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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text

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PO BOX 117007

Chipola loses to Gulf

Coast after giving up

nine runs in the eighth.

See more on page IB.

A Media Ge ral Ne paper Vol.88 No.73

Three charged after high-speed chase

Floridian Staff Writer

Three Bradenton men are nurs-
ing injuries, two face criminal
charges, and all of them signed over
$23,000 recovered by the Florida
Highway Patrol, denying any claim
to it the culmination of a police
chase through two counties Tuesday
According to'a Florida Highway
Patrol press release and patrol Inves-
tigator J.D. Johnson, the chase began
on Interstate 10 near mile marker
141 in Jackson County.
Johnson said an eastbound troop-

er gave chase after a car passed him
traveling 90 mph. The driver of the
2010 Hyundai was later identified as
Angel G. Villanueva, 20.
After the trooper activated his
lights in pursuit, Villanueva engaged
his flashers and at first appeared to
be preparing to stop. However, he
instead left the interstate at the State
Road 71 exit near Marianna, then
crossed back over and re-entered
the interstate again, heading east.
The chase continued on the inter-
state at speeds exceeding 120 mph,
with Villanueva passing cars in the
emergency lane and otherwise driv-
ing recklessly, Johnson said.

The driver again exited the inter-
state, this time at the State Road 69
exit near Grand Ridge.
The driver turned south toward
Calhoun County. Troopers alerted
the Calhoun County Sheriffs Office,
and a deputy there deployed stop
sticks on SR 69 near the Blountstown
city limits.
The sticks deflated both left tires of
the car Villanueva was driving, and
he lost control in a curve as he con-
tinued south toward the SR69/SR71
The car traveled into the parking
See CHASE, Page 7A

Highway Patrol
Sgt. J.D.
prepares to bag
money seized
as evidence
after a chase
that started on
Interstate 10 in
Jackson County
and ended in


New faces selected in

Sneads and Marianna

Pgor, I tI.. sa

Patricia Lindahl was one of a crowd of candidates and their supporters trying to sway drivers on their way to vote in the Sneads City
Council election Tuesday.

Voters in Grand Ridge turn down Sunday alcohol question

Floridan Staff Writer

Three Jackson County municipalities
held city elections Tuesday, with a ref-
erendum about alcohol sales on one of
the town's ballots.
In Grand Ridge, Wayne Edenfield
was a clear winner in the mayor's
race, gathering in 153 votes over Chris
Wright's 44.
"It feels good to have folks show
* some confidence in me and give me an
opportunity to serve them," Edenfield
said. "I'd also like to thank Chris Wright
for a clean race, and I wish him contin-
ued success."
As for his plans as a member of the
town's governing board, Edenfield said

one of his main goals is to help achieve
better harmony in areas where some
friction has developed.
"I'd like to see some departments
working closer together; I think our
volunteer fire department and the
city council could get along a little
smoother than in the past, and I know
it's something that we can work out
together," he said. "It's nothing major,'
it's nothing that we can't straighten out
together. I know we all appreciate the
job that the volunteers do for us, put-
ting their lives on the line to protect us,
and I know we can do better in the re-
The mayor-elect said he felt he is

Betty Jean Johns had the Sneads City
Council election on her mind, or at least
her hat Tuesday.

The real

FCATs of

Floridan Staff Writer

Schools throughput the state are tak-
ing the Florida Comprehensive Assess-
ment Test. But not every school can
say they have a real cat named for each
Their names are Math, Science and
A few faculty and staff members at
Riverside Elementary School got a sur-
prise Tuesday morning when a cat and
her two kittens were discovered in the
ceiling during FCAT testing. Luckily, the
cats chose to make their home above a
maintenance closet rather than a class-
A teacher in a computer lab heard
rustling in the ceiling and thought it
was squirrels, but then she started to
hear meowing. Staff members looked
into the ceiling and found a cat above a
closet in a duct. They lured the mother
cat with some leftover bacon from the
cafeteria and soon discovered there
were also two kittens, said District El-
ementary Education Director Cheryl
McDaniel, who was visiting the school
at the time of the incident.
The mother cat was noticeably hun-
gry and almost starving. A maintenance

See CATS, Page 7A

1 ,. .,-'
The newly captured FCATs relax in their
minimum security box Tuesday at Riverside
Elementary School. The mother cat and her
kittens have already been dubbed Reading,
Math and Science after the FCAT tests.

County to weigh

The Jackson County Commission is considering legal action
in an attempt to resolve problems with the new emergency
operations building.



lawsuit over building problems
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER negotiating with the project's design ter the county received a recent letter
Floridian Staff Writer firm and the builder to identify and from the design firm's legal represen-
resolve the issues that may exist, tative, Guilder, Tucker, Schwartz and
The Jackson County Commission Consultants were hired both by the Simpson. The firm advised that the
vill meet in executive session in two county and the companies that de- consultant hired by designer Dono-
veeks to talk about possible litiga- signed and built the structure. The fro and Associates "is ready to pro-
ion, in the effort to correct problems county's consultant made findings ceed with investigation and analysis
it the new Emergency Management and recommendations which dif- of the alleged 'mold' and other is-
Operations building. fered vastly from those offered by the sues in connection with the facility,"
Almiostimmediatelyafterthestruc- consultants hired by the companies. adding that it anticipated a one- to
ure was occupied in 2008, workers The parties have been grappling two-day visit to complete the work

began to complain of respiratory ail-
ments associated with the presence
of mold.
Since then, the county has been

with various ways to resolve the dif-
ferences since then.
County Attorney Frank Baker rec-
ommended the executive session af-

necessary for analysis.
"Undoubtedly, it will involve some


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint

7 6 6 III 8005I
7 65161 8005 9


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. 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
S(850) 48206317
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Today Sunny.
-Justin Kiefer / WMBB

High 830

High 850
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High 820
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Mostly Sunny.

As? High -830
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Partly Cloudy.

High 810
4ilh Low -520


2-1 hours 0.03" Year io date 13.02 *. ai r
Month to date 0.67" Normal YTD I .53"
Normal MTD 1.52" Normal for ) ear 58.25"


Panama City Low -
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Port St. Joe Low -
Destin Low -
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3:43 AM H
7:29 PM HI
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46.16 ft.
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Sunrise 6:16 AM ,
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Moonrise 2:28 PM Apr. .Apr.
Moonset 3:34 AM THU 18 25





Publisher -Valeria Roberts

Managing Editor Michael Becker

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Email: .
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 Ftoridan (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
forthree 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;
S$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.
"Picnic to be held at Blue Springs
Park" in the April 12 edition incorrectly
states the picnic is open to the public.
This picnic is only for those who are a
part of Chat'n' Sip and tutors of the
Learning Center.

Community Calendar

a Celebrate National Library Week April 11-15 at
the Jackson County Public Library's Marianna or
Graceville branch. Wednesday: Employee Apprecia-
tion Day Give thanks to library employees by
posting a heart with a note of appreciation.
) The annual Town of Grand Ridge Spring
Clean-Up (for residential customers) is Monday,
April 11, through Thursday, April 14. Place items on
the city right-of-way for pick-up. Call 592-4621.
) AARP Tax-Aide free fax preparation/e-filing for
low- or middle-income persons (with emphasis on
seniors over 60), Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; and
Thursday, 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Jackson County
Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn Ave., Marianna. Ap-
pointments only; call 482-9620.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Free tax preparation/electronic filing
(individual tax returns only), provided by Chipola
College business instructor Lee Shook and student
volunteers, Wednesdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., through
early April. Other times by appointment; call 718-
2368. For faster refunds, bring personal check with
routing information.
) Chipola retirees meet for lunch, 11:30 a.m. at
the Gazebo Coffee Shoppe & Deli. All retirees and
friends are welcome.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to 1 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
) Free skills workshop, "Budgeting Show Me
the Money," 3 to 4 p.m. at the Marianna One Stop
Career Center, 4636 Highway 90 E, Suite E, in
Marianna. Call 718-0456.

a The annual Town of Grand Ridge Spring
Clean-Up (for residential customers) is Monday,
April 11, through Thursday, April 14. Place items on
the city right-of-way for pick-up. Call 592-4621.
) Celebrate National Library Week April 11-15
at the Jackson County Public Library's Marianna
or Graceville branch. Thursday: Bookmark Design
Contest Children ages 5-17 can create a book-
mark illustration td demonstrate the importance
of the bookmobile for National Bookmobile Day.
Winning design will be distributed at the Marianna
and Graceville branches..Bookmark entry forms
available from the bookmobile or at the front desk
at the libraries.-
) Networking Healthcare Professionals monthly
luncheon/meeting, 11 a.m. at the Gazebo Coffee
Shoppe & Deli in downtown Marianna. Organization
spotlight: Covenant Hospice of Marianna. Call 850-

674-5464 for more information.
n AARP Tax-Aide free tax preparation/e-filing for
low- or middle-income persons (with emphasis on
seniors over 60), Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; and
Thursday, 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Jackson County
. Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn Ave., Marianna. Ap-
pointments only; call 482-9620.
) Line, ballroom and singles' dance classes by
Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation, 7 p.m. on
second and fourth Tuesdays; and 3 p.m. Thursday.
Donations accepted; proceeds fund area charitable
endeavors. Call 526-4561 for locations.
) Chipola Greenway volunteers meet at 5 p.m.
in the City Commission chambers of Marianna City
Hall, 2897 Jefferson St. Those interested in protect-
ing the Chipola River and promoting conservation
and eco-tourism are invited. Call 482-2786.
n Town of Grand Ridge regular monthly council
meeting, 6 p.m. at the Grand Ridge Town Hall. Public
welcome. Call 592-4621.
n Jerusalem/Mt. Olive Community Association
meeting, 6 p.m. at the Jerusalem A.M.E. Church.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St.,'Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

Celebrate National Library Week April 11-15 at
the Jackson County Public Library's Marianna or
Graceville branch. Friday: VolunteerAppreciation
Day Libraries in Marianna and Graceville will not
open until 1 p.m., as they celebrate library volun-
n Jackson County Early Childhood Center
Springtime Silent Auction, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. at
4283 Kelson Ave. in Marianna (behind old Marianna
High School). All proceeds go to the American
Cancer Society.
a Free skills workshop, "Employ Florida Mar-
ketplace," 10 to 11 a.m. at the Marianna One Stop
Career Center, 4636 Highway 90 E, Suite E, in
Marianna. Call 718-0456.
) Marianna Arts Festival and BBQ Cook-off, April
15-16 at Citizen's Lodge in Marianna. Friday: Festival
opens at noon, with an art contest, entertainment,
food and fun. Opening ceremonies-including
the "lighting of the pig"-begin at 5:30 p.m. Daily
admission: $3 per person. More at www.marian
) Third Annual Concerned American Patriots
of Jackson County Tax Day Rally, noon to 1 p.m.
at the Jackson County courthouse. Speakers:
KrisAnne Hall, Constitutional attorney, on "The U.
S. Constitution;" and author Brian Ward ("No More

Secrets") on "The Consequences of Raising Taxes."
) Relay for Life Fundraiser Graceville Correc-
tional Facility staff members will host a Womanless
Beauty Pageant, 6 p.m. in the Graceville Civic Cen-
ter. Admission: $3. Proceeds benefit Relay for Life.
Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe
environment," 7 p.m., Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests). Child care available. Call 209-7856 or
D Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianrfa, in the AA room.

n Clean-up Day at Compass Lake Cemetery
- Bring tools for yard work. Coffee and doughnuts
served at 8 a.m. Lunch is at noon, in the community
center at 427 Lakepoint Road.
) Marianna Arts Festival and BBQ Cook-off, April
15-16 at Citizen's Lodge in Marianna. Saturday: Fes-
tival opens at 9 a.m. with art vendors, food vendors,
Jammin' Hams Band Contest, children's activities
and a professional fireworks show Saturday night.
Daily admission: $3 per person. More at www.
D Alford Community Health Clinic, 1770 Carolina
St. in Alford, is open 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. for patients
without medical insurance who meet income
guidelines. Short-term illnesses, chronic conditions
treated. Appointments available (call 263-7106 or
209-5501); walk-ins welcome. Sign in before noon.
) 58th Annual Vickery Family Reunion De-
scendants of John, Frank and James "Jimmy" Vick-
ery will gather, 10:30 a.m. at the Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement in Blountstown. Bring a covered dish
and soft drinks (paper goods, ice furnished).
n Free Youth Rally at Greenwood City Park, 4 to 7
p.m. with free food and drinks, and live music from
Flying Backwards. Sponsored by Greenwood First
Baptist Church. Call 594-5721.
) Second Annul Orange & Bluegrass Festival
at The Groves RV Resort in Vernon. Featuring area
bluegrass and gospel music artists, the event is a
Vernon High School Boosters fundraiser, with pro-
ceeds supporting VHS athletics. Admission: $5 for
adults; free for children under 6 when accompanied
by an adult. Call 850-773-3992 or 850-773-8112.

n The First Presbyterian Church JuBELLees hand
bell choir will present a concert, 4 p.m. in the church
sanctuary on the corner of Jefferson and Clinton
streets in Marianna.

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,
email, 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 April 11, the latest
available report: One accident
. with injury, one ., _
accident with -.
no injury, two -2
hospice deaths, ; M ME
one stolen
vehicle, one
suspicious vehicle, one high-
way obstruction, one burglary,
one physical disturbance, one
verbal disturbance, one burglar
alarm, one robbery alarm,
20 traffic stops, two criminal
mischief complaints, one civil
dispute, one fight in progress
call, one noise disturbance, one
fraud, two assists of other agen-

cies, four public service calls
and one patrol request.

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for April 11, the latest available
report (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police Depart-
ments): One drunk pedestrian,
one missing adult, one stolen
vehicle, three abandoned ve-
hicles, one reckless driver, one
suspicious vehicle, two infor-
mation reports, one highway
obstruction, one vehicle bur-
glary, five verbal disturbances,

14 medical calls, one traffic
crash, one panic alarm, one fire
alarm, one report of shooting
in the area, eight traffic stops,
one criminal mischief com-
plaint, three papers served, two
civil disputes, three trespass-
ing complaints, two found or.
abandoned properties, one
noise disturbance, one assist
of another agency, nine pub-
lic service calls, one report of
threats or harassment and one
forgery or worthless check.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
) Ariel Davis, 18, 2677 Dock

Road, Cottondale, violation of
county probation.
) Angie Bolds, 33, 4274 Thun-
der Road, Sneads, violation of
state probation.
a Deandre Bryant; 19, 5845
Blocker Road, Marianna, aggra-'
vated fleeing and attempting to
elude, grand theft auto, resist-
ing arrest without violence, no
valid driver's license.
) Jordan Davis, 18, 2839 Stuart
Ave., Marianna, grand theft
auto, resisting arrest without


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


4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL
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Garden Club learns about aR.a'

The Graceville Garden Club attended a recent amaryllis lecture presented by Charlie Johnston,
AKAThe Amaryllis Man, at his amaryllis farm in Dellwood. From left are Martha Penny Williams,
Nora Edgerton, Teresa Lisenby, Penny Williams, Joan Williams, Charlie Johnston, Joy Kitching
and Carol Sowell.

Jackson Alternative School's March Students of the Month, from left, are front row, Skylar
Ranew, Robert Davis and Elijah McLeroy; middle row, Madison Willis, Sianna George, Rasheem
Gray and Shaquille McDole; and back row, Kristen Clayton, ChelseyAdkins, Joseph Vaughn and
Matthew Purvis. Not Shown: Darrin Lundy.

JAS Students of the Month

Special to the Floridan

At Jackson Alternative School, to be-
come the student of the month in each
classroom, the student has to show im-
provement either behaviorally and/or
academically. The complete criteria are
done on a room-to-room basis.
The following students met their room's

criteria for March:
) Elementary/Middle School CACL and
ACE: Robert Davis, Elijah McLeroy, Jacob
McWilliams and Joseph Vaughn.
) High School CACL, ACE and CPR:
Chelsey Adkins, Kristen Clayton, Sianna
George, Rasheem Gray, Darrin Lundy,
Shaquille McDole, Matthew Purvis, Sky-
lar Ranew and Madison Willis.

Covenant to participate in National

Health Care Decisions Day

Special to the Floridan

Covenant Hospice, along with other
national, state and community organi-
zations, is making an effort to highlight
the importance of advance health care
decision-making an effort that has
culminated in the formal designation
of April 16 as National Healthcare Deci-
sions Day.
As a participating organization, Cov-
enant Hospice is providing information
and tools for the public to talk about
their wishes with family, friends and
healthcare providers, and execute writ-
ten advance directives, or living wills in
accordance with state laws.
NHDD promotes advance care plan-
ning and healthcare decision making.
All Americans are encouraged to voice
their wishes and take steps to ensure that
their choices are known and protected.
The process does not take long and it is
An advance directive is a legal docu-
ment that tells health care providers who
it is that you wish to make medical deci-
sions for you, and what treatments you

would want or not want, if you are ever
not able to tell care providers what you
would want in a medical emergency or
life-limiting illness.
"As a result of National Healthcare De-
cisions Day, many more people in our
community can be expected to have
thoughtful conversations about their
healthcare decisions and complete reli-
able advance directives to make their
wishes known," said Covenant Hospice
President and CEO Dale O. Knee.
"Fewer families and health care pro-
viders will have to struggle with making
difficult health care decisions in the ab-
sence of guidance from the patient, and
health care. providers and facilities will
be better equipped to address advance
health care planning issues before a cri-
sis and be better able to honor patient
wishes when the time comes to do so."
To receive a free copy of "Five Wishes,"
an easy-to-use living will, contact Cov-
enant Hospice at 482-8520.
For more on National Healthcare De-
cisions Day, visit www.nationalhealth or www.covenan

Jennifer Waller's second grade class at F.M. Golson Elementary School honors one of their
volunteers, Sonia Ubias, for all the hours she has helped out in their class.

