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

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Vol. 88 No. 55

A Media Generad Neispaper

Septic tank repeal bill goes to House vote

Floridan Staff Writer

Rep. Marti Coley's bill to re-
peal a 2010 septic tank regula-
tion has moved through its last
House committee and is on its
way to the floor for a full'vote by
the House of Representatives. An
identical Senate bill, and similar
versions of Coley's bill, are still
working their way through com-
Coley said her bill had bi-parti-
san support in all three commit-

"I think one person voted
against in the first commit-
tee, three voted
against in the sec-
ond, and two in
the third," Coley
said. "There's
an average of 15
S or 16 commit-
tee members at
ey ach stop, so I feel
pretty good about its chances on
the floor, as soon we can get the
rules chairman to put it on the
Coley said she anticipates that

rules chairman Rep. Gary Aubu-
chon, R-Cape Coral, will agree to
put it on for a vote.
"I would love to see it up next
week," she said.
In an e-mail about the latest
developments, Coley wrote she
believes fellow representatives
"have heard the outcry of their
constituents asking to remove
this burdensome regulation.
This bill is an important step in
protecting our property rights
and has been my top priority
this session."
The septic tank legislation was

passed as part of a sweeping
springs protection bill in 2010,
added just shortly before law-
makers voted on the springs bill.
It called for periodic inspections
of every septic tank in the state,
and the replacement or retro-
fitting of those that don't meet
state standards.
Costs to homeowners were es-
timated in the hundreds of dol-
lars for a single inspection, and
could have run into the thou-
sands for replacements or modi-
After the House votes, and if it is

successful, the repealer bill goes
to the Senate. That body could
either take up Coley's legislation
or continue to move the Senate
versions through committee.
If the Senate's final bill differs,
the two bodies could engage in
a bargaining process, to arrive
at a something both chambers
would vote on.
Coley called her bill the result,
of a "citizen-led" initiative that
she hopes will be accepted as is
by the Senate.
Legislators do not meet again
until next week.


Merit pay bill goes to governor

Elementary education students Patrick Jones, Jordan Burke, Laci Abbott, Jasmine Thomas and Tory Lipford work on a project at
Chipola College Thursday.

Local reaction mixed
Floridan Staff Writer

The Florida House and Senate
passed on party-line votes the Repub-
lican-sponsored legislation setting up
a merit pay plan for teachers, and end-
ing tenure for new hires.
This is the first bill sent to Republican
Gov. Rick Scott, who has made the bill
a priority and that he will sign it. It's
similar to a bill former governor Char-
lieCrist vetoed last year, after statewide
protests by teachers and their support-
The legislation will establish a state-
wide teacher evaluation and merit pay
system by 2014 and get rid of tenure
for teachers hired after July 1 this year.
Fifty percent of a teacher's evaluation
will depend on how much progress

their students have made on the Flor-
ida Comprehensive Assessment Test or
other exams over a three-year period.
The other half would rely on princi-
pals' assessments and other factors in-
cluding advanced degrees but only
if the degrees are in the teacher's sub-
ject area, according to The Associated
The bill is designed to mirror Florida's
plan for a $700 million federal Race to
the Top education grant that includes
merit pay. However, opponents say it
goes beyond that blueprint by chip-
ping away at teachers' due process and
collective bargaining rights, according
Sto The Associated Press.
Rep. Marti Coley, R-Marianna, a'for-
mer educator who voted for the bill,
said it brings reform to the education
"It allows the districts to offer salary
increases, when they have the money,

based on a performance evaluation for
teachers and not simply years of ser-
vice, which really brings teaching in
line with all other professions," Coley
Coley said as a teacher, she under-
stands the concern that teachers don't
control what kind of students they get
in their classes. But this was taken into
consideration with the "value added
component," which considers the in-
dividual circumstances students are
facing, Coley said.
The bill states that individual student
learning growth formulas cannot set
different expectations based on socio-,
economic status. But factors such as
attendance, student disciplinary">re-
cords, student disabilities and student
English language proficiency will be

See PAY, Page 9A


Family will

move back

home soon

after fire
Floridan Staff Writer

A Greenwood family will soon be back
in their rented mobile home after fire
crews extinguished a suspected electri-
cal fire there Wednesday.
Lacheral Williams said the Jackson
County Fire Rescue Team put the blaze
out quickly, and put her in.touch with
the American Red Cross for temporary
She, her father, her brother and sis-
ter-in-law plan to move back in after
their landlord finishes making the nec-
essary repairs.
She has lived there for the past four to
five years, and said she would have suf-
fered substantial losses if the trailer and
its contents had been destroyed.
"They were very nice and I have the
utmost respect for the work they did,"
Williams said of the fire crew.
Williams, her brother and her sister-
in-law smelled smoke Wednesday af-
ternoon and the fire team was called to
their dwelling at 5980 Fort Road shortly
before 3 p.m.
Jacksoft County Fire Marshal Chuck
Sawyer said the team cut a 2-by-3 foot
hole in the side of the trailer to gain
access to the electrical area. They put
out the fire with a water-pressure ex-
tinguisher, using less than a gallon of
water. Damage was minimal, he said,
and the problem was believed to be an
electrical short.
The fire team also put out a fire on
Monday using an extinguisher and very
little water.
In that case, the porch of a home, on
Douglas Pond Road caught fire after
someone tried, but failed, to put out
a cigarette. Vent holes were cut in the
roof, Sawyer said, but there was mini-
mal internal damage.

Population of Latinos in Fla. up by 60 percent

The Associated Press

The share of Hispanics living in Florida
grew by almost 60 percent over the past
decade as the percentage of white resi-
dents declined slightly and the propor-
tion of blacks and Asians inched up, ac-
cording to data released Thursday by the
U.S. Census.
Hispanics now make up 22.5 percent of
Florida's 18.8 million residents, up from
16.7 percent of Floridians in 2000, when
the state only had 15.9 million residents,
the Census data showed.
"Were it not for the Hispanics, whether
it has to do with fertility, immigration,
in-migration from other states, or some
combination of all three, Florida would be
in much worse shape demographically,"

said William Frey, a demographer with
the Brooking Institution Metropolitan
Policy Program in Washington. "Florida
has traditionally been a haven for every-
body, especially white northeasterners
and Midwesterners."
That isn't so much the case now as it
has been in the past. The share of whites
moving to Florida last decade was smaller
than it was in the previous decade, Frey
Non-Hispanic whites now make up 57.8
percent of Florida's population in 2010,
down from 66 percent of the population
in 2000. Their numbers grew by just un-
der a half-million residents to 10.8 mil-
lion people, the Census showed.
The non-Hispanic black population
grew by more than 586,000 residents, so

that they now make up 15.2 percent of the
population, up from 14.1 percent of the
population in 2000.
Asians now make up 2.3 percent of
Florida's residents, or more than 445,000
people, up from 1.6 percent in 2000.
Florida's overall population increased
by 2.8 million from 2000 to 2010. The de-
cade was powered by rapid growth in the
first half but it ended with tepid migra-
tion to the state, a result of a housing bust
and the recession. The growth, however,
was in the same ballpark as the 3 million
to 3.2 million person increase seen in the
previous three decades, said Stan Smith,
an economics professor at the University
of Florida.

See CENSUS, Page 9A

Population of Florida's
northwestern counties
The population of some.of Florna'
northwestern counties according to the
2010 U S. Census
n Bay: 168. 852
n Calhoun: 14,625
n Escambia: 297, 619
) Franklin: 11. 549
) Gulf: 15,863
a Holmes: 19,927
) Liberty: 8,365
SOkaloosa: 180,822
Santa Rosa: 151,372
Washington: 24,896


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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

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.
) 18th annual Altrusa Golf Tournament at Indian
Springs Golf Course 12 p.m. registration; 1p.m.
shotgun start. Four-person scramble, modified
handicap, 18 holes. Cost: $65 per person (includes
greens fee, golf cart and lunch); mulligans are $5.
Putting contest ($5 entry fee). Lunch provided. Call
526-3197 or 482-7788.
) 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.rrr (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.

) Alford Community Health Clinic, 1770 Carolina
St. in Alford, will be open 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The free'
clinic is for patients without medical insurance who
meet income guidelines. Short-term illnesses and
chronic conditions treated. Appointments available
(call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins welcome. All
patients, sign-in before noon.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 4:30-
5:30 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Sl10th annual Jackson County Health and Safety .
Expo, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the Chipola College 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

omm .nity Calenda
The St. Luke's Episcopal Church Fine Arts
Series welcomes the community to a 4 p.m. recital
by Troy University vocalists and faculty, at 4362 La-
fayette St. in Marianna. A meet-the-artists reception
follows. Donations accepted for the Fine Arts Series.
Call 482-2431.
) 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

.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
Buffet & 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 Revolution-
ary War Times:" 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
Hospital, 4250 Hospital Drive. Director of Engi-
neering Kevin Daniel, and Emergency Room Nurse
Director Eddie Duke will discuss hospital remodel-
ing plans. Lunch provided. Those diagnosed with
Parkinson's and their caregivers are invited. No
cost. Call 718-2661.
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
) Congressional town hall meeting Rep. Steve
Southerland II hosts a town hall meeting, 6-7:30
p.m. in the Jackson County Agriculture Center, 3631
Highway 90 in Marianna. The Jackson County forum
is open to the public.
) Alford Community Organization meeting in the
Alford Community Center, third Mondays, 6 p.m.
New members from Alford, surrounding communi-
ties invited to join. Call 579-4482, 638-4900 or

) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8-9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia.St., Marianna, in the AA room.

Jackson County School District PreK registra-
Stion, 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.
Free quilting, crocheting or knitting class
led by Christine Gilbert, 1 p.m. at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist'Drive, Marianna. Call
n Free Latin dance class led by.Teresa Carver,
2 p.m. at Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931
Optimist Dr., Marianna. Call 482-5028.
) Free Tai Chi for Arthritis class, 3:15 p.m. at
Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr.,
Marianna. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfortable
clothing. Call 557-5644.
a Marianna One Stop Center offers the free
skills workshop, "Persqasiveness," 5:30-6:30
p.m. March 8 and March 22. Call 718-0326 to
) Marianna Sit-n-Sew presented by the Jackson
County Quilters Guild, Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m., First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
) Line, ballroom and singles' dance classes by
Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation, 7 p.m., sec-
ond and fourth Tuesdays; and 3 p.m. each Thursday.
Donations accepted; proceeds fund area charitable
endeavors. Call 526-4561 for locations.
Christian recording artists Chasen play a free
concert at 7 p.m. in Marianna's Christian Center
Church, 4791 Sheffield Drive. Show is all-ages.
Doors open at 6 p.m. Call 526-4475 or 693-0439;
e-mail Public welcome.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8-9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

Eldercare Services will give out USDA and '
Brown Bag food, 8 a.m. at 4296 Liddon St. in
Marianna. Malone City Hall will also give out USDA
food at 8 a.m.

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.

Police Roundup

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for March 16, the
latest available report: One
abandoned vehicle, two suspi-
cious persons, two information
reports, one funeral escort,
one physical disturbance, one
verbal disturbance, 17 traffic
stops, one assault, one animal
complaint, one dog complaint,
one retail theft or shoplifting,
two assists of other agencies
and one fingerprints taken.

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following inci-
dents for March 16, the latest
available report (Some of these

-'- I-

S. .... .

calls hay be
related to
calls taken
on behalf of
and Cotton-

dale Police Departments): Two
hospice deaths, four aban-
doned vehicles, two reckless
drivers, two suspicious persons,
four information reports, three
funeral escorts, one highway
obstruction, one burglary, one
vehicle burglary, three verbal
disturbances, one fire and po-
lice response, two prowlers, one
residential fire, one commercial
fire, 21 medical calls, one traf-
fic crash, five burglar alarms,
34 traffic stops, one criminal
mischief complaint, six papers
served, one civil dispute, two
follow up investigations, one
juvenile complaint, one noise

disturbance, three cow com-
plaints, one sex offense, one as-
sist of a motorist or pedestrian,
one retail theft or shoplifting,
three assists of other agencies,
four public service calls, four
criminal registrations, one
transport, one report of threats
or harassment, and one illegal
dumping complaint.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
Dakotah Santiago, 26, 6378
Blue Springs Road, Greenwood,
violation of state probation,
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana.
> Brandon Glenn, 23, 4822 Al-
amont Drive, Montgomery, Ala.,
driving while license suspended

or revoked.
> Terrius Gainer, 35, 5577
Black Road, Marianna, violation
of state probation.
Marvin Walker, 25, 17251
Pettibone Lane, Foley, Ala.,
violation of state probation.
> John Cervantes, 81, 2532
Elizabeth Lane, Alford, fail-
ure by sex offender to register
> Marlon Pendravis, 47, 57
Lane Switch Road, Alberville,
Ala., burglary of a structure,
grand theft.
Travis Adams, 32, 5089
Peanut Road, Graceville, pos-
session of drug paraphernalia,
possession of a controlled


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

iigh: s80



_ _





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Members of the Class of 1966 at the old Union Grove High School gather for lunch at Golden Corral Buffet & Grill in Dothan,
Ala., on Friday, March 4. The group will meet again in June.

Union Grove holds gathering

Special to the Floridan

The old Union Grove
High School graduating
Class of 1966 had a lunch
gathering at 1 p.m. on Fri-
day, March 4, at Golden
Corral Buffet & Grill in
Dothan, Ala.
Class member Linda
Smith Bames welcomed
the attendees. Birthdays

were acknowledged for
class members who had
birthdays in the months
of January, February or
March. Pastor Timothy E.
White Sr. blessed the food,
and the members dined.
The event ended with a
photo session, as group
photos were taken, as well
as couples' and individual

This was the first of four
quarterly gatherings that
the group has planned.
The next one is in June.
Attending class mem-
bers were Linda Smith
Bames, Ethel Heams
Batson, Frank Dick-
ens, McArthur Edwards,
Emma Wilson Gilbert,
Aaron A. Granberry Ber-
tha Williams Hartsfield,

Elnora Williams Jackson,
Larry Jennings, Carol
Marks, Paul McCollough,
Kenneth McKay, Willie E
McLeroy, Pearline Sims
Moultrie, Rachael Cal-
houn Speights, Willola
Borders White and Na-
thaniel Williams.' Several
of the classmates were
accompanied by their
spouses or a guest.

The St. Luke's Episcopal Church Fine Arts Series welcomes the community to a 4 p.m. recital on Sunday, March 20, by Troy
University vocalists and faculty. Shown are, front row, Holly Prescott, Mandi Nash, Connor Murphy-White, Taylor Cain and
John Baumer; and back row, Noel Davis, Audra Goss, Daniel Murphy, Tyler Ray and Clay Paramore. The church is at 4362
Lafayette St. in Marianna. A meet-the-artists reception will follow. Donations accepted for the Fine Arts Series. Call 482-

Troy students, faculty to perform at St. Luke's

Special to the Floridan

Voice students and fac-
ulty from Troy University's
John M. Long School of
Music have selected mu-
sic from art and folk song
traditions, as well as op-
era, operetta and musical
theater for their March 20
The vocalists will be ac-
companied by Dr. Hui-
ting Yang, a collaborative

pianist and interpreter of
the musical text.
Soloist Dr. Margaret
Jackson's interests are hip-
hop culture, blues, min-
strelsy, theater and eco-
nomic anthropology. She
earned degrees from three
universities in the United
States and one in Germa-
ny, where she studied their
literature and language.
She researched musical
production among mi-

grant youths in the indus-
trial northern Rhine re-
gion. She currently serves
as a research ambassador
for the German Academic
Exchange Service.
Lyrico-spinto soprano
Dr. Catherine Allard has
performed with numer-
ous opera companies and
symphony.orchestras. For
12 years, she served as ar-
tistic director of a group
devoted exclusively to the

works of Gilbert and Sul-
livan. She hosts a classical
radio program on Troy's
public radio station and
has earned degrees from
two universities. She has
twice been to China as
a teacher and performer.
The public is invited to
Sunday's 4 p.m. concert
and the reception which
follows. Donations will be
accepted for the Fine Arts

Floridan's Simek named 'Customer Champion'

Special to the Floridan

Jackson County Floridan
District Sales- Manager
Frank Simek recently re-
ceived the Media General
Operations and Distribu-
tion Solutions Customer
Champion award for

for the
month of

Simek has excelled in his
job as district manager by
building a sense of part-
nership and teamwork
around him.
"He has engaged the
carriers and encouraged,
cajoled, pushed and
prodded them. to reach

new heights in customer
"His efforts have kept
the Jackson County Flori-
dan in the top five news-
papers in the company
for customer service,"
said Floridan Circulation
Manager Dena Oberski.

Lions Club Meeting

Paul Donofro Jr., left, is photographed with Marianna Lions
Club President Fauline Mathis during the Lions' March 14
meeting. Donofro, of Donofro & Associates Architects, was
the club's guest speaker. He discussed renovations to the
Jackson County Courthouse, the cost of which are approxi-
mated at $1.2 million. Renovations are expected to have a
minimal affect on the operational use of the building and no
effect on future remodeling of the courthouse interior.

