-how to vote, whether the issue
is decided before the election or
after, should he be re-elected.
The issue of whether a city
manager is necessary may be-.
come a last-minute campaign
issue in Sneads. There are three
seats on the April ballot.
Weeks is up for re-election,
against opponent Sammy McAl-
pin; incumbent Jimmy Lynn
Wright faces Wayne McClamma
City council member Greg
Lewis has decided not to seek
re-election, and there are several
candidates in the race to fill his
seat:, Helen Grice, Paula Stone,
Butch Edwards and Patricia Lin-

Florida House set for vote

today on teacher pay, tenure

The Associated Pres's

sponsored legislation setting up
a merit pay plan for teachers and
ending tenure for new hires is set for
a final vote in the GOP-controlled
Florida House on Wednesday 11
months after former Gov. Charlie
Crist vetoed a similar bill.
The new version is designed to
mirror Florida's plan for a $700 mil-
lion federal Race to the. Top educa-
tion grant that includes a move to
merit pay. Opponents, though, say it
goes beyond that blue print by chip-
ping away at teachers' due process
and collective bargaining rights.'
In floor action Wednesday, the
House rejected four Democratic
amendments that would have ad-
dressed some of those issues in the
Senate-passed bill (SB 736).
The House sponsor, Rep. Erik Fre-
sen, R-Miami, declared them to be
"unfriendly" to the bill's intent.
"The purpose of crafting this bill is
actually to have an ability to deter-

From Page 1A
coming from while Kathleen Shana-
han, a Tampa businesswoman who
had served as chief of staff for for-
mer Gov. Jeb Bush, said the legisla-
tion should include periodic reports
to the board on such details as calo-
rie counts.
Board member John Padget said
' school nutrition should be a shared
responsibility and that he hoped
Florida would adopt strict nutrition
standards recommended by the in-
stitute of Medicine. He held up two
drink bottles sold in schools, one

mifie what a good teacher is," Fre-
sen said. "That's it."
The legislation would require
school districts to develop evalu-
ation schemes based half on how
much improvement each teacher's
students have shown on the Florida
Comprehensive Assessment Test
(FCAT) or other exams over a three-
year period. The other half would
be based on such factors as evalu-
ations by principals. They could in-
clude advanced degrees but only if
in a teacher's subject area.
Those evaluations would be used
to determine which teachers should
get merit pay and which should be
let go.
If passed by the House as expected
the bill would go to Republican Gov.
Rick Scott, who has made it one of
his top priorities. Crist, a Republi-
can-turned-independent, vetoed
last year's' bill after widespread
protests by teachers, parents and
students as well as objections from
many local school officials.
Teachers hired after July 1 would

with zero calories and another with
240 calories or the equivalent of 30
sugar cubes.
Putnam responded that beverages
shouldn't be judged solely by calo-
"Otherwise you would make the
selection of zero-calorie diet cola
over orange juice," he said.
Padget, a former school superin-
tendent from Key West, has been
pushing for restrictions on sugary
drinks, including chocolate milk,
but his proposal has drawn oppo-
sition from the dairy and soft drink
The board has for now put the
matter on hold to see if the federal

never be able to get more than a
one-year contract.
The defeated amendments in-
cluded one offered by Rep. Reg-
gie Fullwood, D-Jacksonville, .that
would have required school officials
to give terminated teachers written
reasons why they didn't get another
annual contract.
"It's about decency," Fullwood
said. "For your contract not to be re-
newed at least tell me why."
Another failed amendment would
have allowed highly rated teachers
to get three-year contracts. The Sen-
ate also rejected that idea last week.
Existing teachers would have the
option of sticking with. their pres-
ent salary plan or competing for
merit pay. If they choose the latter,
the Florida Education Association,
the statewide teachers union, says
they'd lose their due process right to
challenge pay decisions.
The union also contends the bill
unilaterally eliminates seniority
rights obtained through collective

government will set up national
standards for beverages sold in
Besides the state legislation, Put-
nam would need a waiver from the
U.S. Department of Agriculture,
which oversees federal school nu-
trition programs.
He noted Texas and New Jersey
have obtained such waivers and that
Florida's legislation includes a nutri-
tion education component needed
to meet federal requirements.
Martinez, though, said Florida is
different from those states because
Texas and New Jersey education
officials didn't want to administer
their programs.

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

Rodney Glenn

The funeral service for
Rodney Glenn Deese will
be 10 a.m. Wednesday,
March 16, 2011, at the
Greenwood Baptist
Church. Burial will be in
Shady Grove Cemetery,
with James & Sikes Maddox
Chapel directing.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Edna Gray

Edna Gray Elrod, 94, of
Marianna, died Tuesday,
March 15, 2011, at Marian-
na Health and Rehab.


House subcommittee
advances opencany
that would allow weap-
ons to be openly carried
in Florida has cleared a
House subcommittee.
The Criminal Jhstice
subcommittee on Tuesday
voted 10-3 to approve the
bill (HB 517).
State Rep. Chris Dor-
worth is sponsoring
the bill. The Lake Mary

Republican said the bill's
purpose is to prevent
charges against people
with concealed weapon
permits who accidentally
show their weapons. He
uses the example of wind
blowing a person's jacket
Law enforcement and
retail business groups
oppose the bill. A National
Rifle Association represen-
tative endorsed it.

The Associated Press

She is survived by one
son, Fred Elrod of Marietta,
The funeral service .will
be 10 a.m. Friday, March
18, at James & Sikes Funer-
al Home Maddox Chapel
with Dr. Shannon Eads of-
ficiating. Burial will be in
Ashland, Ala.
The family will receive
friends one hour prior to
service at the funeral
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446


The funeral service for
Jessie Catherine Sims will
be 2 p.m. Wednesday,
March 16, at The Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter-day
Saints in Marianna. Inter-
ment will be in Mt. Olive
Cemetery in Altha with
James & Sikes Maddox
Chapel directing.






Obama's team seeks new ways to fire up his base

The Associated Press

Obama rode a wave of
voter passion in 2008 fed
largely by intense dislike of
President George W. Bush
and the Iraq war, plus ex-
citement among young
and minority voters at the
notion of electing the na-
tion's first black president.
Now, as Obama cranks
up his re-election cam-
paign, all those factors are
The president has many
tools, of course, for inspir-
ing and exciting potential
voters. But he faces a dif-
ferent landscape, one in
which key supporters are
disappointed by, conces-
sions he has made to Re-
publicans, and discour-
aged by huge Democratic
losses last fall.
Obama acknowledged
the challenge last week in
Boston. "Somebody asked
me, how do we reinvigo-
rate the population, the
voter, after two very tough
years?" he told Democratic
donors. "How do we re-
capture that magic that
got so many young people
involved for the very first
time in 2008?"
One answer, the presi-
dent said, is to persuade
hardcore liberals to swal-
low their anger over politi-
cal compromises the ad-
ministration reached with
Republicans, even when
Democrats controlled both
chambers of Congress.
Obama's concessions
include dropping his pro-

posed public option for
health insurance, and ex-
tending Bush-era tax cuts
for the wealthiest.
"There's no weakness in
us trying to reach out and
seeing if we can find com-
mon ground," the presi-
dent said.
Despite his pleas, many
Obama supporters clearly
are disappointed. When
he was inaugurated, 83
percent of Democrats said
they expected his presi-
dency to be above average,
and nearly half predicted
it would be "outstanding,"
an AP-GfK poll found. Two
years later, 68 percent of
Democrats rated it above
average so far, and just 20
percent called it outstand-
Last fall's elections were
a disaster not only for the
hundreds of Democrats
voted out of Congress, gov-
ernorships and state legis-
latures. They raised, ques-
tions about Obama, too.
Thirty-seven percent of
voters told exit pollsters
they cast ballots explicitly
to oppose the president,
while 23 percent said their
votes represented support
for him.
Top Obama aides say
things will look better by
mid-2012, for several rea-
They say GOP-led efforts
to end state workers' col-
lective bargaining rights in
Wisconsin and elsewhere
are dramatically galvaniz-
ing the labor movement, a
key' Democratic constitu-
ency. Some union activists

wish Obama would speak
up more forcefully for
them. But campaign aides
say they think he is walking
the right line by supporting
unions without appearing
unduly beholden to them.
Another key group, gays
and lesbians, may shrug
off several disappoint-
ments-and work hard for
Obama's re-election be-
cause he signed legislation
beginning the repeal of the
Pentagon's "don't ask, don't
tell" policy, which barred
gays from serving openly
in the military.
Former White House
press secretary Robert
Gibbs said in an interview
that the president will be.
able to show solid progress
on the economy, education
and other topics that will
persuade dispirited Dem-
ocrats to fight for Obama's
These issues will "con-
tinue to animate core sup-
porters of the president,"
Gibbs said, and "get them
passionately involved."
He predicted that Re-
publicans will help by fo-
cusing on undoing Obama
initiatives, such as the
2010 health care overhaul,
rather than offering an ap-
pealing alternative agenda.
"Being against something
is only going to get you so
far," Gibbs said.
Several Democratic ac-
tivists acknowledged that
some black voters are dis-
appointed in Obama, wish-
ing he would do more for
impoverished Americans.
But these voters might be

far more outraged and en-
ergized, the activists say,
by people who say the na-
tion's first black president
was born in Kenya and has
no legal right to be in the
White House.
Some Democrats saythey
may need luck to replicate
the passionate turnout of
Obama's first campaign.
The often-stated claim
that voters would embrace
the health care law once
it began taking effect has
proven mostly untrue. But
another year may change
that, these Democrats say.
For now, the Obama team
is unveiling few new ideas
specifically keyed to firing
up core constituencies. A
recent White House con-
ference call urged young
voters to hold roundtables,
which administration of-
ficials may attend, to dis-
cuss priorities and offer
Beyond that, Obama
eventually plans large ral-
lies similar to those in 2008.
They create showy spec-
tacles that excite young
voters, but they also serve
a fundraising role. People
who enter the stadiums
or buy Obama T-shirts
are asked to provide their
names and contact infor-
mation, which are used
later to request donations
and volunteer activities.
Republicans predict
Obama will easily exceed
the record $750 million he
,raised for the 2008 race,
even without a competi-
tive Democratic primary.
When it comes to en-

In this March 8 photo, President Barack Obama speaks about
education at TechBoston Academy in Boston's Dorchester


ergizing the Democratic
base and turning out the
vote, however, Obama will
sorely miss one person:
George W Bush. His un-
popularity helped cripple
GOP nominee John Mc-
Cain's efforts to overtake
Obama in 2008.
A few days before the
election, Bush's disapprov-
al rating hit a record 70 per-
cent in the Pew Research

Center survey. A declining
number of likely voters,
meanwhile, felt McCain
would take the country in
a different direction.
Whatever problems the
eventual 2012 Republican
nominee may have, Bush
will be a distant memory.
Obama will have to find
a new punching bag, and
new incentives, to fire up
his base.

Gen. David Petraeus, commander of U.S. and NATO forces in Afghanistan, testifies on Capitol Hill in Washington on March 15
before the Senate Armed Services Committee hearing on the situation in Afghanistan.

