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 89 PkgScq 003
**********ORIGTN MIXED ADC 325
PO BOX 117007


Sneads Lady Pirates

finish their 8th annual

volleyball camp. See

more on page IB.

A Medit General Nspaper Vol.88 No.90

Sunland superintendent resigns

From staff reports
Superintendent of the Sunland
Center in Marianna, JeffEgelston,
resigned Thursday after one year

in the position, according to
Melanie Etters communications
director of the Florida Agency for
Persons with Disabilities.
The Agency for Persons with

Disabilities is the state agency
that oversees Sunland.
Egelston's resignation comes al-
most exactly a year from, the day
he started as the superintendent

at Sunland on May 3, 2010.
Etters was not immediately able
to provide additional informa-
tion regarding the circumstances
or details of the resignation.



Nafe Conder was one of a large group of children who gathered at Covenant Hospice in Marianna Saturday to take part in a program where they could
decorate flower pots. These pots will be displayed and auctioned off at the upcoming Garden Gala.

Two hospice care providers
plan summer events

The month of June is an important time
this year for two Jackson County hospice
care providers, Covenant Hospice and
Hospice of the Emerald Coast.
Some children have helped Covenant Hospice
get ready for the organization's sixth annual
Garden Gala, which is set for June 11.
A group of youngsters, age five to 12, partici-
pated in Covenant's first annual Junior Flower
Pot Project. The children painted and otherwise
decorated terra cotta pots, which will be dis-
played at the Gala and offered as silent auction
items for sale.
Proceeds from the flower pot sales and all
other Gala events will benefit Covenant's effort
to assist people with life-limiting illnesses and
help their families, regardless of their ability to
The Garden Gala will run from 6 to 9 p.m.
at the Jackson County Agriculture Center in
Marianna, located at 2741 Penn Avenue. Art, live
music, dinner, wine tasting and more are on
the menu. Tickets go for $60 each, or $100 per

Mareta Spencer holds a pot as Marleigh Jackson
paints it during a workshop that let children decorate
flower pots for the upcoming Covenant Hospice
Garden Gala..
couple. The featured art for display and auction
that night will be custom-constructed Adiron-
dack chairs, benches and swings.
More information about the Garden Gala
and Covenant Hospice can be found at www.
Covenant Hospice is located at 4215 Keelson
Ave., Suite E, Marianna, and can be reached at

How donations help
Covenant Hospice says money
donated is often used to help
patients and their families.
) $30 = one hour of continuous
care during periods of pain or
symptom crisis
) $110 = 10 half-hour visits by a
) $140 = home care for a
patient for one day
a $200,= 100 copies of the
book, "done from My Sight" for
grieving families
$250 = personal care items
for indigent patients for one
$500 = six-week support
group for bereaved families
$575 = inpatient care at the
Joyce Goldenberg Hospice
Inpatient Residence
$2,000 = pain relieving
medication for a patient for one

See HOSPICE, Page 9A






Florida. Comprehensive
Assessment Test writing
scores improved on aver-
age in Jackson County and
across the state this year,
according to data released
by the Florida Department
of Education.
Each year, students in
fourth, eighth and 10th
grades are given the writing
portion of the assessment.
The results are for students
who are currently in these
grades and took the exam
in March. The compari-
sons from 2010 and 2011
are for a different set of
students, because the test
is always given at the same
grade levels each year.
This year's fourth grade
expository topic required
the student to explain the
kind of weather he or she
likes. The eight grade test
directed the students to
think about a place he or
she likes to go again and
again, and explain why
he or she likes to go to
this place. The 10th grade
exam asked the students to
explain how being famous
would affect someone's
Superintendent Lee Mill-
er said he was "fairly well
pleased" with the scores,
and all grade levels per-
formed well.
"Teachers and staff are
commended for their ef-
forts in preparing students
to 'step it up' in writing
their essays," Miller stated
in a press release, referring
to the district's motto for
this year's FCATs.
Miller is optimistic the
scores for reading, math
and science will be consis-
tent with the writing scores
and show improvements,
which is the goal, he said.
Those scores are expected
to be released the first

3.9, com-
in 2010.

week of June.
In Jackson
an average of
pared to 3.6

See SCORES, Page 9A

Honoring Heroes
"Step forward, now deputy
You've borne your burden well
Come work a beat on heaven's streets
You've done your time in hell."
From "At the End of the Day," an anonymous poem quoted on the Jackson County Sheriff's Office
website, where the honored fallen officers are profiled
Fallen officers remembered

The Jackson County Sheriff's Honor Guard consists of deputies John Allen, Karin Bergholm,
David Carlberg, Cory Finch, Johnny Rister, Andrew Roedel and Communications Sergeant Rick


The annual Law Enforcement Memori-
al Service at the Jackson County Sheriff's
Office will have added poignancy this
year, as a new name is added to the list of
officers killed in the line of duty.
Col. Greg Malloy was shot to death this
February in an exchange of gunfire with
Wade Williams, a man suspected of killing
his parents in their Cottondale home and

living for days on the run. Tracked down
in a wooded area of Holmes County, Wil-
liams was killed in the incident that left
Malloy dead.
Malloy was a canine handler with the
Holmes Correctional Facility, and had
served 22 years with the Florida Depart-
ment of Corrections.
Nine Florida officers died in the line of
duty last year, and Malloy was one of 10


This Newspaper I- .
Is Printed On ,
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7 6 5 1 6 1 800500 9


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) STATE...4A

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-12A FRIDAY, MAY 6, 2011

Weather Outlook



.. *" High 910
S Low 64o

Mostly Sunny.

Mostly Sunny.

z~ Low 66

Mostly Sunny.

High: 8i
S ,-Loo: 51

y.igh: 8!
f .


2, 'Low: 60


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD

Panama City
Port St. Joe


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


Year to dat

d, .: / L. i | j, -
High: 82 [ .-"
Lo-: 54 R' High: 81

SHigh: 83.
", 5 5 L r ." -..". ..
I -: 79.*-

'W :-...7-:" *...: 9
te 13I --.

Normal YTD
Normal for year

11:19 PM
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10:45 PM
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42.81 ft.
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21 7-4-

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



5:53 AM
7:23 PM
8:15 AM
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May May May June
10 17 24 1




...n.. ....



Publisher Valeria Rbberts

Managing Editor Michael Becker

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski


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

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

Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three, months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
year. *

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

The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices,
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

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

Community Calendar

n Jackson County Chamber of Commerce First
Friday welcomes guest speaker Dr. Robin Albritton.
Breakfast/networking begin at 7 a.m., program at
7:45 a.m. in the Jackson County Agriculture Confer-
ence Center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna.
) "Big Rig" Personal Care Collection Drive for
Alabama Tornado Relief Efforts Drop off items
at Cintas, 2379 Commercial Park Drive, Marianna
(in Park Centre Industrial Park, Highway 71), 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. today; First Baptist Church of Bascom,
4951 Basswood Road, before 5 p.m. today; or at the
"Big Rig" parked at the Marianna Walmart, 2:30 to
5:30 p.m. today. Needed: Toiletries; first aid items;
blankets, pillows/pillowcases (new only); paper
goods; towels/washcloths (new only).
) Chipola Area Board of Realtors' Yard Sale
Fundraiser 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, May 6 and
Saturday, May 7 at 4277 Lafayette St., Marianna.
Proceeds benefit The American Cancer Society
Relay for Life. Call 526-4030.
) Chipola College offers two small business
seminars: "Marketing Series, Part 1: Introduction
to 21st Century Marketing," 8:30 to 10:30 a.m.; and
"Marketing Series, Part 2: Marketing on the Internet
and Using Social Media," 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Workshops meet in Room M-108. Each seminar
costs $30. Call 718-2413.
)) International Chat'n' Sip 8:30 to 10 a.m.
at 2929 Green St., Marianna. Hosted by Jackson
County Public Library Learning Center staff and
international English learners. Light refreshments
will be served. Public welcome. No charge. Call
) Sign-up for Farmers Market coupons In-
come eligible Jackson County residents age 60
and older can sign up for Farmers Market coupons
to buy locally grown, fresh fruits and vegetables,
beginning at 9 a.m. in the Jackson County Commis-
sion administration building on Madison Avenue
in Marianna. Bring Florida picture I.D. and proof of
-income. Call 263-4650 or 263-2774.
) Preserving Historical Records for the Instant
Archivist 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Jackson County
Agricultural Complex on Penn Ave., in Marianna.
Learn how to care for/protect historical records, and
rhore. Update: Registration is full. Call 569-5881.
) Jackson County Chamber of Commerce Am-
bassadors Golf Tournament Indian Springs Golf
Course in Marianna. Sign up/lunch: noon to 1 p.m.;

tee-off: 1 p.m. Format: Four-man scramble. Fees:
$65 per player (includes cart, green fees, prizes and
lunch). Cash, prizes awarded to top teams.
D Jackson County schools will conduct pre-k
and kindergarten registration May 6. For sched-
ule/documentation details, call your child's school;
482-1200, ext. 222 (kindergarten); or 482-1266, ext.
224 (pre-k).
D Graceville Lions Club Music Fest 5 to 8 p.m.
at the Gathering in Graceville, featuring The Ivey
Brothers, Bob Snyder and the Piano Road Band,
and Stephanie Long and the Graceville School Show
Choir. No admission; donations accepted for the
Graceville Lions Club Eyeglass Fund. Vendors, call
) Cruisin' for a Cure: Graceville Relay for Life,
at the Graceville High School track, begins at 6 p.m.
with a survivors' walk, followed by activities and
entertainment throughout the night. Teams will sell
Boston butt plates, ice cream, drinks, snow cones,
popcorn and more to raise funds for the American
Cancer Society.
) The American Cancer Society Relay for Life in
Marianna begins Friday evening at Citizens Lodge,
with refreshment booths and live entertainment,
and concludes at 8 a.m. May 7.
) Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe
environment," 7 p.m., Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner: 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests). Child care available. Call 209-7856.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room at First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

a Charity Rummage Sale, benefitting Partners
for Pets, 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 4011 Maintenance
Dr. in Marianna (by the Dozier School overpass).
Donations welcome (drop off 8 a.m.-3 p.m. May 4-6
at the shelter). Proceeds benefit the animal shelter.
Call 482-4570.
) The 10th Annual JCARC May Day Festival and
Plant Sale 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 2973 Pennsylvania
Ave. in Marianna, with arts and crafts, silent auction,
plants, woodworking, food and drink, and entertain-
ment throughout the day. A Kids Fun Zone will have
a giant slide, face painting and more. Call 526-7333.
) Volunteers from Woodmen of the World Lodge

65 and Chipola Ministries will be collecting non-
perishable food items for the Chipola Ministries
food pantry, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Grocery Outlet on
Lafayette Street in Marianna. Call 272-0815.
n Chipola Area Board of Realtors'Yard Sale
Fundraispr 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 4277 Lafayette St.,
Marianna. Proceeds benefit The American Cancer
Society Relay for Life. Call 526-4030.
Third Annual Trawick Construction Company
Bring Your Old Buddy Golf Tournament Two-
man scramble, 8:30 a.m. shotgun start, at Indian
Springs Golf Course in Marianna. Entry fee: $ 80
perteam. Benefits United Way of Northwest Florida.
Call 850-638-0429.
) The 5th Annual Steven Cullifer Poker Run
Against Childhood Diseases, a 100-mile charity
run, departs from the Jackson County Sheriff's
Office at 9 a.m. on May 7. Registration is at 8 a.m.
Muscle, hot rods, convertible and antique cars, as
well as motorcycles are invited to participate. Pro-
ceeds will help with the medical bills of Emaleerose
Henley. For fees and details, call 526-4477.
) Everlasting Stitches,: Past & Present Quilt
Show, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Panhandle Pio-
neer Settlement, Sam Atkins Park, Blountstown.
Admission: $3. Call 850-674-2777 or email info@
) Cemetery clean-up at Kent Cemetery southwest
of Alford. Arrive early; bring tools/mowers.
) Author Carol Wilson of Sneads will sign copies
of "About Earline" a book she wrote about her
mother, 10 a.m. to I p.m. at Chipola River book &
Tea in downtown Marianna.
Alford Community Health Clinic, 1770 Carolina
St. in Alford, is open 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. ACHC is
free to income eligible patients without medical
insurance. Short-term illnesses, chronic conditions
treated. For appointments, call 263-7106 or 209-
5501; walk-ins welcome. Sign in before noon.
) Cypress Creek Pre-Summer Free for All Free
hot dogs, hamburgers, drinks and miscellaneous
yard sale items, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Cypress Creek Community Church, 1772 Macedonia
Road in Alford.
)) Jazzy Day in Town "A Taste of the Arts, Jazz,
Food & Wine," noon to 6 p.m. on McPherson and
Caledonia streets in Marianna. Experience local
art, music, arts and crafts, food, wine and hands-on
art activities. Fundraiser for future museum in the
historic First National Bank building. Call 526-2226.

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.

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for May 4, the latest
available report: Three acci-
dents with no injury, one suspi-
cious vehicle,
two suspicious
persons, one .
information re- -
port, one high- -RIME
way obstruc-
tion, two verbal
disturbances, one prowler, four
burglar alarms, one robberyy
alarm, five traffic stops, two
larcenies, two civil disputes,
one trespassing complaint,
one follow up investigation,
one noise disturbance, one dog
complaint, one assist of another
agency, one property damage
report, three public service
calls, one report of threats or
harassment and one report of
counterfeit money.

Police Roundup
JACKSON COUNTY vice call, five criminal registra-
SHERIFF'S OFFICE tions and two transports.

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for May 4, 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): Three accidents with
injury, four abandoned ve-
hicles, four suspicious vehicles,
five suspicious incidents,
six information reports, one
vehicle burglary, two physical
disturbances, one woodland
fire, 13 medical calls, three traf-
fic crashes, one robbery alarm,
16 traffic stops, qne larceny, one
criminal mischief complaint,
three papers served, two civil
disputes, one trespassing com-
plaint, two follow up investiga-
tions, one fraud, one retail theft
or shoplifting, four assists of
other agencies, one public ser-

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
) Tanya Coleman, 29, 561
Anderson St., Chipley, driving
while license suspended or
D Mary Blandenburg, 51, 4121
North St., Marianna, violation
of county probation trespass-
ing after warning.
) Christopher Hornrine, 19,
2051 Porter Ave., Grand Ridge,
battery by strangulation, assault
on person over 65, battery on
person over 65.
) Brandy Williams, 28, 982 E.
Highway 27; Ozark, Ala., driving
while license suspended or
revoked, hold for Alabama.
) Antainette Dawson, 25, 4366
Paul St., Marianna, hold for Gulf

) Johnny Scott, 50, 1934 S.
Atlanta St., Quincy, hold for
Gadsden County.
) Brian Shack, 26, 3070 Cart-
ers Mill Road, Marianna, breach
of the peace.
) Virgil Johnson, 20, 2828
Barnes St., Marianna, driving
while license suspended or
revoked, possession of drug
) Devonta Gibson, 19, 3322
Valley Oaks Dr., Marianna, pos-
session of less than 20 grams of
)) Ladarius Spires, 23, 2870
Borden St., Marianna, felon in
possession of a firearm, carry-
ing a concealed firearm, altera-
tion of firearm serial numbers,
violation of state probation.


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




Chipola Math Olympiad

winners announced

Special to the Floridan

Some 200 students representing 14 area high
schools participated in the 27th annual Chipo-
la College Math Olympiad on April 8.
Students competed individually on written
exams in algebra I and II, geometry, trigonom-
etry and calculus. Teams competed in three
ciphering competitions and for team awards
earned through highest combined scores on
the written exams. For their hard work, the
students earned certificates of participation
and were treated to lunch. The event conclud-
ed with an awards ceremony in the college
Arts Center.
Overall team winners are:
First, Blountstown High, 'team members:
Jalissia Ruiz, Caitlyn Stewart, Brandon Purvis;
second, Chipley High, team members: Noah
Smothers, Julia Veit and. Cary Larid.
Ciphering team winners are:
Algebra I first, Holmes County High, team
members: Chase Forehand, Clayton Cooley,
Brandon Jenkins; second, Marianna High,
team members: Annalise Brockner, Brianna
McCaffrey, Darbey Sweeney.
Algebra II first, Blountstown High, team
members: Caitlyn Stewart, Chris Byrne, Mitch-
ell Darnell; second, Marianna High, team
members: Will Glover, Benjamin Whiddon,
Blake Benton.
Geometry first, Chipley High, team mem-
bers: Hunter Harden, Makaela Casady, Cary
Laird; second, Cottondale High, team mem-
bers: Palin Santavanond, Bianca Deuling,
Mary Raines.
Individual award winners
by category are:
Algebra I first, Holmes County High, Chase
Forehand; second (tie), Holmes County High,
Moneeba Anees and Brandon Jenkins; fourth
(tie), Blountstown High, Jalissia Ruiz; Chipley
High, Noah Smothers; fifth, Marianna High,
Brianna McCaffrey; sixth, Sneads High, Melis-
sa Wray; seventh (tie), Poplar Springs School,
Jenna Singletary; Bethlehem High, Kelsey

Stewart; eighth(tie), Marianna High, Annalise
Brockner; Altha Public School, Porter Smith;
ninth, Graceville High, David Horton; and
tenth(tie), Chipley High, Carley Mead; Sneads
High, Cristina Rodriguez.
Algebra II first, Blountstown High, Cait-
lyn Stewart; second, Graceville High, Jenny
So; third (tie), Blountstown High, Chris Byrne
and Mitchell Darnell; fourth, Holmes County
High, Zach Cooley; fifth, Altha Public School,
Kim Wiltse; sixth, Chipley High, Zack But-
ler; seventh, Marianna High, Blake Benton;
eighth, Holmes County High, Dustin Janas;
ninth, Marianna High, Will Glover; and tenth,
Graceville High, Marieta Douglas.
Geometry first, Chipley High, Cary Laird;
second, Marianna High, Gary Gilmore; third,
Marianna High, Masha Yaroshenko; fourth,
Blountstown High, Brandon Purvis; fifth,
Graceville High, Victoria Brown; sixth, Blount-
stown High, Courtney McFarland; seventh,
Sneads High, Taylor Reed; eighth, Cottondale
High, Palin Santavanord; ninth (tie), Altha
Public School, Christina Watson; Marianna
High, Caroline Rogers; and tenth, Vernon
High, Destiny Brady.
Trigonometry first, Marianna High, Michael
Lingerfelt; second, Chipley High, Kacey Auke-
ma; third, Chipley High, Luke Hinson; fourth,
Blountstown High, David Leonard; fifth(tie),
Holmes County High, Jon Pendoley; Marianna
High, Clayte Rooks; sixth, Marianna High, Jar-
en Bannerman; seventh, Chipley High, Dylan
Lawson; eighth, Sneads High, Allen Campbell;
ninth (tie), Sneads High, Cody Roberts; Mari-
anna High, Gavin Hall; and tenth (tie), Pop-
lar Springs High, Sarah Bowen; Blountstown
High, Stewart Herndon; Sneads High, Trent
Calculus first, Chipley High, Erin Solger;
second, Marianna High, Paul Gochenaur;
third, Chipley High, Somer Gustason; fourth,
Marianna High, Jude Han; fifth, Chipley High,
Emily Stewart; sixth, Marianna High, Murphy
Sims; seventh, Chipley High, Meghan Wilder;
eighth, Marianna High, Jaren Bannerman;
ninth, Marianna High, Kristi Folds; and 10th
(tie), Holmes County High, Macy Miles and Jo-
seph Landaverde.

Algebra I Ciphering
Team Marianna
High School's
Annalise Brockner,
L- Brianna McCaffrey
and Darbey
Sweeney took
second place.

Ciphering Team
Cottondale High
School's Palin
Bianca Deuling
and Mary Raines
took second place.
Algebra II
Ciphering Team
Z- Marianna High
School's Will
,1 Glover, Benjamin
Whiddon and
Blake Benton
. S, place.

Chipley High
was the second
place overall
team at the
Chipola Math
Olympiad. Team
members are,
Noah Smothers,
Julia Veit and
Cary Larid.
High was the
overall team
winner at the
Chipola Math
Olympiad. Team
members are
Caitlyn Stewart,
Brandon Purvis.

award winners.

Fla. livestock

markets at a

brief glance

Special to the Floridan

For the week ended May
5, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
6,002 head, compared to
5,857 last week, and 7,344
a year ago.
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service,
compared to last week,
slaughter cows and bulls
were steady to 3.00 higher,
feeder steers and heifers
were 1.00 to 6.00 higher.
Feeder Steers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs.

300-400 lbs.
400-500 lbs.
Feeder Heifers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs.
300-400 lbs.
400-500 lbs.
Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 per-
cent 66.00-74.00
Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
lbs. 85.00-95.00.




Special to the FIo

To benefit first
ers and tornad
vors in the Si
Firehouse Subs
nounced the "Ro
program in most
locations. The
allows guests t
up their bill to t
est dollar, with t
change directly
ing tornado relief
"Round. Up" d
benefit the F
Subs Public Safe
dation disaster re
Any public safety

Graceville Lions Club Music

Special to the Floridan

The Graceville Lions Club Mu-
sic Fest is 5 to 8 p.m. tonight at the
Gathering in downtown Graceville.
Three musical groups will be pre-
sented in a program that highlights


local talent: The Ivey Brothers, Bob
Snyder and the Piano Road Band,
and Stephanie Longand the Gracev-
ille School Show Choir.
Parking is free, and food, novelty
and other vendors will be set up
along Brown Street.