Florida livestock

markets at a glance

Special to the Floridan

For the week ended
March 17, at the Florida
Livestock Auctions, receipt
totaled 5,470 head, com-
pared to 6,509 last week,
and 6,180 a year ago.
According to the Florida.
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service,
compared to last week,
slaughter cows and bulls
were 3.00 to 6.00 higher,
feeder steers and heifers
were 1.00 to 3.00 higher.
Feeder Steers:
Medium & Large Frame
No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 166.00-

300-400 lbs. 147.00-
400-500 lbs. 136.00-
Feeder Heifers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 135.00-
300-400 lbs. 130.00-
400-500 lbs. 121.00-
Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 per-
ceit 61.00-70.00
Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2
1000-2100 lbs. 84.00-

Marianna graduate

wraps up basic training

Special to the Floridan

Army National Guard
Pvt. Glyen Holmes II has
graduated from Basic
Combat Training at Fort
Sill, Lawton, Okla.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier stud-
ied the Army mission and
received instruction and
training exercises in drill
and ceremonies, Army his-
tory, core values and tradi-
He also studied military
courtesy, military jus-
tice, physical fitness, first
aid, rifle marksmanship,
weapons use, map reading
and land navigation, foot
marches, armed and un-
armed combat, and field
maneuvers and tactics.
He is the son of Portia
and Glyen Holmes of Mari-
Holmes II graduated in

2009 from Marianna High

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FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 2011 3AF



"4A FRIDAY. MARCH 18,2011

Corruption trial of ex-Fla. House speaker to start

The Associated Press

Florida House speaker Ray
Sansom's trial on corrup-
tion charges will hang on
competing versions of his
intent: Did he appropriate
millions in state funds in
a failed attempt to build
an airplane hangar for his
co-defendant or was the
building really going to be
an emergency operations
Jury selection is sched-
uled to begin today, with
the key evidence expect-
ed to include testimony
from a former president
of Northwest Florida State
College and dozens of e-
mails between college of-
ficials and architects, law-
yers and others.
Prosecutors charge that
Sansom, at co-defendant
Jay Allen Odom's request,
arranged with the former
college president, Bob
Richburg, to wrongfully
get a $6 million budget ap-
propriation to build a han-
gar at the Destin airport.
Odom, the owner of a pri-
vate jet service and a de-
veloper, is Sansom's friend
and a big contributor to
the Republican Party.
They say the plan was
to have the college build
the hangar, include some
classrooms to call it an
"educational facility" for

state funding purposes,
and then lease most of the
building to Odom to use
for his business.
Because Sansom chaired
the House Appropria-
tions Committee, and was
in line to become House
speaker, he was able to by-
pass the normal screening
procedures and secure the
appropriation in the 2007
state budget, according to
court records.
Sansom, a-Destin Repub-
lican, then took a six-fig-
ure position at the college
on the day he was sworn
in as speaker in 2008. He
later stepped down from
the speakership as fellow
Republicans were getting
ready to oust him. He is no
longer in office.
Sansom, 48, and Odom,
54, face charges of grand
theft, conspiracy to com-
mit grand theft and offi-
cial misconduct. They face
maximum sentences of 30
years in prison.
State Attorney Willie
Meggs, a Democrat in his
seventh term who is per-
sonally prosecuting the
case, said the trial is ex-
pected to last about two
weeks. He declined com-
ment for this story. Ste-
phen Dobson, Sansom's
attorney, and James P. Jud-
kins, Odom's lawyer, also
declined comment.
E-mail messages ex-

amined by The Associ-
ated Press show college
executives preparing to
fund and build a hurri-
cane-proof building called
Destin Center, which was
supposed to be "a state-of-
the-art disaster response
center for that Panhandle
Defense attorneys are
expected to point to one
e-mail in particular from
Richburg, which they say
shows that Sansom and
Odom knew state money
would not be used to build
a hangar for Odom's'com-
"Jay understands that he
is to build (an airplane fa-
cility) with his own money
and that he may be able
to lease space in the EOC
building for conference
room facilities," Richburg
wrote to Sansom in Sep-
tember 2007, in a message
titled "Meeting with Jay."
"This is a major step for Jay
in this process."
But other messages sug-
gest that Odom expected
to use some of the building
as a hangar.
Richburg is expected to
.testify against Sansom and
Odom. Meggs agreed to
drop charges against him if
he testifies truthfully, per-
forms community service
and pays restitution.
Richburg told Meggs' in-
vestigator he couldn't say

no to Sansom's offer to get
the Destin Center funded
or Sansom might not help
the college get money in
the future, records show.
The school was known as
Okaloosa-Walton College
before changing its name
in 2008.
But it was Richburg, e-
mails show, who initially
argued for a combination
classroom building and
disaster response center.
Later plans included a
two-story structure with
classrooms and confer-
ence rooms, according to
the e-mails.
The center would also
have a large "staging area"
for utility trucks, fire en-
gines, and other vehicles
during an emergency. City
officials had worried that a
big storm might cut off ac-
cess from Destin, between
Choctawatchee Bay and
the Gulf of Mexico, to the
county's inland emergency
operations center.
SGaryYancey, the college's
vice president for admin-
istration, largely acted as
Richburg's point man on
the project. Yancey sought
opinions in 2007 from col-
lege department heads
on what courses to offer;
they suggested emergency
medical services, fire sci-
ence, hospitality and aero-
space technology.
The building was going-

Bill to loosen Florida's class size cap advances

The Associated Press

proposal to loosen Flori-
da's class size caps sailed
through a Senate commit-
tee on a unanimous vote
without debate or objec-
tion Thursday, although
the statewide teachers
union later said it opposes
the legislation.
The bill (SB 1466) filed
by Sen. David Simmons
would allow schools to ex-
ceed the limits by three to
five students per class for
core subjects to accommo-
date those who enroll after
an annual count is taken
each October. It also would
redefine core classes to
sharply reduce the num-
ber of courses covered by
the limits.
As a representative, the
Maitland Republican had
introduced a similar bill
that unanimously passed
the House in 2008. Sim-
mons' new version won
approval from the Senate
Education Pre-kindergar-
ten-12 Committee.
The Senate had refused
to consider his 2008 bill,
insisting the limits adopted
through a constitutional
amendment in 2002 could
only be altered by another
"We thought it was rea-
sonable then. We think

it's reasonable now," said
Wayne Blanton, execu-
tive director of the Florida
School Boards Association.
"We have never thought
that there needed to be
a constitutional amend-
ment." -
The Legislature put an
amendment on the ballot
last November, though it
fell short of the 60 percent
needed to pass.
ment included teachers
unions, the Florida PTA
and the National Associa-
tion for the Advancement
of Colored People.
Although no one ob-
jected to Simmons' bill in
committee, Mark Pudlow,
a spokesmanfor the Flor-
ida Education Association,
said the statewide union
opposes the measure. The
FEA had supported his
2008 legislation.
That's because it goes be-
yond just relaxing the stu-
dent head count and re-
duces the number of core
courses covered by class
limits from 849 to 288.
The courses that would be
dropped are mostly for-
eign language, honors and
advanced classes at the
middle and high school
levels, as well as those not
required for graduation.
"We think lawmakers are
doing an end around the

voters," Pudlow said.
He said the union doesn't
oppose more flexibility but
objects to changes that ap-
pear designed only to save
money. Classes now are
limited to 18 students in
kindergarten though third
grade, 22 in fourth through
eighth grade and 25 in high
The bill would let schools
exceed those caps by three
students in kindergarten
through third grade and
by five in the other grades,
but only if they have plans
for returning to full com-
pliance by the following
October head count.
Blanton said that he's
certain the bill will pass
the Republican-controlled
Legislature and that it's
been estimated to save
school districts up to $70
million a year. It has one
more committee stop be-
fore it can go to a floor vote
in the Senate. No similar
bill, though, has been filed
in the House.
"It's 'a common sense
approach," Blanton said.
"In these tight economic
times, $70 million is a lot of
money in the public school
As for a potential consti-
tutional challenge, a Sen-
ate staff analysis notes the
Florida Supreme Court has
ruled in an advisory opin-

"It's a common sense
approach. In these
tight economic times,
$70 million is a lot of
money in thepublic
school systems."
Wayne Blanton,
Executive director of the Florida
School BoardsAssociation

ion that the 2002 amend-
ment's main purpose is to
require the Legislature to
fund smaller classes while
giving school districts op-
erational flexibility.

to be on land at the Des-
tin airport that Odom's
company, Destin Jet, had
leased from the city. Destin
Jet could then sublet to the
college because its lease
already had the necessary
approval from the Federal
Aviation Administration,
e-mails show.
At one point, accord-
ing to e-mails, Odom of-
fered to sublet his land to
the college for a dollar a
year. In turn, it would only
charge him a few thousand
dollars yearly to store his
planes in the staging area,
which would have helped
cover the center's operat-
ing costs.
In April 2008, however,
unexplained trouble was
brewing. Without context,
Richburg wrote to Yancey,
"Looks like I have more
work to do with Jay."
Yancey replied,- "Yep.
This doesn't sound at all
like what we have been
In a draft e-mail, Rich-
burg told Odom, "We are

committed to the idea of
leasing unused space back
to you, (but) we need to
see how the square footage
works out." It's not clear
whether Odom received
the message.
By May, Richburg was
writing to a lawyer for
the college that the lease
"looks good." It also ap-
peared Odom might have
use of the staging area. As
Yancey wrote to an archi-
tect: "Dr..Richburg and I
met with Jay Odom about
the size of the 'emergency
vehicle storage area' and
he was OK with reducing it
if we needed to."
And by December, the
architect wrote to Yancey
- without using Odom's
name that it was "con-
firmed by the user of the
staging area that multiple
aircraft will be stored" and
that the floors would have
to be redesigned. Yancey
then asked if the redesign
would create a "huge bud-
get issue." He was told it
would not.


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Fla. House passes growth
management bill again
TALLAHASSEE The Florida House
has twice mote passed an existing law
loosening urban sprawl controls to
thwart a court challenge.
The two roll calls were taken Wednes-
day on a bill (HB 7001) that would
re-enact growth management provisions
of the 2009 law. The bill now goes to the
Senate. A judge ruled that the law was an
unconstitutional unfunded mandate to
local governments. The Legislature can
bypass the constitutional provision with
a two-thirds vote in each chamber.
The law originally fell short of that re-
quiremefit. The first roll call on Wednes-
day was 79-36, also short by one vote of
the 80 needed in the House. It was later
reconsidered and got the additional vote
on a partisan 80-39 roll call with Republi-
cans in favor and Democrats against.

Religious leaders rally for
TALLAHASSEE Florida religious
leaders are holding a prayer service to
denounce bills recently introduced in the
Legislature they fear will hurt immi-
grants, particularly those in the country
illegally. Thursday's interfaith prayer
service at the First Presbyterian Church
in Tallahassee targets bills moving in the
Florida House and Senate.
SThe religious leaders dislike propos-

als that would require law enforcement
to enquire about individuals' immigra-
tion status during an arrest. They say in
domestic abuse cases all those involved
are frequently arrested initially, so the bill
would discourage victims in the country
illegally from talking with authorities.
They also oppose a proposal to re-
quire all employers to use the federal
government's system to electronically
check whether someone is eligible to
work. They say the system makes too
many mistakes and could hurt legal im-

Jury recommends death for man
who killed wife
JACKSONVILLE -A jury has recom-
mended death for a north Florida man
convicted of killing his estranged wife.
A Duval County jury voted 12-0 on
Thursday that 24-year-old Lesly Jean-
Philippe should die. The same panel
found him guilty earlier this month of
first-degree murder and aggravated bat-
tery. A judge will make the final decision
regarding Jean-Philippe's fate in May.
Authorities say Jean-Philippe had been
staying with family in Rhode Island
in August 2009, when he decided to
return to Jacksonville to confront his
wife. Jean-Philippe went to 24-year-old
Elkie Jean-Philippe's apartment, where
he attacked her and her sister. Medical
examiners found a total of 52 cuts on the
wife's body.

If you are an area church that would like to
be featured in this years edition contact the
advertising department of the Jackson County
Floridan at (850) 526-3614
or email

Deadline for advertising is April 1, 2011.




Top lawmaker protests 'whistle-blower' demotion

The Associated Press

leading House Republican
warned the Obama ad-
ministration on Thursday
about demoting a federal
worker who complained
to her agency's internal
watchdog that political ap-
pointees were interfering
with records requests by
journalists and others.
Rep. Darrell Issa, chair-
man of the House Over-
sight and Government Re-
form Committee, said the
demotion at the Depart-
ment of Homeland Secu-
rity "appeared to be an act
of retaliation." The com-
mittee is investigating the
political reviews of records
requests under the Free-
dom of Information Act.
"Obstructing a congres-
sional investigation is a
crime," said Issa, R-Calif.
The department said it
had done nothing wrong.
Issa urged. Homeland
Security Secretary Janet
Napolitano to remind em-
ployees about their rights
and whistle-blower pro-
tections, to make agency
managers "aware of the
consequences for retalia-
tion against witnesses who
furnish information to
Issa accused the admin-
istration of improperly
demoting Catherine Pa-
poi, the former deputy
unit chief in charge of the
Freedom of Information
Act. His charge raised the
stakes in the broad con-
gressional inquiry into
President Barack Obama's
promises to improve gov-
ernment transparency.
The lawmaker said he
will ask that Papoi be rein-
stated because he believes
she was "demoted in vio-
Im. ,, r.gaoh"

lation of the spirit" of the
whistle-blower law.
"Denying or interfer-
ing with employees' rights
to furnish information to
Congress is against the
law," Issa wrote in a five-
page letter to Napolitano
that was obtained by The
Associated Press. "Fed-
eral officials who retali-
ate against or otherwise
interfere with employees
who exercise their right
to furnish information to
Congress are not entitled
to have their salaries paid
by taxpayer dollars:"
The department said Pa-
poi was not technically de-
moted because she never
lost pay or benefits. Yet
Papoi's new boss, Delores
J. Barber, took over Papoi's
title and moved into Papoi's
office. Papoi, who has a
law degree, earns between
$99,628 and $129,517. Un-
der the federal employ-
ment system, a demotion
usually involves'loss of a
pay grade.
Papoi, who applied for
the new position awarded
to Barber, is on leave. The
department said a panel of
career employees recom-
mended Barber over Pa-
poi. The political appoin-
tee whom Papoi accused
of illegal behavior, chief
privacy officer Mary Ellen
Callahan, chose Barber for
the job in December.
The department cited
what it said were 11 factual
inaccuracies by Issa and
complained about "un-
founded allegations of bad
faith and abreach of legal
"The department has
not taken any retaliatory
action against employees
that have provided infor-
mation to your commit-'
tee," Assistant Secretary

Nelson Peacock said.
Issa disclosed in his let-
ter that Papoi complained
confidentially to the in-
spector general in March
2010 that the department,
under a directive signed
by Callahan, had, illegally
sidetracked hundreds of
requests from journalists,
watchdog groups and oth-
ers for federal records to
top political advisers. The
advisers wanted informa-
tion about those request-
ing the materials.
In some cases, the release
of documents considered
politically sensitive was
delayed, according to more
than 1,000 pages of e-mails
subsequently obtained by
the AP, which wrote about
the practice last summer.
The e-mails did not show
political appointees stop-
ping records from com-
ing out. But they did show
acute political sensitivities
that slowed the process.
Career employees were
ordered to provide politi-
cal staff with information
about the people who
asked for records such
as where they lived and
whether they were pri-
vate citizens or reporters
and about the organiza-
tions where they worked.
If a member of Congress
sought documents, em-
ployees were told to specify
Democrat or Republican.
The AP reported that the
inspector general's office
had conducted interviews
to determine whether po-
litical advisers acted im-
properly, but its findings
have not been made pub-
lic nearly one year after
Papoi's complaints.
"I knew full well I could
be jeopardizing my career,
but I have to be able to
sleep at night," Papoi told
. a r".

the AP in an interview.
At a Senate Judiciary
Committee hearing this
week, Sen. Charles Grass-
ley, R-Iowa, said, "It would
seem obvious that the po-
litical vetting process at the
Department of Homeland
Security that was uncov-
ered by AP violates both
the president's and the at-
torney general's orders."
Grassley said he has
asked inspectors general
at dozens of executive'
branch agencies to inves-
tigate whether other parts
of the administration are
conducting similar politi-
cal reviews.
A senior Justice Depart-
ment official in charge of
Obama's openness policy,
Melanie Pustay, told sena-
tors Tuesday that "if the
statements in the (AP) ar-
ticle are true, it would be
very serious, andwe would
have very serious concerns
with that."
Pustay said Justice De-
partment rules make clear
that the identity of the
person requesting records
shouldn't affect whether
the government provides
information. She acknowl-
edged that political ap-
pointees in the Justice
Department are told about
information requests "for
awareness and manage-
ment purposes, and that's

Catherine Papoi, the former deputy unit chief in charge of the
Freedom of Information Act at the Homeland Security Depart-
ment, is photographed at Ashton Judiciary Square Apartments
in Washington on March 17.
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Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