Petraeus: Afghan war gains enable US troop cuts

The Associated Press

signs of deepening war
weariness among Ameri-
cans, the top U.S. com-
mander in Afghanistan
said Tuesday he will soon
recommend a plan for be-
ginning troop reductions,
while embracing President
Barack Obama's goal of
pursuing a long-term mili-
tary partnership with the
Afghan government.
In a four-hour Senate
hearing that was his first
since taking command in
Kabul last summer, Army
Gen. David Petraeus said
the tide is turning in the
war despite persistent
questions about the dura-
bility of the Afghan govern-
ment led by Hamid Karzai
and the commitment of
neighboring Pakistan to
keep militants at bay.
Several Republicans said
they worry that the Obama
administration is sending

3 ~ A


mixed signals about when
the U.S. will leave Afghani-
stan. Several cited a 'new
Washington Post-ABC poll
that said nearly two-thirds
of Americans consider
the war no longer worth
fighting. In his assessment
of the war, Petraeus said
that much of the Taliban's
battlefield momentum
has been halted, putting
the U.S. on course to be-
gin pulling out troops in
July and shifting security
responsibility to the Af-
Petraeus cautioned
that security progress is
still "fragile and revers-
ible," with much difficult
work ahead as the Taliban
launch an expected spring
offensive. With tougher
fighting ahead this spring
and summer, it seems like-
ly that the first troops to be
withdrawn in July will be
support forces like cooks
and clerks, not combat

Petraeus said he has not
yet decided how many
troops he will recommend
that Obama withdraw in
July. The U.S. has about
100,000 troops in Afghani-
stan and its internation-
al partners have about
"The momentum
achieved by the Taliban in
Afghanistan since 2005 has
been arrested in much of
the country and reversed
in a number of impor-
tant areas," Petraeus said.
"However, while the secu-
rity progress achieved over
the past year is significant,
it is also fragile and revers-
Petraeus cited recent
battlefield progress, but
also expressed concern
that Congress was not pro-
viding enough money for
the State Department and
the U.S. Agency for Inter-
national Development to
'ensure that military suc-
cesses are translated into

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economic and political
advances. He also cited a
troublesome but still mod-
est effort by Iran to under-
cut U.S. efforts in Afghani-
stan by arming, financing
and training the Taliban.
Several lawmakers who
have traveled to Afghani-
stan in recent months
seconded Petraeus' opti-
mism, citing military prog-
ress in Afghanistan's res-
tive south. Several former
Taliban strongholds there
are now under the control
of Afghan and coalition

IDermat ^og-Asocite of
TallahasseeIV ^^YT
B^^^^^Marianna Orrice ^^^ocatioii

Associates of
Dr. Armond Cognetta
Dr. Marc Inglese
Dr. Okanta Jackson
Dr. Gordon Low
Dr. Stephen Richardson
Dr. Bob Soni
Dr. Molly Warthan,
Dr. David Dolson,

Keith Hatfield PA-C
Carrie Snider PA-C
Sarah Skipper PA-C
Deren Hooks PA-C
Kate Bratcher PA-C
Sara Gonzalez PA-C

CALL 850-526-7474 to schedule an appointment

WE ARE your Skin and Skin Cancer
Management Experts.
WE ARE committed to providing Marianna with
the highest level of care.
WE ARE Dermatologists who are Board Certified
in Dermatology or Fellowship Trained in
Mohs Surgery.
With 14 years of service in the Marianna
community, Dermatology Associates will
continue its long tradition of Service and

Office Location
4306 3rd Avenue, Suite A
Marianna, Florida 32446
Next to Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center

Jackson County
Senior Citizens
Area Agency on Aging
for North Florida, Inc.

Community Days:
Senior Services in Action
When: Thursday, March 17,2011 from 10:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.

Where: Cottondale Community Center, 2666 Front Street,
Cottondale, Florida 32431

What: Experts providing information about senior issues
such as Medicare, Medicaid, Elder Abuse Awareness and
Prevention, and community-based programs, and assisting,
seniors to apply for benefits and services in the following
/ Medicaid
/ Utility Assistance
S Serving Health Insurance Needs of
Elders (SHINE)
/ In-home services and assistance
Please understand that certain eligibility
requirements must be met in order to
participate in these programs. Please contact
the Elder Helpline at.1-800-963-5337 to
inquire about documentation and other
qualifying criteria.
(11iTAlN M "T (fo


This ieent is sponsored bk the Florida Department n'fl Elder
Affairs, the Area Agency on Aging for North Florida, Inc./Aging
Resource Center, and Jackson County Senior Organization, Inc

______)1______________l___l_ ~__~-1111_111 111111- 1-11_1_ __11~1

-18A WEDNESDAY. MARCH 16, 2011


High School Baseball

Hornets score three to win

Cottondale rallies to

beat Blountstown
Floridan Sports Editor

The Cottondale Hornets scored, three
runs in the bottom of the eighth inning
to rally past Blountstown 8-7, and pick up
their first district win of the season Mon-
day night at home.
Chris Krauser had a two-RBI single to
provide the winning runs for the Hornets,
who improved to 6-8 overall and 1-5 in
District 2-2A.
If was a back and forth game through-
out, as Cottondale led 3-1 through three
innings before Blountstown rallied with
three runs in the top of the fifth to go on
The Hornets tied the game with a run in

the bottom of the fifth, and did so again
in the bottom of the seventh to force extra
After Blountstown put two more runs
on the board in the top of the eighth to
go up 7-5, the Hornets once again had the
answer in the bottom of the frame.
"It was just an awesome game," Cotton-
dale coach Greg Ohler said. "There were
a lot of lead changes, and we were able
to produce a run in the seventh to keep it
going, and then the kids dug down to win
it in the eighth. I was proud of the way
the team kept their composure even after
I got upset after a couple of close calls.
They stayed calm and did their jobs."
Krauser finished with two hits and three
RBI, while Austin Baxley had the same for
the Hornets.
Jake Kemoschak also had two hits for
Cottondale, while Trent Jackson had a


Cottondale's Ryan Morrissey stretches to stop a ball heading for the outfield Monday night in
a home game against Blountstown.


Indians win league game
BY DUSTIN KENT I I -. -V ... 1-. ... .- i. I
Floridan Sports Editor *-- '- . '

The Chipola Indians bounced back from a
loss to Gulf Coast in their Panhandle Confer-
ence debut with a 6-3 victory over the Com-
modores on Monday night at Chipola Field.
Chipola lost its league opener on Saturday
in Panama City, giving up a 4-1 lead in a 7-4
The Indians erased a late Commodore lead
Monday night, scoring three runs in the bot-
tom of the sixth inning to turn a 3-1 deficit
into a 4-3 advantage.
Chipola added two more runs in the eighth
inning, and made it stand thanks to some
good relief pitching from Travis Higgs and
Robby Colei
The win drew the Indians even in league
play, and kept them in contact with first-
place Gulf Coast, which fell to 4-1.
"You see a lot about a team when adversity
strikes," Chipola coach Jeff Johnson said.
"We didn't play great (on Saturday), and if
we lose again (on Monday), Gulf Coast is 5-0
and way out in front of us. This is a big win. It
shows some of the character of the team. It's
going to take that for us to persevere through
the year."
Early on, it appeared the Indians were
headed for another tough outing. Starter
Matt Marsh allowed four of the first six bat-
ters to reach base, and threw a wild pitch
that brought one run to the plate.
Higgs was brought on in relief and walked
in another run to make it 2-0.
But the Indians picked off Josh Jonas at
third base to end the inning and prevent fur-
ther damage.
Higgs went on to pitch 6 2/3 quality in-
nings, allowing just one earned run on three
hits, three walks and four strikeouts.
"Thank goodness Higgs came in and did
well," Johnson said. "We got a good pitching
performance out of him and Robby Coles.
They both did well for us."
Chipola got a run back in the bottom of the
first on an RBI single by Michael Revell, then
got an RBI single by Derrick the sixth
to cut the deficit to 3-2.

See CHIPOLA, Page 2B

Chipola's Kaleb Barlow throws to first after stopping a grounder Monday against Gulf

Malone Baseball


win third


Floridan Sports Editor

The Malone Tigers picked up
their third consecutive win and
their second in district play with
a 3-2 victory over Aucilla Christian
on Monday in Monticello.
The Tigers (4-6 overall, 2-3 in
District 2-1A) trailed 2-0 through
one inning, but they came back
with two runs in the third and one
more in the fourth to go ahead for
Hunter Dillard and Derek Orshall
provided.the offense for Malone,
with Dillard going 3 for 4 with a
run and an RBI, and Orshall 1 for 3
with a home run and two RBI.
Orshall also closed the game out
on the mound, allowing no runs
on one hit and one walk in the fi-
nal two innings to earn the save.

See TIGERS, Page 2B


Malone's Nick Breeden pitches during
a recent game.



Chipola's Andrea Sullivan hits a home run Monday afternoon
against San Jacinto.

Chipola softball rolls to victories

Floridan Sports Editor

The No. 5 Chipola Lady Indians
racked up three more lopsided
home wins Monday and Tuesday to
stay sharp ahead of Thursday's Pan-
handle Conference opener against
Pensacola State.
On Monday, the Lady Indians (32-
7) swept a doubleheader over San
Jacinto, winning by scores of 8-0 and
6-0. They came back Tuesday to rout
Southeastern College 10-1 in five in-
In the first game Monday, Chipola
got home runs from Ariell Van Hook
and Andrea Sullivan, and a sharp
pitching performance from Liz
Krauser to take the game in five.
Krauser pitched five shutout in-

nings, allowing two hits, two walks
and striking out one.
Van Hook got the Chipola offense
going in the first inning with a two-
run home run. Sullivan added a solo
shot in the third inning to put the
Lady Indians up 4-0.
Chipola scored three more runs in
the inning on an RBI sacrifice fly by
Devin Matthews, an RBI single by
Selentia Pittman and another RBI
hit by Hannah Lovestrand to make
it 7-0.
Van Hook ended the game in the
fifth on the eight-run mercy rule,
thanks to an RBI double to score Pit-
tman, who walked twice, stole three
bases and scored three runs in the
Sayumi Akamine reached base in
all four at-bats, scoring a run and

driving in a run, while Van Hook was
2 for 4 with a run and three RBI.
In the second game, Brittany Black
started and pitched six scoreless in-
nings to get the win, allowing just
one hit, one walk and striking out
Van Hook homered again, and fin-
ished with two runs and an RBI.
Ashley Ellis was 3 for 4 with two
runs and an RBI, while Rich was 3 for
3 with a run and an RBI.
Black, Akamine and Chelsey Steed-
ley also had run-scoring hits.
Against Southeastern the Lady In-
dians continued to dominate, as Van
Hook provided another huge offen-
sive performance.
She didn't homer in this game, but


-NU A .;: 1; ... .

Team not caught up in
latest good fortunes. See
more on page 7B.

