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The

Daily Review

Morgan City, Louisiana

50 Cents

4 Sections 54 Pages

Home of the Louisiana Shrimp and Petroleum Festival http://www.daily-review.com Serving St. Mary Parish Since 1872

Volume 49, Number 85

Friday, April 29, 2011

Levee board prepares for flooding aid By GEOFFREY STOUTE PATTERSON — In response to a declaration of a state of emergency by Gov. Bobby Jindal and one looming for St. Mary Parish, the parish Levee District on Thursday began local preparations for a possible flood fight in the next month. The board unanimously agreed to purchase at least $50,000 worth of sand for flood protection baskets (the same amount purchased last year) and agreed to allocate $100,000 to purchase limestone that will be placed on top of levees from Charenton to Calumet Cut, so the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers can drive their vehicles on them to inspect these flood protec-

tion systems as the water continues to rise. They also authorized the district to seek the plans of the individual municipalities, so they can be culled and submitted to the state and the Corps so these state and federal agencies can provide any assistance that may be necessary. Forecasts call for the Atchafalaya River to crest at 8 feet in Morgan City on May 23 but then to drop from those levels rather quickly. “Potentially with a south wind (like) we had yesterday, it could be 9 feet,” Levee President Bill Hidalgo said Thursday. According to the National Oceanic

and Atmospheric Administration, the Atchafalaya River’s water level in Morgan City was at 5 feet this morning and expected to begin rising. By Tuesday, it is expected to reach 5.8 feet here. In anticipation of what may lie ahead in the next month, which has included discussion on the state and federal level about the likelihood of opening the Bonnet Carre Spillway as well as the possibility of opening the Morganza Floodway — the state’s last measure to alleviate high water — Hidalgo said he is being overcautious and planning as if the area would be hit with 10 feet of water. The flood stage for the Atchafalaya

Daily Review Photo

Construction on the new Cajun Coast Visitors and Convention Bureau is progressing. Most of the foundation is in place on the piers needed to lift the building above the levee and hold it above the swampy land below. This project is one of many showing the strength and resilience of businesses and organizations in St. Mary Parish.

Celebrating our ‘Progress’

While the past year was a challenging time for the entire country as it grappled with a sour economic climate, south Louisiana — an area that relies heavily on the oil and gas industry — also was hit with its own challenges: a moratorium following the massive BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. While local businesses have grappled with effects of the moratorium, which lasted approximately six months and was followed by a de-facto moratorium in which few permits were issued, local businesses and governments have been resilient and found ways to get by. The two 16-page sections we call “Progress”

in today’s Daily Review are a celebration of that resiliency as well, just like it has each year since 1973. In honor of these businesses, we temporarily set aside our objective duties and allow these businesses to tell their stories, in their own words. In addition to stories, the edition also includes photographs that are further evidence of the success at home here in St. Mary Parish since last April. Today’s edition also includes advertisements purchased by valued edition supporters, further celebrating the success of all.

Naquin to speak as the work the parish government does. Naquin, a Bayou Vista native, has worked for South Coast and Sterling Sugars as well as the former Texaco. He has served on the St. Mary Parish School Board and parish council before he was elected parish president in (Continued on Page 12)

Paul Naquin

MORGAN CITY — Substantial completion of the sewer rehabilitation work in Walsh Subdivision was approved unanimously by the city council during its monthly meeting Tuesday. The council approved the work, completed by Nottingham Construction Co., with a 45 day lien period for the work. The work included the rehabilitation of the gravity sewer system, including the replacement of approximately 3,700 feet of gravity sewer line and installing 2,000 feet of piping in the sewer lines and other miscellaneous repairs to the sewer system. Oscar Boudreaux of Environmental Engineering Services in LaPlace said that following the change order, the project should be around the original $1.2 million estimate. He also reported the city is completing the last phase of point repairs in the city and now will turn its attention to work on the city’s sewer lift

Rhythms on the River will be held for 10 consecutive Friday nights this spring and summer in downtown Morgan City, beginning tonight with Don Rich. Other performers during the events, which will be held from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., include Damon Troy & The Final Five (May 6), TK Hulin (May 13), Side Show Band (May 20), Louisiana Soul Survivors

(May 27), Sheauxdown (June 3), Jamie Bergeron & The Kickin Cajuns (June 10), Nik L Beer (June 17), Déjà vu (June 24) and Waylon Thibodeaux (July 1). For the event, Front Street will be blocked off between Everett to Freret streets from 4:30 until 10:30 p.m. Also, the city’s open container law will be waived during this time in that area.

station at the end of Federal Avenue. The city will receive bids on the project in May. In other news, the council: —Introduced its first reading for adoption of millage rates for the tax year 2011, as well as the adjustment of millage rates for the same period. The city introduced an ordinance adjusting the ad valorem tax (14.31 mills) and Municipal Auditorium tax (2.11 mills) and raising them but not to exceed the maximum rate allowed for the prior year. The city will propose raising its ad valorem tax to 14.78 mills. The Municipal Auditorium tax would remain at 2.11 mills. The increase is expected to generate approximately $60,000. A public hearing on the ordinances will be held at the June council meeting. —Unanimously agreed to accept the monthly financial statements, which included favorable variances in all three accounts. There was a (Continued on Page 12)

Election day Sat. St. Mary and Lower St. Martin parish voters will head to the polls to decide measures in their communities. In St. Mary, voters will decide on a renewal of a 10-year, 5.72 mill tax, which supports the parish Library System, as well as the renewal of 20.71 mills for work in the City of Patterson for construction of a new water plant. In Lower St. Martin, voters will vote on a renewal of a 10year, 5 mill tax to maintain and upgrade the district’s water system. Voters should go to their regular polling precincts to cast their ballots. Polls are open in both parishes from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. Taxes up for approval in St. Mary Parish include continuation of a 10-year, 5.72 mill property tax for the parish’s library system, which has been on the books since 1981. The tax is (Continued on Page 12)

‘Rhythms on the River’ starts tonight

Inside

group authorized the request of approximately five pumps from the Corps and others for the Berwick Locks, too. Much of Thursday’s meeting focused on protecting the Amelia area from potential flooding, which St. Mary Parish President Paul Naquin said is the parish’s greatest concern right now. Marc Rogers, an engineer for T. Baker Smith, which services Drainage District 6 in Amelia, said surveys are being conducted on Bayou Boeuf and the back levees in the Amelia area to determine how much flood protection is needed for this area’s homes and (Continued on Page 12)

Walsh sewer work done; lift station coming next

PROGRESS!

St. Mary Parish President Paul Naquin Jr. will address the St. Mary Industrial Group during its monthly meeting Monday. During the noon meeting at the Petroleum Club in Morgan City, Naquin will discuss St. Mary Parish and the different projects that are ongoing throughout the parish, as well

River in Morgan City is 4 feet, but an earthen levee near the BurlingtonNorthern Santa Fe Railroad, as well as the city’s other flood protection, provide protection for the city’s businesses on the unprotected side of Front Street, with little disruption, until water levels reach 6 feet. Hidalgo said the levee district would see what it could do to provide protection for those on the unprotected side in Morgan City and Berwick. Locally, there is a seven-day window available for leaders because local river levels usually can be predicted by what happens in Cairo, Ill., where the Mississippi and Ohio rivers meet. During Thursday’s meeting, the

Organizers are asking for “Rain Angel” sponsors, which are reserved for those who buy VIP passes to sit upstairs at Café Jo Jo’s during the performance. Their contributions help pay for the bands. Anyone wishing to become a sponsor should contact Jo Ann Blanchard at jojob806@aol.com.

Dallas Brass

CCA-MC continues with Dallas Brass The Community Concert Association of Morgan City, formed more than 60 years ago, offers world-class entertainment to the Tri-City area and the rest of St. Mary Parish and surrounding parishes at affordable rates. Strong adult and student memberships help ensure continuing concerts for the area — and there is no debating the worth of the deal. The next concert offering is Wednesday, Dallas Brass. The acclaimed ensemble performs classical to swing to Broadway and more. Closing out the season will be “Jim Witter — The Piano Men,” with a parallel musical journey of Billy Joel and Elton John on Monday, May 23, 2011. Already this season, subscribers have seen Buddy Jewell, a Nashville star; “The Great American Songbook,” a journey through American music with show-stopping performances; and “Barbra and Frank,” an imagination of what a joint concert with Barbra Streisand and Frank Sinatra might have been like. Subscription prices remain at the low level of $45 per season for adults and $10 for students (K-12). That one price includes admission to all the 2010-11 shows in Morgan City. For more information call 385-2307. (Continued on Page 12)

State

Sports

Obituaries

On Monday

Vitter questions

Eagles pass first-round

Shawn Long signs

hearing cancellation

hump in playoff win

Hilda Boudreaux, Elizabeth Jones, Rita Pitre, John Rutledge

with Mississippi State

(See Page 9)

(See Pages 6 - 8)

(See Page 12)

Check out Sports!


Page 2, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011

Britain celebrates as Kate, William wed

ADAMS & JOHNSON CPAs have been presented a Yard of the Month award for April by Patterson Garden Club. The business is landscaped with Plum Delight, miniature magnolia, agapanthus, liriope and other shrubs.

LONDON (AP) — With a smile that lit up TV screens around the world, Kate Middleton swept down the aisle to marry Prince William in a union expected to revitalize the British monarchy. Hundreds of thousands then cheered as the royal couple rode an open carriage to Buckingham Palace. Even with millions of people tuning in to watch, the couple managed to appear at times in their own private world today, both at Westminster Abbey and on the balcony of Buckingham Palace. William whispered to Kate, who radiated contentment and joy, as they pledged their lives to one another at the church with the simple words “I will.� They then delivered two — not one — sweet, self-conscious kisses on the balcony, with William blushing deeply at the highly anticipated event. Within moments, a flyby of vintage and modern Royal Air Force planes roared overhead. The biggest secret of the day — Middleton’s wedding gown — prompted swoons of admiration as she stepped out of a Rolls-Royce with her father at the abbey. Against all odds, the sun broke through steely gray skies at that exact moment. Her ivory-and-white satin dress — with its plunging neckline, long lacy shoulders and sleeves and a train over 2-meters (yards) long — was designed by Sarah Burton at Alexander McQueen. Middleton’s hair was half-up, half-down, decorated with dramatic veil and a tiara on loan from Queen Elizabeth II. “It’s a dream,� said Jennie Bond, a leading British monarchy expert and royal wedding consultant for The Associated Press. “It is a beautiful laced soft look, which is extremely elegant. She looked stunning.� William, second-in-line to the throne after his father, Prince Charles, wore the scarlet tunic of an Irish Guards officer, reinforcing his new image as a dedicated military man. The couple’s first royal wedding present came from the queen: the titles of duke and duchess of Cambridge. Floods of well-wishers — as well as some protesters — packed central London, around Buckingham Palace, Westminster Abbey and other landmarks beginning at dawn, despite cool temperatures and the threat of rain. Cheers erupted as huge television screens began broadcasting at Trafalgar Square and Hyde Park. “Will, it’s not too late!� read one sign held aloft by an admirer dressed as a bride. Maid of honor Pippa Middleton wore a simple column dress and naturally styled hair, while best man Prince Harry was dressed in formal military attire. The flower girls, in cream dresses with full skirts and flowers in their hair, walked down hand-in-hand with Pippa. The iconic abbey was airy and calm, the long aisle leading to the altar lined with maple and hornbeam trees as light streamed in through the high arched windows. The soft green trees framed the couple against the red carpet as they walked down the aisle, having recited their vows without stumbling before Archbishop of Canterbury Rowan Williams. The royal couple smiled broadly as they were driven to Buckingham Palace in the open-topped State Landau, a carriage built in 1902, escorted by four white horses and followed by scarlet-clad troops on horseback. The palace was holding two parties, one hosted by the queen for 650 guests, and an evening dinner dance for 300 close friends. The queen and her husband have promised to go away for the evening, leaving the younger royals free to party the night away— and Harry to make his best man’s speech away from his octogenarian grandparents’ ears. British singer Ellie Goulding, 24, is reportedly going to perform, and rumors have it that Harry has even planned a breakfast for those with the stamina to dance all night. Plumage of Amazonian variety filled the cavernous abbey as some 1,900 guests filed in, the vast majority of women in hats, some a full two feet (half a meter) across or high. Some looked like dinner plates, and one woman wore a bright red fascinator that resembled a flame licking her cheek. A BBC commentator noted there were some “very odd (fashion) choices� walking through the FROZEN YOGURT 3 cups strawberries, sliced 1 qt. vanilla frozen yogurt 2 cups blueberries 1 cup raspberries In blender, process strawberries until smooth. Stir puree into frozen yogurt and top with berries. 8 servings