Visit AND click Church Directory


Alford First Assembly of God Church
1782 Tennessee St P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 579-5103
Bascom Assembly of God
5516 Hummingbird Rd,
Bascom, FL 32423 272-7775
Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3250 Cypress Grove Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4451
Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 272-0254
Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL 526-2422
El Bethel Assembly of God
2503 El Bethel Church Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 593-6044
First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL 32440 263-335
First Assembly of God Church
4186 Lafayette Street, Marianna FL 32446
First Assembly of God Church of Cottondale
2636 Milton St
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4626
Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-8205
Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5077

Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina St P.O. Box 6,
Alford, FL 32420 579-2192
Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church
4134 Lincoln Ave
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4866
Bethlehem Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Rd, Kynesville, FL 579-9940
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church
2137 McLeod St, Cypress, FL 592-4108
Circle Hill Baptist Church
7170 Circle Hill Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 592-2327
Damacus Freewill Baptist
3700 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5878
Dellwood Baptist Church
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-6954
Faith Baptist Church
2494 Hwy 71 South, Marianna, FL 482-2869
First Baptist Church Southern Baptist
987 8th Ave P.O. Box 565
Graceville FL 32440 263-3323
First Baptist Church
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4586
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna, FL 32446 526-4200
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246,
Sneads, FL 32460 (850) 593-6999
Crossroads Baptist Church Southern Baptist
3276 Main St P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431 352-2636
Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 526-2004
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 579-4223
Everlena Missionary Baptist
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-3900
First Baptist Church of Bascom
4951 Basswood Rd P.O. Box 249
Bascom, FL 32423 569-2699
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6991
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St P.O. Box 98
Malone, Fl 32445 569-2426
First Freewill Baptist Church
Tenth St (Hwy. 71 N) P.O. Box 385
Malone FL 32445 334-671-0295
First Freewill Baptist Church '
7970 Davis St
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5400
Friendship Baptist Church of Malone
5507 Friendship Church Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-2379
Grand Ridge Baptist Church
2093 Porter Ave P.O. Box 380
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4846
Greater Buckhorn Missionary Baptist Church
4691 Hwy 162, Marianna, FL 32446 594-5761
Greenwood Baptist Church
4156 Bryan St P.O. Box 249
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-3883
Hasty Pond Baptist Church
4895 Hasty Pond Rd, Marianna, FL

Holly Grove Free Will Baptist Church-
2699 Highway 73S
Mariannd, FL 32448 272-7007
Inwood Baptist Church
2012 Inwood Rd, Grand Ridge, FL 32448
Liberty Hill Missionary Baptist Church
5239 Liberty Hill Road, Bascom, FL 32426
Little Ziori Missionary Baptist Church
3181 Little Zion Rd P.O. Box 190
Sneads, FL 32460 592-1614
Lovedale Baptist Church
6595 Lovedale Rd, Bascom, FL 32423
592-5415 or 592-2134
Marvin Chapel Free Will Baptist Church
2041 Hope School Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5375
Midway Freewill Baptist Church
1600 Church St. / 6158 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 592-8999
Mount Olive Baptist
6045 Hwy 2, Bascom FL 32423 e 569-5080
Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church
3695 Popular Springs Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 594-4161
Mt. Zion Missionary Baptist Church
5382 Old US Road
Malone, FL 32445 569-2049
New Easter Missionary Baptist Church
977 Hope Ave, Graceville, FL 32440 263-4184
New Galilee Missionary Baptist Church
2155 Highway 73 South P.O. Box 234
Marianna, FL 32447 482-5499
New Hoskie Baptist Church
4252 Allen St, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-7243
New Hope Freewill Baptist
Sweet Pond Rd, Dellwood, FL 592-1234
New Hope Missionary Baptist
3996 Wintergreen Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-8802
New Mount Olive Missionary Baptist
2870 Barnes St P.O. Box 312
Marianna, FL 32447 482-7595

New Salem Baptist Church
3478 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-7126

Pleasant Hill Baptist Church
6687 Brushy Pond Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5696

Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church
3924 Woodrest Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 832-0317
Pine Ridge Baptist Church
3064 Pine Ridge Church Rd, Alford, FL 32420

Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
5481 Pleasant Ridge Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 263-8007

Providence Baptist Church
694Q Providence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 e 592-5481

Rocky Creek Baptist Church
5458 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-7508

Salem Free Will Baptist
2555 Kynesville Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 579-4194

Shady Grove Baptist Church
7304 Birchwood Rd.
Grand Ridge FL 32442 592-6952

St. Luke Missionary Baptist Church
2871 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32448 482-2591

St. Peter Missionary Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd P.O. Box 326

Trinity Baptist Church
3023 Penn. Ave, Marianna, FL 482-3705

Union Hill 3115 Union Hill Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 526-5711

White Pond Baptist Church
P.O. Box 458 Mill Pond Rd
Alford, FL 32420 352-4715

Victory Baptist Church
2271 River Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6699
St. Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th St P.O. Box 1547 ,
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3734
Caverns Rd. Church of Christ
4448 River Rd, Marianna, FL 482-2605
Grand Ridge Church of God
2232 Porter Ave
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5301 or 592-2814

Marianna Church of God
(All services interpreted for the hearing impaired.)
2791 Jefferson St
Marianna, FL 32446 482-4264

The New Zion Temple
Church of God In Christ
1022 Washington Ave Graceville, FL 32440
St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St, Marianna, FL 482-2431

Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL 32447 526-4476 or 526-4475

Country Gospel Community Church
Compass Lake in the Hills
650 Apalachicola Ave
Alford, FL 32420 (850) 579-4172
Resurrection Life
Christian Fellowship Iternational
2933 Madison Street
Marianna, FL 526-2617

New Beginnings Worship Center
1165 Highway'69, Grand Ridge, FL 32442

New Beginning Outreach Ministries, Inc.
2254 Magnolia Dr.
Cottondale, FL 32431 (850) 352-4733

New Vision Outreach Church
2958 Milton Ave, Marianna, FL 526-3170

Evangel Worship Center
2645 Pebble Hill Rd,
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2232

New Life Family Church
4208 Lafayette St
Marianna, FL 32446 526-2132

The Bridge Church
2515 Commercial Park Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 209-2733
Emmanuel Holiness Church
2505 Sandridge Church Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5167

Hickory Level Community Church
1221 Dipper Rd
Maridnna, FL 32448 482-4696 or 482-2885
Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave P.O. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 e 593-5650
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St, Marianna, FL 32446 482-8159
Ascension Lutheran Church
3975 W. Hwy 90, Marianna, FL 482-4691

Bascom United Methodist Church
4942 Basswood Rd P.O. Box 67
Bascom, FL 32423 594-5755

Cypress United Methodist Church
6267 Cemetery Ave
Cypress, FL 32432 263-4220

First United Methodist Church
2901 Caledonia St, Marianna, FL 482-4502

Grace United Methodist
4203 W. Kelson Ave, Marianna, FL 482-4753

Greenwood Chapel AME
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112

Greenwood Chapel Methodist Episcopal Church
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112

Greenwood United Methodist
4220 Bryan St, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-5755

Henshaw Chapel AME Church
2370 Glastel St, P.O. Box 535
Cottondale, FL 32431 875-2610

Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5085

Kynesville United Methodist
2875 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4672

McChapel AME Church
4963 Old U.S. Rd
Marianna, FL 569-2184

Shady Grove United Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-9277
Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St P.O. Box 642
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6481

Friendship Christian Methodist
Episcopal (CME) Church
5411 Avery Rd P.O.Box 302
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-1111

1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4426

Salem AME Church
5729 Browntown Rd P.O. Box 354
Graceville, FL 32440 263-3344

Springfield AME Church
4194 Union Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4252
St. James AME Church
2891 Orange St P.O. Box 806
Marianna, FL 32447 526-3440
Snow Hill AME Church
5395 Snow Hill Rd P.O. Box 174
Malone, FL 32445 569-5315
Mt. Olive AME Chutrch
2135 Fairview Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-7917
Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Rd P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-2111 or 352-4721

Greater St. Luke AME Church
5255 11th Ave P.O. Box 176
Malone, FL 32445 569-5188

Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL 482-8720

Apostolic Revival Center of Marianna
3001 Hwy 71 N P.O. Box 634
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3162

Christian Covenant Life Center
2011 Finley Ave.
Grand Ridge, FL 32448 592-4737

Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness
7541 Shady Grove Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-6203.

Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church
.2036 Gloster Ave
Sneads, FL 32460 593-4487 or 593-6949

Praise Life Ministries
7360 Hwy 90, P.O. Box 177
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4166

Prayer Temple Church Of Prayer For All People
3341 Plantation Circle
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3343

United Pentecostal Deliverance
5255 10th Ave, Malone, FL 32445 569-5989

First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St, Marianna, FL 32446
526-2430 or

Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd, Sneads, FL 32460
(850) 593-6679 .
Church of Jesus Christ of Marianna
2620 Old Airbase Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2995

Emmanuel SDA Church
4531 Basswood Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-3200

Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446 982-1852
Believers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4926

Cypress Creek Community Church
1772 Macedonia Road, PO Box 496
Alford, FL 32420 638-0360

Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2730

Mill Springs Christian Chapel
1345 Mill Springs Rd P.O. Box 83
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 526-2519

Rivertown Community Church
(Meets at the new Marianna High School)
3546 Caverns Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2477

Rocky Creek Tabernacle
1890 Delta Lane, Marianna, FL 32448

Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St, Marianna, FL 482-8158

Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5460 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-5600
Foundation Temple Apostolic Faith Church
3341 Tendell Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-3884
Marianna Church of the Nazarene
2987 N Madison St
Marianna, FL 32446 482-5787
St Andrews (FC) Church Ministries
978 Hwy 71 S
Marianna, FL 32448 569-5600




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Marianna, Florida
1 526-3210

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S6A + FRIDAY, March 18,2011


Religion Calendar
) Youth Activity Night Fridays, 6 p.m. at Marianna Church of
God. Ages: 12-19. Call 482-4264.
) Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to "overcome
hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environment," Fridays, 7 p.m.
at Evangel Worship Center with praise and live worship music, tes-
timonies and fellowship. Dinner: 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests).
Child care available. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
) 18th Church Anniversary celebration, New Beginning
Outreach Ministries of Jacob City, March 16-18,7 p.m. nightly; and
March 20 at 11a.m.
) U1th.Anniversary for Bishop Ernest and Betty Freeman,
March 15-20 at United Pentecostal Deliverance in Malone. Nightly
service: 7:30 p.m. Sunday worship: 12 p.m.

Greenwood Baptist Youth sponsor a yard sale, 7 a.m. at the
Greenwood Baptist Church van, household items, clothing,
) Alford Assembly of God Kite Fly, 10 a.m. at Griffin Pasture
on Holley Timber Road (just up from the ball field). Refreshments
follow at the church on Tennessee Street. Bring your own kite. Call
) Annual Ushers' Board Anniversary celebration, 5 p.m. at St.
Mary M.B.C. in Jacob City. Guest speaker: Rev. Andrew Davis of Mt.
Zion M.B.C. in Bonifay. Call 263-4097,482-5335.
) Annual Sneads Community Church Women's Conference,
March 19 and 20, at 6:30 p.m. and 11a.m. respectively.
) Choir Anniversary, 6:30 p.m. at Magnolia A.M.E. Church in
Marianna. All choirs, groups, soloists, praise dancers and instru-
mentalists are invited to participate. Call 352-4162 or 594-4019.
S11lth Anniversary for Bishop Ernest and Betty Freeman,
March 15'20 at United Pentecostal Deliverance in Maloie. Nightly
service: 7:30 p.m. Sunday worship: 12 p.m.

18th Anniversary/Appreciation Celebration for Pastor Riley
J. Henderson at St. Luke M.B.C. in Marianna. Sunday school: 9:30
a.m. Morning worship: 11 a.m. with speaker Rev. Sanford Hayes,
New Birth Baptist Church in Crestview, and music by The Gospel
Travelers. Anniversary feast follows.
) 18th Church Anniversary celebration, New Beginning Out-
reach Ministries of Jacob City. Sunday school is at 9:45 a.m. At 11
a.m., Evangelist Dorothy Jackson of Dothan, Ala., and music from
Ultimate Praise. Lunch follows.
) Building dedication Damascus Baptist Church of Graceville
officially dedicates its newly renovated worship center during the
11 a.m. service. Call 263-6063.
) Uth Anniversary for Bishop Ernest and Betty Freeman,
March 15-20 at United Pentecostal Deliverance in Malone. Nightly
service: 7:30 p.m. Sunday worship: 12 p.m.
) Annual Sneads Community Church Women's Conference,
March 19 and 20, at 6:30 p.m. and 11 a.m. respectively.
Women's Day,11 a.m. at McChapel A.M.E. Church in Marianna.
Guest speaker: Sister JoAnn Kimble of Bethel A.M.E. Church,
Quincy. Colors: Brown and cream.
Prayer Temple in Marianna hosts a fundraising program by
the Irene V. Blaine Memorial Scholarship Committee, 3 p.m. with
guest speaker District Missionary Jimmy Brown of Dothan, Ala.
Call 526-4572.
) The St. Luke's Episcopal Church Fine Arts Series welcomes
the community to a 4 p.m. recital by Troy University vocalists and
faculty, in the Marianna church. A meet-the-artists reception will
follow. Donations accepted for the Fine Arts Series. Call 482-2431.
) The Dixie Echoes Quartet perform, 6 p.m. at Welcome Assem-
bly of God in the Dellwood Community. Call 592-5077.

) Pastor and BCFTrustee Jimmy Legg will preach in The Baptist
College of Florida's R.G. Lee Chapel, 10 a.m. Public welcome. Call
800-328-2660, ext. 446, or visit

Former Florida Baptist Convention President John Cross
will preach in The Baptist College of Florida's R.G. Lee Chapel, 10
a.m. March 22 and 23. Public welcome. Call 800-328-2660, ext.
446, or visit
) Lenten Luncheons, 12-12:50 p.m. each Tuesday in Lent in
the fellowship hall of The First Presbyterian Church of Marianna.
Pastor Huw Christopher will lead reflections on the Lenten theme
for 2011, "Personalities around the Cross." This week's reflections
will be on "Caiaphas, the High Priest." Call 526-2430 or visit www. Public welcome.
) Christian recording artists Chasen play a free concert at
7 p.m. in Marianna's Christian Center Church. Show is all-ages.
Doors open at 6 p.m. Call 526-4475 or 693-0439; e-mail jenni@ Public welcome.

n Former Florida Baptist Convention President John Cross
will preach in The Baptist College of Florida's R.G. Lee Chapel, 10
a.m. March 22 and 23. Public welcome. Call 800-328-2660, ext.
446, or visit
The ubmr otirin leadingn i.:r the Friday Religion Calendar is noon, Tuesday.
rFj. 4S.4J.T
Mail: Jaj:. _ri County Floridan
P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447
Hand delivery: 4403 C:on':.tituti,:,n LIne

Church life in Facebook land

Scripps Howard News Service

A mere three years ago,
Diana Davis published a
hands-on book for church
leaders titled "Fresh Ideas
ForWomen's Ministry."
One of the
first things
she notices
is a miss-
ing word
She needs to
Matingly rewrite the
whole book
to cover this reality gap.
"That obvious, isn't it? It's
so obvious that we ought
to be using Facebook to tell
more women about our
Bible studies and prayer
groups and retreats and
things like that," said Da-
vis, who has been married
to a Southern Baptist pas-
tor and administrator for
nearly four decades, work-
ing in Texas and Indiana.
"Many small churches,
or even our medium-sized

churches, have nothing -
nothing," she said. "There
are people who still do not
realize that if you're not
online, or if you are not on
Facebook, you do not ex-
ist for lots of people today.
Your church simply does
not exist."
The disconnected lead-
ers of these churches
should start doing the
math, she argued, in a
Baptist Press essay offering
advice to those who have
remained unplugged from
Pastors should request "a
show of hands to find out
how many church mem-
bers use Facebook," she
said. "The average Face-
book user has 130 regis-
tered 'friends,' so if just
20 church members use
Facebook, that's poten-
tially 2,600 people who
could read posts about
your church. One hundred
members with Facebook
could touch 13,000....Con-

FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 2011 7AF

IAmazing Grace

Statistics throw light on faith in America

Scripps Howard News Service

I've never met a statistic I didn't
like. But I remain skeptical of
numbers, large and small, even
when they come from the Bible.
For example, the book of Genesis


claims that Methu-
selah lived 969 years,
and that God created
the universe in ex-
actly six days.
Fortunately, my
religious faith and
practice do not re-
quire assent to those

But statistics are something else.
We mortals do not even need a re-
ligious faith to believe the findings
of an honest, thorough survey of
So I was delighted when, on Ash
Wednesday, the Heritage Founda-
tion sent me the results of research
findings covering these topics: mar-
riage and family, sex and childbear-
ing, economic well-being, health,
education, religious practice, com-

munity involvement, and crime
and violence in America.
You can tap into the source your-
self at Since Heri-
tage is a conservative public policy
organization, it welcomes findings
that reflect its interests, but the
results speak for themselves.
Here, for example, are some sta-
tistics that throw light on religious
faith and practice in America. They
draw on a database of more than
3,000 findings from polls and schol-
arly journals.
Affiliation: More than half of the
adult population is Protestant.
Catholics constitute nearly one-
fourth of American adults, while
one in six has no religious affilia-
Preference: Over the last four
decades, Protestant affiliation has
declined by nearly one-quarter
and Jewish affiliation by nearly
one-half. Non-affiliated adults have
increased more than threefold.
Attendance: Nearly one-third of
American adults worship together
-once or more often each week.
Strength of affiliation: One-third

of adults report their affiliation as
strong, while one-sixth of respon-
dents have no affiliation.
Prayer: Nearly three in five adults
report praying daily, while one
in five pray weekly. One-tenth of
adults say they never pray.
Faith in God: Six in 10 adults say
they have no doubt that God exists.
Altogether, about nine in 10 adult
Americans believe in God or some
higher power.
The Bible: One-third of adult
Americans believe that the Bible is
the literal word of God, while nearly
half believe it to be the inspired
word of God.
Born-again: Just over one-third of
adults report having had a born-
again experience, about the same
portion throughout the past two
Evangelicals: They comprise a
third of the adult population, 40
percent of young adults and nearly
one-half of weekly churchgoers.
SWarning: As much as I admire
statistics, sociologists suspect that
some people report behavior they
believe will impress pollsters.