Coming in tomorrow's edition of the FLORIDAN

Exclusive one-on-one interviews with today's top sports superstars? Check.
Feature stories that cut to the heart of why we love sports? They're here, too.
Previews of the top events on the sports calendar? Of course.
I'h r ynegresa t aniq y iiv. ,amy 'Vc o w rMw to .- oprc frym, An.riJ. pirrci. sp ut piIhf 1 liQ .ovil.)btc in frottihly lTo.,n

~ _I~

_11~__~__~_________~I~_)(_~~______ 11_111~ _~ _111____ 1_1




Lady Tigers fall to

Aucilla Christian

Aucilla Chrnstian

Floridan Sports Editor

The Malone Lady Tigers
had their two-game win-
ning streak snapped by
Aucilla Christian on Mon-
day night in Monticello,
as the Lady Warriors dealt
Malone a 10-0 loss in five
Aucilla Christian scored

From Page 1B
Geno Escalante followed
with a two-RBI single to
put the Indians on top for
good at 4-3.
An RBI double by Austin
Southall and an RBI sacri-
fice fly by Edgar Delgado
gave the Indians two more
runs in the eighth to go up
Coles allowed two hits

From Page 1B
she picked up three hits
and six RBIs.
Van Hook drove in Aka-
mine in the first inning for
the first run of the game.
She then added a two-
RBI single to score Pittman
and Ebony Wright in the
second inning to put the
Lady Indians up 4-0.
After Chipolaadded three

From Page 1B
Fellow senior Nick
Breeden went the first five
innings to get the win, al-
lowing two earned runs on
just two hits, no walks ahid
three strikeouts.

From Page 1B

double, an RBI and two
runs, and Ryan Morrissey
was 2 for 3 with a triple,
two walks and three runs
Morrissey got the win in
relief, pitching two innings,
and allowing ond earned
run on no hits, three walks
and three strikeouts.

four runs in the first in-
ning, three in the third and
three in the fourth to end
the game on the 10-run
mercy rule.
Jakivia Hearns started in
the circle for Malone and
took the loss, giving up
eight earned runs on eight
hits, six walks, two hit bat-
ters and two strikeouts.
The Lady Tigers had just

in the top of the ninth in-
ning, but ended the game
by getting D'Andre Toney
to ground out to first.
Johnson said that Dillon
Vitale would start on the
mound for Chipola today
in the final game of the se-
ries in Panama City.
The coach will be look-
ing to get more from Vitale
than he got from Marsh
and Saturday's starter
Johnny Cristi.
"Our starting pitching

more runs in the fourth in-
ning, Van Hook ended the
game in the eighth with a
bases-loaded, three-RBI
double to win it on the
mercy rule.
Rich was also 2 for 3 with
an RBI double. Akamine
had three walks and three
runs scored.
Wright had a hit, a run
and an RBI, and Pittman
was 2-for-3 with two runs
and two stolen bases.
Mequilla Franklin also

Marcus Roberts started
and took the loss for Aucil-
la, giving up two earned
runs on five hits, one walk
and eight strikeouts in four
innings of work.
Trent Roberts also struck
out eight in three innings
of relief, giving the War-
riors 16 strikeouts of Malo-

Starter Patrick McClain,
who was the hard-luck
loser in a 1-0 defeat to the
Tigers in Blountstown on
March 3, was again solid,
but didn't get a decision.
The sophomore allowed
five earned runs on five
hits, three walks and 11
strikeouts in six innings,
but left with his team trail-
"We wouldn't have been
in the game if it wasn't for
Pat's six innings," Ohler

three hits on the night,
with Sara Newsom, Veni-
sha Hearns and Jakivia
Hearns all going 1 for 2.
Malpne fell to 2-5 overall,
and 2-5 in District 2-1A.
The Lady Tigers were
scheduled to host league
opponent Altha on Tues-
day night before hosting
Graceville on Thursday at
5:30 p.m.

hasn't done what we ex-
pected them to do (in con-
ference play)," Johnson
"Thank goodness our re-
lievers have done a good
job. I think (the starters)
are trying to be too good.
We need to be good, but
we don't need to try to be
great on every pitch. We
need guys to just pitch to.
their own capabilities and
do what they're supposed
to do."

scored two runs for Chipo-
la. -
Krauser started and got
her 11th win of the season,
giving up one earned run
on five hits, one walk and
four strikeouts in 3 2/3 in-
Marielle Vlgueles retired
the last four batters, giving
up no runs on just one hit.
Chipola will be in action
on Thursday against Pan-
handle foe Pensacola State
at 4 and 6 p.m.

ne batters.
Malone was coming off
a 5-3 win over Graceville,
which followed a 10-1 dis-
trict win over FAMU.
The Tigers will next play
Coosa Valley Academy to-
day at Chipola at 3 p.m.
before returning to league
action on Friday in Altha.

"He threw real well."
Garrison Bailey took the
loss for Blountstown.
Jordan Sweinhart led
Blountstown with two hits
and -two runs, while TJ
Granger was 1 for 4 with.a
home run and two RBI.
Cottondale was sched-
uled to travel to Vernon
on Tuesday night before
returning home Thursday
for another district game
against South Walton.

Bulldogs fall in high-scoring

game to Coosa Valley, 10-8
Floridan Correspondent

After picking up a key
district win Friday night
in Chipley, the Marianna
Bulldogs fell just short of
a miraculous rally Mon-
day night against Coosa
Valley at Bulldog Field.
CoosaValley coach Bob-
by Hughes returned to
Marianna with his team
to take on his alma mater,
and came out on the win-
ning end, 10,8.
Marianna coach Andy
Shelton sent Chris God-
win to the mound for
the Bulldogs, with Clayte
Rooks behind the plate.
Zack Smith was at first,
with Brandon Burch at
second, Dustin O'Hearn
at short andAustin Branch
at third. Alex Bigale took
left field, with Jae Elliott
in center and Jaren Ban-
nerman in right.
The Rebels wasted no
time in taking advantage
of some. key infield mis-
cues, with the first two
batters reaching on er-
rors. A single plated one
run before consecutive
walks plated another. A
sacrifice fly scored the
third run of the inning to
put the Rebels up 2-0.
In the top of the sec-
ond inning,. a walk and a
fielder's choice brought
another run to the plate
for Coosa Valley to make
it 3-0.
With one out and two
runners on base in the
top of the third inning,
Brad Middleton came on
in relief of Godwin. A wild
pitch moved the runners
to scoring position, and
an error, allovwed both to
score before Middleton
retired two on strikes to
get out of the inning with
the Rebels leading 5-0.
Bannerman led of the
bottom of the frame with
a single, with Burch and
Elliott following with a
pair of strikeouts. Branch
singled to put runners
on first and second and a

The Bulldogs' Austin Branch watches home plate while try-
ing for third against Coosa Valley Academy Monday night in

passed ball moved them
into scoring position.
Rooks walked to load the
bases, but a fly ,to right
field by Smith ended the
inning with the bags full.
Middleton got things
going in the bottom of the
fourth with a double, but
a fly ball in foul territory
doubled him up trying to
advance to third on the
play. O'Hearn reached on
a dropped ball in left field,
and then stole second and
third before scoring on a
single by Bannerman. A
strikeout ended the in-
ning, with the Dogs trail-
ing 5-1.
CossaValley plated three
runs in the fifth to go up
8-1 on two walks, two hits
and two costly errors.
The Rebels added a run
to move to 9-1 in the sixth
inning on two hits and an
The Bulldogs rallied in
Sthe sixth inningwith seven

runs to narrow the deficit
to 9-8. Bigale got it going
with a double. Following
a pop up to the catcher,
Bannerman drew a walk.
After a strikeout, Elliott
drew a walk to load the
bases for Branch's three-
RBI double. Rooks singled
and Smith took one for
the team. Middleton sin-
gled home two more runs
before a fly out to left field
ended the inning.
Elliott came on to close
out the final inning, but
the Rebels added an in-
surance run to make it a
10-8 game. Elliott issued
a walk with one out, and
an error allQyed the run
to score.
Three strikeouts pre-
vented Bannerman from
scoring in the bottom of
the seventh inning after
being hit by a pitch.
The Bulldogs will next
host district rival.Walton
on Thursday at 6:30 p.m.

m 3 A



,\ t
i -




SALE (rt^
aft he
.... Houston County

APRIL 2ND 7:00 am. 1:00 pm Farm Center

Individuals &
spaces are only... Businesses Welcome
]all A l inside and outside

S1OxlOft 10x20
Dothan Eagle
Attn: Yard Sale P.O. Box 1968, Dothan, AL 36302
OR DROP OFF AT: 227 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL

Address: City: State: Zip:
Email Address: What type of items for sale:
Number of inside spaces needed('30 each)_Number of outside spaces needed('25 each)

Number of tables needed(l0 each) My payment of' is enclosed
Please charge my credit card Card number:

0 9
S or or
info .aio

firearms, live animals, provocative materials
tobacco/drug paraphernalia, food or drink, or
exp. any other goods tha the Events Management
deems inappropriate for sale on the day of
the event. Spaces subject to limitation,

For More Information:

$5.00 Admission Benefits
the Wiregrass Habitat for
Humanity Youth Build

Presented By:

DOTHAN EAGLE % OME s1 Dothan Civic Center

, ; 45 local professionals under

one roof ready to help you











L High School Baseball
Wednesday Malone
vs. Coosa Valley Academy
at Chipola, 3:30 p.m.
Thursday-- South
Walton at Cottondale, 5
p.m.; Graceville at Holmes
County, 4 p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Walton at Marianna, 6:30
Friday South Walton
at Sneads, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Graceville at Blount-
stown, 4 p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Malone at Altha, 6 p.lm.
Saturday- Sneads at
Bainbridge, 12 p.m.

High School Softball
Thursday-Walton at
Marianna, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Graceville at Malone,
5:30 p.m.; Sneads atVer-
non, 4 p.m., and 6 p.m.
Friday- Baker at
Sneads, 5 p.m.; Marianna
at Port St. Joe, 4 p.m., and
6 p.m.; Cottondale at
South Walton, 4 p.m., and

Chipola Baseball
Chipola will play the
final game of a three-game
series with Gulf Coast ih
Panama City today at 5
The Indians will finish
the week with two games
against Northwest Florida
State, the first on Friday
at 5 p.m. at Chipola Field,
and then on Saturday in
Niceville at 1 p.m.

Chipola Softball
The Lady Indians begin
Panhandle Conference
play on Thursday with
a doubleheader against
Pensacola State in Pen-
sacola at 4 and 6 p.m.
The Lady Indians will
finish the week at home

Saturday with two games
against Gulf Coast at 1
p.m., and 3 p.m.

AAU Basketball
The Harambee Dragons
AAU Boys and Girls bas-
ketball program will hold
practice for the boys' and
girls' teams today from 6
p.m. to 9 p.m. at Chipola

Golf Tournament
The 18th annual Altrusa
Golf Tournament will
be held Friday at Indian
Springs Golf Course.
Registration is at 12
p.m., with a shotgun start
at 1 p.m. Cost is $65 per
For more informa-
tion, contact Jay James at
526-3197 or 209-0858 or
209-3068, or Kathy Milton
at 482-7788 or 209-8013,
or Indian Springs Golf Pro
Shop at 482-8787.

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

Golf Tournament

Tri-County Home Build-
ers Association golf tour-
nament will be April 9 at
Indians Spring Golf Club.
Shotgun start will be at
8:30 a.m. Lunch, awards
will follow.
Format: Four-person/
select shot. Entry fee: $60
per person.
Proceeds go to schol-
arships and commu-
nity service projects. Hole
sponsorships available '
for $100. Call 482-8802 for
more information.

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

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

Sports Items
Send all sports items to ',
or fax them to 850-482-
4478. The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan PO. Box
520 Marianna, FL 32447.