Golson marks National

Volunteer Week April 4-8

Special to the Floridan

EM. Golson Elementary School cele-
brated National Volunteer Week, April 4-
8, by honoring volunteers at the school.
Each volunteer was presented with a to-
ken of appreciation from the classes for
which they volunteer.
This year's National Volunteer Week
theme was "Touching Lives, Lifting Spir-
Golson volunteers serve as extra hands

and ears for the children, and help the
teachers better serve the needs of each
pupil in the classroom. The volunteers
help the students with a wide variety of
activities: listening to them read, check-
ing word lists, helping with art activi-
ties, going on field trips and many other
things the teacher asks.
The school welcomes more volunteers.
Those interested in helping out can con-
tact the school or Volunteer Coordinator
Janie Nolen at 482-9607.

Gathering for the Jackson County Optimist Clubs' joint fish fry are, from left, Maxwell Williams,
County Commissioner Kenneth Stephens and Liz Jackson, Northeast Jackson County Optimist
Club president.

Three Optimist Clubs in Jackson

County hold annual joint fish fry

Special to the Floridan
On March 21, the three
Optimist Clubs in Jackson
County held their annual
joint fish fry at "the Floyd's
Eatin' House" in Malone.
Jackson CountyCommis-
sioner Kenneth Stephens

provided and cooked the
fish and hush puppies,
with help from Maxwell
Clubs represented were
Northeast Jackson County
Optimist Club Liz Jack-
son, president; Jackson

County Optimist Club
- Brigitta Nuccio, presi-
dent; and Marianna Opti-
mist Club Wade Mercer,
president; and Debbie Go-
chenaur, zone lieutenant

See the


Marriage, divorce


Special to the Floridan

As reported for the week
of April 4-8.

Calendar Ma"rrages

on 2A to see




Florida Lottery

Mon. (E) 4/11 915-5 0-7-6-5 9-13-18-24-31
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Managing Editor

Our Opinion

Clear this up now

is seeking to use eminent domain to condemn
e unused voting rights held by hundreds of
shareholders in Publix. Furthermore, the town is invok-
ing Florida's trade secrets act to try and get the court
records and files sealed.
There's something very fishy about the whole thing.
How does Campbellton benefit? Why is a small munici-
pality going after voting rights in a large, publicly traded
And why is the town trying to keep it a secret?
First, let's look at the whole concept of eminent do-
main. It is a process through which government appro-
priates or seizes privately held property, or the rights to
that property. It is most often used to obtain property
for public or civic use, usually roads and highways or
public structures like prisons.
However, eminent domain can also be used to obtain
intangible property, like copyrights, patents and con-
tract rights. The Fifth Amendment of the U.S. Constitu-
tion states any such taking must be for public use, and
"just compensation" must be paid.
In light of this, Campbellton's action raises eyebrows.
The town is not offering any compensation, arguing it
is only condemning the voting rights, not the shares
All in all, it's a very curious case. The fact that it's being
pushed forward by a municipality makes it downright
murky. Perhaps that's why Campbellton is trying to get
the records sealed.
We say that's wrong. Sealing these records would vio-
late every precept of open government. We hope which-
ever judge does rule in this case will come down on the
public's right to know what its government is up to.
And we would hope the residents of Campbellton are
asking their elected representatives some hard ques-
tions about this one. It's not passing the smell test.

Letters to the Editor
Let the courts decide

The Defense of Marriage Act has recently come back
into the national debate when a federal district judge
declared the law unconstitutional, and the decision was
then appealed. Since then, President Barack Obama
instructed Attorney General Eric Holder to stop defend-
ing the law in court cases. Speaker of the House John
Boehner said that the House of Representatives will still
defend the law regardless.
The administration cannot decide if a law is unconsti-
tutional or not, that power is reserved for the judiciary
branch. The president based his decision on a belief
that the law, establishing marriage as between a man
and a woman, is unconstitutional. Speaker Boehner's
defense of the law seems to be more of a political move
to spite the president.
Either way, the courts will have the final say on
whether DOMA is constitutional or not. Personally, I
feel that the law is unconstitutional for the simple rea-
son that it seems to be based more on religion than any
power granted to the government in the Constitution.
Times have changed

Jessie and Oscar Olive celebrated their 61st anniver-
sary on April 6.
This year, we celebrated our anniversary seeing doc-
tors and buying expensive medicine.
When we went on our honeymoon, we were in good
health and went to Lookout Mountain and the Grand
01' Opry.
The circumstances have changed. We are not physi-
cally able to go, and if we were, we couldn't afford the

Letters tothe Edtor
Submit letters by either mailing to EditorPRO. Box 520, ~ .
Marianna FL. 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
e-mail to editorial@Icflondan.con. Tihe Floian reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter; e sure to
include your full address and telephone l number. These ,.
will only be used to verify the letter and will not be
printed. For more Information call (850) 526-3614.

1 4/11

Playing the Trump card


H T e feels things like a nor-
mal guy from Queens.
."Not like a politician."
That's Maggie Gallagher, stalwart
defender of.traditional marriage,
on The Donald.
When asked about gay marriage,
real-estate tycoon and longtime
media celebrity Donald Trump
sorta shrugs, sorta hesitates, be-
cause it's not something he wants
to campaign on or particularly talk
about. But he says he's against it,
and has said so a few times now.
"I just don't feel good about it. I
don't feel right about it. I'm against
it. And I take a lot of heat because I
come from NewYork... I'm op-
posed to gay marriage ... We have
other problems in this country. I
don't think a president should be
elected on gay marriage or not gay
Yes, this is Donald Trump speak-
ing, the man whose previous
ventures into wedlock have been
the stuff of tabloid legend. And he's
talking about gay marriage with a
straight face because he says he's
seriously considering running for
president of the United States, in
the Republican primary.
Needless to say, he's not quite a
normal guy from Queens. But when
he talks about politics these.days,
he could sound like he reflects
Queens' values.
He also reflects the innate opti-
mism of the outer-borough native
regarding upward mobility, a cher-
ished dream that perhaps even this
economy has not managed to kill.
And so maybe the fact that The
Donald has tied for second place
(with Mike Huckabee) in an NBC

News/Wall Street Journal presiden-
tial survey isn't all that shocking.
"Does this finding mean that
Republicans have suddenly
developed a passion for gaudy
architecture and bad hair?" John
J. Pitney Jr., politics professor at
Claremont McKenna College, asks
jokingly, reflecting the seriousness
with which many are taking the
buzz around Trump. "Nope, the
number doesn't mean much at all.
Only a couple of major would-be
candidates have even formed 'ex-
ploratory' committees, and some
other potential contenders are still
undecided. Several of them are
unfamiliar to most voters. In this
situation, many respondents will
pick Trump simply because they
recognize his name. And since it
will be months before they have to
make a real choice, they feel free to
give whimsical answers. Jabba the
Hutt would probably poll well, too,
but that doesn't mean that anybody
would vote for him."
"I'll say with a high degree of
confidence that Donald Trump
isn't going to be elected president,
nominated for president, or win
a single presidential primary or
caucus," William Voegeli, author of
"Never Enough: America's Limit-
less Welfare State," tells me. "Many
more people know him, because of
his skyscrapers, lifestyle and televi-
sion show, than know about Mitt
Romney or Tim Pawlenty's records
as governors."
Right now, with nearly no one in
the race and certainly no one as en-
tertaining as Trump who seems
willing to say just about anything
that is on his mind he seems to
be enjoying the speculation and the
attention. The longer you're in it,

though, the hotter the spotlight and
the more intrusive the questions.
Odds are, he's not going to have
patience for the scrutiny to come,
especially when it starts dwelling
on bankruptcy, business practices,
marriages and character. Trump's
entertainment value would wear
off, too, as questions of trust and
confidence became more impor-
A recent Fox News poll showed
50 percent of Republicans and 72
percent of independents are unim-
pressed with the GOP presidential
field. In instances where people are
familiar with the names Pawlenty
and Romney and all the rest who
are being discussed, there's not a
lot of enthusiasm. It's early, and
perhaps that's just fine. But the
intensity with which some are in-
sisting on alternatives is more than
a pre-season tailgate distraction.
"I think it reflects the weak-
ness of the multitudinous current
field," Maggie Gallagher says about
Trump's popularity. "People like
Trump because they feel he's a big
strong guy who'tells it like it is'
and 'is on their side.' It's the same
appeal Rudy Giuliani and Chris
Christie have. He's going to get the
bad guys for you."
Trump gets the right kind of at-
tention because he possesses these
qualities. He presents himself as a
passionate advocate for American
exceptionalism in the face of lead-
ers' dereliction of constitutional
duties, and it resonates with citi-
zens. Serious candidates ought not
to dismiss the Trump pre-show, but
to learn from his appeal. He does
know a thing about marketing, after
all, and smart communications has
been known to help the good.

The arrogance of ignorance


t has been barely three months
since John Boehner became
Speaker of the House, but
Judson Phillips has already lost
patience with him. The founder
of Tea Party Nation wrote recently
that the speaker "did not get the
message" from the last election.
"The honeymoon is over," he an-
nounced, and Tea Partiers should
find a candidate to challenge
Boehner in the Republican primary
next year.
The speaker's unforgivable sin?
He promised to cut $100 billion
from this year's budget, but be-
cause Democrats control the Sen-
ate and the White House, he will fall
far short of that goal. The speaker
looks "like a fool," says Phillips. But
who's the real fool here?
In fairness, not every Tea Party
activist agrees with Phillips about
ousting Boehner, but his tirade
reveals the basic and possibly
fatal flaw in the party's approach
to politics. Tea Partiers simply do
not understand how democracy
works. And they compound their
ignorance with arrogance.
Contrary to their claims, the
Tea Party did not "win" the 2010
election. Yes, party activists helped
elect 87 Republican House fresh-
men, and most of them share the
Tea Party's fierce hostility toward
government. That accomplishment
entitles them to an important seat
at the decision-making table.
But those freshmen account for
only one of five House members.
Voters sent another 348 congress-

men to Washington as well, and
all of them have their own con-
stituencies and interests, priorities
and principles. This is a large and
diverse country, and no one group
or philosophy can dictate how the
government operates.
We know, we know. Tea Party
types will read those words and
say, see, they are written by "Wash-
ington insiders" who don't under-
stand "the people." But we've been
watching and analyzing politics for
close to half a century and experi-
ence has taught us a profound
Compromise is not a dirty word.
And Boehner is not an infidel for
talking to Democrats. Compromise
is absolutely essential for democ-
racy to work efficiently. Without it,
politics becomes holy war. Repub-
licans and Democrats start acting
like Shiites and Sunnis.
At its core, this is a pragmatic
country that rejects extremes on
both sides. In the 2008 election,
only one of three voters called
themselves conservatives and only
one-fifth identified as liberals. The
rest, 44 percent, chose the label
"moderate," and the latest poll by
the Pew Research Center reinforces
the country's middle-of-the-road
character. While 68 percent of all
Tea Party sympathizers said that
lawmakers should "stick to their
principles" and shut down the
government if they don't get their
way in budget negotiations, only
36 percent of all voters shared that
History shows clearly: Any fac-
tion thqt tries to defy this moder-

ate impulse is ultimately doomed
to failure. That's exactly what
happened to the Moral Majority
and the Christian Coalition, two
movements that entered politics
convinced they had a monopoly
on truth and wound up isolating
themselves in an ideological dead
The same problem exists on the
left. Some liberals want to emulate
Judson Phillips and fire President
Obama for failing to keep key cam-
paign promises, such as closing the
prison at Guantanamo or enacting
a "public option" in his healthcare
bill. But ike Boehner, Obama could
not keep some of his promises
because reality prevented him from
doing so.
In the 2012 election, the Tea
Party could be the best thing that
ever happened to Barack Obama.
In early primary states like Iowa
and South Carolina, party activists
could force Republican candidates
to make outlandish promises that
play well at Tea Party rallies but
cripple the GOP's nominee in the
fall election. To make it even worse,
Tea Party favorites like Rep. Michele
Bachmann could interject their ex-
treme views into early debates and
candidate forums, making sure that
no one on the platform escapes
with a shred of moderation intact.
If Bachmann wants to run in
those early primaries, the Demo-
crats should pay her filing fee. And
if Judson Phillips wants to come
back to Washington and denounce
John Boehner as a sellout, the
Democrats should pay his bus fare.
They know who the fool is.

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


Budget tricks helped Obama save programs from cuts

The Associated Press

historic $38 billion in bud-
get cuts resulting from at-
times hostile bargaining
between Congress and the
Obama White House were
accomplished in large part
by pruning money left over
from previous years, using
accounting sleight of hand
and going after programs
President Barack Obama
had targeted anyway.
Such moves permitted
Obama to save .favorite
programs Pell grants for
college students, health
research and "Race to the
Top" aid for public schools,
among others from Re-
publican knives, according
to new details of the leg-
islation released Tuesday
And big holes in foreign
aid and Environmental
Protection Agency ac-
counts were patched in
large part. Republicans
also gave up politically
treacherous cuts to the
Agriculture Department's
food inspection program.
The details of the agree-
ment reached late Friday
night just ahead of a dead-
line for a partial govern-
ment shutdown reveal a
lot of one-time savings and
cuts that officially "score"
as cuts to pay for spending
elsewhere, but often have
little to no actual impact
on the deficit.
As a result of that sleight
of hand, Obama was able
to reverse many of the cuts
passed by House Republi-
cans in February when the
chamber approved a bill
slashing this year's bud-
get by more than $60 bil-
lion. In doing so, the White
House protected favorites
like the Head Start early
learning program, while
maintaining the maxi-
mum Pell grant of $5,550
and funding for Obama's
"Race to the Top" initiative
that provides grants to bet-
ter-performing schools.

Food aid to the poor was
preserved, as were housing
Instead, the cuts that ac-
tually will make it into law
are far tamer, including
cuts to earmarks, unspent
census money, leftover
federal construction fund-
ing, and $2.5 billion from
the most recent renewal
of highway programs that
can't be spent because. of
restrictions. Another $3.5
billion comes from unused
bonus money for states
that enroll more uninsured
children in a program
providing health care to
children of lower-income
Still, Obama and his
Democratic allies accept-
ed $600 million in cuts to
community health centers
programs, $414 million in
cuts to grants for state and
local police departments,
and a $1.6 billion reduc-
tion in the Environmental
Protection Agency budget,
almost $1 billion of which
would come from grants
for clean water and other
projects by local govern-
ments and Indian tribes.
Community development
block grants, a favorite
with mayors of both politi-
cal parties, take a $950 mil-
lion cut.
The National Institutes of
Health, which fund critical
medical research, would
absorb a $260 million cut,
less than 1 percent of the
NIH budget, instead of the
$1.6 billion cut sought by
House Republicans. Fam-
ily planning programs
would bear a 5 percent cut
rather than being com-
pletely eliminated.
Homeland security pro-
grams would have to take
their first-ever cut, though
much of the 2 percent
decrease comes from a
$786 million cut to first
responder grants to state
and local governments.
The IRS would see its bud-
get frozen but be spared
the 5 percent cut sought by

House Republicans.
About $10 billion of the
cuts already have been en-
acted as the price for keep-
ing the government open
as negotiations progressed;
lawmakers tipped their
hand regarding another
$10 billion or so when the
House passed a spend-
ing bill last week that ran
aground in the Senate.
For instance, the spend-
ing measure reaps $350
million by cutting a one-
year program enacted in
2009 for dairy farmers then
suffering from low milk
prices. Another $650 mil-
lion comes by not repeat-
ing a one-time infusion
into highway programs
passed that same year. And
just last Friday, Congress
approved Obama's $1 bil-
lion request for high-speed
rail grants crediting itself
with $1.5 billion in savings
relative to last year.
The underlying issue is
long overdue legislation
to finance .the day-to-day
budget of every Cabinet
department, including the
Pentagon, for the already
half-completed 20111 fis-
cal year. The measure caps
2011 funding for such op-
erating budgets at about
$1.2 trillion.
About $10 billion of the
cuts comes from target-
ing appropriations ac-
counts previously used by
lawmakers for so-called
earmarks, those pet proj-
ects like highways, wa-
ter projects, community
development grants and
new equipment for po-

In this April 8 photo, President Obama poses for photographers in the.Blue Room at the White
House in Washington after he spoke regarding the budget and averted government shutdown.

lice and fire departments.
Republicans had already
engineered a ban on ear-
marks when taking back
the House this year.
Lawmakers also claimed
$5 billion in savings by
capping payments from a
fund awarding compensa-
tion to crime victims. Un-
der an arcane bookkeeping
rule used for years by
appropriators placing a
cap on spending from the
Justice Department crime
victims fund allows law-
makers to claim the entire
contents of the fund as
budget savings. The sav-
iigs are awarded year after
While the maximum Pell
Grant won't be cut, the
measure eliminates a re-
cently enacted year-round
grant that proved far more
costly than expected. That
will produce small savings
at first, about $500 million

this year, but a total of $35
billion over the upcoming
Even before details of
the bill came out, some
conservative Republicans
were assailing it. Rep. Mike
Pence, R-Ind., said he
probably won't vote for the
measure, and tea party fa-

vorite Michele Bachmann,
R-Minn., is a "nay" as well.
TheWhite House rejected
GOP attempts to block the
EPA's ability to issue global
warming rules. Obama
also forced Republicans
to drop an effort to cut off
Planned Parenthood from
federal funding.