Mon. (E).
Mon. (M)
Tue. (E)
Tue. (M)
Wed. (E)
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E)
Thurs, (M)

house Subs 'Big Rig' (

hes benefit collecting

'aiser for tornado v
S* Special to the Floridan

do survivors Cintas, in partnership
with Ice River Springs in
oridan states affected may be eli- Marianna, and the First
gible for assistance. Baptist Church of Bascom,
respond- Additionally, Firehouse is holding a "Big Rig" Per-
io survi- Subs team members, sonal Care Collection Drive
southeast, led by CEO Don Fox, are for the tornado relief effort
has an- currently stationed in in Alabama.
)und Up" the impacted Alabama Donations can be
of its 427 region, providing more dropped off at the Cintas
program than 13,000 subs to first office, 2379 Commercial
o round responders and survivors Park Drive in Marianna,
he near- this week. from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. today.
the spare For those unable to visit The office is located in the
impact- a participating Firehouse Park Centre Industrial Park
ef efforts. Subs location, but are on Highway 71, just north
donations interested in donating of Wal-Mart.
irehouse to the relief efforts, on- Donations can also be
-ty Foun- line contributions can be dropped off at FBC Bas-
-lief fund. made at firehousesubs. com, 4951 Basswood Road,
entity in com/disaster-relief. between the Sanctuary and
Family Life Center, any
time before 5 p.m. today.
ist tom gl The "big rig" will be
Fest is tonight parked at the Marianna
Wal-Mart, 2255 Highway
There is no admission fee, but 71, from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m.
donations for the Graceville Lions today.
Club Eyeglass Fund will be accepted Organizers are asking for
at the door. the following products:
The Club, chartered in 1937, has ) Toiletries (toothbrush-
furnished eyeglasses for the Gracev- es, toothpaste, mouthwash,
ille community's needy for 75 years. denture cleaner/paste, de-
odorant, soap, shampoo,
wtia Lotte W brushes/combs, etc.)
i a. Lottery Feminine products
if-161 5:1111111111 F ))~ Senior adult care
5/2 3-0-9 3-0-9-3 1-7-9-17-20 Items
3-9-1 2-6-0-6 )) Baby care items
5/3 0-5-3 6-8-4-0 4-10-12-17-27 (wipes, diapers, pre-pack-

0-7-7 1-4-9-4
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7-3-3 8-8-6-1
5/5 2-3-7 0-4-3-7 Not available
4-5-4 5-1-1-3

Fri. (E) 4/29 2-8-9 8-4-1-2 5-9-28-29-36

Fri. (M)

1-9-0 1-7-4-4

Sat. (E) 4/30 2-3-8 0-9-4-2 3-10-12-16-35

Sat. (M)

6-6-3 2-8-6-7

Sun. (E) 5/1 1-3-3 3-2-4-2 10-11-29-35-36

Sun. (M)

3-8-8 5-4-1-9

E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing

-Saturday 4/30
Wednesday 5/4

Elaine Myers' fifth-grade class from Dayspring Christian
Academy recently visited the Florida State University Scientific
Circus. Shownare Ethan Sapp, Gunnar Nebel, Tyler Justiss,
Lance Peterson, Henry Knowles, Len Nobles, Kayla McKinnie,
Cassie Brown, Olivia Wester, Nathalie Yoder, Mack Williams and
Elaine Myers.

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3-15-27-29-41 PB 24 PPx4

Saturday 4/30 14-16-28-37-45-51 xtra 4
Wednesday 5/4 6-13-22-27-37-50 xtra 3
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777

Subscribe today at


today for

mula, snacks)
g First Aid (band-aids,
gauze, triple antibiotic
ointment, sunscreen,
) Blankets and pillows/
pillowcases (new only,
Paper products (toilet
paper, paper towels, plas-
tic cups, plates, napkins,
utensils, etc)
) Towels and washcloths
(new only, please).
Ice River Springs will be
donating bottled water.

Fashion Forward


Wfa tson

Downtown Marianna

PTim Sapp,
Patsy Sapp, Broker/Owner,
Licensed Agent [ I, Realtor

Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
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FRIDAY, MAY 6, 2011 3AF

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(T(orida S(ioycasc Xca(ty, Inc I . Realt'r , "

:11 N -f11I




;14A FRIDAY. MAY 6, 2011

Corporate tax reduction goes to Gov. Scott

The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE-Most of some
30,000 businesses that pay Flori-
da's corporate income tax would
get a relatively small $1,100 per
year reduction from legislation
that on Thursday went to Gov.
Rick Scott, who had sought a
much bigger cut.
The projected annual savings
of about $30 million is less than
a tenth of what Scott wanted for
the next budget year, but the Re-
publican governor is expected
to sign the bill. Scott said earlier
this week that he would accept
the smaller cut as a first step to-
ward his goal of phasing out the
tax. It is expected to raise $2.1
billion in the next budget year,

or 9 percent of all state general
The GOP-controlled Legisla-
ture refused to send Scott a big-
ger corporate tax cut because
leaders say the state cannot af-
ford it in a tight budget year.
Lawmakers have cut spending
by nearly $4 billion to balance a
$69.7 billion budget for the fiscal
year beginning July 1.
Scott is pushing for repeal of
the corporate tax over the next
seven years to make Florida
friendlier to business in hopes
that will result in job creation.
Some lawmakers also have ques-
tioned that assumption.
The bill increases an existing
$5,000 exemption to $25,000 but
leaves the tax rate of 5.5 percent

"This means that any corpora-
tion with taxable income of less
than $25,000 will not have to pay
any tax at all," said Rep. Stephen
Precourt, an Orlando Republi-
can who sponsored the bill.
That would be nearly half of
the businesses that pay the tax,
Precourt said.
"For the big guys that are pay-
ing millions of dollars in corpo-
rate income tax, they're going
to get exactly the same $1,000 a
year savings that the small guys
will get," Precourt added.
He said it's "a good faith start
towards removing this onerous
burden on the very people that
we're relying on to create jobs in

The bill (HB 7185), which also
"piggybacks" Florida's tax law
onto the latest version of the
federal tax code, went to Scott
on a 110-5 vote in the House. It
unanimously passed in the Sen-
ate on Tuesday.
Most Democrats joined all
House Republicans in voting for
the bill.
House Democratic Leader
Ron Saunders of Key West said
he voted for it because it would
help small businesses and elimi-
nate paperwork because about
15,000 small corporations no
longer will have to file returns.
Saunders, though, disputed GOP
claims that it would create jobs.
"I do not anticipate a lot of
people going out and hiring a

bunch of people with that extra
$1,100 per year," Saunders told
the chamber. "Do not go back
home and claim this is a huge
tax break for small businesses."
Less than 1 percent of Florida's
businesses paythe tax. Most Flor-
ida-based companies fall under
an exemption for corporations
with 75 or fewer stockholders.
The corporate tax break is part
of a $308 million tax relief pack-
age in the budget. The biggest
part of it is a $210.5 million cut
in water management district
property taxes, .
The corporate tax cut would
not go into effect until Jan. 1,
so the first year revenue loss to
the state would be only $11.7

Fla. Hispanic population grows more diverse

The Associated Press

ORLANDO -Floridasaw
a ibassive influx of Central
and South Americans in
the last decade, adding
complexity to a state that
is already home to one of
the nation's most diverse
Hispanic populations, ac-
cording to Census figures
released Thursday.
Cubans remain the larg-
est single Hispanic group
in Florida, but their share
of the state's Latino popu-
lation dropped slightly
over the last decade to
just under a third. Mean-
while, the number of Cen-
tral and South Americans
increased by more than
a half-million residents.
South Florida was their
top destination, with Bro-
ward, Miami-Dade and
Palm Beach together gain-
ing more than half of these
new arrivals.
"A lot of this story is the
continuing unrest of Co-
lombia and Venezuela, the
Sandinistas coming back
into power in Nicaragua,
and the sort of general idea
that Florida is becoming
an increasingly attractive
place to live," said Florida
International University
Political Science Professor
Dario Moreno.
More than 70,000 Central
and South Americans also
made their home in met-
ro Orlando, and another
30,000 chose the Tampa
Brenda Bolivar is among
those who moved to Flor-
ida for political reasons.

Bolivar, a 28-year-old in-
terior decorator in Miami,
left Venezuela in 2001 with
her entire family because
of the rise of leftist leader
Hugo Chavez. Her mother
already was a U.S. resident,
and Bolivar had visited her
grandparents in Florida for
years, so the transition was
"My family was worried
about the situation in the
country, and we all left,"
Bolivar said. "It felt like
moving home in a way ....
I was happy, and 10 years
later I still love it here." .
Others were driven more
by the desire to help their
families back home. Itzen
Cabrera, 27, handles food
prep at a restaurant in Mi-
ami's chic Design District.
He moved from Nicaragua
five years ago. The regular
remittances he sends to
his family back home have
allowed his father to open
a small bakery and pur-
chase a truck he rents out
for construction projects.
Those enterprises now
employ his three younger
Cabrera, who studied
business administration in
Nicaragua, said he hopes
one day to return home
and open his own busi-
ness. His initial plan was to
leave for just five years.
"But each year, this coun-
try absorbs you a bit more.
And you say, 'there are so
.many things left for me to
do, so much I wanted to be
able to do I haven't done
On the other end' of the

spectrum is Fernando
Gaston, vice president of
programming, production
and music strategies for
MTV and VH1 Latin Amer-
ica. He moved to Miami
from Buenos Aires in 2009,
where he also worked for
He said: "I see myself as
part of the group of Latin
executives working world-
wide, more than as an
For Gaston, Miami pro-
vided not only excellent
work opportunities but
also a suburban quality of
"It's an ideal'place to raise
young children here the
quality of life, the outdoors.
It's family-focused," he
said, though he acknowl-
edges that he occasionally
misses the urban, more
pedestrian-friendly streets
of his hometown.
The Census data released
Thursday also showed that
Florida's largest Asian pop-
ulation were Indians.
The new figures reveal
Floridians liave gotten
older in the past decade.
The median age is 40.7,
compared to 38.7 a decade
More unrelated Florid-
ians are living together
and the percentage of
households with married
couples declined in the
past decade, Census data
Florida now has the na-
tion's third-largest Latino
population at 4.2 million
residents almost a quar-
ter of the Sunshine State's

population. And Hispanic
growth drove Florida's
overall population gains,
giving the state two more
congressional districts on
top of its current 25 seats.
The only other states with
larger Hispanic popula-
tions, California and Texas,
are dominated by Latinos
of Mexican descent. New
York, home to the nation's
fourth-largest Latino pop-
ulation, rivals Florida for
diversity but falls short in
Despite the changes, the
Cuban-American commu-
nity continues to dominate
the political scene because
it remains the most reli-
able voting bloc, Moreno
The Cuban-American
and Puerto Rican popula-
tions grew in almost equal
numbers during the past
decade, an outcome that
could start shifting His-
panic influence from South
Florida to central Florida
in coming years. Cubans,
who dominate South Flor-
ida, added about 380,000
new residents. Puerto Ri-
cans, central Florida's larg-
est Hispanic group, grew

by more than 365,000 resi-
dents and now make up
just over one-fifth of the
state's Latinos.
Most new Puerto Ricans
settled along the Interstate
4 corridor, which stretches
from Tampa through Or-
lando across to Daytona
Mexican growth flour-
ished in Florida's rural,
agricultural counties, as
the state overall added an-
other 265,000 Mexicans in
the past decade. Mexicans
now make up more than a
third of the total popula-
tion in two inland, south-
west counties known for
farm work, Hardee and
Hendry counties. Tampa's
Hillsborough County had

the ,largest influx of Mexi-
cans during the decade
- 30,000 new residents.
But Moreno pointed out
that Florida politicians in
Washington are paying at-
tention to the changing
demographics. Florida has
the second-largest state
delegation on the House
Foreign Affairs Committee
after California. And under
the leadership of Chair-
woman Ileana Ros-Lehtin-
en, R-Miami, the Colom-
bian Free Trade Agreement
has been a priority.
"There's a real sensitivity
to home country issues,"
he said. "In Miami, with so
many other foreign pro-
fessionals, you really don't
feel like 'the new one.'"

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Senate sends 2 abortion measures to gov.

The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE The Republican-led
Florida Senate sent two more abortion
bills to Gov. Rick Scott on Thursday after a
veteran lawmaker scolded her colleagues
for failing to create more jobs or shore
up the state's dismal housing market by
spending too much time and money ar-
guing about abortion.
Sen. Evelyn Lynn's fiery floor speech ap-
peared to change a couple of votes at the
last minute, but it wasn't enough. Only
three other Republicans joined her with
in opposition to HB 1127 that requires
women to undergo ultrasounds before
getting an abortion.
It passed on a 24-15 tally.
Governor Scott is expected to sign the
"I don't want to have to continually talk
about these issues on this floor when I
have people pleading with me to please
help me find money to keep my lights
on," said Lynn, an Ormond Beach Re-
publican who has been in the Legislature
since 1994. "This is not the issue that it is
the most important issue in the state."

But a majority apparently disagreed.
"You are here to answer the great ques-
tions of life," said Sen. Ronda Storms, R-
Valrico. "For most of you, it's what you
believe to your core."
The Senate earlier Thursday passed
a bill (HB 1247) on a 26-12 vote also
along party lines that makes it more
difficult for minors to get court waivers
from Florida's parental notification law.
One provision would require judges to
consider a minor's maturity and also re-
quire a girl to go to a court in the circuit
where she lives rather than in her appel-
late district, which is larger.
Some lawmakers were strongly opposed
to having pregnant teenagers transported
from one area of the state to another to
get an abortion without their parents'
"You can't give a child an aspirin in
school without permission. You can't do
any kind of medication, but we can se-
cretly take the child off and have an abor-
tion?" said Sen. Steve Oelrich, R-Gaines-
ville. "We should support it with all our
hearts and souls if parental responsibility
means anything to us."

Welfare drug testing bill goes to Gov. Scott

The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Florida lawmakers
on Thursday sent Gov. Rick Scott a bill
to require drug testing of welfare appli-
cants, an issue that's been a top priority
for the governor. He's expected to sign the
legislation enacting changes that he cam-
paigned on last year.
People seeking temporary state assis-
tance would have to pay for the screening
out of their own pockets, but they would
be reimbursed if they pass. Estimates f6r
the cost of each test have ranged from
$10 to $80. The measure (HB 353) won fi-
nal approval in the Senate on a 26-11 vote
with all Republicans for it and all Demo-
crats against it.
Republicans said it would encourage
people to get off or stay off drugs while
Preventing the use of tax dollars to pay

for narcotics. They also argued it's only
fair for welfare recipients to be tested
because many taxpayers are screened at
their place of employment.
"You come to my company, if you
can't pass a urine test you're not able to
go to work," said Sen. Mike Bennett, a
Republican electrical contractor from
Democrats say it doesn't make sense to
require destitute people to pay for drug
Sen. Arthenia Joyner, D-Tampa, said
applicants should not be screened unless
they are suspected of using drugs.
"There are a lot of people in those lines
who've never had any drugs, but we're
subjecting them to a test because some
people up here feel that these are tax dol-
lars and we've got to make sure that every-
body who gets one is pure," Joyner said.


SMay Day Festival


*iPlant Sale

May 7, 2011 8:00-2:00

2973 Pennsylvania Ave.

Marianna, FL

Sthugaeou t4ndut tde < -

Arts & Crafts Plants
e* Silent Auction Woodworking
Children's Games Great Food
For more information call 850-526-7333 or 526-3562. ,
Visit our website at:
Fund raising proceeds benefit individuals with developmental disabilities.

Jackson County Floridan Oasis Outsourcing
Badcock of Graceville Rogers, Gunter, Vaughn Ins.
N. FL. Insurance Services Arbor Lane Nursery
0 Green's Furniture Lightning Graphics
Jackson County Chamber of Commerce

Sale prices also apply at our Nursery Outlet located at
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JCARC is a non-profit organization funded in part by Agency for Persons
with Disabilities, DOE and Vocational Rehabilitation.




'We keep them in our hearts'

The Associated Press

NEW YORK Marking
Osama bin Laden's death
where the terrorist inflicted
his greatest damage, Presi-
dent Barack Obama sober-
ly laid a wreath Thursday
at New York's ground zero
and declared to the city
and the world, "When we
say we will never forget, we
mean what we say."
The president closed
his eyes and clasped his
hands at the outdoor me-
morial where the twin
towers of the World Trade
Center once dominated
the Manhattan skyline.
He shdok hands with 9/11
family members and oth-
ers dressed in black at the
site where the skyscrap-
ers were brought down by
planes commandeered
by bin Laden's followers.
Nearly 3,000 people were
The president met pri-
vately at the memorial site
with about 60 family mem-
bers from various 9/11
Earlier, the president
visited the firefighters
and police officers whose
response to the terror at-
tacks of Sept. 11, 2001,
turned them into heroes
and symbols of national
resolve, but also cost them
heavy casualties on that
horrific day.
"This is a symbolic site
of the extraordinary sacri-

pays somber respects at
fice that was made on that ground zero was somber, on bin Laden's Pakist
terrible day," the president even sad, as the president compound. A senior d
said Thursday at Engine stood where the towers fense official said Thun
54, Ladder 4, Battalion had been, seeing the faces day that only one of t
9. The firehouse in New of the children who lost five people killed in t
York's theater district lost parents and adults who raid was armed and fir
15 firefighters on Sept. 11, lost spouses. As Obama a shot an account th
2001. bowed his head, a jetliner differs from original a
At the First Precinct po- screamed by far overhead ministration portrayals
lice station in lower Man- on a blue-sky day. an intense firefight. T
hattan, the first on the Obama never mentioned White House also now sa
scene on Sept. 11, Obama bin Laden's name in his bin Laden was unarm
alluded to bin Laden's brief remarks to firefight' when he was shot, after
killing and said of those ers and police. ficials initially said the t
-who died in the Sept. 11 "What happened on Sun- rorist was holding a gun
attacks, "We keep them day because of the cour- even firing.
in our hearts. We haven't age of our military and the Such details perha
forgotten." outstanding work of our mattered little to N(
Months before the 10th intelligence sent a mes- Yorkers .who suffer
anniversary of the Sept. 11 sage around the world but most grievously in the
attacks, and days after bin also sent a message here tacks and are now deep
Laden was killed in Paki- back home," he said at the gratified to see bin Lade
stan by U.S. commandos, firehouse. demise.
Obama's visit was giving Obama' said he hoped Ahead of Obama's arriv
New York its own moment the outcome brought the Deanne McDonald stood
of justice. There was heavy firefighters "some com- at the northeast corner
security, but New Yorkers fort," thanked them for the World Trade Centers
still turned out by the hun- their daily work and said waving an American fl
dreds to gather just south- they had a president who in each hand and shot
east of the World Trade has "got your back." ing "Obama got Osan
Center site and line the Former New York Mayor Obama got Osama!"
roads to watch the presi- Rudy Giuliani, who led "God bless the Na
dent's motorcades, the city in dark days after SEALS," said McDona
There were happy faces the attacks, joined Obama 38, from Brooklyn. She to
and flags waved in the during the day. work off on Thursday
crowd though they were At the Pentagon, mean- wait for the president, sa
cordoned off blocks from while, Vice President ing she was prouder th
where the president en- Joe Biden led a similar ever to be an American.
tered the ground zero site. wreath-laying ceremony Obama's New York vi
The president's visits at the site where another was intended to have
with police and firefighters hijacked plane crashed measured tone. Obar
were upbeat, but overall into the nation's military spokesman Jay Carn
the day did not have a cel- headquarters. told reporters travel
ebratory feel despite the Obama's visit to New with the president on ,
success of the mission to York came as new details Force One that the trip w
get bin Laden. The mood at emerged of the daring raid intended in part "to pe

9/11 ground zero






President Barack Obama pauses after laying a wreath at the
National Sept. 11 Memorial at Ground Zero in New York on

haps help New Yorkers and
Americans everywhere to
achieve a sense of closure
with the death of Osama
bin Laden."
The bustling construc-
tion site that Obama visit-
ed bears little resemblance
to the pit that remained af-
ter the rubble of the towers
was removed. The emerg-
ing skyscraper informally
known as Freedom Tower
is more than 60 stories high
now. Mammoth fountains
and reflecting pools mark
the footprints of the fallen
twin towers.
Jim Riches, whose fire-
fighter son was among the
nearly 3,000 people killed
at the World Trade Center,
planned to meet with the
president on Thursday.
"I just want to thank
him, hug him and thank

him and shake his hand,"
Riches said. "Father to fa-
ther. Thank you for doing
this for me."
Obama arrived in New
York City Thursday after
rejecting calls to release
photos. of a slain bin Lad-
en so the world could see
some proof of death. The
president said he would
not risk giving propaganda
to extremists. To those who
keep on doubting, Obama
said, "You will not see bin
Laden walking on this
earth again."
The president sought to
handle the moment with-
out being seen as overly
* celebrating bin Laden's
death or aiming to boost
his own standing. Obama
invited Bush to join him,
but the former president

Slow-moving disaster rolls

down Mississippi River

The Associated Press

HICKMAN, Ky. Jail in-
mates filled sandbag after
sandbag to protect one of
the many Southern river
cities threatened by the
swelling Mississippi as it
broke more. 1930s flood
records and crept higher
A flooding tributary
threatened to cut off Inter-
state 40, a major east-west
route through Arkansas,
and the Army Corps of En-
gineers planned to blast a
new breach in a Missouri
levee in hopes of control-
ling the slow-motion di-
saster flowing downriver.
Thousands of people
from Illinois to Louisiana
have already been forced
from their homes, and
anxiety is rising along with
the river, though it could
be a week or two before
some of the most severe
flooding hits.
In Hickman, a town of
about 2,500, Morrison Wil-
liamson was confident a
towering floodwall would
save his hardware store,
despite small leaks that let
some flood waters spray
through. Williamson was
in a nearly deserted down-
town, keeping his store
open for customers who
needed flood-fighting sup-
plies. He said the decision
to break open the Missouri
levee upstream has kept
the river from topping the
floodwall, saving many
communities to the south.
"They say blowing up the
levee saved Cairo (Ill.) Well,
it did. But if this breaks,
you're talking Dyersburg,
Ridgely, Tiptonville, water
all the way to Memphis,"
Williamson said about
places in neighboring
About 120 Fulton Coun-
ty jail inmate volunteers

dressed in orange or white
prisoner uniforms furi-
ously filled sandbags for
Hickman. They have made
120,000 since April 26.
"We're just going to keep
going until they say stop,"
jail Sgt. James Buckingham
Up and down the Big
Muddy, farmers braced
for a repeat of the desper-
ate strategy employed ear-
lier this week in southeast
Missouri, where Army en-
gineers blew up the levee
and sacrificed vast stretch-
es of farmland to protect
populated areas upstream.
"I've never seen it this
bad," said 78-year-old
Joe Harrison, who has
lived in the same house
in Hickman since he was
11 months old. Floodwa-
ters turned his house into
an island dry but sur-
rounded by water. He has
been using a boat to get
to his car, parked on dry
ground along a highway
that runs by his house.
Tom Salem, a meteo-
rologist with the National
Weather Service in Mem-
phis, said flooding is ex-
treme this year in part
because of drenching rain
over the past two weeks.
In some areas, Wednesday
was the first day without
rain since April 25.
"It's been a massive
amount of rain for a long
period of time. And we're
still getting snowmelt from
Montana," Salem said.
President Barack Obama
on Wednesday declared
parts of Tennessee, Missis-
sippi and Kentucky disas-
ters, making the states eli-
gible for federal help with
relief efforts.
Forecasters and emer-
gency officials said some of
the high-water records set
during the great floods of
1927 and 1937 could fall.