A 1. Charleston Bax-
ter was the top
contributor in
this year's Hoops
For Heart event
at Grand Ridge
Middle School. He
contributed $68.
During the 10-day
event, students
were allowed to try
to sink a basket for
every dollar
SUBMITTED PHOTO contributed.

$890 raised at event

Special to the Floridan

Grand Ridge Middle
School recently held a
10-day basketball tourna-
ment called "Hoops for
Heart" to raise money for
the American Heart Asso-
ciation, which sponsored
the event.
The purpose of the
event was to bring aware-
ness of heart disease and
other heart-related ill-
ness, as well as provide a
learning experience
for the students.
The fundraiser was
done in conjunction
with the Grand Ridge
Students Working
Against Tobacco, or
SWAT chapter, and
was coordinated by
Ken Granger.
The competition
was set up for grades
6 through 8, with stu-
dents able to take a
shot from anywhere
on the court for a $1
dollar donation.

Every student's made
basket counted as a point
for his or her grade, with
number of points award-
ed determined by where
the shot was taken.
At the end of fhe first
day, the seventh grade
had 18 points, the sixth
14, and the eighth three.
But at the end of the last
day, the eighth grade was
in front with 289 points.
Seventh grade came in
second with 278, and the

sixth in third with 169.
The eighth graders were
awarded with a party to
celebrate their victory.
The tournament raised
a total of $890, twice what
was raised in last year's
"The support was great
considering it was the
first year that we have
done it this way," Granger
said. "We have higher ex-
pectations here at Grand


MARCH 16, 2011

6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2 0 The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) E 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) Oprah Winfrey News News News News
30 WTVY This Morning The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) 00 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 [E Oprah Winfrey News News
5 NewsChannel 7 Today Today Celine Dion; Mark Biltman. (N) (In Stereo) S Days of our Lives (N) News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray 0E The Doctors M Ellen DeGeneres Millionaire Jeopardyl News NBC News
8 News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) Sc Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show (N) All My Children M) One Life to Live c General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey News ABC News
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16TBS Saved/ Saved/ Saved/ Saved/ Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Prince Prince Prince Payne. Browns Browns Amer. Dad Earl Raymond Jim Jim The Office Raymond Raymond Friends Friends Seinfeld Seinfeld
17HBO Shorts "CatchMeif You-Can"*** (2002) LeonardoDiCaprio. Running' Rebels "lce Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs" Starsky & Hutch" **' (2004) Ben Stiller. Mildred '"ndsepeenceDay'** *(1996)Will Smith.'PG-13' Catch Me ifYouCan"(2002)
18 ESPN2 (5:00) Mike and Mike in the Morning (Live) B0 ESPN First Take (In Stereo Live) B9 ESPN First Take S0 Winter X Games College Track and Field SportsNation (Live) NASCAR Baseball Nation Basketball
19ESPN SportsCenter 0 SportsCenter 0 SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) MLB Preseason Baseball: Boston Red Sox at Atlanta Braves. (Live) NFL Live JimRome Around Pardon SportsCenter (Live)
20 CSS Mayhem In the A.M. SportsNite (In Stereo) Whitetail Hook Paid Prog. Paid Frog. Lean Sexy Waistline College Baseball: Alabama at Auburn. Coastal Game Day College Softball: Auburn at Alabama. (Live) SportsNite 0
21 DISN Tinga Manny Mickey Pirates mickey Manny Babar ChuggingMickey Mickey ickey Jungle AgentOso Movers Phineas Phineas Phineas Phineas Good Good Good Good Shake It Good
22MAX "Casper'*** (1995)'PG' 'PlayMistyforMe"*** (1971)'R' "'GetlHim tothe Greek"*** (2010)'NR' The Coor of Money"*** (1986)'R'[ "*ShallowHal"**te (2001)'PG-13'[ "Whiteourt"* h(2009)'R' 0 "BeverlyHilsCop ll"
23 TNT Angel "Belonging" Charmed (in Stereo) Charmed (in Stereo) Supernatural 0 Supernatural K Las Vegas (In Stereo) Las Vegas (In Stereo) The Closer N Cold Case (In Stereo) Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order
24 DISC TRIALaser J. Robison J. Meyer Meaning Sole Survivor 0 County Jail: Miami Behind Bars 00 MythBusters M American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper MythBusters 0 Cash Cab Cash Cab
25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes 00 Wake Up With Al Day Planner Storms torms Weather/History
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35 BET (5:00) BET Inspiration The Mo'Nique Show Bernie Bernie Bernie Bernie JamieF. JamieF. Girlfriends Girlfriends "Love andOther Four Letter Words"I The Game The Game The Game The Game Chris Chris 106 & Park: Top 10
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39 HIST Ancient Discoveries How the Earth How the Earth Titanic's Final Moments: Missing Pieces Modern Marvels "Ice" Modern Marvels 0 How the Earth How the Earth Titanic's Final Moments: Missing Pieces Modern Marvels "Ice"
40 TVLND Pald Prog. Oreck All-Family Sanford Jeffersons GoodTime I Dream of Jeannie The Nanny TheNanny Gunsmoke Bonanza Bonanza Bonanza Griffith Griffith GoodTime Jeffersons All-Family Afl-Family
43 CNN2 (5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meade Morning Express Showbiz Tonight HLN News Showbiz Tonight Prime News 0E
45 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) E1 Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
46CW (5:00) The Daily Buzz 0 Steve Wilkos Show Browns Browns Cosby Cosby TBA Cause TBA TBA Steve Wilkos Show The Tyra Show M Roseahne Roseanne Payne Payne Lyricsl Lyricsl
47 SPIKE Baby Hair Free Sexy Abs Exercise "HannibalRising"** (2007, Suspense) Gaspard Ulliel. (In Stereo) "TheExorcisl(1973, Horror) Jesuits tryto rescue a possessed gir. Ways Die WaysDie Ways Die 1,000Waysto Die Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die
49 HGTV Cash Attic CashAttic Potential Potential Stagers Stagers Get It Sold Get It Sold To Sell To Sell House Hunters Wasted Income Antonio Antonio Design Desgn Design Design Get It Sold Get It Sold Income Designed
98 TLC 19 Kids 19 Kids Baby Baby Baby Multiples Obese and Pregnant Four Weddings 10 Cake Kitchen Baby Baby Baby Baby What Not to Wear Four Weddings E Cake Kitchen Cake Cake
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11 ) NewsHour Dimension Suze Orman's Money Class (In Stereo) E Trans-Siberian Capitol Charlie Rose (N). TT. Smiley Independent Lens "Art & Copy" The Street Stops Here (In Stereo) Eden at the End NOVA (In Stereo) Place Lions
7SHOW "Transsiberian*** (2008,Suspense)'R'. Sports Californ. ShamelessR E Sports "Fis of/the North Staf' (1995) "Give 'EmHell Malone"(2009)'R' TheNarrows"(2008)Kevin Zegers.'R' E Bruce Bruce: Losn'It Thelnfidel** (2010)
14 NICK iCarly Sponge. My Wife My Wife Chris Chris Lopez Lopez The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Lopez Lopez MyWife MyWife Chris Chris The Nanny TheNanny Fam. Mat. Fan. Mat. Full House Full House
16 TBS King King Fam. Guy Fam. Guy There There Browns Payne Conan Lopez Tonight Conan Lopez Tonight The Bank Job"*** (2008, Crime Drama) Married Married Mared Mared
17 HBO "Catch Me-Can" Big Love (In Stereo) Big Love (In Stereo) Big Love "Exorcism" Real Time/Bill Maher Runnin' Rebels "Watchmen'**' (2009, Action) Billy Crudup.'R' Funny, Dle Heads in a Duffel Bag"** (1997) 'R' The UCLA Dynasty
18 ESPN2 College Basketball College Basketball SportsCenter (Live) Final NFL Live NBA [NASCAR NFL Live Nation SportsCenter 00 NBA Basketball: Mavericks at Warriors Mike and Mike
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20 CSS College Softball: Auburn atAlabama. High SchoolBasketball SportsNite (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid rog. PaidProg. Paidrog. Paid rog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid rog. Pad Prog. Pald rog. Pad rog. Paid rog. LoseLbsll Focused
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Basic Law Enforcement &
Crossover from Corrections
to Law Enforcement
Day Academy starts: April 11, 2011

Basic Corrections Academy
Day Academy starts: May 11, 2011

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

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45 CNN
46 CW
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3-16 ,,angSIock n ima doni Incsr by UFS. 2011

"You should be happy; they're
going to settle out of court:'

NEA Crossword Puzzle

1 Gusted
5 Talk on and
8 Positive
12 Ms. Minnelli
13 Four
14 Boarding
15 Geography
16 Beneath the
18 Literary
20 Feeble
21 Put under
22 Grassy
23 Vietnam's
26 Firm up
29 Mr. LeMond
30 Dips in
31 Model, to
begin with
33 Waiter's
34 Upon
35 CSA
36 Propped up
38 Desper-
ado's fear

39 Kind
of instinct
40 Plant sci.
41 11th-grade
43 Nanny from
(2 wds.)
46 Hikers'
48 Promote
50 vera
51 Sporty truck
52 Active vol-
53 Gulls' cries
54 Whodunit
55 Go steady

1 Lunch
2 Reclines
3 Cornell or
4 Tusked
5 Natural la-
6 Diarist
7 Cradle
8 Meal or

Answer to Previous Puzzle

9 Pliny's bear
10 Terrible smell
11 It banned
17 Jugs
19 Livy's trio
22 Reindeer
23 Elev.
24 Haik wearer
25 Corn Belt st.
26 Engine
27 Scrapes by
28 Penpoints
30 Proofer's
32 Mao -
34 Critical, as
a shortage

35 Spun
37 Striped
38 Burst
40 Cleared the
41 White
as a sheet
42 Kind
of flurry
43 up (pay)
44 Scintilla
45 Smallest
46 Trippet
47 Afr. neighbor
49 kwon do

Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books

3-16 @ 2011 by UFS, Inc.

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands tor another.
Today's clue: Y equals Z



PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "I can get sad, I can get frustrated... but I never get
depressed because there's joy in my life." Michael J. Fox
(c) 2011by NEA, nc. 3-16


PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) If a close friend of
someone in your family
has been treated with re-
spect, this person is now
likely to be of tremendous
help to you.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Provided you don't
bring a third party into
the picture, something
very advantageous can be
achieved by you and your
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Try to temporarily shelve
your regular endeavors and
focus on a new arrange-
ment that can add much to
your holdings.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- A window of opportu-
nity could open up for you,
in helping you accomplish
something that could bring
about multiple benefits.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Concerns about your fi-
nances are without foun-
dation; don't make yourself
feel uneasy about things
that may not happen.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Don't allow some petty
comments that come from
a jealous person to cast
shadows of doubt on your
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- An enterprise in which
you recently got involved
has much greater potential
than you might realize.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Operating on a one-on-
one basis in the commer-
cial world has benefits, but
they might be limited.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Even if it is a big account,
working with only one cus-
tomer puts.limitations on
what you accomplish. Es-
tablish several new links
with other people.
Dec. 21) When having to
make a huge decision, do
not allow yourself to get
bogged down with any-
thing trivial.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Usually one can get
better terms by not putting
everything they've got out
on the table. Hold some-
thing back.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) An important cus-
tomer will have greater re-
spect for you if you honor
your .commitment to the

Annie's Mailbox

Dear Annie: I am the second wife of the
nicest, most wonderful man I have ever
known. "John" and I have been in a happy
marriage for seven years.
John is friends with "Ruth," a 36-year-
old mother of two, and her husband.
The problem is their out-of-control 16-
year-old daughter, "Bethany." The girl
is jealous, manipulative and vindictive.
She tells tales, has wrecked her share
of vehicles and has an excuse for every
problem she causes. This would be none
of my business, except one of my friends
is the mother of Bethany's. on-again, off-
again best friend. The mothers of these
girls don't like each other and have had a
number of verbal confrontations. Recent-
ly, Ruth demanding I end my relation-
ship with my friend. Supposedly, I made
comments that hurt Bethany's feelings,
though Ruth admitted this may be false.
The only thing I am guilty of is resent-
ing this child. Bethany will most certainly
make more trouble in the future. Is there
anything I can do? AURORA'

Dear Aurora: You need to stay out of this

-entirely. While Ruth should not be dictat-
ing the terms, of your other friendships,
you should not be talking about Bethany
with anyone. Your resentment is coming
through loud and clear and both Ruth and
Bethany can pick up on it. If necessary,
apologize to Ruth for any misunderstand-
ing, but otherwise, drop the subject.