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Calif. sets nation's highest renewable power goals

The Associated Press

Jerry Brown on Tuesday signed
legislation requiring California
utilities to get one-third of their
power from renewable sources,
giving the state the most aggres-
sive alternative energy mandate
in the U.S.
California utilities and other
electricity providers have until
the end of 2020 to draw 33 per-
cent of their power from solar
panels, windmills and other re-
newable sources.
Brown signed the bill at a solar
panel manufacturing plant near
San Jose.
"There are people. who think
we can drill our way to happiness
and prosperity," the Democratic
governor told hundreds of plant
,,workers and other supporters
gathered to witness the signing.
"Instead of just taking oil from
Thousands of miles away, we're
taking the sun and converting
Previous California law re-
quired utilities to get 20 percent
Sof their power from renewable
sources. Supporters of the high-
er standard said it will reassure
investors and keep money flow-
ing to develop alternative energy
sources. They say that will lead
to cleaner air and job growth in

the clean-energy sector.
"Instead of watching from the
sidelines, America needs to get
back in the clean energy race,
and that's exactly what Califor-
nia is doing," said Stephanie
Mueller, spokeswoman for the
U.S. Department of Energy.
Critics of the legislation said
sticking with traditional energy
sources such as coal and natu-
ral gas would be cheaper, keep-
ing costs down for business and
residential ratepayers. Business
groups point to estimates that
the higher standard could drive
up electricity costs for California
ratepayers by more than 7 per-
cent, despite language in the leg-
islation to limit cost increases.
"Industry in California already
pays electricity rates about 50
percent higher than the rest of
the country," said Gino DiCaro,
spokesman for the California
Manufacturers and Technology
Association. "With 33 percent,
those rates are going to go up
even more."
Brown' said he would look
carefully at whether the new
standard will drive up electricity
costs but said increasing use of
renewable sources makes sense
for California and the country.
"I know one thing: Being de-
pendent on foreign fossil fuel is
not good for our economy, it's

not good for our security, and
it's not good for our climate," the
Democratic governor told The
Associated Press in a telephone
interview. "We have to be bold."
Making California less reliant
on fossil fuels will benefit the
state's air quality and make oil
supply a smaller factor in Ameri-
ca's foreign policy, said state Sen.
Joe Simitian, who carried the
The Democrat from Palo Alto
was instrumental in setting the
current renewable power stan-
dard at 20 percent and has been
working for four years to get the
increase to 33 percent.
Republican Gov. Arnold
Schwarzenegger vetoed an ear-
lier version of the bill but issued
an executive order that called for
33 percent renewable power by
2020. Simitian kept pushing to
get the higher standard written
into state law, which is harder to
undo than an executive order.
When his bill died on the Sen-
ate floor as the 2010 legislative
session ended, Simitian said the
action sent a chill through the re-
newable power generation mar-
ket. Supporters said the new bill
sends a clear signal to financial
backers that demand for renew-
able power will keep growing.
"It really comes down to wheth-
er a bank will loan you money to

"Iknow one thing: Being dependent on foreign fossil
fuel is not goodfor our economy, it's not goodfor our
security, and it's not goodfor our climate."

build a facility," said Jan Smutny-
Jones, executive director of the
Independent Energy Producers,
a coalition of electricity genera-
tors that produce about 80 per-
cent of California's renewable
California power generation is
just short of receiving 20 percent
from renewable sources. About
57 percent of in-state genera-
tion in 2009 came from natural
gas, with about 15 percent from
nuclear power plants and 12
percent from large hydroelectric
Because utilities are close to
meeting the previous require-
ment for renewable power, the
investors who provide the mon-
ey to build hundreds of mega-
watts of generating capacity un-
der construction this year would
have put away their checkbooks
in the next year or two, said Dan
Adler, president of the California
Clean Energy Fund.
The higher state standards give
lenders confidence that there
will be long-term demand for

California Gov. Jerry Brown

renewable energy and that their
loans will be repaid, said Adler,
whose $30 million nonprofit
investment fund backs 40 com-
panies developing green energy
Meeting the higher standard is
expected to require tens of bil-
lions of dollars in capital invest-
ment for generation equipment
and transmission lines, with ex-
penses ultimately passed along
to ratepayers of the state's inves-
tor-owned and municipal utili-
ties. The bill includes language
that would require the California
Public Utilities Commission to
set reasonable limits for what
utilities.should have to pay and
allows the standards to be re-
laxed if not enough renewable
power or transmission capacity
is available to meet them.
California's largest utility, Pa-
cific Gas & Electric Co., has sup-
ported renewable standards but
opposed Simitian's bill, saying
the legislation does not include
safeguards against excessive

Ohio executes man who

lled inmate after TV spat

The Associated Press

Ohio executed a two-
time murderer Tuesday for
beating and stomping to
death a fellow jail inmate
days after the two had ar-
gued over what to watch
on television.
Clarence Carter, 49, died
at 10:25 a.m. at the South-
ern Ohio Correctional Fa-
cility. He was the second
inmate in the nation killed
;using the surgical sedative
pentobarbital as a stand-
alone execution drug.
Carter, who was waiting
to be sentenced for an-
other aggravated murder
when he attacked Johnny
Allen Jr. in 1988, looked
to see if any Allen family
members were present to
witness his execution. See-
ing none, he went ahead
with an apology.
'"I'd like to say I'm sorry
for what I did, especially
to his mother. I ask God for
forgiveness and them for
forgiveness," he said.
He smiled and nodded
at his brother, who was
'watching from a room
separated from the execu-
tion chamber by a window,
and appeared to pray as
the lethal injection began.
SAfter several deep breaths,
his eyes closed. He fell still
about a minute into the
Allen's mother, Helen L.
Bonner, did not attend but
released a statement say-
ing she has no animosity
Sagaihst Carter and has for-
given him.
"But my forgiveness of
.him will never ease the
pain of the loss of my son,"
she wrote.
Allen died two weeks
after the December 1988
beating in the Hamilton
County jail in Cincinnati.
Investigators said Carter
punched, choked, kicked
and stomped on Allen
for a half-hour, intermit-
tently stopping to mop
blood from his sneakers.
Witnesses said Carter had
punched Allen in the eye
earlier in the month when
one of the men changed a
TV channel.
Allen was being held on
a theft charge. Carter was
in the jail waiting to be
sentenced for aggravated
murder in the death of Mi-
chael Hadnot.
Carter told the Ohio Pa-
role Board in February that
Hadnot was a fellow drug
trafficker he killed over the
theft of drugs, money and
incriminating documents
from an operation in which
both were involved.
Allen's sister, Crystal Mill-
er, said she and her mother
didn't attend the execution
because Bonner "couldn't

This May 18,2006 file photo provided by Ohio Department of
Corrections shows Clarence Carter.

do it, it was just too much.
"She is still feeling so
many emotions, and she
didn't want me to have
that scene in my mind for
the rest of my life," she told
The Associated Press by
phone Tuesday afternoon.
Miller, who was 23 years
old when her brother died,
said the family believed
Carter's sentence should
be carried out. She said
she was at her Cincinnati
home while he was being
put to death "soul search-
ing and watching the clock
and waiting for that call
when it's going to be over."
Carter had been calm and
in good spirits Monday,
meeting with two imams,
laughing during visits with
his brother and lawyers
and at one point saying,
"doing good, happy and
I'm a smiling," said prisons
department spokesman
Carlo LoParo.
Just ahead of the lethal
injection, Carter knelt and
put his head to the ground
in prayer.
Witnessing the execu-
tion on his behalf were
Carter's brother, Lamarck
Carter, and an attorney.
They clasped hands after
the execution, and Carter
Only two media repre-
sentatives witnessed the
execution: a reporter from
The Associated Press and
one from The Columbus
Dispatch representing
the Ohio Legislative Cor-
respondents Association.
Larry Greene, a spokesman
at the prison, said it was
the fewest number of me-
dia to witness an execution
since the state resumed ex-
ecutions in 1999.
Ohio prisons depart-
ment Director Gary Mohr
said that, despite the low
media attendance, each
execution is a "significant
LoParo said about five
protesters gathered out-
side the prison, where

there was a steady down-
'pour of cold rain.
Carter's lawyers argued
against the execution,
claiming Allen's killing was
not premeditated, that Al-
len was a former U.S. Army
soldier who likely insti-
gated the fight and that the
inmates used as witnesses
were unreliable. They said
Carter is borderline men-
tally disabled and that his
upbringing was marked
by violent role models, in-
cluding a stepfather who
beat him when he stut-
tered and a cousin who
paid him 50 cents to fight
other children.
Gov. John Kasich denied
clemency last week, based
on a unanimous recom-
mendation of the parole
Carter had been sched-
uled for execution in 2007,
but was spared by a law-
suit pending at the time
that challenged lethal in-
That year, the parole
boardhadvoted6-3 against
clemency, with those dis-
senting saying they were
troubled by what appeared
to be contradictory or in-
accurate testimony by in-
mate witnesses.
Carter was the third Ohio
inmate executed this year,
and the 44th since 1999.

In this April 11 photo, Texas Forest Service Fire Coordinator Bill Davis, left, shows maps of
the damaged area to Texas State Representative Pete P. Gallego, center, and Texas First Lady
Anita Perry, right, at Fort Davis, Texas.

Governor to view damage from Texas wildfires

The Associated Press

LUBBOCK, Texas Gov.
Rick Perry was headed to
West Texas on Tuesday to
view areas devastated by
wildfires that have black-
ened tens of thousands of
acres, destroyed dozens of
homes and left one fire-
fighter critically injured.
Perry planned to take
an aerial tour of ravaged
counties, meet with lo-
cal officials and then hold
a news conference at a
Texas Forest Service com-
mand center in the town
of Merkel in Taylor Coun-
ty, according to a state-
ment from his office.
The statement did not
specify where Perry's over-
view trip would take him,
but nearby Tom Green
County has lost 11,000
acres to the flames, while
nearly 17,000 acres have
burned in Midland Coun-
ty and more than 103,000
acres in Stonewall, Knox
and King counties. An-
other blaze in Presidio
County, destroyed 40
homes over the weekend.'
Before going to West
Texas, Perry prefaced a
speech to a free enter-
prise group in Dallas with
praise for firefighters.
"Our state is really
blessed to have brave
men and women who
never hesitate to run to-
ward great danger that

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was never successful until I joined Rapid
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others are fleeing," Perry
Perry on Sunday re-
newed a disaster proc-
lamation for 249 of the
state's 254 counties,
making them eligible to
request government as-
sistance as needed to re-
spond to wildfires.
Alan Craft, a spokesman
for the Texas Forest Ser-
vice, said firefighters are
making good progress in
some areas, but that the
hot weather and drought
are likely to make 2011's
wildfires worse than in re-
cent years.
"Last year was a pretty
mild fire season for the
Texas Forest Service," he
said. "If things keep going
the way they are, and it
seems that's going to hap-

pen, it's going to be a very
active fire season."
All of Texas is experi-
encing drought, and con-
ditions are classified as
extreme or exceptional in
about 60 percent of the
state, according to the
most recent-U.S. Drought
Monitor map.
There are burn bans in
188 of the state's counties.
Wildfires have burned
about more than 915
square miles. At least
107 homes have been
destroyed since Feb. 22,
Craft said. Fires that have
blackened about 80,000
acres in Presidio County
and 25,000 acres in Brew-
ster County continued to
burn Tuesday but no com-
munities were in immedi-
ate danger, he said.


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Senate panel advances

PIP bills on close votes

The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE A pair of bills aimed
at cracking down on the runaway fraud
that has vexed automobile insurers in
recent years moved through a key Senate
panel Tuesday.
The Senate Banking and Insurance
Committee narrowly approved the mea-
sures following some lively debate among
lawmakers trying to find a way to elimi-
nate the crooks and provide lower rates
for drivers.
The bills move forward with the backing
of the insurance industry, which would
have more ability to reject claims 'if the
legislation passes in its current form. Both
still have other committee stops before
reaching the floor sometime later in the
session. Similar legislation is also moving
through the House.
Orlando attorney Mark Cederberg, cau-
tioned lawmakers not to give the insur-
ance industry too much freedom.
"Once an insurance company decides
they want to deny a claim, there are no
holds barred," Cederberg testified. "They
will run you through the wringer."
He also said it would make it more dif-
ficult for honest doctors to have their bills
Insurance companies, medical provid-
ers, and attorneys agreed they're faced
with a fraud-riddled system and can
identify where most of the bogus claims
originate, but disagreed on the best way
to fix an issue that has defied resolution
for years.
State Sen. Ellyn Bogdanoff apologized

From Page 1A
lot of Parrish Garage, where it collided
with two unoccupied vehicles parked
there a Chevrolet flatbed wrecker truck
and a Ford car.
After the crash, 19-year-old passenger
Nathaniel N. Harris got out of the vehicle
and ran, Johnson said. A trooper eventu-
ally caught him, the two struggled, and
Harris was eventually subdued.
The back-seat passenger, 40-year-old
Reynaldo Garza, told authorities Harris
had left the car with a sack full of mon-
ey. Troopers retraced Harris' steps to a
dumpster at the garage, located at 17312
North Pear St.
Inside the dumpster, they found cash
in a plastic shopping bag. The money
was bound in rubber bands, in $1,000
increments which were then bound into
$5,000 bundles with additional rubber
bands. All the cash was recovered, and all
three occupants signed statements which
relinquished control of the money to the
highway patrol and denied that the mon-
eybelonged to them. The cash will go into
the department's fine and forfeiture fund,
Johnson said.
Harris, the driver, and Garza were all
taken to hospitals for treatment of acci-
dent-related injuries. Villanueva was tak-

for not having solving the problem in 2007
when legislation she shepherded while in
the House inadvertently led to increased
fraudulent activity.
"Whatever we did in 2007, we messed
up," the Fort Lauderdale Republican said.
"We need to fix it.
"They're kind of enjoying the fruits of
that labor. So why do you want to turn
the spigot off?" asked Bogdanoff, who has
been working on the issue for years and
was clearly frustrated with some of the
recent posturing on the issue. "I don't be-
lieve there is a sincere effort on some of
the interest groups to actually come to a
reasonable conclusion."
Bogdanoff said she was upset that those
voicing their objections on Tuesday had
never approached her about her bill (SB
1930) which was' approved on a 7-4 vote
and heads for the Senate Criminal Justice
"I want it to work," she said. "I don't
want it to hurt anybody."
Sen. Joe Negron, R-Stuatt, voted with
her on the measure, but predicted that
support would evaporate in subsequent
committees and on the floor if significant
changes aren't made to ensure that insur-
ance companies pay legitimate claims in
a timely fashion.
"Let's not use fraud as a rationale for all
these other parting gifts, such as allowing
three months to pay a bill," said Negron,
an attorney. "Let's not go to the other ex-
treme and.act like every person involved
in an auto accident is a potential crook.
People are involved in auto accidents and
do have injuries."

en by medical helicopter to a Tallahassee
hospital, where he is expected to remain
in treatment for the next several days. He
suffered a double compound fracture to
his left leg. The bther two were treated
and released.
Johnson said Garza shared other in-
formation with- troopers. According to
Johnson, Garza told authorities that he
and his companions had left Bradenton
Monday and headed to Houston in hopes
of buying a kilo of cocaine. They failed in
that quest, however, and headed back to
Bradenton Tuesday, Garza allegedly told
investigators. They were on their way
home when they passed the trooper and
sparked the chase.
Villanueva is being charged with reck-
less driving and aggravated fleeing and
Harris is being charged with fleeing and
eluding and resisting arrest.
Garza is not currently charged.
None of the men have valid driver's li-
censes, Johnson said, and all are habitual
traffic offenders. According to Johnson,
Villanueva and Harris allegedly paid a
woman to rent the car Villanueva was
Additional charges in the case may be
pending, Johnson said, including a pos-
sible charge against the woman for allow-
ing an unauthorized person to drive the
vehicle rented in her name.

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

Ruby V.

Ruby V. McMillian, 93, of
Marianna, died Monday,
April 11, 2011, in Marianna.
She was a native and life-
long resident of Jackson
County, a homemaker and
a charter member of the
Salem Wesleyan Church.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, Ar-
thur David and Sylvia
McKinnie; one daughter,
Eloise McMillian; four sis-
ters, Trudy McMillian,
Jossie McMillian, Nadine
Neel and Iduma Richards;
three brothers, Mac
McKinnie, Bo McKinnie
and Grady McKinnie; one
son, Billy McMillian; one
grandson, Michael
McMillian; and one grand-
daughter, Cynthia Tew.
Survivors are two sons,
Douglas McKinnie and wife
Naomi of Sneads, and Wil-
liam "Bill" McKinnie of
Marianna; two daughters,
Millie Saylor and husband
Gene of Marianna, and
Betty Tew and husband
Talmadge of Dothan, Ala.;
eight grandchildren; sever-
al great-grandchildren; and
.a host of nieces and neph-
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Thursday, April

14, at the Salem Wesleyan
Church near Sneads, with
the Revs. Roger Myers, Jack
Howell, Gino Mayo and Bill
Pevy officiating. Interment
will follow in the church
cemetery, with James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends at 1 p.m. Thursday,
April 14, one hour prior to
funeral at Salem Wesleyan
Church, 2764 Salem'
Church Road, Sneads.
Very special thanks to
Emerald Coast Hospice
and staff, Marianna Health
and Rehabilitation Center
and staff, and Dr. Joe Gay
and staff. Expressions of
sympathy may be made
online at

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

John Russell

John Russell, 75, of
Bascom died Monday,
April 11, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Born in Providence, R.I.,
John lived for a number of
years in Bascom. He served
in the Army, retiring after
24 years of service.
He is survived by his
wife, Betty J. Russell of

Bascom; one stepson, Ran-
dall Ganey and wife Au-
drey, and one stepdaugh-
ter, Cynthia Chambley, all
of Dothan, Ala.; one
brother-in-law, Robert An-
derson and wife Mary of
Bascom; one sister-in-law,
Joan Wright and husband
Lonnie of Defuniak
Springs; three grandchil-
dren; and one great-
The funeral service will
be 10 a.m. Friday, April 15,
at Maddox Chapel, with the
Rev. Lonnie Wright officiat-
ing. Burial will be in
Bascom Baptist Cemetery,
with James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
The family will receive
friends 6 to 8 p.m. Thurs-
day night at James & Sikes
Maddox Chapel.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at

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

Hollis A. Wade

The funeral service for
Hollis A. Wade will be 11
a.m. Wednesday, April 13,
at Maddox Chapel. Burial
will follow in Pinecrest Me-
morial Gardens.