But because of the sys-
tem of levees and locks
built since those disasters
more than 70 years ago,
flooding this time is un-
likely to be anywhere near
as devastating.
"We have a high confi-
dence in our levees, but in
the sense of transparency,
we have to say that the le-
vees have not been tested,"
Shelby County Emergency
Management Director Bob
Nations said in Memphis,
The great flood of the
lower Mississippi River
Valley in 1927 was one of
the biggest natural disas-
ters in U.S. history. More
than 23,000 square miles
were inundated, hundreds
of thousands of people
were displaced and hun-
dreds died.
The flood found its place
in folklore, literature and
films, and popular songs
including "When the Levee
More devastation came
in 1937 when 31,000
square miles were sub-
merged from West Virginia
to Louisiana.
The relief from blowing
up the levee is probably
only temporary down-
stream in Kentucky, Arkan-
sas, Tennessee, Mississippi
and Louisiana because the
water will find its way.back
into the Mississippi River.
In Arkansas, a stretch of
westbound Interstate 40
was closed where it cross-
es the White River, adding
a 120-mile detour to the
main route to Little Rock
from Memphis.


"They didn't know much about this character, since most of them hadn't even
been born when Sept. 11 happened."
Candida Gil,
Fourth-grade math, science and social studies teacher in Miami

Questions, confusion in

classrooms over bin Laden

The Associated Press

was a day of infamy they
don't remember.
Sixth-graders in Jacob
Cole's social studies class
relived the terror of the
Sept. 11 terrorist attacks
this week in a lesson in-
tended to help them un-
derstand what the death of
Osama bin Laden means.
The students at Ivy Pre-
paratory Academy charter
school near Atlanta cov-
ered their faces as they
watched the images of
jets flying into the World
Trade Center. The voices
of frightened newscasters
and terrified onlookers
brought them to tears. A
photo of Osama bin Laden
evoked gasps.
Cole designed the lesson
to help the students un-
derstand why some Amer-
icans were celebrating in
the streets for the violent
death of a man on the
other side of the world.
"I totally think he de-
served to die," student
Colby DeWindt said. "He
killed a lot of people, but
I agree we shouldn't cel-
ebrate someone's death."
Teachers in classrooms
this week have been deli-
cately trying to answer
questions and explain the
significance of bin Lad-
en's death to a genera-
tion of students that have
grown up with faint or


no memories of Sept. 11.
Many had questions about
why the United States had
been attacked. Some were
scared of retaliation.
"If there were a terrorist
attack right now, I proba-
bly would move away and
get weapons," Samantha
Maldonado, a student in
Cole's class, wrote in one
For young students, bin
Laden's death is likely to
be the first event of global
significance etched into
their memories, like Sept.
11, the first moon landing
and President John E Ken-
nedy's assassination were
for generations before.
"They didn't know much
about this character, since
most of them hadn't even
been born when Sept. 11
happened," said Candida
Gil, a fourth-grade math,
science and social stud-
ies teacher at Jesse J. Mc-
Crary, Jr. Elementary in
Miami. "This was a ma-
jor opportunity to make
sure they understood the
Gil said she wanted her
students to be able to dis-
tinguish between fact and
opinion in interpreting the
event. She and a colleague,

Jasmine Bowles, discussed
religion and how, just as
there were many denomi-
nations within Christian-
ity, Osama bin Laden did
not represent all of Islam.
Dr. Nadine Kaslow, an
expert in child and family
psychology at Emory Uni-
versity, said children were
likely to be confused by
images of people jumping
up and down over some-
one's death, and scared by
clips of Osama bin Laden.
"With- little kids, this. is
kind of sophisticated for
them to really get in their
heads," she said.
Darla March, a military
reservist in Miami, said
the topic came up with
her 9-year-old son after
she and her husband were
discussing the headlines.
He didn't know who bin
Laden was, but he did
know about terrorism.
"I think that the pres-
ence of terrorism is ubiq-
uitous in his life," she said.
"It's something he's always
known, that there are ter-
rorists that the United
States is fighting against.
For him, this wasn't a
monumental event as
much a reality of his whole

Meet three real-world moms who strive
to balance family and duty.

Homes on Mud Island that are usually high above the water
level are met by the rising waters of the Mississippi River in
Memphis, Tenn., on Wednesday.

1_11_11 1_1_11~


FRIDAY, MAY 6,2011 5AF



Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

Visit AND click Church Directory

Alford First Assembly of God Church
1782 Tennessee St P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 579-5103
Bascom Assembly of God
5516 Hummingbird Rd,
Bascom, FL 32423 272-7775
Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3250 Cypress Grove Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4451
Cords Of Love Assembly O(God
2060 Bethelehem Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 272-0254
Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL 526-2422
El Bethel Assembly of God
2503 El Bethel Church Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 593-6044
.First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL 32440 263-3351
First Assembly of God Church
4186 Lafayette Street, Marianna FL 32446
First Assembly of God Church of Cottondale
2636 Milton St
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4626
Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-8205
Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5077

Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina St P.O. Box 6,
Alford, FL 32420 579-2192
Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church
4134 Lincoln Ave
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4866
Bethlehem Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Rd, Kynesville, FL 579-9940
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church
2137 McLeod St, Cypress, FL 592-4108
Circle Hill Baptist Church
7170 Circle Hill Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 592-2327
Damacus Freewill Baptist
3700 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5878
Dellwood Baptist Church
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-6954
Faith Baptist Church
2494 Hwy 71 South, Marianna, FL 482-2869
First Baptist Church Southern Baptist
987 8th Ave P.O. Box 565
Graceville FL 32440 263-3323
First Baptist Church
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4586
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna, FL 32446 526-4200
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246,
Sneads, FL 32460 (850) 593-6999
Crossroads Baptist Church Southern Baptist
3276 Main St P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431 352-2636
Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 526-2004
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 579-4223
Everlena Missionary Baptist
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-3900
First Baptist Church of Bascom
4951 Basswood Rd P.O. Box 249
Bascom, FL 32423 569-2699
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6991
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St P.O. Box 98
Malone, Fl 32445 569-2426
First Freewill Baptist Church of Malone
5440 10th Street (Hwy 71 N.) P.O. Box 385
Malone FL 32445 334-671-0295
First Freewill Baptist Church
7970 Davis St
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5400
Friendship Baptist Church of Malone
5507 Friendship Church Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-2379
Grand Ridge Baptist Church
2093 Porter Ave P.O. Box 380
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4846
Greater Buckhorn Missionary Baptist Church
4691 Hwy 162, Marianna, FL 32446 594-5761
Greenwood Baptist Church
4156 Bryan St P.O. Box 249
Greenwood, .FL 32443 594-3883
Hasty Pond Baptist Church
4895 Hasty Pond Rd, Marianna, FL

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

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

Pleasant Hill Baptist Church
6687 Brushy Pond Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5696
Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church
3924 Woodrest Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 832-0317

Pine Ridge Baptist Church
3064 Pine Ridge Church Rd, Alford, FL 32420

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

Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5481

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

The New Zion Temple
Church of God In Christ
1022 Washington Ave Graceville, FL 32440

St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St, Marianna, FL 482-2431

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

Country Gospel Community Church
Compass Lake in the Hills
650 Apalachicola Ave
Alford, FL 32420 (850) 579-4172

Resurrection Life
Christian Fellowship International
2933 Madison Street
Marianna, FL 526-2617

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

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

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

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

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

The Bridge Church
2515 Commercial Park Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 209-2733

Emmanuel Holiness Church
2505 Sandridge Church Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5167

Hickory Level Community Church
1221 Dipper Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4696 or 482-2885

Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave P.O. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5650

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St, Marianna, FL 32446 482-8159

Ascension Lutheran Church
3975 W. Hwy 90, Marianna, FL 482-4691

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

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

First United Methodist Church
2901 Caledonia St, Marianna, FL 482-4502
Grace United Methodist
4203 W. Kelson Ave, Marianna, FL 482-4753
5Greenwood Chapel AME
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112
Greenwood Chapel Methodist Episcopal Church
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112
Greenwood United Methodist
4220 Bryan St, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-5755
Henshaw Chapel AME Church
2370 Glastel St, P.O. Box 535
Cottondale, FL 32431 875-2610
Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5085
Kynesville United Methodist
2875 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4672
McChapel AME Church
4963 Old U.S. Rd
Marianna, RL 569-2184

New Bethel Christian Methodist
Episcopal Church
2487 Highway 1
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-4647
Shady Grove United'Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-9277
Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St P.O. Box 642
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6481

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

1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4426
Salem AME Church
5729 Browntown Rd P.O. Box 354
Graceville, FL 32440 263-3344

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

Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Rd P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-2111 or 352-4721

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

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

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

Berean Pentecostal Ministries
6902 Brushy Pond Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4763

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd, Sneads, FL 32460
(850) 593-6679

Church of Jesus Christ of Marianna
2620 Old Airbase Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2995

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

Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446"* 982-1852

Believers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4926
Cypress Creek Community Church
1772 Macedonia Road, PO Box 496
Alford, FL 32420 638-0360
Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2730
Mill Springs Christian Chapel
1345 Mill Springs Rd P.O. Box 83
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 526-2519
Rivertown Community Church
(Meets at the new Marianna High School)
3546 Caverns Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2477
Rocky Creek Tabernacle
1890 Delta Lane, Marianna, FL 32448
Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St, Marianna, FL 482-8158

Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5460 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-5600
Foundation Temple Apostolic Faith Church
S3341 Tendell Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-3884
Marianna Church of the Nazarene
2987 N Madison St
Marianna, FL 32446 482-5787
St Andrews (FC) Church Ministries
978 Hwy 71 S
Marianna, FL 32448 569-5600


C 0o S M B T I C S
& Day Spa

MARIANNA, Ft 482-2294

4159 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida

"The Place Where Service Begins and Never Ends" PON1AC OLDS GMC Inc.
2876 Orange Street Marianna, FL ,
(850) 482-2233 Hwy.90, Marianna
Sn e 1938 526-3456

GAS COMPANY Funeral Home, Maddox Chapel
LP & Natural Gas Appliance 482-2332
4055 C'dale Rd. Hwy 20W Hwy 90
526-2651 674-4040 593-6070 Serving Jackson County Families
Marianna Blountstown Sneads Since 1931


ID ECARPORTS Save money. Live better.
SERVICE sCio nO ,.Me teAnw sei978 SUPER CENTER
(5 0 5 6 37 7 STORE #1375 2800 HWY 71 S.
Downtown 482-4025 (850)-526-5744 MARIANNA, FL

(?m X ie 1 MARIANNA OFFICE Graceville* Sneads #Bonifay
CPA'S Office Outfitters 1- 8"(UU0 2740
4243 W. Lafayette St. 4423 Constitution Lane, Mariannaest Florida Electic
Marianna, FL. West Florida Electnic
526-3910 482-4404 1nAUkirtodn)s

7 6A FRIDAY, May 6, 2011


Religion Calendar
Motivational speaker Dr. Walter Sims of Dothan, Ala. will be
at Bethel M.B.C. in Cypress at 6:30 p.m. Sponsored by Bethel's
Sisterhood Ministry.
u Youth Activity Night Fridays, 6 p.m. at Marianna Church of
God. Ages: 12-19. Call 482-4264.
) Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to "overcome
hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environment," Fridays, 7 p.m.
at Evangel Worship Center with praise and live worship music, tes-
timonies and fellowship. Dinner: 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests).
Child care available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.

) Cemetery clean-up at Kent Cemetery southwest of Alford. Ar-
rive early; bring tools/mowers.
) Free clothing giveaway 9 a.m. to noon at Mother Agnes'
Closet, 2856 Orange St., Marianna.
) Cypress Creek Pre-Summer Free for All Free hot dogs,
hamburgers, drinks and miscellaneous yard sale items, 11:30
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Cypress Creek Community Church, 1772
Macedonia Road in Alford.
u Benefit for Donna Craft (Hope School lunch room manager)
- in the Grand Ridge Community Center. Serving starts at 3 p.m.
Plates, $7 each, contain leg quarters, baked beans, potato salad,
bread, tea and dessert. There will be a cake auction, and entertain-
ment from One Day Closer, Goin' for Broke, Amy Scipper Allen,
Shelia Lawrence, Bridge, the Rev. Jerry Lawrence, Troy Allen and
more. Call 209-8595 or 482-9616.
) Mother's-Day Benefit Concert 5 p.m. at Magnolia A.M.E.
Church in Marianna. Donation: $10. Call 596-7925 or 541-3397.

D In celebration of Mothers' Day, women present for the 11 a.m.
worship service at the First Presbyterian Church in Marianna will
be honored with a special gift made for them by members of the
church's Junior and Senior High Youth Groups. The service will be
based on I Peter 1:3-9 and John 20:19-31.
a Miracle Revival Lighthouse Community Church in Marianna
begins revival services May 8, continuing until further notice, with
evangelists Charlie and Susie Fowler of Winter Garden, formerly of
Panama City. Call 482-8981 or 526-3452.

a Free clothing giveaway 9 a.m. to noon at Mother Agnes'
Closet, 2856 Orange St., Marianna.

Commencement exercises -10 a.m. in The Baptist College of
Florida Assembly Center in Graceville. Public welcome. Call 263-
3261, ext. 460.
n Monthly Fish Fry 6 to 8 p.m. at the Salem Free Will Baptist
Church between Cottondale and Alford. Menu consists of catfish
fillet, smoked chicken, baked beans, cole slaw, cheese grits and
hushpuppies, along with tea, water or coffee. No set charge; pro-
ceeds go to an area family in need. Call 579-4194.
S))Youth Activity Night Fridays, 6 p.m. at Marianna Church of
God. Ages: 12-19. Call 482-4264. '
) Celebrate Recovery Adult; teen meetings to "overcome
hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environment," Fridays, 7 p.m.
at Evangel Worship Center with praise and live worship music, tes-
timonies and fellowship. Dinner: 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests).
Child care available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.

3 Free clothing giveaway 9 a.m. to noon at Mother Agnes'
Closet, 2856 Orange St., Marianna.
) Day at the Park -10 a.m. to 7 p.m. at Greenwood Town Park,
with games, food, music and fun. Sponsored by Greenwood Baptist
Church. Call 594-3883 or visit
) Southern gospel music from 2nd Chance 6 p.m. at the
Sneads First Methodist Church.
D Monthly Sing 7 p.m. at the Midway Freewill Baptist Church,
featuring Steve Flower from Andalusia, Ala. Call 592-8999.
) Benefit Sing 6 p.m. at the Holly Grove Free Will Baptist
Church in Marianna, featuring Geri Koch, Born Again and The
Gospel Tones. Finger foods will follow. A love offering will be taken.
Call 272-9757.
) Youth Extravaganza 7 p.m. at the Saint Michael M.B.C. in
Cottondale, featuring gospel music from The Providence Mass
Choir with William Perry Jr. from Thomasville, Ga., and local
groups. Call 573-6967 or 263-7586.

a Pastor Anniversary Celebration -11 a.m. at St. John Church,
Marianna. Speaker: The Rev. Carlton Cotton.

a Revival New Hoskie Baptist Church in Greenwood will be in
revival 6 p.m. nightly May 16-18, with evangelist Eddie Bowers and'
the Little Zion M.B.C. family.

Free clothing giveaway 9 a.m. to noon at Mother Agnes'
Closet, 2856 Orange St., Marianna.

Youth Activity Night Fridays, 6 p.m. at Marianna Church of
God. Ages: 12-19. Call 482-4264.
3 Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to "overcome
hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environment," Fridays, 7 p.m.
at Evangel Worship Center with praise and live worship music, tes-
timonies and fellowship. Dinner: 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests).
Child care available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.

D Free clothing giveaway 9 a.m. to noon at Mother Agnes'
Closet, 2856 Orange St., Marianna.

The submission deadline for the Friday Peligicn Caln'dar is noon,Tuesday.
Email: editLriJal@l iloridlr c.:,m
Fa, 482 4178
Mail: .lack .n Counly Fl,-.rd.n
P(' B' 520i
Marijrnnja.FL 3'447
Hand delivery: 4403 Con;.lituion Lare

Benefit for Hope School

lunch room manager

Special to the Floridan

There will be a benefit for
Hope School lunch room
manager Donna Craft,
who has been battling can-
cer, Saturday in the Grand
Ridge Community Center.
In addition to a cake auc-
tion, there will be meals
sold for $7 each that con-
tain leg quarters, baked
beans, potato salad, bread,

tea and dessert. Serving
starts at 3 p.m.
Also scheduled is enter-
tainment from One Day
Closer, Goin' for Broke,
Amy Scipper Allen, Shelia
Lawrence, Bridge, the Rev.
Jerry Lawrence, Troy Allen
and more.
For more information,
call Crystal McDaniel at
209-8595 or Hope School
at 482-9616.

FRIDAY, MAY 6,2011 7AF

Amazing Grace

Make effort to drink from

the fountain of aging

Scripps Howard News Service

"E experience is not what
happens to a man," Eng-
"_lish writer Aldous Huxley
noted. "It is what a man does with
what happens to him."


As we approach the
autumn of our lives,
we are confronted
with two realities:
the dividends from
all we have invested
of ourselves over
the years, and our
inevitable decline.
How we choose to

approach the final season of our life
on Earth determines whether it will
be a blessing or a curse. Huxley was
right. We can't dictate what befalls
us in life, but we can decide what
to do about it. In this respect we are
all invincible.
B.E Skinner, the founder of
Behaviorism, lived into his 90s.
A no-nonsense psychologist, he
had no use for exploring people's
emotions. Rather, he focused his re-
search on how people and animals
actually behave. In a famous ex-
periment, Skinner trained pigeons
to play table tennis a variation
on teaching old dogs new tricks. He
proved it could be done.

When he was nearly 80, Skinner
read a paper at the annual meet-
ing of the American Psychological
Association titled "Intellectual
Self-Management in Old Age," later
expanded into a slim book: "Enjoy
Old Age: A Practical Guide." Skinner
urged his readers to welcome one's
advancing years as an opportunity
to learn many new tricks. His co-
author, M.E. Vaughan, explains:
"Simply put, the enjoyment of life
is a by-product of doing something
about life. It is only by doing that
we experience consequences, and
it is the consequences of doing that
create an effective enjoyable life. By
relying on others to do what needs
to be done, we rob ourselves of the
effects of these consequences and
leave our enjoyment in the hands
of others."
Unfortunately, feelings often
seem to stand in the way of doing
the right things, and it often seems
that feelings are the hardest things
to change. But to change feelings
we must first change the conditions
that are causing our feelings. The
result is feeling better. By doing
things that change the particular
world each of us lives in, we are
able to change what we feel.
In principle, we all seek happi-
ness, but in practice it's the rare
person who consistently takes the

trouble to do whatever is neces-
sary to be happy. Most of us settle
for less than we're due because we
don't make the effort. Of course,
unless we know what pleases us,
we won't be fulfilled, so the autumn
of our lives should be a season of
We must cultivate an approach to
life that feeds our spirit and keeps
it full and young. Granted, there
is no fountain of youth. There is a
fountain of aging, however, but you
must make the effort to drink from
Since Christians believe that all
men and women are made in God's
image, their quest for maturity is
an adventure in which they seek to
correspond to the creator's design
for everyone.
It is the genius of Christianity that
one man's death gave the promise
of eternal life to all of us. Human-
ity, created in the divine image for
God's own pleasure, was offered
the certain hope of sharing eternity
with its maker. Christians believe
death to be not a period at the
end of life's sentence, but merely
a comma, introducing a new and
eternal story.