Dear Annie: During most of the 20 years
that my first wife and I were married, I
didn't realize how important it was to
demonstrate how much I appreciated
her. When she suddenly passed away six
years ago, I thought of all the times that I
had not expressed my love and apprecia-
tion. Two years later, I met a widow on-
line. From the beginning, we started and
ended our meetings with a hug. We also
held hands and kissed or hugged for no
reason other than to express our love.
We've heard others indicate that they
don't need to tell their spouses they are
loved "because.they already know." If they
continued to "court" their partner as long
as they live, there would be a lot more
happy couples. -WIDOWED AGAIN


Michel de Montaigne, a French essayist who
died in 1592, said, "I prefer the company of
peasants because they have not been educated
sufficiently to reason incorrectly."
He would have also liked'bridge experts be-
cause they must reason correctly. You are in
three no-trump. West leads the heart queen.
After you cover with dummy's king, there is
bad news East wins with the ace and good
news the defenders take only four heart
tricks. How would you try to take the last nine
North started with a transfer bid, showing
five-plus spades and zero-plus points, then re-
bid two no-trump to invite game with exactly
five spades. You have only six top tricks: one
spade, four diamonds and one club. The oth-
er three tricks cannot come from spades, but
might come from clubs. You must realize that if
the club finesse is losing, you have no chance.
So assume East has the club king. Then, on the
fourth round of hearts, you must bravely dis,-
card your spade queen.
Yes, this risks going several down if they shift
to a spade and the club finesse fails, but if you
retain the spade queen, you will need both
black-suit finesses to work, not just one.

AK 9 6 4
V Q J 10 7
S8 5 3.
4 72

1 NT
3 NT

North 03-16-11
A 8 7 5 3 2
Y K8
* KJ4
SQ 10 6
A J 10
A 9 4 2
S 9 6 2
4 K 85 3

V 6 5 3
A Q 10 7
4 A J 9 4

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both


Opening lead: V Q


2 NT


Jackson County Floridan *

F -
Wednesday, March 16, 2011 B


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

For deadlIs call toll-free or visitAwwtjcfl[ r I dan c 1



Including meal preparation, house cleaning,
laundry & transportation. Sneads/Grand
Ridge. Call Lovida850-593-0043 DO 11239

Memory Hill-Devotion 1 Lot-2 burial spaces
price below retail at $2750. total. OBO

Farm Equipment Auction.
Sat. March 19, 2011 8:30 AM 5476 Fort Road
Greennwood Watch for signs. Consignments
welcome. John Stanley Lic. AU044-AB491
or Felton Hall AE412-AB6929
(850)594-5200 DO 11833
March on Antiques,gift misc. Items marked
"BC" see inside BackYard Treasures 2331 RCC


2004 John Deere 4410 with loader $2950, diesel,
590hrs, 35HP, R4 tires, contact / 321-549-6183. DO 11152

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


AKC BOXER PUPS five brindle/four fawn.
ready 3/15/11. both parents on site. $300.00.
call 334 692-5335. DO 11253
Collie Puppies (Lassie) AKC Reg. 2-M, 6-F Sable
and Wh. Ready May 6. W/S, dewclaws re-
moved. Parents on site. $350 ea. 334-793-5891,
DO 11894
V Easter Babies Are Ready! -ALL ON SALE V
Shih-apoo, Chorkie, Chinese Crested,Yorkies-
Jacks and Malti-poos. Now Taking deposits on
Yorkies,Yorkie-Poos.Chihuahuas 334-718-4886
English Bulldogs cute, lots of wrinkles and love
to give. Call 334-714-3553 leave a message will
be ready for new home April 4. DO 11851



WANTED: Experienced Hairstylist
that might like a change. Charming and
comfortable work place. Reply to Blind Box 969
c/o Jackson County Floridan P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447. 0


Call today to place

k your item in the


(850) 526-3614

(800) 779.2557

\ (

your tem n th


Newspaper Advertising
Sales Position
The Dothan Eagle, a Media General owned
newspaper, is looking for an ambitious,
customer-focused and goal-oriented per-
son to join our Retail Advertising Sales
Team covering the entire Wiregrass area.
This individual is expected to gain an
understanding of their customers'
businesses and recommend advertising
and marketing solutions that help them
increase their competitive advantage in the
marketplace through newspaper, online
and mobile products.
The successful candidate will:
* Desire to work in a professional
inside/outside sales environment
* Be energetic, motivated and have
aggressive sales skills
* Have excellent oral and written
communication skills
* Be familiar with Microsoft office
* Have a high school diploma or equivalent
Media General Newspapers offers a
competitive compensation
and benefits package.

Qualified candidates
should send a resume to:

Regional Sales Director,
246 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL 36303
or apply on line at


Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
F(;i r,, offered in Healthcare,
HVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
( It l.l(;
DO 11231


Chipola River Townhouses
P) 850-482-1050/693-6879 4
3 bedroom 1 bath brick home in Marianna;
freshly remodel new cabinets/floors. Central
heat/air. HUD Section 8 Welcome. 2941 Hannah
St. $595 month/$500 deposit. 850.209.2943
Now accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3
bedroom units. Rental assistance. No
application fee. We pay water, sewer,
and trash service. 4052 Old Cottondale
Road, Marianna, FL 32448. (850) 526-4062,
TDD/TTY 711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider, and employer."
215 A0
S -

2BR 1BA house 3163 Hwy 71 N close to Sun-
land & FCI, CH/A, water included, $600/mo.
3/1 Country Home for rent, 6 miles South of
Marianna, stove & fridge, $635 + deposit

Wednesday, March 16, 2011


Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once.
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle.


Is currently seeking individuals who are team players, enthusi-
astic, and well organized for the following positions.

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

We are a Safe Minimal Lift Environment Candidates must submit to a Level 2
Background Check and Pre-employment Drug screen.


Rex Lumber
Bristol FL, Brookhaven MS, and Graceville FL

Responsible to maintain and repair production equipment, to ensure
they are in proper working condition for maximum production.

Requirements: Able to work a set schedule at night with occasional overtime and
alternating weekends. Experience as a maintenance mechanic with a manufacturing
background highly preferred. Experience needed in basic shop work to include bench
grinder, hydraulic press, cutting and welding. Knowledge of pumps, motors, hydraulic
control valves, bearings, sprockets, chains, cylinders, conveyor systems and automated
production machines. Performs mechanic skills such as mechanical, electrical, pneumatic
and hydraulic troubleshooting and repair of production machines.

Physical abilities will require sitting, standing, walking, stooping, bending, lifting and
climbing throughout the entire shift to accomplish typical tasks. Have the ability to
occasionally lift up to 50 Ibs., of heavy parts or materials.

Minimum of two years experience maintaining and repairing manufacturing equipment.
Reads, writes and speaks English fluently. Able to complete necessary paperwork to
properly document repairs, improvements, changes, and PM's.

Wages: Based on knowledge and experience.
Pleae snd esu e t I gI I t omorfa 5026 25

Prom gowns, size 4-24 (10) $50 each. Great
conti, beautiful. 850-272-1842.-
QVC humidifier. Works like new. $25. Call 850-
2 Night stand/end tables w/2 drawers, excel.
cond, $15/each Grand Ridge area 850-272-1089
2 Sets of full size bed railings $35 each
850-272-4305 serious inquiries only
Books Patricia Corriwell, Andrew Greeley,
Scott Turow, $3-$10, 850-482-3780
Canon Elan 35mm Camera with 28-80 auto lens
& accessories $325 850-482-7665
Cart on rollers for TV or microwave $10 850-

Full size mattress (mattress only) $20. 850-272-
4305 serious inquiries only
Full size wood headboard with shelves good
cond. $50 850-272-4305serious inquiries only
IH Tractor 1966, needs TLC but runs $500 850-
Roper Clothes Dryer, Electric, White $125 850-
Snapper Riding Mower, does not run $75 850-
Trim-A-Brake Aluminum Bender 10 foot stop,
$400 850-526-4425
Vintage Mohagany Dresser 5 drawers,
aAAY)nlr .t');* rn cm ,)r-iiw

o 00 Ole-( -

2 @5 7 9@1
9 1 4 7 3 ()( 6 8
17 6 4 1 3
S4 5 8 3 7OM

5 E8 3 W1 2 6 9
@2 (2)()9 8 1L01 6



Dining Room Table with 4 chairs, 2 leafs, solid
3x02x44 6, $250 850-526-3365
wood $175 850-482-2039 White Resin Lounge Chair $20 850-526-4425



Arv v


B Wednesday March 16 2011* y Floridan


3/1 House & 1BR Apartment for Rent. For info
call 850-209-8759
3/2 in Kynesville, FL Near Cottondale. 2000sf
Brick Country Home on lac. lot. $850 dep
$850/mo 850-482-5201/904-704-3886
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4-
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Cottondale: 2 BR 1 BA. Beautiful, stylish and
newly renovated home for rent. $650/mo.Quiet
and friendly neighborhood. Nice size yard.
Must see! By appt. only (478)508-9502.

2/1 at Millpond $495 + dep.very nice,water/
sewer/lawn maintenance included, access to
water, 850-209-3970
2/2 in Alford, window A/C, $375 + deposit
2/2 Mobile Home $450 + deposit, appliances,
washer & dryer, water/garbage & sewer in-
cluded 850-482-4455
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http://www.charloscountry living. com.
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads
3BR 2BA in Cottondale no pets, Central Heat &
Air $500 850-258-1594 leave message
Large 3/2 $550, 2/1 $395/month,
2/1.5 $425/month Quiet, well maintained.
water/sewer/ garbage/ lawn included.
Monthly RV Lots $200+elec.
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4w
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515

2303 Berryhill Drive, $244,900 .4 BRs, 2 baths,
2,339 sq. ft. Jacuzzi. Oak cabinets with granite
counter tops. Stainless steel appliances.
SFireplace. Alarm sys. 9' ceilings. 229-400-4093
3/2 1149 Gus Love Rd. Cottonwood, loaded
fish pond, Appl. included. $1350. rent or
$220.000 334-797-1517.
3BR 1BA Brick home on 7 city lots on 9th St in
Malone, all electric, knotty pine wood walls,
double carport, several trees, 2 sheds,
$80,000 850-569-1015
617 Chapelwood Drive, Dothan, AL.
3 Bedrooms, 2 Bathrooms Brick Home.
Call: 334-805-0053.
-. FSBO: 3BR 2.5 BA All brick
home in Marianna near
Chipola College on 5th St.
...... 2816 sf. H & C. Complete-
ly remodeled, new every-
thing, appraised $180k asking $172k, make
offer 850-209-8848
Must see 1909SF, 4 BRs, 3 BA home located on
cul-de-sac. Wood/ceramic tile/carpet, granite
-counter tops, ss appliances. Includes Sprinkler
sys & fenced back yard. $205,000. 334-405-0808.


