Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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


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


Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note:

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text

Ctn 2 JobSeq 86 PkgSeq 003
********ORIGIN MIXED ADC 325
PO BOX 117007


Lady Indians claim

Panhandle Conference

Championship. See

more on page lB.

"" ..

A Media General Newspaper

Court freezes road work


Just more than a week af-
ter an all-day hearing, Circuit
Judge John Fishell filed an or-
der Tuesday afternoon grant-
ing a motion for a temporary
injunction on two Jackson
County road projects.
Three road paving contric-

tors Anderson Columbia,
Jones Construction and Tri-
angle Construction are su-,
ing Jackson County, alleging
the county circumvented the
required competitive bidding
process when it "piggy-backed"
projects on an existing contract
two other companies had with
other Florida municipalities.
The plaintiffs asked the court

to grant a temporary injunc-'
tion to stop the road work until
the lawsuit can be resolved.
According to Judge Fishell's
order, the court concluded
Jackson County was required
to comply with the competi-
tive bidding'process before
awarding contracts to Florida
Highway Paving and Asphalt
Paving Systems.


Two Chinola students honored

Chipola College recognized the academic achievements of Caitlyn Prichard and MaryBeth Aldermanby adding their pictures to the
college's Wall of Honor during a press conference Tuesday.

Portraits placed on the college's wall of honor College.
I Prichard will receive $5,000 for win-
From staff reports, from fine families and I am very proud ning the Guistwhite award. The award
that they chose to attend Chipola." is based on academic achievement,
Two Chipola College students were Prichard and Alderman were both participation in Phi Theta Kappa prod-
honored Tuesday for their academic valedictorians at Chipley High School, grams and community service. Twenty
achievements. Their portraits will be have 4.0 college GPAs and are both ac- recipients from across the nation were
placed among'a select few others on tive members of Phi Theta Kappa, the selected from more than 1,340 appli-
the college's Academic Wall of Honor. international honor society for two- cants, according to a press release.
Caitlyn Prichard and MaryBeth Al- year colleges, according to a press re- She is the daughter of David and
derman were named to the All-Florida lease. Caren Prichard of Chipley. Her portrait
Academic Team and their applications Prichard is a sophomore at Chipola, is the second in the Prichard family on
moved onto the national level, where where she is majoring in food and the Chipola Academic Wall of Honor.
they placed in the top 50. resource economics. Last year, she Her older sister Chrissie was an Aca-
Prichard was named a Guistwhite seed as the Florida FFA site presi- demic All.American in 2005. Her mid-
Scholar and was one of 20 students in dent, allowing her to travel across the die sister Cassie Prichard was a Coca-
the nation named to the All-USA Com- state and nation representing the na- Cola Scholar in 2007.
munity College Academic Team. Al- tional-FFA organization. "Ever since my older sister was put
derman was named a Coca-Cola Gold She was elected leadership officer for on the wall eight years ago, it has been
Scholar. The women were recently fea- the Chipola chapter of PhiTheta Kappa dream," Prichard said at the press con-
tured in USA Today for their nomina- this year. In this position, she coordi- ference Tuesday.
tidns. nated the first ever "From Farm to Fam- After watching her sisters excel at
"These two young women are: not ily" conference,a leadership workshop Chipola, Prichard knew she'd take
onlytwo of Chipola's best students, but designed to teach agricultural literacy the same path. She said representing
they are two of the best in the United .across the Florida Panhandle. Chipola with these awards has been a
States," Chipola President Dr. Gene This fall, Caitlyn will be transferring way to show other studentsthe value of
Prough said. "They have perfect aca- to the University of Florida. Ultimately, a community college. She said Chipola
demic records and excellent records 'she plans to attend lawschool and be- has enabled'her to keep her GPA up
of serving others. Both of. them work come an advocate for the agriculture and participate in more activities than
in our ACE Lab helping other students industry as an agricultural lawyer, ac-
succeed in their classes. They come. cording to a press release from Chipola See STUDENTS, Page 7A

Vol.88 No.78

"The county's attempt to
adopt or 'piggy-back' on con-
tracts which were advertised
and competitively bid for road
work in Marion County and
Sun 'n Lakes of Sebring Im-
provement District, well out-
side of Jackson County, failed
to comply with the statutory

See COURT, Page 7A Circuit Judge John L. Fishel II



in wreck

A Marianna woman received minor in-
juries in a one-vehicle rollover accident
on Old Spanish Trail Monday evening.
Authorities on the scene said the wom-
an and three passengers were lucky they
weren't more seriously injured after the
1997 Buick Skylark they were traveling in
rolled over multiple times after going off
the road.
Just before 6 p.m. Monday, -Sabrina
Davis, 25, of Marianna was driving west
with another woman and two children
on an unpaved portion of Old Spanish
Trail a half-mile east ofWindsong Road
south of Cypress, according to a press re-
lease from the Florida Highway Patrol.
The road curves to the right, and the
vehicle started sliding toward the north
shoulder of the road. Davis reportedly
overcorrected, causing the vehicle to
slide out of control. The vehicle trav-
eled to the south shoulder, hit a ditch
and overturned multiple times before
stopping on its side several yards off the
According to an authority on the scene,
Davis' armwas pinned under the vehicle
and was broken. Davis and a 38-year-old
passenger were wearing seatbelts.
There were also two children, a 1-year-
old boy and 3-year-old girl, who were in
car seats and didn't receive any injuries.
An authority on the scene said the ac-
cident was a case of driving too fast on
a dirt road. Davis was cited for careless
driving, according to the Florida High-
way Patrol.
For video from the scene, go
I to
Jc mao

One person was transported to Tallahassee
Medical Center with minor injuries after
an accident on Old Spanish Trqil Monday

Ayear after spill, Gulf Coast is healing, hurting

The Associated Press
NEW ORLEANS It was the
catastrophe that seemed to crush
a way of life, an oil rig exploding
in the darkness and plunging the
Gulf Coast and its people into
months of chaos.
One year after the nation's
worst offshore oil spill began,
solemn ceremonies will mark
the disaster Wednesday and un-

derscore the delicate healing
that is only now taking shape.
Oil still occasionally rolls up on
beaches in the form of tar balls,
and fishermen face an uncertain
But traffic jams on the nar-
row coastal roads of Alabama,
crowded seafood restaurants in
Florida and families vacationing
along the Louisiana coast attest
to the fact that familiar routines

are returning, albeit slowly.
"We used to fuss about that,"
said Ike Williams, referring to
the heavy traffic headed for the
water in Gulf Shores, Ala., where
he rents chairs and umbrellas to
beachgoers. "But it was such a
welcome sight."
Although life is getting back to
normal, many questions linger:
Will the fishing industry recover?
Will the environment bounce

back completely? Will an oil-
hungry public ever accept more
deep-water drilling?
"It seems like it is all gone,"
said Tyler Priest, an oil historian
at the University of Houston.
"People have turned their atten-
tion elsewhere. But it will play
out like Exxon Valdez did. There
will be 20 years of litigation."
On Tuesday, the federal gov-
ernment reopened the last of the

waters that were closed last year
after the massive spill, about
1,040 square miles near the
sunken rig. And fresh revelations
from a BP engineer's email ex-
changes with his wife highlight-
ed the missteps made on the ill-
fated rig before the explosion.
In the months since the April
20, 2010, blast aboard the Deep-
See COAST, Page 7A


) LOCAL...3A



This Newspaper
Is Printed O Follow
Recycled Newsprint Fuso u
S....... 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL
7 161 800509 Facebook Twitter (850) 482-3051 Ue

.:,- -: .- -

) SPORTS...1-3B





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6:08 AM
7:12 PM
10:28 PM
8:52 AM (Thu)

Apr. May May May
25 3 10 17






Publisher Valeria Roberts

Managing Editor Michael Becker

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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

SHome delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
Sfor three months; $62.05 for six months;
Sand $123.45 for one year. All prices include
Applicable state and local taxes. Mail
Subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
Subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one

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

SThe Jackson County Floridan will publish
News of general interest free of charge.
SSubmit your news or Community Calendar
events via e-mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
SForms are available at the Floridan offices.
SPhotographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614

CoiRmmuity Calendar

n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Free "Effective Energy Efficiency Seminar,"
conducted by Doug Rye,10 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the
Jackson County Agricultural Conference Center,
2741 Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna. The energy,
consultant/radio host will relay his principles of en-
ergy-efficient homes. Seminar is free to the public.
A 14-hour contractors' CEU class (cost: $100) will
be offered from 6 a.m. until 8 p.m. R.S.V.P. by April
15 to 263-3231 or 209-0397.
n Tourist Development Council meeting, 10 a.m.
at the Jackson County Chamber of Commerce,
4318 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-8060.
Holy Week Fine Art Show; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. April-
18-April 22, at the Ascension Lutheran Church, 3975
Highway 90 West, Marianna. Christian-themed.
visual fine art from regional artists will be show-
cased. Show is free to the public. Call 482-6132 or
n Chipola Regional Workforce Development
Board's Executive Committee conference call
is 10 a.m. at 4636 Highway 90 West; Suite K, Mari-
anna. Call 718-0456, ext. 101.
SAlcoholics 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.
n The Universityof Florida College of Agricul-
tural and Life' Sciences Gator Gathering is 6 p.m.
in the Chipola College Continuing Education Build-
ing. Alumni, friends and future students are invited
to this free, family event, which will feature remarks
from Interim CALS Dean Mark Rieger. Dinner will be
served. Call 352-392-1963.

Chipola College arts scholarships auditions
- Music: April 21 and May 26. Theater: April 21.
Visual Art application/portfolio deadline: April 21.
Call 718-2277 or 718-2301, or email stadsklevj@
n Chipola Area Board of Realtors April general
membership meeting, 9 a.m. at 4277 Lafayette St.
in Marianna. Guest speaker: Kisha Basford of First
Capital Bank in Marianna. Call 526-4030.
Holy Week Fine Art Show, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. April
18-April 22, at the Ascension-Lutheran Church, 3975
Highway 90 West, Marianna. Christian-themed
visual fine art from regional artists will be show-
cased. Show is free to the public. Call 482-6132 or

526-5977 for more information.
) Jackson County NAACP meeting 5:30 p.m.
at 2880 Orange St., Marianna (behind Bryant Enter-
prises). Call 482-3766 or 569-1294.
) Line, ballroom and singles' dance classes by
Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation, 7 p.m. on
second and fourth Tuesdays; and 3 p.m. Thursday.
Donations accepted; proceeds fund area charitable
endeavors. Call 526-4561 for locations.
n 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.

. 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.
) Holy Week Fine Art Show, 10 a:m: to 2 p.m. April
18-April 22, at the Ascension Lutheran Church, 3975
Highway 90 West, Marianna..Christian-themed
visual fine art from regional artists will be show-
cased. Show is free to the public. Call 482-6132 or
) The Marianna High School Musical Theatre
class presents its spring production, "Caught In The
Act," 6:30 p.m. in the MHS Auditorium. Tickets, $5
each, are available at the door.
) 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
> Alcoholics Anonymous Onen meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

n Mayo/Shores Family Reunion at the McCor-
mick Pond club house on Highway 167 The noon
meal will be followed by an egg hunt and time of
fellowship. Paper goods, utensils provided. Bring
decorated eggs. Call 639-4359 or 639-5305.
B Alcoholics Aponymous Open meeting, 4:30
to 5:30 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

n Neel Family Reunion Bring a well-filled basket
and family photos. Lunch is at noon at Cypress
Community Park.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,

6:30 p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in
one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons.with a desire to stop

) Lions Club of Marianna meeting, at Jim's Buffet
& Grill, at noon on.second and fourth Mondays. Call
* Free skills workshop, "The Steps to Pressing
through the Norm to Your New Job Step 4: The
Interview:' 3:15 to 4:15 p.m. at the Marianna One
Stop Career Center, 4636 Highway 90 E, Suite E, in
Marianna. Call 718-0456.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

n Free quilting, crocheting or knitting class led
by Christine Gilbert, 1 p.m. at Jackson County Se-.
nior Citizens Center, 2931 Optimist Drive, Marianna.
Call 482-5028.
) Free Tai Chi for Arthritis class, 3:15 p.m. at
Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Dr., Marianna. Wear flat shoes and loose,
comfortable clothing. Call 557-5644.
) Free skills workshop, "How and When to Use
Boldness," 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the Marianna One
Stop Career Center, 4636 Highway 90 E, Suite E, in
Marianna. Call 718-0456.
) Marianna Sit-n-Sew presented by the Jackson
County Quilters Guild, Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m., First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
) Line, ballroom and singles' dance classes by
Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation, 7 p.m., sec-
ond and fourth Tuesdays; and 3 p.m. each Thursday.
Donations accepted; proceeds fund area charitable
endeavors. Call 526-4561 for locations.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
n 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.

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 18, the latest
available report: Two drunk
pedestrians, two accidents
with no injury, -- ..
two suspicious ~.. -
vehicles, one e
information CRIME
report, 16 traf- -
fic stops, two
larcenies, two criminal mischief
complaints, one trespassing,
one juvenile complaint, one
assault, one dog complaint, one
fraud, two assists of other agen-
cies, two public service calls,
one fingerprints taken and one
open door or window checked.

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for April 18, 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 accident with
injury, one accident with no
injury, one abandoned vehicle,
two suspicious persons, one
burglary, one verbal distur-
bance, two drug offenses, 14
medical calls, one traffic crash,
one robbery alarm, one dis-
charge of a firearm call, 12 traf-
fic stops, three papers served,

one trespassing complaint, one
assault, one fraud, one criminal
registration, one transport and
two reports of threats or harass-

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
) Craig White, 38, PO. Box 57,
Eurman, Ala., failure to appear
(grand theft auto).
) Ralph Hall, 35,1208 Mar-
giny St., New Orleans, violation
of state probation of threat
to public (harm or threat to a
public servant).
) Charles Folsom, 42, 2812

Stephens Road, Grand Ridge,
hold for court, hold for Depart-
ment of Corrections.
) Jerrell Lovett, 25, 2847 Or-
ange St., Marianna, aggravated
battery with a firearm.
) Arika Porter, 29, 3070 Cart-
ers Mill Road, Marianna, failure
to appear (battery).
) Shavrick Cooper, 36, 2776
Panhandle Road, Marianna,
trespassing after warning.
) Donald Miller, 32, 2074 Vin-
tage Lane,Sneads, fugitive from
justice (Mo.)


To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers at
526-5000. To report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (39225.

,.q v k




DCA announces honor

roll for third nine weeks

First Grade
) A Honor Roll Hayes Austin, Lindsey
Blaylock, Garrison Glass, Madison Harp-
er, Mark Knowles and Willa Wester.