David Yount answers readers at P.O. Box 2758,
Woodbridge, VA 22195 and dyount31Qverizon.

Eastside to have special

children's programs

Special to the Floridan

The Eastside Baptist Church in
Marianna is planning two programs
for children after school is out for
summer vacation.
Registration is under way for Sum-
mer Enrichment, which will provide
children with activities at the church
and field trips. Summer Enrichment
will be held for 10 weeks, beginning
on Monday, June 6. The registration
fee is $35 and the weekly fee is $85.

Nancy Meadows will be the director.
Registrationforms can be picked up
in the church office, which is open
8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Registration deadline is May
Vacation Bible School will be held
at the church June 5-10, beginning
each day at 6 p.m. The theme will
-be the nickname for New York City,
"Big Apple." Amber Tucker will be
the VBS director.
In other news at Eastside, the

Homecoming Committee is plan-
ning for the church's 50th anniver-
sary in November and looking for
addresses of former members.
Eastside is located just past the
Oak Station Shopping Center on
Highway 90 in east Marianna. The
church can be reached at 526-2004
Dr. Mark Long, Baptist College of
Florida professor, is Eastside's inter-
im pastor; Craig Walker is associate

The visions behind the beatification rites

Scripps Howard News Service

To grasp the full
symbolism of the
Vatican rites in
which 1 million or more
Catholics celebrated the
tion of
Pope John
Paul II, it
helps to
Te7ry the visions
Mattingly recorded
Matingly decades
earlier in
the diary of Sister Mary
Faustina Kowalksa.
Popes come and popes
go. But the lives of this
Polish nun and this Polish
pope may be helping to
reshape a crucial piece of
the Catholic year the
celebrations that follow
Easter, the high point of
the Christian year.
It was in 1937 that
Kowalksa wrote: "As I was
praying for Poland I heard
the words: I bear a special
love for Poland, and if
she will be obedient to
My will, I will exalt her in
might.and holiness.
"From her will come
forth the spark that will
prepare the world for My
final coming."
After her earlier visions,
which church leaders
initially discounted, the
young nun had written
down a cycle of prayers
appealing for God's for-
giveness and mercy, a set
of devotions that became
known as the "Divine
Mercy Chaplet." In the
years after her death in
1938, a seminarian in
nearby Krakow named
Karol Wojtyla became de-
voted to these prayers and
to the legacy of Kowalksa.
Wojtyla, of course, soon
became a priest and a
popular professor, before
beginning his ascent as a

bishop, archbishop and
Then, in 1978, he be-
came Pope John Paul II.
No one was surprised
when this loyal son of
Poland beatified Kowalksa
on April 18, 1993, and
canonized her on April
30, 2000. "The message of
Divine Mercy has always
been near and dear to
me," noted John Paul II
during a 1997 pilgrimage
to the nun's tomb. It could
be said, he added, that
her message "forms the
image of this pontificate."
The next crucial date in
this time line came short-
ly after Kowalksa became
St. Faustina, when John
Paul established that the
first Sunday after Easter
would also be celebrated
as Divine Mercy Sunday.
The elevation of this
humble "daughter of my
land is not only a gift for
Poland but for all human-
ity," declared John Paul in
his 2001 sermon on the
first Divine Mercy Sun-
day. "Indeed, the mes-
sage she brought is the
appropriate and incisive
answer that God wanted
to offer to the questions
and expectations of hu-
man beings in our time,
marked by terrible trag-
edies. Jesus said to Sister
Faustina one day: 'Man-
kind will not have peace
until it turns with trust to
My mercy.' Divine Mercy!
This is the Easter gift that
the Church receives from
the risen Christ and offers
to humanity."
Only four years later,
the timing of the pope's
death added another
connection between
Easter and Divine Mercy
Sunday, as well as be-
tween his life and that of
St. Faustina. John Paul
died after sundown on
the Saturday after Easter,
literally at the end of a

Divine Mercy vigil and
Mass that was celebrated
at his bedside.
As this rite ended,
witnesses said the pope
.managed one last bene-
diction before he died
- a simple "amen."
.Thus, the beatification
rites for John Paul were
held on the anniversary of
his death, as it would fall
on the liturgical calendar
- Divine Mercy Sunday.
If he is later canonized
as a saint crowds have
been chanting the title
"John Paul the Great"
since the day of his death
- it is logical to ask how

this could impact the
liturgical calendar for the
1.1 billion Catholics living
and worshipping around
the world.
The week begins with
Easter, the highest mo-
ment of celebration in
the Christian year. At the
end of the week, there
is Divine Mercy Sunday,
which is the day when
forgiveness is available for
all who repent.
Could the feast day of St.
John Paul the Great some-
how become linked to this
week of celebration?
Follow the time line. Do
the math.


Expert atson Expert
Jewelry WhELES W
Downtown Marianna





Pentagon sees no evidence of complicity

The Associated Press

has no "definitive evidence" that
Pakistan knew Osama bin Laden
had been living in the compound
where Navy SEALs killed him, but
the Pakistanis must now show
convincingly their commitment
to defeating the al-Qaida terror-
ist network, a senior Pentagon
official said Thursday.
Michele Flournoy, the top poli-
cy aide to Defense SecretaryRob-
ert Gates, told reporters that the
Pakistani government should,
for example, help the U.S. ex-
ploit the materials the SEALs
collected inside bin Laden's lair
during their raid on Monday.
Flournoy was the first Penta-
gon official to comment on-the-
record about the raid. She of-
fered no new details about it, but
said it dealt "a very severe blow"
to al-Qaida and offers incentive
for Pakistan to cooperate more
fully in defeating the terrorist
"This is a real moment of op-

portunity for us in terms of mak-
ing further gains against al-Qai-
da," she said.
Questions about whether
Pakistan knew of bin Laden's
whereabouts, and may even
have helped hide him, arose im-
mediately after Monday's raid.
Flournoy said U.S. officials have
pressed Pakistan for more details
about the matter.
"We are still talking with the
Pakistanis and trying to under-
stand what they did know, what
they didn't know," she said. "We
do not have any definitive evi-
dence at this point that they did
know that Osama bin Laden was
at this compound."
Pressed for more detail about
what evidence the U.S. might
have about Pakistani knowledge
of bin Laden's whereabouts prior'
to the raid, Flournoy declined
to elaborate, saying that kind of
information would have to come
from the CIA, which led the hunf
for bin Laden and oversaw Mon-

day's raid.
In Islamabad, Pakistan's army

Pakistan army troops stand guard near the house where it is believed
al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden lived in Abbottabad, Pakistan on Tuesday.

on Thursday called for cuts in
the number of American mili-
tary personnel inside the coun-
try to protest the raid, and it
threatened to cut cooperation
with Washington if it stages more
unilateral raids on its territory. A
small number of U.S. soldiers
have been training Pakistani
forces in counter-insurgency

Flournoy, the undersecretary of
defense for policy, said she held
previously scheduled talks at the
Pentagon on Monday, just hours
after the raid was announced,
with a Pakistani government
In that session and follow-up
talks on Tuesday, Flournoy said
she made clear that members of
Congress even those who have

been supporters of increased co-
operation with Pakistan will
be increasingly skeptical about
the wisdom, of continuing to
provide billions of dollars in U.S.
Pakistan must take "very con-
crete and visible steps to show
their cooperation as a counter-
terrorism partner," she said, "be-
cause I do think that Congress
will have to be convinced to sus-
tain both civilian and military as-
sistance to Pakistan." She added
that the Obama administration
still intends to keep close ties to
Pakistan, even as it presses the
Pakistanis for more information
about bin Laden's presence in
Abbottabad, the military garri-
son town a few dozen miles from
Islamabad, the capital.
In a letter to Secretary of State
Hillary Rodham Clinton, Rep.
Kay Granger, R-Texas, chair-
woman of the House Appropria-
tions subcommittee on foreign
operations, called for suspend-
ing direct government-to-gov-
ernment assistance to Pakistan..

A foreign policy void an issue in GOP 2012 field

The Associated Press

daring nighttime raid tha
killed Osama bin Ladem
in Pakistan draws a sharp
contrast between Presi
dent Barack Obama and
field of potential Republi
can challengers who havi
comparatively scant for
eign policy experience.
That field includes a
least six current or for
mer governors, and threi
current or former House
members. The Senate, am
incubator for international
affairs expertise, doesn'
have a single membe
running for president, al
though one former sena
tor has taken steps toward
a. run.
The stunning news o
bin Laden's death ha.
temporarily focused at
tention on foreign policy
over domestic issues, an
highlighted the lack of in
ternational experience ii
the prospective GOP field
compared with the presi
dent, a Democrat who has
spent more than two years
overseeing two wars and
more recently, military ac
tion in Libya.
None of the Republicans

. weighing candidacies is a
e M and all are
t working to
n boost their
p credentials
- by traveling
a to distant
lands and
e weighing in
- Pawlenty on overseas
t Indiana Gov. Mitch Dan-
- iels, seen within the GOP
e as a credible voice on fiscal
e issues, bluntly acknowl-
n edged earlier this week
l to reporters that he was
t "probably not" ready to
r debate Obama on foreign
Policy. He was saying pub-
- licly about himself what
d other Republicans say
privately about the entire
f field.
s Foreign policy plays a big
- role in every presidential
y election, even if domestic
d issues usually dominate.
- Americans typically say
n they want a president
d with a solid international
- resume, but they don't al-
s ways vote that way.
s Among this crop of Re-
, publicans weighing can-
- didacies, former Utah Gov.
Jon Huntsman may have
s the most immediate and

concentrated foreign expe-
rience, having just finished
his stint as U.S. ambassa-
dor to China.
Huntsman was a young
Mormon missionary to
Taiwan, and he speaks
Mandarin Chinese.
Conversely, Minnesota
Rep. Michele Bachmann,
who is in her third term,
may have the most modest
international experience
of those weighing bids. She
has traveled to Iraq and
has been a member of the
House Intelligence Com-
mittee since January.
A. look at how others
stack up:
> Mitt Romney, the for-
mer Massachusetts gover-
nor and venture capitalist,
traveled to more than 30
countries as a business-
man, Olympics official and
>> Tim Pawlenty made
trade missions and troop
visits as Minnesota gover-
nor to Iraq, India, China,
Brazil, Chile, Afghanistan,
Bosnia, Germany, Israel,
Kosovo, Kuwait, Poland,
Spain and other places.
He was among the first
to call for a no-fly zone to
protect Libya's rebels from
Gadhafi's forces. And he

------- --- - ------- ... .......

In tornado zone, hopes

fade in search for survivors

criticized Obama for tak-
ing almost two more weeks
to take that step.
> Newt Gingrich, the for-
mer House speaker best
known for his interest in
domestic issues such as
tax policy and health care,
sits on the Council on For-
eign Relations' terrorism
task force, and teaches
at the National Defense
He calls for a muscu-
lar approach to combat-
ing terrorism. But he was
widely mocked recently
for an about-face on Liby-
an policy.
First he said he would
"exercise a no-fly zone"
and get rid of Gadhafi.
Two weeks lafer, he said:
"I would not have inter-
vened. ... I would not have
used American and Euro-

pean forces."
> Mike Huckabee, the
former Arkansas governor
and 2008 Iowa caucus win-
ner, has traveled exten-
sively, including numerous
trips to Israel.
>> Rick Santorum, the
former Pennsylvania sena-
tor, spent much of his Cap-
itol Hill career serving on
committees covering ag-

riculture, banking, hous-
ing and urban affairs, and
other domestic matters.
.>> Sarah Palin, the 2008
vice presidential nominee
and former Alaska gover-
nor, was widely ridiculed
for suggesting she had
Foreign policy credentials
because "you can actually
see Russia from land here
in Alaska."

Skin Cancer


The Associated Press

yellow mutt named Chance
sniffs through the splin-
tered limbs of a toppled
tree and sits down near a
piece of carpet that came
from someone's home. It's
his way of telling handler
Tracy Sargent that human
remains are nearby.
Such scenes are common
as hope fades for finding
survivors a week after tor-
-nadoes ravaged the South,
killing 329 people in seven
states and leaving an un-
certain number missing
or unaccounted for when
entire communities were
ripped from their founda-
tions and thrown across
hollows and hills. In Tus-
caloosa alone, officials
say, more than two-dozen
dog teams are searching a
massive debris field that
stretches for miles, and
still more could arrive.
Chance didn't find a body
this time Wednesday. The
animals commonly called
cadaver-sniffing dogs are
trained to detect any hu-
man remains, and Sargent
suspected there was blood
on the rug fragment that
caught Chance's atten-
tion. The dogs' noses are
so sensitive that it doesn't
take much for them to
alert handlers to decaying
human tissue including
blood drops, which fell all
over town from about 1,000
people being injured.
J Earlier this week, Chance

and another of Sargent's
dogs located the body of a
University of Alabama stu-
dent as his grieving father
It only took the dogs
minutes to locate the re-
mains in a maze of twisted
trees and debris that had
been searched by humans
for hours.
"(The father) went over
there and bent over and
touched his son and start-
ed talking to him. And he
hugged him, started cry-
ing, and told him that he
loved him and that he
would miss him," said Sar-
gent. "That in itself is why

we do what we do.",
The body was found
about 300 yards from the
concrete slab that' had
been the student's home,
an indication of the diffi-
culty searchers have even
knowing where to look.
It's uncertain when the
last survivor was pulled
from the rubble in Tus-
caloosa, where officials
say 41 people were killed
when an EF-4 tornado
with winds up to 190 mph
mowed down some of the
city's most densely popu-
lated neighborhoods. But
the work for searchers is
far from over.

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18A -, FRIDAY, MAY 6, 2011



From Page 1A
Eighth-graders scored on
average a 4.1, up from 3.8
in 2010. And 10th-graders
scored on average a 4, up
from 3.9 in 2010.
Students scoring 3 and
above on the writing sec-
tion met state standards
this year. However, this
month, the Florida De-
partment of Education is
expected to approve a pro-
posed amendment to the
grading criteria to bump
up the proficiency level to
4. The percentage of Jack-
son County fourth graders
scoring 4 or better on the
test increased from 58 perL
cent in 2010 to 75 percent
in 2011. The statewide av-
erage for fourth-grade stu-
dents scoring a 4 or higher
this year was 81 percent
- six percentage points
higher than Jackson Coun-
ty's average.
The number of fourth-
grade students who scored
4 or better increased at
each school in the district.
Also, 15 fourth-grade stu-
dents in the district had
perfect scores. Malone
School showed the highest
increase, from 50 percent
in 2010 to 83 percent in
2011 an increase of 33
percentage points.
The percentage of Jack-
son County eighth-grade
students who scored 4 or
higher increased 12 per-
centage points, from 63
percent in 2010 to 75 per-
cent in 2011. The Jackson
County average in 2011
was seven percentage
points lower than the state
average of 82 percent.
The percentage of eighth-
grade students in Jackson
County who scored 4 or
better increased at four
of five schools. The fifth
school, Graceville High
School, maintained its
score from 2010 to 2011,
with 67 percent of students
scoring 4 or better. Grand
Ridge School showed the
highest increase for eighth-

grade students, from 58
percent scoring 4 or bet-
ter in 2010 to 85 percent in
2011 an increase of 27
percentage points. Also, 16
eighth-grade students in
the district received a per-
fect score.
In Jackson County, the
number of 10th-grade stu-
dents who scored 4 or bet-
ter on the assessment in-
creased seven percentage
points, from 69 percent in
2010 to 76 percent in 2011.
The Jackson County aver-
age was one percentage
point higher than the state
average of 75 percent.
The percentage of Jack-

son County
who scored
on the test

10h graders
4 or better
increased at

three of five schools, and
decreased ht the other
two. Malone High School
showed the most signifi-
cant decrease, from 78
percent of students scor-
ing a 4 or higher in 2010
to 63 percent in 2011 a
decrease of 15 percentage
points. Marianna High
School showed the largest
increase, from 67 percent
in 2010 to 83 percent in
2011 an increase of 16
percentage points. Also, 22
10th-grade students had
perfect scores.

2011 FCAT Writing Scores

Percentage of students scoring 4 or above on the
Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test Writing
section. NOTE: Schools with fewer than 10 students
tested are not listed.

4th Grade 2010 2011
Statewide 68 81
Jackson County 58 75
Cottondale Elementary 46 63
Graceville Elementary 36 60
Grand Ridge School 57 74 :
Malone High School 50 83
Riverside Elementary 59 79
Sneads Elementary 75 93

8th Grade 2010 2011
Statewide 76 82
Jackson County 63 78
Cottondale High School 73 89
Graceville High School 67 67
Grand Ridge School 58 .85
Malone High School 68 71
Marianna Middle School 62 79

10th Grade 2010 2011
Statewide 72 75
Jackson County 69 .76
Cottondale High School 63 70
Graceville High School 76 73
Malone High School 78 63
Marianna High School 67 83
Sneads High School 75 79

Source Florid. Department of

From Page 1A
who have already been killed in the first
five months of 2011. Those statistics
mean this will likely been one of the
worst years in Florida history in terms of
law enforcement losses.
These grim realities aren't lost on Jack-
son County Sheriff Lou Roberts. He has
put together an Honor Guard to perform
at the memorial service, scheduled for
9:30 a.m. next Wednesday, May 18. The
Honor Guard will present colors, per-
form a gun salute, and participate in
other activities throughout the memo-
rial service. Most of the Honor Guard's
supplies, including their uniforms and
equipment, were made possible because
of donations from businesses, citizens
and other sheriffs' offices, according to
Special recognition will be given to
Malloy at this year's ceremony, and his
name will be added to the list of nine
that already appear on the county's hon-
or monument.
The May 18 ceremonywillbe the Honor
Guard's first Jackson County ceremony,
and its second overall. Its first duty was
participating in the statewide Law En-
forcement Memorial Service, held May
2 on the lawn of the capitol building in
Members of the guard include deputies
John Allen, Karin Bergholm, David Carl-
berg, Cory Finch, Johnny Rister, Andrew
Roedel, and dispatcher Rick Kerr.
The fallen officers and law enforcement

'Medical issue causes wreck

From staff reports

A head-on collision
on Blue Springs Road
Wednesday night was
caused by a driver expe-
riencing a medical issue,
according to a Florida
Highway Patrol accident
Just before 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Sarah Mathis,
62, of Grand Ridge, was
northbound on Blue
Spring Road when she had
a "medical related issue"
and her Mercury sedan
drifted into the south-
bound lane of traffic.
Susie Neels, 53, of
Sneads, the driver of a

Two women were injured in this head-on collision on Blue
Springs Road Wednesday night.

Chevrolet SUV headed
south, saw the sedan drift
into her lane and slowed
down. Neels wasn't able
to avoid colliding with
Mathis' vehicle, and the
vehicles hit head on.
Mathis was transported

to Jackson Hospital with
serious injuries. Neels had
minor injuries, and was
not transported.
Both women were wear-
ing seatbelts, according
to the Florida Highway

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

Luther H.