Arctic Cat 500, 2006, 4x4 Automatic, new break
pads, $3,950. 334-790-5953. DO 11874
Honda '97 TRX90 4-wheeler Like New Cond.
$1300. 334-792-8018 DO 11023
Yamaha '07 TTR90 excellent condition, low
hours, priced to sell. $1500. Call 229-308-4154

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

16 ft Pioneer fiberglass fishing boat, 40 hp,
stick steer, trolling motor, fish finder and much
more $4800 334-618-4862 DO 11195
1985 Liesure Craft 35hp Mercury ,Stick stear,
trolling motor, Trailer. Needs a little work but
well worth the effort. $1000 as is. 334-797-8490,
DO 11840
1988 Astroglass Fish & Ski Boat: 115 Mercury
0/B motor. Tilt/Trim. Front and rear live well.
Boat is in great shape. Ready for water. Xtra
Brand new stainless 22p prop included. Floor
and transom reworked 4 years ago, very stur-
"dy. Foot control trolling motor. Humming Bird
depth finder, batteries in good condition. Clear
coat in good shape. Selling due to new boat
. purchase. Cell# 256-452-2372 Hm #334-445-
.3652 Please leave message. DO 11200
1994 Chaparral 225 SLC
BHmM^'i^: .Lli Sportvolvo Penta II, bimini,
galv trailer. Stored inside.
$9,900. Call (334) 393-2581

Fisher '01 Hawk- 18 'ft Class 2, with 115 Mercu
ry outboard motor with trailer, 2 fish finders,
trolling motor, access ladder, Bemini, AM/FM
radio, on board charge, cover, very well kept in-
door shelter. $14,000. Call 334-685-7319
G3 175 Eagle Bass Boat '07, 70 horsepower
Yahama OB, trolling motor, galv. trailer, less
than 20 hrs use, 11,800 FIRM 850-762-2065/372-
2503 DO 11230
Gheenoe, 13ft fiberglass, 6 h.p. Mercury and
custom trailer. Must see! Shown by appoint-
ment. $1,800 Firm. 850-482-4320
Hydro Stream Bass Boat with 150 HP Johnson
Outboard, new trolling motor new carpet
2 props $ 5400. 888-398-0137 DO 11868

Seacraft,'89, 20 ft- Center
Sconsole.'95 225HP Johnson,
dual axle trailer w/brakes.
Sr "''Great condition, very clean.
$5.500.334-791-4891,.DO 11020
Seado RXP'05 ,Jet Ski, 60 hrs. Very clean, life
jacket and cover included. $5,500. 850-527-4455


Stratos'95 285 Pro XL- Dual console. Johnson
Fastrike 175 2 depth finders, GPS, deck exten-
sion $4,950. Call 334- 671-9770

1985 26' Class C Mini-
Winnie RV <80k Miles, 4K
Watt Generator, Runs
Good, Clean, No roof
leaks, New Tires, $5300
334-333-0173 DO 11897
Carriage '02 Cameo 30 ft. 2 slides well kept.
Includes super slide hitch $15,000. 334-687-9983

Coachman 2001 Fifth Wheel'25ft- with 2 slides,
very clean and in excellent condition. Lots of
Extras! $8500. For More Info Call 334-237-9245
or 334-774-3431 D011852
'-- Copper Canyon '07 34' 5th
wheel, excellent cond. rear
I '-. living room, 2-slides,
N awning,cabinets galore,
-' l- dinette, kitchenette, large.
bedroom, private bath,
super deal to serious buyer.334-792-0010 or
FLEETWOOD'05 Prowler AX6, 5th wh, 36ft, 4
slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $22,000 OBO
334-695-4995, 334-687-7862 DO 11065
FORD'02 LARIAT F250 Diesel, Crew Cab,
123K miles $16,000 334-687-9983
PILGRIM '05, 28 FT., 5TH WHEEL, kept under
cover, 1 slide, excellent condition, $15,500
334-695-4366 or 334-695-4365
REDUCED!! Montana '05 5th Wheel,
4 slides, king bed, excellent condition,
$27,000 OBO Call 850-547-2808

Conquest 05' 29ft. sleeps 8,
S lots of extras, 11K mi.
--, Refinance 334-798-4462
i -. Warranty

Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
*Store Hours*

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar u Keystone Heartland u 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 DO 11828

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

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


Ford '01 F250 Crew cab, 73 Powerstroke diesel
custom shell, new shocks, rear brakes, rear
tires, and windshield. Tow Package with brake
controller,4X4, Custom Rims. Front end leveling
kit, extra rear leaf. XM radio ready. 153,700
miles, $14,200 4 334-798-9343 DO 11205

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

Mercedes 1983- Collector 240D in very good
condition, rare 4-speed manual transition,
very smooth shifting, a dream to drive, a
bargain at $6,800 Call 334-797-4883
TOS 0* S

1994 Jeep Wrangler SE Sport 1 owner, ordered
new in '94. 114,000 miles, 4.0L 6cyl, A/C, auto,
blue w/black hardtop, splash decal, sound bar,
leather steering wheel, 4whl antilock brakes,
chrome pkg, side steps, new tires, free bikini
top. Must sell. call Steve Hodges, 334.796.1724
anytime, or 334.702.8102 evenings. DO 11247
2007 Toyota 4Runner 64k mil4s. one owner. Ex-
cellent condition. Gray/stain free interior. Pwr
locks/windows. Tow Package. Sirius Radio
Equipped. V6 Engine. Running Boards. $20,900,
334-618-8217, DO 11196
2009 Nissan Frontier, SE Crew Cab. One owner,
18,700 miles. Automatic Transmission 5 speed
with overdrive, ABS, A/C, AM-FM Stereo, CD
(Single Disc), Dual Air bags, Bed liner. Excel-
lent Condition. Price $20,400. Call (334) 796-
5036. DO 11167
BMW'96 Convertible
Priced at $4999.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700
or 334-671-7720
S Acura '97 RL 3.5 Sedan
Clean Car!
priced at $4500.00
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or
334-714-2700. DO 11165
S-Buick'00 LeSabre Limited ,
loaded, 1 owner,
91K miles, LIKE NEW!,
Priced at $5800.

Buick '03 Sabre limited, loaded, excellent con-
dition ligh5 blue, 2nd owner, 160K miles, $4,700.
334-237-1039 DO 11794 Will Finance
Buick'92 Roadmaster, Loaded, 1 owner, excel-
lent condition, garage kept, white with red
leather, 28 mpg 114K miles $3500. OBO
334-790-7738 DO 11872
Cadilac '07 DTS fully loaded, leather interior
tan in color, 29K mi. $21.000. 334-693-3980
Cadillac '99 Deville white with tan leather
interior, new tires, air & front end. good
condition $3,600. 334-774-5333
Camaro '87 Z28- High proforance motors, runs,
with '92 Camaro RS parts car that does not run
$4500. Call 334-299-6273 leave a message
Chevrolet '07 Corvette C6 Coup. Automatic,
Both Tops, Low Miles, Victory Red. Excellent,
$32000 334-678-2131 DO 11201
i.a.w i Chevrolet '71 Chevelle
,,_ --.,,Gid Malibu, New 452 HP
Sl engine. 450 Ibs of torque,
Isl ^.,f Red with black racing
stripes. Very Good
Condition. Must See! 334-470-9828 DO 11161

Chevy 00' Monte Carlo $475. DOWN 0% interest
850-215-1769 9am-9pm DO 11249

"- Chevrolet '74 El Camino-
SGood condition but needs
minor work. $5,500 OBO
334-699-1366 or 797-6925

Chevy '08 Corvette Convertible, Black, loaded,
excellent condition, garage kept $40,000.
Chevy '96 Silverado 2500
v-8 automatic, air,
runs great $2,500 OBO

Chevy 97 Suburban- great condition, 1500
series, leather $3000. Call 303-906-3683
Chrysler '07 PT Cruiser Touring Edition- black
exterior with gray interior, 17k mi, $11,900
Call 334-648-1828 or 334-792-5151 after 5pm
Corvette 94'- 85K mi. blue, original car like new
condition REDUCED $9,995.00 OBO 334-618-9322
or 334-596-1790 MUST SEE!!!!
Corvette '96 Collector Edition Silver, 2 tops,
Bose, 1381 made. Best offer. 334-677-7796
Dodge 2003 Grand Caravan EX. One owner, 7
passenger seating, fully loaded, leather seats,
power side passenger doors and power
liftgate. $6800. 334-671-4753. DO 11199
Ford '014X4 V-10 Reduced Price single cab,
71K Miles $6500 229-220-0456
Ford '87 F150- runs good, white, good condi-
tion, clean. $2500 OBO Call 334-798-1768 or 334-
691-2987 D011128
Ford '92 Ranger- red, runs good, super clean
$3500 OBO Call 334-798-1768 or 334-691-2987
GMC'10 Acadia SLT- Crossover, tan bought
new from dealer, loaded, 3 rows of seat, great
for large family, non smoker, Only $35,000. 334-
585-2331 day M-F or 334-585-5948 DO 11839
.^-F"*Pgg P Honda '94 Accord Tan
Priced at $3,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11820

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

rm Jui: Hyundai '09 Sonata- bur-
gundy, I owner, excellent
condition, over 31MPG,
must see! $9.900 Call
334-714-1531 D011228
Lexus'98 LS400 114K
rr mi.Gold w/tan leatherint.
heated seats, excellent con-
,i ai '"r- edition $7,900 334 333-3436
or 334-671-3712
LINCOLN MKS 2009, 4,door, red, 28K miles, Ex-
tra Clean 334-703-1210 DO 11151
Mercedes'06 E-350, Silver, New Tires, LEATHER
& LOADED, Excellent Condition 53,140 miles,
$23,500 334-435-3988 or 435-3098
Serious Inquiries Only, Please. DO 11846
Mercury '05 Grand Marquis LS white, leather
ood dash trim, 170,780 mi. $5500. DO 11786
Polyengineering, Inc. 334-793-4700 ext. 134
Mercury '93 Topaz, Tan color, AT, AC, low
miles. Runs good and in perfect condition.
$1,695. Call 334-793-2142. DO 11895
Plymouth '65 Valiant Con-
vertible, Automatic, A/C,
273 V8, Good Condition!
$10,900 OBO 850-263-4563
DO 11814
S. Pontiac'02 Montana Extend-
-7 1ed AWD E.cellent Condition
SBlue. leather interior,dvd,
S tv. Fully loaded $7000
334 796-1602

-r .... --,
,i .

-'-- 7 -.---'" ... i-.