Si:. Echoes Quarte in concert

The Dixie Echoes Quartet will be performing Sunday, 6 p.m. at the Welcome Assembly of God, 6794 Messer Road in the
Dellwood community. The quartet is known for its four-part harmonies, and was voted one of the Top 10 Quartets in America
in the Singing News Fan Awards. For more information, call 592-5077.

Christian recording artists Chasen return to play a free, all-ages concert at Marianna's Christian Center Church on Tuesday,
March 22 at 7 p.m.

National recording artist Chasen returns to Marianna

Special to the Floridan

Christian recording artists Chasen,
of INO Records in Tennessee, return
to play a free, all-ages concert at the
Christian Center Church on Tues-
day, March 22 at 7 p.m. The concert
is part of the group's "On and On"
tour. Marianna will be one of their
first stops on the tour.
With their hit single "On and On,"
the group was No. 1 for six weeks

on WAY-FM and National Christian
Radio. They followed that up with a
four-week run at number one with
"Castaway," and their current song,
"One in a Million," is moving up the
The group also broke the top 10
in 2009 with hits, "Crazy Beautiful"
and "Drown."
"Last year, the Chasen show was
amazing and we had a great turn-
out," event coordinator Albert Nix

or grilled with IV 0
,,,homeSt ,,. Uti d.

SERVED DAILY Served with one $ (99
OPEN TO CLOSE homestyle veggie &
WHILE THEY LAST! choice of bread.
DINE-IN OR TAKE-OUT 2193 S. HWY. 71 o (850) 526-2969
rp --------------

You can get the Floridan's latest news

online on Facebook and Twitter
L-------------- .
L_ ,a

said. "We want to invite everyone
back this year and anyone who
missed it last year, you are in for a
great night of music and worship."
The event is an all-ages show and
clubs and youth groups are wel-
come. Doors open at 6 p.m., and the
church is located at 4791 Sheffield
Drive in Marianna.
For more information, call the
church at 526-4475 or 693-0439, or


St. Luke's
4362 Lafayette Street, Marianna, FL 32446 (850) 482-2431
Catherine Aard, MargaretJackson
and Micfael Hix, Directors

Front Row: Holly Prescott, Mandi Nash, Connor Murphy-White,
Taylor Cain, John Baumer
Back Row: Noel Davis, Audra Goss, Daniel Murphy,
Tyler Ray, and Clay Paramore

4:00 PM Sunday March 20, 2011
A "Meet the Artists Reception" willfolfow the Concert
St. Luke's Welcomes the Community to atterf our Concerts
Doaltioms accepted lor the Fine Arts Series



-8A FRIDAY. MARCH 18, 2011

Census: More blacks in South moving to suburbs

The Associated Press
rican-Americans in the
South are shunning city
life for the suburbs at the
highest levels in decades,
rapidly integrating large
metropolitan areas that
were historically divided
between inner-city blacks
and suburban whites.
Census figures also show
that Hispanic population
growth for the first time
outpaced that of blacks
and whites in most of
the South, adding to the
region's racial and ethnic
"All of this will shake up
the politics," said Lance
deHaven-Smith, a po-
litical science professor at
Florida State University in
Tallahassee. Because the
South is a critical region
for Republicans in presi-
dential elections, "all the
Democrats have to do is
pick up a couple Southern
states, and Republicans
are in trouble."
The share of blacks in
large metropolitan areas
who opted to live in the
suburbs climbed to 58
percent in the South, com-
pared to 41 percent for the
rest of the U.S., according
to census estimates. That's
Sup from 52 percent in 2000

and represents the highest
share of suburban blacks
in the South since the Civil
Rights Act passed in the
The South also had
major gains in neighbor-
hood integration between
blacks and whites. Thirty-,
two of the region's 38 larg-
est metro areas made such
gains since 2000, accord-
ing to a commonly used
demographic index. The
measure, known as the
segregation index, tracks
the degree to which racial
groups are evenly spread
between neighborhoods.
Topping the list were rap-
idly diversifying metros in
central Florida, as well in
Georgia, Texas and Ten-
Among the new black
suburbanites are Ray Tay-
lor, 34, and his wife, Mar-
cia, 33. Four years ago,
they moved from Atlanta
to the northern suburb of
Alpharetta, Ga., about 20
miles away, seeking better
schools and a wider range
of community activities.
They now have two small
children, ages 4 and 1.
Taylor, a political inde-
pendent who voted for
Democrat Barack Obama
in 2008, said he also liked
having more exposure to
people of different racial

and political backgrounds.
Compared with Atlanta,
Alpharetta, has a broader
mix of whites and Hispan-
ics and tends to lean more
"We wanted to be close
enough to access the city
and have the best of both
worlds," he said.
Census figures also show
that Hispanics contrib-
uted more to population
gains than blacks in 13 of
the 16 Southern states over
the last decade, compared
with seven'states for His-
panics from 1990-2000. It
was a clear sign of the shift
under way for a region in
which African-Americans
have been the dominant
minority group dating
back to slavery.
In all, Hispanics account-
ed for roughly 45 percent
of population gains in the
South over the last decade,
compared with about 22
percent for whites and 19
percent for blacks. His-
panic growth also has been
surprisingly larger than ex-
pected in several Southern
states, with official counts
exceeding earlier estimates
by more than 10 percent in
Alabama, Louisiana and
Maryland, according to the
Pew Hispanic Center.
"It's clear that black
growth continues to locate

in the suburban South,
leading to declines in their
historic segregation," said
William Frey, a demogra-
pher at Brookings Insti-
tution who did a broad
analysis of the census
data. "This new dispersed
growth of blacks, coupled
with the new waves of His-
panic growth, are changing
the region's longstanding
'black-white' image and
heralding the beginning of
a more diverse region."
The latest race figures
offer a hint of some of the
coming political wran-
gling in fast-growing parts
of the South, where His-
panic immigration as well
as an influx of blacks from
the North two minority
groups which tend to lean
democratic have the
potential to shift historic
voting trends.
Next year, the South will
be the site for the GOP Na-
tional Convention in Tam-
pa, Fla., and the Democrat-
ic National Convention in
Charlotte, N.C., both cities
in which whites now make
up less than 50 percent of
the population.
Other findings:
> In the South, white
children in Maryland and
Mississippi became a nu-
merical minority for the
first time this past decade,

President O'Bama? Irish- il

American relatives ID'd 1 1

The Associated Press
NEW YORK President
Barack Obama found out
years ago he had an Irish
ather who fled the potato
famine in 1850.
He can now claim 28
living relatives who also
descended from that Irish-
man, including a Vietnam
veteran, a school nurse
and a displeased Arizona
The president's newly
identified relatives are re-
vealed in a study released
to The Associated Press by, whose ge-
nealogists also traced de-
scendants of 23 other Irish
passengers on the ship that
brought Falmouth Kearney
to the United States when
.he was 19.
The survey allowed ge-
nealogists to further trace
branches in Obama's fam-
ily tree and others who ar-
rived on the ship, known
as the Marmion, on March
SAccording to the survey,
the passengers' descen-
dants live in Canada, Syria
and throughout the United
States. Among Obama's
newly identified relatives
is 83-year-old Dorma Lee
Reese, of Tucson, Ariz.
"I'm not a Democrat, so
I can't say I clapped," said
Reese, a retired brain-im-
aging technologist. "I don't
appreciate what he's done
by any means, but I do ap-
preci ate that he holds that
Obama addressed his
roots Thursday during a St.
Patrick's Day luncheon at
,the Capitol.
"Now, speaking of an-
cestry, there has been
some controversy about
my own background," the
president said. "Two years
into my presidency, some
are still bent on peddling
rumors about my origins.
So today I want to put all
those rumors to rest. It is
true my great-great-great-
grandfather really was
from Ireland."
After applause, he con-
tinued, "It's true. Mon-
eygall, to be precise. I
can't believe I have to keep
pointing this out."
Kearney arrived with his
brother-in-law William
and his wife, Margaret
Cleary. They were destined
for Ohio, where Kearney's
relative had left prop-
erty in his name. Kearney
married, had 10 children
and later settled in Indi-
ana, where he worked as a
Obama's mother, Ann
D)unham, was a clescen-
jJant of one' of Kearney's

daughters, Mary Ann Ke-
arney, and Jacob William
When the 903-ton
Marmion arrived after a
3,000-mile voyage to New
York Harbor from Liver-
pool, England, carrying
289 passengers, it was fol-
lowing a well-worn route
used by masses of Irish im-


Dorma Lee Reese poses for a picture at her home in Tuc-
son, Ariz. on March 16. Reese, 83, a retired EEG technologist,
learned about a year ago that she is a third cousin to President
Barack Obama.

Shelton Haynes, 33, far right sits with his wife Tiisha, sons
Jamir, 2, right, and Jayden, 4, while sitting with his father
Cleveland Haynes Jr., left, on a visit to his parents' home Feb.
15 in Duluth, Ga.The nation's blacks are returning to fast-grow-
ing states in the once-segregated South in search of better job
opportunities and diverse cultures.

joining Texas and the Dis-
trict of Columbia; Florida
and Georgia are expected
to follow.
>> Metropolitan areas in
the South showing some
of the biggest advances in
black-white residential in-
tegration included Tampa,
Orlando and Lakeland in
central Florida; Atlanta;
and Louisville, Ky.

> The South is the second
most racially and ethni-
cally diverse U.S. region
after the West. Roughly 61
percent of its population
is white, 19 percent black
and 15 percent Hispanic.
That's compared with a
national breakdown of 65
percent white, roughly 12
percent black and 16 per-
cent Hispanic.

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Successful i .r ..

Know your limits on investing in your business


I f you must play, decide
upon three things at the
start: the rules of the
game, the stakes, and the quit-
ting time." Chinese Proverb
Good invest-
Sment decisions
take into account
how much you
can afford to
lose. I have seen
Dr. Jerry friends continue
Osteryoung to gamble after
losing all their
money in the
hope that they will recover their
past losses. Instead, they just
end up further in the hole. The

same analogy can and should
be applied to investing in your
Lately, at the Jim Moran
Institute, we have run across
many entrepreneurs who keep
sinking money into their failing
businesses in the hope they will
somehow recover their invest-
ments. In one case, a retail
store with a 20-year history of
success had been devastated
by economic conditions. In the
past three years, their sales had
plummeted and cash flow was
The owners had already sunk
every cent they had into the
business, including all of their
retirement. Now they were

looking for a family member to
co-sign a very large bank loan.
They thought that if they kept
feeding the business, it would
eventually turn itself around.
After lengthy discussions with
the clients, I quickly realized
there was very little hope that
the business would survive. In
fact, it really should have closed
down years ago. Instead, the
owners kept on throwing good
money at the business in a des-
perate attempt to save it.
Had the owners limited their
exposure, or the dollars they
committed to the failing busi-
ness, they could have preserved
their retirement and some of the
assets. Instead, they lost every-

thing and had no choice but to
go through the tough process of
When investing in the stock
market, a stop loss order can
help limit an investor's exposure
to loss. If a stock starts to fall
in price, it will automatically
be sold when it hits the value
specified on the order. Stop loss
orders take all emotion out of
the sell decision.
The concept of a stop loss
order can be applied to business
decisions. When acquiring any
asset, you must determine how
much loss you are willing to take
before you liquidate the invest-
ment. By setting limits on how
much you are willing to lose,

you can protect the remainder
of your assets.
Another entrepreneur we as-
sisted set a cap on the amount
of personal funds she invested
in her Web application venture.
She agreed that once she had
put in $100,000, she would stop,
no matter what happened. She
was supposed to break even
at a $50,000 investment. Once
she had set these limits, she felt
much more confident because
she knew her losses would be
capped. Now go out and make
sure that you take emotion out
of the equation and reduce your
risk of exposure by assigning
a limit to all your new invest-
ments. You can do this!

From Page 1A

Current teachers can opt for
the merit pay schedule and give
up their tenure, or choose to not
take part.
Coleysaid if she were still teach-
ing she would "absolutely" opt
for the merit pay schedule, espe-
cially if she were a new teacher.
She said it puts all teachers on
a level playing field no matter
how many years they've taught.
This legislation is a way that new
teachers, "when funds are avail-
able," can get more significant
raises earlier in their career.
The legislature doesn't set sala-
ries or raises. Those are left up to
the school district and the col-
lective bargaining process. But
the legislature is "reforming the
structure of the pay system so
that when districts do give raises,
they will no longer simply base it
on years of service. They will also
consider the performance evalu-
ation," Coley said.
However, no funds have been
set aside to pay for these raises.
Coley said she wishes a "big

chunk of money" could be at-
tached with the legislation, be-
cause teachers need to be paid
more. She said districts should
prioritize money for teacher
Opponents argue the money
isn't there to pay for the imple-
mentation of this legislation.
Sen. Bill Montford, D-Talla-
hassee, a former educator and
school superintendent who vot-
ed against the bill, agrees teach-
ers should be paid more for be-
ing effective and should be held
accountable. But he has serious
concerns about aspects of the
One of Montford's concerns
is the lack of funding to prop-
erly implement the bill. Even
though districts have until 2014
to implement the performance
pay schedule, the financial situ-
ation in Florida raises serious
concerns about the implemen-
tation, Montford said.
He added the legislature has
tried to start these types of pro-
grams several times in the past,
but they failed because they
weren't adequately funded.
Also, Montford said the por-

tion of the bill that awards only
annual contracts to new teach-
ers is "fundamentally wrong."
"I believe that the vast major-
ity of our teachers are excellent
teachers. I believe those teachers
deserve to have a level of securi-
ty, not simply having a one-year
contract year after year," Mont-
ford said. "Our teachers deserve
better treatment."
With a one-year contract, a
principal isn't obligated to give
a reason for letting a teacher go.
Montford said it's wrong and
not the way teachers should be
The legislation will affect all
educators, but teachers hired
after July 1 of this year have no
choice but to participate in the
merit pay schedule.
A class of Chipola College
education students who are ap-
proaching their internships and
will soon start their teaching ca-
reers have been closely watching
this legislation.
Most of the students have con-
Laci Abbott said there will be
so much pressure in Florida un-
der this legislation that it might

drive her to teach in another
"We don't have to put up with
it," Abbott said. "We can drive an
hour to Alabama and have a bet-
ter job with better retirement."
Cassia Brown said it's sad that
as an educator, she can no lon-
ger teach to what an individual
student needs to be successful
in life. She has to teach directly
to standards and tests, and that
bothers her.
Brown also said getting rid
of tenure means getting rid of
job security. It scares her that a
principal could let her go with-
out giving a reason. She said this
system could make teachers take
their attention off the students to
stay in an administrator's good
"I don't want to play politics; I
just want to teach," Brown said.
Jasmine Thomas said she isn't
discouraged by not having ten-
ure. She said as long as you are
coming up with new things to
teach, it will be obvious if you are
doing your job in the classroom.
Jordan Burke said the idea of
her evaluation being partially
based on her student's test

scores bothers her, because ev-
ery year the class is different and
instructors have no control over
the teacher the students had the
year before. Plus, some students
aren't good test takers, or could
have a bad day the day of a test,
she said.
But the legislation doesn't
change Burke's opinion about
becoming a teacher.
"I knew the pay wasn't great
when I got into the program,
but I'm going to teach because
I want a relationship with the
kids," Burke said.
One student was positive about
the anticipated changes.
Hailey Worley feels the system
would make her work harder to
come up with new ways to get
students involved to meet stan-
Worley said she would prefer
the merit pay system over ten-
ure, because tenure has the pos-
sibility of not holding teachers as
Lindsey Engstrom said even
though the work load will be
heavier, "in the end it's just work-
ing with the students that makes
it worth it."