abbey door. Most men, however, looked elegant and suave in long tails, some highlighted by formal plaid pants and vests. Others wore military uniforms. The queen, of course, wore a soft yellow hat and coat dress, just like the bookies had predicted. All the details — the wedding dress, her hair, their titles, the romantic kiss on the balcony, the honeymoon — were finally being answered. But the biggest question won’t be resolved for years: Will this royal couple live happily ever after? Will their union endure like that of William’s grandparents — Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip, now in its 64th year — or crumble in a spectacular and mortifying fashion like that of his own parents, Prince Charles and Princess Diana? Recent history augurs badly: The first marriages of three of the queen’s four children ended in divorce. But William and Kate seem to glow with happiness in each other’s company, and unlike Charles and Diana they’ve had eight years to figure out that they want to be together. Still, the fate of their marriage depends on private matters impossible for the public to gauge, since any wedding is fundamentally about two people. Will their lives together, starting with such high hopes, be blessed by good fortune, children, good health, productive work? Much will depend on whether 28-year-old William and 29-yearold Kate can summon the things every couple needs: patience, love, wit and wisdom. But they face the twin burdens of fame and scrutiny. Money, power, beauty — it can all go wrong if not carefully nurtured. These are the thorny issues upon which the fate of the monarchy rests, as the remarkable queen, now 85, inevitably ages and declines. Hundreds of street parties were under way as Britons celebrated the heritage that makes them unique — and overseas visitors come to witness traditions they’ve admired from afar. Brenda Hunt-Stevenson, a 56-year-old retired teacher from Newfoundland, Canada, said there was only one thing on her mind. “I want to see that kiss on that balcony. That’s going to clinch it for me. I don’t care what Kate wears. She is beautiful anyway.� The celebration was British to the core, from the freshly polished horse-drawn carriages to the sausages and lager served at street parties. Some pubs opened early, offering beer and English breakfasts — sausages, beans, toast, fried eggs and bacon. The festivities reflected Britons’ continuing fascination with the royal family, which despite its foibles remains a powerful symbol of unity and pride. “It’s very exciting,� Prime Minister David Cameron said. “I went on to the mall last night and met some people sleeping on the streets. There’s a sense of excitement that you can’t really put a word to ... It’s a chance to celebrate.� A number of famous people were left off the guest list, including President Barack Obama and Britain’s last two prime ministers, Tony Blair and Gordon Brown of the Labour Party, which is not as strong a backer of the monarchy as the governing Conservatives. Some critics call that a snub which could resonate for years among Labour voters. The royals fervently hope that a joyous union for William and Kate will erase the squalid memories of his parents’ embarrassing each other and the nation with confessions of adultery as their marriage tumbled toward divorce. And there is no small irony in the sight of Americans waking up before dawn (on the East Coast) or staying up all night (West Coast) after their fellow countrymen fought so fiercely centuries ago to throw off the yoke of the British monarchy and proclaim a country in which all men are created equal. Brenda Mordic, 61, from Columbus, Ga., clutched a Union Jack with her friend Annette Adams, 66. “We came for the excitement of everything,� Mordic said. “We watched William grow up. I came for Prince Charles’ wedding to Diana and I came for Princess Diana’s funeral. We love royalty England and London.�

Americans wake early for wedding CHICAGO (AP) — Americans swept up in royal fever woke long before dawn today to eat full English breakfasts and attend British-themed parties across four time zones as they watched Prince William marry longtime sweetheart Kate Middleton. Restaurants and bars from coast to coast hung Union Jack bunting and hosted gatherings to watch the wedding on live TV, complete with royally named cocktails, including “The Windsor Knot� and “The Bitter Queen.� The parties began as early as 4 a.m. on the East Coast, two hours before the wedding started across the pond in London. A big cheer went up at Walt Disney World’s party in Orlando when Middleton emerged from her limousine outside Westminster Abbey and took her father’s arm. Hundreds of guests were invited to wear prince and princess attire and watch in the park’s Wedding Pavilion with a view of Cinderella’s castle. Angela Vanderjagt, 46, of Orlando, came in her silk pajamas and remembered watching Prince Charles and Diana get married in 1981. “Diana would be thinking how proud she is of her son and how well he turned out, even with all the pressure,� she said

of Prince William’s mother, who was killed in a car crash in Paris in 1997. “Unlike her, I think he’s marrying for love. They’re both marrying for love.� Americans also gathered in private homes as royal watchers hosted their own get-togethers with scones and cucumber sandwiches. In Indianapolis, Jen Barnette, 24, and five of her close friends woke up bleary-eyed, wearing pajamas and white “William and Kate� T-shirts. The women took their seats to watch the royal wedding in Barnette’s living room, decorated with an aisle runner, white votive candles and gold-colored chairs angled toward her flatscreen TV. “I think because we don’t have that here — just the fact that passed down from family to family is this leadership — it’s just something completely foreign to us,� Barnette said. Michelle Ertel asked her husband to wear his tuxedo and act as a butler for about two dozen members of her women’s club in Oviedo, Fla. Two large-screen televisions showed the wedding and Ertel, a 43-year-old communications consultant, asked her guests to each donate a special occasion dress for charity. The royal wedding was a chance to see the kind of life few in America are familiar

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The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

Dear Abby DEAR ABBY: My husband’s darling mother died of cancer last summer. During the last month of her illness she was confined to bed, so we hired a nurse, “Lois,” to cover the night shift. The day after the funeral, my husband’s father started calling Lois. Dad swore they were “just friends,” but continued pursuing her despite our strong disapproval. Two months later, they were dating. Last Thanksgiving, our first holiday without Mom, he cancelled plans to be with us and the grandkids to spend it with “friends” — guess who? On Christmas it was the same story. This has hit my husband hard. Dad and Mom were married for 50 years. We have always had a close family, particularly at holiday time. Are we wrong to feel that Dad and Lois are disrespecting Mom’s memory and to feel hurt and angry? GRIEVING IN MINNESOTA DEAR GRIEVING: Please accept my sympathy for your family’s loss. While it may appear your father-inlaw jumped quickly into a relationship, it could be he grieved during the time his wife was ill and has concerns that his own time may be limited, so he wants to enjoy life while he can. As to missing the holidays, being there with his wife of 50 years conspicuously missing may have been more than he could face. So please, try to be understanding because I’m sure your mother-in-law’s death has been painful for all of you. DEAR ABBY: After having a stroke, my mother spent the last few years of her life in a wonderful nursing facility. She was an accomplished gardener and enjoyed sharing her bounty. Instead of sending her a fresh flower bouquet for Mother’s Day, I’d have some potted tomato plants delivered to her nursing home. On her death bed last year, she reminded us to water her tomato plants. Sadly, those plants outlived her. I cannot think of a more fitting tribute to her memory than to encourage your readers to provide living vegetable plants for their senior relatives. Most nurseries or florists will accommodate your request and, perhaps, could be persuaded to donate a plant or two to a local senior care center. The joy of nurturing a living plant will continue through the summer. CAROLE IN SAN CLEMENTE

DEAR CAROLE: What a sweet idea. Your mother appears to have been a generous and caring woman, and your letter shows the apple doesn’t fall far from the tree. DEAR ABBY: When I was in high school, I was very popular and part of a large social group. That was three years ago. Since graduation, I have

been dealing with an anxiety disorder. It has reached the point where I can no longer work, go to school or have much of a social life. I am currently seeking treatment. Whenever I’m in touch with someone I was close to in high school, I am always asked where I’m working now or what school I’m attending. I feel embarrassed because of my disorder and often I don’t

respond because I don’t know what to say. Any ideas? SPEECHLESS IN ILLINOIS DEAR SPEECHLESS: You could say that you haven’t been well and needed to take some time to recover — or, if you don’t want to reveal that much, say, “I decided to take some time to

by Abigail Van Buren Written by Jeanne Phillips © 2011 Universal Press Syndicate

find myself,” which is common and sufficiently euphemistic. And the surest way to find treatment for your anxiety disorder would be to tell your family doctor you need to consult a mental health professional who specializes in anxiety disorders. Once you find one, you can quickly return to the mainstream of life.

3


Page 4, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011

Stoute’s Honor

Guest Comment

Unwanted giftbearer

That dirty little secret

By GEOFFREY STOUTE An open letter to the “friend” of The Daily Review from an aggravated reporter: I don’t know who you are, but I wish I did. I could really help you. You see, you come about once a month and “bring” us multiple issues of the St. Mary Journal, the free paper thrown to east St. Mary Parish residents. I say “bring,” but you actually throw them on our doorstep — and all across the parking area under the awning in front of the building. You’re not selective. You toss the bundled newsprint whether we’re here or not. We’ve determined that you must be affiliated with a mobile home park because of the volume of journals you bring — at least 20 per trip — but we haven’t met you or seen you. You don’t call nor do you knock on the door. Your actions are a simple stop, drop and roll. Because your gift-bearing ways have been ongoing for at least a year, I thought it was proper to offer you some advice: Let us help you help yourself. The solution is easy, pick up your phone, dial 384-8370 — or if you are shy, e-mail us at circulation@daily-review.com — and let us know that you no longer want the Journal. We’ll gladly stop distribution of this total market publication for you. Otherwise, we can’t do anything for you, except pick up these journals — and we don’t want to do that just as much as you know you don’t really want to waste your gas coming here and delivering them on our doorstep. It’s kind of like you did Sunday night. I was here laying out what we refer to as our inside pages — the State page and other news pages — for Monday’s edition when I heard a loud bang outside that sounded as if someone had hit the building. Almost immediately after, I heard a noise that sounded as if someone was breaking into the building. When I got out of my chair and peered out the entrance to the newsroom at the door, no one was there, so I just went back and sat down, thinking it was my imagination. When I left about an hour later, I realized I wasn’t imagining things — although what I heard wasn’t exactly what had happened. When I walked outside, I saw a few papers near the doorstep. I looked to my right and a saw a few more, but when I looked to left I saw a great deal more. I then knew that our gift-bearing friend had struck again. As I left the office, the more I thought about it, the more it aggravated me that you haven’t called to ask us to stop throwing the paper to you. It’s just mind-boggling. Mind … hmmm? That’s something you haven’t used lately in your actions. While I don’t know if it was you, later, I recalled also hearing someone peel out in front of the building — it seemed — around the same time I heard the other noises. If that wasn’t you, I apologize, but if it was you, how about instead of making yourself heard, you make yourself known. Whoever you are, please, I beg you: call us. We want to help you. Unfortunately, though, we can only help those who help themselves. Toss that around for awhile, OK?