House speaker seen as reining in
state's judiciary
TALLAHASSEE As the state's judicial
branch is learning, hell hath no fury like
a House speaker scorned.
After the Florida Supreme Court
Tossed a trio of his proposed constitu-
tional amendments off the ballot last
year, House Speaker Dean Cannon
struck back this session, leading the
introduction of proposals to rein in the
That legislative revenge carried out
by the Republican majority was quick
and far-reaching. It included measures
to fracture the Supreme Court in two,
take over the court system's internal
rulemaking process and open miscon-
duct investigations of judges to public
Some of the measures soon hit bumps
in Senate committees amid concerns

From Page 1A

coming into an overall good situation as
he takes a seat on the council.
"Grand Ridge just went though an au-
dit and we have 229 days of reserves,"
'Edenfield said. "That means that, if the
city didn't bring in any more money, not
one more dime, for the next 229 days, the
city could function; that means some-
body's doing something right at city hall.
J.R. (Moneyham, the city manager) and
the city assistants are doing a good job,
and the city council is making good de-.
Incumbent Jim Neel won re-election to
Seat One on the town council, gathering
110 votes to defeat challenger Donald
Wayne Barbee, who received 87 votes.
The city also had a question on the
ballot related to alcohol sales. The non-
binding municipal referendum asked
whether people were in favor of allow-
ing the sale of beer and wine on Sunday.
More people voted no than yes; 117 peo-
ple voted no, compared to 77 yes votes.
Of 517 registered voters in Grand Ridge,
185 cast votes Tuesday for a voter turn-
out of 36 percent.
In Marianna, Group 4 candidate Rico
Williams won by a healthy margin,
gathering 106 votes. Opponent Loretha
Brown got 50 votes.
Williams said he hopes to establish
programs to help bridge the gap between
the elderly and the youth of his neigh-
borhood in a way that will take advan-
tage of the wisdom older citizens have to
offer. As he learned of his win Tuesday,
Williams headed from the polls directly
to see his grandmother at the nursing
home where she lives, to give her the
news of his win.

From Page 1A

worker eventually brought a ladder and
freed the cats from the ceiling.
The real mystery is how the cats got in
the ceiling in the first place. McDaniel
guessed the cats found a way to get into
the school to find shelter during the bad
weather last week. But they'll probably
never know the real reason.
McDaniel said she was just glad the in-
cident didn't interrupt testing.
Riverside Elementary guidance coun-
selor and FCAT test coordinator Melody
Pender didn't expect real cats to be one
of the things she would have to deal with

From Page 1A
investigation/testing of insulation and
other materials," the letter stated.
Baker believes an agreement to do this
work was already reached, around nine
months ago.
The commission is set to meet in ex-
ecutive session a't 5 p.m. on April 29,
at which time it could decide whether
to proceed with a lawsuit or continue
working on an agreement between the
In a mediation progress report from
August, 2010, it was noted that the coun-
ty had identified a partial list of issues to
be addressed. The roofing system was
one of those.
The report noted that the roofing sys-
tem allegedly included "weeps in the
roof deck system and a thermal differen-
tial between the bottom of the roof deck
and the air space adjoining it."
The progress report also noted "mold
and mold remediation," "insulation in
the concrete block walls, as designed,"
and "drilled vent holes" which, at the
time of the report, had not been filled.
The holes had been drilled in an at-
tempt to identify and address some of
the complaints that surfaced after the
building was occupied. Compliance is-
sues regarding the air handling system

about judicial independence. But House
leaders reworked the bills, and they
look likely to become law this legislative
session. Some of the latest scaled-back
proposals would:
) Allow for Senate confirmation of
Supreme Court justices appointed by
the governor, but would guarantee
automatic appointment if senators don't
vote within 90 days.
Leave the ability to make court
rules, such as those governing the use
of evidence, with the judiciary. But the
Legislature could repeal a court rule it
dislikes if it explains why. The judiciary
could then adopt a revised rule more in
line with the Legislature's intent.
) Leave the vote total needed for ju-
dicial retention elections at 50 percent.
A previous proposal would have raised
that to 60 percent to stay in office.
The Associated Press

"She's always told me I was destined
for greatness," Williams said. "She's al-
ways been one of my biggest supporters,
so I'm going to give her the news and a
kiss on the forehead, and then a whole
bunch of friends and family are going
with me to Beef'O'Brady's to celebrate,"
Williams said.
Annie Mae Williams is one of the el-
ders who inspire his own life. She will
be 82 next month, Williams said, and
continues to be an important pillar for
him. Williams said he thinks it's incum-
bent upon him as a city leader to make
sure today's young people have oppor-
tunities to learn from the elders of their
community. He also expects to establish
a neighborhood watch program, youth
and community education programs
and keep the neighborhood informed
on city issues as he takes his place on the
Marianna City Commission.
There are 605 registered voters in
Group 4, and 98 voted at the polls in
Tuesday's race. There were 54 absentee
ballots cast, for a total voter turnout of
25.7 percent.
In Sneads, there were three city council
seats on the ballot.
In Group Three, incumbent Jimmy
L. Wright prevailed with 233 votes over
challenger Wayne C. McClamma Jr., who
received 195 votes.
In Group Four, newcomer Sammy
McAlpin ousted incumbent Mike Weeks.
The challenger-received 239 votes, while
Weeks received 189.
In Group Five, Helen Grice prevailed
in a field of four candidates. Grice took
199 votes. Paula Stone was the next clos-
est, with 119 votes. Butch Edwards got 79
votes, and Patricia Lindahl received 27
There were 435 ballots cast, a 40.8 per-
cent turnout of the 1,066 registered vot-

on test day.
Pender said the mother cat and kittens
were put in a box and given some food.
She hopes to find someone who can
take all three of them for now, because
the kittens are too young to be separated
from the mother.
The mother cat is calico with a bobtail
and green eyes. The kittens, which are
just a couple of weeks old, are white and
cream colored with blue eyes.
There's a Writing FCAT cat in Jackson
County too. Earlier this year, a guidance
counselor at Sneads Elementary School
was working on preparing materials
for the writing FCAT when she heard a
noise coming from the ceiling. The next
day, she discovered it was a cat after she
heard it meowing.

were also noted, as well as a reference to
a vertical crack in the fire marshal's of-
fice in the building. Compliance issues
for assembly-rated rooms were also ref-
Without agreeing or disagreeing with
the issues cited in that section of the
report, the contractor and architect
agreed that "On or before Oct. 1, 2010,
the contractor will make such testing as
is reasonably appropriate to determine
whether the concrete block wall cells are
filled with insulation to meet the specifi-
cations, and, to the extent required, shall
install such insulation in accordance
with the specifications..."
The report also says that the contrac-
tor would, on or before Sept. 1, 2010,
"completely fill air-tight the temporary
vent holes," and that the contractor
"may evaluate the need to make changes
to the air handling system to bring the
system in full compliance with all appli-
cable codes."
The contractor agreed to "investigate
and evaluate, and if appropriate, repair
the crack" referred to in the report.
The architect agreed to authorize and
direct its consultants to further investi-
gation items noted in the report and to
share with the county and its consultant
recommendations to resolve the issues.
According to Baker, the consultant has
not returned since that progress report
was filed last August.

Jackson County Vault & Mornumnts
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Quii/y Service i A/f Mti,da/,hi PM4c'
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W H0.1 W 9 H 0Wi9 MiR IM 50-48 .1f. 51 I| L


James likes




Soon a year will have passed since the Deepwater Horizon accident in the Gulf.
From the beginning, we have taken responsibility for the cleanup. Our commitment
to the Gulf remains unchanged, as does our responsibility to keep you informed.

C r'..-iited to the Gulf
No oil has flowed into the Gulf since July 15th. As our efforts continue, nearly 100%
of the waters are open and the beaches are clean and open. To ensure its safety,
Gulf seafood has been more rigorously tested by independent researchers and
experts than any other seafood in the world. To date, BP has spent more than
$13 billion in clean-up costs.

i'. :-" -re the E 'nnirinment
An additional $282 million has been spent on environmental issues, including wildlife
rescue and restoration of wildlife refuges across the region. We have also committed
$500 million to the Gulf of Mexico Research Institute to fund scientific studies on the
potential impact of the spill.

.-.-. to .':...lN tie Economy
$5 billion in claims have already been paid. We've committed $20 billion to an
independent fund to pay for environmental restoration and all legitimate claims,
including lost incomes. More than $200 million in grants have been made to the
Gulf Coast States to promote tourism and seafood.

Learn and the Lessons
This was a'tragedy that never should have happened. Our responsibility is to learn
from it and share with competitors, partners, governments and regulators to help
ensure that it never happens again.

We know we haven't always been perfect but we are working to live up to our
commitments, both now and in the future.

For more information, please visit

bp .


2011 BP. E&P

-- 8A WEDNESDAY, April 13, 2011


.[, ^ ^.r ? . .. 7 -' . ^ . "W

Indians lose five-run lead

Chipola gives up

nine in eighth to

Gulf Coast

Floridan Sports Editor

The Gulf Coast. Commodores
scored nine runs in the eighth inning
to stage an improbable rally past the
Chipola Indians on Monday night,
winning at Chipola Field 10-6.
The win gave the fourth-prace Com-
modores a series win over Chipola,
and it put the Indians a game behind
Northwest Florida State in the loss
column at the top of the Panhandle

Conference standings.
Chipola led 6-1 through seven in-
nings thanks to a big afternoon from
Geno Escalante, who went 4 for 5
with a home run and three RBI.
Austin Southall was just about as
good on the mound for the Indians,
starting and giving up just one run
on four hits, no walks and five strike-
outs in six innings.
Travis Higgs came on in relief and
pitched a perfect seventh inning,
but things started to fall apart for the
freshman in the eighth.
D'Andre Toney hit the first pitch
he saw in the inning over the fence
for a solo home run. Nick Ratajczak
followed immediately with another
home run to make it a 6-3 game.
After Mike Maddle singled and
Josh Jonas walked, Chipola coach

Jeff Johnson made a move to the
bullpen, bringing on LJ Hollins.
Erik Starace then singled to load
the bases, and pinch-hitter Michael
Wells walked to force the fourth Gulf
Coast run to the plate.
Matt Marsh then came on in relief
to take his turn, and struck out Tyler
Weir for the first out of the inning.
Hope of getting out of the jam was
short-lived as Marsh hit Kyle Porter
to force in another run, and Terrance
Gore singled to left to tie the game,
Toney then followed with his sec-
ond hit of the inning, an RBI single to
score Wells to put the Commodores
on top.
Ratajczak reached on a Chipola

See INDIANS, Page 2B

\ .<. "5 It :
Chipola's Geno Escalante is greeted at home base by Sasha
LaGarde after his home run Monday night against Gulf Coast.-


Looking to stay at top

Lady Indians face
Lady Eagles in
key doubleheader

Floridan Sports Editor

The No. 6 Chipola Lady Indians will
look to keep pace at the top of the
Panhandle Conference standings to-
day when they host a doubleheader
against the Tallahassee Lady Eagles.
The Lady Indians (10-2) and North-
west Florida State Lady Raiders (10-2)
are tied atop the league, and will face
off on Saturday in Niceville in a dou-
bleheader that could end up deciding
the Panhandle champion.
For that to happen, Chipola must
first take care of business today, while
the Lady Raiders
will' try to keep
"If we do what hold of first on
we can do, and the road today
control what against Gulf
we can control, Coast.
we' be in a Chipola coach
we'll ina Belinda Hendrix
goodspotgoing said that her
into Saturday's team isn't look-
games." ing ahead to Sat-
Belinda Hendrix, urday just yet,
Chipola coach with wins today
still critical to
earning another
Panhandle crown.
"We're real excited to be in the posi-
tion we're in," the coach said. "One of
our goals at the start of the season was
to have another conference cham-
pionship. The way we feel, and what
we've preached to the girls, is that if
we handle our own business, we'll be
"If we do what we can do, and control
what we can control, we'll be in a good
spot going into Saturday's games."
The Lady Indians swept TCC in the
first meeting between the teams on
March 24 in Tallahassee, winning by
scores of 6-1 and 2-1.
Pitching led the way for Chipola that
day, with the sophomore combination
of Brittany Black and Liz Krauser com-

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n A,

* -'-a r ii

V -


Cr. ,~
I.--. a~;
~~VY .

-" ,, ,' W
*-* 4


Chipola's Dana Cauthen gets a hit against Pensacola at a recent game.

bining to limit the Lady Eagles to two State on March 30 and has won four
earned runs on 11 hits and three walks in a row overall.
in 14 total innings. The Lady Indians dominated
Chipola has lost just once since then

- a 10-5 loss to Northwest Florida


High School track



at meet

Floridan Sports Editor

The Marianna Bulldogs track team
competed in the Chiles Capital City
Track & Field Championships in Talla-
hassee on Saturday.
The Bulldog. boys finished 12th out
of 16 teams in the event. The Marianna
girls took seventh out of 14 squads.
The top finisher for the girls was Latia
Bass, who took first in the girls' shot put
with a mark of 35 feet, 1.5 inches. Bass
also finished fifth in the discus throw
with a mark of 90 feet, 6 inches.
Shakira Hansford also had a nice day
for the Marianna girls, taking third in
the 300 meter hurdles with a time of
52.43 seconds, while also taking llth
in the long jump, and seventh in the
triple jump vith a mark of 31 feet, 5.75
Treshae Patterson gave Marianna a
top 10 finish by taking seventh in the
girls' 400 meter dash with a time of
1:07.9, while Lindsey Toole came in
eighth in the 1600 meter run with a time
of 6:00.91.
Toole also took sixth in the 3200 meter
run at 14:04.02.
For the Marianna boys, Qua Brigham
led the way by taking fourth in the 300
meter hurdles with a time of 42.58 sec-
Quayshawn Johnson also had a fourth-
place finish in the long jump with a mark
of 20 feet, 7 inches.
Isaiah McFarland took fifth for Mari-
anna in the 1600 meter run with a time
of 4:55.6, while Cox was seventh at
McFarland and Cox both had top 10
finishes in the 3200 meter run as well,
with McFarland coming in at eighth at
11:34.17, and Cox in ninth at 11:46.09.
Cox also took fifth in the pole vault
with a mark of 9 feet, 6 inches.
In the relay races, Marianna boys
placed sixth in the 4 x 100 relay, and
then fifth in the 4 x 400.

Lady Pirates make it six

straight with 8-0 victory

Floridan Sports Editor

The Sneads Lady Pirates con-
tinued their recent hot streak
Monday night in Tallahassee,
beating North Florida Christian
8-0 for their sixth consecutive
The Lady Pirates picked up 10
hits on the night, scoring a run in
the second, two in the third, two
in the fourth and three more in
the fifth.
Karissa Childs started in the
circle and went all seven innings
for the win, allowing five hits, no
walks and striking out seven.
It was yet another dominant
effort by the Lady Indians, who
have won the last four games by
a total score of 49-0.
"We're playing real well right
now," Sneads coach Kelvin John-
son said.
"The big thing is that we're
starting to hit the ball really well.

We were facing a left-hander
(Monday), and she pitched well,
but we were still able to get 10
hits and eight runs. I was really
impressed with our hitting, es-
pecially the girls at the bottom of
the lineup."
Ashlen Wilson put.Sneads on
the board first with an RBI single
in the second inning to score
DeAnne Berry, with Kayla Rabon
adding a two-RBI double in the
third to score Childs and Cam-
bridge Chason for a 3-0 lead.
In the fourth, singles by Wil-
son, Joni Bonine, and Kayla Kelly
loaded the bases with one out,
and a ground ball to shortstop
by Childs resulted in an error
that allowed two more Sneads
runs to score.
Wilson continued her great
night in the fifth, stroking a two-
run double off of the left-field
fence to make it 7-0, and then
scoring on a double by Bonine.
While the offense was in high

gear, Childs was in cruise control
in the circle as usual.
The senior has now gone 29
straight innings without allow-
ing a run, and has only given up
one run in her last 34 innings,
and four runs in her last nine
In that time, Childs has struck
out 64 batters and walked only
"She's really in a zone right
now," Johnson said of his ace.
"She's been completely domi-
nant out there, and our defense
is playing really well also."
Sneads is now 16-7 on the sea-
son and was scheduled to take
on Maclay on Tuesday night
in its last home game of the
The Lady Pirates will finish
the regular season on April 15
on the road against Marianna
before the District 2-2A tourna-
ment, which begins April 18 in

Sneads' Jonie Bonine catches a fly to right field Friday against Cottondale. L

i!. u
'a* t.