From Page 1A

"That might be surprising to peo-
ple," Smith said. "Because of the tre-
mendous slowdown of the last couple
of years, that causes them to forget
the very high growth that we saw in
the early and middle part of the de-
cade. When you add that together,
you get a decade that really isn't too
much different in terms of popula-
tion growth."
The counties with the greatest
growth over the decade were Flagler
and Sumter counties in north and

central Florida. Sumter County's
growth was powered by The Villag-
es retirement community and the
growth of Palm Coast powered Fla-
gler County's growth, Smith said.
Monroe County, home to the Flor-
ida Keys, and Pinellas County, home
to St. Petersburg, were the only Flor-
ida counties that experienced small
declines. The lack of available land
for development and the high cost
of housing likely drove the drop in
Monroe County's population, while
an aging population whose births
failed to replace its deaths likely con-
tributed to the decline in Pinellas
County, Smith said.

The Associated Press

Coca-Cola is winning the fight for America's
soda drinkers.
Diet Coke bubbled up into the second spot in
the U.S. soft drink market, ending Pepsi's de-
cades-long run as the perennial runner-up to
regular Coca-Cola.
Coca-Cola sold nearly 927 million cases of
its diet soda in 2010, to Pepsi's 892 million, a
report by trade publication Beverage Digest re-
leased Thursday said. Diet Coke was nearing a
virtual dead heat with Pepsi a year earlier. Reg-
ular Coke remains the undisputed champion.

William Larry

William Larry Addison,
66, of Bronson passed away
Monday, March 14, 2011,
at Haven Hospice House in
Larry was born Sun-
day, Sept. 3, 1944, in
Cottondale, to the late Wil-
liam Henry and Irene
(Yates) Addison. After
growing up in Cottondale,
Larry resided most of his
adult life in the Winter Ha-
ven area, before recently
moving to Bronson to be
closer to his daughter
Mr. Addison proudly
served his country faithful-
ly in the National Guard.
He had a successful career
in building mobile homes
at Homes of Merit in
Bartow. Over the years, he
generously helped family
members and friends with
his carpentry skills and
green thumb.
Larry is survived by his
three wonderful, talented
adult children: Jeff Addison
(Robin) of Graceville; Bev-
erly Addison (Chad
Moore),of Tampa; and
Rhonda Addison (Mike
Setzer), of Bronson; six
grandchildren, Derrick, An-
thony and Justin Addison
of Graceville, Mackenzie
Addison of Bronson, and
Campbell and Macy Addi-
son Moore of Tampa; his
brother, Jerry Paul Addison
(Faye Clark) of Winter Ha-
ven and their two grown
r children, Darryl and De-
nise; and many uncles,
aunts and cousins.
He was preceded in
death by his parents, Wil-
liam Henry and Irene Addi-

son; and his maternal
grandmother, Ida Corilla
Addison, who helped raise
Larry after. the untimely
death of his mother.
A graveside memorial
service will be 11 a.m. Sat-
urday, March 19, at the Pil-
grims Rest Baptist Church
located at 3924 Woodrest
Road in Cottondale.
Memories and condolen-
ces may be sent to the fam-
ily by signing Larry's guest
book online at
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, Fl 32446

Norman Lee

The service for Norman
Lee Baxter will be 2 p.m.
Friday, March 18 at the
Friendship Baptist Church
near Malone. Burial will
follow in the church ceme-
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Edna Gray

The funeral service for
Edna Gray Dempsey Elrod
will be 10 a.m. Friday,
March 18, at James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel. The family will re-
ceive friends at the funeral
home during the hour pre-
ceding the service.

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

Doris Sue

Doris Sue Swinford Hes-
ter, 80, was the daughter of
John Wesley Swinford and
Maggie Elizabeth Jones
Swinford. She was born in
Florence, Ala., on Oct. 1,
1930. Formerly a resident
of Tallahassee, Sue called
Marianna her home since
Sue left this life on Thurs-
day, March 17, 2011, at the
Marianna -Health & Reha-
bilitation Center. Sue lived
a life full of music as an ac-
complished pianist and or-
ganist playing for the Nash-
ville Symphony Orchestra
at 16, and graduated from
Ward Belmont and Pea-
body Conservatory of Mu-
sic in Nashville. Living her
adult life as a military wife,
Sue shared her talents
playing at numerous Air
Force bases and churches
in Marianna, Tallahassee
and Quincy, settling down
in Tallahassee in the early
Sue was a caregiver and
humanitarian in the great-
est sense. She was instru-
mental in the establish-
ment of hospice in the
state of Florida and in the
writing of the respective
legislation. Sue served on
the original board of direc-
tors of Big Bend Hospice
Tallahassee. To this day,
she is known to many as
"Mrs. Sue Hospice." Sue re-
tired from the Department
of Elder Affairs in 1998.

Sue will always be re-
membered for her passion
for music, her love for her
family and friends, and her
compassion for everyone
around her.
She is survived by her
children, Debbie Cloud
and husband Larry of Ma-
rianna, David Hester of
Tallahassee, Michael Hes-
ter of Tallahassee, Anne
Elizabeth Mathis and Eddie
B. of Marianna, and Mela-
nie Hester of Tallahassee;
grandchildren Zack Cloud
of New York City, Jeremy
Cloud and wife Veda of At-
lanta, Amelia Sue "Millie"
Mathis of Tallahassee,-
Emilyanne and Elizabeth
Mathis of Marianna, and
Austin Hester of Tallahas-
see; and close friend and
caretaker, Linda Johnston
of Marianna.
She ,was preceded in
death by her brother, Wil-
liam McKinley Swinford;
and son John Buckner
"Bucky" Hester.
Sue and her family were
blessed to have such won-
derful caregivers at the Ma-
rianna Health & Rehabilita-
tion Center and the parish-
ioners at St. Luke's Episco-
pal Church of Marianna.
The funeral service will
be 10 a.m. CDT Monday,
March 21, at St. Luke's
Episcopal Church in Ma-
rianna with Father Norman
Bray officiating. Interment
will follow at 2 p.m. EDT at
Culley's Meadow Wood
Memorial Park, 700
Timberlane Road in Talla-
hassee. James & Sikes Fu-
neral Home Maddox Chap-
el will direct.
The family will receive
friends 3 to 5 p.m. CDT
Sunday, March 20, at James
& Sikes Maddox Chapel,
In lieu of flowers, the fam-
ily requests that donations
to be sent to Big Bend Hos-

pice, 1723 Mahlan Center,
Tallahassee, FL 32308; or
Covenant Hospice, 4215
Kelson Ave., Suite E, Ma-
rianna, FL 32446.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at


Robert Leonard Moody,
68, of Ocala died March 8,
2011, at Kindred Hospital.
Robert was born in
Grand Ridge and settled in
Marianna. He moved to
Central Florida to live out
his remaining days with
He is survived by three
children, Darrin Moody
and Robbie Moody of St.
Cloud, and Elijah Moody of
Ocala; three grandchildren,
Breanna Moody of St.
Cloud, and Chayton and
Brisyn Moody of Ocala.
The memorial service
will be 1 p.m. Sunday,
March 27 at Bright Pros-
pect Cemetery in Marian-
na, for those who wish to
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Owen Wesley

Baby Owen Wesley
Ward, age 6 months, 11
days, passed away Wednes-
day, March 16, 2011, at his
Survivors include his pa-
rents, Edward John Ward
and Jerica Elizabeth Wester

Ward of Marianna; mater-
nal grandparents Durwin
and Judy Wester of Marian-
na; maternal great-
grandparents Fauline
Wester of Sneads, and Elvia
Pittman of Marianna; pa-
ternal grandparents Claude
and Sherrell Ward of Ma-
rianna; and paternal great-
grandparents Lena Ward of
Molino, and Genolven
He was preceded in
death by maternal great-
grandparents Polly Pittman
and Otis Pittman, both of
Marianna; and paternal
great-grandparents Claude
Ward of Molino, and Ray-
mond Enfinger.
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Sunday, March
20, at the Evangel Worship
Center, with Lavon Pettis
officiating. Burial will be
private. James & Sikes Fu-
neral Home Maddox Chap-
el will direct.
The family will receive
friends 5 to 7 p.m. Satur-
day, March 19, at the Evan-
gel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road, Marian-
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at

Diet Coke outfizzes Pepsi

In this
March 3,
2010 file
photo, a
pours a Diet
Coke drink
at Costco
in Mountain
View, Calif.

ii ____1~~----_111__11_II __.____.___-_-~1~1_II_

_11~1~-~ -----------I_

. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..

'~Pd94~ iX~ ~~ ~Ii`,,

FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 2011 9AF



Japanese choppers dump water on stricken reactor

The Associated Press

ZAO, Japan Japan deployed
military helicopters, high-pres-
sure water cannons and fire
trucks in an increasingly desper-
ate attempt to cool an overheat-
ed nuclear complex as U.S. of-
ficials warned the situation was
While the choppers flew com-
bat-style missions to dump
batch after batch of seawater
onto a stricken reactor, plant
operators said they were close to
finishing a new power line that
could restore cooling systems
and ease the crisis at the Fuku-
shima Dai-ichi complex on the
country's northeast coast.
The top U.S. nuclear regulatory
official gave a far bleaker assess-
ment of the crisis than the Japa-
nese, and the U.S. ambassador
warned U.S. citizens within 50
miles of the complex to leave the
area or at least remain indoors.
The Japanese government said
it had no plans to expand its
mandatory, 12-mile exclusion
zone around the plant, while also
urging people within 20 miles to
stay inside.
The troubles at the nuclear
complex were set in motion last
week's 9.0-magnitude earth-
quake and tsunami knocked out
power and destroyed backup
generators needed for.the reac-
tors' cooling systems. That add-
ed a nuclear crisis on top of twin
natural disasters that likely killed
well more than 10,000 people
and left hundreds of thousands
Four of the plant's six reactors
have faced serious crises invdlv-
ing fires, explosions, damage to
the structures housing reactor
cores, partial meltdowns or ris-
ing temperatures in the pools
used to store spent nuclear
fuel. Officials also recently an-
nounced that temperatures are
rising in the spent fuel pools of
the last two reactors.
Two Japanese military CH-
47 Chinook helicopters began
dumping seawater on the com-
plex's damaged Unit 3 at 9:48
a.m. (0048 GMT, 8:48 p.m. EDT),



defense ministry spokeswoman
Kazumi Toyama said. The chop-
pers dumped at least four loads
on the reactor in just the first 10
minutes, though television foot-
age showed much of it appear-
ing to disperse in the wind.
Chopper crews were flying
missions of about 40 minutes
each to limit their radiation ex-
posure, passing over the reactor
with loads of about 2,000 gallons
of water.
The dousing is aimed at cool-
ing the Unit 3 reactor, as well as
replenishing water in that unit's
cooling pool, where used fuel
rods are stored, Toyama said.
The plant's owner, Tokyo Electric
Power Co., said earlier that pool
was nearly empty, which would
cause the rods to overheat and
emit even more radiation.
Defense Minister Toshifumi
Kitazawa told reporters that
emergency workers had no
choice but to try the water
dumps before it was too late.
U.S. officials, meanwhile, said
Unit 4 also was seriously at risk.
U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Com-
mission Chairman Gregory Jac-
zko said at a congressional hear-
ing in Washington that all the
water was gone from that unit's
spent fuel pool. Jaczko said any-
one who gets close to the plant
could face potentially lethal dos-
es of radiation.
"We believe radiation levels are
extremely high," he said.
Tokyo Electric executives said
Thursday that they believed the
rods in that pool were covered
with water, but an official with
Japan's nuclear safety agency
later expressed skepticism about
that and moved closer to the U.S.
"Considering the amount of
radiation released in the area,
the fuel rods are more likely to
be exposed than to be covered,"
Yuichi Sato said.
Chief Cabinet Secretary Yukio
Edano said that along with the
helicopter water drops, special
police units would use water
cannons normally used to
quell rioters to spray water
onto the Unit 3 storage pool. The

high-pressure water cannons
will allow emergency workers to
stay farther away.
Military vehicles designed to
extinguish fires at plane crashes
will also be used, said Gen. Ryoi-
chi Oriki.
Emergency workers were
forced to temporarily retreat
from the plant Wednesday when
radiation levels soared, losing
precious time. While the levels
later dropped, they were still too
high to let workers get close.
The storage pools need a con-
stant source of cooling water.
Even when removed from reac-
tors, uranium rods are still ex-
tremely hot and must be cooled
for months, possibly longer, to
prevent them from heating up
again and emitting radioactivity.
A core team of 180 emergency
workers has been at the forefront
of the struggle at the plant, rotat-
ing in and out of the complex
to try to reduce their radiation
exposure. But experts said that
anyone working close to the re-
actors was almost certainly be-
ing exposed to radiation levels
that could, at least, give them
much higher cancer risks.
"I don't know any other way
to say it, but this is like suicide
fighters in a war," said Keiichi
Nakagawa, associate professor
of the Department of Radiology
at University of Tokyo Hospital.
Experts note, though, that ra-
diation levels drop quickly with
distance from the complex.
While elevated radiation has
been detected well outside the
evacuation zone, experts say
those levels are not dangerous.
U.S. officials were taking no
chances, and Prime Minister
Naoto Kan and U.S. President
Barack Obama spoke about the
crisis early Thursday.
In a statement, U.S. Ambas-
sador John V Roos made his
evacuation recommendation
"in response to the deteriorat-
ing situation" at the Fukushima
complex. In Washington, the
State Department warned U.S.
citizens to consider leaving the
country, and offered voluntary
evacuation to family members

A man watches TV showing a Japanese military helicopter dumping wa-
ter on the troubled reactors of the Fukushima Dai-ichi complex, at an
electronics retail store in Osaka, western Japan, on March 17.

and dependents of U.S. person-
nel in the cities of Tokyo, Yoko-
hama and Nagoya.
Chartered planes also would
be brought in to help private
American citizens who wished
to leave, the State Department
While American officials have
been careful not to criticize Ja-
pan's response, they have made
clear it's difficult to ascertain
what is going on.
"It's a very fluid and' indeed
it's a very confused situation,"
U.S. Deputy Energy Secretary
Daniel Poneman told reporters
Japanese officials raised hopes
of easing the crisis early Thurs-
day, saying they may be close
to bringing power back to the
plant. The new power line would
revive electric-powered pumps,
making it easier for workers to
control the high temperatures.
Tokyo Electric officials said
they hoped to have the newpow-
er line working later Thursday,
and had electricians standing by
to connect the power plant.
Nearly a week after the disaster,
police said more than 452,000
people were staying in schools
and other shelters, as supplies of
fuel, medicine and other neces-

sities ran short. Both victims and
aid workers appealed for more
"There is enough food, but
no fuel or gasoline," said Yuko
Niuma, 46, as she stood looking
out over Ofunato harbor, where
trawlers were flipped on their
Along the tsunami-savaged
coast, people must stand in line
for food, gasoline and kerosene
to heat their homes. In the town
of Kesennuma, they lined up to
get into a supermarket after a
delivery of key supplies, such as
instant rice packets and diapers.
Each person was only allowed
to buy 10 items, NHK television
With diapers hard to find in
many areas, an NHK program
broadcast a how-to session on
fashioning a diaper from a plas-
tic shopping bag and a towel.
More than 5,300 people are
officially listed as dead, but offi-
cials believe the toll will climb to
well over 10,000:
Other countries have com-
plained that Japan has been too
slow and vague in releasing de-
tails about its rapidly evolving
crisis at the complex of six reac-
tors along Japan's northeastern


p ''
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IO10A FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 2011

^ Ai


GRMS Softball

Lady Indians take Panhandle conference title

Floridan Correspondent

The Grand Ridge Lady Indians
are the Panhandle Middl School
Conference Champions for the
second year in a row.
The Lady Indians defeated
Rouhlac 2-1 in the champion-
ship game to earn the first place
trophy Tuesday evening.
Grand Ridge coach Tony Gur-
ganus, in the last game of his
coaching career, sent his ace
Brooke Williams to the circle.
Williams was one inning shy of
a no-hitter, and struck out seven
batters on the game.

After retiring the side in order
in the first inning, and striking
out three after a lead-off walk
in the second,'Williams worked
out of a bases-loaded jam in the
third inning to keep Roulhac off
of the scoreboard.
The only run for the Lady Ti-
gers came in the fifth inning, on
a passed ball. Williams helped
herself out in the first inning by
getting a single, stealing second,
and scoring on an RBI hit by
Lindsie Eubanks.
In the third inning, Williams
again sparked a rally with a two-
out double, and scored again on
another RBI single by Eubanks.

"We have had a great season,
and this is a good group of girls,"
Gurganus said after the game.
"We returned only a few players,
and I'm real proud of how well
they played this year."
The -team finished 16-1, the
only loss coming against Roul-
hac early this season. Grand
Ridge won the second match-up
with the Lady Tigers, and then
again on Tuesday for the title.
Gurganus said it was a great
way for him to go out in his last
game as the Grand Ridge coach.
"I'm done, but I want to thank
everyone for all of their support
throughout the years," he said.

.-----,1 -n. . ...
The Grand Ridge Middle School Lady Indians are the 2011 Panhandle
Middle School conference champions.


Big finish keys Indians win



Chipola's Edgar Delgado tags a Gulf Coast runner at second Monday during an Indians home game.