) A/B Honor Roll Bud Basford, Sara
Castleberry, Evan Dean, Jacob Ford, Syler
Griffin, Jerron Hall, Reagan Reed, Kaitlyn
Strickland and Daniel Stoutamire.
Second Grade
) A Honor Roll Brody Alday, Victoria
Jakelsky, Alana Kerr, Chase Maddox, Re-
becca Mercer, Charity Peterson, McKen-
zie, Grace Shields and Whitnie Yoder.

Fourth Grade
) A Honor Roll Zachary Ford, Elijah
Isabella and Jonah Mercer.

) A/B Honor Roll Corey Akerson, No-
elle Byrd, Sydney Nobles, Amanda Shields
and Garrett Ziglar.
Fifth Grade
)) A Honor Roll Cassie Brown and
Ethan Sapp.

) A/B Honor Roll Tyler Justiss, Henry
Knowles, Kayla McKinnie, Gunnar Nebel,
Len Nobles, Lance Peterson, Olivia West-
er, MackWilliams and Nathalie Yoder.

) A Honor Roll Jonathon Long, Ryan
Redfern and Joshua Wynn.

a A/B Honor Roll Marcus Bishop.
Seventh Grade'
) A/B Honor Roll Logan McKinnie,
Kalvin Peterson and Carylee Sapp.
Eighth Grade
A Honor Roll Jodie Sanders and John

Third Grade
) A Honor Roll Annika Beebe, Caroline
Bishop, Megan Blaylock, Izec Isabella,
Ben Knowles, Coleman Marcus, Paige
McKinnie, Wilton Pittman, Noah Shores
and Abbi Watson.

n A/B Honor Roll Caden Akerson,
Faith Castleberry, Taylor Green, Dalton
Jones, Christopher Rhodes, Nathan Shu-
maker and Anslie Yoder.

Grand Ridge queens

The Dancing Divas at Celebrate Seniors 2010 event.

Honoring area senior citizens on

Elder Awareness Day, May 4

The Jackson County Senior Citizens'
Center Inc. announces that it will host
the 4th annual Celebrate Seniors Day on
Wednesday, May 4,9 a.m. until 1 p.m., at
the Agricultural Center on Pennsylvania
Avenue in Marianna. The Celebrate Se-
niors Day kicks-off the month of May,
which is Elder Awareness Month. This
free event is a health fair specifically de-
signed for seniors by area health provid-
Abbie Jean Burdeshaw, director of the
center, said, "The Celebrate Seniors Day
sets aside time to honor our area seniors
by providing them with a day filled with
health and wellness information aimed
at their needs while providing a down-
home good time with food, music, ex-
hibits and activities."
The event, now in its fourth year, has
grown every year from its inception in
2008. "The celebration reflects the active
lifestyle of our area seniors," Burdeshaw
Entertainment featuring The Gospel

Tones and The Hot Flashes is planned
throughout the day.
The Senior Citizens' Center has been
part of Jackson County since 1975. The
center's mission is to create an environ-
ment that provides choices, promotes
independence and enables older Florid-
ians to remain in their communities for a
lifetime. Five years ago in May it opened
the Marianna location on Optimist
Drive. The center is designed for seniors
to have a central point for activities and
special programs such as the Alzheimer's
support group.
A group of health providers has volun-
teered to produce this annual event.
Contact Susan Melvin ofJackson Coun-
ty Senior Citizens' Center at 482-5028 for
more information about an exhibitor
booth or to provide sponsorship for the
community event.
For more information about the event,
contact Sandi Watson at 274-2048 or
Rosie Smith of Jackson Hospital at 718-

Winners of the March 19 Grand Ridge Pageants Little Miss
Grand Ridge Kennady Harrell, Junior Miss Grand Ridge Chloe
Henry and Miss Grand Ridge Kristyn Morris.

Business seminars May 6

Special to the Floridan

Chipola College will of-
fer two small business
seminars on Friday, May
6. The first five students
to sign up for any semi-
nar will receive free ad-
mission. Students should
contact Elissa Seversdn
at 718-2441 or sign up in
person in Building M, Of-
fice 208A.
On Friday, May 6, a sem-
inar entitled, "Marketing
Series, Part 1: Introduc-
tion to 21st Century Mar-
keting" will be offered
from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m.
Participants will learn to
choose the best methods
for marketing a business,
target a market audi-
ence, create a free website
quickly and easily, dis-
cover which social media
avenues are the best, and
learn to optimize internet
Also on May 6, a semi-
nar entitled, "Marketing

Series, Part 2: Marketing
on the Internet and Using
Social Media" will meet
from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30
p.m. Participants will dis-
cover the power of having
a social media strategy
and learn to implement
new marketing tech-
niques, unlock the secrets
of the top social media
sites and establish brands
online presence.
Valerie Simmons, certi-
fied business analyst with
the Small Business De-
velopment Council, leads
the seminars at Chipola.
"The Ultimate Business
Plan seminar helps new
and existing businesses
create a successful plan to
ensure the success of their
business," she said.
Cost of each seminar is
$30. Register at http://cli
ubloc=4. For information,
contact Dr. Jim Froh at

Florida Lottery

Mon. (E) 4/18 0-9-3 3.549 1-3-15.18-30

Cast announced for children's show

Special to the Floridan

The Chipola College Theater is
in rehearsal for the children's play,
"Aesop's (Oh-So-Slightly Updated)
Fables," which will be presented to
hundreds of elementary school chil-
dren in May. A public performance is
set for Thursday, May 12 at 7 p.m.
The play weaves six of Aesop's
most famous fables into a show
that's funky, fast-paced, and full of
surprises. The show features favor-
ite tales, including the Dog and the
Bone, the Tortoise and the Hate, the
Lion and the Mouse, the Fox and the
Grapes, the Country Maid, and the
Miller, His Son and the Donkey.

Chipola Theater director Charles
Sirmon recently cast local actors in
the following scenes:
The Dog and The Bone Chris Hol-
loway as Narrator 1, Deanne Harri-
son as Dog, Steven Ozbun as Butch-
er, Alex Parrish as Girl and Kayla
Todd as Pond.
Tortoise and The Hare Dianna
Glaze as Miss Hare, Joy Wallace as
Miss Tortoise, Trey McKay as Narra-
tor 2 and Alex Parish as Girl.
The Lion and the Mouse Austin
Brockner as Reporter 1, Kelli Todd
as Reporter 2, Sierra Hill as Mouse,
Austin Pettis as Lion and Josh Tetlow
as Boy
The Miller, his Son and the Donkey

Chipola Corrections qrads

Eighteen candidates recently completed the Basic Corrections Academy at Chipola College.
Graduates and Graceville Correctional staff are (from left, front row) staff member Shawn Gillis,
Jennifer Renee Coleman of Marianna, Roshanda L. Smith of Dothan, Ala., Tina L. Easterwood
of Brinson, Ga., Daniel Johnson of Abbeville, Derrick Cortez Johnson of Cottondale, Perrissa
Keys of Malone, staff member Jason Ellis, and staff member Kenya Golden; middle row, staff
member Willie Ruffin, Daniel Love of Cottonwood, Jerwanda Mims of Dothan, Rene Pippin of
Cottondale, Roderick Robinson of Marianna, Ellis Rodgers of Dothan, and Bessie Roxburgh of
Marianna; and back row, Clinton Ryan Singletary of Slocomb, Ala., Theresa Corral of Marianna,
Victoria B. Smith of Donalsonville, Shirley Strozier, Wilbert Strozier Jr. and Antell L. Varnier of

Marriage, divorce report

As reported for the week of April 11-5.
n Lisa Marie Nicole Chitwood and Jus-
tin Daniel Pegouskie
) Deann Joy Dennis and Robert Lowell
) Cristina Sabillon McCorvey and Her-
nandez Jorge Munoz
) Heather Denise Smith and Scotty
James Williams
) Mandy Lynette Bowen and Randall
Craig Tadlock Jr.
) John Raymond Debrauwere and

Dominica J. Parrott
n Trevor Ladon Howell and Heidi Rubi
Islas Ponce
) Hilda Danielle Grow and Preston
Grant Phillips
) Misty Dawn Adams and Donald Fran-
cis Jackson
) Nicholas Lee Byrd and Lauren Eliza-
beth Richards
) Denise Baker and Charles Lamar Eng-
lish Jr.
) None

- Piper Williams as Narrator 3, Mat-
thew Van Buren as Miller, Blake Col-
lins as Son, David Forrester as Don-
key, Megan Gilliland as Girl, Lizzy
Mathis as Girl 2, Griffin Smith as
Grumpy Old Guy, Tabby Shoemaker
as Woman 1, Kayla Todd as Woman
2, Deanna Harrison as Activist 1 and
JoyWallace as Activist 2
The Country Maid Alex Ander-
son as Narrator 4, Ashleigh Stowe as
Maid, Megan Gilliland as Chicken 1
and Lizzy Mathis as Chicken 2.
General admission tickets $5
- go on sale April 28 in the college
Business office.
For ticket information, call 718-

Downtown Marianna

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Call Ora For
Afll your Real
Estate Needs In
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j f Cell: 850-526-9516
Office: 850-526-5260
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inesday 4/13 1-8-15-32-40-43 xtra 5
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Managing Editor

Our Opinion

Go green

T his Friday is Earth Day, a day to recall how impor-

tant the environment is and ways we can pre-
serve it.
Here in Jackson County, one of the most frequent
complaints is about litter people who throw their
trash from their cars, or who take their garbage or
unwanted appliances and dump them out on the back
roads, or in the woods.
Over and above the unsightly mess this creates is the
damage it does. Garbage leaches pollutants into the
groundwater; it clogs up creeks and drainage canals
creating flood hazards; it attracts rodents and other
It's better for all to just take those old appliances or
pesticide containers to the landfill, and wait until you
can dispose of trash in a garbage can or dumpster. It
doesn't require that much effort, and it's better for the
neighbors and the neighborhood.
And don't forget to recycle. Many residents say they
don't know where to take their recyclable material. For
cardboard, plastic and aluminum, here's the list: Mari-
anna old Walmart shopping center on U.S. Highway
90 East (former Sally Mae location); Alford City
Works building; Graceville behind the Civic Center
on Highway 77; Greenwood solid waste collection
yard; Cottondale Front Street, just past City Hall on
the right; Sneads Old Spanish Trail, next to the health
department; Grand Ridge behind City Hall; and
Malone the city parking lot on Highway 2.
Jackson County Recycling at 3530 Wiley Road, as well
as Lowe's on Highway 71, both recycle rechargeable
batteries and cellphones.

Contact representatives

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

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

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

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

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

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

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


ZOIZi.,j ,0..

GOP still looking for options


Mitt Romney's face looks as
if it should be chiseled in
stone. But he has all the
warmth of a slab of granite.
Team Romney rolled out Mitt 2.0
in a taped message announcing
- surprise! that he's prepar-
ing to run for president. An open
collar under a casual leather jacket
replaced the somber dark suits and
starchy white shirts from his failed
run in 2008. But in this case, clothes
do not make or makeover the
man. He was as boring as ever.
His video lasts less than three
minutes but seems endless. Rom-
ney himself barely stays awake,
repeating the same old refrain
-jobs and business, business and
jobs with all the passion of a
fourth-grader reciting a poem in
English class.
This is not a trivial point; it's cen-
tral to understanding the politics
of 2012 or any year. Personality
is not a sideshow; it is absolutely
essential to the success of any
presidential candidate. Just ask Al
Gore, the Democratic version of
Romney, who had trouble generat-
ing enough juice to light up a 100-
watt bulb. Remember the joke Gore
told, about himself: He was so dull
that his Secret Service code name
was "Al Gore." Perhaps Romney's
security detail will simply call him
"Willard,"Jhis real first name.
Romney brings a lot of baggage
into the race. In a recent Wall Street
Journal/NBC News poll, almost half
of all voters expressed reservations
(unfairly in our view) about sup-
porting a Mormon, Romney's faith
tradition. Then there's health care

- as governor of Massachusetts, he
supported an insurance plan that
closely resembles the Democratic
bill enacted last year. And his sharp
shift to the right on social issues is
well documented onYouTube.
But those are not his main prob-
lems. We've covered 12 presidential
elections and stood outside of
countless voting booths, and one
thing we've hardly ever heard is
some version of this line: "I voted
for Gore because of his 16-point
program on global warming."
Instead, as voters explain their
choices, we're much more likely to
hear, "I like him ... she understands
me ... he knows where I'm coming
The most successful politicians of
our age Reagan, Clinton, Obama,
even George W Bush on a good day
(with Laura by his side) connect-
ed to individual voters on a per-
sonal,basis. Gore didn't. Neither did
John McCain. One way to explain
this quality is the old cliche: Whom
would you rather have a beer with?
You can only imagine having a beer
with Romney at your farewell party,
after he's fired you.
This is why Republicans are so
worried about next year. Romney is
the clear front-runner in the early
polls, drawing 21 percent of Repub-
lican primary voters in the Journal
survey (but jumping to 40 percent
when only the top-five candidates
were listed). And Republicans have
long.followed a royalist tradition,
nominating the candidate who is
"next in line," and Romney certain-
ly fits that bill. But when Republi-
cans look around for an alternative,
many find the options, well, ap-
palling. In the Journal poll, Donald

Trump tied for second (with Mick
Huckabee) at 17 percent.
"I don't see anyone in the current
field right now, and people say that
to me, as well," Rep. David Dreier, a
shrewd California Republican told
Politico. "Everybody's looking for a
Ronald Reagan, and they don't see
one." Rep. Shelley Moore Capito
ofWest Virginia added: "We think
we can beat the president, but we
have to have somebody to beat him
She's right on both counts.
Obama is hardly invulnerable. His
average approval rating stands at
47.5 percent, according to Real
Clear Politics, and anything under
50 percent is a warning to any in-
cumbent. But whom is that "some-
body" that can lead the charge?
Gov. Haley Barbour of Mississippi
is a self-described "fat redneck"
with a long history as a well-paid
Washington lobbyist. Former
Speaker Newt Gingrich has to ex-
plain two divorces, three wives and
one Very loose tongue. Former Sen.
Rick Santorum lost his re-election
bid by 18 points. In 2008, Hucka-
bee could never expand his base
beyond evangelical Christians. For-
mer Minnesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty
makes Romney look colorful. Sarah
Palin has the magnetism the men
lack, but her negative ratings top 50
No wonder GOP insiders are
dreaming about a governor
- Mitch Daniels of Indiana, Chris
Christie of New Jersey ... or even
Gen. David'Petraeus. "We're going
to see other folks," Sen Richard
Burr of North Carolina told Politico.
But that sounds more like a prayer
than a prediction.