By BILL GUNDERSON If you are thinking about investing in “Green energy” stocks, don’t. Not if you need the money for retirement, or college, or anything besides impressing your friends with good intentions. Because green energy companies are creating a lot more press than profits. And that will get worse before — if ever — it gets better. People in the investment business only have two ways to value a share of stock: We can listen to what the company says. Or watch what it does. If you choose the former, you probably like all the pretty pictures of windmills and solar panels featured so prominently in so many television commercials. The truth about wind and solar and alternative energy is that none of them would exist without the fullthroated support of a well organized green lobby. Together, both account for an infinitesimal portion of the energy we create. No amount of subsidies or green happy talk can change this fact: Energy from solar still costs 22 cents a kilowatt-hour. Coal costs 6. That’s not solid enough ground to build a strong portfolio. If there is one thing smaller than the energy wind and solar produce, it is the profits these energy sources add to their company’s balance sheets.

Editorial

Our views on Saturday’s elections Most voters in St. Mary Parish have election duties Saturday where voters will face one or two issues on their ballot. Most parish voters will be considering a parish library operations and maintenance tax while Patterson voters will decide the library tax and a waterworks bond issue. Voters in Morgan City get a pass on this one. Both ballot issues come at an odd time, considering the cost of holding an election. Those costs would have been minimal if the propositions appeared on last year’s U.S. Senate ballot or this year’s general statewide elections in the fall. While legally allowed, we are not fond of ballot issues that find themselves alone or almost alone on a ballot. Regardless of the timing, here are our views: City of Patterson Proposition — Yes In Patterson, voters will be asked to approve or deny authority to issue $5 million in bonds for “purchasing, constructing and improving waterworks for the city.” Patterson has done an excellent job with their finances and boast one of the best balance sheets in the parish. This bond issue will be funded at the same millage level as a retired debt obligation result-

ing in no new taxes for taxpayers. Infrastructure needs are best met head-on, since prolonging needed improvements drastically increases the overall costs. Vote Yes. Tax Continuation Proposition St. Mary Parish Library — No Position This is fairly new language for a ballot title. Taxes don’t “continue.” They expire and are replaced by new taxes, even if the rate is the same. Thankfully here, the rate is the same. However, we are disappointed with the proposition being on an almost stand-alone ballot. A library official told us this was the last ballot they could be on and still collect taxes in 2012 if the issue passes. We were told they “forgot” to schedule an election earlier. We would urge the parish council, who has the only authority to call elections for their component units, to do a better job of riding herd on when these issues go to ballot. They have the power, if not the will, to demand their governmental component units do a better job of scheduling elections. Remember to vote Saturday.

Baton Rouge Sentinel

Fiscal session about more than money By MELINDA DESLATTE BATON ROUGE — Despite talk that Louisiana’s budget woes would be all-consuming, the state’s legislators are making sure they’ve included enough controversial and ideologically-driven proposals to heap more contention into the mix and distract from the financial issues that should be a focal point. Proposals to ban abortion, toughen state immigration laws, display the Ten Commandments at the capitol, allow concealed handguns on college campuses and wade into the “birther” dispute about President Barack Obama’s citizenship all are up for debate in the regular legislative session that began Monday. After an angry redistricting special session, tensions are sure only to worsen — and that’s even before lawmakers look through the budget cuts they’ll need to make to balance next year ’s spending plans, which have been predicted to be

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Official Journal for St. Mary Parish School Board, Cities of Morgan City and Patterson, Town of Berwick, Morgan City Harbor and Terminal District, Water Districts 1, 2 and 3, Gravity Drainage Districts 2, 3 and 5, Sixth Ward School District 3, Hospital Service Districts 2 and 3, and Sewerage District 2. POSTMASTER: Send change of address to: P.O. Box 948, Morgan City, LA 70381-0948 Periodicals Postage Paid at Morgan City, LA 70380

among the roughest decision-making lawmakers have seen in years. “I think they’re easy billboards in a legislative session right before an election cycle, but Louisiana has some hard, systemic and chronic problems that need to be addressed. I can put all those bills into a big bag and label them distractions,” said Sen. Lydia Jackson, D-Shreveport, vice chairwoman of the Senate Finance Committee. Sponsors of the measures, however, say they are important to constituents and to them, and don’t need to wait for another session, even though this two-month meeting is labeled a “fiscal session.” Rep. John LaBruzzo, RMetairie, sponsor of a bill to ban abortion in Louisiana and make doctors who perform abortions subject to feticide charges — even though abortion is legal under a well-challenged U.S. Supreme Court ruling — said he doesn’t think his proposal is controversial — at least not here because many of the Legislature’s Democrats are anti-abortion. “That’s one good thing: When it comes to abortion and guns, even the Democrats are on the same page with the Republicans,” LaBruzzo said. Of course, passage of such a measure invites legal challenges and a price tag for a state already struggling with budget shortfalls, but LaBruzzo said he thinks the attorney general’s office can handle the matter in house with little extra cost for the state. Rep. Alan Seabaugh, R-Shreveport, said he considered not filing his proposal to require Obama and other presidential candidates to prove their U.S. citizenship before their names can be included on a state ballot. Seabaugh said he was worried about creating conflict as one of the Legislature’s newest members. “I ran the bill by several, more experienced colleagues about whether they think I should file it because I was torn between trying to do the right thing and trying to keep my head down for my first

regular session,” Seabaugh said. But he added that he decided to “stand up and fight and take the hit,” despite the controversy, because he thinks the requirement should be in law. Add another likely legal fight for the state to the list if the measure passes. Gov. Bobby Jindal has already said he’ll sign it if the bill reaches his desk. Jindal also supports a proposal by Rep. Patrick Williams, DShreveport, to place a Ten Commandments monument at the Louisiana Capitol, a divisive idea that has mired other states and municipalities in lawsuits over separation of church and state. Williams said he wants to promote the historical value of the Ten Commandments and wasn’t attempting to wade into a dispute over religion in government. But the debate is sure to head there, whether he wants it or not. And these are just the non-fiscal controversies. A whole list of budget arguments also are expected to prompt heated debate, including Jindal-backed efforts to raise tuition for college students, sell three state prisons, privatize state-run health insurance plans and consolidate historically black Southern University at New Orleans with the nearby University of New Orleans. The regular session haggling comes less than two weeks after lawmakers wrapped up their work on redesigning legislative and congressional district maps, in a politically tricky and tense special session that created hard feelings and severed some friendships. “If you have a barometer that goes up to 100, if you’re already at 100, you can’t crank it up anymore,” LaBruzzo said of the tension in the Legislature. “I can’t envision the barometer going up any more than it has.” Yet he and several other lawmakers have introduced proposals that might ensure the barometer stays stuck at 100. ——— EDITOR’S NOTE — Deslatte covers the Louisiana Legislature for The Associated Press.

Obama bet green energy’s future on a troubled company Prospects are not profits. Talking is not doing. Betting on prospects is gambling. Betting on performance is investing. Last year, President Obama visited the solar power manufacturer Solyndra, the largest recipient of federal subsidies for solar power. Despite all the talk about the bright future of solar, not one major news account of that day mentioned one small fact about this company: Just a few months earlier, to prepare for a stock offering, its own accounting firm said the company was no longer a “going concern.” So it had to cancel its Initial Public Offering for stock. And that was after the hundreds of millions of dollar in federal loans. The President of the United States was betting the future of green energy on a company whose own accounting firm said it would not be in business for long. If you are investing in a company — green or not — because of promises, and not a record of earnings, you are doing the same thing. Little noted in the green frenzy of the last few years are the companies that drill or pump or mine for oil, natural gas or coal, They are making money. They never stopped — even during the financial tsunami. What they say is not that sexy. What they do is. CSX makes money running railroads. Caterpillar makes money building trucks. Golar makes money carring liquified natural gas. And they are doing so despite one of the most challenging regulatory environments any business can imagine. It is not in the least political to say our leaders in Washington are losing their appetite for — and ability to — heap subsidies on expensive energy while ignoring abundant domestic supplies in times of record scarcity. Already, some big funds are getting out of green energy because investors want something that actually makes money. So should we. ——— EDITOR’S NOTE — Gunderson is the owner of Gunderson Capital Management, an investment managing firm in Oceanside, Calif.; the 18year veteran host of “Positively Wall Street,” airing Monday through Friday in Oceanside and developer of the “Best Stocks Now” app for the iPhone.


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

5

Reminder of Giffords to be part of NRA protest PITTSBURGH (AP) — When the National Rifle Association gathers for its annual convention in Pittsburgh, gun control advocates will try to make sure Rep. Gabrielle Giffords is on people’s minds, even if she’s hundreds of miles away watching the space shuttle launch in Florida. The meeting of the nation’s largest gun rights group “will be a great celebration of freedom” in a city where 1 million of the NRA’s 3.5 million members live within a four-hour radius, said spokesman Andrew Arulanandam. The NRA expected about 70,000 members to gather Thursday through Sunday, while Giffords appeared Friday at Cape Canaveral, Fla., to see her husband, Capt. Mark Kelly, pilot a space shuttle launch. Outside the convention, the Educational Fund to Stop Gun Violence plans to demonstrate with several people connected to shootings, including Patricia Maisch, a 62-year-old Arizona woman who wrestled away an ammunition clip from a gunman as he attempted to reload during the Jan. 8 shooting that killed six people and wounded 13, including Giffords. The group plans to take out local newspaper ads and hire a billboard truck to drive around during the convention to “invite” NRA executive director and chief executive officer Wayne LaPierre to discuss a loophole the group says lets private gun sellers bypass the federal background check system that licensed gun dealers must use to screen customers. Maisch said details of her appearance Saturday in Pittsburgh were still being worked out, but she’s hopeful the attention Giffords receives the day before helps her own efforts bear more fruit. “I would hope that they would have the fortitude to try to find common ground. I’m not at odds with the NRA,” said Maisch, who doesn’t own guns but said she supports individuals’ rights to own them. “It’s very discouraging that we have as many guns on the

street that we do in the hands of people who shouldn’t have them.” Arulanandam said it’s unfair to link Giffords’ appearance more than 800 miles away to the NRA event, in part because the NRA has lobbied for the national background check system, which he contends would have stopped Arizona shooting suspect Jared Lee Loughner from buying weapons had authorities only acted on information they had about his substance abuse and mental health history. “The issue there was with the fact that Jared Loughner had so many warning signs that went unheeded,” Arulanandam said. The NRA had no comment on Maisch’s appearance, Arulanandam said. LaPierre said that elections have shown that the NRA’s message resonates with most Americans, noting that former President Bill Clinton has written that Al Gore lost the 2004 presidential election by abandoning his previous pro-NRA position. “In the heartland of the country ... it was bad politics to be on the wrong side of the gun issue,” LaPierre said. That’s one reason that Rick Santorum, a former U.S. senator from Pennsylvania, will speak at the convention Friday on his Second Amendment record, and why other Republican heavy hitters, including former House Speaker Newt Gingrich and freshman U.S. Sen. Pat Toomey will also appear that day. Former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee, a past Republican presidential candidate, will be the keynote speaker Saturday night. But anti-gun groups contend the NRA’s political invincibility is a myth that flies in the face of at least one new survey by the National Opinion Research Center at the University of Chicago, which found gun ownership has dropped from 54 percent of U.S. households in 1977 to 32 percent last year. Josh Sugarmann, executive director of the Washington, D.C.based Violence Policy Center, said Democrats have bought into the