Chipola rallies late to defeat Gulf Coast Commodores, 13-11

Floridan Sports Editor

The Chipola Indians scored
five runs in the final two innings
to rally past the Gulf Coast Com-
modores for a 13-11 win Wednes-
day night in Panama City.
With the win, the Indians (19-
12, 2-1 in Panhandle Conference
play) won the three-game series
with the Commodores, after los-
ing the first game on March 12.
Chipola coach Jeff Johnson said
it was important for his team to

answer after losing the first game,
to keep contact with both Gulf
Coast (4-2 in league play) and
Northwest Florida State (4-2).
"It was a good game to win. You
hate to say this early in the year
that it's a must-win, but you look
back and say that if we start 1-2,
and Gulf Coast is 5-1, you put a
lot of distance between yourself
6nd them at the top, and you've
got a big hill to climb," the coach
said. "We were fortunate to get a
It wasn't an auspicious start

for the Indians, who got a disap-
pointing outing from their start-
ing pitcher for the third straight
Dillon Vitale struggled at the
start, giving up two runs on two
hits in the first inning. He then
gave up four more hits in the
fourth inning, including a solo
home run by Mike Maddle, and a
two-RBI single by Kyle Porter.
Vitale finished with five earned
runs on eight hits, one walk, and
two strikeouts before being re-
placed by Matt Marsh, who also

The typically reliable Marsh
gave up six earned runs on six
hits in 3 1/3 innings, walking one,
and striking out four.
Chipola pitching gave up 16
hits and 11 earned runs on the
Fortunately for the Indians,
their offense came through when
it absolutely had to.
The Indians posted five runs in
the third inning, thanks to a two-
RBI double by Derrick Pitts and
a two-run home run by Michael

They posted three more in the
third thanks to RBI hits by Geno
Escalante and Revell. Still, they
found themselves trailing 11-8
through seven innings.
But in the top of the eighth, the
Indians got two runs off of new
Gulf Coast pitcher Nick Allbrit-
ton, on a double by Kaleb Barlow
to score Escalante and Revell, to
make it 11-10.
Allbritton stayed on for the

See INDIANS, Page 2B

Sneads Baseball

Pirates drop second straight game

Floridan Sports Editor

The Sneads Pirates base-
ball team dropped their
second straight district
game Tuesday night in
Bonifay, falling 6-1 to the
Holmes County Blue'Dev-
Sneads suffered a lop-
sided loss to the Bozeman
Bucks on March 11.
Sneads also dropped its
second league game Tues-
day, after starting the dis-
trict season 3-0.
On Tuesday, it was too
much Will Thompson, as
the Blue Devils' left-hand-
ed pitcher limited the Pi-
rate offense to just three
hits in seven innings.
"Will threw real well,"
Sneads coach Mark Guerra
said after the game. "We
didn't hit the ball at all. He
had a good game and made

it pretty tough on us."
Trevin Hall, John Locke,
and Devin Hayes had the
lone hits for the Pirates,
who are now 3-7 on the
season overall.
The game was scoreless
through three innings. The
Pirates scored in the top of
the fourth when Hall dou-
bled and later scored on a
throwing error by Thomp-
Holmes County an-
swered with a run in the
bottom of the inning, and
then blew the game open
with five runs in the fifth.
The Blue Devils took ad-
vantage of a pair of Sneads
errors, and busted it open
with a three-run home run
to make it 6-1.
Locke started on the
mound for the Pirates and
went the distance, with
just one of his five runs al-
lowed being earned.

"We made mistakes that allowed them to score, but
it was a good game until that one inning. We just
sort of fell apart and couldn't snap back. But we're
closer. We'rejust not where we need to be. But we'll
get there."
Mark Guerra,
Sneads head coach

He also struck out three
batters, and walked no
"John pitched good,"
Guerra said. "He kept us in
the ballgame."
It vas a tough loss, but a
much better effort than the
Pirates put forth against
Bozeman, according to
"Yeah, this was a lot bet-
ter ballgame for us," the
coach said. "We made mis-
takes that allowed them

to score, but it was a good
game until that one inning.
We just sort of fell apart
and couldn't snap back.
But we're closer."
"We're just not where
we need to be. We'll get
Sneads stays in district
tonight when they host
South Walton at 6 p.m. The
Pirates will finish the week
in Bainbridge, Ga., on Sat-
urday when they take on
the Bearcats at 12 p.m.

' ... ,- : ..., --'..: -- "' *''"* : _,' ... .. *.." : .,. ** -, ', ..A

Malone Baseball

Coosa Valley ends

Tiger win streak

Floridan Sports Editor

The Malone Tigers had
their three-game winning
streak snapped Wednes-
day at Chipola Field, as
they fell to Coosa Valley
Academy (Ala.) 3-1.
It was a pitching duel all
the way, with the teams
combining for just eight
hits on the day.
Hunter Roe started and
got the win for Coosa Val-
ley. Sean Henry was the
tough luck loser for Malo-
Henry pitched all six in-
nings for Malone, allowing
three earned runs on just
three hits, four walks, a
hit batter, and four strike-
' '- .. ... ,,

The senior was solid,
but lead-off walks in the
first and fifth resulted in
scores, as did hitting the
lead-off man in the sec-
ond inning.
"I guess that's the
one thing he didn't do
right," Malone coach
Max Harkrider said of his
pitcher. "Sean threw well,
but the old saying is true
that when you put the
lead-off runner on, he's
got a pretty good chance
of scoring most times."
However, the issue for
the Tigers on Tuesday as
it has been in most of their
losses was the offense,
not the defense.
Malone put up just five

See MALONE, Page 2BL
..- .*- :.' _-r -:. ". . ..:,


,3irX~nf;. -~~lY~~~



Sports Briefs

High School Baseball

Friday- SouthWalton at
Sneads, 4 p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Graceville at Blountstown,
4 p.m., and 6 p.m.; Malone
at Altha, 6 p.m.
Saturday Sneads at
Bainbridge, 12 p.m.

High School Softball
Friday- Baker at Sneads,
5 p.m.; Marianna at Port St.
Joe, 4 p.m., and 6 p.m.; Cot-
tondale at South Walton, 4
p.m., and 6 p.m.

Chipola Baseball
The Indians will finish
the week with two games
against Northwest Florida
State, the first on today at 2
p.m. at Chipola Field, and
then on Saturday in Nicev-
ille at 1 p.m.

Chipola Softball
The Lady Indians will
finish the week at home
Saturday with two games
against Gulf Coast at 1
p.m., and 3 p.m.

Golf Tournament
The 18th annual Altru-
sa Golf Tournament will
be held today 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 information,
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.

From Page 1B
ninth, and the Indians
continued to find success.
Edgar Delgado reached on
an error, and pinch-hit-
ter Adam Bigale singled
through the middle to give
Chipola runners on first
and second with one out.
After Mike Boddicker
moved' the runners to
second and third with a
ground ball, Pitts came up
and delivered for the Indi-
ans with a two-RBI double
to give them a 12-11 lead.
Escalante followed with
an RBI single to score Pitts
for the final run of the
No. 1 starter Johnny Cris-
ti came out of the bullpen

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 fol-
Registration fee (includes
a T-shirt) is $15 for the 5K,
and $10 for the Mile Fun
Medals will be award-
ed for division winners,
plaques for overall win-
Call 850-674-5395 for
more information.

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/se-
lect shot. Entry fee: $60 per

FSU Annual
Scholarship Golf
The 2011 Panhandle
Seminole Club's annual
Golf Tournament will be
held April 29 at the Indian
Springs Golf Club in Mari-
The event will raise
scholarship funds for local
FSU students.
This tournament, along
with another fundraiser,
has helped provide $20,000
over the past five years to
deserving local students

in the ninth to close the
After giving up a one-
out double to Tyler Weir,
Cristi struck out Porter and
Terrance Gore to end the
"The kids, thank good-
ness, continued to fight
throughout," Johnson said
of his team. "I told the guys
that you have to learn how
to win games like that.'Un-
til you win one of them, you
don't know that you can. If
there's a big game down
the road that you have to
come from behind to win a
championship, you would
like to know you can do it.
You don't want to get be-
hind, but it's big to have the
confidence to know that,
'Yeah, we can do that.'
"The leadership was

and helps further their
Registration and warm-
up will begin at 12 p.m.
with the shotgun start at
1 p.m. for this four-man
scramble event.
Cashprizeswillbe award-
ed to the first, second, and
third place teams.
Additional prizes will
be given for longest drive,
straightest drive, closest to
the pin, and so on.

Fast-Pitch Softball
Fast-pitch softball club
team LA Smooth is look-
ing fora 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 con-
tinue practicing on Tues-
day and Thursday nights
at the wrestling room at
the old Marianna High
Practice will be from 6
p.m. to 8 p.m.
All kids in Jackson Coun-
ty from ages 6 and up are
welcome to join. For fur-
ther information please
contact Marianna coach
Ron Thoreson at 272-0280.

Sports Items
Send all sports items to
editorial@jcfloridan. com,
or fax them to 850-482-
4478. The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan PO. Box
520 Marianna, FL 3244 7.

good and the kids kept a
good attitude. We made a
few mistakes that could've
got negative. We could've
folded up the tent, but we
Chipola will next take on
Northwest Florida State
today at Chipola Field at 2
p.m. Cristi will start on the
mound, and Johnson said
that he'll need more from
his pitchers if the Indians
are going to be successful
this weekend.
"(The Raiders) have, got
a good club. They've got
solid pitching and good
arms from top to bottom,"
the coach said. "They've
got some sophomore guys
who have been in the fight.
We'll have to play better,
and we'll have to pitch

CHS Softball

Lady Hornets fall to

Blountstown, 13-12

BY DUSTIN KENT errors, including five in
Floridan Sports Editor one.inning that resulted in
four runs.
The Cottondale Lady Cottondale coach Di-
Hornets suffered a heart- anne Wilson said that
breaking loss to Blount- was the difference in the
stown on Tuesday night at game.
home, falling 13-12. However, she said that
With the loss, the Lady she was proud of the way
Hornets fell to 1-13 over- her team competed all
all, and 1-9 in district play. night.
Kelsie Obert pitched the "I am happy with their
entire game for Cottondale performance," the coach
and took the loss, allowing said. "For the first time
,13 hits, seven walks, six hit this year, they played as a
batters, and striking out unified team. That alone is
three., a battle we've been strug-
The Lady Hornets were gling with all year, so I'm
hurt by seven defensive happy with that."

Valerie D'Ambrosio led
Cottondale with three
hits. Haley Boggs, Brooke
Shores, and Jennifer
Hewett. all had two hits
"It was a hard loss for the
girls because they played
so hard, but they are also
happy with their perfor-
mance," Wilson said. "I
feel like this is a much
overdue spark that this
group needs to get them
Cottondale returns to ac-
tion tonight against South
Walton in another district
game on the road.


The Hawks are the champions of the Marianna Pee Wee Basketball League, with a 6-1 record.
Front row, Lucas Hopkins, Marquies Rhodes, Amarius Patterson, Marquis Rhodes and Dylah
Tyus. Second row, Omarion Brown, Angel Curry, Chris Gable and Thurston Johnson. Back row,
coaches Andy Hopkins, Mike Gable and Mike Tyus. Not pictured is JaKearan Merritt.

From Page 1B
hits on the day, and left
the bases loaded in the
sixth inning after consec-
utive strikeouts ended the
"In that situation, you

put the ball in play and
you should get at least one
run," Harkrider said. "We
had our chances. We left
nine guys on base. We just
couldn't get the big hit we
Malone got its only run
of the game in ihe top of
the seventh, when Nick

Breeden singled with one
out, and Derek Orshall
delivered an RBI double
down the left field line.
Robert Orshall followed
with an infield hit, but
Daniel Johnson grounded
out to end the game.
With the loss, the Tigers
fell to 4-7 on the season.


ALE tthe
APRIL 2ND 7:00 am 1:00 pm Farm
spaces are only.., Busine
call inside
today d
-- ---.--- -.............
Dothan Eagle
Attn: Yard Sale P.O. Box 1968, Dothan, AL 36
OR DROP OFF AT: 227 North Oates Street, Dotha
Name: Phone:
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 rn
Please charge my credit card Card number: exp. an0

/ -


lividuals &
sses Welcome

5 outside
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rams, live animals, provocative materials
haccodrug paraphernalia, food ordink, or
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Jackson Count Floridan inside their stores with this special feature "


Joy Davis, Manager
1621 Main Street, Chipley, FL

Open 24/7


6909 HwY. 90, GRAND RIDGE
6189 HwY. 90, CYPRESS
7953 Hwy. 90, SNEADS
8141 Hwy. 90, SNEADS
5417 10'" ST., MALONE


FIT ( TORIDAN )Marianna, Florida, 32448
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Save money. Live better.

2112 HwY. 71 S, MARIANNA
2255 HwY. 71, MARIANNA

4403 Constitution Lane


1!---------- I --

-2B + FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 2011




FRIDAY. MARCH 18, 2011 3BF


6:00 6:30 7:00 17:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:00|12:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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Intervention "Cassie" Intervention "Jamle"
"Joy Ride 2: Deed Ahead (2008, Suspense)

"Demolition Man"* (1993) Sylvester Stallone. 'R'

Jersey Shore E0l Skins "Tina"

"Blue HillAvenue"* (2001, Crime Drama) B0
Bleach (N) Kekkalshl Fullmetal BigO Cowboy Cowboy
Underwater Universe Underwater Universe Underwater Universe

Raymond JRaymond

Evidence Evidence The investigators

Retired at Roseanne "Bingo"


Evidence Evidence The nyestigators

Murder In Mexico Piers Morgan Tonight Newsroom

Payne Payne Stargate Universe Stargate Atlantis The Outer Limits

Murder In Mexico

Intervention 00

Paid Frog. Paid Prog. KettleBell Paid Prog.

"Halloween: The Cuse of Mlchael Myers"

'Exit Wounds'* (2001) Steven Seagal.'R'

Teen Mom 2
The Unit "Stress"
Ghost Ghost
Underwater Universe
The Nanny The Nanny
the Investigators

Twl. Zone Twl.Zone


The Real World rm Disaster
Popoff BET Inspiration

Anderson TrlVIta
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eade (In Stereo)
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Kekkalshl Fullmetal Inuyasha Tom & Jerry

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Home Imp. Home Imp.
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Plers Morgan Tonight Newsroom

Paid Frog. Paid Prog. Paid Frog. Get Hotl Pald Frog. Get Hotl

"The Puniher'* (2004, Action) Thomas Jane. The Hunted"** (2003, Action) Tommy Lee Jones.
House HousHouse House Hunters Hunters
Dateline: Real Life Dateatelne: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life
Speedmakers Spedmakrs Spdmakers Speedmakers Speedmke

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'lers Morgan Tonight Newsroom
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Spinning GreatHair KettleBell Paid Frog.
'aid Prog. Ripped BIgFlshl Profit in

MARCH 18, 2011

22 MAX
23 TNT
24 DISC,
25 TWC
26 USA

'Surfs Up"*-* (2007, Comedy)

30 A&E
34 MTV
35 BET

43 CNN2
45 CNN
46 CW
98 TLC

Sec.- Dollar Bill
:SI: Crime Scene
Evidence Evidence
70s Show '70s Show
JFC Unleashed
hunters Candice
,atellne: Real Life
FP Center On Edge




I I_

7 - -- -






14B o FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 2011

MIVIS Baseball


Bullpups defeat Freeport in season finale
BY SHELIA MADER Hampton Jordan at third. Jer- four runs crossing the plate. Tor- el got things going with a single. bett. An error put Eddins on
Floridan Correspondent emiah Emanuelwas in left field, bett led off with a double, and With one out, an error allowed with a walk to Charles loading

The Marianna Middle School
Bullpups baseball team finished
their regular season Tuesday
night in a winning fashion, with
a 12-4 road win over the Freeport
The victory ended another
successful year for the Bullpups,
with a top seed in conference
Jake Daffin started on the
mound, with Hunter Eddins be-
hind the plate. At first was Ethan
Strickland, with Trent Charles at
second, BT Johnson at short and

with Matthew Shouse in center
and Austin Torbett in right field.
Daffin went three innings, and
allowed no runs, one hit, and
two walks.
Teon Long came on in the
fourth inning, and allowed three
runs on three hits and one walk.
Johnson closed out the final
three innings, and allowed three
runs on five walks and one hit,
before striking out the side in the
seventh inning to preserve the
Marianna drew first blood in
the top of the first inning with


On March 11, 2011 a major earthquake
off the coast of Japan damaged buildings
throughout the nation and caused a
tsunami that brought about even more
destruction and loss of life.
This special Kid Scoop page explains how earthquakes
and tsunamis happen and ways you can help victims
of the disaster in Japan.