Letters to the Editor

A grateful family thanks the

Wednesday, Feb. 2, 2011, began
like any other Wednesday morning
for our family. Within a split sec-
ond, the world as we knew it came
to an end. Our husband, father,
son, brother, and friend, Greg Mal-
loy, lost his life. It has been a very
difficult and trying time. However,
we are so blessed to live in a com-
munity where there are so many
caring and loving people.
We would like to thank everyone
for their giving hearts of love and
kindness. Thanks to those who
brought food, sent cards, visited,
sent flowers, and most of all thanks
for calling to let us know how much
we were loved. Thanks so much for
keeping our family in your prayers
and thoughts during this time of
There is no way that we can thank
each and everyone individually for
everything that was done for us.
However, we would like to begin
by thanking the Ft. Walton Beach
Hospital staff, the local law enforce-
ment agencies Okaloosa, Walton,
Holmes, Washington, and Jackson
County sheriffs' departments, the
Walton County School District the
funeral home and all those who
sang at the funeral. Also, we would
like to thank the thousands of
people who attended the viewing
and funeral.
We would like to thank each and
everyone who was able to share

their stories of how Greg ad ...,,
touched or impacted their own
life personally and professionally.
Thanks toall.oft1he people who
traveled from all over to honor and
respect Greg. A special thanks to
the Florida Department of Correc-
tions for the food, the cards, the
flowers, and donations that were
made in Greg's honor. The Florida
Department of Corrections truly
came together during a difficult
time and stood united under a
slogan that Greg Malloy's family
will never forget, "We Never Walk
Alone." We would also like to thank
Gov. Rick Scott, Florida Attorney
General Pam Bondi, and former
Secretary of Florida Department of
Corrections Walt McNeil, for taking
the time to speak in honor of Greg.
In closing, there are no words to
describe the devastation we felt on
that day. At the same time, our fam-
ily was so honored by the respect
and admiration that was shown
to Greg. Everyone who knew Greg
Malloy knew that he died that day
loving what he was doing and fight-
ing for something he truly believed
in. Greg died that day a hero, and
he was honored as a hero.

Septic tank law must go

Since the septic tank law was
passed through Senate Bill 550 last
year, at least 35 counties in Florida
have passed resolutions opposing

.,it. That includes Sen. Lee Con-
stantine's own home county. Sen.
Constantine spearheaded SB 550
through the Legislature last year.
Some of these county resolutions
were passed this year.
Last week, the House passed
House Bill 13 to repeal the septic
tank law by a vote of 110 to 3. The
Senate needs to respond to the
people in like manner and repeal it,
not pass a substitute like SB 1698.
It is just about as bad as SB 550,
except it doesn't currently affect as
many people as the law is worded
now. It's still an over-reaching bill.
We need to demand its repeal or
we will be faced with SB 550 come
July 1. The Legislative session ends
Attached is a list of the Senate
Budget Committee. SB 1698 and
the E-Verify bill have to go through
the Senate Budget Committee
perhaps next week, in order to
get a vote on the Senate floor. I sug-
gest contacting this very powerful
Senate committee this week as the
Legislature is not in session. Ask for
a repeal of the septic tank law, not a
substitute. You may want to remind
them of the unscrupulous way the
septic tank law was "sandwiched"
into SB 550 at the last minute last
year, in order to get it passed with-
out everyone noticing. It is time for
them to correct that travesty. A bill
that won't pass on its own merits
is a bad bill and should never be
attached to a "good" bill. We have to
remind them of that.

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


Fa. will skip oil spill
Rick Scott and Attorney
General Pam Bondi say
Florida won't join a law-
suit against the owner of
the Deepwater Horizon
rig that exploded a year
ago, causing the mas-
sive oil spill in the Gulf of
They made the an-
while in Panama City for
a Cabinet meeting and
tour of. the Panhandle to
mark the spill's one-year
Wednesday is the dead-
line for joining a federal
lawsuit against Trans-
ocean in New Orleans.
Several of Florida's local
governments are par-
ticipating. The state could
still sue BP,,which had
hired Transocean to drill
the well.
But Scott reiterated his
preference for reaching a
settlement with the Brit-
ish oil company. He said
avoiding a lawsuit against
BP "would be utopia."
Florida is expected
to seek reimbursement
for lost taxes and other

Governor holds
Panhandle cabinet
Rick Scott and his cabinet
are meeting in the Pan-
Scott and the cabinet
members met in Panama
City on Tuesday as part of
events, surrounding the
one-year anniversary of
BP Deepwater Horizon oil
spill. Scott spent the day
in Panama City visiting
local business and dis-
cussing recovering from
the massive rig blowout
and that spill more than
.172 million gallons of
crude oil into the Gulf of

Putnam says seafood
safe 1 year after spill
Agriculture Commis-
sioner Adam Putnam says
testing shows Florida sea-
food is safe to eat a year
after the Gulf of Mexico
oil spill.
Putnam said on Monday
that less than 11 percent
of 320 seafood samples
tested by the state had
traces of possible oil con-
Those samples had less
than a thousandth,of a
percent of the U.S. Food
and Drug Administration's
levels of concern.
BP recently agreed to
pay Florida $20 million
over the next three years
for seafood testing and

Shorebird nesting
season off to good
say shorebird nesting sea-

pany shares fell more than 90 percent in
the last 12 months. With loan losses pil-
ing up, the bank reported losses during
eight of its final nine quarters of opera-
Community Bancorp Chief Executive
Officer Paul Murphy told The Birming-
ham News that additional merger and
acquisition activity is expected in the
"Only about 55 percent of our money
is invested and we are interested in the
whole Southeast, from Florida to Texas,"
Murphy said.
Superior is Murphy's second icquisi-
tion. Last year, Community Bancorp
bought Mississippi-based Cadence-Fi-
nancial Corp., which had more than
30 branches. Community Bancorp was
formed with the main goal of acquiring
troubled banks.
Nexity Bank, which operates in Bir-
mingham, was also shuttered Friday.
AloStar Bank of Commerce, also based
in Birmingham, agreed to assume the as-
sets. and deposits of Nexity Bank, which
had $793.7 million in assets.


son is getting off to a
good start in the Florida
Just about a year after
the BP oil spill in the Gulf
of Mexico, National Park'
Service scientists are
closely monitoring shore-
bird nests in the Gulf Is-
lands National Seashore.
Nesting season began
March 1 and continues
through mid-August.
Seashore spokeswoman
Elizabeth Munding says
any area where birds are
nesting will be closed to
the public.
Speed limits will be
reduced when chicks
hatch and wander into
the roads.
Scientists also are look-
ing ahead to sea turtle
nesting season, which
begins May 1.
Thip cnhp bi nf

ban in parks and outside
municipal buildings.
The Sarasota Herald
Tribune reported Monday
that the ban would even
apply to the designated
smoking area outside city
Aside from.the second-
hand smoke issue, propo-
nents say it will cut down
on the litter problem and
vagrancy in a city park
Critics say the city
would be encroaching
. on their right to smoke
The ordinance is being
written by the city attor-
ney. Other local entities
have already enacted or
are also considering out-
door smoking bans.
The Associated Press

The Associated Press

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. Houston-based
Community Bancorp is leaving the name
and most of the employees at Birming-
ham-based Superior Bank.
The Federal Deposit Insurance Cor-
poration seized the financially troubled
Superior Bank on Friday.
A newly chartered bank subsidiary of
Community Bancorp LLC was set up to
take over Superior Bank's assets and de-
The takeover impacts 73 branches of
the bank in Alabama and Florida, with
over $3 billion in assets. The FDIC and
the new Superior NA agreed to share
losses on $1.84 billion of the failed bank's
loans and other assets. I
Several top executives at Superior are
now gone, including CEO Marvin Scott
and President Rick Gardner. But the new
CEO at Superior, former BBVA Compass
vice president Doug Hutt, said Superior
plans to keep most of the 770 workers
currently employed.
The bank takeover comes after com-

The Associated Press

MIAMI The White House drug czar
wants doctors, states and law enforce-
ment working harder to stop America's
deadliest drug problem: highly addictive
prescription painkillers. They are killing
more people than heroin and cocaine
combined as they foster a slew of illegal
"pill mill" clinics centered in Florida.
The federal government on Tuesday
announced its first-ever comprehensive
strategy to combat the abuse of oxyco-
done and other opioids, aiming to cut
misuse by 15 percent in five years. That
goal may sound modest, but it would
represent a dramatic turnaround: Emer-
gency room visits from prescription drug
overdoses doubled from 2004 to 2009,
when they topped 1.2 million, according
to federal health officials.
"To say we are going to do away with the
problem in five years, we cannot do that,"
said Dr. Roland Gray, medical director of
the Nashville-based Tennessee Medical
Foundation and a Food and Drug Admin-
istration adviser on addiction issues. "I
Ot)ink they are headed in the right direc-
The new approach will depend on edu-
cation, stepped-up law enforcement and
pill-tracking databases, with particular
emphasis on Florida, where 85 percent of
all oxycodone pills in the nation are pre-
scribed. Many of those end up along the
East Coast and in Appalachia, where peo-
ple take buses to Florida just to get pills
in phenomenon dubbed the "OxyContin

i cey say e e num ier t .- .. ,- .. .-
turtle nests was down last
year, likely because of the
oil spill and the commo- ,.
tion caused by cleanup IN
crews. Wednesday NihtSpeclale

Sarasota mulls 50Q WINGS C I... .-0 I
outdoor smoking ban l.
SARASOTA- The city 2881 MadisonSt, Marianna FL 32446
council m Sarasota is
considering a smoking 850) 526-400 O
. - . 2_ ..-. .. .. ,.

According to the federal Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention, over-
dose deaths from painkillers have risen
from less than 4,000 in 2000 to more than
11,000 in 2007, the most recent statistics
available. The agency also reported last
year that drug-induced deaths, led by
these painkiller drugs, are now second'
only to car crashes in accidental fatalities
Renee Doyle, a Fort Lauderdale mother
whose son Blayne was in an oxycodone
haze when he was struck and killed by a
car in 2009, said he was able to get 240
pills on each monthly visit to a local pain
clinic by doing little more than asking for
"I think people were just not paying at-
tention and then greed took over," she
said. "They are legal drug dealers and
they should be outlawed."
In Florida, Miami DEA chief Mark R.
Trouville said he expects some physicians
to be indicted based on.a recent under-
cover probe involving 340 pill purchases.
Many experts and law enforcement of-
ficials say the lack of a Florida database
is a key reason so many painkillers are
prescribed in the state, which is home to
more than 850 registered pain clinics.
Florida Gov. Rick Scott, a conservative
Republican elected last year on a pro-
.business platform, initially objected to
the database as an invasion of privacy
and vowed to kill it. But an increasing
number of lawmakers, along with Repub-
lican state Attorney General. Pam Bondi
and governors from other states, have
lined up to support the tracking system.


-s- -BJlI


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F4y ; ; ,- ,.- ,-

Houston-based company

takes over Superior Bank

In this March 28 photo, Florida Gov. Rick Scott speaks at a news conference in Tallahassee, Fla.
concerning the pill mill problem in the state.

US aims at painkillers


(Pai on the Spot!)

1hMiU4432 Lafayette Street





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6A WEDNESDAY, April 20, 2011

$ 57


Storm's human, financial toll rises in Raleigh, NC

The Associated Press

tornado that carved
through North Carolina's
capital killed four children,
shuttered a .university
for the rest of the spring
semester and felled the
signature trees in the me-
tropolis known as the "City
of Oaks."
It was the most active
system of tornadoes on
record in the state's histo-
ry, leading to 23 deaths in
one of the nation's fastest-
growing cities.
The death toll and prop-
erty damages underscored
the massive costs that can
be inflicted when a tor-
nado makes a rare venture
into areas of dense popu-
In -all, the storm killed
45 people in six states, but
North Carolina was by far
the hardest-hit.
More than three days af-
ter the storm, crews strug-
gled Tuesday to restore
electricity and infrastruc-
ture there, with a key com-
muting interstate briefly
shut down to fix downed
power lines.
Outside her apartment
in downtown Raleigh, 71-
year-old Elsie McKeithan
wondered whether resi-
*dents understood that a
tornado could strike an
urban area, especially
with such ferocity. The
storm tore the roof from.
the three-story apartment

where she lived, rain pour-
ing in.
"I don't think anybody
grasped the concept it was
going to come through
downtown Raleigh," she
Five blocks away, Shaw
University officials can-
celed the remainder of
the semester because the
storm ripped off roofs and
shattered windows at cam-
pus buildings. Students
were to receive grades for
the work they had com-
Up the road, even the
headquarters of Progress
SEnergy the utility that
provides electricity across
much of the region lost
power and had to rely on
a backup generator. The
electricity was restored a
day later.
The tornado inflicted its
worst damage just beyond
the city center, in a mobile
home park with winds over
110 mph. Rosa Gutierrez
said the tornado spun her
trailer off its foundation,
smashed windows and
left her family huddled to-
Inside, her husband
said prayers. Outside, she
heard car alarms, and then
a neighbor's cries for help:
"My kids are under there!
My kids are under there!"
The neighbor, Christina
Alvarez, implored neigh-
bors to help lift the huge
tree that had flattened
her trailer, where she had

taken cover in a closet with
her infant daughter, son
and two nephews she was
babysitting. The three boys
lay beneath the tree.
"She was screaming,
'Please take it off, get it off
them,' but the tree was too
big," Gutierrez said. Guti-
errez's husband, Manuel,
leapt over the fallen tree.
He could feel the boys'
hands under the branches,
but knew it was too late.
Alvarez was bleeding,
and in her arms was 6-
month-old Yaire Quistian
Nino, who was severely
injured and later died at a
"The baby's head was
squashed," Gutierrez said
quietly Tuesday at Heri-
tage High School in Wake
Forest, which had been
turned into a shelter for
the residents of the Stony
Brook North Mobile Home
Yaire was the fourth vic-
tim from the home. Her
9-year-old brother Dan-
iel Quistian-Nino and her
two cousins, 8-year-old
Osvaldo Coronado-Nino
and 3-year-old Kevin Uriel
Ceronado-Nino were also
The parents of the cous-
ins were at work and have
been in seclusion since
Saturday, but friends'and
neighbors recalled a happy
extended family. The chil-
dren were outgoing, and
always had a large cast of
playmates in the racially

and ethnically diverse mo-
bile home park about five
miles north of downtown.
"We all know each other
here," said Irene Ortiz
through a bilingual vol-
unteer at the temporary
shelter. "They were my
neighbors for two years.
The children were always
very happy, outside play-
ing. The boys' mother and
father adored them."
Ortiz's youngest son, 16,
would often watch over
Daniel and Osvaldo, cous-
ins who were practically
inseparable because they
were so close together in
"They were always rid-
ing their bicycles around
the park, the two of them
together," she said.
The tornado that tore
through Raleigh was the
longest-lasting and among
the most powerful to hit
the state. The damage
carved a line so straight
that 60 miles of damage
can be plotted on a map
with a ruler.
In total, the National
Weather Service has iden-
tified 25 tornadoes that
touched down across
North Carolina. Meteo-
rologist Ryan Ellis said the
event rivaled a March 1984
outbreak that produced
22 tornadoes. The event
included more powerful
systems and killed twice
as many people, but was
largely isolated to the In-
terstate 95 corridor.'