1____1_^_1^(1__11_1__._____ 11

__1_1__111111111~~II_~ -----~111_1~__11



Raiders win

fourth straight,

defeat Eagles

Floridan Sports Editor

The Northwest Florid
State Raiders completed
sweep of the Tallahass
Eagles on Tuesday nig
in Tallahassee, scoring fi
runs in the seventh i
ning, and then squeezil
out the winning run in tl
ninth for a 9-8 victory.
The win was the four
in a row for the Raider
who sit atop the Panha
die Conference standing
with a record of 14-4. T]
Raiders won the first tv
games of the series cor
fortably by scores of 12
and 16-2. Tuesday's gan
required a bit more work
Northwest found itsi
behind 6-3 after a two-R
double by the Eagles' D
vid Donald in the botto
of the sixth inning. TI
Raiders didn't take long
reclaim the lead.
Danny Collins singled
lead off the top of the se
enth and scored on a TC
error to make it a two-n
TCC reliever Brett A
drzejewski issued a base
loaded walk to Ben Bridg
to score another run, ai
Ryan Welke reached (
another error that broug
Jordan Demos to the pla
to tie the game.
Ben Hernandez put tl

From Page 1B
Pensacola State on April
2 at home, sweeping the
doubleheader by a com-
bined score of 17-0.
They then used a pair of
stunning late-game rallies
to sweep two games from
.Gulf Coast on April 5, win-
ning 6-4 and 9-6.
Despite losing their last
game a 5-3 defeat to
Gulf Coast the Lady
Eagles enter today on a bit

From Page 1B
error that scored Por-
ter, and a walk to Maddle
forced home yet another
Gulf Coast run to make it
An RBI sacrifice fly by Jo-
nas scored Toney, before a
strikeout of Starace merci-
fully ended the inning for
Nick Allbritton came
on in relief for Gulf Coast
to start the bottom of the
eighth, and he quickly-re-
tired the side in order.
In the bottom of the
ninth, Sasha LaGarde
walked to start the inning.
Dillon Vitale then hit into a
5-4-3 double play to quell
any notion of a comeback.
Tyrone Dawson singled
to give Chipola another
base runner, after which

Raiders ahead with a two-
RBI double to make it an
8-6 game.
da The Eagles fought back,
Sa scratching out two runs in
ee the bottom of the eighth
ht on a pair of RBI singles by
ve Gregg Bennis and Garrett
n- Tinsley to make it 8-8.
ng In the top of the ninth,
he yet another TCC defensive
miscue allowed the Raid-
th ers to score, with a wild
rs, throw by shortstop Kyle
n- Marks scoring DeAndre
gs Waldburg from third base
he for the go-ahead run.
ro After entering in the
n- eighth inning, Northwest
-6 reliever Matthew Howard
ne came back out for the bot-
. tom of the ninth and re-
elf tired three straight batters
BI after surrendering a lead-
a- off walk to Chris Norton.
m Howard got the win for
he Northwest, going an in-
to ning and 2/3, and allow-
ing one hit, one walk and
to striking out three.
v- Hernandez led the Raid-
C ers offensively, going 3
am for 5 with five RBI, while
Bridges was 2 for 3 with a
n- run and an RBI.
s- Bennis had a huge day
es for the Eagles in the loss,
Id going 2 for 3 with a two-
on run home run, three runs
ht and four RBI.
.te The Raiders will begin a
three-game series with the,
he Indians today in Niceville.

of a hot streak, having won
four of their last five af-
ter dropping four straight
conference games earlier
in the season.
Between splits with Gulf
Coast and Northwest, Tal-
lahassee also swept Pen-
sacola State, winning by
scores of 3-0 and.9-1.
The Lady Eagles are 6-8
in the Panhandle, and have
already qualified for the
FCCAA state tournament.
The first game today be-
gins at 4 p.m. with the sec-
ond to follow at 6 p.m.

Allbritton struck out Adam
Bigale to end the game.
Ben Tidwell started on
the mound for Gulf Coast
andwent five innings, but it
was Christo Jones who got
the win with two innings of
relief, allowing two earned
runs on four hits, one walk
and two strikeouts.
Toney finished the day
4 for 5 with two runs and
three RBI to lead the Com-
modores offensively, while
Gore was 2 for 5 with two
runs and an RBI.
Dawson and Garison
Boston added two hits
each for Chipola, and
Mack Harrison had a hit
and an RBI.
The Indians fell to 10-5
in Panhandle play with the
loss, and will take on first-
place Northwest Florida
State (14-4) today in the
first of a three-game series
in Niceville at 5 p.m.

Junior varsity girls softball


The Sneads High School juniqr varsity Lady Indians, top row (from left) Alaynah Weiss, Alex Maphis, Shelbi Byler, coach
Shawn Graham, Brandi Strickland, Jenna Poole and Mackenzie May; bottom row, Micah Williams, Amber Avriett, Mallory
McDaniel, Annastasia Lollie, and Morgan Gainer.

Lady Pirates finish 15-1

Floridan Sports Editor

The Sneads Lady Pirates junior
varsity team recently concluded
its season, a campaign that ended
with a stellar mark of 15-1.
The record is even more impres-
sive considering the fact that the
Lady Pirates had just three sopho-
mores on the team, with the rest
"We had a great season," Sneads
coach Shawn Graham said Tuesday.
"The future looks bright for Sneads
"I think it's just a tribute to Grand
Ridge Middle School having such
a great program, and us having
great' parents putting in the time
and effort to sometimes make their
daughters concentrate on working
hard at something that turns out to
be a lot of fun for them in the long
The work paid off for the Lady Pi-
rates, who had several players bat
over .500 for the season.
Alaynah Weiss had a team-best

.590 batting average, before being
pulled up to the. varsity midway
through the season.
Brandy Strickland led all Sneads
players who finished the season on
the JVwith a .525 average, while also
winning all four of her decisions as
a pitcher, and posting a 0.85 ERA.
Mackenzie May, Mallory McDan-
iel and Shelbi Byler all batted better
than .500 for Sneads as well.'
In the circle, the Lady Pirates were
led by dominant sophomore Am-
ber Averitt, who went 11-1 on the
season with a 0.75 ERA, striking out
67 batters in 60 innings.
"Amber was a very dominant
pitcher this year," Graham said.
"Having her made playing defense
a lot easier because you know your
pitcher is going to throw strikes and
keep you in the ballgame.
"We're very excited to have her in
the program, not just for this year,
but in the years to come when Ka-
rissa Childs leaves."
Childs, the senior varsity ace for
the Lady Pirates, will graduate this
spring and head to Chipola to play

for coach Belinda Hendrix's Lady
Indians in the fall, leaving Averitt as
the successor on the varsity.
"It definitely helps soften the blow
of losing Karissa," Graham said of
Averitt's ascension this season.
The coach said he believes all of
his girls are ready to make the leap
to varsity next season, although it
will admittedly be a challenging
"The varsity level is definitely a
lot more talented than a lot of the
teams we faced, but I honestly be-
lieve that we won't have much of a
letdown next year," Graham said.
"These girls have prepared them-
selves and done well throughout
their career. They're ready to take
that next step."
With eight senior starters set to
move on from the varsity team after
this season, the JV Lady Pirates will
certainly have their opportunity.
"There will be some bumps and
bruises along the way," Graham
said, "but I think they'll learn quick-
ly enough to where we should still
be a contending team next year."

Lady Eagles, Commodores

split softball doubleheader

Floridan Sports Editor

The Tallahassee Lady Eagles split
a doubleheader with the Gulf Coast
Lady Commodores on Monday
night in Tallahassee, winning the
first game 3-0 before falling 5-3 in
the second.
In the first game, a brilliant
pitching performance by Emily
Smethurst carried the Lady Eagles
to victory, with Smethurst pitching
a one-hit shutout, walking just one
batter all game.
Kirsten Grant had two hits to
lead TCC, and Xia Wilson was 1. for
3 with a home run. However, the
Lady Eagles fell short of a sweep

in the second game, blowing a 3-0
lead through five innings.
Sara Scott started in the circle for
TCC and pitched 5 1/3 scoreless,
hitless innings before a walk and
two errors loaded the bases with no
outs in the sixth.
Kate Klimovich came on in re-
lief to pitch, but Caitlin Ortiz hit a
three-run home run to tie the game
for Gulf Coast.
The Lady Commodores added
two more runs in the seventh inning
off the freshly-inserted Smethurst
on an RBI groundout by Heather
Schulz and an error by Smethurst
that allowed Whitney Horton to
In the bottom of the seventh,

Tallahassee's Jessica Cavallero was
issued a walk by Gulf Coast reliever
Shelby Watson to start the inning,
and then moved to second on a
passed ball.
Watson got Alexis Anderson to fly
out, and Amanda Ake and Alanna
Leasau to ground out to end the
game. Watson pitched two score-
less innings to earn the'win in relief
of starter Michaela Hamilton, who
gave up three earned runs on six
hits, one walk and four strikeouts in
five innings.
Smethurst took the loss.
The Lady Eagles fell to 6-8 in the
Panhandle Conference, and they
neit travel to Marianna today to
take on the Chipola Lady Indians.

Sports Briefs

High School Baseball
Thursday Chipley at
Graceville, 6 p.m.; Rutherford
at Marianna, 6 p.m.; Malone at
Bethlehem, 6 p.m.
Friday -Vernon at Sneads, 6
p.m.; South Walton at Graceville,
6 p.m.; Altha at Malone, 6 p.m.;
Marianna at Arnold, 6:30 p.m.;
Cottondale at Ponce De Leon,

High School Softball
Wednesday Mosley at Mari-
anna, 6 p.m.
Thursday--Malone at Gracev-
ille, 5 p.m.; Marianna at Liberty
County, 5:30 p.m.
Friday Sneads at Marianna,
6 p.m.; Altha at Graceville, 6
p.m.; Malone at Poplar Springs,

Chipola Baseball
Chipola begins a three-game
set with Northwest Florida State
today in Niceville at 5 p.m.

The Indians will play the sec-
on'd game of the series Friday at
home at 2 p.m., and then finish
the series Saturday in Niceville
at 1 p.m.

Chipola Softball
The Chipola Lady Indians will
host a doubleheader against
Tallahassee today at 4 p.m. and
6 p.m., then finish the week Sat-
urday against Northwest Florida
State in Niceville at 1 p.m. and
3 p.m.

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

school showcase at Chipola
Field on May 14 at 9 a.m.
Those interested can go to and go to the
baseball web site to get a bro-
chure, or call coach Addison at
850-718-2243, or coach Johnson
at 850-718-2302.
Cost for the showcase is also

FSU Annual Scholarship
Golf Tournament
The 2011 Panhandle Seminole
Club's annual golf tournament
will be held April 29 at Indian
Springs Golf Club in Marianna
to again raise scholarship funds
for local FSU students.
This tournament, along with
another fund-raiser, has helped
provide $20,000 over the past
five years to deserving local
students and help further their
Registration and warm-up
will begin at 12 p.m. with the
shotgun start at 1 p.m. for this

four-man scramble event.
Cash prizes will be awarded to
the first-, second-, and third-
place teams.
Additional prizes will be given
for longest drive, straightest
drive, closest to the pin and so

Golf Tournament
The 3rd annual Rob Fowler
Memorial golf tournament
will be held May 7 at Dogwood
Lakes Golf & Country Club in
Registration will be at 8 a.m.,
with an 8:30 a.m. tee-off. Format
is four-man scramble, and entry
fee is $50 per person, includ-
ing green fee, cart and catered
To sponsor or pre-register, call
Kevin Taylor at 850-326-1525, or
Brian Taylor at 850-381-4894.

Fast-Pitch Softball
Fast-pitch softball club team
LA Smooth is looking for a

pitcher for its 10U travel team.
The club is based out of Ash-
ford, Ala.
For further information, call
Stacy Harper at 334-726-1640.

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

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



sco re WEDNESDAY,APRIL13,2011 + 3B

East Division
W L Pet GB
Baltimore 6 3 .667 -
New York 5 4 .556 1
Toronto 5 5 .500 1
Boston 2 8 .200 4'
Tampa Bay 2 8 .200 4'
Central Division
W L Pet GB
Cleveland 8 2 .800 -
Kansas City 6 3 .667 1
Chicago 6 4 .600 2
Detroit 4 7 .364 4'
Minnesota 3 6 .333 4
West Division
W L Pet GB
Texas 9 2 .818 -
Los Angeles 5 5 .500 3'
Oakland 5 .5 .500 3
Seattle 3 7 .300 5
Texas 2, Detroit 0
Tampa Bay 16, Boston 5
Oakland 2, Chicago White Sox 1, 10 innings
Cleveland 4, L.A. Angels 0
Seattle 8, Toronto 7
Detroit 5, Texas 4
Baltimore at New York, ppd., rain
Tampa Bay at Boston, Late
Kansas City at Minnesota, Late
Oakland at Chicago White Sox, Late
Cleveland at L.A. Angels, Late
Toronto at Seattle, Late
Texas (Bush 0-0) at Detroit (Scherzer2-0),
1:05 p.m.
Kansas City (Davies 0-1) at Minnesota (Liriano
0-2), 1:10 p.m.
Oakland (Anderson 0-1) at Chicago White Sox
(Danks 0-1), 2:10 p.m.
Toronto (Drabek 1-0) at Seattle (Vargas 0-1),
3:40 p.m.
Baltimore (Tillman 0-0) at N.Y. Yankees
(AJ.Burnett 2-0), 7:05 p.m.
Cleveland (C.Carrasco 1-1) at L.A. Angels
(E.Santana 0-1), 7:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Shields 0-1) at Boston (Lackey
1-1), 7:10 p.m.

East Division
W L Pet GB
Philadelphia 7 2 .778 -
Florida 5 4 .556 2
Washington 4 5 .444 3
Atlanta 4 6 .400 3
New York 4 6 .400 3%
Central Division
W L Pet GB
Cincinnati 7 3 .700 -
Chicago 5 5 .500 2 .
Milwaukee 5 5 .500 2
Pittsburgh 5 5 .500 2
St Louis 4 6 .400 3
Houston 2 8 .200 5
West Division
W L Pet GB
Colorado 7 2 .778 -
Los Angeles 6 4 .600 1
Arizona 4 5 .444 3
San Diego 4 5 .444 3
San Francisco 4 6 .400 3'

Colorado 7, N.Y. Mets 6
Chicago Cubs 5, Houston 4
St Louis 8, Arizona 2
Cincinnati 3, San Diego 2
L.A. Dodgers 6, San Francisco 1
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, ppd., rain
Philadelphia at Washington, Late
Colorado at New York, ppd., rain

_ l IIU

Tampa Bay Rays left fielder Sam Fuld hits the wall as he tries to field a
double by Boston Red Sox's Jed Lowrie during the second inning of a game
Tuesday at Fenway Park in Boston.

Florida at Atlanta, Late
Chicago Cubs at Houston, Late
St. Louis at Arizona, Late
Cincinnati at San Diego, Late
L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, Late
Cincinnati (T.Wood 1-1) at San Diego (Stauffer
0-1), 6:35 p.m.
Milwaukee (Marcum 1-1) at Pittsburgh (Cor-
reia 2-0), 7:05 p.m.
Philadelphia (Halladay 1-0) at Washington
(Lannan 1-0), 7:05 p.m.
Colorado (Rogers 1-0) at N.Y. Mets (Dickey 1-1),
7:10 p.m.
Florida (Jo.Johnson 1-0) at Atlanta (T.Hudson
2-0), 7:10 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Zambrano 1-0) at Houston
(W.Rodriguez 0-1), 8:05 p.m.
St. Louis (Westbrook 0-1) at Arizona (I.Kennedy
1-0), 9:40 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers (Lilly 0-1) at San Francisco
(J.Sanchez 0-1), 10:15 p.m.

(x-if necessary)
Washington vs. New York Rangers
Wednesday, April 13: N.Y. Rangers at Wash-
ington, 7:30 p.m.
Friday, April 15: N.Y. Rangers at Washington,
7:30 p.m.
Sunday, April 17: Washington at N.Y. Rangers,
3 p.m.

Wednesday, April 20: Washington at N.Y.
Rangers, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia vs. Buffalo
Thursday, April 14: Buffalo at Philadelphia,
7:30 p.m.
Saturday, April 16: Buffalo at Philadelphia,
5 p.m.
Monday, April 18: Philadelphia at Buffalo, 7
Wednesday, April 20: Philadelphia at Buffalo,
7:30 p.m.
Boston vs. Montreal
Thursday, April 14: Mohtreal at Boston, 7 p.m.
Saturday, April 16: Montreal at Boston, 7 p.m.
Monday, April 18: Boston at Montreal, 7:30
Thursday, April 21: Boston at Montreal, 7 p.m.
Pittsburgh vs. Tampa Bay
Wednesday, April 13: Tampa Bay at Pitts-
burgh, 7 p.m.
Friday, April 15: Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh, 7
Monday, April 18: Pittsburgh at Tampa Bay,
7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, April 20: Pittsburgh at Tampa
Bay, 7 p.m.
Vancouver vs. Chicago
Wednesday, April 13: Chicago at Vancouver,
10 p.m.
Friday, April 15: Chicago at Vancouver, 10
Sunday, April 17: Vancouver at Chicago, 8
Tuesday, April 19: Vancouver at Chicago, 8

San Jose vs. Los Angeles
Thursday, April 14: Los Angeles at San Jose,
10 p.m.
Saturday, April 16: Los Angeles at San Jose,
10 p.m.
Tuesday, April 19: San Jose at Los Angeles,
10:30 p.m.
Thursday, April 21: San Jose at Los Angeles,
10:30 p.m.
Detroit vs. Phoenix
Wednesday, April 13: Phoenix at Detroit, 7
Saturday, April 16: Phoenix at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Monday, April 18: Detroit at Phoenix, 10:30
Wednesday, April 20: Detroit at Phoenix,
10:30 p.m.
Anaheim vs. Nashville
Wednesday, April 13: Nashville at Anaheim,
10:30 p.m.
Friday, April 15: Nashville at Anaheim, 10:30
Sunday, April 17: Anaheim at Nashville, 6 p.m.
Wednesday, April 20: Anaheim at Nashville,
8:30 p.m.

Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
y-Boston 55 26 .679 -
x-New York 42 38 .525 12
x-Philadelphia 41 40 .506 14
New Jersey 24 57 .296 31
Toronto 22 59 .272 33
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
y-Miami 57 J4 .704 -
x-Orlando 5130 .630 6
x-Atlanta 44 37 .543 13
Charlotte 33 48 .407 24
Washington 23 58 .284 34
Central Division
W L Pct GB
z-Chicago 60 20 .750 -
x-lndiana 37 44 .457 231
Milwaukee 34 47 .420 26
Detroit 29 52 .35831%1
Cleveland 18 63 .222 42
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
z-San Antonio 61 19 .763 -
x-Dallas 56 25 .691 5%
x-Memphis 46 34 .575 15
x-New Orleans 46 35 .568 15
Houston 42 39 .519 19
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
y-Oklahoma City55 26 .679 -
x-Denver 50 31 .617 5
x-Portland 47 33 .588 7
Utah 38 43 .469 17
Minnesota 17 64 .210 38
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
y-L.A. Lakers 55 25 .688 -
Phoenix 39 42 .481 16%
Golden State 35 46 .432 20
L.A. Clippers 31 50 .383 24
Sacramento 24 57 .296 31
x-clinched playoff spot
y-clinched division
z-clinched conference

Monday's Games
Miami 98, Atlanta 90
Charlotte 105, New Jersey 103
Orlando 95, Philadelphia 85
Washington 95, Boston 94, OT
Cleveland 110, Detroit 101
Milwaukee 93, Toronto 86
Utah 90, New Orleans 78
Dallas 98, Houston 91, OT
Denver 134, Golden State 111

7 p.m.
ESPN2 Philadelphia at Washing-
8 p.m.
WGN Chicago Cubs at Houston
8 p.m.
ESPN New Orleans at Dallas
10:30 p.m.
ESPN Memphis at L.A. Clippers
7 p.m.
VERSUS Playoffs, conference
quarterfinals, game 1, Phoenix at
Detroit *
9:30 p.m.
VERSUS Playoffs, conference
quarterfinals, game 1, New York
Rangers at Washington (joined in
10 p.m.
VERSUS Playoffs, conference
quarterfinals, game 1, Chicago at

Phoenix 135, Minnesota 127, OT
Oklahoma City 120, Sacramento 112
Tuesday's Games
Chicago at New York, Late
Memphis at Portland, Late
San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, Late
Wednesday's Games
Denver at Utah, 8 p.m.
New Jersey at Chicago, 8 p.m.
New Orleans at Dallas, 8 p.m.
Houston at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Milwaukee at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
New York at Boston, 8 p.m.
Atlanta at Charlotte, 8 p.m.
Washington at Cleveland, 8 p.m.
Indiana at Orlando, 8 p.m.
Detroit at Philadelphia, 8 p.m.
Miami at Toronto, 8 p.m.
Portland at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Memphis at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
San Antonio at Phoenix, 10:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Sacramento, 10:30 p.m.

Houston RHP Aneury Rodriguez three games,
pending appeal, and manager Brad Mills one
game and fined both undisclosed amounts as a
result of their ejections during Sunday's game
against the Marlins.
National League
Zimmerman on the 15-day DL, retroactive to
April 10. Recalled C Jesus Flores from Syracuse
National Hockey League
DALLAS STARS Fired coach Marc Crawford.
BUTLER Announced junior G Shelvin Mack
has declared for the NBA draft.
CONNECTICUT Announced junior G Kemba
Walker will enter the NBA draft.
FLORIDA Named John Pelphrey and Norm
Roberts men's assistant basketball coaches.
MIAMI Named Shawn Eichorst athletic
WINTHROP Named Marlene Stollings
women's basketball coach.


6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:301

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16 TBS Saved/ Saved/ Saved/ Saved/ Yes, Dear Yes, Dear
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APRIL 13,2011

0 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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24 DISC T riVita J. Robison Meyer Get Hot! American Gangs Hard Time (In Stereo) Hard Time Alaska Deadliest Catch B0 American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab
25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes a Wake Up With Al Day Planner Storm Storms Cantore Cantore
26 USA Law Order: Cl 'Hostage'** (2005, Action) Bruce Willis. House "Resignation" House "Ugly House (In Stereo) House "Games" a NCIS "Eye Spy" 0 NCIS Officer's sword. NCIS (In Stereo) E NCIS "Bloodbath" NCIS "Hiatus" r
28 FAM oyWorld Boy World What Like WhaLike Grounded 700Club The 700 Club FullHouse FullHouse Still Std Still Stnd Rules Rules My Wife MyWife 70s Show '70sShow 70Show 70sShow ilmore Girls StillStnd tiStnd
29 LIFE The Balancing Act (N) Desp.-Wives Grey's Anatomy a Will/Grace Will/Grace Chris Chris Chris iHow I Met How I Met How I Met American Justice Cold Case Files Ia Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries nIRtea egnon Pr..
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32 SYFY Sexy Face Million The Beast of Bray Road"(2005, Horror) E 'Hybrid'(2007, Suspense) Justine Bateman. 'Dog Soldiers"** (2002, Horror) "GingerSnaps Backc ThBegining'** 'igerSnaps: Unleashed"(2004, Horror) Star Trek: Enterprise
33 AMC 3x Faster New Hair SexyFace Pad Prog. 'DeathHunt** (1981) Charles Bronson. 'Mobsters"** (1991, Crime Drama) Christian Slater. R' "The Quick and the Dead"** (1995) Sharon Stone. TheAbyss'*** (1989, Science Fiction) Ed Hanis.'PG-S13'
34MTV AMTV:10 on Top AMTV (In Stereo) SiI. Library Sl. Library Sil. Library SII. Library SIl. Library SI. Library RJ Berger RJ Berger RJBerger RJBerger Fantasy Fantasy The Real Wdrld a The Real World The Seven 70s Show 70s Show '70s Show

35 BET (5:00) BET Inspiration
36 TOON Bakugan Beyblade
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6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:0 9:30 10:01: 1:0001:302:00 :303:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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3 News Wheel Survivor: Redemption Criminal Minds (N) C.M.: Suspect News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) News WTVY This Morning
5 News Wheel Minute to Win It 0 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark (N) Extra (N) The Bankruptcy Hour Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel7 Today
8 @ News Ent Middle Better Family Happy Happy family News Nightline Jimmy Kimmel Live Lopez Jim The Law Show Free $ ABC World News Now (N) 0 Morning News 13 This Morning
10 Two Men Two Men American Idol (N) (In Stereo Live) Breaking News HowMet Law & Order: SVU Frind Friend King-Hill Scrubs Lew and Jurnovoy The People's Court Pad Prog. Pad Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Pad Prog. Outdoor
11 0 NewsHour Dimension Secrets of the Dead Nova "The Bible's Buried Secrets" (In Stereo) Capitol Charlie Rose (N) cl T. Smiley Nova "The Bible's Buried Secrets" (In Stereo) Independent Leni (In Stereo) Frontline (In Stereo) Ribbon Place Lions
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14 NICK ICarly Sponge. My Wife My Wife Chris Chris Lopez Lopez The Nanny The Nanny The Nannys The Nanny Lopez Lopez My Wife My Wife Chris Chris The Nanny The Nanny Fam. Mat. Fam. Mat. Full House Full House
16 TBS King g Brown Browns There There Payne Payne Conan(N) Lopez Tonight (N) Conan LopezTonight "GaaxyQues'*** (1999, Comedy) Married Married Married Marred
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19 ESPN SportsCtr NBA NBA Basketball: New Orleans Hornets at Dallas Mavericks. NBA Basketball: Grizzlies at Clippers SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportCenter N) (Live) NBA Basketball: Grizzlies at Clippers SportsCenter X SportsCenter a
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21 DISN Good Good Good Good IAnother Cinderella Story"(2008) Shake It Good Good Hannah Hannah Wizards Wizards Suite Life Suite Life Phineas Phneas Little Little Jungle TImmy Chugging Agent Oso
22MAX 'FourChristmases' 'Running Scared"'*** (1986)'R'B "Repo Men'* (2010) Jude Law.'R' m "SinCity Daries 3: To Die For "Stargate" ** (1994) Kurt Russell. 'I Want Someone to Eat Cheese" "'hinestone'** (1984) SylvesterStatlone.
23 TNT Bones (In Stereo) Bones (In Stereo) Bones (In Stereo) Bones (In Stereo) CSI: NY (in Stereo) CS NY (In Stereo) CSl: NY (In Stereo) Southand (In Stereo) Cold Case (In Stereo) NUMB3RS (In Stereo) NUMB3RS "Velocity" Angel "Players" 0
24 DISC MythBusters 0 MythBusters as MythBusters (N) B S Beach S Beach MythBusters o MythBusters M S Beach S Beach Hard Time Alaska Wealth Teleworld Teleworld Smoking Paid Prog. Paid Prog. 9 Daysl MathMind
25TWC Weather Center 0a Weather Weather Weather/History Weather Center cB Weather Weather Weather/History Weather Center G Weather Weather Weather/History First Outlook Weather, 0 Wake Up With Al
26 USA NCIS"Hiatus" t NCIS "Love & War NCIS "Deliverance" NCIS "Jack Knife" NCIS "Bloodbath" CS: Crime Scene "MysticRiver*** 2 (2003, Crime Drama) Sean Penn. & Law Order: SVU Makeover Money LawOrder: Cl
28FAM "Freaky Fday"*** (2003, Comedy) "Beverly Hills Chihuahua"(2008, Comedy) The700 Club Fc Whose? Whose? PaidProg. PaidProg. GreatBra SexyAbs The700Clubr Get Hotl PaldProg. Prince LifeToday J.Meyer TriVita
29 LIFE Pawn Pawn The First 48 BE The First 480 Glamour Glamour Army Wives [0 Chris IHow I Met Glamour Glamour Reba WEN Hair Oreck Vac Pald Prog. TrlVia Paid Prog. 3x Faster Ahh Bra Zumba Fit NInja
30 A&E The First 48 B0 Dog Dog StorageBou Storage Storage Storage Dog Bounty Huter Dog Dog Sorge rage storage Storage og Bounty Hunter TrVlta Kill Germs Paid Prog. GreatBra Paid Prog. Money
32 SYFY Ghost Hunters I Ghost Hunters Ghost Hunters n Fact or Faked Ghost Hunters nt Fact or Faked Web Soup Web Soup Stargate Atlantis "Ghost Voyage'(2008, Suspense) m1 Pald Prog. GreenChef Paid Prog. Pald Prog.
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4.13 o LaungSloda M nalrl=C. o i by UFS, 2011
"He's been like that for three days after
hitting his thumb with a hammer."

NEA Crossword Puzzle


& 4" A- P0. -.~ -

1 Latch onto
5 Enjoin
8 "Kon--"
12 Pineapple
13 Dog's bark
14 Sporty
15 Yvette's
16 Delta de-
18 Trousers
20 Not theirs
21 ER staffers
22 Hole punch-
23 Long for
26 Garrulous
29 Concerning
(2 wds.)
30 Mr. Green-
31 Always,
to Whitman
33 Zilch
34 Burnoose
35 Grow ashen
36 Farm horse
38 Breathing
39 Casserole
40 IRS time
41 Carpet nail

Answer to Previous Puzzle




43 Turn
to bone
46 Used tires
48 Neck and
50 Toward
51 Estuary
52 Part of A.D.
53 transit
54 Answer
55 Wren's
1 Truck mfr.
2 Cheers
3 "The
4 Odd, plus
5 Enjoys the
6 Warmonger
of myth
7 P.O. service
8 Noisy dis-
9 Centurion's
10 Olin and
11 Adherent
17 Waterloo
19 Newschanel

37 Leans on
the horn
38 CD prede-
40 Mineral
41 Bartok or
42 66 and 1-80
43 Garfield's
canine pal
44 Not coarse
45 Strong
46 Rear-end
47 Place
of refuge
49 Decimal

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

4-13 @2011 by UFS, Inc.

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




PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "I want one place I can go that is not going to be
lewd, and I'm not sure there is anything left." Matt Drudge
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 4-13


Annie's Mailbox

Dear Annie: I'm a 47-year-old father of
four kids. My oldest, "Janet," is 24 and
lives on her own. I adopted Janet when
she was 2. Her mother made it clear that
Janet is to never know that she is not my
biological child. I have always treated
Janet the same as my other kids. Unfor-
tunately, Janet has inherited her mother's
tendency to drink and take advantage
of people. She appreciates nothing I've
done for her. I finally couldn't take it
anymore and stopped trying to help.
That was 18 months ago, and we haven't
spoken since. This is causing problems
with my other kids. They want me to
forgive everything. But I need Janet to
admit she is out of control. She hasn't re-
sponded to any of my past letters, so why
should I keep trying to make her see that
she needs to grow up and stop hurting
herself and her family?
Janet still owes me more than $21,000
in school loans and refuses to repay any


Yesterday, we looked at a four-spade con-
tract after East opened three diamonds. Today,
we have another one that looks similar but is
not. The reality is that South needs to take 10
Well, how should South plan the play after
ruffingWest's diamond lead?
East began with a textbook pre-emptive W
opening. South wanted to take a stronger ac- A
tion than a simple jump to four spades, but to
double, then to bid four spades, ought to show
at least two places to play (a second suit with
four or more cards in it). West let the adverse
vulnerability dissuade him from sacrificing,
though five diamonds doubled would have
cost only 200 points.
Against the original declarer, West was right
to pass over four spades. South ruffed the dia-
mond lead, drew trumps, cashed the heart ace,
and ran the heart jack. But East won with his
queen and shifted to the club jack. Declarer
lost one heart and three clubs.
After ruffing the first diamond, South should
lead a spade to the dummy, ruff a diamond,
return to dummy with another spade, and ruff
the diamond jack. Then South leads a club.
The defenders would take three tricks in the
suit, but what would they do next? If they lead
a heart, it finds the queen. If they play a minor-
suit card, declarer ruffs in one hand and dis-
cards his heart loser from the other.

of it. Now I am thinking of suing her.
I'm a firm believer in being responsible
for your actions. I also think it is time to
tell Janet about her biological father. It
may help her understand why she is so
different from her siblings. I'm hoping it
will also demonstrate that I'm the only
one who has been there for her. What

Dear Crossroad: Many biological
parents have these same issues with
irresponsible adult children. It's up to
you whether or not to sue Janet, but she
is not likely to repay the $21,000 either
way. However, we agree that she should
know about her biological origins not
because she will appreciate you more,
but because she deserves to have her
medical history. Consult a counselor who
deals with adopted children so you can
present it properly.

22 Moby
Dick's foe
23 Yang
24 Oklahoma
25 Woody's
26 Laird's
27 Greenish-
blue color
28 Talk over
the noise
30 Dry as dust
32 Home, in
the phone
34 Put up with
35 Earlysettler





North 04-13-11
4 J 10 76
Y K 109
4 643
'est East
3 4
? 7 6 4 3 ?5
K72 AQ 10 9 6 4 3
SAQ82 4 J 109
AAKQ 9852


Dealer: East
Vulnerable: East-West

South West North East
4 Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: 4 2


ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Don't just sit around and
fantasize about your big
dream, get out there and
take measures to make it
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Every once in a while,
the possibility for personal
gain can be stronger than
usual, and it might be one
of those times.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- It is possible that you
have two possible business
partnership arrangements
in the offing. Both could
take off.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Look for the negative
conditions that have had a
deleterious effect on your
work or career to start di-
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
There's a good chance that
you could spot something
propitious in a situation
that isn't obvious to others.
Keep it to yourself.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- It might be the perfect
time to bring to a posi-
tive conclusion a matter
that has been fraught with
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Don't be fearful of tack-
ling the huge project that's
on your mind. If your eval-
uations are realistic, the
results you're looking for
could be quite impressive.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) It behooves you to
devote some serious time
to an arrangement that
you believe has profitable
Dec. 21) Confine all risks
and gambles only to situa-
tions in which you have to-
tal control over all the key
elements involved.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) The fact that certain
friends and/or associates
are looking out for your
interests makes you rather
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Instead of think-
ing about what could go
wrong, start concentrating
on all the situations that
could go right.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) You're presently in
a cycle that could be ex-
cellent for fulfilling some
of your ambitions and/or
material needs.

. ...



Jackson County Floridan *

Wednesday, April 13, 2011- 5 B



BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
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.

For deadlines call tou~ann~nll-fe rvstwwW~foia~o


Auction & Real Estate, t.-
Integrity Where If Counts"

Antiques, Furniture, Coke Signs, Coke
Cooler, Bedroom Sets, Living Room
Furniture, Tom's Cookie Jars

Real Estate to be offered between 12-1PM
Toll Free: 1-877-793-0609
Office: 334-699-SELL (7355)
AL Lic #1675, 10% buyers premium.'
See website for upcoming auctions.
DO 12002

Text the unique code
DO 55555) to 88788
2. Receive a link io the
classified ad

B 10 14 E: It 1 1!
El O'U1--1 D 1.1

Wednesday, April 13, 2011


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



Steel Buildings
30x40, 50x100 (Others)
Time to Buy Now at Old Price
Prices going up Source: 11U
352-353-4047 DO 12024

2005 John Deere 4310, with Loader and Mower,
4wd, Price $4800,details at,
334-649-7826. DO 12041

Bed: Queen Craftmatic with headboard, mas-
sage heat. Barely used. Paid over $4,000. Ask-
ing $1,500 OBO. Call 334.702.0504 DO 12011

2005 John Deere 4310, with Loader and Mower,
4wd, Price $4800,details at,
334-649-7826. DO 12040

% Baby Things Store 4
SALE/BUY your things with us new and
used toys, cribs, swings, walkers, formula,
Etc.. Also 30 day "u tag" avail. 1330 Hartford
Hwy Suite 1, Dothan Call 334-794-6692
Pool Table 9ft Brunswick Professional Slate -
Asking $1,600. Contact Scott 334-714-5172 DO

LOST: Large male cat, solid gray/white in
Greenwood. $100 reward 850-303-4848
LOST: Male black panther looking cat, old, no
teeth,Grand Ridge Area reward 850-303-4848

1 .I, CKC Shih-tzu puppies,
:J ", Males and females, first
i- " shots and dewormed,
S .-* t Call 334-248-3447 or after
4pm call 334-898-7067. $250 DO 12020

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220 W. H 52 Malvern



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located in our
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weekends and some holidays.
Good clerical and computer skills
necessar Send Resume' to


VISIT FLORIDA, the official tourism
marketing corporation for the State of
Florida, has an opening for a Welcome
Center Assistant Manager at the US 231
Official Florida Welcome Center in
Campbellton, FL. This position manages
general operations and staff of the center.
Minimum requirements include three
years experience in customer service, one
year of management experience and a
high school diploma or equivalent.
Position requires travel. We offer a
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Must have dependable
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Come by and fill.out an
application at the
Jackson County Floridan,
4403 Constitution Lane,
Marianna, FL



is looking for a dependable
individual to work in our distribution.
Individual should be well
organized, have dependable
transportation & able to work
nights, early morning and
The Jackson County Floridan
offers full benefits package
including: Medical, Dental,
410(k) and paid vacation.