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

Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer

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

12 x 20 o ,199 'Ibtl
32 Years in Business

I k' t I 6-i(q 4 11m-ik,*6111 ,-=11 [ =A t :lei = 1

2900 Borden Street* (850) 482-4594

IlChristTown Community Services

* PressureWashing
* Painting /c
*Wood rot repairtiat
* Clean-up
* Local moving/hauling Call: 850-272-4671

Clay O'Neal's wouamawr
Land Clearing, Inc. D /,PDmm
850-762-9402 III H
Cell 850-852-5055 21siiEB .

Cea e

FEESI MAE. oCnrcsRqie 3


Metal Roofing Custom Trim

*PaMkti FHrg Bat m&IIcenUpgrade SheeRock
Concrete lveways Rom& Bath Alloms Ceral Floors
*Popches Decks Wa-lnShowers
LC# RR282811407

References SHELBY
AvaaJable 850-299-6838
- -

Safe Roof Cleaning Available
Tavares (T.D.) Horne
o 0: (866) 992-5333 C: (850) 509-8441

SFast, easy, no pressure

ace an A d 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
SGet live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes

and make secure online payments.

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Locally Manufactured

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Heat not swept up by latest fortunes

The Associated Press

MIAMI When the Miami
Heat were teetering on the brink
of their season slipping away a
week ago, coach Erik Spoelstra
implored his team to ignore the
Three wins later, the same rule
Even a 30-point romp over
NBA-leading San Antonio the
Spurs' worst regular-season loss
since April 2005 was not worth
a Heat celebration. Not now, any-
way, with Oklahoma City com-
ing into Miami on Wednesday
and two more games by week's
end against likely playoff teams
Atlanta and Denver.
"It's been an ebb and flow kind
of year for us," Heat guard Dwy-
ane Wade said. "But I think, at
this time of the year, it's good that
we get to look at times where we
played well and times where we
"And now going into the
stretch, knowing what works ...
we've got to keep it up and keep
that energy and effort up, first
and foremost."
The Heat had lost five straight
and were in a nip-and-tuck game
with the Los Angeles Lakers last
Thursday, one where the out-
come was very much undecided
with 90 seconds remaining.
For whatever reason, every-
thing seemed to change in one
Starting with a 6-0 run to close
that win over the two-time de-
fending NBA champions, the
Heat have outscored opponents
234-165 in the last 97 minutes.
This marks just the second time
Miami has won consecutive
games by30 or more in franchise
history, the other in 1996. And
while they hardly worked alone
Monday, the Heat "Big 3" of
Wade, LeBron James and Chris
Bosh scored 80 points, matching
the Spurs' total output.
All of this was met with a re-

Pontiac '07 G-6 GT- convertible, black, 31K
miles, all leather, loaded, garage kept.
$14,000. OBO 334-796-6613
Pontiac '97 Grand Prix
White, Priced at $2,300.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11819

Pontiac '99 Firebird 1-owner, red, Wife's car,
79K Miles, Good Condition $6000 334-790-4244
or 334-677-5193 DO 11816
Pontiac '99 GrandAm, 4-dr. AT, all power, AC.
Clean, runs perfect. Dark green. $2,500. Call
334-793-2142. DO 11889
Toyota 03' Corolla LE AC/AT, power steering,
windows, locks & sunroof, tilt wheel AM/FM
stereo cassette/cd player, crews, delayed
wipers, leather seats, wood trim int. tinted
windows, vent shades, mud guards, front bra,
bug deflector, 2 tone paint, gold trim, pin
stripes, alloy wheels, michelin tires, 45K like
new $11,990. 334-792-2938 or 334-701-5129
DO 11832
-Vg Volkswagen '05 Beetle
jW Convertible GLS- 5-speed,
leather, loaded, only 19K
S miles. Excellent condition.
$13.900. Call 334-714-4001

Wanted Junk- Vehicles top price, I also sell
used parts. Call 334-792-8664

1997 Kawasaki KZ1000 This Motorcycle would
be a great restore project for a collector. Need
to sell due to not having time to work on it.
Great bike and was a former California High-
way Patrol Bike. Very collectible and comes
with many spare parts that are chrome and
hard to find. 1000cc 4 cylinder. Needs radio
carrier for complete look but easy to find on
ebay. Call 912-306-0656 for more info! $2,000
OBO, DO 11149
FLHTCUI, black, 9885 miles, $5800. Serious buy-
ers only! MACKLEM@LIVE.COM DO 11233
2008 Harley Davidson Nightster XL1200NLow
mileage (540), excellent condition, transferable
warranty, Only $6000. Call 334-718-6465 or 334-
790-5651 DO 11802
Dirt Bike 01 HONDA CR80 Expert Dirt Bike Less
than 50 HRs. $1399. YAMAHA TTR125 Dirt Bike
$900. 334 797-6001 DO 11186
Goldwing,'92 60k miles, Red. Excellent paint
and running condition. $7,000. Call 850-445-
2915 leave message
-'- Harley 06 Sportser XL-
1200C, 3940k mi. 2 seat
screaming eagle, pipes,
Windshield $6900
Call 334-806-6961
Harley Davidson '01 Sportster 883 8700 miles,
spitfire windshield; screaming eagle 2 pipes,
highway bar, brake & shift comfort package,
$4500 OBO 813-846-9090 DO 11211
Harley Davidson '05 1200C Sportster 11K mi.
$3000. in extras, clean. Asking $6000 OBO
Call 334-449-3713
Harley Davidson '06 Sportser 1200, 13,400 miles
detachable windshield & back rest $6,000. 334-
TI m '= ; Harley Davidson '08- Ultra
Classic Screaming Eagle An-
niversary Edition. Very low
miles $26900. 334-685-0380

Harley Davidson 1986 FLTC w/ side car. exc.
cond. $10,500. OBO 334-794-2665 or 334-805-
Harley Davidson 1992 Sporster 1200 custom
mid 50's K/KH exc. cond. $5,500. OBO 794-2665
HONDA'06 Shadow, 2.8 miles, NEW dealer
road tested only, $5,200, 229-334-8520 or
229-296-8171 DO 11892

sounding shrug by Spoelstra,
who has been saying for weeks
that the big picture is what mat-
ters most.
"I'm sure some people now
will start to jump slowly on the
bandwagon," Spoelstra said. "It's
not about any of this. We've got
to quiet everybody and quiet the
noise out and continue to work
together to get better."
While that's surely true, there
are some significant signs for the
Heat to be encouraged about.
Bosh went public in his frus-
tration with his play three games
ago, vowing he would be more
assertive and demanding in the
post and revert closer to the way
he played.when he was the No.
1 option for the Toronto Raptors.
Since then, he's averaging 24.0
points and 10.3 rebounds on 61
percent shooting.
"It's been a lot of ups and
downs for us," Bosh said. "But
it's all a part of what we have to
go through to get to where we
want to go. Before, it was tough
- it was very tough to lose
close games, make small simple
mistakes that would cost us the
game, and that has helped us
pay attention to detail."
He wasn't the only big man
who had an impact Spurs.
At first glance, Jamaal Ma-
gloire's line of four points and
seven rebounds seems ordinary.
Magloire, who's only getting
minutes right now because Zy-
drunas Ilgauskasis sidelinedwith
an infected foot, simply changed
the game Monday night, setting
screens, muscling San Antonio's
front line on both ends, scrap-
ping for rebounds. His 20 min-
utes were the most he's logged
in exactly one year; he played 23
minutes against Philadelphia on
March 14, 2010.
In the last two games, Magloire
has scored eight points. He'd
scored a total of nine in Miami's
first 65 games, most of which he
spent in a suit.


I Harley-Davidson of Dothan

Miami Heat's Dwyane Wade (3) prepares to shoot above San Antonio Spurs'
Tony Parker (9) during the third quarter of a game in Miami on Monday. The
Heat won 110-80.


GMC '08 Acadia- blue, gray leather interior,
power seats, moon roof, Boss stereo, $22,000
Call 334-718-7555 D011209

Toyota '01 Highland Limited Leather seats, 1
owner, Silver in color, Excellent Condition, 150K
miles, $7,900. 334-718-9202 DO 11906
Toyota '09 Highlander V6,
(SS i .__ LT ~ 1 Owner. Non-smoker,
.d -- Pearl White with Gray
Leather. Under 20K Miles.
Excellent Condition. Has
Running boards and fend-
er flares. No 3rd row seating. Sharp! $25,500
334-693-4987 DO 11900

-, y -. "09 Toyota Tacoma 4-
door, dbl. cab, V-6, auto-
matic, loaded, TRD-Off
Rd. pack. 2-wh. dr. 12K
mi. 1-owner Only
$24,900. 334-792-2724
DO 11207
Chevrolet '99 3500
Service body work truck,
V-8, automatic, 44K miles,
1 owner, Priced at $6500.
Call: 334-790-7959

Chevy 97' Silverado $675. DOWN 0% interest
850-215-1769 9am 9pn DO 11250
Chevy Silverado'99 white, 1500 P/U 4.8 liter
engine, Good Condition. $4100. 334-794-5776 or
790-4006 DO 11238
S Dodge'01 3500' Dually,
.. 146K miles, great condi-
tion, leather interior, Fully
loaded 4 WD, extended
cab, automatic $12,500.
334-791-7312 DO 11801
DODGE '02 RAM 1500, 167K Miles, 5 SP Mahuel,
Retrax Bed Cover, A/C, In Good Condition,
$3,500 OBO 334-355-0491 DO 11829
Dogde Ram '03 1500 regu-
I- , "' lar cab, excellent condi-
tion, 92K miles, 4.7 engine,
$7,800. OBO 334-796-8174.
DO 11073
Farm Equipment FORD -3- Bottom flip over
plow, almost new, wings, chins & trashboard
$650. 334-464-9542. DO 11854 '
Ford '02 FX4 F-150, Black, Chrome Toolbox,
Running Boards, Great Tires and More Extras,
133k Miles, $9,500. OBO 334-618-7502 DO 11153
Ford'02 FX4 F-150, Black, Chrome Toolbox,
Running Boards, Great Tires and More Extras,
133k Miles, $9,500. OBO 334-618-7502 DO 11153
S-~,, Ford '05 Sports Track
o Priced at $9,800.2180
Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
3.34-671-7720. DO 11824

Ford 350 '06 Lariet Super Duty 2x4, Power
Stroke, Turbo diesel V-8, crew cab, long bed,
Dually, black with tan interior, towing package
$20,000. 334-718-1901. DO 11236
FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
Auto, $4,600 or reasonable
offer 229-334-8520, 229-296-
8171 DO 11892

Ford '97 F350 Dually Diesel
Rebuilt Transmission
priced at $4500.00
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11169.
Ford Tractor 600- New
paint. Runs good, Must Sell,
$3500 334-797-6925