A doll.hangs in a bush on Monday at a home in Colerain, N.C.,
after a tornado ripped through the area Saturday.

Saturday's outbreak
spread across more than
half the state from near
Winston-Salem to the Out-
er Banks.
Gov. Beverly Perdue
asked the Obama adminis-
tration to declare 18 coun-
ties disaster areas so vic-
tim's of Saturday's deadly
storms can receive federal
financial assistance. She
wants low-interest loans
for farmers, loans and
grants to help people re-,
pair their homes and busi-
ness, and pay storm-relat-
ed medical bills.
The state estimated the

tornadoes damaged .or
destroyed more than 800
SRosa Gutierrez, who saw
Alvarez clutching the dead
baby, has barely eaten. She
has had trouble sleeping
and had to tell her children
about the deaths of their
friends. They had been in
the house just a few days
earlier so she could make
the whole brood a bowl
of microwave popcorn to
snack on.
Finally, her children saw
their friends' pictures on a
newscast playing on a TV
in the shelter.

Studer ts a middle school student, according to a
t. lltlslli3 press release.
From Page 1A Alderman has also held leadership po-
sitions in several campus groups. She
a larger college would have allowed. : served as president of the Chipola Pre-
MaryBethAldermanalso plans to trans- Med Society. In this role, she worked
fer to the University of Florida. She will with local schools in the Haiti Relief, and
major in food science and human nutri- assisted with the Malaria Project which
tion, and then plans to go on to medical raised money for mosquito nets for Af-
school to specialize in pediatrics. She is rica. She was the lead coordinator for the
the daughter of Jason and B.J. Alderman nutrition campaign to teach elementary
of Chipley. students proper nutrition.
Alderman coordinated the Conquering She was elected senator of the Chipola
Cancer Project, which provided 500 toys Studbnt Government Association, and
to pediatric wards in seven area hospitals. was active in the Student Ambassador
The impetus for this project came from, program. In Phi Theta Kappa, she was
the nine days she spent in the hospital as elected service officer.

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Mable Jewell

Mable Jewell Powell, 85,
of Marianna passed, away
April 16, 2011 in
Blountstown Health and
The graveside service will
be 10 a.m. CDT Wednes-
day, April 20, at the Mt.
Pleasant Cemetery in
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960'Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Sally Roos

Blanche Ellen "Sally"
Keral Roos, 90, left her
body and entered into the
presence of the Lord on
Sunday April 17, 2011, at
home in Marianna.
The memorial service
will be 10 a.m. Thursday,
April 21, at the First Presby-
terian Church in Marianna,
Pastor Huw Christopher of-
ficiating. The family will
greet friends after the serv-
ice in the fellowship hall of
the church.
In lieu offlowers, the fam-
ily requests that memorial
contributions be made to
the First Presbyterian
Church, 4437 Clinton St.,
Marianna, FL; or to Cove-
nant Hospice, 4215 Kelson
Ave., Marianna, FL.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at

From Page 1A
requirements for notice
and opportunity to bid,"
Fishell's order stated.
"The object and pur-
pose of competitive bid-
ding statutes is to protect
the public against collu-
sive contracts; to secure
fair competition upon
equal terms to all bidders;
to remove, not only collu-
sion, but temptation for
collusion and opportu-
nity to gain at public ex-
pense'... by providing an
opportunity for an exact
comparison of bids," the
order stated.
According to the order,
the plaintiffs established
a "substantial likelihood
of success on the merits,"
one of the requirements
to receive a temporary in
junction. The plaintiffs
also had to prove they
face a threat of irrepara-
ble harm if the injunction
is not granted; that there's
inadequate remedy at law
available to them; and that
the grant of an injunction
serves the public.
Anderson Columbia,
Jones Construction and
Triangle Construction's
attorney David Metcalf
said Tuesday after receiv-
ing the judge's order that
"we're very, very pleased.
We think it's the right de-
cision. We are certainly
pleased with the outcome
and the reasoning of the
He added his clients are
looking forward to the
county bidding the proj-
ects out for competition.
In last Monday's hear-
ing, Jackson County's at-
torney Frank Baker said if
the temporary injunction
is granted and the work
is delayed, the county

would have no choice but
to put the work out to bid
because it would take so
long. However, if the work
proceeded, the roads
would be done in a month
and a half.
Asphalt Paving Systems
is involved in the lawsuit'
as an intervening party
Asphalt Paving Systems'
attorney Michael Dickey
said Tuesday, "We're dis-
appointed in the outcome.
There are some things we
respectfully disagree with
that are in that order, but
we will take that up with
the court or at the next
Baker and Florida High-
way Paving's attorney
could not be reached for
Florida civil procedure
requires that the plaintiffs
post a bond for the pay-
ment of costs and dam-.
ages sustained by Jackson
County if it is wrongfully
enjoined by the injunc-
tion. The county an-
ticipated it would cost
$35,000 year to maintain
the roads subject to the
contracts while this suit is
in litigation, and approxi-
mately $50,000 to put all
the roadwork in the con-
tracts out for competitive
bidding, according to the
The order requires the
plaintiffs to post a bond of
$85,000 for the payment
of costs sustained by the
county, if it's determined
the countywas wrongfully
enjoined. The county will
be "temporarily enjoined
from proceeding any fur-
ther with the award or
performance of the Flor-
ida Highway Paving and
Asphalt Paving Systems
contracts, and from mak-
ing further payments pur-
suant to those contracts,"
the order stated.

In this two picture combo, nesting pelicans are seen on May 22,,2010 (left) as oil from the
Deepwater Horizon oil spill washes ashore on Cat Island, home to hundreds of brown pelican
nests as well at terns, gulls and roseate spoonbills, in Barataria Bay, just inside the coast of
Louisiana. The second photo, taken at the same spot on April 8, 2011, shows the shoreline
heavily eroded, and the lush marsh grass and mangrove trees mostly dead or dying.

From Page 1A
water. Hprizon, an administrator has
handed out $3.8 billion from a $20 bil-
lion claims fund set up by BP The num-
ber of cleanup workers went from 48,000
at the height of the spill to 2,000 today.
Most scientists agree the effects "were
not as severe as many had predicted,"
said Christopher. D'Elia, dean at the
School of the Coast and Environment at
Louisiana State University. "People had
said this was an ecological Armageddon,
and that did not come to pass."
Still, biologists are concerned about
the spill's long-term impact on marine
"There are these cascading effects,"
D'Elia said. "It could be accumulation of
toxins in the food chain, or changes in,
the food web. Some species might domi-
Meanwhile, accumulated oil is be-
lieved to lie on the bottom of the Gulf,
and, it still shows up as a thick, gooey
black crust along miles of Louisiana's
marshy shoreline. Scientists have begun
to notice that the land in many places is
For example, on Cat Island, a patch of
land where pelicans and reddish egrets
nest among the black mangroves, As-
sociated Press photographs taken a
year ago and compared to those taken
recently show visible loss of land and a
lack of vegetation.
"Last year, those mangroves were
healthy, dark green. This year they're
not," said Todd Baker, a biologist with
the Louisiana Department of Wildlife
and Fisheries. Land is eroding on sites
where the oil has killed vegetation.
Confidence in Louisiana's seafood is
eroding, too.
"Where I'm fishing it all looks pretty
much the same," said Glen Swift, a 62-
year-old fisherman in Buras. He's catch-
ing catfish and gar in the lower Mississip-
pi River again. That's not the problem.
"I can't sell my fish," he said. "The mar-
ket's no good."
But the BP spill has faded from the
headlines, overtaken by the tsunami
and nuclear disaster in Japan, unrest in
the Middle East and political clashes in
"Nationally, BP seems like a dim and
distant memory," said Douglas Brinkley,
a Rice University historian. But the acci-

dent will have long-lasting influence on
environmental history, he said.
A presidential commission and an in-
ternal BP report concluded that the 'di-
saster was caused by a cascade of tech-
nical and managerial failures, including
a faulty cement job. A testing firm hired
by the government concluded that the
key device used for preventing blowouts
failed because of a design problem that
prevented it from cutting through pipe.
Fresh revelations from a BP drilling
engineer who worked on the blown-out
well shed some new light on the jitters
and missteps overtaking the ill-fated fa-
cility in the weeks before the explosion.
Brian Morel first gained national, atten-
tion when he referred to the Macondo
as the "nightmare well" in an email to
a colleague revealed by lawmakers last
summer. Last week, the AP obtained ad-
ditional email exchanges between Morel
and his wife, including one in which he
said his team at the company was "out of
"I can't take it, so I am staying away
from the issues today," he wrote.
In a performance review a few weeks
earlier, Morel had been told to "be aware
of cynicism and criticism of company
policies, actions, processes, etc. Don't be
a victim."
Morel's wife, who also worked for BP,
told him he was smart not to challenge
some decisions. "They can live with the
consequences if they are poor," she said.
The Deepwater Horizon was different
from the two other major offshore spills
in American history the Santa Barbara
blowout in 1969 that led to the creation
of the Environmental Protection Agency
and the Exxon Valdez. But BP's disaster
was a "seminal moment ... seared on the
American imagination forever," Brinkley
The BP gusher, caught by the "spill-
cams" a mile under the sea and delivered
nightly to American living rooms, made
oil, and its nasty nature, very real.
"It was a huge wake-up call for other
treasured landscapes not to become a
Gulf of Mexico," Brinkley said. "So the
true historical impact may be in places
like arctic Alaska, the Chesapeake, off-
shore Washington, places that have been
contemplating offshore drilling."
Added Priest: "It made oil visible to
Americans. We know we consume oil. In
our subconscious, we know that is what
fuels our economy and our society. But
we never see it."

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GOP voters in early states embrace a Trump bid

The Associated Press
with Sarah. In with The
President Barack Obama
has launched his re-elec-
tion bid in a low-key man-
ner, but the Republican
Party's search for a chal-
lenger seems stranger by
the day.
GOP celebrities like Sarah
Palin aren't getting much
buzz. Mainstream can-
didates like Mitt Romney
and Tim Pawlenty aren't
getting much traction. It's
people once considered
highly unlikely to compete
seriously for the party's
nomination who are creat-
ing big stirs in early voting
states, a reflection of an
unformed and uncertain
GOP presidential field.
Republican activists in
Iowa, New Hampshire and
South Carolina appear
deeply intrigued by, and
open to, a run by Donald

Trump, the publicity-lov-
ing business tycoon and
host of NBC's "The Ap-
prentice," even as he per-
petuates falsehoods about
Obama's citizenship and
questions the legitimacy of
his presidency.
Republican officials and
activists stopped short
of saying they see Trump
as the eventual nominee.
But they said their party is
hungry for forceful, color-
ful figures to attack Obama
and other Democrats on
health care, spending and
other issues.
Republicans tradition-
ally pick party veterans
who wait their turn and
earn their nominations
after years spent as gover-
nors, senators or vice pres-
idents. But this field lacks a
front-runner like Bob Dole
in 1996 or George W. Bush
in 2000.
There's a political vac-
uum in the GOP, insiders
say, and it's being filled

by an unusually large and
diverse number of White
House hopefuls.
"It's probably the most
wide open field in 50
years," said Stephen Schef-
fler, a Republican National
Committee member and
head of the Iowa Faith
and Freedom Coalition.
"I'm not sure anyone has
caught fire yet."
A CNN nationwide poll
of adult Republicans
showed Trump tied for the
presidential lead with for-
mer Arkansas Gov. Mike
Huckabee, at 19 percent
each. Palin, the 2008 vice
presidential nominee, was
third at j2 percent.
A Washington Post-ABC
News poll, without sug-
gesting names, asked Re-
publican adults to cite
a candidate they would
support in a GOP primary.
Sixteen percent named
Romney, 8 percent Trump,
6 percent Huckabee and 5
percent Palin.

In the full survey of
Democrats, Republicans
and independents, Obama
bested all the potential
GOP candidates in hypo-
thetical matchups. His
margin over Palin was 55
percent to 38 percent.
This early in the race,
polls measure name recog-
nition more than anything
else. That may help explain
strong showings by Trump
and Huckabee.
In New Hampshire, Re-
publican activist Phyllis
Woods of Dover said she
was surprised by the com-
motion Trump is causing.
"Whether Donald Trump
is going to be taken as a se-
rious candidate here is an
open question," she said.
What is certain, she said, is
that "we're going to have a
huge field."
Not all GOP insiders em-
brace Trump.
"You've got Donald
Trump on TV, making a
fool of himself," said Leigh

In this April 5 photo, real estate tycoon and television
personality Donald Trump attends the 'Dressed To Kilt' fashion
show to benefit the Friends of Scotland Organization at the
Hammerstein Ballroom in New York.
Macneil, the Republican candidates are holding
chairman in New Hamp- back. "We're looking for
shire's Merrimack County. people who will step up,"
Macneil said Trump is fill- he said. He wishes more
ing a regretful vacuum be- 'outspoken, forceful candi-
cause more mainstream dates would jump in.

Poll: Students grade high school down, college up

The Associated Press
adults say high schools are
failing to give students a
solid footing for the work-
ing world or strong guid-
ance toward college, at a
time when many fear grad-
uation means tumbling
into an economic black
hole. Students who make
it to college are happy with
the education they get
there, an Associated Press-
Viacom poll says.
Most of the 18- to 24-
year-olds surveyed gave
high schools low grades for
things that would ease the
way to college: A major-
ity say their school wasn't
good at helping them
choose a field of study,
aiding them in finding the
right college or vocational
school or assisting them

in coming up with ways to
pay for more schooling.
If schools did these things
better, it could make a sig-
young people already are
enthusiastic about higher
education. Two-thirds say
students should aim for
college, even if they aren't
sure yet what career they
want to pursue. Almost as
many say they want to get
at least a four-year degree
The majority of high
school students probably
won't end up with a college
degree, however. Among
those a few years ahead of
them today's 25- to 34-
year-olds only about a
third hold a bachelor's or
higher degree, according
to the Census Bureau. Less
than 10 percent get an as-
sociate's degree.