6 B Wednesday, April 13, 2011 Jackson County Floridan

City of Marianna has an opening for a Code
Enforcement Officer. Call 718-0326 for details.
EOE/Drug Free Workplace Employer


Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
HVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
DO 12084


1/1 Furnished Effiency Apartment near 1-10.
Laundry room, carport $450 850-544-0440,
leave message.

Chipola River Townhouses
850-482-1050/693-6879 4D

1BR 1BA House
conveniently located in
Marianna, FL For details call
*850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
3/1 House for Rent. For info call 850-579-8895
3/2 Country Home for rent, 5 miles South of 4
Marianna, with appliances. Nice Setting!
$735 + deposit 407-443-9639
3BR 1 BA House, 1'car garage, fenced,
3222 Bobkat Rd (Dogwood Hts) $695 +dep.
4BR 2.5 BA Lakefront Brick House North of
Sneads, Boat slip and dock, large 2 car garage,
large screened back porch $950 850-526-2183
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"

2/1 $425/month Quiet, well maintained. New
paint & new vinyl, water/sewer/ garbage/
lawn included. Monthly RV Lots $200+elec.
4 Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
2 &3 BR MH's in
Marianna & Sneads
2 and 3BR Mobile Home- in a family oriented park,
water, garbage, lawn care, No Pets 850-592-8129
First month free, water/garbage free
2BR 2BA $370, 3BR 2BA $450, quiet,large yards,
4 850-249-48884
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515
Small 2/1 Located between Grand Ridge &
Sneads water& garbage included $300/month

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

Do not miss this lovely
and elegant REO
--- -' property. Home has
beautiful hardwood floors, upgraded light
fixtures, custom paint/trim, gorgeous
molding, fireplace, deck, French doors and
so much more. The only thing this home is
missing is you. Property is HUD owned.
Seller reviewing all bids.
Call today and make an offer!
800-454-3422 850-556-1380

Must see 1909SF, 4 BRs, 3 BA home lodated on
Scul-de-sac. Wood/ceramic tile/carpet, granite
counter tops, ss appliances. Includes Sprinkler
sys & fenced back yard. $205,000. 334-405-0808.

WANTED Large Tracks of Farm Land to
Lease for Crops Will pay up to $100.00 per
acre Call Anytime 4850-326-64394

3BR 2BA 1998 Sweetwater Double Wide MH,
Very clean, all appliances, new tin roof, one
'' owner, non-smoker, 2 decks, must be moved,
. $25k Call for appt. 850-569-2870/693-6353
Custom Cavalier Mobile home for sale 16x80, 3
. beds 2 bath. Master bed w/walk-in closet &
' garden tub/stand-up shower. All appliances
are included. Priced 13K. Must be moved. 850-
FOR SALE: 4BR 2BA Doublewide Mobile Home,
2000 Palm Harbor,Plaster walls in living area,
good condition, Must be moved.
$35,000 850-482-2883


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
POLARIS '06, Ranger, 700 Fl, Cameo, 4X4, 230

hours, excellent condition, $6,200 or trade
for tractor or boat 334-687-4686

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

Boat Storage 984 Bruner Rd. (S.Park/Taylor),
12w x 32d x 10h, Free water, power & air,
Mgmt. lives on site, Upholstry services availa-
ble on site, 334-797-0523, 334-792-8628, DO 12123

'07 Bass Tracker PanFish 17 with 40
Mercury 4 stroke, Warranty, low hours like new
J$8,950. 334-714-5860 DO 12101


2000 Bayliner Trophy Boat
Excellent Shape!'
NADA $8922.00.
Recently Tuned
Sell $5800.00.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 12147
BOSTON WHALER '86, Center Console, 17ft.,
90 Nissan Motor, Trailer Included $8,000
334-687-3334 DO 11976
Glastron '99 GS-205 S-F5.0 MerCury with alpha I
drive, dual axle trailer with brakes, stored in-
side, new condition $8500. 334-585-2787
DO 11965
Hydro Stream Bass Boat with 150 HP Johnson
Outboard, new trolling motor new carpet
2 props $ 5400. 888-398-0137 DO 11868
Pioneer 16ft Black Eagle- fiberglass boat,
stick steer, 40 HP, Evinrude with power tilt,
completely rebuilt ethanol friendly fuel system,
new steering cable, trolling motor, fish finder,
ac/dc converter and new fuel tank.
$4500. Call 334-618-4862 D012037
Sailboat 76-Catalina 30', 2
cyl. Yarmar diesel eng.,
.. Very low hrs less than 250.
-- "h Roller furling, bimin, head,
micro, fridge. Good cond.
334- 673-0330. REDUCED $12,000.
Seacraft, '89,20 ft- Center
console. '95 225HP Johnson,
-- a dual axle trailer w/brakes.
SGreat condition, very clean.
$5.500.334-791-4891 DO 11020

Watkins 79 27 ft. 10' beam, 3'8"draft, 3500
ballace, 8 HP Yanmor excellent condition,
$8,500. 334- 897-2167 334-733-0020 DO 12068
a* Locate at Port Saint Joe 4

15' CAMPER BY ALINER 2006 Like new, garage
kept. Not a Pop-up. Electric : A/C, heat, Fridge,
micro, cooktop, toaster oven, coffee maker,
AM/FM/ CD stereo, 10" flip down color TV
w/DVD player, cable/satellite ready ext. jack,
memory foam matt, jack stabilizers, tinted
slide windows. $5,950. 334-701-8854 DO 12168
5th wheel plate for pickup.
Used 3 times. Paid $1650. will sell $900. OBO
4 334-791-40514 DO 11936

ifr Coachman 2001 Fifth
J I Wheel '25ft- 2 slides,
Lots of Extras! Sleeps 6,
includes 5th wheel hook- up and satellite
dish, $7900. For More Info Call 334-237-9245
or 334-774-3431 D011852
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
r .........................
Coleman'03 Cottonwood Rop-up Camper -
sleeps 6, Qu and Kg mattresses for pull-out
on front and back, cold air, camp stove, frig,
canvas awning, all in good condition. $3900.
Call 334-792-3492 leave a message. DO 12120
Conquest 05'29ft. sleeps 8,
lots of extras, 11K mi.
*i. >l Refinance 334-798-4462

2004-30 foot,
I big rear window,
living/dining slide, excel-
lent condition, new tires,
must see to appreciate,
$16,500 OBO, 334-687-6863,334-695-2161
Dutchman '03 26' Travel Trailer $11,500 Has
dual entry doors,canopy awning,1 slide,dual
propane tanks, fresh water tank, Kitchen &
bedroom LOADED. Propane or electric. Central
heat, AC units, New tires 334-793-7791
DO 12094
Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
S '06. 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2
S - slideouts. Loaded, Like New.
$17,995. Call 334-406-4555

Flagstaff '05 lop-Up Camper Sleeps 6, A/C,
2.5CF Refrigerator, 16BTU Heater with electric
ignition, self storing awning. $3900 334-677-
8645 DO 12167

FLEETWOOD '05 Prowler AX6 5th wheel, 36 ft,
4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $22,000 OBO
Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862.
Jayco'93 Pop-Up Camper- 8ft closed, sleeps 6,
frig, microwave, sink, and Ac and Heater, good
condition $1395. Call 334-790-0068 D012126
Sunny Brook 5th wheel '02 2750SL 28' w/slide
out. Q-bed, Like New, kepted under shelter
compare to show room. price $30K, Will sell
$12K 334-248-2629

Allergo'99 RV- 32ft 10 cylinder Ford motor, 52k
miles, driver side doors, back-up camera, 1 flat
screen TV, No pets or smoking, route maint.,
new tires, excellent condition. Make Offer,
Price Neg. Call 334-793-4090 D012129

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

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar Keystone U Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time m 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 12070

TriTon V-10, 31 ft. Motor Home, New tires,
new AC, new battery, new awnings, $20,000
334-232-4610, 334-695-2754 DO 11058

Clothes $3/bag girls(6-12) boys(5-6) juniors
young women. 850-557-5490 Sneads
2 Lg bags of girls clothes sz 6 & 7, $50 for both
2 Sets of full size bed railings $30 each
850-272-4305 serious inquiries only
37 Gal Fish Tank, Accessories and fish included
NICE $80 850-592-2507
3 Couches, $50 each 850-482-1085
Baby Bassinett, white, good condition, $25
Baby boy clothes, 18-24mos $40 OBO
Girls clothes, sz 6-12 $50 OBO 850-372-2419
Baby Boys Clothes, various sizes, like new, $5-
$10 per bag, 850-693-4189
Bar Stools, 4 all wood w/back, $60 850-209-
Baseball card collection 1000's of older ones,
mint cond .Early 80's & up $500. 850-557-0778
Bedframe, Gold Wrought Iron, incl. headboard
and frame, full size, $20 850-482-7888
Bike girls 25 5 speed New $60. 239-272-8236
Bonsai Pots about 20 $3-5 EA 850-592-2507
Bread machine WELBILT 1.5 loaf, like new $45
BunkBeds, Twin top, full bottom, white metal
$75 850-526-3426
Canon 35mm Camera w/ flash handle & flash,
28-80 auto lens & access. $300 850-482-7665
Chair, Microsuede, Butterscotch color NICE $75
Cherry Entertainment Center, $250
Cherry BookCase, $60 850-209-4500
Cherry Hall Tree, $30 Cherry End Tables
w/glass shadow box, $50 850-209-4500
Coffee table 36"square, glass top w/drawer
$65 850-592-2507
Collectible Disney Statue DUMBO $40 850-592-
Couch & Loveseat overstuffed country colors
$300 850-592-2507


1967 Camaro RS true RS
car with working
hideaway headlights, V-8
auto, new restoration,
u looks & runs great asking
$18,500. Call for info: 334-355-2400 or for
photos e-mail@waynesclassics
DO 12160
Corvette'81- Automatic 350
(Silver). Will sell as is for
$4,700. OBO 334-774-1915

'01 Pontiac Firebird Am/Fm CD player Cold air
130,000 miles Well kept and very clean car
Asking 4,500.00 cash firm Serious inquires only
Call anytime 334-790-4892 DO 11983
'08 Volvo 560 all options, leather 6yr 100k Volvo
New car warranty Like new 63k miles $16,800
334-435-4416 DO 12051
2001 Lincoln Town Car, very nice, 97k miles ex-
cellent condition. $3,500, 334-347-2851 or 256-
613-6140, DO 12097
2006 Toyota Corolla CE, Silver, PWR
Windows/Locks Keyless entry w/Alarm 64,000
miles $9,300, 910-916-8725 after 5pm, or Lv Msg
DO 11960
'91 Buick Regal 4 door AC 67K original miles, 1
owner $1995. 334-793-2142 DO 12103
'94 Mercury Grand Prix 106 miles, AC, 4
door,blue in color, Real Sharp!! $1995.
334-793-2142 DO 12102
BMW '01 3 Series 330 C1
Convertible 2D
Priced at $8,500.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720.
DO 11946
LINCOLN MKS 2009, 4 door, red, 28K miles,
Extra Clean 334-687-9394 DO 11151

Crib with mattress, solid oak, good condition
$40 FIRM 850-573-8462
Dining Room Table with 4 chairs, 2 extra leafs,
solid wood $150 850-482-2039
Double Bed, Antique Oak, $200
Dresser, Antique Oak, $125 850-209-4500
Dresser, 6 drawers, all maple wood $80 850-
Dresser with 2 mirrors, $40 850-482-1085
Full size wood headboard with shelves good
cond. $40 850-272-4305serious inquiries only
Hewlett Packer Scanner $10 850-592-2507
Kenwood Stero Equip .,equalizer, cassette, CD
player, receiver & speakers. $200 850-592-1234
Kerosene heater, round $30 850-592-2507
King Memory Foam Topper $40, LL Bean
Bedlounger, $ 25 850-209-4500
Kitchen table, 4 chairs & hutch to match $350
takes all 850-592-2507
Large Sofa Slipcover, Burgandy, $50 850-209-
LOST: M Blue Pit, off Providence Church Rd in
G R, needs medical attention. 850-272-6313
Oak File Cabinet, $30, 5X7 Rugs $10 each
Patio Table with 4 chairs & cushions, never
used, $150 239-272-8236
Queen Sleeper Sofa, Tan, very good condition
$100 850-209-4500
Recliner, Blue Corduroy $45 850-592-2507
Smoothie maker $20 850-592-2507
Spinnett Piano, good condition, $250
850-482-7556 after 10am
Table w/4 chairs, buffet, & china cabinet, vin-
tage white, $400/set 850-209-4500
VACULITE Vacuum Sealer New w/acc $70
Wicker table, glass top, 2 chairs $6Q 850-592-
Woodburning Stove, $350 each 850-482-1085


Ito plac e your ad.

1111111 '3 I' I'
Specializing In Residential & Commercial Business
Quality Services JR Player
Done at Affordable Prices! own1opIatmor

pressure Washer
i30-9459 .. *e
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References IT
Available 850-299-6838

P t I i i IS
Cla *po un eoa f

Metal Roofing Custom Trim

*Pal"ng luri hMKItnUMUU iSlDctW
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Po renls&K Wi-hnilwm'
LC#: RR282811407

For General House or
Office Cleaning
Call Debra
Free Estimates References Available


Safe Roof Cleaning Available
Tavares (T.D.) Horne
6) 5 C: er (8)ator
0: (866) 992-5333 C: (850) 509-8441


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

11 SWi-L 1 (850)569-2903

ChristTown Community Services

SPressure Washing / Fr
. Painting / im es
*Wood rot repair 1 ff tS
* Clean-up
Localmovinghauling Call: 850-272-4671

Clay O'Neal's wE Iamr
Land Clearing, Inc. mnooWO
Cell 850-832-5055 a EX.4BWI.

Ar"v'. d A

Locally Manufactured


Jackson County Floridan *

Wednesday, April 13, 2011- 7 B

BMW '05 Mini Cooper
LIKE NEW! $200 down, $249 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis 334-714-0028. DO 12153
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
Cadillac '01 Deville- Must Sell, Northstar V8,
like new, only one owner, silver with gray
interior, all power, non-smoker, no damage,
new tires $5850. Call 334-791-7330 DO 11979
Cadillac '07 DTS fully loaded, leather interior
tan in color, 29K mi. $21,000. 334-693-3980
Chevrolet'04 Avalanche Black, gray accents.
Auto 4WD, leather, all power controls, sunroof,
Bose speakers, rear ent system w/DVD player,
trailer package, 6 CD changer, heated seats, 17
in wheels, more! $9500 negotiable. Call Kristy
at 334-397-2207 8 a.m.-8 p.m. DO 12009

I Chevrolet '05
Impala Sedan 4D
Priced at $4,200.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720.
DO 11947

Chevy '96 Silverado 2500
v-8 automatic, air,
runs great $2,500 OBO

Ford '01 Lariat 7.3 Diesel, 147K mi. Forest
Green, Leather interior, Loaded, 5th wheel
hookup $9800 334-899-8118 DO 12004 *
Ford '65 Mustang.
Many accessories with
car. $5500.00 or possible
trade. 2180 Mdntgomery
Hwy. Call: 334-671-7720.
Financing available.
DO 12148
Ford '87 F150- runs good,

a Ford'92 Ranger- extended
cab, auto, 132k miles, red,
runs good, clean $3500
OBO Call 334-798-1768 or

Honda '08 Accord
$200 down, $249 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis 334-714-0028. DO 12154
-r_ Lexus'98 LS400 114K
-' mi.Gold w/tan leather int.
heated seats, excellent con-
i edition $7,900 334 333-3436
-.: or 334-671-3712
Lincoln '06 Towncar Signature -Must Sell,Birch
Silver with dove gray leather interior, V8, all
power, 70k mile, school teacher driven, no
damage, non-smoker, new tires $15,500. NEG
Call 334-791-7330 D011978
Mercury '04 Grand Marquis- LS ultimate,
maroon, power sunroof, leather interior, very
clean, 98k miles, one owner, new tires, and in
excellent condition $8500. OBO 334-798-3716
Nissan '05 Maxima SE, 3.5
L V-6 Engine, Pearl White
w/Grey Cloth seats, All Op-
tions, Very Clean and Well
Maintained, Garage Kept,
Michelin Tires, One Owner, High mileage.
$7.950. Phone: (334) 701-0071. DO 12174
Nissan '09 Murano LE
AWD: This SUV is in like
new condition with only
18,750 one owner miles.
Has Glacier Pearl exterior
and beige leather interior.
Immaculate inside and
out and drives like a dream. Reason for selling;
Wife no longer drives. Asking $28,750 OBO.
Please call 334-790-7018 for details. DO 11988
Toyota'10 Camry LE, Red, 44,400 miles,
30+mpg, Split rear seats, Power drivers seat
w/lumbar $15,999 850-209-4500 DO 12166
Volkswagen '05 Beetle
Convertible GLS- 5-speed,
leather, loaded, only 19K
1 miles. Excellent condition.
$12,900. Call 334-714-4001

SVolkswagen'07 EOS Hard
top convertible w/ sun
roof, red with black leath-
er. navigation, satellite ra-
dio, sports pack. with 26K
mi $21,500 OBO 4 334-685-1070 4 DO 11927
r --------------------------------
S* Volkswagon'06 Jetta
25- Black exterior,
black leather seats,
automatic, 6 disc cd
changer, Sirius XM Radio, cruise control,
power windows and doors, sunroof, and
power seats, 43,000 miles
Priced to Sell $12,900 OBO 334-618-2407
WANTED Junk Vehicles
top price! DO 11967
I also sell used parts
S 334-792-8664 *