The funeral service for Lu-
ther H. Alford will be 2 p.m.
Friday, May 6, 2011, at the
Cypress Grove Asserpbly of
God. Burial will follow in
the church cemetery, with
James & Sikes, Funeral
Home Maddox. Chapel di-
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Mary B. Guy

Mary B. Guy, 76, of Ma-
rianna died Thursday, May
5, 2011, at Jackson Hospi-
Born in Madrid, Ala., she
was the co-owner of Lamar
Electric and Plumbing for'
several years. She was a
very loving and dedicated
mother and grandmother.
Mrs. Guy was a member of
the Assembly of ,God
She was preceded in
death by her husband La-
mar Guy in 1974; and one
son, Eddie Lamar Guy in
Survivors include four
daughters, Rhonda Guy of
Marianna, Judy Williford
and husband Johnny of
Sneads, Brenda Guy and
fiance Matthew Anderson
of Marianna, and Sybil

Warren and husband Jim-
my of Marianna; one
brother, Billy Henderson of
Pensacola; one sister, Ruby
Lingo of Cottonwood, Ala.;
eight grandchildren; and
15 great-grandchildren.
The funeral service will
be 10 a.m. Saturday, May 7,
at Maddox Chapel with the
Rev. Ronnie Wright offi-
ciating. Interment will fol-
low at Pinecrest Memorial
Gardens with James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends one hour prior to
the funeral service at Mad-
dox Chapel.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at

305 S. Main St.
Headland, AL 36345


Elizabeth Bond
Herndon, 97, a resident of
North County 55 Road,
Ashford, Ala., died early
Thursday morning, May 5,
2011, at her home.
The funeral service will
be noon Saturday, May 7,
2011, in the Union Primi-

tiVe Baptist Church in Mid-
land City, Ala., with Elders
Charles Rolling and Fred
Averett officiating. A grave-
side service will follow in
the Piney Grove Primitive
Baptist Church Cemetery
in Headland, Ala., with Eld-
er Clayton Nowell officiat-
ing. Holman-Headland
Mortuary is in charge of ar-
rangements. .
The family will receive
friends 4:30 to 7 p.m. Fri-
day at the mortuary in
Flowers will be accepted,
or memorial contributions
may be made to the Union
Primitive Baptist Church,
c/o Judy Conner, 90 Deese-
Conner Road, Kinsey, AL
Mrs. Herndon, daughter
of the late Albert Jefferson
Bond and Victoria Walker
Bond, was born arid reared
in Henry County, Ala. She
lived in Sneads for many
years before moving to the
Greenfront Community,
near Ashford, in 1996.
Mrs. JIerndon retired
from the Florida State Hos-
pital in Chattahoochee, as
a psychiatric aide. She was
a member of the Union
Primitive Baptist Church
and the Sneads Garden
Club and also participated
in the Webb Senior Center.
Mrs. Herndon was pre-
ceded in death by her hus-
band, Connie LaFayette
Herndon; three sons, Jesse
Daniel Herndon, David
Earl Herndon and Darwin
L. Herndon; sons-in-law
John L. Buie and Master
Sgt. William C. Poole;
daughters-in-law Dr. Kathy
Stim Herndon and Margie
Capps Herndon; grandchil-
dren Dano Patterson, Pam
Herndon Bramlett and Pat-
ricia Ann Poole Strickland;
and all her brothers and

Surviving relatives in-
clude four daughters, Betty
Rotach of Dothan, Ala.,
Mary Buie of Ashford, Lena
Patterson of Fountain, and
Lorraine Register and hus-
band Lawrence of
Monclova Coahuila, Mexi-
co; a son, Samuel L.
Herndon and wife Joyce of
Chattahoochee; daughter-
in-law Helen Herndon of
Sneads; sister-in-law Doris
Bond of Dothan; 29 grand-
children; 50 great-
grandchildren; 28 great-
great-grandchildren; and
numerous nieces and
Serving as active
pallbearers will be Cliff
Hemdon, David E.
Herndon II, Justin Raley,
Dane Herndon, Phillip
Robley, John Ralph Buie,
Chris Edwards and Andrew
Holman-Headland Mor-
tuary, 334-693-3371, is in
charge of arrangements.
You may sign a guest regis-
ter at

Funeral Home"
8261 Highway 90
Sneads, FL 32460-2504

Innice C.

Mrs. Innice C. Sizemore,
81, passed away Tuesday,
May 3, 2011 at her home.
She was born Sept. 1,
1929 in Decatur County,
Ga. She was the daughter
of Darby Brooks Smith and
Thomas Wiggins Smith.
She was a member of the
First United Methodist
Church in Chattahoochee

and enjoyed the Pairs and
Spares Sunday school class
and the choir. She was a
military wife and devoted
homemaker who always
found jobs helping people
wherever they were sta-
tioned. She was devoted to
her family and friends.
She is survived by a sis-
ter, Bessie Rabon of New
Port Richey; a brother,
Glen Smith and wife Alice
of Havana; a special friend,
Major Ely; special friends
and caregivers, Dorothy
and Vernon Vickery; 12
nephews and nine nieces;
and a sister-in-law, Florece
Innice was preceded in
death by her husband, Alg-
er J. "Joe" Sizemore; her
parents; her sisters, Thel-
ma Emanuel, Edith Tyus
and Annetta Tyus; and her.
brothers, Milton Smith,
Brooks Smith, Curtis Smith
and Louis Smith.
Visitation, with open cas-
ket, will be 1:45 to 2 p.m.
EDT Saturday, May 7, at
the First United Methodist
Church in Chattahoochee,
followed by visitation with
family from 2 p.m. EDT un-
til the funeral service,
which will commence at 3
p.m. EDT. Interment will
follow at Mt. Pleasant
Cemetery with the Revs.
Bill Petersen and Mike
Hutcherson officiating.
In lieu of flowers, contri-
butions may be made to
Covenant Hospice, 4215
Kelson Ave., Marianna, FL
32446; First United Meth-
odist Church, 18 W. Marion
St., Chattahoochee, FL
32324; or the American
Cancer Society, 2619 Cen-
tennial Blvd., Tallahassee,
FL 32305.
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home' in Sneads is in
charge of arrangements.



Jackson County Vault & Monuments

Quality Service at Affordable Prices

i- sk


From Page 1A

Emerald Coast
getting ready for
Camp Braveheart
Over at Hospice of
the Emerald Coast, a
good bit of energy will
be spent in June getting
ready for the July Camp
Braveheart, a four-day
free camp in Niceville for
children ages seven to
14 who have lost a loved
Camp Braveheart
helps children sort out
their anger, fear, con-
fusion and sadness in
dealing with the death
of parent, grandparent,
friend or other loved
one. The camp provides
a relaxing setting with
fun activities, along with
help from trained social
workers and chaplains
who can aid the process.
Some local businesses
are helping in a fundrais-
er to be held this Friday
. and next, to help pay all
costs associated with the
camp. The participat-
ing restaurants will be
doing various things, by
either taking donations
or donating part of their
profits on certain items
to the cause. Some of
the businesses involved
are Kohees, Dines, the
Gazebo, Beef'o' Brady's,
Country Pantry, the
Colonial in Chipley, and
Around the Corner in
Holmes County.
Anyone who knows a
child who could benefit
from the camp, or who
wishes to make a dona-
tion can call Emerald
Coast at 526-3577.

\ S!.r, _.

J*C=^-_ m>ANCM.,~

family members to be honored are Mel-
lie McDaniel, who was slain in the drive-
way of the home she shared with her
husband, former Jackson County Sheriff
John McDaniel. She was ambushed and
killed by Lionel Sands, who was suspect-
ed of killing his wife back in 2001, and
Sands' accomplice, Daniel Brown.
Jackson CountyDeputy Harold Michael.
Altman died trying to save McDaniel. He
will also be honored at the ceremony.
Jackson County Deputy Sgt. James Bev-
is will be honored. He died in 1985, while
trying to take two robbery suspects into
custody. When he pulled the suspects'
car over, one of the suspects overpow-
ered Bevis and shot him three times with
his own service revolver.
Deputies Aaron Lee Creel and Allen
Heldon Finch were killed in 1963. They
were overpowered by an inmate who
managed to get one of their guns and
fired. on the both. The shooting took
place at the hospital, where the inmate
had been taken for treatment after a jail-
house riot.
Deputy William D. Thomas Jr. died in
1940 when, during a chase, he lost con-
trol of his vehicle and crashed.
Deputy David Hamm was killed in 1934
by a bank robber who had been slipped a
gun, in the courthouse, just before being
transported to jail. He fired the weapon
inside the cruiser, killing Hamm.
Deputy John Ivey was killed in 1921.
He was shot during a moonshine whis-
key raid.
The three-year-old canine officer
Lighter will be honored. He died after
being struck by a car.


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

FRIDAY, MAY 6, 2011 9AF




Residents: Syrian troops mass around city

The Associated Press

BEIRUT The Syrian army
said Thursday it has begun with-
drawing from a city at the heart
of the country's uprising, but the
regime expanded its crackdown
elsewhere by deploying soldiers
and arresting hundreds ahead of
a fresh wave of anti-government
The siege on Daraa the city
where Syria's six-week-old upris-
ing began lasted 11 days with
President Bashar Assad unleash-
ing tanks and snipers to crush
dissent there. Syria's state-run
media said the military had "car-
ried out its mission in detaining
terrorists" and restored calm in
Still, an activist who has been
giving The Associated Press up-
dates from Daraa cast doubt on
the army claim. The activist, who
left Daraa early Thursday, said
residents were reporting that
tanks and troops were still in the
The accounts could not be
independently confirmed and
telephone calls to Daraa were
not going through.
U.N. deputy spokesman Far-
han Haq said Thursday a U.N.
humanitarian team will be going

U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon speaks with Syrian President Bashar al-Assad,
from his office at U.N. Headquarters on Wednesday in New York. '

to Daraa in the coming days fol-
lowing a phone appeal by Sec-
retary-General Ban Ki-moon to
Even as the army said it was
pulling out of Daraa, military
units were deploying elsewhere,
including around the coastal
town of Bahias that is home to
one of Syria's two oil refineries,
witnesses said. Four armored

personnel carriers, several tanks
and a bus carrying soldiers had
been spotted.
"The situation is very wor-
rying," a Banias resident said
Thursday, asking that his name
not be published out of fear for
his personal safety. Hundreds of
families were fleeing the area in
case Banias also comes under

Also Thursday, a human rights
activist said Syrian security forc-
es conducted a major raid in a
suburb of the capital Damascus,
detaining more than 200 people.
Rami Abdul-Rahman, head of
the Syrian Observatory for Hu-
man Rights, said the raid in Saq-
ba neighborhood occurred in
the early hours of Thursday after
authorities cut telecommunica-
tions in the area.
Assad is determined to crush
the nearly three-month-old re-
volt, which was inspired by up-
risings in Tunisia and Egypt and
has now become the gravest
challenge to his family's 40-year
Assad has tried a combination
of brute force, intimidation and
promises of reform to quell the
unrest, but his attempts have
failed so far.
Syrian activists were planning
to take to the streets again on
Friday, the main day for protests
in the Arab world, for what they
are calling a "Day of Defiance."
More than 550 people have
been killed since security forces
began cracking down on the
protests. Scores of soldiers have
also been reported killed.
The mounting death toll -
and the siege in Daraa has

Last World War I combat vet dies in Australia

The Associated Press

SYDNEY The last known
combat veteran of World War I
was defiant of the tolls of time,
a centenarian who swam in the
sea, twirled across dance floors,
and published his first book at
108. He also refused to submit
to his place in history, becoming
a pacifist who wouldn't march
in parades commemorating
wars like the one that made him
Claude Stanley Choules, a
man of contradictions, humble
spirit and wry humor, died in a
Western Australia nursing home
Thursday at age 110. And though
his accomplishments were
many including a 41-year
military career that spanned two

world wars -- the man known as Last of the Last" published just

"Chuckles" to his comrades in
the Australian Navy was happi-
est being known as a dedicated
family man.
"We all loved him," his 84-year-
old daughter Daphne Edinger
toldThe Associated Press.
Choules was born March 3,
1901, in the small British town
of Pershore, Worcestershire, one
of seven children. As a child, he
was told his mother had died -
a lie meant to cover a more pain-
ful truth: She left when he was 5
to pursue an acting career. The
abandonment affected him pro-
foundly, said his other daughter,
Anne Pow, and he grew up deter-
mined to create a happy home
for his own children.
In his autobiography, "The

two years ago, he remembered
the day the first motor car drove
through town, an event that
brought all the villagers outside
to watch.
He remembered when a pack-
et of cigarettes cost a penny. He
remembered learning to surf off
the coast of South Africa, and
how strange he found it that
black locals were forced to use a
separate beach from whites.
World War I was raging when
Choules began training with
the British Royal Navy, just one
month after he turned 14. In
*1917, he joined the,battleship
HMS Revenge, from which he
watched the 1918 surrender of
the German High Seas Fleet, the
main battle fleet of the German

Navy during the war.
"There was no sign of fight left
in the Germans as they came
out of the mist at about 10 a.m.,"
Choules wrote in his autobi-
ography. The German flag, he
recalled, was hauled down at
"So ended the most momen-
tous day in the annals of naval
-warfare," he wrote. '"A fleet of
ships surrendered without firing
a shot."
Choules and another Briton,
Florence Green, became the
war's last known surviving ser-
vice members after the death
of American Frank Buckles in
February, according to the Order
of the First World War, a U.S.-
based group that tracks veter-
ans. Choules was the last known

surviving combatant of the war.
Green, who turned 110 in Febru-
ary, was a waitress in the Wom-
en's Royal Air Force.
Choules met his wife, Ethel
Wildgoose, in 1926 on the first
day of a six-week boat trip from
England to Australia, where he
had been dispatched to serve as
a naval instructor at Flinders Na-
val Depot in Victoria state.
Ten months later, they were
married. They went on to have
three children Daphne, Anne
and Adrian, now in their 70s and
The couple would spend the
next 76 years together, until Eth-
el's death in 2003 at age 98. Even
in their final days together, they
could often be spotted sitting
side-by-side, holding hands.


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only served to embolden pro-
testers who are now demanding
nothing less than the downfall
of Assad's regime. There has also
been growing international con-
demnation of the government's
The United States and Italy
warned Syria it will face penalties
and increasing isolation if it does
not halt its violent crackdown on
pro-reform demonstrators.
U.S. Secretary of State Hill-
ary Rodham Clinton said Syria
had to know that there would
be "consequences for this brutal
Speaking at press conference
with, Italian Foreign 'Minister
Franco Frattini, Clinton said the,
U.S. is looking at boosting sanc-
tions it has already imposed on
Syrian leaders. Frattini said Italy
would support similar measures
by the European Union.
,Syria blames the unrest on a
foreign conspiracy and "terrorist
groups" that it says have taken
advantage of protests. The upris-
ing in Syria was sparked by the
arrest of teenagers who scrawled
anti-regime graffiti on a wall in
the city.
Protests spread quickly across
the nation of some 23 million

tL ,, .

Chipola Baseball

Hoping for another title run

Indians start

tourney play at

9 a.m. today
The Chipola Indians will be-
gin their quest for a third state
championship under coach Jeff
Johnson today when they take on
Lake-Sumter in the FCSAA Base-
ball Tournament in Lakeland at 9
a.m. Central Standard Time.
The Indians head into the tour-
nament with a record of 34-19, af-
ter winning the Panhandle Confer-
ence championship in the regular
Lake-Sumter comes in with a
mark of 26-20, having finished
second in the Mid-Florida Confer-.
ence at 14-10 behind Santa Fe.
Chipola finished the season win-

ning 14 of 19 games, including five
of the last six. Johnson said he and
his team are anxious to get the
postseason started.
"It's time. I don't know if we're
ready or not, but it's time to go
down there and see who we are,"
the coach said. "We haven't played
our best baseball yet, so hope-
fully we'll go down there and do it.
We're excited to go down there and
see what we can do."
It has been an up and down sea-
son for the Indians, who started
out the season 1-5 and faltered
late in conference play before win-
ning four of their final five league
- Johnson said he needs to see
more consistency out of his team
this weekend, or else their stay in
Lakeland could be brief.
"We've got to play better than
we've played this year," the coach
said. "We've got to do it on a con-
sistent basis, day in and day out.
We're playing pretty good defense,

but we need to pitch better and get
some breaks along the way. We'll
see who wants it the most."
Chipola's last league game was
April 27; Johnson said the time off
has been spent keeping the team
as sharp as possible and warding
off any potential rust, including
a non-conference game Tuesday
against Middle Georgia.
"We've gone back into some
fundamental stuff," he said.' "We
needed to re-address some things,
get better at some fundamental
stuff, and get squared up on every-
thing we want to do fundamen-
tally. When we go down there, we
have to be fundamentally sound
enough and compete and play
hard enough to give ourselves a
chance to win.
"We've got to swing at strikes,
throw strikes, and give us a chance
as coaches to put them in a posi-
tion to win."

See INDIANS, Page 2B

Adam Bigale takes a lead off first base during a recent game.


Fourth time a charm for Bulldogs?

Marianna tries to break

losing skid against

Crusaders today


The Marianna Bulldogs will be looking to avoid
a fourth straight defeat at the hands of Pensacola -
Catholic tonight when they hit the road to face the
Crusaders in the 3A Regional Semifinals.
Catholic comes in with a record of 24-4 overall
and was the District 1-3A champion after beating
the Bulldogs 10-0 in the league title game.
It was the third straight Wiin over Marianna for
the Crusaders, who won the first matchup 9-3 in
Marianna, and the second 7-6 inPensacola.
Bulldogs coach Andy Shelton said his players are
driven to make sure a fourth straight defeat isn't in
the cards.
"You're always going to have your hands full going
over there against a team like that, but it's tough to
beat a team four times in one year, no matter how
good you are, or how prepared you are,".the coach
said, noting the 7-6 lost in Penlsacola was a fairer .
representation of how his team measures up. dis t '
"It was a closer gauge, I think. It gives the kids a .
little motivation, some incentive. They know they
played them close and they know they could do it .
In the district championship loss, the Bulldogs
were without their top two pitchers in Alex Bigale
and Michael Mader, both of whom were used to
get past Bay High 6-5 in the semifinal round.*
Both Bigale and Mader will be available tonight, .
and while Shelton said he wasn't yet sure who
would start, there was a good chance that both
would make appearances. .
"We kind of had our hands tied in the district
tournament (title game) without our two best ' .-
guys," the coach said. "(Deciding who to start) will
be a gut feeling, but unless one of them is doing N i- 4
really well, there's a pretty good chance we'll see ,.. r-
require a total team effort to pull off the upset. q; ; ..
"We've got to play a good game, be fundamental-
ly sound, and do the things we're supposed to do ..
to them," he said. "Whatever happens after that is .~ .' .'. '
fine, but those are the things we have to do. Maybe G, .
in the end, we'll have a chance to pull out a victory. .. .
But we've got to do things the right way. We cant *,
See MARIANNA, Page 2B Marianna's Michael Mader pitches during a district tournament game in Chipley last week.

Lady Pirates finish eighth

annual volleyball camp ..


The 8th annual Lady Pirate Volleyball
Camp concluded Wednesday evening at
Sneads High School, and Lady Pirates
varsity coach Sheila Roberts called it "the
best one so far."
The camp, which was attended by 41
girls ranging in age from the second to
the seventh grade, was conceived eight
years ago by Roberts as a way to increase
interest and skill in volleyball among
young girls who might go on to play var-
sity ball for the Lady Pirates later on.
"Our goal has been to introduce the
sport of volleyball to girls at a younger
age," Roberts said. "For sports like soccer

and softball, there are other opportuni-
ties for girls at very young ages. Unfor-
tunately, there traditionally hasn't been
that for the sport of volleyball. But with
this camp, we get to introduce the sport
and the basic skills to girls, so they can
have a firm foundation of skills for when
they are at the age that they can begin to
play competitive volleyball."
In the three-day camp, the girls were
separated into different age groups. Rob-
erts said the idea was to make sure each
girl got the instruction she needed based
on her level of skill and experience com-
ing in.
"Our goal was for everybody to gain

See CAMP, Page 2B

Children taking part in a volleyball camp at Sneads High School run though some drills
Wednesday. |

_I~_I_III1I111111.1_111_ --~-_ILI_~.-~..

-.111__1_11111_.1_1111111_~ 111_111

-2B FRIDAY. MAY 6.2011

From Page 1B
This trip to state will
mark the 13th for Johnson
in his 15 years at Chipola,
and the coach said that his
experience in the postsea-
son tournament is a big
positive for him and his
"Once you go down there
as many times as I've been
down there, you get a feel
for what it takes to be suc-
cessful," he said. "A lot of
teams get tight because
they haven't been there
before, and they try to be

From Page 1B
give up walks and errors,
we have to put together
a few hits in crucial situ-
ations, move the runners
along, and just the little
things it takes to beat good
This marks the first time
the Bulldogs have been in
the regional semis since
2008 when they were
knocked out by Catholic,

From Page 1B
skill and information from
their starting point, what-
ever that was," she said.
"We wanted them to get as
much as they could from
Roberts said the 2011
camp was a rousing suc-
cess, with the experience of
doing it seven times before
making a big difference.
"I guess the longer you
do something, the bet-
ter you get at it," she said.-
"This year, it was just orga-
nized a little better. In the
past, we wanted the kids
to have fun, "so we played
a lot of games, and did ex-
tra activities. This year, we
wanted to make'it a little


someone they're not. I've
learned that you don't want
to do too much in practice
because of the heat.
"For years and years, I
probably overdid it, and we
got tired by the time we got
to the final game. You have
to make sure you keep
fresh, and stay out of the
heat as much as possible.
Little things like that can
help you, but ultimately it
comes down to how well
the kids play."
Johnson said he hasn't
yet picked a starting pitch-
er for the game, although
he said sophomore Johnny
Cristi was a good bet.

Marianna was again
knocked out of the playoffs
in 2009 by the Crusaders,
and Shelton has not beat-
en Catholic in any of his
four years as the Bulldogs
coach, making tonight's
game all the more sig-
nificant for the Marianna
"It means a ton to my
seniors. They've been
here for four years, and we
haven't beaten them yet,"
the coach said. "There's a
lot of motivation behind
it. It would be very, very

more volleyball-oriented.
"We wanted to challenge
them, and be a little more
disciplined than in years
past. The parents are pay-
ing for this, so it was im-
portant to me for the par-
ents to feel like it was well
worth it."
Sneads varsity volleyball
players also helped with
the camp's instruction, as
well as assistant coach Eric
"It was -definitely a team
effort," Roberts said. "I
definitely couldn't do the
camp without the help of
my team and my assistant
coach. It ran so smoothly,
and it was so well-orga-
nized. I'm really thrilled
with it. In my opinion, it's
the best we've had."
The coach, who has also

If it is Cristi, he'll face
a club that his coach
described as "very
"Their pitching staff
throws strikes. They don't
give up many walks,"
Johnson said. "They've got
a hitter in (Jason) Matusik
who can really swing the
bat. They play the game
right, and they don't make
many mistakes."
The winner of the game
will play Sunday against
the winner of Broward vs.
State College of Florida at
3 p.m., while the loser will
face the loser of that game
Sunday at 9 a.m.

rewarding if we could do
it, but I know it's a tough
Shelton called the Cru-
saders "very, very athletic,"
and said their offensive
balance and pitching made
them a difficult group to
keep pace with. "They
have experienced arms on
the mound, and they hit
throughout the lineup,"
the coach said. "They're
fairly young, but they play
well. There's a reason they
only lost four times this
year. They're that good."

started a successful travel
volleyball program in the
past year and hopes to add
two more 12U teams soon,
said the camp is just an-
other means of continuing
to improve the varsity pro-
gram long term.
"Most of my (varsity) girls
attended the camp at some
point. My senior Kara Al-
ford started going when
she was a little girl," Rob-
erts said. "It's- something
we've continued to do
each year, and it definitely
helps. It creates interest
in the sport. Any time you
do that, it's going to help
your program. It gets more
. athletes wanting to partici-
pate, and the more athletes
you have participating, the
more good athletes you'll
have in your program."