So getting students ready
for work remains central
to high schools' mission.
And most young people
say their school didn't do
a good job of preparing
them for work or helping
them choose a future ca-
reer. They also give high
schools low marks on ex-
posing them to the latest
technology in their field
and helping them get work
experience, according to
the poll conducted in part-
nership with Stanford Uni-
Learning real-life job
skills is important to stu-
dents such as Mary Marga-
ret Rice, 18, who likes her
regional .vocational high
school in Wakefield, Mass.
"I'm getting training to
weld," she said.
Overall, only 4 in 10
young people voice strong

satisfaction with their high
school education. About as
many are "somewhat satis-
fied." Almost a fifth are un-
satisfied twice as many
as expressed unhappiness
with college.
Lovina Dill says she wish-
es the two high schools she
attended in California had
taught her how to deal with
the ups and ,downs of the
real world. She could have
used a class in "what hap-
pens if you can't get a job,
and the unemployment
rate rises and nobody can
find a job." Dill said she
was briefly homeless when
she was laid off and un-
able to find a job using her
certification in massage
therapy. Dill, now 21, self-
employed and living with
her father in Arcadia, La.,
thinks high schools should
offer juniors and seniors

workshops on how to get
a job, how to build a career
and the many educational
options besides a four-year
The one category where
young people rated high
schools best was preparing
them for further educa-
tion: 56 percent say their
school did a good or excel-
lent job at that.
Those who went on to

college or trade school
gave their high schools
better marks than those
who didn't.
Sixin 10 students declare
themselves either "very" or
"extremely" pleased with
their higher education.
Most say a career-fo-
cused college education
is a high priority, and stu-
dents feel their schools are
providing it.

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Chipola's Sayumi Akamine
recent game.

Lady Indians Softball

Chipola claims title

Team wins Panhandle Niceville. on seven hits, three walks and eight

championship, top
seed in tournament

-..The No. 6 Chipola Lady Indians
clinched the Panhandle Conference
championship and the league's top seed
in the FCSAA Gulf District Tournament
with a split of a doubleheader Satur-
day against Northwest Florida State in

Chipola lost the first game ot me se-
ries 3-2, but the Lady Indians won the
second game 4-3.
Both teams finished the season with
league records of 13-3. The Lady Indians
won the tiebreaker for fewest runs al-
lowed in Panhandle Conference games.
Northwest Florida State got three runs
in the first inning of the first game and
didn't score the rest of the way.
However, it was enough thanks to a
nice pitching performance from Em-
ily Rousseau, who went all seven in-
nings and allowed just one earned run

Brittany Black started for Chipola
and took the loss, giving up one earned
run on five hits, three walks and one
Neither team was particularly sharp
defensively, with the Lady Raiders com-
mitting four errors, and the Lady Indi-
ans two.
Andrea Sullivan led Chipola offen-
sively, going 3-for-3 with an RBI, while
Samantha Rich was 2-for-3 with a
See TITLE, Page 3B


Eagles defeat Indians

Loss hurts Chipola
in standings


The Tallahassee Eagles took the first
of a three-game series with Chipola
on Monday at home, beating the In-
dians 6-4.
It was just the sixth Panhandle Con-
ference win of the season for the Ea-
gles, and a costly loss for the Indians,
who fell to 12-7 in the league, and a
game in the loss column behind first-
place Northwest Florida State (15-6).
Chipola scored two runs in the first
two innings to go ahead 4-2, but could
not score again, as Eagles starter Kory
Delange kept the Indians' lineup at
"We just didn't play very hard or
very well," Indians coach Jeff Johnson
said after the game. "We're inconsis-
tent. We didn't take advantage of an
opportunity that we needed to take
advantage of. (Delange) threw well.
He's their No. 1 guy. But I think our
kids mentally got out of whack. There
was a lot of inconsistency in the game
that led to us not being very mentally
tough and not getting done what
needed to be done."
After the Indians' two runs in the
top of the first, the Eagles countered
with a two-RBI double by Garrett Tin-
sley to tie the game.
Chipola, came right back in the
second with a pair of RBI singles by
Derrick Pitts and Geno Escalante to
re-establish its two-run lead.
Things started to get sloppy for the
Indians in the bottom of the frame,
with starter LJ Hollins hitting Cody
Ray, who later scored on a wild pitch
by reliever Matt Marsh.
Matt Moses came on to pitch for
Chipola in the fifth inning, allowing
a single to Kyle Marks, who moved
to second pn a passed ball, and then
to third on another wild pitch. Marks
scored the tying run on an RBI single
by Tinsley that made it 4-4.
See LOSS, Page 2B

Chipola's Michael Revell catches a long ball into the outfield Friday against Northwest
Florida State.

HS Softball Tourney

Lady Pirates

win in rout

The Sneads Lady Pirates cruised to an easy
win over Blountstown in the first round of
the District 2-2A tournament Monday, tak-
ing a 17-0 victory over the Lady Tigers in five
innings in Bonifay.
Sneads will next play the SouthWalton Se-
ahawks a team that beat the Lady Pirates
twice in the regular season in the district
semifinals on Thursday at 4 p.m.
Karissa Childs continued her dominant
stretch in the circle, pitching a perfect game
with 10 strikeouts to extend her consecutive
scoreless innings streak to 48, and complete
her eighth consecutive shutout;
The Lady Pirates provided plenty of of-
fehse as well, scoring nine runs in the first
inning to remove any suspense.
Cambridge Chason put Sneads on the
board first with an RBI single to score Childs,
with DeAnne Berry adding an RBI single to
score Jolie Johnson to make it 2-0. A Blount-
stown error on a fly ball by London Chason
scored Cambridge Chason and DeAnne
Berry to make it 4-0.
Jonie Bonine later added a two-RBI
See TOURNEY, Page 2B

Sneads' Jolie Johnson makes a catch in the
outfield against Marianna.

Graceville's softball season

ends against South Walton

Lady Seahawks too strong on
offense in 18-3 victory;
Leuenberger a bright spot
Floridan Sports Editor
The South Walton Lady Seahawks put to-
gether a dominant performance Monday
night in Bonifay to advance to the semifinals
of the District 2-2A tournament, racing by
Graceville 18-3 in five innings.
The Lady Seahawks, who will play Sneads
on Thursday at 4 p.m. in the semifinal round,
scored the first 10 runs of the game, and add-
ed an eight-run fourth inning to take an 18-2
Meagan Ellison started in the circle and got

the win for South Walton, giving up three un-
earned runs on four hits, two walks and three
strikeouts in five innings.
Taylor McDaniel started and took the loss
for Graceville, surrendering 14 earned runs
on 16 hits, three walks and three strikeouts in
four innings.
Mackenzie Watson led the Lady Seahawks
offensively, going 4-for-4 with two runs, a
double and three RBI.
Courtney Wright was 2-for-2 with a run
and three RBI, Kaley Findley was 1-for-2 with
two runs and two RBI, and Allison Stroop
was 2-for-4 with three runs and an RBI.
Kelly Leuenberger was the bright spot for
Graceville offensively, going 3-for-3 with a
double and two RBI.
Graceville's season ended with a record of

Marianna wins 7-6

Coming in tomorrow's edition of The Jackson County Floridan

Exclusive one-on-one interviews with today's top sports superstars? Check.
Feature stories that cut to the heart of why we love sports? They're here, too.
Previews of the top events on the sports calendar? Of course.
The some great analysis you've come to expect from Amerca's premier sports publisher is now available in monthly form.

Andi Pierce
stretches to
catch a throw
a district
game against
South Walton
Monday in


1II"II..lllP~I~IC"I----- -- "



L ;"rdrc


r a L k



Hornets roll on Senior Night


The. Cottondale Hornets
celebrated "Senior Night"
in grand fashion by ex-
ploding for eight first-in-
ning runs, and going on to
notch a 15-6 win over the
AlthaWildcats on Monday
night in Cottondale..
Altha opened the scor-
ing with a run in the top of
the first. The Hornets an-
swered with eight in their
first at-bat to open up the
big lead.
The Wildcats responded
' with five runs in the sec-
ond to make it 8-6, but
Cottondale scored the
next seven runs of the
night to blow the game
Ryan Morrissey started
and took the win for Cot-
tondale, going an inning
and 2/3 and allowing five

earned runs on four hits,
two walks and two strike-
Caleb Toole came on in
relief with two outs in the
second inning and went
the rest of the.way, pitch-
ing 5 1/3 scoreless innings
and giving up just two
hits, two walks and strik-
ing out two.
Toole also came up big
at the plate, finishing 3-
for-5 with a double, two
RBI and a run.
Chris Krauser had a
team-high four RBI on two
hits with two runs scored.
Aaron McClain was 3-
for-4 with two doubles, a
triple and three RBI.
Patrick McClain had
a hit, two RBI, two sto-
len bases, and three runs
Trent Jackson had a
double, two runs and an
RBI, Devin Thomas a hit,

TV. '
. I- l
t 'A, 2 ..

l~.- .;B~

The Hornets' Ryan Morrissey pitches against Altha Monday
night in Cottondale.

two runs and an RBI, and
Morrissey a hit and two
runs scored.
Cottondale was sched-
uled to travel to Malone

to take on the Tigers on
Tuesday night before fin-
ishing the regular season
on Friday against Laurel
Hill on the road.

Lady Hornets' season comes to an end

Cottondale falls round of the District 2-2A inning, team with three hits, a tri

to Holmes Co.
The Cottondale Lady
Hornets had their sea-
son end Monday night
in Bonifay, as they fell to
Holmes County 14-2 in
five innings in the first

From Page 1B

double, with Childs con-
tributing an RBI single
and scoring on a passed
ball, and a bases-loaded
walk to Johnson scoring
the final Sneads run of the
The Lady Pirates went

From Page 1B
In the bottom of the
seventh, a wild pitch by
Chipola pitcher Timothy
Mota with the bases load-
ed brought Matt Duval to
the plate for the go-ahead
Tinsley capped off his
big night in the eighth
with an RBI double off
of Travis Higgs to score
Marks for his fourth RBI of

After a scoreless first
inning, Holmes County
scored six runs in the
second inning, and then
eight more in the third to
turn the game into a rout
The Lady Hornets
picked up their only two
runs in the top of the fifth

on to score three more
runs in the second inning,
and five in, the third-be-
fore Sneads coach Kelvin
Johnson started putting in
junior varsity players.
Bonine finished 2-for-2
with three RBI, while Ash-
lenWilson was 2 for 3 with
a double and three RBI,
Cambridge Chason 2-for-
2 with two RBI, and Berry
2-for-2 with two walks

the game.
"We made a few mis-
takes with walks, hitting
some guys, some passed
balls and wild pitches,"
Johnson said.
"Basically, we did
enough bad things to lose
the game. Now, we've put
ourselves in a tough situa-
tion. We have to hope that
maybe Northwest slips up
a little bit."
The Raiders will begin
their final three-game se-
ries of the season on Sat-

Sarah Pippin pitched
all five innings to get the
win for Holmes County,
surrendering.' two un-
earned runs on four hits,
three walks and nine
Pippin was also 1-for-l
with two walks, a double,
and three RBI at the plate,
while Ciara Jones led the

and an RBI.
The Sneads coach said
he was happy to get the
win, but he was looking
for more of a test for his
team ahead of Thursday's
big game.
"I was hoping they
would put up a little more
fight than that," Johnson
said. "I don't know if we
got a lot out of that game.
We really need to have our

urday against Gulf Coast
in Panama City.
The Indians are still in
good position to qualify
for the state tournament,
leading thild-place Pen-
sacola State by two games.
But if they want to win the
conference, they'll need
some help from the Com-
"We want to win the
league., That's our No. 1
goal," Johnson said. "But
it's hard to do that when
you lose two of three to

pie, two runs and an BI.
Selina Long was 2-for-
3 with a run and three
Holmes County will next
play Bozeman on. Thurs-
dayinthe semifinal round
at 7 p.m.
Bozeman defeated Ver-
non 4-0 on Monday in its
quarterfinal game.

best game come Thurs-
South Walton defeated
Sneads in both regular
season matchups, al-
though the second a
3-2 victory in Sneads -
came with Childs out of
the lineup due to illness.
"We've just got to score
some runs on Thursday,"
Johnson said. "If we do
that, I think we'll do OK."

Gulf Coast, and then lose
one to TCC. We didn't take
care of our situation, and
I think that shows our im-
maturity. We've got no-
body to look at but our-
Mack Harrison and
James Boddicker both had
two hits to lead Chipola,
while Tinsley was 3 for 4
with four RBI to pace the
The teams will play the
second game of the series
today at 5 p.m.


Bulldogs squeak

past Sharks

Floridan Correspondent

and an error.
Dustin O'Hearn took over
on the mound for Marian-

The Marianna High na in the fourth, with Port
School Bulldogs baseball St. Joe adding two runs to
team made it two in a row make it a 5-2 game off of
Monday night with a 7-6 one hit, one walk and one
road victory over the Port error.
St. Joe Sharks. O'Hearn retired the side
The narrow win gives the in order in the bottom of
Bulldogs a 16-7 record on the fifth and sixth innings.
the season. Marianna took a 6-5 lead
Marianna coach Andy with four runs crossing the
Shelton sent sophomore plate-in the top of the sixth
Madison Harrell to the inning.
mound, with Clayte Rooks JT Meadows drew walk,
behind the plate. Alex followed by fly outs to cen-
Bigale was at first, with ter by Davis and to short by
Brandon Burch at second, Godwin. Middleton sent a
Zac Davis at shortstop and grounder to right field,
Taylor Strauss at third. and Rooks added a two-
Chris Godwin was in left RBI double. Bigale picked
field, with Brad Middleton up his second hit of the
in center and Jaren Ban- night with an RBI double,
nerman in right. and Bannerman took ad-
The Bulldogs drew first vantage of an error at sec-
blood in the top of the first ond to reach safely and
inning with two runs. God- score Bigale, before Smith
win singled to get things grounded out to second to
going before Middleton end the inning.
grounded out to second. Bannerman took the
Rooks drew a walk before mound for the Bulldogs
Bigale singled home God- in the bottom of the final
win, and took second on inning.
the throw. Bannerman Following a walk to the
then singled to score Rooks first batter,. Bigale was
and make it 2-0. brought to the mound.
St. Joe answered in the A pair of well-placed
bottom ofthe second with bunts loaded the bases
two runs on one walk and with no outs, before a pair
two.hits. of strikeouts and a pop up
The Sharks went ahead to first ended the game.
in the bottom of the third Marianna was scheduled

by scoring an unearned
run on one hit, two walks,

to take on Sneads at Bull-
dog Field on Tuesday.