Mear Earthquakes
M easuraing of the most powerful forces

on earth. Scientists use an instrument called a
to measure. .
Try this
activity to get
an idea of how
a seismograph

Try This a piece o paper
1. On a table place a small toy caron a ie fpa
2. One person holds pencil with the lead lightly resting
on the paper.
3. The other paperson moves the paper back and forth
3. The other person encil make
very slowly, What kind of line does the pencil me
Does the car movetoslideoun
4. Move the paper so that the ac tar ke no n?
What kind of line does the pent i i

How do earthquakes happen'
V When you crack the shell of a
hard-boiled egg, you get a lot
of separate pieces or plates of
shell. The crust of the earth is
like the shell of a hard-boiled
egg. It is broken.up into plates
too. But, unlike the pieces of;
hard-boiled egg, the plates of the earth's crust mo\e.

When these plates move and collide, one of the plates cai
slide beneath the other. North American Plate

On March 11, 2011
the Pacific plate
slid beneath the
North American
plate causing the
earthquake and Pacific
tsunami in Japan. Plae
Standards Link: Earth Science:
Students know that plate
tectonics account for major
geological events.

W hen the Ohio and Mississippi Rivers flooded in 18
a group of six children put on a play, raised money al
sent it to the American Red Cross. The money helped
family that suffered greatly from the flood.

To find out how much money the children raised, adc
all of the even numbers on the red crosses below.

Standards Unk: Math: Compute sums to 100. '09$ :U3m

Helping Out
Look through today's newspaper for the names
of organizations that help people in your local
community. Cut out the information and start
a scrapbook of these organizations. Select
one (Igli/.'.Jliimi your class could help.
Standards Link: Social Science: Know the responsibilities of
riti7a n ,hii .

moved to third on a sacrifice by
Johnson. Eddins doubled him
home, and scored on Charles
A groundout was followed by
Emanuel's RBI double. Strick-
land and Jordan followed with a
pair of singles, before a strikeout
ended the inning.
Marianna added another run
in the second inning. With one
out, Johnson singled, stole sec-
ond, and scored on a single by
Three more runs crossed the
plate in the third inning. Emanu-

Strickland to reach, and score
Emanuel. A walk put runners at
first and second, with an error
moving them to scoring posi-
With two outs, Johnson singled
home two before a fly out to
first ended the inning, with the
Bullpups up 8-0.
Marianna was held off the
board in the fourth inning, but
plated two runs in the fifth.
Shouse led off with a walk, stole
second and scored on a double
by Torbett.
Johnson singled to score Tor-

e in Japan

c. ,Sapporo


S A tsunami (soo NAM eee) is a series of large ocean
waves created by an.underwater earthquake or volcano.
The waves can cause destruction when they reach land.

1. An earthquake
strikes deep below
the Pacific Ocean
as two plates push
against each other.

2. The ocean floor
cracks and part of
it rises, lifting
huge amounts of
water above it.

3. Tons of water
swells high above
normal sea level,
forced upwards
as the plate below

4. The massive swell
spreads out in all
directions in the
form of large

5. The tsunami hits
the shore in waves
as high as 30 feet.
flooding lower
land areas and
destroying some

II f I Il


Find the words in the puzzle, .
then in this week's Kid Scoop
stories and activities.

Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical
words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.


the bases when a ouDble play
ball ended the inning.
The final two runs came in the
sixth inning. Strickland walked
to get things moving, and scored
on a double by Jordan, who
moved to third on a passed ball,
and scored with one out on a
sacrifice fly to right field by Tor-
Marianna will travel to Gracev-
ille next week to'participate in
the Panhandle Middle School
Conference playoffs.
Brackets are not set at this time
but will be announced later.

Several organizations are
asking the public to donate
money to help get the
supplies they need to assist
people affected by the
Make poster, or several
posters, that includes these

Please donate what
you can to:
(name of organization)
(Web address)
(phone number)

Illustrate your poster with
helping hands, smiling faces,
or people saying "Thank You!"
Ask local businesses, doctors
and dentists offices and more
if they will display your poster
in their windows.
Your artwork will attract
attention in a very special way!

Red Cross
The American-Red Cross provides
help to people affected by disasters
like the Japan earthquake and
tsunami. You can help by making
a donation to support American
Red Cross Disaster Relief.
scene ao e s0 o oo a B., a 00
I. ' :,

The Salvation Army has been in
Japan since 1895 and is currently
providing emergency assistance to
those in need.

Save the Children
Save the Children has been in Japan
for 25 years assisting with disaster
relief in many Pacific nations.
Teams are being sent to assist in
caring for children in the aftermath
of the quake and tsunami in Japan.

Americares' emergency team is
mobilizing resources and
emergency response managers to
the region to provide humanitarian
aidand medical supplies.

Complete the grid by using all the letters
in the word CARING in each vertical and
horizontal row. Each letter should only
be used once in each row. Some spaces
have been filled in for you.



G_ N

The Power of the Paper
Newspapers provide more than just news about disasters. They also bring
people together to help those suffering from disasters like Japan's earthquake.
Newspapers help people support each other in their own communities. As you
complete this special newspaper page, look around and get to know how your
paper delivers news and hope. Newspapers make the world a better place.
Note to teachers and parents: Kid Scoop's Special Japan Earthquake Edition was designed to give you
the vocabulary and background needed to better understand the news articles about this historic disaster.





Tallahassee Baseball

Tinsley's grand

slam lifts TCC

FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 2011 5BF

Special to the Floridan
Tinsley hit a pinch-hit
grand slam with two outs
in the top of the ninth to
erase a 4-3 deficit as Tal-
lahassee Community Col-
lege defeated NJCAA No.
10/FCSAA No. 4 North-
west Florida State College
7-5 in Panhandle Confer-
ence baseball action on
The win snapped a five-
game losing streak for Tal-
lahassee (14-18), and gave
the Eagles their first PC
win in six tries. Northwest
Florida State (24-7, 4-2)
dropped into second place
in the PC standings, one
game behind Gulf Coast
Community College.
With runners on the
corners and one out in
the top of the ninth, Tal-
lahassee's Gregg Bennis
hit a slow roller to third.
D'monte Grissom, who led
off the inning with a triple,
headed for home, but was
thrown out by third base-
man DannyCollins.
Kyle Marks, who reached
base earlier in the inning
after being hit by a pitch,
made it all the way to third,
leaving yet another poten-
tial tying run just 90 feet
The next batter, Michael
Arencibia, reached base on
a catcher's interference to
load the bases for Tinsley,
who was pinch hitting for
Steven Brown.
Tinsley took Matthew
Howard's pitch over the
right field fence to give Tal-

lahassee a 7-4 lead.
The Raiders scored one
in the bottom of the ninth
and had the tying run at
the plate, but Brett An-
drzejewski got Ben Bridges
to line out to short to end
the game.
Andrzejewski got the win
for Tallahassee. He tossed
three innings of one-hit
ball in relief.
He and fellow reliever
Cameron Tewksbury lim-
ited the Raiders to just two
runs over the final 5 1/3 in-
Wednesday's game was
filled with missed oppor-
tunities by both teams -
Tallahassee stranded nine
base runners; Northwest
Florida State, 11.
Still, the Raiders man-
aged to take a 4-1 lead into
the final three innings.
In the seventh, a lead-
off walk to Ryan Connelly
jump started the Tallahas-
see offense. Two batters
later, Devin Bujnovsky
doubled to score Connelly.
The next batter, Marks,
followed suit with an RBI
double that brought home
Bujnovsky and pulled the
Eagles within a run.
Tallahassee got another
leadoff walk in the eighth,
but Northwest Florida
State reliever Chris Doyle
struck out the next three
batters to preserve the
Raiders' one-run lead.
Grissom, Bujnovsky,
Marks and Bennis had two
hits each for Tallahassee.
The Eagles open a three-
game series with Pensacola
State College today.

The Jackson County Floridan pays for the price difference, because we teel the newspaper is a powerful learning tool and benefits the education of our children nere in JacKson county.




4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna- 526-3614


I For More Information: 334-702-2600


Proceeds to Benefit their I'irterass Habitat for Humannitil iouth B

l~hckou~ or lasifed

O~ge .7m9



I I Ir I, L_ ~





7 68 FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 2011

./"/I, t

Ar> THE TRE .5LOR .5 >, J




Is A

I -










"Well, if it's the wrong number, why did
you answer the phone, you idiot?
Now I've lost my coin."

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 38 Joule
1 Pat's 39 Strong
cohost point
6 Dynamite 40 Tumble the
inventor wash
11 Globefea- 41 Realty
tures offering
13 Hot cereal 42 Business
14 Cotton pest abbr.
15 Like cor- 44 Cultured
duroy dairy
16 Incan singer product
Sumac 47 Straighten
17 Loop trains up
18 Salt meas. 51 Curious
21 Book thing
of maps 52 Downhill
23 Like skiing
crudites 53 Unkempt
26 Tony-win- 54 Fermenting
ner Hagen agent
27 Salad bowl
wood DOWN
28 colada
(rum drink) 1 Swear
29 Hint at solemnly
31 "Rob Roy" 2 Queen
author beater
32 Eaves- 3 Born as
dropped 4 Dark blue
33 Railroad 5 Vivacious
bridge 6 Manicurist's
35 Secluded concern
36 Forest' 7 Regal sym-
grazer bols
37 Poetic 8 Apron part
adverb 9 Vane dir.

Answer to Previous Puzzle
unlikely, Rs T EID
D18 FrS U Sacas wear
C Ke WH 41 PRi
1D EIN 4IppurS

20 Leafing 45 Tribute in

through verse

22 More recent 46 Mdse.
23 Burned Highland 48 Mart of the
fellow eye .

looted (coffee
24 Hunter's liqueur)i
agenda 39 XL,

13 Extrophy 49 Coastcher

25 Thin Guard off.
unli28 Dell 50 Badmint
an accident 43 Zorro's

18 Fracas need
19 Daze 44 Kippur

30 Golly!ing 45 Tribute in
22 More recent 46 Malmly
23 Burned and 48 Maria
24 Hunter's liqueur)
25 Thin Guard off.
28 Dell 50 Badminton
wares need
30 Golly!
31 Calmly

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

3-18 2011 by UFS, Inc.

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher clyptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: B equals U
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Some mornings... I think, what am I doing in the
movies? I wanna go back to Ireland and drive a forklift." Liam Neeson
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 3-18


PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Negative thinking or
expectations on your part
could become very active
and perhaps influence
your judgment in a very
unproductive manner.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- An annoying responsi-
bility will need to be taken
care of once and for all. If
you don't come through, it
will stay with you.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- If you allow your sense
of values to malfunction, it
will cause you to adopt an
irrational desire for some-
thing that is insignificant.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Not only are you likely
to bungle the skillful man-
agement of your everyday
affairs, you also are apt to
mishandle some type of
complex relationship.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Even though you believe
you have a lot of interest-
ing things to say, let others
have a chance to talk about
their fascinating tales.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) If
you allow your wants to
have the upper hand, there
are strong indications that
you'll let yourself go broke.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- No pnes knows better
than you that confronta-
tion only causes more
problems, yet that's exactly
what you're likely to do
when attacked.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- You'll need to be imagi-
native in order to formu-
late defensive strategies
and then seek out a battle
with those who want to
test your ideas.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) A strong desire to
gratify some pleasurable
impulses could cause you
to turn your back on some
real responsibilities.
Dec. 21) Evaluating situ-
ations from a selfish point
of view will generate a lot
of anger from those with
whom you share your day.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Think before speak-
ing, because if you don't,
you are likely to offend and
anger your listeners.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Unless you are care-
ful, you are apt to get drawn
into an angry development
and share the penalties.

Annie's MIailbox

Dear Annie: Two of my daughter's friends
are joining us in planning a party for her
30th birthday. The invitation they printed
states: "Please bring $37 cash per person
for the meal. Alcoholic beverages will
be an additional cost. Following dinner
there will be a party at one of the local
bars which will require more money for
I have always been under the impres-
sion that the hosts pay for the party. I told
the other two hosts that if I ever received
an invitation like that, I would not at-
tend. Am I just old-fashioned? Is this the
way things are done now? CONFUSED

Dear Confused: The hosts should pay
for the party. Otherwise, they are setting
a price for the others without consulting
them, which is both rude and inconsider-
ate. Unfortunately, many young people
are unaware of this custom and see no
reason to follow it. We recommend you

bow out of this particular responsibil-
ity and let your daughter's friends throw
whatever party they choose. You can at-
tend and be billed like all the others.

Dear Annie: I strongly disagree with your
response to "Thrown for a Loop," whose
husband is meeting "Mary," a former co-
worker, for occasional lunches. Now the
wife is moving out. You said she is over-
I think that devalues her fears. Possibly,
he does miss his job and wants to keep up
with office gossip. But if it's so innocent,
why did he keep it a secret from his wife?
He doesn't have to. be having sex with
this woman for it to be hurtful and devas-
tating to his marriage. And, if Mary is sign-
ing her e-mails, "Love, Mary," it's obvious
she is hoping for more than lunch. I think
Bill enjoys the attention from his former
co-worker and the thrill of meeting her
without his wife's knowledge. HOPE


What is unusual about this deal? West leads North 03-18-11
the heart king against four spades. How should 4 10 7 5 2
South plan the play? East used a transfer to
run out of one no-trump. West bid three hearts V A J
with four-card support. If North had doubled, -* K 9 8
he would have gained 500 on a club lead and 4 K 7 6 4
200 on any other start.
Declarer won with dummy's heart ace and West East
played a trump to his king. West took his ace, A A 4 A 6
cashed the heart queen, and exited with his last K Q 9 6 8 7 5 3 2
spade.'South won in his hand, played a club to Q 7 6 10 5 3 2
dummy's king, and led a club back to his queen. 4 A J 10 8 9 5 2
West took his ace and returned the club jack,
which declarer ruffed. Now South had to play South
the diamond suit without loss. But since only A K Q J 9 8 3
16 points were missing, West was marked with 10 4
the queen. Would it drop?
Only if West had opened one no-trump with A J 4
2-4-2-5 distribution. Instead, declarer led his 4 Q 3
diamond jack. When West covered with the
queen, South won with dummy's ace and ran Dealer: West
the diamond nine through East. When that fi- Vulnerable: Both
nesse worked, declarer claimed.
What is unusual? First, it is rare to make a South West North East
game after an opponent has opened one no- 1 NT Pass 2 *
trump. Second, South took a backward finesse 2 4 3 4 4 All pass
in diamonds. This required two cards here,
the queen and 10 of diamonds to be well
placed, whereas a finesse would need only one Opening lead: I K
card onside. _

3 a


c^og*** n-am inc r by Fs 2
so.Lai anstc In wfllionnl In u s h F ." 31


Jackson County Floridan *

Friday, March 18, 2011- B-
Friday, March 18, 2011- 7 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 not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

Fordleadlines, calltl l-e vi t www jcflo[idancom



Including meal preparation, house cleaning,
laundry & transportation. Sneads/Grand
Ridge. Call Lovida 850-593-0043 DO 11239

2919 Chase Way, Marianna, FL
Spring Chase Subdivision
Sat. March 19th, 6 am to 2 pm.
Bedroom furniture, exercise equipment, girls
boys mens and women clothes, motorcycle,
and much much more!! DO 11922
4376 Kelly Ave., Sat. March 19th, 7:30 am.
Look for signs on Jefferson/Kelson.
Sofa, TVs, clothes, TV stand, area carpets,
other odds n' ends...Free Couch. DO 11913
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
2885 CHASE WAY, Nice boys, girls, & adult
clothing, household items & misc. DO 11918
Saturday 3/19, 8-? 4250 Kelson Ave
(Credit Bureau Bldg)H'hold items, children &
adult clothes, toys and more. DO 11904
SALE OF THE DECADE: Sat. 7-12, 3475 Elm Rd,
PC cutoff to Nortec, look for signs. Large varie-
ty of items. Don't miss it. DO 11925
Friendly Flower Shop behind Marianna PO on
Caledonia. Lots of new clothes, tools, knives,
sporting goods, ammo and lots more DO 11939


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
AKC Labrador Ret puppies yellow/black males
$250. females $300. -1334-774-9263
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 CrestedYorkies-
Jacks and Malti-poos. Now Taking deposits on
YorkiesYorkie-Poos,Chihuahuas 334-118-4886
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



t i i
needed for our Sneads Office
Contract position with benefits.
Good clerical and computer skills
necesa .Send Resume' to

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.
Easy Ways to

Increase Yur Ad's Results...

1. Use bold type
2. Use an Attractor
3. Start your ad with the item you are selling
or a benefit headline
4. Abbreviate as little as possible
5. Describe your item or job position in detail
6. Include the price of the item you are selling
7. Use white space, large type and graphics
to make your ad stand out and be
visually compelling

The North Florida Research and Education
Center in Marianna has an open position for
a Maintenance Specialist. This position
establishes and conducts a preventive
maintenance program for buildings,
equipment, and vehicles for the Marianna
Unit. Completion of an approved
apprenticeship program for multiple trades
and one year of appropriate experience;
or high school diploma and five years of
appropriate experience. Appropriate
vocational/technical training may substitute
at an equivalent rate for the required
experience. Background check and
Physicalare reo. Drior to hire.