Launch brings tourists, traffic TITUSVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Florida Space Coast hotels are sold out, residents are renting bedrooms and restaurants are doubling food supplies as thousands of tourists arriving for Friday’s launch of space shuttle Endeavour are boosting a region fearing its economic future. The launch is the next-to-last for the program and President Barack Obama and his family will be in attendance. “The shuttle program is winding down and this is something that is on everybody’s bucket list,” said Rob Varley, the area’s top tourism official. “For many people, it’s like ‘Uhoh. We only have two more chances to see one.’” The mission is also attracting extra attention because its commander is Mark Kelly, whose wife is Arizona Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords. She was shot in the head in a January assassination attempt, but arrived at Cape Canaveral on Wednesday and is expected to watch the launch from a private location. Crowd estimates vary widely — Brevard County expects 250,000 visitors will attend. NASA’s launch director says more than 500,000. And Varley is guessing 700,000. That figure would rival John Glenn’s space shuttle launch in 1998 and those from some of the Apollo moon launches in the 1960s and 1970s. Endeavour’s launch may be one of the last economic jolts the region gets as the space shuttle program winds down this summer. Economic prospects for the area are precarious. The Space Coast is still reeling from Florida’s housing slump, NASA contractors already have laid-off thousands of workers and the unemployment rate is over 11 percent. Empty storefronts dot some shopping malls and vacant condos are common along the beach. Shuttle launches usually generate about $5 million in economic activity for the Space Coast. Given the huge crowds expected, the Endeavour launch could generate more than $15 million, Varley said. By Thursday morning, spectators had started setting up tents and campers along the Indian River in Titusville, a spot that offers an unobstructed view of the launch pad. Among them was Clint Kelly who had driven with his mother the previous night from Springdale, Ark. He pitched an orange tent in the bed of his pickup truck which was now parked between two campers on the Indian River. He paid $20 a night for the spot along the river which was roped off from other motorists with orange tape. “It’s kind of like a big barbecue,” said Kelly, 31, a public school maintenance worker. “Everybody is real friendly because we’re all here for the

The People Speak! in The Daily Review

same thing.” Hotel reservations are almost impossible to get, so some homeowners and apartment building managers are renting out spare bedrooms and empty units. Tony Simons placed an ad on Craigslist hoping to rent two empty units at the Seacoast Arms Apartments in Titusville, about a mile from one of the most popular places to view shuttle launches on the Indian River. “Come be a part of that history!!!” the ad said. He got one rented for the launch but was still looking Wednesday for tourists willing to spend $300 a night on the two-bedroom, one-bathroom apartment with a three-night minimum, just like the hotels. The launch is providing some extra cash for Simons, the apartment complex’s manager, especially as the recession forced him to lower rents from $750 to $500 a month. “Heaven yes!” Simons said when asked if he was expecting a small economic pop from the launch. Other businesses are too. The storage space at Dixie Crossroads Seafood Restaurant is jammed full with extra dry goods, paper plates and napkins. Owner Lauralee Thompson expects business to more than double on Friday from the usual 1,500 daily diners to more than 3,000 patrons looking for platefuls of rock shrimp, oysters and hush puppies. With an average check at $17.50, Friday’s revenue could spike to more than $52,000 from the usual $26,000 at Titusville’s largest restaurant, with 465 seats. “Shuttle launches are absolutely great for business,” Thompson said. But she worries the immense crowds, traffic gridlock and waits at the restaurant may lead to disappointment when diners can’t get in or have to wait hours for a table. “There is just no way to get everybody who wants to get

here for the launch into the coastal area,” Thompson said. After the previous shuttle launch in February, some visitors returning to Orlando were stuck in traffic for three to five hours for a trip that normally takes an hour. The crowds overflowed into the roadways, blocking traffic. “Cars couldn’t get through them since the crowds overwhelmed them,” said Bob Lay, the county’s emergency management director. “It was almost like being in New Orleans at Mardi Gras.” Although a toll plaza was opened on the main highway between the Space Coast and Orlando so drivers could pass through without paying, it wasn’t well-publicized and drivers ended up stopping anyway. This time around, local police agencies are getting the word out about no tolls, said Lt. Todd Maddox, a spokesman for the Brevard County Sheriff ’s Office. “Once they start to stop, it’s a trickledown effect,” Maddox said. “It backs all the way up and it becomes a parking lot.” Traffic is expected to be so congested that if the countdown is halted at the last minute because of poor weather or technical problems, NASA may delay the next attempt by two days instead of one to avoid launch team members getting stuck in traffic and unable to get enough rest for the 24-hour turnaround. Local police agencies also plan to use the county’s emergency operations center so they can coordinate traffic flow better. Cocoa Beach schools are planning to let students out early, if the launch stays on schedule, to avoid the traffic headaches. Obama and his entourage will not affect traffic since his plane will land at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, next to the Kennedy Space Center. Lay advises anybody who doesn’t need to come into the northern half of the county to

stay away. For those who do come, “they need to bring patience and they need to know it’s going to take time,” Lay said. “If they’ve got that, then they’ll have a wonderful day.”

“myth about the insurmountable power of the National Rifle Association” to keep from asking tough questions about why they have lost key races to Republicans in recent decades. “The NRA will tell you they’re about freedom, heritage, family — no,” Sugarmann said. “It’s about selling guns to the last buyer.” Paul Helmke, a former Republican mayor of Fort Wayne, Ind., who is president of the Brady Campaign to Prevent Gun Violence, said the NRA tries to convince people they’re “in danger of losing their guns if the wrong people get elected” in order to ratchet up fundraising support, and to bolster gun sales. Helmke said most NRA members are more moderate than the group itself because “if the NRA is seen as sitting down (with opponents), they’re going to be losing their extremist members and they’re not going to be able to sell as many guns.” LaPierre dismisses such talk. “The NRA’s clout decade in and decade out always stands on where the American public stands on the Second Amendment,” he said. “They wanted to be free 200 years ago; they want to be free now.”

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Sports Friday, April 29, 2011, Page 6

The Daily Review

Eagles give Oberlin fits in bi-district win By SCOTT JOINER AMELIA — The Central Catholic baseball team scored runs in every inning en route to a 12-2 run-rule win over No. 22 Oberlin in the bi-district playoffs. Everything went right for the No. 11 Eagles with the most telling play of the game an inside the park home run by Mike Lemoine on three errors — a play that is usually only seen at the Dixie Youth level. “That was the old Dixie Youth home run where you hit a single and they make three errors,” CCHS coach Chris Sanders said. “Part of it was running the bases really well and applying the pressure to force them to make the errors.” Lemoine said he relied on the dugout and Sanders at third base to make his speedy trip around the bases safely.

“I heard everybody in the dugout going crazy whenever the outfielder missed it,” Lemoine said. “So I just took off for third, looked at the third baseman and it got past him so I headed home.” Lemoine said he’s done it a few times before, but never in high school. “I did it a couple times in my Dixie Youth days but never in the playoffs,” Lemoine said. “The opportunity was there and I took advantage of it.” Oberlin answered in the bottom of the fourth on a two-run home run over the right field fence just inside the foul pole. The Tigers got a small lift in spirits from the hit but it didn’t last long with Austin Autin coming on to relieve Nick Longman and he ended the threat. “They made it interesting right there and had the tying

run in the on deck circle I believe,” Sanders said. “But we found a way to get the job done.” The inside the park home run left a bad taste in the mouth of Oberlin’s coach, who termed the sequence “embarrassing.” “A lot of it is youth, I’ve only got two seniors on the field,” OHS coach Adam Miller said. “I’ve got two seniors, a junior and the rest are freshman or sophomores. I don’t chalk that play up to youth, I chalk that up to a lack of focus and letting this stage get to us.” Lemoine’s feat made it 5-0 in the bottom of the third but lead off hitter Chris Singleton started the Eagles’ hitting display with a double off the left field wall in the first inning. In the second inning he sent a hanging curve ball over the left center field wall at the 325-foot mark for a home run to get the Eagles started off

in style. Sanders didn’t have much info on Oberlin coming into the game but had a feeling the Eagles could win the game, he just didn’t see it as this big of a win. “I never come into a game expecting to (run-rule) anybody,” Sanders said. “But the way we approached hitting the baseball today, we absolutely earned it. We hit the ball really hard all game long. That was nice, it’s been a while since we’ve done that so consistently.” Longman did well on the mound going three-plus innings with two strikeouts, three walks and two earned runs on one hit. Autin came on in relief for two innings and struck out two and hit three batters. “We’ve got to pitch better – we know we’re better than the two performances we had tonight,” See EAGLES Page 7

Daily Review Photo

Mike Lemoine celebrates his inside the park home run

Sharp-entier mows down 17 in win By CORWIN MURRAY BERWICK — Chris Charpentier was razor sharp. The junior ace fanned 17 batters in Berwick’s 4-3 eightinning win over Loranger Thursday at Panther Stadium. Berwick advances to the second round of the state playoffs, avenging last season’s bi-district loss to the Wolves. Charpentier and Loranger starter Brennan Catalano went pitch for pitch, allowing just one hit each in the first four innings. “I was just trying to change pitches and get on top in the count,” Charpentier said. “I just wanted to get it across the plate and see what happened.” He pitched all eight innings, allowing three runs (all earned) on five hits with 17 strikeouts and five base on balls. “I was going to take him out after his pitch count got up there,” Berwick skipper Mike Thomas said. “But he said he had it and that shows you the make-up of that kid.” Catalano, a crafty left-hander, also pitched a great game. The junior ace struck out 13. “The kid pitched his butt off. He did everything in his power to get us the win,” Loranger coach Jason Helmsetter said. “We just didn’t give him any run support.” Charpentier was cruising along until the Wolves’ offense made some noise in the fourth inning. Loranger got two singles in a row to put runners on the corners. Catalano

helped his own cause with an RBI-single to shallow right field. The next batter was hit by a pitch to load the bases. Charpentier battled back, forcing an infield fly for the first out, before striking out the next two batters. “That’s what killed us all night,” Helmsetter said. “We had the kid (Charpentier) on the ropes several times but he got out of it. When a kid is around the plate enough to get 16 (17) strikeouts, you have to hit the ball.” The 19th-seeded Loranger (18-12) stranded eight base runners in the game. Berwick tied the game at one in the bottom of the fourth inning, executing a double-steal. Loranger regained the lead (2-1) in the fifth but stranded three more base runners. Charpentier also delivered with the bat, including a tworun double in the bottom of the fifth inning, to give the Panthers the 3-2 lead. “I can’t say enough about the kid,” Thomas said. “He did a great job on the mound and at the plate for us.” Loranger wouldn’t go away, tying the game again (3-3) in the seventh inning. But Charpentier showed his mettle again with two big Ks to get out of the inning. Loranger stranded two more runners. In the eighth inning, Loranger pulled Catalano after a Trey Williams single. The Wolves brought catcher Austin Fandal on in relief. Williams promptly stole second base just before Matt Skelton beat out an infield hit. BHS had runners on the

Daily Review Photo

Berwick’s Chris Charpentier, left, outdueled Loranger’s Brennan Catalano on Thursday corners with one out. Jacob Landry struck out but Skelton stole second. The next batter, Gary Fryou, beat out an infield hit, sliding into first base, plating Williams with

the winning run. “In the last inning we competed at the plate and we got the big hit along with Gary’s hustle to win the game,” Thomas said. “But we still

have to get our offense going. We think too much at the plate. But the kids played well and they fought for this win.” The leading hitters for

Berwick were Charpentier, 2for-3 with a double and two s; Logan Theriot and Williams, both 1-for-3; Skelton, 2-for-4; and Fryou, 2-for-4 with an RBI.