Marianna's Madison Harrell pitches Thursday against


Jackson County tra
teams competed in distr
meets over the weeker
with Sneads, Cottonda
Graceville and Marianr
all in action.
In the District 2-1A tme
in Wewahitchka, it was
big day for both Grace
ille and Sneads, the form
dominating the compe
Graceville's Mychea W
liams was district char
pion in the girls' high jun
(1.52 meters), the gir
100-meter dash (12.22 se
onds) and the 200-met
dash (27.14).
Williams also ran the a
chor leg for the Lady Tige
4x100-meter relay tea
(along with Jalisa McSwai
Brittany Smith, and Cier
Mack) that took first with
time of 51.46 seconds.
Cottondale and Snea
took second and third
the race to both qualify f
Mack and Smith bo
qualified for the region
in the 100 meters, Mac
taking second and Smi
third, with Sneads' La'Til
Baker finishing third. Mac
was second in the 200-m
ter race, with Sneads' A
liyah Raines taking thi'
and McSwain fourth.
Trieniety Boston toc
fourth for Graceville in tl
girls' 400-meter race.
Robyn Cartwright gav
the Graceville girls anoth
district champion in tl
11600-meter dash (6:56

teams perform

while fellow Tigers Mary- For the boys, Sneads' (
Ro Jernigan and Erin John- Xavier Eutsay took first in
son took second and third. the 100-meter dash (11.05), I
.ck In the girls' 800-meter the 200-meter dash (22.65) i
ict run, it was all Graceville, and the long jump (6.07 t
id, with Rebecca Delgado fin- meters).
le, fishing first (2:49), Olivia Rasheed Campbell and (
na Rodriguez second (2:55), John Laster took second a
Tybria Key third (2:56) and and third for Graceville in c
eet Jin So fourth (3:05). the 100, while Daryll John- a
a Delgado was also first in son was fourth for Sneads. r
v- the3200-meterrun (14:30), In the 200, Delantre Keys s
ler followed by teammates finished secondforSneads,
ti- Johnson and Jernigan in while Laster and Campbell t
second and third. were third and fourth, c
il- Cottopdale's girls got Kevin Potts won the
n- their only district cham- 400-meter dash (49.70) c
np pion in Kendriece Gard- and the 800-meter dash 1
is' ner, who won the 100 me- (2:12), while Hunter Potts g
*c- ter hurdles with a time of was first in the 1600-meter i:
:er 18.75 seconds. dash (4:58) and the 3200-
Boston also qualified meter run (11:02.75). t
n- in the event by placing Kevin Potts was second IA
rs fourth. in the 3200, while Sneads' i:
.m Gardner also qualified in Jalon Daniels was third in
n, the 300-meter hurdles by the 400, Graceville's Javon- jl
rra placing third, with Gracev- ta Cotton third in the 800 ii
a ille's Ebony Young taking and Sneads' Gary Hanson fi
fourth, fourth in the 3200. fi
ds Cottondale girls took sec- The Pirates' 4x100 relay ii
in ond in the 4x400 meter re- team of Daryll Johnson, tE
or lay, with Graceville taking Joshua Taylor, Eutsay and d
third, while the Graceville Keys were first with a time S
th girls' team of So, Key, Ro- of 45.15 seconds, while
ls driguez and Delgado won Graceville was second and I\
ck the 4x800 meter relay with Cottondale third. p
th a time of 12:16. The Graceville and Cot- n
ya Smith gave the Graceville tondale 4x400 relay teams T
ck girls a district champion in were second and third, s
e- the long jump (4.52 me- while the Pirates' team of e
a- ters), while Boston won Trenton McDaniel, Dan-
rd the triple jump (9.02 me- iels, Dallas Goff and Han- (
ters), Jessica McClendon son won the 4x800 race ii
Ak the shot put (10.83 meters) with a time of 8:55. (4
he and Kiara Walker the dis- Chearick Miller gave the r
cus throw (24.99 meters). Tigers a champion in the e
ve Ebony Young finished boys' high jump (1.62 me- K
er second for Graceville in ters), with Cottondale tak- tc
he both the shot put and dis- ing third. Miller also won rn
6), cus events. the triple iumn with a mark

well at district meet

of 11.56 meters.
Michael Cassidy gave the
Pirates a district champion
n the shot put (15.20 me-
ers), and the discus throw
42.27 meters),. while
Graceville's Charles Ford
md Allante Oliver Barnes
qualified in both events,
md Sneads' Kyle Com-
nodore took fourth in the
hot put.
The 1A regional meet will
ake place Thursday at Ma-
:lay School in Tallahassee.
The Marianna Bulldogs
:ompeted in the District
-2A meet in Panama City,
getting regional qualifiers
n 12 different events.
Treshae Patterson was
he top performer for the
Marianna girls, qualifying
n four different events.
Patterson won the triple
ump (33:04.50), took third
n the long jump (14:09),
ourth in the high jump (4
eet, 10 inches) and third
n the 4x400 relay with
teammates Casey Gads-
len, Porsha Morgan and
hakira Hansford.
Lindsey Toole gave the
larianna girls a second-
place finish in the 3200-
neter run (12:54.77), while
*ia Bass took third in the
hot put (37 feet, 1.5 inch-
For the Marianna boys,
)uavis Brigham was third
n the 300-meter hurdles
12.77), while the Bulldog
delay team of Chris Bow-
rs, Charles Barnes, Paul
:elsOn and Israel Davis
ook fourth in the 4x100
delay (45.79).
The Bulldogs' 4x400 and

4x800 relay teams also had while taking third in the
qualifying finishes, long jump (19:09.25).
Charles Barnes gave the Marianna will compete
MHS boys a champion in in the 2A Region 1 meet on
the triple jump (42:08.25), Thursday in Jacksonville.


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

Basic Corrections Academy
Day Academy starts: May 11, 2011

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

1 1


1__1__1__ _1~__1~__ ~I

__ ________


---L --j,--Fr -..-UI .


Sports briefs

) Thursday Liberty County
at Marianna, 6:30 p.m.; Malone
at Ponce De Leon, 6p.m. Friday
Cottondale at Laurel Hill, 6

County softball teams
continue district tournament
play this week. In District 2-2A
in Bonifay, Sneads will play
South Walton on Thursday in
the semifinals at 4 p.m. The title
game will be Friday at 7 p.m. In
District 1-3A, host Marianna was
scheduled to play the semifinal
round on Tuesday night. The
title game will be on Thursday at
6 p.m. In District 2-1A, Malone
was scheduled to play Munroe
on Tuesday in the semifinals.
The title game will be Thursday
at 5 p.m.

The Marianna Bulldogs'
basketball team will hold its
banquet today at 5:30 p.m.
at the Marianna High School

a Chipola will play second game
of a three-game series with Tal-
lahassee today at Chipola Field
at 5 p.m., and the third on Friday
in Tallahassee at 3 p.m. The
Indians finish the week against
Pensacola State on Saturday at
home at 1 p.m.

))The Lady Indians have
finished the Panhandle Confer-
ence season, and will begin
play in the state tournament on
April 29 in Pensacola. Chipola
will play a final regular season
doubleheader on April 25 at
home, with the opponent still to
be determined.

S)The Sneads Lady Pirates' 8th
Annual Lady Pirate Volleyball
Campwill be held May 2-4 at
Sneads High School from 3:30
p.m. to 6 p.m. daily. The camp
is for girls from second grade

through eighth grade, and
campers will learn basic vol-
leyball skills by participating in
drills, games, and other fitness
activities. Sneads coach Sheila
Roberts will serve as camp
director. Fee is $35, with checks
made payable to SHS Volleyball.
Campers must have proof of
insurance at registration. Only
50 spots are available, and
registration paperwork can be
done on the first day of camp.
For more information, call coach
Roberts at 209-3769.

) Chipola baseball will hold
three instructional camps for
ages 8-18 this summer. There.
will be a pitching campon 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
brochure, or call coach Addison
at 850-718-2243, or coach
Johnson at 850-718-2302. Cost
for the showcase is also $100.

) The 2011 Panhandle Seminole
Club's annual golf tournament
will be held April 29 at the
beautiful Indian Springs Golf
Club in Marianna. Join your
friends and fellow Seminoles on
the links for a great afternoon of
golf to again raise scholarship .
funds for local FSU students.
This tournament, along with
another fundraiser, has helped
provide $20,000 over the past
five years to deserving local
students and help further their
education. Registration and
warm-up will begin at noon with
the shotgun start at 1 p.m. for
this four-man scramble event.
Cash prizes will be awarded to,
the first, second, and third place,
teams. Additional prizes will be
given for longest drive, straight-
est drive, closest to the pin, and



) The first Relay For Life golf
Tournament will be held April
30 at Caverns Golf Course. It
will be a three-man scramble
format, and cost will be $50
per player. Start will be at 8
a.m., with lunch provided, and
prizes for closest to the pin, and
longest drive. Hole sponsor-
ships are $100. For more
information, call Mike Baxley at
850-209-1357, or Tommy Jones
at 850-573-0221.

) The 3rd Annual Rob Fowler
Memorial golf tournament
will be held May 7 at Dogwood
Lakes Golf & Country Club in
Bonifay. 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,
including greens fee, cart, and
catered lunch. To sponsor or
pre-register, call Kevin Taylor at
850-326-1525, or Brian Taylor at

e Fast-pitch softball club
team LA Smooth is looking
for a pitcher for its 10U travel
team. The club is based out of
Ashford, Ala. Call Stacy Harper
at 334-726-1640.

a 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, call Marianna coach
Ron Thoreson at 272-0280.


Send all sports items to editorial@, or fax them to
850-482-4478. The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson County
Floridan P.O. Box 520 Marianna, FL


Lady Tigers advance in

softball tournament

Malone keeps season alive with victory


The Malone Lady Tigers kept their
season alive Monday night by beating
FAMU 17-11 in the first round of the
District 2-1A tournament in Altha.
With the win, the Lady Tigers ad-
vanced to Tuesday's semifinal round
against Munroe.
Sara Newsom started in the circle
and went all seven innings for the win,
giving up five earned runs on 10 hits,
two walks, and eight strikeouts.
Newsom also had a good day at the
plate, going 2-for-3 with three runs
and two RBI. Kayla Lewis was 1-for-4
with a double and four RBI, and Sha-
kira Smith 2-for-5 with two runs, two
triples, and three RBI.

From Page 1B
double and an RBI, and Black and
Selentia Pittman also added hits.
Shelby Knox was 1-for-3 with a dou-
ble, a run, and two RBI to lead North-
Lady Indians coach Belinda Hendrix
said that she thought her team was
pressing a bit in the first game before
finding its way in the finale.
"I think we just put too much pres-
sure on ourselves," she said. "We were
a little nervous. We made some base-
running errors, and we were just trying
too hard. I think we settled down in the
second game. Northwest Florida is a
very good team.
"They can be intimidating. With us
trying to go back to back (Panhandle
Conference champions), we were feel-
ing some pressure.
"But after we lost the first game, there
wasn't much to be nervous about. They
just had to go out there and get it if they

Venisha Hearns had a huge night of-
fensively for Malone, going 4 for 4 with
a double, three runs, and two RBI.
Jakivia Hearns went 2-for-2 with
three runs and three RBI, and Karlee
Floyd was 1-for-3 with two runs and
two RBI.
Cara McCormic had a hit and an RBI,
and Cailyn Haight liad two walks and
scored two runs.
Malone jumped out to a 4-0 lead in
the second inning, added five over the
next two frames, and scored seven in
the sixth inning to blow the game open
with a 17-4 advantage.
FAMU added six runs in the bot-
tom of the sixth, and another in the
seventh, but the late surge proved too
little, too late.
Malone is now 8-12 on the season.

wanted it."
In the second game, Chipola led 2-1
through five innings. The Lady Raiders
tied it up with a run in the bottom of
the sixth.
The Lady Indians broke the tie with
two runs in the top of the seventh, and
then held off a late Northwest rally in
the bottom of the seventh to seal the
Liz Krauser started for Chipola and
went 5 1/3 innings, allowing one
earned run on six hits, three walks;and
three strikeouts.
Black earned the win, however, pitch-
ing an inning and 1/3 of relief, giving
up one earned run on one hit and no
Sullivan again was the offensive star
for Chipola, finishing 2-for-4 with a
home run and two RBI, while Ariell
Van Hook had a hit, a run, and two
The state tournament will begin on
April 29 in Pensacola.
The Lady Indians' first opponent will
be Hillsborough at noon.

6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 100001:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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"Don't try to hide, Bellamy.
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NEA Crossword Puzzle

1 Sum and
5 Varieties
10 Farm
12 Cool!
13 Walrus
14 Pungent
15 Cause
injury to
16 Kitchen
18 Almost
19 Next to
22 Emmy-
winning Ed
25 Spoiled
29 Jeweled
30 Of the moon
32 Horses
have them
33 Like a bug
34 Humble
37 Unimagi-
38 Shortage
40 Speech
43 Witness's
vow (2 wds.)
44 Plays

48 Thin pancake
50 Loves dearly
52 Whole
53 Knight's foe
54 Delicious
55 Pack away
1 Arizona
2 Disney CEO
3 Lay
4 New Year
in Hanoi
5 Jayhawker
6 Pupil's
7 Hussein's
8 Grayish
9 Dirty place
10 Oompah--
11 Sugar amts.
12 Turner ex
17 Mammal's
20 Wiped
out a fe
21 Join up
22 PIN
23 Where Anna
met a king

Answer to Previous Puzzle



24 Prefix for
26 Large
'27 Cuzco.
28 Arlene of
old films
31 Reuben
35 Confiscate
36 Little kid
39 Pothole
40 Bone below
the elbow
41 Top 10
42 iemper-

45 Jason's
46 Feeding
time cry
48 Vegas
49 Hear a case

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

Dear Annie: We have lived for six years
in a lovely neighborhood and have great
neighbors on both sides. My wife and
I travel extensively, often for months,
and both neighbors, "Jim" and "John,"
have keys to our house and keep an eye
on things, reporting to us via email even
when our grown children or in-laws stop
Last week, a police officer came to our
door saying that the neighbor across the
street had reported seeing Jim and his
wife walking through our yard, looking at
our house and in our windows. It's pos-
sible this happened while we were trav-
eling, but we were last away from home
nine months ago.
Jim and his wife have two small dogs
and spend a lot of time outdoors, occa-
sionally running through our unfenced
front and back yards, with our permis-
sion. We told the policeman this, and he
was bewildered why the other neighbor
would make the effort to call and even
take photographs of Jim looking at our
house. He said he'd talk to the neighbor
and defuse the situation.