)) The Indians will begin play
in the FCSAA Baseball Tourna-
ment on Saturday in Lakeland.
Chipola will open with Lake
Sumter at 10 a.m. With a win,
the Indians would play their
next game Sunday at 4 p.m. A
loss, and they would be back
in action Sunday at 10 a.m.

> Chipola baseball will hold
three instructional camps for
ages 8-18 this summer. There
will be a pitching camp on
June 13-14, a hitting camp on
June 15-16, and a skills camp
on June 20-21, all running
from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. Cost
is $100 per camp, but $250
for those who attend all three
camps. There will also be
a high school showcase at
Chipola Field on May 14 at
9 a.m. Those interested can
go to and
go to the baseball website to
get a brochure, or call coach
Addison at 850-718-2243, or
coach Johnson at 850-718-
2302. Cost for the showcase is
also $100.

) The Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce
Ambassadors' golf tourna-
ment will be held at Indian
Springs Golf Course today.
Sign-up and lunch is from
noon to 1 p.m., with tee-off at 1

p.m. The format is a four-man
scramble, with cost of $65 per
player, which includes cart,
green fees, prizes and lunch.
All proceeds from the tourna-
ment go to The Historic Russ
House Foundation, a 501(c)3
Tax Exempt non-profit entity
created for the sole purpose
of maintaining and preserv-
ing the building.

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

Marianna High School
will have a volleyball camp for
grades 4-8 on July 11-13 at
MHS. The camp is $75 per stu-
dent, and will run from 9 a.m.
to 12 p.m. each day. For more
information and to register, go
to the Marianna High School
web site.

) Fast-pitch softball club
team LA Smooth is looking

for a pitcher for its O1U travel
team. The club is based out
of Ashford, Ala. For further
information, call Stacy Harper
at 334-726-1640.

) The third annual Rob
Fowler Memorial golf tourna-
ment will be held Saturday
at Dogwood Lakes Golf &
Country Club in Bonifay. Reg-
istration 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 green fee, cart and
catered lunch. To sponsor or
pre-register, call Kevin Taylor
at 850-326-1525, or Brian
Taylor at 850-381-4894.

)) Team Dynamic youth
wrestling team will continue
practicing on Tuesday and
Thursday nights at the wres-
tling 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.
Eor further information please'
contact Marianna coach Ron
Thoreson at 272-0280.

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

Baseball briefs

Rays 3, Blue Jays 1
- David Price allowed
one unearned run while
pitching into the ninth
inning, Johnny Damon
got his 2,600th career hit
and the Tampa Bay Rays
beat the Toronto Blue Jays
on Thursday.
Price (4-3) is unde-
feated against the Blue
Jays, winning eight times
in nine starts. The left-

hander allowed four hits
and struck out 10 over 8
2-3 innings.
Damon had two hits,
which moved him past
Steve Garvey (2,599) into
75th place on the career
list. His fifth-inning
double (490) tied him for
59th place with Mickey
Vernon on that list.
The Rays won their 12th
consecutive home series
over Toronto since 2007.
John Jaso had an RBI
double, Damon drove

in a run with an infeld
single and Matt Joyce hit
a sacrifice fly off Kyle Dra-
bek (2-2) to put the Rays
ahead 3-0 in the third.

Royals 9, Orioles 1
Melky Cabrera homered,
doubled and singled
while driving in four runs,
and Bruce Chen allowed
one run in seven innings.


The Grand Ridge Lady Indians "A" team won in two games Tuesday, 25-8 and 25-14.

Indians pick up more

wins against Vernon

Floridan Correspondent

The Grand Ridge Indians
are just plain unstoppable
this year, as they picked
up another pair of wins
Tuesday against Vernon at
The Lady Indians need-
ed only to pick up wins
against Rouhlac on Thurs-
day night to complete an
undefeated 10-0 season for
the A' team.
The 'B' team finished
with a 9-1 record.
The A' team won in two
games Tuesday, 25-8 and
25-14, while the 'B' team
win was equally as impres-
sive at 25-15 and 25-13.
The 'A' team was led in
by Ashlyn Roberts with 10
points, seven aces and four
kills, followed by Kim Scott
with seven points and five
Aaliyah Williams record-

"This game was just jun to watch as a coach. The
girls were having Jun, and the chemistry is just
Ken Granger,
Grand Ridge coach

ed seven points and one
ace, while Brandi Walden
had six points and three
Savannah Thompson
was on board with three
points and one ace, with
Amy Hand picking up two
points, two aces and one
Emily Glover had one
point, one ace and three
kills, with Brooke Williams
recording one kill.
In 'B' team action, it
was Peighton Hobbs and
Charli Robbirds both on
the board with nine points
and seven aces each, while
Logan McCord picked up
four points, two aces and

one kill.
Maggie Aaron and Mal-
lory Beauchamp both had
two points, two aces and
one kill.
Ashlyn Edwards recorded
one point and one ace.
"This game was just
fun to watch as a coach,"
Grand Ridge coach Ken
Granger said after the
game. "The girls were hav-
ing fun, and the chemistry
is just unbelievable."
After Thursday's games,
the Lady Indians will enter
conference play Tuesday
as the No. 1 seed.
The tournament will be
held at Marianna Middle

3106 Main Street Cottondale, FL 32431

M-S 5AM-10pM Sun. 7AM-10P


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Read more news and -sports news a t www.j'


Lightning welcome rest

after sweeping Capitals

The Associated Press

TAMPA The surging Tampa Bay
Lightning can attest to the highs and
lows of the NHL playoffs.
Two weeks after dropping into a
3-1 hole against Pittsburgh in the
opening round, the Lightning not
only have survived but are headed to
the Eastern Conference .finals. Tam-
pa Bay completed an improbable
comeback against the Penguins and
then swept the top-seeded Washing-
ton Capitals.
They've done it with Dwayne Ro-
loson's strong goaltending, superior
special teams play and opportunistic
offense. Caps coach Bruce Boudreau
issued a warning to whoever faces
Tampa Bay next: "Don't underesti-
mate them."
Not that the Boston Bruins or Phil-
adelphia Flyers would be tempted.
The Lightning have rattled off sev-
en consecutive victories to close out
the first round and cast aside Alex
Ovechkin and the Capitals in the
conference semifinals. Four of those
wins were on the road, including a 1-
0 Game 7 shutout in Pittsburgh.
They're back in the conference fi-
nals for the first time since winning
their only Stanley Cup champion-
ship in 2004.
Naturally, the current run begs for
comparisons that six-time All-Star
Martin St. Louis said are premature.
"Every time you win a playoff
round, they want to compare the
teams. I think they're both great
teams, but the '04 team we won the
whole thing. You can't compare," St.
Louis said Thursday.
"When it's all said and done, may-
be you can compare the two teams
then. It's hard to compare them
right now. We've won some playoff'
rounds, but we've still got a long way
to go to be where that '04 team was.
At the same time, do I feel as good
about my team right now as I did in
'04, absolutely. ... We're relentless.
We're hungry."
St. Louis, Vincent Lecavalier and

Tampa Bay Lightning left wing Sean Bergenheim, of Finland, celebrates one of his
goals against the Washington Capitals during the second period in Game 4 of an
NHL hockey Stanley Cup playoffs Eastern Conference semifinal series Wednesday,
in Tampa. Bergenheim had two goals in Tampa Bay's 5-3 win.

Pavel Kubina are the only players on
Tampa Bay's roster remaining from
the championship season.
"The similarities? Obviously, we
have some good young players hun-
gry to be successful, and we have a
great mix of veteran leadership as
well. Obviously, great goaltending,"'
St. Louis added. "There are a lot of
similarities. But at the same time,
there's a lot of differences, too."
St. Louis scored his sixth goal of the
playoffs during Wednesday night's 5-
3 win that eliminated Washington.
Sean Bergenheim part of Tampa
Bay's third line scored twice, giv-
ing him a team-leading seven goals
after only scoring 14 during the reg-
ular season.
Bergenheim and third-line mates
Steve Downie and Dominic Moore
had six goals and seven assists

against the bewildered Capitals.
"I'm not surprised. ... Right now,
he's giving us some dominating min-
utes," St. Louis said of Bergenheim's
offensive contribution.
"That whole line that's deflat-
ing for another team when they
feel they're getting beat by the third
line," St. Louis added. "Our top guys
played some good hockey in the se-
ries. But let's not kid ourselves. That
line is a big reason we finished that
series in four."
The Capitals agreed.
"This is the first team we played in
a while that had three lines that re-
ally came at you. ... They never quit.
They're a good-skating club, and
they came at us pretty good," said
Boudreau, whose team struggled
after eliminating the New York Rang-
ers in the first round.

Celtics coach wants

more aggression

on offense end

The Associated Press

WALTHAM, Mass. -
Time was against these
Celtics before.
Father Time.
When Kevin Garnett
and Ray Allen brought
their 30-something bod-
ies to Boston in 2007,
they joined Paul Pierce as
a potent All-Star trio. But
each year, observers talk-
ed about a small window
of success for the aging
Big Three.
It's not closed yet, not
even after the Celtics fell
behind 2-0 in their play-
off series with the flashi-
er, younger Miami Heat.
"I think every.year you
have an opportunity,"
Allen said Thursday. "So,
I don't look at it like it's
'The Last Hurrah.'When I
got here in '07, everybody
was saying, is this your
chance, this year? And it's
four years later."
And the Celtics still
have a shot at their 18th
NBA championship.
Before that can happen,
though, the Big Three
must recover from the
first 0-2 deficit in their 11
playoff series together.
The effort and coach
Dpc Rivers said it must be
more energetic begins
Saturday night at home
with Game 3 of the best-
of-seven Eastern Confer-
ence semifinal series.
"Forget all the X and 0
stuff," Rivers said. "I real-
ly thought Miami played
harder in a lot of ways
- all the loose balls, they
finished at the basket
(going) through us, they
got three-point plays
(that) we didn't."
The Heat won the
opener 99-90 as Dwyane

Wade scored 38 points
and LeBron James added
22 with James Jones
helping with a surpris-
ing 25. They also took
Game 2, 102-91, behind
35 points from James, 28
from Wade and 17 from
Chris Bosh.
On top of that, the Celt-
ics came out of that game
. Pierce hurt his Achil-
les' tendon, Allen suf-
fered a chest bruise when
elbowed by James and
Rajon Rondo had a stiff
Rivers expects all of
them to be better on Sat-
urday night. And, he said,
Shaquille O'Neal proba-
bly will return for his first
playoff game.'
What can he contribute
after being sidelined for
all but one game since
Feb. 1?
Having the 7-foot-I,
325-pound O'Neal clog-
ging the middle should
slow Miami's drives to the
basket. The Celtics also
must be more aggressive
going to the hoop.
"You'd be amazed how
often we did drive," in
the first two games, Riv-
ers said, "but we drove
and tried to make some
crazy shot instead of go-
ing through bodies."
That could have drawn
more fouls. Instead, the
Heat have taken 14 more
free throws in each game
and outscored the Celt-
ics by a total of 22 at the
The Heat also have shot
better from the field. Al-
len led the Celtics with 25
points in the opener, but
took only seven shots in
the second game and fin-
ished with seven points.

From Page 2B
Cabrera, who also scored
three times, hit a solo
homer in the eighth off
Clay Rapada.
Chen (4-1) gave up his
only run in the first and
then pitched shutout ball
for the next six innings.
The left-hander, who was
KC's biggest winner last
year, allowed five hits and
one run, walking two and
striking out five. He has
not lost a start in Kauff-
man Stadium since Aug.
12,2010, against theYan-
kees. Since then, he's 6-0
in nine starts at home.
Chris Tillman (1-3) got
almost no offensive sup-
port. In his last six starts,
the Orioles have scored
only five runs while he was
in the game.

Tigers 6, Yankees 3
i Boesch homered and
drove in three runs, and
the Detroit Tigers took
advantage of some sloppy
fielding to beat the New
York Yankees for the third
straight time.
Derek Jeter didn't play
for the Yankees, given the
day off after leaving the
previous night's game with
a right hip problem. His
replacement, Eduardo
Nunez, made two errors,
including a high throw in
the seventh that gave the
Tigers two runs.
Rick Porcello (2-2) al-
lowed two runs on eight
hits for the Tigers. He
walked two and struck out

Angels 11, Red Sox 0
Mark Trumbo hit his sixth
homer of the season and
the Los Angeles Angels
salvaged a series split at
Boston, racking up 18 hits.
Bobby Abreu drove in
three runs for Los Angeles,
which was 0-6 against
Boston entering the four-
game series.

From wire reports

3 I AS
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FRIDAY, MAY6, 2011 3BF



14B FRIDAY. MAY 6. 2011




< MAY 6, 2011

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45 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
46 CW (5:00) The Dally Buzz 02 Steve Wllkos Show Browns Payne Cosby Cosby TBA Cause TBA TBA Steve Wilkos Show The Tyra Show 02 Lyrical |LyricsI KIng King '70s Show '70s Show
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Singapore leaders face election test

The Associated Press

minister is admitting mistakes
and even apologizing. It's a sign
that the party that has dominat-
ed Singapore and told the island
state what's best for a half-cen-
tury could be facing its strongest
electoral challenge.
The People's Action Party, with
the son of Singapore founding fa-
ther Lee Kwan Yew at the helm, is
still expected to overwhelmingly
win Saturday's parliamentary
election and remain in power for
at least the next decade.
But more seats are being con-
tested than ever before, by a new
crop of well-educated opposi-
tion candidates. A gradual open-
ing of traditional media along-
side unfettered Internet debate
has meant an increasingly sub-
stantial discussion of campaign
issues, such as immigration and
housing costs.
"The opposition in the past
was not able to recruit because
there was a very strong climate
of fear for a very long time," said
Gillian Koh, a senior research
fellow at Singapore's Institute of

Policy Studies. "The situation to-
day is very different. We've seen
a liberalization of the political
Dozens of PAP posters even
have been defaced nearly un-
heard of in this Southeast Asian
country, where vandalism can
get you a caning, the Colonial-
era punishment famously meted
out to American teenager Mi-
chael Fay in 1994.
"I'm not against the PAP," 35-
year-old restaurant manager
Francis Loh said at a Workers
Party rally last weekend.
The PAP has had to evolve as
Singaporeans traveled and stud-
ied abroad more and became
better educated. Gone are the
days from the 1960s to 1980s
when the elder Lee would im-
prison suspected communists
without trial for years, and when
he told the state-owned Straits
Times in 1987, "We decide what
is right. Never mind what the
people think."
In recent speeches, Prime
Minister Lee Hsien Loong Lee
Kwan Yew's son has warned
voters to avoid opposition can-
didates, reminding them that

Singapore's opposition Workers Party supporters cheer at the party rally in Singapore
on April 29. The ruling People's Action Party, with the son of Singapore's founding
father Lee Kuan Yew at the helm, is still expected to overwhelmingly win Saturday's
parliamentary election decade.

the government favors pro-PAP
districts with funding for im-
provements to the public hous-
ing where about 80 percent of
Singaporeans live. .
But he also has admitted sev-

eral mistakes, including failing
to build enough public housing
overall and not expanding the
transportation network to ac-
commodate a surge in foreign

"We're sorry we didn't get it
exactly right, but I hope you'll
understand and bear with us,"
he said.
In power for 52 years, the PAP
controlled all but two of the last
parliament's 84 seats. The oppo-
sition never has held more than
four. This year, opposition par-
ties are contesting 82 of 87 seats.
The bedrock of the PAP's sup-
port is its delivery of jobs and
education, its reputation for an
efficient, corruption-free bu-
reaucracy and a history of savvy
policy choices such as em-
bracing English as a common
language that helped boost
gross domestic product per cap-
ita to $43,867 last year from $428
in 1960.
The economy, based on manu-
facturing, shipping, finance and
tourism, expanded a record 14.5
percent last year.
Rights groups condemn Singa-
pore's use of the death penalty
for drug couriers. Speech about
race and religion is severely re-
stricted and defamation lawsuits
by PAP leaders have bankrupted
opposition figures and deterred
criticism of the government.



Tribal leaders attend a convention in a tent Thursday in Tripoli, Libya.
The Libyan government says a gathering of tribal chiefs in the capital of
Tripoli is a sign of widespread support for Moammar Gadhafl.

Libyan regime:

tribal meeting is

sign of support

The Associated Press

TRIPOLI, Libya Sev-
eral hundred tribal elders'
gathered Thursday in the
Libyan capital in what a
government official said
was a show of widespread
support for Moammar
Gadhafi. Rebels dismissed
the claim as bogus.
In Rome, U.S. Secretary
of State Hillary Rodham
Clinton said the best way to
protect Libya's people is to
get Gadhafi to leave power.
"This is the outcome we
are seeking," she told rep-
resentatives from 22 na-
tions and organizations.
Gadhafi has tried to
crush an 11-week-old
armed rebellion against
his rule, including by shell-
ing rebel positions, partic-
ularly in the western part
of the country that largely
remains under his control.
Rebels hold most of east-
ern Libya.
On Thursday, Libyan
troops fired Grad rockets
toward the outskirts of the
rebel-held town of Nalut in
a remote western moun-
tain area. A day earlier,
Gadhafi loyalists shelled
the port area of the city of
Misrata, the biggest rebel
stronghold in the west,
killing four people, includ-
ing two children, from a
migrant workers' camp
as an aid ship was docked
Asked aboutWednesday's
shelling, Libyan govern-
ment spokesman Moussa
Ibrahim said the port area
is within the range of fire of
the Libyan forces and that
"we won't allow any ship of
any kind to come in unless
it has our permission." The
port is the only lifeline for
Misrata, a city of 300,000
that has been besieged by
T Gadhafi's forces for more
than two months.
Ibrahim said the Libyan
army is trying to block sea
access to prevent weapons
from reaching the reb-

els. The regime's failure to
capture Misrata, a rebel
bridgehead, would make it
difficult to partition Libya,
perhaps the only scenario
in which Gadhafi could
hope to cling to power in
the western part of the
In Tripoli, meanwhile,
foreign reporters were tak-
en by government mind-
ers to a large tent where
hundreds of tribal elders
had gathered. Reporters
were told that about 2,000
chiefs were present, that
they represent 850 Libyan
tribes and that the gather-
ing was organized by the
tribes, not the regime.
"It's another proof that
the Libyan people are rally-
ing behind the leadership,"
Ibrahim said of the gather-
ing. Several speakers at the
conference called for na-
tional unity, urged rebels
to disarm and demanded
that the international com-
munity halt its bombing
campaign, which began in
mid-March with the aim of
protecting Libyan civilians
against Gadhafi's troops.
Ibrahim said the tribal
gathering was a counter-
point to Clinton's call for
Gadhafi's ouster. "What
voice is more important,
Hillary Clinton's voice or
the voice of 2,000 tribal
leaders of Libya?" he said.
A rebel spokesman dis-
missed claims that those
attending the Tripoli con-
ference represented all
Libyan tribes.
"Libya doesn't have 850
tribes," said the head of
the political committee of
the rebel's Transitional Na-
tional Council, Fathi Baja,
in the eastern city of Beng-
hazi. "Gadhafi is just a big
liar. ... He never had any
Na'eem Jeenah, director
of the Afro-Middle East
Center in Johannesburg,
South Africa, has said Lib-
ya has about 140 tribes and


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HAVE TO 5A' 15,

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5-6 0 LaughingSlock intlrnaonal Inc Dst by UFS, 2011
"I'm a parolee."