District struggles lead to long road trip for Tigers

Daily Review Photo

MCHS left fielder Adeyemi Wheeler

By SCOTT JOINER Morgan City makes the long trek to Monroe today to face West Ouachita in the bi-district playoffs with first pitch set for 6 p.m. The Tigers are the No. 23 seed and if they pull off the upset tonight they will face No. 7 seed Belle Chasse — a District 8-4A foe that gave MCHS fits in district play. Earlier in the season the Tigers looked like a shoe-in for a home game in the first round of the playoffs, but a rough patch during district pushed Morgan City down the power rankings and forced a long road trip. “We did it to ourselves. We lost some games we shouldn’t have and now we have to make the trip,” MCHS coach Marc Gonzales said. Things have been better lately with the Tigers winning three of the last four games and getting back to the mentality that had them winning games regularly. “We’re heading in a different direction this season than we were last year,” Gonzales said. “Last year we were on a downward slide and limped in, but this year we started playing

better and won our last two games and three of our last four. Hopefully we’re getting ready to turn this thing around and get after it. … It’s a whole new season. We’re going to go up there and give it our best shot and see what happens.” Morgan City is like everyone else in the

state, getting a short window from the LHSAA to make travel plans. So the game was pushed back to today to make things less rushed. It wasn’t an ideal situation, but Gonzales was able to get some scouting information on the Chiefs. “I heard they’re not as good as they were last year, but

that’s still a tradition-rich program. They’re always going to be a tough team to beat,” Gonzales said. “They’re going to be a little different offensively this year. Last year they were more station to station. This year they put the ball in play, bunt and do some things to get on base and make the defense make mistakes. It kind of sounds like us a little bit.” The Tigers started the season 10-5 and looked like the playoffs would be a given, as they usually are. But the loss to Ellender at home to start the district season seemed to mark a turning point when MCHS lost its confidence. Confidence is on the rise and Gonzales said that the team-first mentality making its return is the main reason. “The key was guys stepping up and taking accountability with what happens and playing for the man next to them and not themselves,” Gonzales said. “We really did a good job of creating a family atmosphere again. We’re playing for our brothers. Instead of saying, ‘what can I do,’ it’s ‘what can I do for my teammate?’ We got back to that and getting back to playing the game hard.”


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

Local Schedule Today Baseball Bi-district playoffs No. 23 Morgan City at No. 10 West Ouachita 6 p.m. Softball Playoff quarterfinals No. 19 Berwick vs. No. 11 Notre Dame 2 p.m. in Sulphur (Live on KBZE 105.9 FM) Saturday Softball State tournament (semifinals and finals) May 2 Golf Class 3A state tournament in Alexandria May 3 Golf Class 4A state tournament in Zachary Class 1A state tournament in Patterson May 6 Track and field Central Catholic at state meet at LSU

On TV Tonight MLB: New York Mets at Philadelphia, St. Louis at Atlanta, or Los Angeles Angels at Tampa Bay (FOX, noon); Seattle at Boston (MLB Network, 6 p.m.); Baltimore at Chicago White Sox (WGN, 6 p.m.) NBA: Western Conference quarterfinals, Game 6, San Antonio at Memphis (ESPN, 7 p.m.) NFL: Draft, rounds 2-3, in New York (ESPN and NFL Network 5 p.m. ESPN2, 7 p.m.)

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NFL tells teams, players to get back to work MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — On one of the busiest days of the year for the NFL, teams were plotting not only how to land the best draft picks but just how to let their most-prized employees return to work. Welcome back, players. For now, at least. The NFL cleared the way for some of its basic football operations to begin Friday, five days after a federal judge declared the lockout illegal and nearly seven weeks after it began. Players can talk with coaches, work out at team headquarters and look at their playbooks. “Everybody’s tired of sitting around, laying around,” Denver Broncos linebacker Joe Mays said. “We’ve had enough of that. Now, we’re trying to get back to business.” New York Giants kicker Lawrence Tynes said he planned to be at team headquarters. “I am looking forward to catching up with everyone in the entire organization,” Tynes said. Count Indianapolis Colts owner Jim Irsay among the eager. “It’s always good to see the guys,” he said Thursday night. The San Francisco 49ers were among the handful of teams with new staffs — they hired Jim Harbaugh as head coach in January — who haven’t even been able to meet their players. “It’s time to get back to coaching,” general manager Trent Baalke said. Fans, too, are desperate for a football fix. NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell was roundly booed Thursday night when he first appeared on the Radio City Music Hall stage for the draft. As fans chanted, “We want football,” Goodell acknowledged the

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message, saying “I hear you.” The NFL also was expected to release on Friday detailed guidelines for free agency, trades and other roster moves in the absence of a collective bargaining agreement. That expired March 11, the same day the players’ union was disbanded to clear the way for a court fight. That fight is far from over despite the halting steps back toward football. The league has asked the 8th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in St. Louis to restore the lockout as soon as possible, hoping for a friendlier venue than the federal courts in Minnesota. John Hancock, a labor attorney in Detroit for the firm Butzel Long, said he sees the owners in a difficult situation, however. He wondered if the court, generally considered favorable to business and conservative in nature, would back the owners. “If it was their intent to support the owners’ position, they’d have to force employees back into a union. That seems counter to conservative beliefs,” Hancock said. “The law is pretty clear that if employees decertify, there is no union. Yeah, it’s a trick. Yeah, it’s a ploy. But I don’t know how the 8th Circuit reverses that. It was a very sharp ploy.” The NFL wants an immediate stay of U.S. District Judge Susan Richard Nelson’s decision on Monday to lift the 45day lockout so it can argue that it should be overturned altogether. The players were told to respond to the league’s motion for a stay by midday Friday, and the NFL’s reply to that is due on Monday morning. Goodell said he feared the fight could last for a while. He said he was looking forward to the next round of court-ordered

talks on May 16. “I think that it’s important to get back to that,” the commissioner said. “That’s the type of thing that should happen: real bargaining across the table.” At least now, football activities can take place. Mandatory minicamps and voluntary offseason practices can begin under rules of the old CBA. Team-supervised workouts will count toward bonuses in player contracts, and players also can work out on their own at team facilities if they have health insurance in place. The Detroit Lions already have scheduled organized team activities for Wednesday, and the Bears have set a rookie camp for next weekend. Cleveland Browns linebacker Scott Fujita said his team is ready to get to work. “I consider us one of the organizations that will legitimately do the right thing with all this,” Fujita said. “Guys who choose to report right away just have to be flexible and realize that if a stay is granted from the appellate court, then we’re locked out again.” The league also will arrange for substance abuse and drug programs to start back up, and players can participate in teamsponsored community and charity functions. Attorneys for the players, who still have an antitrust lawsuit pending before Nelson, said the NFL shouldn’t have taken all week to resume football operations. James Quinn, in a tersely worded letter to NFL attorney Gregg Levy, said the players were tired of waiting and even accused the league of “granting itself a temporary stay” of Nelson’s order when doors didn’t open right away for football activities. “I guess if you’re a billion-

Saints trade up to grab Ingram METAIRIE, La. (AP) — The New Orleans Saints weren’t satisfied when they addressed one huge need by taking California defensive end Cameron Jordan with the 24th pick in the NFL draft. They traded back into the first round and grabbed Alabama running back Mark Ingram at No. 28. General manager Mickey Loomis said both players, who have strong NFL bloodlines, were among their top four targets. “We feel that” the stars were aligned, Loomis said. “It remains to be seen if we were right. We’ll have to wait a few years to judge that, but we certainly feel good about this draft.” The Saints traded their firstround pick in the 2012 draft and their second-round pick this year to the New England Patriots to take Ingram. He rushed for 1,658 yards in 2009, won the Heisman Trophy and led Alabama to the national championship. Ingram, the son of former NFL standout Mark Ingram Sr, did not match those numbers last season. He injured his left knee in preseason practice, underwent arthroscopic surgery and missed the first two games, finishing with 875 yards on 158 carries. Still, he was the first running back taken. The Saints finished 28th in the NFL in rushing last year, averaging just 94.9 yards while being decimated by injuries. Undrafted rookie free agent Chris Ivory had a team-high

716 yards, and no one else rushed for 300. Ivory, Reggie Bush and Pierre Thomas, who led New Orleans in rushing in 2008 and 2009, all missed time. “I knew they had liked my game,” Ingram said. “I’m excited that they traded up to come get me. They have a lot of great backs down there. I’m just going to go down there, work my butt and contribute to the team and help them win championships.” Bush apparently doesn’t think there is room for him in what will be a crowded backfield in the Saints pass-first offense led by quarterback Drew Brees. Bush tweeted “it’s been fun New Orleans,” an indication he does not expect to be back to collect the $11.8 million he is set to earn in what would be the final year of his contract. New Orleans coach Sean Payton doesn’t necessarily see it that way. “There’s a certain skill set Reggie has and there are things that he does that we value a lot,” Payton said before Bush’s tweet. Ingram “is a runner who I would say is a much different style. I wouldn’t even begin to look at how it will affect Reggie’s status with us. Reggie has been a big part of what we’ve done successfully offensively in the last five years.” Even though Ingram did not put up huge numbers as a receiver out of the backfield at Alabama — unlike Bush — Payton said Ingram could help the passing game, too. “One trait that is impressive

EAGLES: On to the regionals Continued from Page 6

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Sanders said. The Eagles scored three runs in the fourth and three more in the fifth to secure the win. Lemoine led the way at the plate going 3-for-3 with three runs, two RBIs and was hit by a pitch; Luke Landry was 3-for-4 with three RBIs, two runs, a triple and a double; Singleton was 2for-4 with a double, a home run,

an RBI and two runs; Barron Courtney was 2-for-4 with two double, two RBIs and two runs; Austin Aucoin was 1-for-2 with a walk, three runs, a stolen base and he was hit by a pitch; and Jordan Bartley was 1-for-2 with a stolen base and an RBI. The Eagles will hit the road for the regionals to face the winner of No. 6 St. John and No. 27 South Cameron early next week.

is his ability to block pressure,” Payton said. “He’s a physical back. He’s good in his protections.” With Jordan, son of former NFL Pro Bowler Steve Jordan, the Saints are looking to bolster a lackluster pass rush. New Orleans finished tied for 18th in the NFL in sacks last season and did not get consistent pressure from starting ends Will Smith (5.5 sacks) and Alex Brown (two sacks). Smith also faces a likely fourgame suspension at the start of the season for a violation of the league’s drug policy that dates back to 2008. Jordan had 62 tackles, 12.5 stops for loss and 5.5 sacks while forcing three fumbles as a senior.

aire, you can tell a judge no,” said Green Bay Packers cornerback Charles Woodson, who was at a charity event Thursday in Ann Arbor, Mich. Now the fight will be taken up by the 8th Circuit. The league even proposed a timeline: a written opening argument due May 10, the same due for the players May 24, the NFL’s reply due May 31 and a hearing after that “as soon as

possible.” That would stretch the legal fight well into June, a month before training camps and only weeks before the first scheduled preseason game on Aug. 8. Tony Richardson, a 17-year veteran and a free agent, said he still felt uncertainty. “It’s still a situation where guys cannot be sure what’s next, but I think we’re headed in the right direction,” he said.