If assistance is needed to apply
call 850-394-9124.
l I II I

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
SNew Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
HVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
DO 11231


1/1 Furnished Effiency Apartment near 1-10.
Swiming pool available, laundry room, carport.
NO PETS/ SMOKING $450 850-544-0440, Iv msg
Friday, March 18, 2011

0 0

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

Wie 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.
Please s en I, tsum.t Ir l I I :i [:to I,8,62

FREE 2 Sturdy Leather chairs needs reuphol-
stering. 850-482-2431 4 "
2 Sets of full size bed railings $30 each
850-272-4305 serious inquiries only
Books Patricia Cornwell, Andrew Greeley,
Scott Turow, $3-$10, 850-482-3780
Bread machine WELBILT, 1.5LB Loaf, like new
.w/manuals, $45, 850-592-2507
Chair, Microsuede, armless, NICE butterscotch
color $95, 850-592-2507
Dining Room Table with 4 chairs, 2 leafs, solid
wood $175 850-482-2039
Full size mattress (mattress only) $15. 850-272-
4305 serious inquiries only
Full size wood headboard with shelves good
cond. $45 850-272-4305serious inquiries only




Large bag of Beanbag pellets ALL $10,
Red Coin Books, Collectibles 1965-1983, All $20,
Roper Clothes Dryer, Electric, White $125 850-
Tony Little Gazelle Freestyle $75 850-209-2676
Trim-A-Brake Aluminum Bender 10 foot stop,
$400 850-526-4425
Vaculite Vacuum Sealer, New, With Accesso-
ries, $75, 850-592-2507
Vintage Mohagany Dresser, 5 drawers,
44x20x36, $250 850-526-3365
White Resin Lounge Chair $20 850-526-4425
Women's LG Sheepskin Coat, Dark Brown
Suede, Sharp, $50, 850-592-2507



._ _


5 342 79
Q J6( 1 3
'9 3 6 7, 1 8 ( 2 4
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(2 I @ 1 @)9



0 1Mil


B F id M h 18 2011* J k Coun n



Chipola River Townhouses
S.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."


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
3/1 House & IBR 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
I $850/mo 850-482-5201/904-704-3886
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 -
"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.
Nicest in Marianna area
Nearly new 2 BR Home
$525 w/lease 850-526-8367

2/1 at Millpond $495 + dep.very nice,water/
sewer/lawn maintenance included, access to
water, 850-209-3970
2/2 in Alford, window A/C, $375 + deposit
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.
4- Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4m
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515

2303 Berryhill Drive, $244,900 .4 BRs, 2 baths,
2,339 sq. ft. Jacuzzi. Oak cabinets with granite
counter tops. Stainless steel appliances.
Fireplace. Alarm sys. 9' ceilings. 229-400-4093
3/2 1149 Gus Love Rd. Cottonwood, loaded
fish pond, Appl. included. $1350. rent or
$220.000 334-797-1517.
3BR 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.
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

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

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
. a ,Sport,Volvo Penta II, bimini,
galv trailer, Stored inside.
T 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
Hydro Stream Bass Boat with 150 HP Johnson
Outboard, new trolling motor new carpet
2 props $ 5400.888-398-0137 DO 11868
Seacraft, '89, 20 ft- Center
-. console, '95 225HP Johnson,
'' dual axle trailer w/brakes.
. Great condition, very clean.
.,,yC $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
Tracker'00 Tadpolel2ft Boat 5HP, Mercury
motor, trolling motor, galvanized trailer, very
good $1500. 334-983-1322 or 1-850-956-1292
DO 11931

P EW 1985 26' Class C Mini-
cf- TF Winnie RV <80k Miles, 4K
,-_ i VWatt Generator, Runs
5.4 -- Good. Clean, No roof
0-r_ leaks, New Tires, $5300
334-333-0173 DO 11897
2004 Outback 5th Wheel Camper 29FBHS; 30ft;
Aerodynamic styling for easy pull. Mid-sized
with big RV features. Sleeps 8.,Bunk room in
rear, slide-out, two entry doors,large shower
outdoor cooktop and shower. Many accesso-
ries included,$15,000. Will consider selling
truck, (2003 Chev. Silverado 2500 HD Duramax
Diesel w/Allison Transmission) and/or
SuperGlide hitch. 334-701-8501 DO 11933
5th wheel plate for pickup.
Used 3 times. Paid $1650. will sell $900. OBO ,
,1 334-447-5001 4- DO 11936
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 DO11852
SCopper Canyon '07 34' 5th
wheel, excellent cond. rear
S' living room. 2-slides,
r -, agning.cabinet5 galore,
" -.- _- din-tte, 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 5thWheel,
4 slides, king bed, excellent condition,
$27,000 OBO Call 850-547-2808


Your sourcefor sc llig and buying!

*Palntlng Flooring Bat& kitchen Upgrade SheetRock
ConcreteDrlveways Room & Balh llos Ceraic floors
*Porches& IDecks Walk-In Showers
LCI: RR282811407

Owner Voted Best Prrssure C1T st'r
& Handyman Ser ncer' in 200
(850) 630-9459 Jame.Care

Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer

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

12 x 20o *3,199 Ibtal
32 Years in Business

Conquest 05' 29ft. sleeps 8,
lots of extras, 11K mi.
':A <. Refinance 334-798-4462

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

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

n Newmar Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center

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


Jeep'88 Cherokee Chief
:','- 4.0L 5 Speed 4X4
SNeeds Transmission.
Engine runs strong.
Have extra transmis-
sion and transfer case.
$500 334-796-4195, DO 11940

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

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

Metal Roofing Custom Trim

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

ChristTown Community Services

* Pressure Washing Free
* Painting
*Wood rot repair /S a
" Clean-up
SLocal moving/hauling Call: 850-272-4671

Clay O'Neal's WE
Land Clearing, Inc. Dfw F
850-762-9402 SM
Cell 850-832-5055 2 111.
I iL



2007 Toyota 4Runner 64k miles. 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
l, BMW '96 Convertible
SPriced at $4999.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
%gC1 Call: 334-714-2700
or 334-671-7720
Acura '97 RL 3.5 Sedan
7. ,Clean Car!
priced at $4500.00
2180) Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or
334-714-2700. DO 11165
.-sf Buick '00 LeSabre Limited,
loaded, 1 owner,
K 91K miles, LIKE NEW!,
SP7riced 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
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
Chevy 00' Monte Carlo $475. DOWN 0% interest
850-215-1769 9am-9pm DO 11249
Chevy '08 Corvette Convertible, Black, loaded,
excellent condition, garage kept $40,000.
Chevy '96 Silverado 2500
~ I v8 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
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

2900 Borden Street (850) 482-4594

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

RcI ui\i c PRiiorL.Eio(N L ,
ThiOROL-,H '; '
References SHELB
Available 850-299-6838

Safe Roof Cleaning Available
'/ Tavares (T.D.) Horne
0: (866) 992-5333 C: (850) 509-8441


n A Fast, easy, no pressure

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

k\ \and make secure online payments.
S._ ---- .

Locally Manufactured

S- rr ao~ ~11 U VI-~C~I VL V , --I- - --~ ----- ~-
y, arc- I ,- ac son y __ _

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.- T'T (rTTIA rTa


Jackson County Floridan *

Friday, March 18, 2011- 9 B

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 B 334-798-9343 DO 11205
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
3 r Hnorda '94 Accord Tan
Priced at $3,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11820

Hundai '04 Accent GT ,
2 door, Auto, 4 cylinder,
1 owner, 69K miles,
excellent, Priced at $4995.
-.t Call: 334-790-7959

I undy. I owner, excellent
condition. over 31MPG,
must see! $9.900 Call
334-714-1531 D011228
Lexus '98 LS400 114K
Bi l mi.Gold w/tan leather int.
I- heated seats,'excellent con-
dition $7,900 334 333-3436
or 334-671-3712
Mercedes '06 E-350, Silver, New Tires, LEATHER
& LOADED, Excellent Condition 53,140 miles,
$22,500 OBO 334-792-3051 or 334-435-3098
DO 11846

Mercury '05 Grand Marquis LS, white, leather
,wood dash trim, 170,780 mi. $5500. DO 11786
Polvengineering, 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
SPontiac'02 Montana Extend-
ed AWD Excellent Condition
i ji Blue, leather interior,dvd,
tv, Fully loaded $7000
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
t Volkswagen '05 Beetle
SConvertible GLS- 5-speed,
t 'leather, loaded, only 19K
I" miles. Excellent condition.
13.900. Call 334-714-4db

"' P. Volkswagon '07 EOS Hard
top convertible w/ sun
roof, red with black leath-
Ser, navigation, satellite ra-
dio, sports pack. with 26K
mi $21,500 OBO B 334-685-1070 4 DO 11927
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
_W 11"0 Harley 06 Sportser XL-
1200C, 3940k mi, 2 seat
-- screaming eagle, pipes,.
l windshield $6900
V 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-
HARLEY DAVIDSON '07-ultra Classic Show
Room Condition, 1200 miles on bike, Security
System $15,500 334-687-5930
... "-= Harley Davidson '08- Ultra
,1.- Classic Screaming Eagle An-
niversary Edition. Very low
r4miles $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
Harley-Davidson of Dothan
2418 Ross Clark Circle Dothan, AL 36301

Not riding? Got one in the barn?
Spring is here and we are interested in
purchasing used Harley motorcycles.
Give us a call for information. DO 11826
Honda '03 Goldwing- yellow, C.B., CD player, di-
amond seat with back rest, 86k miles, Price to
sell!! $2000 below retail $10,000. Call 334-983-
1322 or 850-956-1322 D011932

__ ...- HONDA '05 SHADOW -

t-r Burgundy/black colors,
J 7', lots of chrome, mint condi-
-' tion $3,800 (only serious
calls please) Chrissy
@ 334-355-0940 DO 11886

HONDA'06 Shadow, 2.8 miles, NEW dealer
road tested only, $5,200, 229-334-8520 or
229-296-8171 DO 11892
Honda'06 VTX 1300C Burgundy, high per
formance exhaust, switch blade windshield,
8,400 miles, sissy bar, excellent condition.
$4800 OBO 334-671-0776 DO 11251
SHONDA '07 CBR, 600, load-
ed. 4.000 miles,stretch low-
ered, 2 brother exhaust,
$6,000 334-695-5055, 334-
339-2352 DO 11146
I-1 Honda 1962 C102 super
Scub 50. 4k miles, Black &
white, good condition,
electric start 3 speed,
i-5 $2500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002
Honda 82' Goldwing GL1100. Complete Bike.
Runns, but needs work. $900. OBO
4 334-790-52174 DO 11248
i VW'02 Custom made VW
power Trike. All chromed
0 A L ;' engine.Custom, one of a
en1eCO 1 atm kindd paint job and wheels,
Adult ridden. Fire engine
red. 23K miles. New tires,
garage kept, custom cover, AM/FM CB. RE-
DUCED $17,995. OBO $44,000 invested. B Call
239-410-4224 for more details.
i- Yamaha'09 1300 V-Star,
touring package, bought
i. new last year, only 1700
miles, still
under full factory warr.
asking $8000.
334-796-8174. DO 11212
Yamaha '99 XVS1100 42K miles. REDUCED
$2,800. OBO 334-726-1215 or 334-477-3152
S"'.i- =- YAMAHA V-STAR 650'03,
i4-- blue w/silver flames, cus-
tom paint job, Vance Hine
pipes, windshield, 14k
miles, excellent cond.'
$4,000 OBO 334-695-3488
DO 11154

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

2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara 4X4 asking, $4899, 4
doors, Automatic, Hard top, send your ques-
tions to / 321-200-0081. DO
Chevrolet '06 Tahoe LT,
g LOADED. tan Leather.
Bucket seats, sunroof, tow
package, tv/dvd. 78k
miles, white, Dual Climate
Control, Excellent condition $18K 334-899-5903
DO 11822
Chevrolet '85 K5 Blazer Fully restored, 450 hp
engine, 411 rear end, 1000K miles since re-
stored. $9500. no 407-353-3629
Dodge 01' Durango $995. DOWN, No interest
850-215-1769 9am -9pm DO 11252
Ford '98 Expedition
Black 3rd Row Seating,
Leather, Priced at $2,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11823

GMC'08 Acadia- blue, gray leather interior,
power seats, moon roof, Boss stereo, $22,000
Call 334-718-7555 D011209
Toyota'01 Highland Limited Leather seats, 1
owner, Silver in color, Excellent Condition, 150K
miles, $7,900. 334-718-9202 DO 11906
Toyota'09 Highlander V6 ,
i C 1 Owner, Non-smoker,
Pearl White with Gray
l 1 i Leather, Under 20K Miles.
3 Excellent Condition. Has
Running boards and fend-
er flares. No 3rd row seating. Sharp! $25,500
334-693-4987 DO 11900

It"-^"'! "09 Toyota Tacoma 4-
: -i door, dbl. cab, V-6, auto-
matic, loaded, TRD-Off
Rd. pack. 2-wh. dr. 12K
mi. 1-owner Only
A $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

,_CI. Chevy '04 SSR yellow with
-- black leather, hard top
jnl,, c convertible, heated seats,
chrome wheels, running
bds. 38K miles. Collector Truck $24,500.
4 334-685-1070 DO 11928
Chevy 97' Silverado $675. DOWN 0% interest
850-215-1769 9am 9pm DO 11250
Chevy Silverado '99 white, 1500 P/U 4.8 liter
engine, Good Condition. $4100. 334-794-5776 or
790-4006 DO 11238

146K miles, great condi-
a tion, leather interior, Fully
B loaded 4 WD, extended
Scab, automatic $12,500.
334-791-7312 DO 11801
Dogde Ram '03 1500 regu-
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 '05 Sports Track
Priced at $9,800. 2180
Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. 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
SAuto, $4,600 or reasonable
offer 229-334-8520, 229-296-
8171 DO 11892

Ford '97 F350 Dually Diesel
Rebuilt Transmission
priced at $4500.00
S2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11169.
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
Tractor '00 Kubota M-120 DT- 4x4 with Kubota
loader 120hp LA1601 needs repair 3100 hrs.
original tires 50%, engine, fuel tanks ok.
REDUCED $8,400. OBO or trade for tractor.
4 850-212-6964 4
Tractor Equipment, 6' Box Blade, good condi-
tion $350. 334-792-8018
TRACTORS Ford 640 gas 90% restored, IH both
ran when parked, Selling Due Health Reasons
B 850-212-6964 4 DO 11919

Chrysler '03 Town & Country LX Silver in color
33LV-6 engine 45K miles, cruise, pwr. dr. locks
& windows, keyless entry, rear AC, luggage
rack, exc. cond. $8,700.334-596-1134 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

B DAY -334-794-9578 NIGHT 334-794-7769




PROJECT #1011-22

Whenever there is a conflict between this ad-
dendum and the initial proposal or plans, the
addendum shall take precedence.

The Bid Opening for project #1011-22 has
been postponed until April 14, 2011. Bid pack-
ages will be available on April 5.2011.

Bidders must acknowledge receipt of all ad-
denda as indicated on the bid form. Failure to
acknowledge receipt of addenda may invalid-
ate the bid. Both the bid form and the Pricing *
Sheets must be submitted with the bid.

Attachments: None

Dale Rabon Guthrie
Clerk of Courts

Larry Alvarez
County Engineer

Chuck Lockey
Commission Chairman

Jackson County is committed to assuring equal
opportunity in the award of contracts and,
therefore, complies with all laws prohibiting
discrimination on the basis of race, color,
religion, national origin, age and sex.


--- --- ----



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All prices and discounts after any factory rebate, factory to dealer cash, plus tax, tag title & registration, includes dealer fee.
0.0% Tier 1, 2, 3, S.E.T. Finance, With Approved Credit. All Units Subject to presale.
Zero Down With Approved Credit Great Selection


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* 7 Years, 100,000 Mile
Limited Warranty**
*7 Years, 100,000 Mile
Roadside Assistance**

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Toyota Yaris Auto............... 0,949
Toyota Camry LE sharp.... 15,888
Toyota 4-Runner SR5 V-6 s19,888
Toyota Solara Convertible SLE, V-6
Toyota Yaris 4 Door, Automatic
Toyota Sequoia SR5, Leather, Sunroof
Toyota Tundra Double Cab, 4x4, V-8, Leather
Toyota Tacoma Double Cab, Pre-Runner, TRD




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All Pnces and Discounts After Any Factory Rebate, Factory to Dealer Rebate, Plus Tax and Tag. Sublect 1
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,'j 2961 Penn. Ave., Marian]
.- (850) 526-3511 1-800-42

S Check us out at: www.mariannal


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* 160 Point Quality
Assurance Inspection
* Great Selection In
Stock To Choose From-J

ta 4-Runner V-6, Sunroof, Low Miles
ta Sequoia Limited Nice
ta Camry SE sporty
ta Corolla 4 Door, Automatic
ta FJ Cruiser Sharp Vehicle!
ta Prius Great Gas Mileage
ta RAV-4 Automatic, Low Miles
ta RAV-4 Automatic, Clean

Elliott Caleb Steven Lester
Curry Sapp Adkison Tinsley
Sales Sales Sales Sales Mgr.
to Presale.
*~A Remember, If You
Can't Come To
na, FL Us, Just Give Us
- 002 A Call, We'll Drive
o 8. It To You.
lovota. corn _____

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