ACROSS 42 Toon
1 XKE, briefly 43 Corn core
4 Hutches 44 Supergiant
8 Birthday in Orion
count 47 Twangy
11 Stir around instruments
12 Knowledge 51 Concocted
13 Hassle (2 wds.)
a debtor 53 Radiate
14 Home 54 VH1 rival
appliance 55 Fictional
15 Sardine governess
17 Made up 56 Center
one's mind 57 Light
19 Sartre con- touch
temporary 58 Radiate
20 Respond 59 Dactyl
to an SOS
21 Society DOWN
22 Aussie 1 By-!
minerals 2 With,toYves
25 Kept 3 Friendly
changing 4 up
28 choy (spoke)
29 War movie 5 Phillips
river University
31 Horse's gait town, once
33 Cow- 6 Super
headed Bowl org.
goddess 7 Beckham's
35 Swell, as a sport
river 8 Mr. Sandier
37 Wildebeest 9 Meditation
38 Glossy guide
paint 10 Comes
40 Increase to a halt

Answer to Previous Puzzle

11 In vogue 34Mr.Spock's
16 Regular father
routine 36 Black, to
18 Computer Donne
insert 39 Brawls
21 Lectern's 41 Purpose
place 43 Dressed
22 Ginza like Dracula
purchase 44 Mounties
23 Stance. 45 Greek letter
24 Similar 46 Cit'sconcem
25 Rockies 47 Smolder
ski resort 48 Melville
26 Cogito novel
-16 Regsum 49 Limerick
27 Spanish locale
noblemen 50 Sault-
30 Brown Marie
songbird. 52 Apply henna
32 Well-known

5-6 @2011 by UFS, Inc.

by Luis Campos
Celebnty Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: K equals L
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Work? I never worked a day in my life. I always love
what I was doing, had a passion for it." Ernie Banks
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 5-6

NEA Crossword Puzzle

Annie's Mailbox

Dear Annie: I am a white male and have
fallen in love with an African-American
woman who is 12 years older. I have
never met such a wonderful, kind, sweet,
caring and loving woman. She makes
me laugh. She is my soul mate. I want to
spend the rest of my life with her.
At the moment, we aren't dating. We
are just friends, but I'd like more than
that. The problem is my family. They
don't approve of interracial relationships.
My parents are old school. They believe
you should stay with your own race. If
I brought this woman home, my family
would disown me. They are very difficult
My family is important to me. I don't
make enough money to be on my own.
My parents are getting older, and they
need my help, and I need theirs.
I don't know what to do. I don't want to
lose my family or this wonderful woman.


The thinkers are the winners. To show that
you are someone Rodin might have used as a
model, take the South cards. You are in three
no-trump. West leads the spade four. What
would you do?
The original declarer played low from the
board to guarantee one spade trick. But after
East took the first trick with his queen, he re-
turned a spade to West's ace, and West led a
third round to South's jack. Now, though, de- 4
clarer had no chance to find nine tricks. He V
played diamonds from the top, but East took
his king and shifted to a heart. South had only
eight winners: one spade, two hearts, three dia-
monds and two clubs.
Yes, declarer was unlucky that West won the
second spade. Some would have ducked to
dummy's king to keep communication with
his partner. But a thinking and counting South
would have given hipnself a legitimate chance
at nine tricks.
He would have called for dummy's spade
king at trick one. And when he won the trick,
he would have continued with the diamond
nine for a winning finesse. Then he would have
run the diamond jack, taken a third diamond
finesse, and collected nine winners.
What if East has the spade ace? Then playing
dummy's king should cost only an undertrick.
An erudite East, looking at the diamond king,
would not play the spade ace on dummy's six
at trick one; he would put in the nine.

Forget about counseling. My family
would nev6r go for that. INTERRA-

Dear Interracial: Relationships are dif-
ficult enough, and you have added two
additional problems your family's
bigotry and a large age difference. You
haven't said whether this woman is ro-
mantically interested in you, has children
or wants any, or whether you do. It also
worries us that you seem to be finan-
cially dependent on your parents, an
indication that you are quite young, don't
have a stable job or expect to live off an
inheritance, none of which demonstrates
the level of maturity you will need to
handle your family's reaction.
If you love this woman and she returns
your feelings, you should have the cour-
age to face your family and let the chips
fall where they may.


TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Expect the unexpected
so that you won't be caught
off-guard by developments
that could help you make
extra money.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- A remarkable resiliency
could be an extremely valu-
able asset at this juncture.
It'll enable you to quickly
take control of a situation.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Respond compassion-
ately to the needs of those
who are less fortunate than
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Take care not to put a
negative label on someone
who belongs to a group to
which you don't belong.
Given half a chance, your
friend is likely to invite you
to join in as well.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Full speed ahead should
be your battle cry in going
after an important objec-
tive anybody would be
happy to achieve.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- When you get a bright
idea, jot it down immedi-
ately, because it might be
followed by plenty more.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Someone might
make you an unusual offer
that sounds too good to be
true. However, even if you
don't believe it, investigate
it further.
Dec. 21) Stick by persons
who seem to be rather
lucky, because some of that
good fortune could rub off
onto you.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Upgrading the way
you usually do things could
enhance your productiv-
ity and the quality of your
work. So if someone has
an idea to improve some-
thing, give it a try.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Seize the opportu-
nity to socialize with a few
friends, whether they are
old pals or new ones.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) You're in a period
when there's a strong pos-
sibility of something ben-
eficial coming out of one of
your strong desires.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
It's one of those days
when you should be able
to operate quite freely and
still get all your work done.

North 05-06-11
Vest East
A 10 7 4 3 A Q9 2
p Q10 2 VJ 7 6 3
'6 K8 72
Q 1083 J9
A Q 103
4 AK 7 4

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: North-South

South West North East
2 NT Pass 3 NT All pass

Opening lead: 4 4

11~~~1"111----~-Iiii1lil__ ------ li

-16B FRIDAY, MAY 6, 2011


Jackson County Floridan *

Friday, May 6, 2011- 7 B



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

P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

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

For deadline call tll-fre orvsitw wjcloridancom


WEdgewater Beach Resort ak Creek2 V
Sandy White BeachWaterfront lot w/dock

12 Pools, 10 Tennis Courts, Golf Course, 24
Hour Surity atBui t 2002 detached dly.
i/$0pt scrn porch & deck 2al 100 HCsq. ft.
3F rn P350 334-693-5549 / 693-2193

The only Full-Service Resort on
Edgewater Beach Resort, 2/2 Golf Villat

A 1,573 sq. ft. unit, will sleep Ten people
Sandy White Beaches! 20K SF Lagoon Pool,
12 Pools, 10 Tennis Courts, Golf Course, 24

Oceanfront! Call 86 6-785-6855
Hour Security at this Gated Community.
$800-1000/wk. 2500 Palm Trees at complex.

The only Full-Service Resort on
Panama City Beach 0 706-464-4876

SEdgewaterBc Ret3 Be Tower 1, h nit 803 ,
A 1,573 sq. ft. unit. will sleep Ten people
comfortably. This beautiful unit has

i incredible Viewst of the Gulf,
Mentifonthi Call 86 6-785-6855
www.hidde 877-377-7707

Will sit with elderly 3 weekdays & weekends.
Prefer Greenwood or enDunes. Will condos

Ive-In or nights. 850-569-2819 00 12346o
SS Al Codos are Gun Front,
with a 2-person Hot Tub overloodeing the Gulf.
MGardention this ad for a special rate.

www.hiddendunescondo.coms i 877-377-7707

Will sit with elderly 3 weekdays & weekends.

ms. ouse o Furniture, womens stuf6,
PreferG nGreenwoodr Malone. Will consider

Salive-in or night. 850-569-2819 00 12346
F2-lots & vaulthe Mther's Dayin the Gardifts "SHE" wantsllor in
Gardens of Memri o and Anrth $6000. asking

$4000. 334-702-6454 Serious inquiresOnly!

HUsE YARD SALE: Sat 7-? 3418 Elmwood Ct.
5371 Ceiley St Graceville-- Off RL 2.
Sat. May 7th, 7-3 Sun. May 8yh, 10-2. Lots of
misc. Household, Furniture, women stuff,
TOO MUCH TO LIST! Rain or Shine. DO 12296
Baker's Yard Sale: Fri & Sat
5300 Willis Rd., between Hwy 71 & s165,
items, aGreenwood, FL much more
Big Yard Sale: Sat.7-?
3202 Hwy 71 N (1.3 mi from JD Swearingen)
Children wear, glassware, misc. DO 12299
Community Yard Sale:
Pebble Hill Estates Off South St.
Sat 7-2 2925 ChaSat.7-? DO 12312Blue Sprgs Rd)
For the Mother's Day Gifts "SHE" wants
Medford Interior and Antique Mall 3820 Ross
Patio Set, houseark Circle Dothan
shoes, woHours 10-6 k, & much 334-702-739023
HUGE YARD SALE: Sat. 7-? 3418 Elmwood Ct.
(The Oaks) Furniture, H'hold items,
clothes & more DO 12309
MOVING SALE: Fri & Sat. 8-1,
2095 Morris Rd. (Kynesville) Furniture, h'hold
items, antiques, & much more
nice stuff DO 12166
Sat 7-2 2925 Chase Way (Off Blue Sprgs Rd)
Patio Set, house decor, designer clothes.&
shoes, wood desk, & much more DO 12323

Friday, May 6, 201,1

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

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.

Panama City Beach, FL July 2 9,2011
Unit 1314 and 1315, one or both in
"The Summit" a deluxe beach front Condo
with all amenities. Each unit sleeps 6.
Rent direct from owner and save hundreds!
513-791-1984 mail wolford93

"WATER'S EDGE", a 2-Story ._.- ;c
Townhome in Panama City B' .-,2
Beach. With over 1500SF,
Balconies, Verandas and a
Pool, Our Tropical themed s f.
Townhome Sleeps 6-8 and is
only a few steps from the sand! 954-673-1314


3790 Kynesville Hwy. Clothes, knick-knacks,
h'hold items, fishing tackle, lead mold,
chain saw, gas blower, furniture, trolling
motor, and more. DO 12334
YARD SALE: Sat 7-11, Hwy 90 E
(across from The Oaks Shopping Ctr)
Something for everyone, fabulous prices.
Come see us! DO 12343
YARD SALE: Sat. 7-? Alternative Storage
on Hwy 90, Ladies Clothes sz 2-10, Vera
Bradley, Hello Kitty items, shoes,
h'hold items & more DO 12357


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


Beautiful AKC registered english bulldog pup-
pies for sale. Excellent pedigrees, show poten-
tial, outstanding temperament and well social-
ized. Serious inquiries only, please. 334-572-
4292, DO 12249
Two Shih Tzu male puppies for sale They are 6
weeks old, dewormed and had all their shots.
Great pets for children. $250 each. Call 334-899-
7374, DO 12313

Beautiful Bloodhound/Black and Tan Mix pup-
pies born March 13th now 2 months old. Peo-
ple friendly, lively and playful. Free to good
and loving home. Mother on site. If interested
please send email to, or
call 850-762-3398
Border Collie puppies, parents on site, vet
checked $150. with 1st shots and wormed.
Highly intelligent 334-662-9606.
Free Puppies!! Born 2/16, 2 good home only.
Bull/Terrier's short legs Call 334-369-0014
FREE TO GOOD HOME: Male Lab/Pit mix pup-
py, 6mos old. Mike 850-573-1804
T Lots of Summer puppies Are Ready!
Morkies $200., Chorkles $100- $225.,
Yorkie-Jacks $50. and Yorkie-Poos,
Papi-poos, Hairless Chinese Crested,
Shorkies Now taking deposits on Shih-a-poos


John Deere Diesel Motor & 6x4 Berkly Pump &
Rainbow Cable Tow Irrigation Unit, $4000
850-592-6555 DO 12336

Strawberries, Squash,
Cucumbers, Snap Beans, New
Potatoes & Home Grown
Peaches Are Ready!
220 W. Hy 52 Malvern

Mcallister Hay Farm Clover Sq. Bales $5.00
equal to Alfalfa, Free delivery on full loads
within 25 miles. w 334-726-0816

Ti Classlflis Work llIU



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


000 0

@ 0


I Thursday's



FAMILY ni.i,L ,'[


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



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

'-- 14 r J 1Tallahassee
1 lOrthopedic

This position will assist physicians) with
examination and care of clinic patients.
Applicant will work collaboratively with
physicians) to facilitate patient care and
physician efficiency. Must have a high school
diploma or equivalent education, at least two
years of prior work experience in a medical
office, and prior experience supporting
surgeons, physicians, or other allied
professionals. MA certification preferred.
If not certified, completion of an accredited
medical assistant program must be obtained
within two years of employment.
Salary based on experience.
Please fax resume to TOC
Human Resources at 850-656-9693.

Bachelor's degree in social work, or
bachelor's degree in a human services
field including but not limited to
sociology, special education,
rehabilitation counseling, and
psychology; AND
One (1) year of supervised social work
experience in a health care setting
working directly with individuals.
Salary commensurate with experience.
Send Resume to
Signature Healthcare of North Florida,
1083 Sanders Avenue
Graceville, FL 32440

/I HalthCARE

',1ITOl-I 1

B Friday May 6 2011 Jackso dan


Get a Quality Education for a
-New Career! Programs
^()ORT' S offered in Healthcare,
SHVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
(CI ..1lG 1:
DO 12279

Clinton St. Large efficiency, util. incl. $395 also
rooms for $375 & 1BR avail. NOW 727-433-RENT

1/1 & 2/1 apartments in town, $450 per month plus
deposit.No pets. 850-573-0598
Edgewood Apartments in Cypress Area. Quiet,
Furnished 1BR 1BA.Cable & laundry included.
$440/mo + deposit. 850-573-6062 4-

1BR 1BA House
conveniently located in
Marianna, FL For details call
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
2/1 w/office in Grand Ridge, Rent to own, very
nice, $1000 down $650/mo. 850-997-2464/850-
3/2 Country Home for rent 5 miles South of
Marianna, with appliances. Nice Setting!
$735 + deposit 407-443-9639
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 4-
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
New Home for rent. Greenfield Subdivision I
3/2; $950/month. Please call 850-209-4266

2006, 14x40 MH in Dellwood.
Unfurnished, to qualified renter.Prefer
handyman/caretaker to maintain property.
Rent variable depending on capability
Call 850-592-2507 for details
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living, com.
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads
2 and 3BR Mobile Home- in a family oriented park,
water, garbage, lawn care, No Pets 850-592-8129
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515



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

KAWASAKI '99 MULE 550 2 WD, Green, runs
great, new tires $2,800 334-687-1017 DO
POLARIS '06, Ranger, 700 Fl, Cameo, 4X4, 230
hours, excellent condition, $6,200 or trade
for tractor or boat 334-687-4686
Yamaha '07 Raptor 80 on-
.- S 1 ly 50 hours on it. New bat-
teL ry, helmet, has extend-
ff ,ed warranty. $1495 OBO,
i & 334-774-7783 DO 12303

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
TBayliner Trophy,
tAw j_ 22.5', 2000 model, well
-- kept and clean.
.. ---- Many ed tras. $19,950.
>J'*. 334-7940609

Hydro Stream Bass Boat with 150 HP
Johnson Outboard, new trolling motor
new carpet & 2 props
$ 4900. 4 888-398-0137 4 DO 11868
Seacraft, '89, 20 ft- Center
S.. nsole, '95 225HP Johnson,
dual w/brakes.
.- Great condition, very clean.
$5,5,00.334-791-4891 DO 11020
Xpress Bass Boat, H-56
18'. 115 HP Yamaha 4-
stroke engine, motor
guide trolling motor,
"~'* galvanized trailer, GPS & 3
Fish finders, 2 stainless
steel props. Live well, cooler & extra storage.
Boat cover, life vests. Rig has less than 20 hrs
and has always been stored under cover. In
perfect condition. $12,500 334-222-2113 DO

15' CAMPER BY ALINER 2006 Like new, garage
kept. Not a Pop-up. Electric : A/C, heat, Fridge,
micro, cooktop, toaster oyen, coffee maker,
AM/FM/ CD stereo, 10" flip down color TV
w/DVD player, cable/satellite ready ext. jack,
memory foam matt, jack stabilizers, tinted
slide windows. $5,950. 334-701-8854 DO 12168
1993 Dutchman, completely self contained
Travel Trailer. New awning. Everything works.
2 bedrooms. 850-573-3426, $4,800, DO 12213
5th wheel plate for pickup.
Used 3 times. Paid $1650. will sell $600. OBO,
4 334-248-2629 4

Coachman 2001 Fifth
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
Flagstaff '05 Pop-Up Camper Sleeps 6, A/C,
2.5CF Refrigerator, 16BTU Heater with electric
ignition, self storing awning. $3900 334-677-
18645 DO 12167

S.^ : -, 2004-30 foot,
'" big rear window,
a y living/dining slide, excel-
-- flll -i- lent coniodition, 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

-- '06, 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2
a' --- slideouts. Loaded, Like New.
S|-$17,995. Call 334-406-4555

FLEETWOOD '05 Prowler AX6 5th wheel, 36 ft,
4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $22,000 OBO
Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862. DO 11065
Montana '01 Travel Trailer, 30ft, new tires,
large living & dining slide out, 2 entry doors,
new fridge, new condition, sleeps 6, 1 owner,
$9200, 850-526-4635/850-209-8544 DO 12224
REDUCED!! Montana '05 5th Wheel,
4 slides, king bed, excellent condition,
$25,500 OBO Call 850-547-2808
Sunny Brook 5th wheel '02 2750SL 28' w/slide
out. Q-bed, Like New, kepted under shelter
compare to show room. price $30K, Will sell
$12K 334-248-2629

OOW s 1993 Winnebago Vectra 35
S TH Diesel Pusher. Well main-
-l- 's--- gained and sheltered. Cum-
mings diesel. 10-12mpg. A
beautiful 1993. Prepared
for Alaska trip but sick-
ness stopped that. No slides. Complete service
records showing years of maintenance. $28,000
334-677-3299 DO 12205

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

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

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 / 5R285
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


Supersport 327 Dark
Blue, Runs, Looks Good
& Rebuilt engine &
trans ,$12,000 OBO
334-785-5120 or 4 973-202-1841
Ask for BJ DO 12223
SChevrolet '81 Corvette
Automatic 350 (Silver). Will
sell as is for $4,700. OBO

"- 2000 BMW Z3, Beautifully
kept little car. Color is
green Boston Fir-I think)
w black. int 5 speed. Gets
great gas mileage. Conver-
tible Great beach trip car! 111,000 miles. I have
pics available and it is available to test drive.
asking $10,000 OBO, 334-785-5272, DO 12286
2005 Lincoln Town Car :
SPrr., Series, Gray, with
dark vinyl top.
Loaded with less than
50,000 miles. Sun roof and blue tooth. Great
condition. $13,500, Call 334-774-2597. DO 12196
2005 Pontiac GTO 1 owner, V8, automatic,
mileage 8,000 leather 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
'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
S'89 Buick Park Ave Classic
y Beauty. Car restorer's
~ --. ~l dream! Runs needs work
Tan Ext. $1500 334-635-7073
Leave message. DO 12333
I can get U Riding Today
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!'
$0 Down/1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Warranty On Every Vehicle Sold!
$100 Referrals! Steve 334-803-9550
BMW '05 Mini Cooper
LIKE NEW! $200 down, $249 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis 334-714-0028. DO 12153
BMW '06 4-DR 3251 sports appearance Pkg.
Fully Loaded and Gray leather. 63K miles,
$16,500. 334-435-4416 DO 12233
Camaro'87 Z28- High proforamce 383 stroker
motors, runs, with '92 Camaro RS parts car that
does not run $4500. Call 334-299-6273 leave a
message D011825
Chevrolet '89 CORVErTTE Triple Black, Museum

Quality, 42,000 miles, Excellent condition.
$15,000 Contact Owner, David Miller 334-693-
0705 or 334-791-5452. DO 12294
Chevrolet Corvette '94 85K mi. blue, original
car. Like new condition REDUCED $10,900.00
OBO 334-618-9322 or 334-596-1790
--- Chrysler '06 300C with
H' emi, Custom Paint,
Rims, Sunroof, Rockford
Fosgate Stereo System.
$12700 OBO 334-494-7312 DO 11125
/? .I also sell used parts
4 334-792-8664 4
24 hour towing

-_ .-' Ford '65 Mustang.
a Many accessories with
Scar. $5500.00 or possible
trade.2180 Montgomery
Hwy. Call: 334-671-7720.
Financing available.
DO 12148
Honda '08 Accord
$200 down, $249 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis 334-714-0028. DO 12154
"-- Honda '94 Accord
D.^ Tan Priced at $3,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
SG- Call 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11820
Mazda '02 Miata LS Convertible, 5 speed, 81k
mile, ground effects, borla dual exhaust, silver,
power everything, Boss stereo, dealer maint.,
1.8L/140HP $8000. Call 850-570-5889 leave mes-
sage D012194
-a .- Nissan '05 Maxima SE 3.5
.-/ L V-6 Engine, Pearl White
Sj ', w Gr,:-.. Cloth seats, All Op-
., ton.. Very Clean and Well

Michelin Tires, One Owner, High mileage.
$7,950. Phone: (334) 701-0071. DO 12174
1 Nissan '09 Murano LE
AWD. This SUV is in like
Snew condition with only
18,750 one owner miles.
SHas Glacier Pearl exterior
Sand beige leather interior.
Imaculate inside and out
and drives like a dream. Reason for selling;
Wife no longer drives. Asking $27,250. OBO.
Please call 334-790-7018 for details. DO 12230
Nissan '97 Maxima, Runs Good, Dependable,
$2000 OBO 334-714-8321 DO 12235
Pontiac '01 Firebird AM/FM CD player. Cold air
,130,000 miles Well kept and very clean car
Asking $4,500 cash firm. Serious inquires only
Call anytime 334-790-4892 DO 11983
SPontiac '07 G-6 GT- hard
e top convertible, black,
Sauto or standard trans,
32,500 miles, all leather,
loaded, heated & lumbar
seats, garage kept. $14,500. OBO 4 334-796-
A Volkswagen '05 Beetle
"',-- Convertblh GLS- 5-speed,
Sleath.r. loaded, only 19K
Smile' E ce llent condition.
S$12.900. C -ll 334-714-4001

2007 Harley-Davidson Touring ROAD KING
CLASSIC, for sale by owner asking $4,500 con-
tact me at, 863-274-3947,
DO 12353
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

-, FORD '89 F150; 4wh, 4x4
SAuto, $4,600 or reasonable
Offer. Call 229-334-8520,
229-296-8171. DO 11892

Harley 06 Sportser XL-
12nOC 3940k mi, 2 seat
'- crjn rl eagle, pipes,
al. .,-,.nAd $6900
," ,: -" Call 334-806-6961

Harley Davidson '00 Electra-Glide- stock seat
and corbin solo seat, detachable sissy bar and
luggage rack, black $7500. Call 334-237-0677
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 custom 11k
miles, chromed out, $6500. Call 334-691-3468
or 334-701-3855
Harley Davidson '07 FLSTC Hertiage Softail
Classic 1300 miles, in excellent condition.
Complete with saddle bag, sissy bar, leather
chaps and gloves. Total Package! $12,500
Call 334-899-4049 D0012165
HARLEY DAVIDSON '07-Ultra Classic Show
Room Condition, 1200 miles on bike, Security
System $15,000 334-687-5930 DO 11942
Harley Davidson '09 Roadking- 3,950 miles, like
new $15,500. Call 334-596-1694 D012300
Classic w/Lehman Trike Conversion, less than
3000 miles, tour package, luggage rack, trike
cover $27,500 334-695-4350 DO 12058
Honda, '01 Shadow Sabre 1100 $3950. Excel-
lent condition with only 8,900 miles. Garage
Kept. Windshield, backrest, and chrome bat-
tery covers have been added. New rear back
tire. Call 334-792-5233. DO 12231
HONDA '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
?-1 600, loaded, 4,000
miles,stretch lowered,
''"" 2 brother exhaust, $6,000
334-689-3518, 334-339-2352
DO 11146
HONDA '98 Valkyrie Tourer all original,
low miles, runs great asking $5,900. OBO 334-
Honda Shadow
,, .,' $2999.00.