Page 8, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011

The Market in Review NFL Draft brings football back confusion and all Stock Market Indexes 52-week high

low

12,776.14 5,526.27 428.89 8,646.79 2,483.14 2,874.59 1,334.80 1,361.71 1,014.72 14,469.93

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9,614.32 3,872.64 346.95 6,355.83 1,689.19 2,061.14 957.71 1,010.91 692.75 15.80

Last

Dow Industrials 12,824.54 Dow Transportation 5,519.34 Dow Utilities 427.84 NYSE Composite 8,658.88 Amex Composite 2,476.94 Nasdaq Composite 2,871.15 Nasdaq Global Select 1,333.02 S&P 500 1,362.57 S&P MidCap 1,014.04 Wilshire 5000 14,484.49

Chg

%chg

+61.23 +9.28 -.58 +19.15 +2.24 -1.38 -.74 +2.09 +1.40 +26.45

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YTD 12-mo %chg %chg +10.77 +8.08 +5.64 +8.73 +12.16 +8.23 +8.22 +8.34 +11.77 +8.42

+16.50 +18.16 +10.28 +15.85 +28.49 +16.66 +16.76 +14.82 +23.20 +16.09

Stocks of Local Interest Name

Ex

AT&T Inc NY AlcatelLuc NY Alcoa NY BakrHu NY BkofAm NY BostonSci NY Broadcom Nasd CalDive NY Cameron NY CapOne NY CellTher rsh Nasd CntryLink NY Chevron NY Cisco Nasd Citigrp NY CocaCola NY ConocPhil NY Cooper Ind NY Dell Inc Nasd DeltaAir NY Disney NY ENSCO NY Entergy NY ExxonMbl NY FordM NY GenElec NY GlaxoSKln NY GloblInd Nasd Goodyear NY Hallibrtn NY HelixEn NY HewlettP NY HomeDp NY Hornbeck NY iShSilver NY iShEMkts NY iShR2K NY Intel Nasd IBM NY JPMorgCh NY

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9 31.24 -.13 +6.3 ... 6.47 +.01 +118.4 24 16.80 -.29 +9.2 31 77.38 -.62 +35.4 22 12.34 -.08 -7.5 21 7.47 +.04 -1.3 18 34.92 +.43 -19.8 ... 7.69 -.05 +35.6 23 52.60 +.40 +3.7 8 55.03 -.17 +29.3 ... .35 -.00 -4.1 12 40.65 +.23 -12.0 11 109.03 +.22 +19.5 13 17.36 +.07 -14.2 15 4.55 -.04 -3.8 13 67.59 +.18 +2.8 11 78.15 +.70 +14.8 25 66.05 +.12 +13.3 11 15.35 -.48 +13.3 17 10.54 +.47 -16.3 19 43.09 +.07 +14.9 14 58.47 +.46 +9.5 10 69.21 -.77 -2.3 14 87.41 +.07 +19.5 7 15.53 +.03 -7.5 18 20.64 +.04 +12.8 ... 43.38 -.18 +10.6 ... 9.80 +.08 +41.4 ... 18.55 +2.35 +56.5 21 50.43 +.17 +23.5 ... 18.63 +.67 +53.5 10 40.28 -.25 -4.3 19 37.20 -.27 +6.1 22 29.24 +.34 +40.0 ... 47.29 +.03 +56.7 ... 49.77 +.07 +4.5 ... 86.22 +.14 +10.2 11 22.93 +.13 +9.0 14 172.56 +1.78 +17.6 10 45.92 +.07 +8.2

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.20 2.90 3.12 .24 1.88 2.64 1.16

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... ... ... ... 3.1 4.2 ... 2.5 2.0 1.4 ... 1.5 6.0 ... 1.7 ... .7 2.8 3.8 .7 ... ... ... ... ... 4.3 1.7 1.1 ... ... ... ... 1.0 1.7 ... 4.0 ... 1.7 2.6 .3

... 32.63 ... 1.58 12 15.47 18 23.09 17 78.21 17 35.91 8 11.30 6 25.62 34 14.25 19 77.45 19 8.52 20 82.16 ... 9.19 48 20.20 20 110.41 24 86.86 24 35.59 19 69.01 21 20.94 ... 59.12 ... 13.43 ... 5.81 8 48.84 ... 1.15 17 41.22 20 77.28 ... 136.25 24 88.42 8 99.01 73 86.89 ... 1.98 ... 5.32 ... 16.36 ... 38.68 50 21.66 11 35.90 13 27.00 20 58.77 13 55.10 ... 13.69

-.50 -.03 -.37 -.03 +.18 +.14 -.18 -1.09 +.01 +1.00 +.73 -.41 -.07 +.69 +5.28 +.29 +.30 -.72 +.11 -.01 ... -.05 -7.75 +.03 +.27 -.33 +.14 -.69 +.22 -.37 ... +.21 -.05 +.14 +5.54 ... +.32 -.07 +.41 -.10

-18.1 +61.2 -16.6 +11.6 +1.9 -.4 +40.9 -8.2 -7.2 +3.9 +38.3 -3.8 -10.9 +31.2 +12.5 +18.0 +13.7 +5.6 +19.6 +8.6 -65.8 +9.8 -16.0 +30.2 +18.1 +15.7 +8.3 +5.9 -2.1 +17.8 +21.5 +25.8 +2.6 +10.9 +68.8 +3.1 +45.6 +9.2 +2.2 -3.3

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The Daily Review 384-8370 Mutual Funds Obj

American Funds AMCAPA m LG American Funds BondA m CI American Funds CapIncBuA m IH American Funds CpWldGrIA m WS American Funds EurPacGrA m FB American Funds FnInvA m LB American Funds GrthAmA m LG American Funds HiIncA m HY American Funds IncAmerA m MA American Funds InvCoAmA m LB American Funds NewEconA m LG American Funds NewPerspA m WS American Funds NwWrldA m EM American Funds SmCpWldA m WS American Funds WAMutInvA m LV Dodge & Cox IntlStk FV Federated UltraIsSv b UB Fidelity Contra LG Fidelity Magellan LG FrankTemp-Franklin LA TF A mSL Hartford GrIncA m LB MFS MAInvA m LB PIMCO TotRetIs CI Putnam AstAlBalA m MA Putnam GlbEqA m WS Putnam GlbUtilA m SU Putnam GrowIncA m LV Putnam MultiCapGrA m LG Putnam TaxEIncA m ML Putnam VoyagerA m LG Vanguard 500Adml LB Vanguard 500Inv LB Vanguard InstIdxI LB Vanguard TotStIAdm LB Vanguard TotStIdx LB

Total assets ($mlns) NAV 14,926 23,930 59,258 55,597 39,416 35,114 67,270 12,413 54,296 49,590 6,293 33,932 13,993 16,084 40,310 45,650 399 63,411 19,411 315 88 2,693 136,166 1,016 869 248 4,994 3,387 1,040 4,052 54,608 32,521 58,419 51,453 60,842

20.37 12.30 52.96 38.73 44.88 40.04 32.80 11.59 17.72 30.09 27.42 30.88 57.19 41.53 29.62 38.54 9.22 72.52 77.12 10.96 13.87 20.74 11.02 11.65 9.90 11.23 14.63 55.22 8.20 24.88 125.45 125.43 124.58 34.35 34.33

4-wk +3.8 +1.3 +4.7 +6.2 +6.7 +4.1 +3.8 +1.4 +3.9 +3.8 +4.9 +5.3 +5.9 +6.1 +4.3 +6.5 +0.2 +3.8 +3.6 +1.2 +4.4 +3.8 +1.7 +4.0 +5.2 +5.9 +3.3 +4.6 +0.8 +2.3 +4.0 +4.0 +4.0 +4.2 +4.2

Total return/rankPctMin init 12-mo 5-year load +14.1/E +6.1/C +15.9/C +18.5/C +20.7/C +19.1/A +15.3/D +12.8/C +16.9/A +13.9/D +18.3/B +20.0/C +19.7/C +21.9/B +17.7/A +20.4/B +2.2/A +18.7/B +13.5/E +0.9/B +18.8/A +13.5/D +7.8/B +14.7/B +19.8/C +9.0/E +14.7/C +21.7/A +0.7/C +14.7/D +16.5/B +16.3/B +16.5/B +17.7/A +17.5/B

+3.8/C +3.8/E +4.2/C +4.4/B +4.7/A +4.1/A +2.8/D +7.3/C +4.6/B +2.6/C +4.6/B +5.5/A +8.7/B +5.1/A +2.6/B +3.3/A +2.8/C +4.8/B +0.4/E +3.6/B +2.5/C +4.2/A +8.7/A +3.7/C +1.0/D +2.6/E +0.1/E +2.4/D +3.4/B +7.2/A +2.9/B +2.8/B +2.9/B +3.6/B +3.5/B

missioner. That was it.” Thanks to a judge’s ruling in the lawsuit Miller is involved in, the league’s first work stoppage since 1987 temporarily ends Friday. The 32 teams will resume business in compliance with U.S. District Judge Susan Richard Nelson’s order to lift the lockout. Then again, the lockout could be back in place if the NFL wins an appeal. If that happens, Newton, Miller and the rest of Thursday night’s draft picks would be thrown back into labor limbo. For now, they will be allowed to report to their teams, meet coaches and get playbooks. Contract negotiations are uncertain until the league announces its rules for the 2011 season — rules that might be in force for only a short time if an appeal is granted. The draft was never in danger because it was protected under the old collective bargaining agreement that expired in March. Moments before the annual spring ritual got under way, Goodell requested a moment of silence for victims of Wednesday’s storms, which left at least 280 people dead in six states and hundreds more injured. He was surrounded by players from Auburn and Alabama and their coaches. Of those stars, none shined brighter than Newton, who has shown he can handle the heat of a spotlight. He turned in a sensational 2010 season while the NCAA investigated his recruitment. Newton’s father, Cecil, has admitted soliciting money from Mississippi State during the recruiting process, but said neither the player nor Auburn knew about the payfor-play attempt. With the third pick, Buffalo selected Alabama nose tackle Marcell Dareus, who gave Goodell a big hug. Of course, Dareus weighs 308 pounds, at least 100 more than Goodell. “I wanted to give him a hug because I finally made it to the big dance,” Dareus said. Cincinnati, perhaps calling the bluff of quarterback Carson Palmer, who is demanding a trade, instead took the top receiver in this crop, A.J. Green of Georgia.

Arizona, also in need of a quarterback, selected the top cornerback available, Patrick Peterson of LSU. The labor unrest led to speculation not many trades would be made Thursday. But just six picks in, Atlanta cut a massive deal with Cleveland. The Falcons gave up five picks over the next two seasons, including this and next year’s first-rounders, and moved up from No. 27 to grab Alabama receiver Julio Jones — the fifth Southeastern Conference player in the first six. “We knew it was going to be an aggressive move and cost us,” Falcons general manager Thomas Dimitroff said. “As an organization we felt very strongly about the move for a player who truly adds the explosive, urgent athleticism we’re looking for ...” San Francisco chose defensive end Aldon Smith of Missouri to bolster a weak pass rush, then the second quarterback was selected: Washington’s Jake Locker, who many thought had played himself out of the first round with an inconsistent senior season, to Tennessee. That began a small run on passers. After Dallas went for offensive tackle Tyron Smith of Southern California with the ninth pick, Jacksonville saw a chance to get its future quarterback. The Jaguars moved up six slots for Missouri’s Blaine Gabbert, dealing their firstround pick and a second-rounder to Washington. “You really don’t have any idea where you will go, especially with the lockout,” Gabbert said. “But the trades are happening now.” Houston bolstered its weak defense with Wisconsin end J.J. Watt at No. 11 before yet another QB was chosen: Florida State’s Christian Ponder went to Minnesota in what was probably the most surprising pick of the first round. Few prognosticators had the often-injured quarterback going in the first half of the first round. Auburn DT Nick Fairley, once projected as a top-three selection, was chosen 13th by the Lions. Detroit took defensive tackle in Ndamukong Suh in

the first round last year and he became the defensive rookie of the year. St. Louis, undeterred by Robert Quinn’s lost season — the linebacker-end was suspended from North Carolina for his role in an agents scandal — took him at No. 14. Mike Pouncey, whose twin brother, Maurkice, was a sensational rookie center for Pittsburgh last year, was chosen by Miami to play the same position. After moving down to No. 16, Washington took Purdue linebacker Ryan Kerrigan. Cleveland traded again, from No. 27 to 21st for Baylor DT Phil Taylor, with Kansas City sliding to 27th. New England addressed concerns about protecting Tom Brady by taking Colorado tackle Nate Solder, and archrival Indianapolis safeguarded Peyton Manning by selecting Boston College tackle Anthony Castonzo. Former firefighter and hockey player Danny Watkins went to Philadelphia. The Canadian guard from Baylor apologized to Giants fans in the audience who booed him for going to the rival Eagles. Watkins was told to get used to such treatment in New York. Baltimore passed after using all 10 minutes at No. 26 and Kansas City, in the next slot acquired through Atlanta and Cleveland, swooped in. The Chiefs got Pitt wide receiver Jonathan Baldwin while the Ravens still pondered their pick. They went with Colorado cornerback Jimmy Smith at No. 27. Mark Ingram, the 2009 Heisman Trophy winner, went 28th overall to New Orleans, which traded with New England to get the spot. The Saints surrendered a 2012 first-rounder for the Alabama running back, giving them two Heisman winners in their backfield — sort of. Reggie Bush won the award in 2005, but he relinquished it after an NCAA probe found he accepted improper gifts while playing at Southern California. Super Bowl champion Green Bay concluded the 3½-hour first round by taking Mississippi State tackle Derek Sherrod.