I 2418 Ross Clark Circle Dothan AL 36301
Not 4 riin? 2otoe0n0heban

Not riding? Got one in the barn?
Spring is here and we are interested in
purchasing used Harley motorcycles.
Give us a call for information. DO 11826
-' :., ;;, Burgundy/black colors,
S lots of chrome, mint condi-
tion $3,800 (only serious
4W Calls please) Chrissy
334-355-0940 DO 11886
Honda'06 VTX 1300C Burgundy, high per
formance exhaust, switch blade windshield,
8,400 miles, sissy bar, excellent condition.
$4900. 334-671-0776 DO 11251
SHONDA '07 CBR, 600, load-
ed, 4,000 miles,stretch low-
ered, 2 brother exhaust,
$6,000 334-695-5055, 334-
339-23526 DO 11146
S-l Honda 1962 C102 super
cub 50, 4k miles, Black &
S white, good condition,
electric start 3 speed,
_: $2500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002
Honda 82' Goldwing GL1100. Complete Bike.
Runns, but needs work. $900. OBO
4 334-790-5217 4 DO 11248
VW'02 Custom made VW
Power Trike. All chromed
i, engine.Custom, one of a
kind paint job and wheels,
( -A Adult ridden. Fire engine
red. 23K miles. New tires,
garage kept, custom cover, AM/FM CB. RE-
DUCED $17,995. OBO $44,000 invested. Call
239-410-4224 for more details.
I II1 Yamaha '09 1300 V-Star,
*^ V' touring package, bought
new last year, only 1700
miles, still
under factory warr.
asking $8000.
334-796-8174. DO 11122
Yamaha '99 XVS1100 42K miles. REDUCED
$2,800. OBO 334-726-1215 or 334-477-3152
"YAMAHA V-STAR 650 '03,
-I -' blue w silver flames, cus-
Stom paint job, Vance Hine
pipes, windshield, 14k
miles, excellent cond.
$4,000 OBO 334-695-3488
DO 11154

Mojo'05 Motor Scooter, 200mi, Blue, $1650
850- 258-1638

2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara 4X4 asking, $4899, 4
doors, Automatic, Hard top, send your ques-
tions to / 321-200-0081. DO
lp O R Chevrolet '06 Tahoe LT ,
SLOADED, tan Leather,
IV._j bucket seats, sunroof, tow
A.N N package, k dvd, 78k
miles, white, Dual Climate
Control, Excellent condition $18K 334-899-5903
DO 11822
Chevrolet '85 K5 Blazer Fully restored, 450 hp
engine, 411 rear end, 1000K miles since re-
stored. $9500. 407-353-3629
Dodge 01' Durango $995. DOWN, No interest
850-215-1769 9am -9pm DO 11252
iYwyn i Ford '98 Expedition
Black 3rd Row Seating,
Leather, Priced at $2,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO11823



Women's Tourney

FSU women play
ida State women's basketball
team will play in its seventh
straight NCAA Tournament
on Sunday.
And the Seminoles won't
have to travel far for their
first-round game.
FSU (23-7) was awarded
a No. 3 seed by the NCAA
Selection Committee on
Monday night and will travel
to Auburn, Ala., to play No.
14 seed Samford (25-7).
The Serminoles received an
at-large berth into the NCAA
Tournament, while Samford
won the Southern Confer-
The FSU-Samford winner
will play Georgia or Middle
Tennessee State on Tuesday.
The Seminoles advanced
to the Elite Eight for the first
time in school history last

Miami women get
No. 3 seed
is back in the NCAA women's
tournament for the first time
since 2004.
The Hurricanes (27-4) are
seeded No. 3 in the Dayton
region, and will face No. 14
Gardner-Webb (23-10) on
'Sunday in Charlottesville, Va.
Tennessee and Notre Dame
are the top two seeds in the.
Dayton region.
Miami finished the regular
season tied atop the Atlantic
Coast Conference, before
losing in the ACC tourna-
ment semifinals to North
It's the first NCAA trip for
Gardner-Webb, champions
of the Big Sky.

Wire Reports

Freightliner '00, 500 Detroit engine, 10 speed
ranger, 355 rearance, good condition, sacrifice
for $12,500. 850-569-2625 DO 11245
GMC 02' Sierra SLE ext. cab. tool box, new tires
& brakes, silver in color, Great condition. 120K
miles, new tires and brakes, $7500. 334-797-
5249 DO 11789
Interstate '96 Flat bed trailer, heavy duty, 3
axles, new brakes, 20X8,22,000 pounds. $3000.
OBO 334-718-1901. DO 11237
Massey Ferguson 240, good tractor, power
starring, needs paint. $4500. Day-334-792-3466
or night & Sundays 334-693-3725. DO 11179
Silverado '081500 LT Sport ext-cab, loaded,
with remote start, 30K miles, $20,000. 334-791-
2781. DO 11176
Tractor Equipment, 6' Box Blade, good condi-
tion $350. 334-792-8018

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. $9,700. 334-596-1134 DO 11805

Highest priced paid gauranteed for your
unwanted vehicles, title or'no title, running or
not We also buy unwanted farming equipment.
-4 334-596-0154 4 DO 11240
WANTED: We buy your Junk and wrecked
cars $150. and up. 334-702-4323
Immediate Pick-up Service DO 11208



The Jackson County Planning Commission will
1. CDC Marianna, LLC (aka Oak Station Shop-
ping Center) Sil1-00003 A request for a var-
iance to Section 80-7 (2)(c) Jackson County
Code of Ordinances limiting the number of on-
premise freestanding signs for shopping cen-
ters within Jackson County.
The public hearing will be held in the Jackson
County Commission Board Room
of the Administration Building located at 2864
Madison Street, Marianna, Florida,
on the 21st of March, 2011 at 7:00 p.m.
Anyone desiring information may contact the
Community Development Department between
7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday
at 4487 Lafayette Street, Marianna, Florida or
contact by phone at (850) 482-9637.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons needing a special accommo-
dation to participate in this meeting should
contact the Planning Secretary at Jackson
County Community Development no later than
5 days prior,to the meeting. The Planning Sec-
retary may be contacted at 4487 Lafayette
Street, Marianna, FL, 32448, (850) 482-9637, or
(800) 955-8771 (TDD).

Place your ad in our

Sales & Service

and grow your business!!!




Japan races to contain nuclear threat

The Associated Press

SOMA, Japan Dan-
gerous levels of radiation
leaking from a crippled
nuclear plant forced Japan
to order 140,000 people to
seal themselves indoors
Tuesday after an explosion
and a fire dramatically es-
calated the crisis spawned
by a deadly tsunami.
In a nationally televised
statement, Prime Minister
Naoto Kan said radiation
had spread from the four
stricken reactors of the Fu-
kushima Daiichi nuclear
plant along Japan's north-
eastern coast. The region
was shattered by Friday's
9.0-magnitude earthquake
and the ensuing tsunami
that is believed to have
killed more than 10,000
people, plunged millions
into misery and pummeled
the world's third-largest
Japanese officials told
the International Atomic
Energy Agency that the
reactor fire was in a fuel

Tsunami survivors cook and eat in front of their damaged house Tuesday, in Ishinomaki in
Miyagi Prefecture (state) after the area was badly damaged by Friday's massive earthquake
and tsunami.

storage pond an area
where used nuclear fuel
is kept cool and that'
"radioactivity is being re-
leased directly into' the

atmosphere." Long after
the fire was extinguished,
a Japanese official said the
pool might still be boiling,
though the reported levels

of radiation had dropped
dramatically by the end of
the day.
Late Tuesday, officials at
the plant said they were

considering asking for help
from the U.S. and Japanese
militaries to spray water
from helicopters into the
That reactor, Unit 4, had
been shut down before the
quake for maintenance.
If the water boils, it could
evaporate, exposing the
rods. The fuel rods are en-
cased in safety containers
meant to prevent them
from resuming nuclear
reactions, nuclear officials
said. But they acknowl-
edged that there could
have been damage to the
containers. They also con-
firmed that the walls of the
storage pool building were
Experts noted that much
of the leaking radiation
was apparently in steam
from boiling water. It had
not been emitted directly
by fuel rods, which would
be far more virulent, they
"It's not good, but I don't
think it's a disaster," said
Steve Crossley, an Austra-

lia-based radiation physi-
Even the highest de-
tected rates were not au-
tomatically harmful for
brief periods, he said. "If
you were to spend a sig-
nificant amount of time
- in the order of hours -
that could be significant,"
Crossley said.
Less clear were the re-
sults of the blast in Unit 2,
near a. suppression pool,
which removes heat under
a reactor vessel, said plant
owner Tokyo Electric Pow-
er Co.
The nuclear core was
not damaged but the bot-
tom of the surrounding
container may have been,
said Shigekazu Omukai,
a spokesman for Japan's
nuclear safety agency.
Though Kan and other
officials urged calm, Tues-
day's developments fueled
a growing panic in Japan
and. around the world
amid widespread uncer-
tainty over what would
happen next.

Air and ground: Gadhafi, rebels each claim control

The Associated Press

TOBRUK, Libya Moammar
Gadhafi's warplanes, artillery
and mortar shells can control
huge swaths of territory by day,
including oil ports, rebel supply
routes and even hostile towns.
Rebels say anti-government
forces can still return in darkness
to take advantage of Gadhafi's
own thin supply lines and over-
stretched ground troops.
SThe eastern port city of Brega
has gone back and forth with the
setting of the sun in recent days
and is key to the battle for Libya's
oil centers so key that both
sides claimed control of it near-
ly simultaneously on Monday.
The regime offensive appears to

be hampered by a lack of man-
power: They can drive out rebels
with barrages, but not necessar-
ily hold the territory.
Rebels, on the other hand,
didn't dare come out in the open
on Monday in Brega, with a
spokesman saying they were tak-
ing cover instead in the indus-
trial oil area where they believed
Gadhafi forces wouldn't fire.
Brega and the city of Ajdabiya
about 35 miles (70 kilometers)
away again came under govern-
ment bombardment on Monday,
freshly exposing their impor-
tance as key crossroads for rebel
supply lines, a main weakness in
the Libyan region that contains
most of its oil wealth. To get am-
munition, reinforcements and

arms to the front, they must drive new questions arose Monday
along open desert highways, about whether the OPEC mem-
exposed to airstrikes. Gadhafi ber was still exporting crude at
warplanes struck at least three all.
targets Monday morning in Ajd- Marsa al-Harigah, the last ma-
abiya, missing a weapons stor- jor oil port firmly under rebel
age site but hitting rebel fighters control, is not expecting another
at a checkpoint in an attempt to tanker for a month, said Rajab
stop supplies, rebels said. Sahnoun, a top executive with
Oil installations and the the Arabian Gulf Oil Co., and its
ports that allow Libyan crude two functioning storage tanks
exports are just as key as sup- could be full soon, forcing a pro-
ply lines, and so the government duction shutdown.
and rebels both went out of their The rebels have pleaded for
way late Monday to claim victory the West to impose a no-fly zone.
in Brega at nearly the same time, France and Britain stepped up
with a state television reporter in calls Monday for other world
the town going so far as to show powers to isolate Gadhafi, but
the hour on his watch. other countries, including the
Production has been cut dras- United States, have been cau-
tically since fighting began and tious about backing the rebels.

British Prime Minister David
Cameron said NATO was draw-
ing up contingency plans for a
rio-fly zone.
"Every day Gadhafi is brutal-
izing his own people. Time is of
the essence," Cameron told the
parliament in London. "There
should be no let up in the pres-
sure we put on this regime."
Meanwhile, fighting raged in
Brega,,said Abdul-Bari Zwei, a
rebel spokesman. He said the
rebels controlled the neighbor-
hoods, but Gadhafi forces were
pounding them with bombs
from the air, land and sea. He
said ,the rebels were hiding in
parts of the'industrial oil area,
believing Gadhafi forces would
hold fire there.

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