Call: 334-671-7720.
.,e "" i 2180 Montgomery Hwy -
Guaranteed Financing!!
DO 12191

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

,.. ,*'. Kawasaki'09 KXF250
Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
p p-rformance pipe. Very
I:,:l bike for the motor-
fi,:1 ,:, missing extremist
VW '02 Custom made VW
S power Trike. All chromed
engine.Custom, one of a
C 1. 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. -4 Call
239-410-4224 for more details.
Yaaha '99 XVS1100 42K miles. REDUCED
$2,800. OBO 334-726-1215 or 334-477-3152

rsdajcw l-lorns? Chcecd OLItil cFm C -1 *\

Yamaha '04 Custom Silverado 1100, 50 mpg.
beautiful black, cobra pipes, chrome driving
lights, hyper charger, luggage rack, blue
neon accents lights, many more options
$3,995. 4 334-588-6071 4 DO 12227

', Honda 1962 C102 super
Scub 50, 4k miles, Black &
ti hite, good condition,
,i k_ ,'? dectric start 3 speed,
... o25.00. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002

Saturn '05 VUE, White,V6 engine, 93k miles,
PS/W, AC, CD, AM/FM Radio, new tires, excel-
lent condition, $8800 Call Louis 850-693-
3166/526-1133 DO 12195

'00 LS Silverado ext. cab 4-door, Z71 4x4, Red,
138K miles, gll power, 5000 miles on tires, tow
package, Must see to appreciate. $10,500. OBO
334-791-2781 or 334-677-3050 DO 12067
5' box blade in new cond. for $350.00 Tractor
$4500. 334-237-3662 D012211
IB ^ Chevrolet '02 Z71
S j 2180 Mo.nroomery Hwy -

Guaranti:.-d Financing!!
DO 12190
Ford '07 F150 Take over payments, 4 year war-
ranty, beige in color, 15K miles 334-479-6227
DO 12342
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 '89 F150 Lariat Mud Truck, A/C, 351 en-
gine, long bed, $3500 850-482-8003 DO 12186
Freight Liner '92 double
bunk, Detroit engine.
_-. :-' re btiIit 2 years ago.
S$5.000. 334-691-2987 or
S 334-798-1768

GMC '79 Dump Truck, good condition, dump
bed works great, low mileage on rebuilt
engine $4,200 229-334-5809 DO 12327
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
-.. .---'',- ACCESS CAB, BLACK 94k
COND. $11,600.
334-693-4987 DO 12155
Toyota '07 Tundra- 4 door, silver, 68k miles,
towing packages, power windows, $15,000.
Call 334-805-8183 D012254
Tractor '00 Kubota M-120 DT- 4x4 with Kubota
loader 120hp LA1601 needs repair 3100 hrs.
original tires 50%, engine, fuel tanks ok.
REDUCED $8,400. OBO or trade for tractor.
4 850-212-6964 4
STRACTOR IH1440 Combine,
5 Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn
Head. $8,500. 850-415-0438

1997 Nissan Quest, New Tires. Carfax History.
$3,000 OBO, Call 334-477-2271 or 334-477-4905,
DO 12202
Dodge 2000 Caravan gray, runs good, great
condition, very clean, 158k miles $1,995.
Call 334-793-2142 D0012103

f..Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
-".'. i f We buy Junk and
: 15" wrecked cars at a fair
S"- and honest price!
Average $_paid $225. _
" Wrecker Driver Needed, vehicle provided. :
CALL 334-702-4323 DO11208

Highest prices paid guaranteed for your
wrecked or junk vehicles, title or no title,
running or not. We also buy unwanted
farming equipment. We also pay up to $50
finder's fee. Call for details. Day or night
4334-596-01544 DO 11240
DAY -334-794-9576 NIGHT 334-794-7769





The Executor of the Optometry Practice of Dr.
Charles Peach gives public notice:
Patients optometric records may be obtained
by contacting the Records Administrator at the
practice location. 2255 Hwy. 71 S. Marianna, Fl.



PROJECT NAME: 2010 Paving Project Phase 3

Sealed bids, submitted in triplicate, will be re-
ceived by the Board of County Commissioners
of Jackson County, Florida (Owner), until
2:00 PM (Central Time) May 12, 2011 at the
County Engineering Department (Road Depart-
ment). Bids must be address to:
Larry Alvarez, County Engineer
Jackson County Engineering Department
2828 Owens Street, Marianna, FL 32446

lor the construction of the following described
2010 Paving Project Phase 3
Butler Road (from SR 69 to Sandridge Church
Grove Road (from SR 2 to Biscayne Road)
Ford Road (from Garrett Road to SR 71)

The Work includes layout, clearing and grub-
bing, grading, fill dirt, stabilized subgrade,
fimerock base, prime coat, paving, fence, pav-
ing at side roads, driveways, pipe work, mi-
tered ends, grading, sod, seed and mulch,




Jackson County Floridan *

Friday, May 6, 2011- 9 B

shoulders, maintenance of traffic, aprons,
stormwater pollution prevention, paving at side
roads, signs, and clean up.

A Pre-Bid Meeting will Not be held on these
The deadline for receipt of questions will be
May 9, 2011 at 2:00 PM Central Time. Ques-
tions must be submitted in writing to the Coun-
ty Engineer ( email: ; fax (850) 482-
9063) with a copy to Jeannie Bean (email:
Bids will be opened and recorded at 2:00 PM
(or immediately thereafter) on May 12, 2011 at
the Jackson County Engineering Department
(County Road Department) at 2828 Owens

Plans, specifications, and contract documents
will be available and open for public inspection
after noon on May 2, 2011 at the County En-
gineer's office at 2828 Owens Street (County
Road Department). Bid documents must be ob-
tained frorh:
County Engineer Larry Alvarez
2828 Owens Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850) 482-9677
upon payment of $30.00 per set which amount
constitutes the cost of reproduction and han-
dling. This payment will not be refunded.

The Owner reserves the right to waive any in-
formality or to reject any or all bids. Each Bid-
der must deposit with his/her bid, security in
the amount, form and subject to the conditions
provided in the Information for Bidders.
Sureties used for obtaining bonds must appear
as acceptable according to the Department of
Treasury Circular 570.
No bid may be withdrawn for a period of sixty
days after the scheduled closing time for re-
ceipt of bids.
To the extent applicable to this project, atten-
tion of Bidders is particularly called to the re-
quirements as to conditions of employment to
be observed'and minimum wage rates to be
paid under the Contract, Section 3, Segregated
Facilities, Section 109 Executive Order 11246,
and all applicable laws and regulations of the
Federal government and State of Florida, and
bonding and insurance requirements.


PROJECT NAME: 2010 Paving Project Phase 2

It is the Intent of the Board of County Commis-
sioners of Jackson County, Florida, (Owner), to
award one or more contracts for work on the.
roads listed below at the regular meeting at
9:00 AM (Central Time on May10, 2011 In ad-
dition, pursuant to Jackson County policy, it is
the intent of the Board to consider the award

I will sit with elderly. CNA Certified.
Will do light housekeeping & cooking.
Gail later
(850) 592-7253 (800) 693-6517

Clay O'Neal's PWEsLwavlI
Land Clearing, Inc. DreandmCaPsOWDI
850-762-9402' H E '"
Cell 850-852-5055 29an SaFm.

Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer

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




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


ChristTown Community Services

*Pressure Washing / IreeO
*Painting /EEUmates!j
*Wood mot repair l______S_
* Local moving/hauling Call: 850-272-4671

Ownr Vwd e~rFfruu ~ r~,UieJj

Owner Vared Best F'r.iur ll'.fi.he
& Handm3n Seri "e int 206
(850) 630-9459 Jam Own

of such work as a "piggyback" award, onto the
Contract between Sun-n-Lakes Improvement
District and Florida Highway Products. All bid-
ders should review that policy, which is availa-
ble from the County Administration Building or
County Engineering. All of the terms and provi-
sions of the contract to be piggybacked may be
examined at the Engineering Department at
the County Road Department Building, at 2828
Owens Street, Marianna, FL 32446. Any inter-
ested parties may submit sealed bids to the En-
gineering Department at the County Road De-
partment Building, at 2828 Owens Street, Ma-
rianna, FL 32446.
The Work includes the completion or construc-
tion of the following roads including grading,
mixing and stabilizing the subgrade, limerock
base, double chip seal, triple chip seal on drive-
ways, intersections and curves, and fog seal:

Cecil Road, Girlsey Road, Gray Road, Oregon
Trail, Arbor Road, Misty Trail, New Bethel Road,
Sanders Road, Everett Road, Pooser Road,
Fieldstone Court, Satellite Road, Emerald Road,
Little Valley Road, Shamrock Road, Forehand
Road, Mineral Road, Wynn Street, and Willow
Some of the roads were partially chip sealed in
another contract. Bidder will be responsible to
check and rework any parts of the work that
does not meet specifications, and to complete
all work listed in the quantities in accordance
with the specifications, based on unit prices
Bids may be received until 9:00 AM on May 9,
2011 at the Jackson County Engineering De-
partment at 2828 Owens Street, Marianna Flori-
da. The contract will be open for public inspec-
tion after noon on May_2, 2011 at the Road
and Bridge office at 2828 Owens Street.
The Owner reserves the right to waive any in-
formality or to reject any or all bids. Each Bid-
der must deposit with his/her bid, security in
the amount, form and subject to the conditions
provided in the Information for Bidders.
Sureties used for obtaining bonds must appear
as acceptable according to the Department of
Treasury Circular 570.

No bid may be withdrawn for a period of ninety
(90) days after the scheduled closing time for
receipt of bids.

To the extent applicable to this project, atten-
tion of Bidders is particularly called to the re-
quirements as to conditions of employment to
be observed and minimum wage rates to be
paid under the Contract, Section 3, Segregated
Facilities, Section 109 Executive Order 11246,
and all applicable laws and regulations of the
Federal government and State of Florida, and
bonding and insurance requirements.




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PROJECT NAME: 2010 Paving Project Phase 2

It is the Intent of the Board of County Commis-
sioners of Jackson County, Florida (Owner), to
award one or more contracts for work on the
roads listed below at the regular meeting at
9:00 AM (Central Time) on_ May 10, 2011 In ad-
dition, pursuant to Jackson County policy, it is
the intent of the Board to consider the award
of such work as a "piggyback" award, onto the
Contract between Marion County and Asphalt
Paving Systems. All bidders should review
that policy, which is available from the County
Administration Building or County Engineering.
All of the terms and provisions of the contract
to be piggybacked may be examined at the En-
gineering Department at the County Road De-
partment Building, at 2828 Owens Street, Ma-
rianna, FL 32446. Any interested parties may
submit sealed bids to the Engineering Depart-
ment at the County Road Department Building,
at 2828 Owens Street, Marianna, FL 32446.
The Work includes the completion or construc-
tion of the following roads including, mixing
and stabilizing the subgrade, limerock base,
double chip seal, triple chip seal on driveways,
intersections and curves, and fog seal:
Lynch Drive, Burbank Road, Bellamy Bridge
Road, Tulsa Lane, Willis Road, Century Road,
Maple Lane, Lotus Road, Pelican Lane,
Maridale Road, Leland Lane, Petunia Lane,
Plantation Lane, Springfield Road, Jerusalem
Church Road, Colonial Road, Lovett Road, Unity
Road, and Vista Road

Some of the roads were partially chip sealed in
another contract. Bidder will be responsible to
check and rework any parts of the work that
does not meet specifications, and to complete
all work listed in the quantities in accordance
with the specifications, based on unit prices
Bids may be received until 9:00 AM on May 9.
2011 at the Jackson County Engineering De-
partment at 2828 Owens Street, Marianna Flori-
da. The contract will be open for public inspec-
tion after noon on May 2, 2011 at the Road
and Bridge office at 2828 Owens Street.

The Owner reserves the right to waive any in-
formality or to reject any or all bids. Each Bid-
der must deposit with his/her bid, security in
the amount, form and subject to the conditions
provided in the Information for Bidders.
Sureties used for obtaining bonds must appear
as acceptable according to the Department of
Treasury Circular 570.
No bid may be withdrawn for a period of ninety
(90) days after the scheduled closing time for
receipt of bids.
To the extent applicable to this project, atten-
tion of Bidders is particularly called to the re-
quirements as to conditions of employment to
be observed and minimum wage rates to be
paid under the Contract, Section 3, Segregated
Facilities, Section 109 Executive Order 11246,
and all applicable laws and regulations of the
Federal government and State of Florida, and
bonding and insurance requirements.

NOTICE is hereby given to all interested per-
sons or firms that sealed bids will be accepted
at the Jackson County Purchasing Department
located at the Jackson County Administration
building, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, FI.
32448 NO LATER THAN 2:00PM C.T. on
05/26th/11 for the following project:
BID NUMBER: 1011-28
BID NAME: Request for Bid on 15 Portable VHF

The Jackson County BOCC is seeking vendors ,
to provide these radios which the FCC has
mandated that all First Responder communica-
tions be narrow banded by 2012.
BID OPENING: Bids will be opened and record-
ed on May 27th 2011 at 10:00AM CST at the
Jackson County Administration Building 2864
Madison St. Marianna Fl. 32448

Computer desk with hutch, pullout keyboard
tray. Good cond. $75. 850-482-7507
TV: Works great $200. OBO. Call 850-482-7765
if no answer leave message.
Asus Desktop Computer with monitor, key-
board & mouse, $65 850-272-1089
Atari Flashback Game $20 850-557-2846
Auto Mechanic Tools w/metal box, $60 850-
Bakers Rack $20 850-557-2846
Biscuit Cutter by Dewalt, like new, with
biscuits $85 850-592-2507
Bread machine WELBILT 1.5 loaf, like new $40
Coffee table 36"square, glass top w/drawer
$40 850-592-2507
Couch & Loveseat, Black, Gold & Burgandy,
$300 850-573-4629
Couch & Loveseat overstuffed country colors
$200 850-592-2507
Craftsman ARC Welder, 230 AMP with mask &
rods $45 850-592-2507
Curio Cabinet, Cherry wood, lighted $90 850-
Curio End Table, Cherry wood, $50 850-209-
Drafting head Vemco VC-track w/light $45
Dresser, 6 drawers, all maple wood $80 850-
Dresses, Lovely Prom/Graduation various
styles, colors & sizes, 6-12, $5& up 850-526-4561
Evenflo Pack-n-Play, $30 850-526-4425
Exercize Bike $20 850-557-2846
Flat & round stock, aluminum, brass, nylon,
steel, $2 & up 850-592-2507
GE Dryer, White, 4 years old $125 850-482-3267

Specifications and General Conditions may be
obtained from the Purchasing Department be-
tween the hours of 8:00 A.M. C.T. and 4:00 P.M .
C.T. Monday through Friday. Information or In-
quiries may be made by contacting Stan
Hascher, Purchasing Agent, at,2864 Madison
Street, Marianna, Florida or voice phone 850-
718-0005, or Fax 850-482-9682. Bid packets may
be obtained from our Web site, Click on Purchasing
then on Bid's and RFP's.

Bids SHALL be submitted in a sealed envelope
marked: Bid# 1011-28

SEALED BID and identified by the NAME OF THE

List of bidders and awards (if any) shall be an-
nounced at this meeting of the Jackson County
Board of County Commissioners. Bid award
will be made to the best bidder, but the right is
reserved to reject any or all bids.

Board of County Commissioners
By: Chuck Lockey
Board Chairman

Dale Rabon Guthrie
Clerk of courts

Jackson County is committed to assuring equal
opportunity in the award of contracts and,
therefore, complies with all laws prohibiting
discrimination on the basis of race, color, reli-
gion, national origin, age and sex.
NOTICE is hereby given to all interested per-
sons or firms that sealed proposals will be ac-
cepted at the Jackson County Purchasing De-
partment located at the Jackson County Ad-
ministration building, 2864 Madison Street, Ma-
rianna, Fl. 32448 until 2:00 PM C.T. on June 2nd
2011 for the following items:
RFP NUMBER-: 1011-27
RFP NAME: 2011 ODP Grant Exercise Request
DESCRIPTION: The Jackson County Board of
Commissioners is seeking qualified vendors to
respond to this Request for Proposal to provide
a communications Plan and to Administer a
full-scale Terrorism (shooter) exercise.
Vendor MUST submit a sub-contract to show
how the exercise shall be performed, schedule
and breakdown of costs. These sub-contracts
will be reviewed by our local Emergency Man-
agement office Then one sent to the Florida
State Division of Emergency Management for
approval, then submitted to the Jackson BOCC
for implantation.

Specifications and General Conditions may be
obtained from the Purchasing Department be-
tween the hours of 8:00 am C.T. and 4:00 pm
C.T. Monday through Friday. Information or In-
quiries may be made by contacting Rodney
Andreasen, Director Emergency Management
at voice phone 850-718-0007 or FAX 850-482-
9683 Complete "Bid Packets" may be obtained
on our Web Page.
PROPOSAL DUE: June 2nd 2011 at 2:00PM CST
PROPOSAL OPENING: Proposals will be opened
SON STREET, Marianna, Florida 32448 on June
3rd, 2011 at 10:00AM CST.


By: Chuck Lockey
Board of County Commissioners
Dale Rabon Guthrie
Clerk of Courts

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

Your source for selling and buying!

Fridgidaire Refrigerator ,Almond, 26 cu.ft, side x
side, ice & water on door:$375 850-482-4455
Girls clothes, size 7-12 (some smaller), summer
.& winter $1 each 615-878-3664
Kerosene heater, round $25 850-592-2507
Kitchen table, 4 chairs & hutch to match $225
takes all 850-592-2507
Kitchen Table, with 4 chairs, Glass/wood, $150
OBO 850-573-4629

Nuts, bolts, screws, nails & hardware, $2 & up
Orchid Pots 6-8 in $1 each 850-592-2507
Oval glass table for outside, 74x43, $40
Ozark Trail Tents (2), zipped together, nice
condition, $60 850-526-3426
Porch Swing, 4 ft, painted black, $35 850-526-
Purses Authentic Dooney & Bourke & Louis
Vuitton- new condition $35-$75,334-389-6069
Slipcover Set, Burgandy, couch, loveseat, chair
$80 for the set 850-209-4500
Storm Door, 1 solid piece, 36" wide
$65 850-209-6977
Styrofoam Packing Peanuts, 61b bags $10 850-
Swimming Pool Cover 18x24 $20
6ft pool ladder, new $30 850-526-3426
VACULITE Vacuum Sealer New w/acc $70
Washing machine, Kenmore $125 & Dryer,
Whirlpool, $100 works like new, 334-347-7576
Womans Tommy Hilfiger Jeans size 7 $5 850-
Wrought Iron Fire Pit for patio, 4 ft tall, $45

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Jorge Says Let's Do Business Where Business In Done During Our

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7 Years, 100,000 Mile 160 Point Quality
Limited Warranty** w Assurance Inspection
S7 Years, 100,000 Mile Great Selection In "-
Roadside Assistance** Stock To Choose From

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Chris Travis
Farrar Russ
Sales Sales

All Prices and Discounts Aftc .: Factory :.atJ:, cc',.y to Dealer r0o.-mo. PlK.s Tax and T,, Subject to Presale.



2961 Penn. Ave.,

SMarianna, FL

(850) 526-3511 1-800-423-8002
Check us out at:

Remember, If You
Can't Come To
Us, Just Give Us
A Call, We'll Drive
It To You.

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'lOB # FRIDAY, May 6, 2011


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