Astros fall apart in sixth Hornets eliminated at inning, lose to Cardinals home by Los Angeles

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NEW YORK (AP) — This draft was no party. Between the boos raining down on Commissioner Roger Goodell and the uncertainty created by a bitter labor battle, the NFL draft opened Thursday night lacking much of its usually festive atmosphere. What it wasn’t missing was intrigue and surprises — at least after the Carolina Panthers made Cam Newton the first pick. The Auburn quarterback and Heisman Trophy winner as expected went to the worst team in the league — and vowed to fix that immediately. Newton led Auburn to an undefeated season and its first national championship since 1957. “I’m ready to change this whole organization around, to go from worst to first,” he said. “Just being a Panther is the most special part about this.” Before Newton, decked out in a Carolina cap and gray threepiece suit, took that familiar walk across the stage to shake the commissioner’s hand — a draft-day staple — Goodell had been hearing the displeasure of fans worried that labor strife might interfere with the upcoming season. Goodell was booed as he prepared to conduct a moment of silence for victims of the devastating storms that ripped through the South. He responded to their chants of “We want football!” by saying, “I hear you. So do I.” The boos continued every time he stepped on stage for the early part of the first round, though they died down as the night went along. By the end, there was hardly a smattering of jeers. Goodell smiled his way through it all, unfazed. Not even having to welcome a player suing the league could knock the commissioner off his game. With the second pick, Denver took Texas A&M linebacker Von Miller, a plaintiff in the antitrust lawsuit filed by the players to block the lockout imposed by the owners. “I’ve never had anything against Roger Goodell,” Miller said. “I just want to make sure football continues to get played. When I walked across the stage, I was meeting the com-

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5.75 250 3.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 3.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 2,500 NL1,000,000 NL 2,500 NL 2,500 4.25 1,000 5.50 2,000 5.75 1,000 NL1,000,000 5.75 500 5.75 500 5.75 500 5.75 500 5.75 500 4.00 500 5.75 500 NL 10,000 NL 3,000 NL5,000,000 NL 10,000 NL 3,000

CA -Conservative Allocation, CI -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV - Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar. Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d = Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f = front load (sales charges). m = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available. p = previous day’s net asset value. s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week.Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

HOUSTON (AP) — Nelson Figueroa was in command for five innings, but that all changed in the sixth. Fourteen Cardinals batters, nine St. Louis runs, 10 hits and four Astros pitchers later, Houston trailed 10-4 on the way to an 11-7 loss Thursday night. Figueroa faced the first three Cardinals in the sixth before Fernando Abad gave up a three-run homer to Lance Berkman that put the Cardinals on top. Abad (1-2) allowed four runs and three hits in twothirds of an inning as Houston’s bullpen got drilled for seven runs. “There (are) going to be times where bullpens are going to struggle, and we are going to score runs,” Houston manager Brad Mills said. “It’s nice to see the guys battle. They are going to be fine. They have too good of stuff not to. Our bullpen is going to be fine.” After Abad exited, Jeff Fulchino failed to record an out as he faced four batters and gave up two runs on four hits. “I didn’t throw that many pitches,” said Fulchino, who threw 11. “It seemed like every time I threw a fastball, that was the one they ended up getting a hit on. There’s not much I can say to that. ... Obviously, I didn’t do my job.” Enerio Del Rosario finally got the Astros out of the inning by inducing a groundout to first by Colby Rasmus. The sixth inning ruined what began as a great start for Figueroa. He didn’t allow a hit in the first three innings and gave up one run through the first five. Figueroa, who gave up six runs in four innings in his last start and entered the game 0-3 with an 8.55 ERA, gave up four runs on six hits with two strikeouts in five-plus innings. “The first five went great,” he said. “In the sixth inning, the proverbial wheels fell off. I couldn’t do anything right. Every hit found a hole. Every ball found a place to land where

nobody could make a play. That was the biggest turn in the game. When you put up a 7spot, it’s frustrating to not win the game when I was in command of that ballgame.” The sixth started with singles by David Freese and Albert Pujols before an RBI single by Matt Holliday. “I felt like I was throwing the ball well, even when I left the game,” Figueroa said. “The Pujols hit and the Holliday hit, it’s not like they tore the cover off the ball. Big, strong guys like that fouled off some pitches and got a hit out of it. If I take the good with the bad, it’s five innings of what I’m capable of doing against a good lineup like that, and that sixth inning it didn’t matter who we brought in or what the situation was, they continued to pile it on.” Even after the nine-run sixth, the Astros climbed back to 10-7 in the eighth and had the bases loaded with two outs. With Bill Hall up, Fernando Salas uncorked a slider in the dirt that bounced away from catcher Gerald Laird. Hunter Pence tried to score on the play, but he was tagged out by Laird. “That was his read,” Mills said. “He’s an aggressive player, and he was trying to make an aggressive play. It’s a situation where the read on the ball right away is what he felt. Aggressive baserunning is what we want. ... Sometimes we have to hold our breath, and sometimes we have to pull the reins back a bit.” Kyle McClellan (4-0) allowed eight hits and five runs in 5 2-3 innings for the win. NOTES: Houston designated INF Joe Inglett for assignment and activated INF Clint Barmes from the disabled list after the game. ... Astros reliever Wilton Lopez, on the DL with nerve irritation in his right elbow, will throw a simulated game Saturday. ... Cardinals SS Ryan Theriot was out of the lineup for the third straight day after injuring his rib cage in batting practice Tuesday. He entered in the eighth inning.

NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Andrew Bynum used his massive frame to own the lane, Kobe Bryant made timely shots that silenced a hostile crowd, and the Los Angeles Lakers started to look a lot more like a team trying to win a third straight NBA title. Bryant scored 22 of his 24 points in the first three quarters, then let his teammates take over in a dominant 98-80 victory over the New Orleans Hornets on Thursday night that wrapped up a first-round playoff series triumph for Los Angeles in six games. The performance left coach Phil Jackson saying his current squad has the “potential to be as good as any team I’ve coached with the Lakers.” He might have sounded silly saying that after Game 4, when Chris Paul’s triple-double helped the Hornets tie the series at two, but it’s not like championship Lakers teams have never started slow before. They split their first four playoff games with Oklahoma City last season before winning that series 4-2 and moving on to eventually win the franchise’s 16th NBA title. This time, they turned in convincing double-digit victories in the last two games, winning by 16 on Tuesday night and leading by as much as 21 in the fourth quarter of the series clincher. “We’re good at making adjustments and learning,” Bryant said. “So the more a series goes on, the more we learn. That comes from our coaching staff. That comes from us and the amount of experience we have, being able to pick teams apart the later we go in a series.” The Lakers move on to the second round, facing the Dallas Mavericks, who eliminated Portland in six games. Game 1 will be Monday at Staples Center. The 7-foot, 285-pound Bynum had 18 points and 12 rebounds, drawing groans from the New Orleans crowd with each of his eight offensive rebounds. His ability to clean up teammates’ misses and extend possessions helped Los Angeles

gain a lopsided 21-4 advantage in second-chance points. “Every time he got an offensive rebound, it was deflating,” Hornets coach Monty Williams said. “You don’t really realize how good he is until you face him in a series. Kobe’s Kobe, but I thought Bynum decided the series. He was that good.” Pau Gasol chipped in 16 points and Lamar Odom 14 for the Lakers, whose overpowering fourth quarter provided an anticlimactic ending to what had initially been a more exciting series than many expected — particularly with the Hornets having lost leading scorer David West to a season-ending injury in late March. Paul, who helped the Hornets split the first four games with two sensational performances, wasn’t able to deliver a third victory. He had only seven points before hitting a 3-pointer with 4:02 to go and finished with 10 points, 11 assists and eight rebounds. “Once we started missing shots, the lane became filled with Laker jerseys, and to ask Chris to bail us out of a game like that is unfair,” Williams said. “They’re the champs and they know how to put the pedal to the medal — and they did.” As they did in Game 5, the Lakers again controlled the paint, outrebounding New Orleans 43-30, including 14 offensive rebounds. “We just lost to a really, really good team. It’s obvious why they’re the two-time defending champs,” Paul said. “They did a really good job of closing the lane down. ... I still tried to find my spots, but the lane was packed.” The Lakers led by double digits throughout the fourth quarter, and Williams finally conceded the game with about a minute to go when he removed the starters, who received an appreciative standing ovation from the sellout crowd in the New Orleans Arena. Carl Landry had 19 points for the Hornets, who have not won a playoff series since the first round in 2008, but who did better than expected this season.


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

9

STATE Vitter questions cancellation of public hearing BATON ROUGE (AP) — U.S. Sen. David Vitter questioned whether next week’s public hearing about the construction of a $1.2 billion public hospital in New Orleans was canceled because supporters of the hospital are trying to get a more favorable review from the latest consultant studying the plans. Vitter sent a letter Thursday to the chairman of the University Medical Center board, suggesting the board’s planned May 5 meeting was postponed to give people more time to lobby Kaufman Hall & Associates Inc. to change its initial report to be more supportive on construction of the large hospital. The report was supposed to be presented at the board’s meeting. The first draft of the report by Illinois-based Kaufman Hall said UMC, a planned 424-bed teaching and research hospital, is “materially larger than is supportable in the competitive environment.” If the hospital isn’t scaled back, it would cost the state anywhere from $70 million to more than $100 million in subsidies each year to operate, the report says. That echoes concerns raised by Vitter. “It appears that it’s exactly because of the inconvenient findings about the sustainability of mega-Charity that the board meeting and review of the Kaufman Hall report have been postponed,” Vitter said in a statement. “An intense lobbying effort by advocates of the current mega-Charity rebuilding plan is now underway to change the final report.” The UMC board meeting was postponed until June 2, with no explanation in the notice for the postponement.