There are certain plays that will work in the real world
- that is, at the table; only experts or players sitting in
their armchairs at home would find the best defense.
This deal is an example. How should South plan the
play in three no-trump after West leads the heart jack?
Even if three diamonds would be natural, not a trans-
fer bid promising five or more hearts, North was right
to raise to three no-trump. With game-only values and
no singleton or void, bid three no-trump with a long
minor. There will be few deals when five of the minor
makes and three no-trump fails; there will be many for
which the converse is true.
South starts with six top tricks: one spade, two hearts
(given the opening lead), two diamonds and one club.
He could hope to get lucky in diamonds; or, better, he
could take his top diamonds, ending in the dummy. If
the queen drops, great; if not, he could finesse in clubs.
Best, though, is to wiA the first trick and to lead the dia-
mond two to dummy's eight.
In the real world, East will win with his queen and fire
a heart back. Now South has nine winners. At home,
East does not take his diamond queen; he plays low.
But then declarer leads a club to his queen. When that
wins, he overtakes his diamond king with dummy's ace
and repeats the club finesse. Here he has nine tricks:
one spade, two hearts, two diamonds and four clubs.

TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Make do with what-
ever you have on hand.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Enjoy getting in-
volved in something you
truly like doing, whether
it is a sport, a job or an in-
triguing hobby.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Fun plans or big
ideas will be of little value
to you if you fail to follow
through on them.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Resolve to be tactful and
considerate in trying to ar-
range a delicate mater with
a friend.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22)
- Timing is always essen-
tial when trying to either
propose or resolve some-
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Don't fall prey to putting
off until tomorrow some-
thing .you can do right
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) You can learn a lot
when you have a healthy
curiosity about things, but
not if you're merely poking
your snoot into someone
else's business.
23-Dec. 21) Instead
of hounding your family
about how things should
be done, set a good exam-
ple and give them plenty
of reasons why they should
do things right in the first
place. -
Jan. 19) If you're merely
looking for flaws instead
of virtues in people, you'll
find plenty of them, but
others will make sure yours
are totted up as well.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Don't wait until the
damage is done before
you realize that impulsive
shopping can cost you big
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) You won't win any
popularity contests if you
come down too hard on
others for not doing things
that you should have taken
care of yourself.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Although one of
your best assets is your
creative imagination, be
careful not to apply it in a
negative fashion. Use it as
a means to dream up all
kinds of positive designs
and developments.

I called Jim the next day and told them
what happened. My wife and I believe
they have a right to know someone called
the police to complain about them. The
next morning, there was a "For Rent" sign
in Jim's yard.
Were we wrong to tell Jim? It apparently
created a huge problem.
Should we go across the street and
speak to the neighbor and explain that
Jim watches our house for us? Why didn't
they come to is instead of going to the
police? Should we encourage Jim to speak
with the neighbor? PERPLEXED AND
Dear Perplexed: You were not wrong to
tell Jim about the complaint; although his
reaction seems extreme. If you want to
play mediator, go ahead, although first
check to see if there is a neighborhood
mediation group. If your other neighbor
did not recognize Jim, his call to the po-
lice was perfectly understandable. But
you can gently explain that while you ap-
preciate his watching out for you, you of-
ten ask Jim to keep an eye on your home
When you travel.

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: I equals J



PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Democracy and freedom are more than just ideals to
be valued they may be essential to survival." Noam Chomsky
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 4-20

North 04-20-11
A J 10 9 8 5
4 72
West East
SK J 7 2 4 Q 103
V J10 9 8 7 K42
S43 Q76
4 96 4 K 10 8 5
4 AQJ43

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
2 NT Pass 3 NT Allpass

Opening lead: VJ

-14B WEDNESDAY, APRIL 20, 2011


Jackson County Floridan *

Wednesday, April 20, 2011- 5 B



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



I will sit with the elderly. CNA certified.
Will do lite housekeeping & cooking.
850-592-7253/693-6517 DO 12184
Will provide eldercare, h'keeping, meals, valid
FL licence, tri-state area, local ref. 850-593-0007


Steel Buildings
30x40, 50x100 (Others)
Time to Buy Now at Old Price
Prices going up Source: 1IU
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.

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

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


CFA Registered Persians Himalayan kittens lit-
ter trained and ready for new homes $150-
$300. 334-774-2700 10am-8pm Do Not Ship.
Free kittens to good home. 850-482-4896

P- W CKC Shih-tzu puppies,
S Males and females, first
S shots and dewormed,
Call 334-248-3447 or after
4pm call 334-898-7067. $250 DO 12020
V Easter Babies Are Ready! -ALL ON SALE V
Morkies, Chorkies, Yorkie-Jacks and Yorkie-
Poos Now Taking deposits on Papi-Poos,
Hairless Chinese Crested 334-718-4886
FOUND: Female German Sheppard near Law-
rence Rd. Mike 850-573-1804/Glenda 594-9905
FREE: Female German Sheppard
Mike 850-573-1804/Glenda 594-9905
Free Lab Puppy Female, Black with white
stripes. Healty & needs home. (850) 579-0147.

Want Your Ad

To Stand Out?

Use An Attractor
Or I Ue Rnld Print


** English Peas Are Ready! **
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern

Herbs & Heirlooms, Garden Plant Sale
April 29th & 30th. 334-886-9736

M6d a eMw Pomn?

I I Ch6k out the CIsIlified
In Your Ad


jptrs rt yjr


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
competitive salary and benefits package.
Deadline for application is April 22, 2011.
Qualified candidates will need to apply for
position through VISIT FLORIDA's web
page at

Managers and Assistant Managers
needed in Chattahoochee, Malone, &
Cottondale Subway 850-638-9808

Legal assistant needed
FT position in busy law office.


Edgewater Beach Resort Tower 1, Unit 803
A 1,573 sq. ft. unit, will sleep Ten people
comfortably. This beautiful unit has
Incredible Views of the Gulf,
Beach and the Lagoon pool!
Oceanfront! Call 86 6-785-6855
0, __
G.M. Properties of PC Beach 800-239-2059
Fully furnished condos
& townhouses near Pier Park.
2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt.
3bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $225 nt.
2bdrm Lake front- starting @ $100 nt.
Studios Lake front- starting @ $70 nt.

AS 1 2 3

Wednesday, April 20, 2011

Fill in the 9x9 gnd 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.

H I DDEN Hidden Dunes Condos
N ES ICAll Condos are Gulf Front,
3 Bedroom, 3 Bath units
with a 2-person Hot Tub overlooking the Gulf.
Mention this ad for a special rate. *877-377-7707

White Oak Creek
1637 Calhoun Dr. Great
S Waterfront lot w/dock
---- n- A Built 2002 detached dbl.
gar/apt screen porch & deck. 2100 HI sq. ft.
3/3 Furn $395,000 334-693-5549 / 693-2193
Panama City Beach, FL July 2 9 2011
Unit 1314 and 1315 one or both in "The
Summit" a deluxe beach front Condominum
with all ammenties. Each units sleeps/6 rent
direct owner and save hundreds.
Call 513-791-1984 email
"WATER'S EDGE", a 2-Story I
Townhome in Panama City '
Beach. With over 1500SF, "
Balconies, Verandas and a
Pool, Our Tropical themed
Townhome Sleeps 6-8 and is
only a few steps from the sand! 954-673-1314



Text the unique code
(DO 55555) to 88788
2. Receive a link to the
classified ad
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01006 I) MW'iScoM





Earn an average of

per month

Ask about our
Sign on Bonus


1AM to 6 AM

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

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

Jackson County FLORIDAN is looking for a
dependable individual to work in distribution.
Individual should be well organized, have
dependable transportation & able to work
nights, early morning and weekends. The
Jackson County Floridan offers full benefits
package including: Medical, Dental, 410(k) and
paid vacation. Send resume to: Dena Obersld,
Circ. Mgr. P.O. Box 520, Marianna, Florida 32447

P lace an A24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

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6 2011 J k C t Fl id

B Wednesday, A
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Campbellton-Graceville Hospital
located in Graceville, Florida is seeking
qualified persons for the following positions:
oRN's to work on an as needed basis, with
the possibility of fulltime based on
departmental needs; must have a current
Florida Nursing License.
Premium pay offered for these positions.
ORN's to work in the Emergency Department.
Must have a current Florida Nursing
License, and be ACLS and PALS certified.
*LPN's to work on an as needed basis,
must have current Florida Nursing License.
Premium pay offered for these positions.
*Ultrasound Tech to work on an as needed
basis. Must have a current Florida
professional license.
Premium pay is offered for this position.
If you are seeking to supplement your
income and meet the above requirements,
Campbellton-Graceville Hospital
is the place for you.
Apply or inquire to Campbellton-Graceville
Hospital or call
(850) 263-4431 ext. 2012
Resume may be faxed to (850) 263-3312,
Attn: Personnel Director or email to
Drug Free workplace, EOE.

is hiring for the following positions:
Full Time Physical Therapist *
PRN Occupational Therapist Assistant *
PRN Physical Therapist Assistant 9
PRN Physical Therapist *
PRN Occupational Therpaist *
PRN Speech Therapy *
Full time Occupational
Therapy Assistant *
Apply In Person @
Signature Healthcare of North Florida,
1083 Sanders Avenue
Graceville, FL 32440


is accepting applications for the
following positions:

If interested, please apply in person at
4294 Third Ave. Marianna, FL.
Immediate opening for TECHNICIAN
in busy Optometric office. Will train
but experience preferred.

Nanny Needdd,PT, 2 yrs old girl, $200 per wk,
Mon-Friday, contact:,

Newspaper Advertising
Sales Position

The Dothan Eagle, a Media General owned
newspaper, is looking for an ambitious,
customer-focused and goal-oriented per-
son to join our Retail Advertising Sales
Team covering the entire Wiregrass area.
This individual is expected to gain an
understanding of their customers'
businesses and recommend advertising
and marketing solutions that help them
increase their competitive advantage in the
marketplace through newspaper, online
and mobile products.

The successful candidate will:
Desire to work in a professional
inside/outside sales environment
Be energetic, motivated and have
aggressive sales skills
Have excellent oral and written
communication skills
Be familiar with Microsoft office
Have a high school diploma or equivalent

Media General Newspapers offers a
competitive compensation
and benefits package.

Qualified candidates
should send a resume to:

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


Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
SHVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
(CO1L.Lt( E
DO 12084

Clothes: Mens New/used jeans/shorts 50-58x30
$10/shirts 3-6x $3-5, 850-394-6007
Bike girls 25" 5 speed New $60. 239-272-8236
Child's Four Wheelers, Age 3 up, assembled
great cond., Only 170. Call 229-886-3430
Collectable Cookbooks $1 each 850-592-7257
Fender Guitar Case for gigs, new $20 850-526-
Freezer, 21cuft upright commercial, Al condi-
tion $125 850-352-2103
GE Frigidaire Freezer, 23 cf, side by side w/ice
& water, white $250 850-592-7257
Little Tikes Cozy Coupe, excellent condition,
Kept inside, $25, 850-482-5434



1/1 & 2/1 apartments in town, $450 per month plus
deposit.No pets. 850-573-0598

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

1/1 Apartment for Rent For info call 850-579-
1BR 1BA House
conveniently located in
Marianna, FL For details call
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 *
2017 Headland Ave 3/1.5 open floor plan,
garage. $675 month with $675 deposit.
Available now. 334-618-2323
3/2 Country Home for rent, 5 miles South of
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,
e gral screened back porch $950 850-52&-2183

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

,2006,14x40 MH in Dellwood.
Unfurnished, to qualified renter.Prefer
handyman/caretaker to maintain property.
Rent variable depending on capability
Call 850-592-2507 for details
2/1 $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 40
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

Do not miss this lovely
and elegant REO
S 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

Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.
4 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 5.3 Acres
Slate and tile Hardwood floors
Granite Energy efficient
Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
Trey ceiling in master
18 ft. ceiling n living area
S. Lennox Two Zone system
Call 334-596-7763

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 aopt. 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-


Arctic Cat 4 wheeler '97 500- new tires, great
condition, hardly used, green, $4000.
Call 344-685-0435 D012197
Honda '97 TRX90 4-wheeler Like New Cond.
$1300. 334-792-8018 DO 11023

Retro Yard Furniture, metal glider and 2 chairs,
$75 850-526-3426
Rom Weber Dresser, 12 drawers, antique, $400
Silk Flowers- all kinds, great for wedding,
THOUSANDS OF ITEMS, $.50- $20.334-790-3281
Solid Wood Bookshelf, 6/ x 4 x 12 $40
Top of Hoozier Cabinet, $100
Bottom of Hoozier Cabinet, $100 850-209-4683
Upright Freezer- frigidaire, 3yrs old, excellent
condition $200. Call 334-202-7183
Womens clothes, size large 3X $3/bag

POLARIS '06, Ranger, 700 Fl, Cameo, 4X4, 230
hours, excellent condition, $6,200 or trade
for tractor or boat 334-687-4686

I ..................... - W.,- W -T --. -.

new AC, new battery, new awnings, $20,000
334-232-4610, 334-695-2754 DO 11058


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



WANTED Junk Vehicles
top price! DO 11967
I also sell usedparts
* 334-792-8664 *


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
$8,950. 334-714-5860 DO 12101
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
Hurricane '04 Deck Boat 19V ft. 115HP Yamaha
4 stroke, trailer, fish finder, trolling motor
excellent condition /garage kept. $13,500.
334-693-5549 s 334-639-2193 DO 12198
Pioneer 16ft Black Eagle- fiberglass boat,
stick steer, 40 HP, Evinrude with power tilt,
completely rebuilt ethanol friendly fuel system,
new steering c4ble, 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.
SRoller furling, bimin, head,
micro, fridge. Good.cond.
334 673-0330. REDUCED $12,000.
Seacraft, '89,20 ft- Center
console. '95 225HP Johnson,
--.-- dual axle trailer w/brakes.
a Great condition, very clean.
j? $55,500.334-791-4891 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
SLocate 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/DVp 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
334-791-40514 DO 11936
Coachman 2001 Fifth
( B 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
Coleman '03 Cottonwood Pop-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.
ali, L~LI Refinance 334-798-4462

2004-30 foot,
S.. -- 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
i '.0 '06, 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2
i, ._'.:. slideouts. Loaded, Like New.
$17,995. Call 334-406-4555