'06 Honda CRF 100 Dirt Bike compared to 2010
md# $3000. new. like new, ridden approx. 15
times, Will sell $1650. 4 334-726-1206 Peyton
DO 12019
2007 Yamaha VStar 1100 Priced to Sale, Cus-
tom Midnight Edtion with ONLY 3,500 miles!
Has saddlebags, removable shield, $700 pipes
and chrome engine guards. Just had carbs re-
built at local Motorcylce Shop. $4,500 Call Doug
648-6927, DO 12096
ELECTRA GLIDE -'08 Ultra Classic w/Lehman
Trike Conversion, less than 3000 miles, tour
package, luggage rack, trike cover $27,500
334-695-4350 DO 12058
Ford 2003 F350, 7.3 Itr diesel, 4 door, black, su-
per duty, excellent condition, 214k miles, new
tires, $14,000 OBO 850-573-6232 DO 12080

, '' FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
Auto, $4.600 or reasonable
offer. Call 229-334-8520,
229-296-8171. DO 11892

Harley 06 Sportser XL-
1200C. 3940k mi, 2 seat
screaming eagle, pipes,
windshield $6900
Call 334-806-6961
Harley Davidson '02 883 7440 miles with Kendo
MC trailer, excellent condition $4800. OBO 850-
r 2583148. DO 12143
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 custom 1lk
miles, chromed out, $6500. Call 334-691-3468
or 334-701-3855
Harley Davidson '07 Road King Classic, excel-
lent condition, 1 owner, garage kept. Only
3000 mile, 334-735-2788 DO 12006

Harley Davidson '07 FLSTC Hertiage Softail
Classic- 13k miles, in excellent condition.
Complete with saddle bag, sissy bar, leather
chaps and gloves. Total Package! $12,500
Call 334-899-4049 D012165
HARLEY DAVIDSON '07-ultra Classic Show
Room Condition, 1200 miles on bike, Security
System $15,500 334-687-5930
Harley Davidson '08 Road King Classic,
105TH Anniversary Edition with $5,000 in
accessorys added, adult ridden 10Kmi.
$15500. OBO 4 334-806-8266 4m
DO 12029
Harley Davidson '1
Sportster 48 1200CC Wife
does not want to ride,
under 200 hundred miles,
Brand New $9500. OBO
4334-618-2123 DO 12013
r. P .s HONDA '05 SHADOW -

'Burgundy/black colors,
"'" 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' VTX1800 Trike .
Motortrike conversion
with less than 2,000 miles.
Excellent condition. Adult
SF ridden. Asking $17,000.
Appraises for $19,000.
Phone 520-559-5772 or 334-695-1918. DO 11997
S HONDA '07 CBR, 600, load-
ed, 4,000 miles,stretch low-
ered, 2 brother exhaust,
$6,000 334-695-5055, 334-
339-2352 DO 11146
HONDA'98 Valkyrie Tourer all original,
low miles, runs great asking $5,900. OBO 334-
Kawasaki'09 KXF250
Motor by BPM. 2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
fast bike for the motor-
crossing extremist
VW '02 Custom made VW
S"- power Trike. All chromed
/ engine.Custom, one of a
kind paint job and wheels,
SAdult ridden. Fire engine
Sred. 23K miles. New tires,
garage kept, custom cover, AM/FM CB. RE-
DUCED $17,995. OBO $44,000 invested. 4 Call
239-410-4224 for more details.

GMC '97 Yukon
Priced at $2,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720.
DO 11944

Toyota '01 Highland Limited Leather seats, 1
owner, Silver in color, Excellent Condition, 150K
miles. $7,900. 334-718-9202 DO 11906
Toyota'10 4 runner SR5 loaded, white in color,
9000 mi. like new. $31,000. 334-714-7251
DO 11998

'00 LS Silverado ext. cab 4-door, Z71 4x4, Red,
138K miles, all power, 5000 miles on tires, tow
package, Must see to appreciate. $10,500, OBO
334-791-2781 or 334-677-3050 DO 12067
I: Chevrolet'04 SSR yellow
with black leather, hard
top convertible, heated
seats, chrome wheels,
running bds. 38K miles. Collector Truck
$24,500. 334-685-1070 4 DO 11928
Chevy 2010 Avalanche LT3 sunroof, boss
stereo, loaded, very clean, white, $32,500.
Call 334-714- 0770 DO12030
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 '08 F150- Red, manual trans, 19k miles, se-
curity system, V6 4.6 Engine, custom exhaust,
20MPG, Base Model, great condition $10,500
OBO Call 334-475-3370/334-464-1709 D012110

Ford '07 Ranger,
-- automatic, 4 cylinder,
A L economical, excellent,
75,000 miles, $7995.
Charles Johnson
Automotive. Call 334-790-7959. DO 11937
Ford '96 F-150 XLT,
6 cylinder, automatic,
cold air, loaded, 29,000
miles. LIKE NEW! $6500.
Charles Johnson Auto.
Call: 334-790-7959. DO 12033
( Freight Liner'92 double
bunk, Detroit engine.
re-built 2 years ago.
$6,000. 334-691-2987 or

GMC '94 1500 Ext. Cab. Cold air, '09 Rebuilt
Engine and transmission. New tires, new paint,
new battery, very clean, good truck $4495 334-
333-1291 OR 334-793-3494 DO 12173
IH 1440 Combine, Field Ready, Grain Head and
Corn Head. $9,500. 850-415-0438
Nissan '09 Frontier XE Extra Cab-4cly 5 spd. 25K
miles, full factory warranty remains, Truck is
new adult owned, great mgp. $13,600 334-435-
4416 DO 12052
COND. $11,600.
334-693-4987 DO 12155

arT ctor '00 Kubota M-120 a

loader 120hp LA1601 needs repair 3100 hrs.
original tires 50%, engine, fuel tanks ok.
REDUCED $8,400. OBO or trade for tractor.
n 850-212-6964 4

Tractor Equipment, 6' Box Blade, good condi-
tion $350. 334-792-8018
TRACTORS Ford 640 gas 90% restored, IH both
ran when parked, Selling Due Health Reasons
4 850-212-6964 4 DO 11919

Pontiac '99 Montana V-6, One owner. 4 cap-
tains chairs, 3rd row seat. Needs some work.
$3,600 Serious inquiries only call 334-693-3141
9AM 8PM ONLY, DO 12014
Toyota '06 Sienna LE, V-6,
automatic, loaded,
85,000 miles. $12,499.
ACharles Johnson
Automotive. Call 334-790-7959. DO 11938

SGot a Clunker
SWe'll be your Junker!
We buy Junk and
wrecked cars at a fair
and honest price!
$150. and up. D011208
Immediate Pick-up Service 334-702-4323

Highest prices paid guaranteed for your
wrecked or junk vehicles, title or no title,
running or not. We also buy unwanted
farming equipment. We also pay up to $50
finder's fee. Call for details. Day or night
4334-596-01544 DO 11240
O O K /WANTED Junk Vehicles top
| price! I also sell used parts
DO 11967 *334-792-8664
n* DAY -334-794-9576 NIGHT 334-794-7769

The Jackson County Planning Commission will

1. Florida Calling Card LLC (Slll-00004) A re-
quest for avariance to Section 80-7(3)(c) Jack-
son County Code of Ordinances to allow a
storefront sign in a shopping center to be eight
(8) square feet larger than Code allows.
The public hearing will be held in the Jackson
County Commission Board Room of the Admin-
istration Building located at 2864 Madison
Street, Marianna, Florida, on the 18th of April,
2011 at 7:00 p.m.
Anyone desiring information may contact the
Community Development Department between
7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday
at 4487 Lafayette Street, Marianna, Florida or
contact by phone at (850) 482-9637.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons needing a special accommo-
dation to participate in this meeting should
contact the Planning Secretary at Jackson
CountyCommunity Development no later than
5 days prior to the meeting. The Planning Sec-
retary may be contacted at 4487 Lafayette
Street, Marianna, FL, 32448, (850) 482-9637, or
(800) 955-8771 (TDD).
On Wednesday, April 20, 2011, at 10:00 a.m.
there will be a Tourist Development Council
meeting at the Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce, 4318 Lafayette Street, Marianna,

NOTICE is hereby given to all interested per-
sons or firms that sealed bids will be accepted
at the Jackson County Purchasing Department
located at the Jackson County Administration
building, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Fl.
32448 NO LATER THAN 2:00 pm C.T. on 04/21/
2011 for the following project:
BID NUMBER: 1011-13
BID NAME: Yearly Carpet cleaning contract
DESCRIPTION:. Provide carpet cleaning service
on an as needed basis for all County owned
buildings and or facilities.
BID OPENING: Bids will be opened and rec6rd-
ed by the Purchasing Department OF THE
located at 2864 MADISON STREET, Marianna,
Florida 32448 on April 22,2011 10:00AM CST
Specifications and General Conditions may be
obtained from the Purchasing Department be-
tween the hours of 8:00 A.M. C.T. and 4:00 P.M.
C.T. Monday through Friday. Information or
Inquiries may be made by contacting Stan
Hascher, Purchasing Agent, at 2864 Madison
Street, Marianna, Florida or voice phone 850-
718-0005, or Fax 850-482-9682. or from our web
Bids SHALL be submitted in a sealed envelope
DATE: 04/21/2011 TIME: 2:00 pm C.T.
BID OPENING: 04/22/11 10:00AM CST
SEALED BID and identified by the NAME OF THE
List of bidders and awards (if any) shall be an-
nounced at this meeting of the Jackson County
Board of County Commissioners. Bid award
will be made to the best bidder, but the right is
reserved to reject any or all bids.
Board of County Commissioners
By: Chuck Lockey
Dale Rabon Guthrie
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, reli-
gion, national origin, age and sex.

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France, Britain urge moi

The Associated Press I .. .

Britain urged their NATO allies,
including the United States, to
step up the campaign Tuesday
against Moammar Gadhafi's
forces, exposing a major fault-
line in the military alliance after.
three weeks of airstrikes have
failed to oust the Libyan leader.
Paris lamented the limited U.S.
military role in Libya and chided
Germany for its lack of involve-
ment. In a dire analysis, France's
defense minister acknowledged
that without full American par-
ticipation in the combat opera-
tion, the West probably can't stop
Gadhafi's attacks on besieged
rebel cities.
A top NATO general retorted
that the alliance was "doing a

European Union foreign policy chief Catherine Ashton (right) arrives for an
EU Foreign Ministers council in Luxembourg on Tuesday.

great job." Juppe shredded NATO's united
French Foreign Minister Alain, front, saying its actions were

re help f;

"not enough" to ease the pres-
sure on Libya's rebel-held city
of Misrata, which has been sub-
jected to weeks of bombardment
by forces loyal to Gadhafi.
"NATO absolutely wanted to
lead this operation. Well, voila,
this is where we are," Juppe said.
"It is unacceptable that Misrata
can continue to be bombed by
Gadhafi's troops."
Britain's Foreign Secretary Wil-
liam Hague agreed that the allies
must "intensify" their efforts, but
used a more diplomatic tone.
"The U.K. has in the last week
supplied additional aircraft ca-
pable of striking ground targets
threatening the civilian popula-
tion of Libya," Hague said before
a meeting of EU foreign minis-
ters. "Of course, it will be wel-
come if other countries also do

or Libya

the same. There is always more
to do."
He said the task was huge.
"Events in the Middle East are
the most important events so far
in the 21st century in the world,
and the responsibility of the Eu-
ropean Union is commensurate
with the historic nature of those
events," Hague said.
French Defense Minister Ge-
rard Longuet deplored that'
France and Britain were carry-
ing "the" brunt of the burden."
He complained that the reduced
U.S. role American forces are
now in support, not combat,
roles in the airstrike campaign
have made it impossible "to
loosen.the noose around Mis-
rata," which has become a sym-
bol of the resistance against

Local residents take to the street to celebrate the capture of Laurent Gbagbo, in the Youpougon
neighborhood of Abidjan, Ivory Coast on Monday.

Ivory Coast standoff ends

with strongman's capture

The Associated Press

ABIDJAN, Ivory Coast
- The elected president-
of this West African nation
heralded "the dawn of a
new era of hope" when a
bloody, four-month stand-
off ended with the capture
of his rival, the longtime
strongman who lost. the
vote but refused to give up
Video of former President
Laurent Gbagbo being
led into a room in a white
undershirt was broadcast
Monday on television as
proof of his detention. He
would not sign a statement
formally ceding power af-
ter losing a Nov. 28 elec-
tion to economist Alassane
More than 1 million ci-
vilians fled their homes
and untold numbers were
killed in the power struggle
between the two rivals that
threatened to re-ignite a
civil war in the world's larg-
est cocoa producer. Gbag-
bo's security forces have
been accused of using can-
nons, 60 mm mortars and
50-caliber machine guns
to mow down opponents
during the standoff.
"After more than four
months of post-electoral
crisis, marked by so many
human lives lost, we are fi-
nally at the dawn of a new
era of hope," Ouattara said
in an address to the nation
on radio and television.
Ouattara cut short spec-
ulation that Gbagbo would
be delivered to the Inter-
national Criminal Court at
The Hague, calling for an
Ivorian investigation into
the former president, his
wife and their entourage.
"Every measure has been
taken to assure the phy'si-
cal integrity of Mr. Laurent
Gbagbo, his wife and all
those arrested," he said.

"They will receive digni-
fied treatment and their
rights will be respected."
Ouattara also said he in-
tended to establish a truth
and reconciliation com-
mission and called on all
fighters to put down their
United Nations Secre-
tary-General Ban Ki-Moon
spoke to Outtara on Mon-
day and said he expected
that with Gbagbo in cus-
tody, "any further blood-
shed will be avoided," UN
spokesman Martin Nesirky
said in a statement late
Nesirky said that, at
Gbagbo's request, the UN
peacekeeping mission will
provide security and pro-
tection while Mbagbo is in
He said Ban stressed to
Ouattara "the need to en-
sure that there is no retali-
ation against Mr. Mbagbo's
President Barack Obama
welcomed Gbagbo's cap-
ture, calling it a victory for
the democratic will of the
Ivorian people, who "have
the chance to begin to re-
claim their country, solidi-
fy their democracy and re-
build a vibrant economy."
Gbagbo, who ruled the
former French colony for
a decade, was pulled from
his burning residence by
Ouattara's troops follow-
ing fighting earlier in the
day. The pro-Ouattara
forces had received sup-
port by French tanks and
Residents of the com-
mercial capital of Abidjan
refrained from celebrat-
ing in public, still fearful
of the many armed fight-
ers prowling the streets
and refusing to believe
their leader had been ar-
rested. Sporadic gunfire
echoed across the city

Monday night.
Gbagbo, 65, could be
forced to answer for his
soldiers' crimes, even
though an international
trial threatens to stoke the
divisions that Ouattara
will now have to heal as

,, lJackson

Jackion Hospital voluei growth quaolly, and seorvire and is adding service lines doubling Ihe Siz
of ilt ER. and opening new physician pro icets he hospilol system hoai 100-bod acule score ge
erol medicine hospital located in beautiful Marcinno Florida. where tho opportunity to make a
difference lill xists, We have immediate openirtns r.
khe nurse monoaer leaidt ataff in a 1 7.bed emargerny deparlmeni with 25 (00 patient viS61t pfr
year Ihe candidote must hcve a pcasson ior point core in the emergency weting and a deiire to
mentor the ER ream Thit is, dirrcror-lovel position renponsablo for enrurinn potent tf oalocionr
through staffing scheduling, monitoring and evolualing wori parformarl Qualified applicants.
must kavo a currant Florida RN licerl e previous morfnaernont/upervisory ftpernonce ii the
emerieincy getting, and a BSN
We have added 5 new turgeaon creating an opening for a Full-imn O R Chargo Nurse fur day
shift, Monday Fridoy, with call duty Oualiied applic.onis must e vwilin 20 minutes of the
hospital and hold a current Florida RN liconso Previout 0 R experience is preferred
Full-limo ARNP or PA needed fW o highly speciallzad / "
orthopodic/sports medicine surglcal prartoice Flaridord -
ARNP/PA license required and orthopedics, and or L. .' .
surgical experience preferrd. although training may
be provided to qualified applicant

Full iime orlhopedic technician needed to assit l Orthopepdt Surgeon Responwibilies include raviis
splints, traction, soft goods, crutches fracture braces and internal fixation quwpment and
in surgical cases as needed Orthopedalc oflice experience preferred although Iroinimg may be
provided to qualified opplicant
Join our team by contacting uS or fo sng your resum rto
Human Resources of Jackon Hospltal
4250 Hospilol Drio,. Mhrianna Florida 32446
(850) 718-2626 phone or (8501 718 2679 flu.

8h Annual Marianna Arts Festival

and BBQ Cook-off

April 15th and 16th '

*-o Friday, noon until 10 pm :
Saturday, 9 am until

Citizens Lodge Park, Caverns Road, Marianna, FL
Florida BBQ Association Contest

Arts and Crafts

* Food Vendors

Children's Activities Trent the Train Man

Pony Rides
Live Music *

* Fine Arts Contest
Dance Performances

And much, much more!

For more information, visit our website at

Jack-,on County
KDagagggBffl g giA

Sponsored by:

Your participation in this.year's event will help continue our mission for the development of the Arts and History Museum of-Jackson County.

iDOTAN.EGLE, Tusda, Aprl 19, 20I11l~Ii
RelPol.Ra es 9':00 lla~m to 4:00 pl['m.

Dotan i v" 'ic Center
126 Nrth l. Anrews tree
Donow ota

Join Us For The
Smiling Pig
5K walk/run
Saturday, 8 am

., ,,i

Band Contest
Five Bands will perform
Friday night with the top
two advancing to play
on Saturday night.
Come out and cheer for
your favorite!
Judging will be performed by the
audience and a judging panel.

Huge Fireworks

Saturday, 8 pm

(~I( /** k'l





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