Flagstaff '05 Pop-Up Camper Sleeps 6, A/C,
2.5CF Refrigerator, 16BTU Heater with electric
ignition, self storing awning. $3900 334-677-
8645 DO 12167
FLEETWOOD '05 Prowler AX6 5th wheel, 36 ft,
4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $22,000 OBO
Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862.
Sunny Brook 5th wheel '02 27505L 28' w/slide
out. Q-bed, Like New, kepted under shelter
compare to show room. price $30K, Will sell
$12K 334-248-2629

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

21 Acres /30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

U Newmar U Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center

Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000 DO 12070
Ford '93 Class C 24 ft Motor Home excellent
condition with lots of storage, fully loaded, flat
screen TV, sleeps 5, barely used, 10,890 miles.
$9,000. 850-482-3477/209-7274 DO 11781
TriTon V-10, 31 ft. Motor Home, New tires,

1967 Camaro RS true RS
car with working hide-
away headlights, V-8 auto,
new restoration, looks &
runs great $17,500. Call for info: 334-355-2400
e-mail@waynesclassics D012160

'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 S60 all options, leather 6yr 100k Volvo
New car warranty Like new 63k miles $16,800
334-435-4416 DO 12051
2005 Pontiac GTO 1 owner, V8, automatic,
mileage 8,000 leather interior, power windows,
power door locks, cruise, 6 CD changer, dual
power seats, rear spoiler, silver in color, alloy
wheels, $19,000, 334-797-7137, DO 12193
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
'83 Collector Mercedes 240D in very good
cond., rare 4-speed man. trans., very smooth
shifting, a dream to drive, a bargain at $6,800
'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
BMW '05 Mini Cooper
LIKE NEW! $200 down, $249 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis 334-714-0028. DO 12153
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
Chevrolet '05
Impala Sedan 4D
Priced at $4,200.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720.
DO 11947
--- v--T" Chrysler '06 300C with
--! I- Hemi, Custom Paint,
SRims, Sunroof, Rockford
Fosgate Stereo System.
$12700 OBO 334-494-7312 DO 11125
'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 Montgomery
Hwy. Call: 334-671-7720.
Financing available.
DO 12148
S Ford '83 Mustang
...-GL,Garage Kept, Little
used, 76,298 original
A miles. V6, auto trans, A/C,
New muffler, cassette/
am/fm stereo, good tires, wire wheels, inside
good condition. Needs paint & minor repairs.
Does not burn oil. Runs perfect! Asking $2,500
334-793-5534 DO 12201
Honda'08 Accord
$200 down, $249 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis 334-714-0028. DO 12154
^ Lexus'98 LS400 114K
Smi.Gold w/tan leather int.
heated seats, excellent con-
rLk edition $7,500 334 333-3436
or 334-671-3712
Lincoln '05 Town Car: Pro Series, Gray, with
dark vinyl top. Loaded with less than 50,000
miles. Sun roof and blue tooth. Great condi-
tion. $13,500, Call 334-774-2597. DO 12196
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 DO11978
LINCOLN MKS 2009, 4 door, red, 28K miles,
Extra Clean 334-687-9394 DO 11151
Mazda'02 Miata LS Convertible, 5 speed, 81k
mile, ground effects, borla dual exhaust, silver,
power everything, Boss stereo, dealer maint.,
1.8L/140HP $8000. Call 850-570-5889 leave mes-
sage DO012194
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 '02 Altima
2180 Montgomery Hwy -
Call: 334-671-7720.
Guaranteed Financing!!
DO 12189
SNissan '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
&miles. Excellent condition.
S 112.900.Call 334-714-4001

top convertible w/ sun
roof, red with black leath-
er, navigation, satellite ra-
dio, sports pack. with 26K
mi $21,500 OBO 334-685-1070 4 DO 11927

T-. -.1 .... rr Fjpl.... .. .. 1.. .

Avrieyu"C LSUFfoFR byvstn.Set i
ir^^^ ^



wuw rrC nTR~I AN mrn

Jackson County Floridan *

Wednesday, April 20, 2011-7 B

a IM e Volkswagon'06 Jetta
2.5- Black exterior,
black leather seats,
S- 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
L....---.................- ...--- -----

'06 Honda CRF 100 Dirt Bike compared to 2010
md# $3000. new. like new, ridden approx. 15
times, Will sell $1650. 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

Harley Davidson '02
miles, chromed out
or 334-701-3855
Harley Davidson '02
miles, chromed out
or 334-701-3855
Harley Davidson '0
Classic 1300 miles,
Complete with sadi
chaps and gloves. 1
Call 334-899-4049
Harley Davidson 'i0

.(.Stie- -i Honda Shadow
f4 $2999.00.
2180 Montgomery Hwy -
Call: 334-671-7720.
Guaranteed Financing!!
DO 12191

Kawasaki'09 KXF250
Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
fast bike for the motor-
crossing extremist
Kawasaki '09 KXF250
Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
fast bike for the motor-
crossing extremist
rt, c VW '02 Custom made VW
-powerTrike. All chromed
:,/ engine.Custom, one of a
kind paint job and wheels,
Adult ridden. Fire engine
red. 23K miles. New tires,
garage kept, custom cover, AM/FM CB. RE-
DUCED $17,995. OBO $44,000 invested. Call
239-410-4224 for more details.

Jeep e98 Grand uneroKee
FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4 CLEAN COLD AC!
SAuto, $4,600 or reasonable 2180 Montgomery Hwy -
offer. Call 229-334-8520, Call :334-671-7720.
229-296-8171. DO 11892 DO 12187
-Saturn '05 VUE, White,V6 engine, 93k miles,
Harley 06 Sportser XL- PS/W, AC, CD, AM/FM Radio, new tires, excel-
1200C, 3940kmi. 2 seat lentcondition, $8800 Call Louis 850-693-
screaming eagle, pipes, 3166/526-1133 DO-12195
Windshield $6900 Toyota'10 4 runner SR5 loaded, white in color,
Call 334-806-6961 9000 mi. like new. $31,000. 334-714-7251
SSportster 1200 custom lk DO 11998
, $6500. Call 334-691-3468 .

2Sportster 1200 custom lk '00 LS Silverado ext. cab 4-door, Z71 4x4, Red,
,$6500. Call 334-691-3468 138K miles, all power, 5000 miles on tires, tow
package, Must see to appreciate. $10,500. OBO
FLSTC Herti334-791-2781 or 334-677-3050 DO 12067
7 FLSTC Hertiage Softail
in excellent condition. Chevrolet '02 Z71
die' bag, sissy bar, leather $6999.00.
Total Package! $12,500 2180 Montgomery Hwy -
D012165 Call: 334-671-7720.
Guaranteed Financing!!
7 Road King Classic, excel- DO 12190

lent condition, 1 owner, garage kept. Only
3000 mile, 334-735-2788 DO 12006

HARLEY DAVIDSON '07-Ultra Classic Show
Room Condition, 1200 miles on bike, Security
System $15,000 334-687-5930 DO 11942
Harley Davidson '08 Road King Classic,
105TH Anniversary Edition
Adult ridden 10Kmi. Lots of chrome.
.$14,500. OBO
4 334-806-8266 4w
DO 12029
Harley Davidson 'll
Sportster 48 1200CC Wife
does not want to ride,
under 200 hundred miles,
Brand New $9500. OBO
*334-618-2123 DO 12013
HONDA '06 Shadow, 2.8 miles, NEW dealer
road tested only, $5,200, 229-334-8520 or
229'296-8171. DO 11892
Honda '06 VTX 1300R $4500. Blue in color, 24K
miles, windshield & saddle bags. 334-379-8809
After 3pm Only!! DO 12179
-... l Honda 06' VTX1800 Trike .

Motortrike conversion
with less than 2,000 miles.
Excellent condition. Adult
ridden. Asking $17,000.
Appraises for $19,000.
Phone 520-559-5772 or 334-695-1918. DO 11997
HONDA'07 CBR, 600, load-
S 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-

Meed a Mew -lome? Chedk out the Classified

**HP M qM Chevrolet'04 SSR yellow
with black leather, hard
.. Ll"- -top convertible, heated
seats, chrome wheels,
running bds. 38K miles. Collector Truck
S24.500. 334-685-1070 4 DO 11928

Chevy 2010 Avalanche LT3 sunroof, boss
stereo, loaded, very clean, white, $32,500.
Call 334-714- 0770 D012030
-. Ford '07 Ranger,
."- automatic, 4 cylinder,
^ economical, excellent,
75.000 miles, $7995.
Charles Johnson
Automotive. Call 334-790-7959. DO 11937
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 '67 3000 Gas Tractor- plus equipment
good condition starts every time. new seat, -
front tires. charging system 100%, battery, al-
ternator, starter, voltage regulator, rebuilt carb
tune-up ignition switch. Included 5' bush hog,
5' box blade, and slip scoop. Also for sale an
additional 5' box blade in new cond. for $350.00
Tractor $4500. Call 334-237-3662 D012211

Ford '89 F150 Lariat Mud Truck, A/C, 351 en-
gine, long bed, $3500 850-482-8003 DO 12186
Ford '96 F-150 XLT,
6 cylinder, automatic,
cold air, loaded, 29,000
miles, LIKE NEW! $6500.
C- harles 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

IH 1440 Combine, Field Ready, Grain Head and
Corn Head. $9,500. 850-415-0438

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
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
Tractor '00 Kubota M-120 DT- 4x4 with Kubota
loader 120hp LA1601 needs repair 3100 hrs.
original tires 50%, engine, fuel tanks ok.
REDUCED $8,400. OBO or trade for tractor.
* 850-212-6964 <4
Tractor '00 Kubota M-120 DT- 4x4 with Kubota
loader 120hp LA1601 needs repair 3100 hrs.
original tires 50%, engine, fuel tanks ok.
REDUCED $8,400. OBO or trade for tractor.
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
*, 850-212-6964 4 DO 11919

1997 Nissan Quest, New Tires. Carfax History.
$3,000 OBO, Call 334-477-2271 or 334-477-4905,
DO 12202
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.
Charles Johnson
Automotive. Cill 334-790-7959. DO 11938



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Female anti-government protestor holding an EU flag takes part in a demonstration demanding
the resignation of Yemeni President Ali Abdullah Saleh on Tuesday in Sanaa, Yemen.

Yemeni police open fire

on protesters, killing 3

The Associated Press
security forces opened fire
on anti-government pro-
testers on Tuesday, killing
at least three amid rising
international concern over
the strategically located
The United Nations Secu-
rity Council was scheduled
to meet Tuesday to discuss
the deteriorating situation
in Yemen, where rights
groups say two months
of protests calling for the
president to step down
have claimed 120 lives.
A government delega-
tion also headed to nearby
Abu Dhabi, in the United

Arab Emirates, for talks
with the six-nation Gulf
Cooperation Council over
a proposal for President Ali
Abdullah Saleh to transfer
power to his deputy'to end
the crisis. The opposition
held similar talks in Saudi
Arabia Sunday.
Thousands of protest-
ers were marching in the
southern city of Taiz, a
hotbed of anti-govern-
ment activism, demand-
ing the president's resigna-
tion when security forces
opened fire.
The director of a city
field hospital, Dr. Sadeq al-
Shuja, said at least one was
killed in the crackdown.
Activist Nouh al-Wafi said

earlier that four protesters
were wounded including
one who was in avery criti-
cal condition.
Protesters also gathered
outside a security office,
~hhere seven of their col-
l.eagues have been de-
tained, demanding their
Four other protesters
were killed in demonstra-
tions earlier this month.
Tens of thousands took
to the streets in the capital
Sanaa later in the day and
thousands demonstrated
in Aden, Ibb, al-Huday-
dah and other cities where
most of the shops were
closed in support of the

Raul Castro named 1st secretary

The Associated Press
HAVANA Raul Castro
was named first secretary
of Cuba's Communist Party
on Tuesday, and his aging
brother Fidel was formally
removed from the leader-
ship for the first time since
the party's creation 46
years ago.
Despite raising hopes

during the gathering that
a new generation of lead-
ers was poised to take
up important positions,
the island's president an-
nounced that Jose Ra-
mon Machado Ventura,
an 80-year-old longtime
confidant, would be his
No. 2.
RamiroValdes, a 78-year-
old vice president, was

named to the No. 3 spot.
Several younger politi-
cians were added to the 15-
member leadership group,
but in lesser positions.
In his speech to the del-
egates, Raul said he would
never abandon mak-
ing necessary economic
changes, but that he would
only do so at a pace the
country could handle.

Syria lifts emergency laws

but warns protesters

The Associated Press
BEIRUT Syria's government ap-
proved lifting the country's nearly 50-
year-old state of emergency Tuesday
to meet a key demand of anti-govern-
ment protesters, but opposition lead-
ers dismissed it as an attempt by Presi-
dent Bashar Assad to claim reforms but
maintain his hard-line rule.
The blunt response suggested the
month-old uprising could be entering a
more volatile stage: protesters now aim-
ing higher to seek Assad's ouster and his
regime warning that the demonstra-
tions must now end.
"We want freedom!" chanted thou-
sands of people in the southern city of
Daraa and coastal town of Banias,.ac-
cording to witnesses.
A prominent Syrian writer Yassin Haj
Saleh, who spent 16 years in jail for his
links to a pro-democracy group, claimed
Assad was looking for a "maneuver to
gain time" by removing emergency rule,
which gives authorities almost bound-
less powers of surveillance and arrest.
"They are basically telling the people,

'We have fulfilled your demands, so go
home and if you don't we will break your
head,'" he told The Associated Press by
telephone from Beirut. "But in reality
nothing will change."
The announcement signaling the end
of the much-reviled emergency rule
came just hours after a show of strength
by authorities. Security forced stormed
an occupied square in Syria's third-larg-
est city. Then officials issued a stern
warning on national TV for the protest-
ers to back down.
The ultimatum-style message ap-
peared to show that ending emergency
laws will not ease the increasingly harsh
blows against opponents. Assad's regime
has labeled the protest movement as an
"armed insurrection" and a power grab
by Islamic extremists descriptions
that could give authorities the cover to
continue the crackdown.
Assad last week had told his cabinet
to remove the state of emergency in
place since his Baath Party took power
in March 1963 but added that such
a move would give protesters no more
reason to take to the streets.


Offering Second Opinions

_ IS T.O.U.




In February, the Florida Public Service Commission approved a new Time-of-Use
(T.O.U.) rate program for FPU electric customers. The new T.O.U. rates can
significantly reduce electric costs for customers that are able to shift their electric
use to "off-peak" hours.

Our FREE public workshop wil! help answer the question: Is T.O.U. Right for You?

Located at Jackson County Extension in Marianna (2741 Pennsylvania Ave).
Please call (850) 526-6800 for more details.



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