Bobby Yarborough, UMC board chairman, said Thursday the meeting was delayed because Kaufman Hall needed time to complete its work and review additional information submitted by Louisiana State University that Kaufman didn’t have in its initial study. He denied the delay was a bid to get a more favorable report. “How would any organization of reputation ever be tempted to listen to that kind of nonsense? They’re too successful to even have been asked to do something like that. No, that is not what is going on here at all,” Yarborough said. Yarborough said it’s unclear if any of the information provided by LSU will change Kaufman’s assumptions or findings. Lawmakers on the House Appropriations Committee plan a Monday hearing to discuss Kaufman’s initial report and to dig deeper into financing plans to determine if enough money will be available to cover the hospital’s construction costs, said House Speaker Jim Tucker, R-Terrytown. The state has committed $300 million in construction money, and another $435 million in federal hurricane recovery money is available for the hospital. UMC hopes to sell bonds backed by anticipated hospital revenue and backed by a federal guarantee to cover much of the remaining cost. The new hospital would replace LSU’s Charity Hospital, an Art Deco landmark that was flooded and heavily damaged by Hurricane Katrina in 2005. It never reopened after the flood, and a temporary hospital has been used in its place while work contin-

ues on a new facility to train university students. The proposal to build a large, more than 400-bed teaching hospital to replace Charity was first proposed by Democratic former Gov. Kathleen Blanco’s administration. It now is supported by Republican Gov. Bobby Jindal. The Jindal administration hopes to have the hospital opened by 2015. Three previous studies have been done of the plan. The UMC board hired Kaufman to do the latest review. Vitter has become an outspoken opponent of the current UMC proposal and instead supports gutting and rebuilding the existing Charity Hospital shell or significantly shrinking the footprint of the planned new hospital. He’s urged federal housing officials to reject a Jindal administration application to help pay for the hospital. “The state’s current plan is too big and too expensive; it would not attract the patients and income needed to sustain it,” Vitter wrote in the letter, also sent to the governor, legislative leaders and all UMC board members. “As a result, it would put the taxpayer on the hook for major bonded indebtedness and operating cost burdens in the future.”

Notes and quotes from the La. Legislature BATON ROUGE (AP) — House Speaker Jim Tucker said he hopes Southern University at New Orleans could keep its designation as a historically black college even as Tucker pushes to consolidate the school with nearby University of New Orleans. Tucker, R-Terrytown, who is sponsoring the merger bill, said he hasn’t received any guidance from accreditation officials or federal officials about whether a merged SUNO would be able to keep the tag as a historically black college and university, or “HBCU.” But he said if the HBCU status cannot be maintained, he still supports the consolidation effort (House Bill 537). “You don’t save an HBCU because it’s black. You save an HBCU because it’s an outstanding institution. We’re not there with SUNO,” Tucker said Thursday at a luncheon with reporters. The proposal by Tucker — and identical legislation in the Senate by Sen. Conrad Appel, R-Metairie — would create a new University of Louisiana at New Orleans in the University of Louisiana System. The new ULNO would keep two separate colleges with different admissions criteria and program offerings. But the university would have one accreditation and one academic chief, leaving higher education leaders to question whether the HBCU status would be lost, along with federal grant dollars for schools with the designation. Black lawmakers and SUNO leaders, alumni and students have called the con-

solidation proposal racist and said it would diminish education opportunities for minority students. The merger would require two-thirds support of the Legislature to pass, a high hurdle for a controversial proposal. ——— A redesign of the eight elected districts for the state Board of Elementary and Secondary Education is on a fast track for approval in the Louisiana Legislature. The House voted 82-0 Thursday for the map (House Bill 519) that accounts for population shifts over the last decade, as shown in the latest federal census data. Lawmakers didn’t complete the BESE reshaping during their recently ended redistricting special session, so they’re trying to complete the work quickly in their regular session. The state needs federal approval for the design of the districts under the Voting Rights Act before those maps can be used in this fall’s BESE elections. ——— Military veterans should be given choices for how they can receive medals from the state honoring their service, rather than waiting for a ceremony involving the governor, lawmakers agreed Thursday. The House Judiciary Committee approved a proposal that would outline three methods in state law for a veteran to receive the medal: delivery by mail, delivery to a local veterans’ affairs office, or delivery by the governor or his designee in a cere-

mony. Lawmakers have criticized a previous requirement by the Jindal administration that most veterans must attend a ceremony presided over by Gov. Bobby Jindal to receive their medals, complaining that it appeared the governor was using the ceremonies to bolster his re-election efforts. Lawmakers had said they’ve received calls from veterans who have waited months for their medals. After months of criticism, the Jindal administration quietly changed its handling of the medals, allowing veterans to skip the ceremony and get their medals in the mail. But lawmakers say they still want to spell the options out in law. The Judiciary Committee advanced the measure by Rep. John Bel Edwards, D-Amite, to the full House for debate without objection. About 26,000 medals have been awarded since the program began. An analysis of Edwards’ bill says about 300,000 veterans live in Louisiana. ——— Quotes: “My instinct tells me right now the votes aren’t there to pass a two-thirds vote, and if the votes are not there, we’re not going to make them bleed over it.” —House Speaker Jim Tucker, R-Terrytown, saying he won’t push for a House floor vote on a cigarette tax increase, if it appears the proposal can’t pass.

10 accused of UI payment fraud NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Authorities have arrested 10 people in the New Orleans area as part of the start of a statewide crackdown on fraudulent unemployment payments dubbed “Operation Spring Cleaning.” The 10 suspects are accused of scamming the state’s unemployment benefit system out of payments ranging from about $6,100 to over $24,000, the state attorney general and the Louisiana Workforce Commis-

sion said Thursday. A task force this week took the 10 to Baton Rouge where they were booked with felony theft over $1,500 — a charge carrying up to 10 years in prison and fines of $3,000. In the initial batch of cases, the Workforce Commission had identified overpayments and worked out reimbursement plans. But the payments back to the state were either stopped or never made, said Curt Eysink, the state labor agency’s

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executive director. “We are scooping up these cases because they are the lowhanging fruit,” Eysink said in an interview. Attorney General Buddy Caldwell said the crackdown is intended to send the message that “fraud equals theft.” Eysink would not reveal how many other cases are under active review for possible prosecution, but said they were all over the state. In general cases of overpayment, the Workforce Commission demands restitution. Fraudulent overpayments also result in a denial of jobless benefits for a year. State law allows overpayments to be taken from state income tax returns and Eysink said the Workforce Commission is working with the Internal Revenue Service to take overpayments from federal tax refunds. “Every time we find an overpayment, this goes on as a matter of routine,” Eysink said. “With Operation Spring Cleaning, we had contacted the people, they had agreed to repay and either quit paying or never made the first payment.” To fund the unemployment compensation system, businesses pay a state tax based upon payroll size and the number of workers who have filed jobless claims after working for them. On a weekly basis, those receiving jobless benefits must swear they are actively seeking work

and report income of any kind during the previous week, which can affect the size of their benefit. Eysink said one of the major reasons for overpayment is newly hired workers who try to collect unemployment benefits until they get their first paycheck at their job. “They aren’t trying to intentionally rip us off,” Eysink said. “But people need to realize that is not legitimate and we will come back and get that money.” One tool that is being used to catch cheats is cross-checking the names of those receiving jobless benefits against the National Directory of New Hires, a national directory of employment and unemployment insurance information operated by the federal government to help states locate parents and to enforce child support. Employers are required by federal law to provide the names of newly hired workers to a state directory, which feeds into the national database. “With the system we have in place now, they ought to know we’re going to know when they’re ripping us off,” Eysink said. The Workforce Commission said those who have collected fraudulent overpayments may contact the agency to establish a repayment plan. Officials said each of those cases will be reviewed — but there is no guarantee of avoiding prosecution.

Seafood declared safe in Barataria NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Recreational and commercial fishing has been reopened in the Barataria basin, the coastal area hit the hardest by the massive BP oil spill. Officials say tests show it is safe to fish in Barataria, an important seafood estuary. Parts of the basin were closed to commercial fishermen until Tuesday’s announcement. Robert Barham, the state’s

wildlife and fisheries secretary, ordered the opening after the Food and Drug Administration advised that shrimp, crabs and finfish are safe to eat based on tissue samples tested from closed areas. “Today we are one step closer to resuming normal fishing practices,” Barham said. Now, more than 99 percent of state waters are open for fishing.

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Page 10, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011

Attend the Church of your Choice MORGAN CITY ATKINSON MEMORIAL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH — 212 Fourth Street. Sunday Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Pre-Kindergarten Sept.-May.

COVENANT TEMPLE — 3203 Hwy. 182 and Pattie Dr. Sunday Worship Service 1 p.m., Wednesday Bible Study, 8 p.m., Friday Miracle Rally, 8 p.m., Pastor, Dr. W.E. Brown. Everyone welcome.

Feel the

MORGAN CITY CHURCH OF GOD — 1319 Federal Ave., Sunday School 10:00 a.m., Sunday Worship 10:45 a.m., Wednesday Prayer Meeting and Youth Group 7 p.m. Ph. 385-3082.

BERWICK UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — (Mason Chapel) Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Regular Services 8 a.m., Communion Service, first Sunday of each month. The Rev. Donnie and Idella Fontenot,Pastors.

Burn

MORGAN CITY FAMILY CHURCH — 1311 Second St., Pastor Mack Berseygay. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship Service 10:30 a.m., Wednesday 7:00 p.m., Thursday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Ph. 384-6519. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH — 1915 Victor II Blvd. The Rev. Nathan Rush, Pastor. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Morning Worship 10:45 a.m., Discipleship Training 5 p.m., Evening Services 6 p.m., Wednesday prayer service 6:15 p.m., Mission Organization 6 p.m., Sunday School. www.fbcmc.org E-mail address: fbcmc@teche.net HOLY CROSS CATHOLIC CHURCH — Corner of Franklin and Cedar streets. Rev. Daniel M. Poche’, Pastor. Tel Ph. 384-3551. Anticipated Mass on Saturday at 5:30 p.m., Sunday at 8:00 a.m., 11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m., Mass Monday - Friday at 5:30 p.m. Celebration of Reconciliation any day by appointment. Mr. Andrew J. Dragna, Deacon.

UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH — 3067 Sixth St., Rev. N.M. Borel. Prayer and Bible Study Wed. 7:30 p.m., Sunday School 10 a.m., Evangelistic Services 6 p.m. Sunday. Ph. 384-3106 or 384-3823. TWIN CITY GOSPEL TEMPLE — Corner Canton and Second streets. Wednesday Service 7 p.m., Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m. Pastor Rev. Floris (Toot) Driskill. Youth Services Friday & Saturday 7 p.m. ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST — 508 Utah St. 384-0673. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Sunday Worship 8 a.m., Thursday 7 p.m., First Sunday Services 4 p.m. Lords Supper.

W

LITTLE ZION BAPTIST CHURCH — 2744 Sixth St. Sunday Morning services 8 a.m. Pastor Rev. W.J. Otis. The church where everybody is somebody.

hen we feel our

IMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH — 901 Fig Street. Services: First Service 8:00 a.m., Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Second Service 10:45 a.m. , Wednesday Services 6:00 p.m. Child care provided all services. David Theriot, Pastor.

PATTERSON BETHLEHEM CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST — 310 Louisiana Ave., Sunday School 11 a.m., Sunday Services 12:15 p.m. & 6 p.m., Wednesday Bible Study 6:30 p.m., Friday Youth Services 6 p.m., Rev. Charles C. Watkins, Pastor, Russell McGuire Jr., Minister in charge.

muscles “burn” we know we are improving physical fitness. Building spiritual fitness is similar. There are times we feel emotional and spiritual pain, but often through these painful challenges we exercise our faith in God’s wisdom and increase our spiritual strength. Increase your spiritual energy each week as you worship the One who strengthens you. Welcome challenges with an attitude of acceptance for you’ll know it’s working when you feel the “burn”.

CORNERSTONE MINISTRIES — 308 Everett St., Tommy Fromenthal, Pastor; Anita Fromenthal, Youth Pastor; Herb Stanley, Children’s Church Pastor. Services: Sunday Worship 10 a.m., Sunday Children’s Church 10 a.m., Wednesday Services 7 p.m., Wednesday Youth Services 7 p.m.,Wednesday Children’s Church 7 p.m., 404 Everett. NEW ZORAH BAPTIST CHURCH — 604 Julia St. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship Services 11 a.m. & 6 p.m., B.T.U. 5 p.m., Home Mission and Ellen White Circle Mission Monday 6 p.m., Thursday prayer meeting 5:30 p.m. followed by Bible Study 6 p.m. Terry Joseph, Pastor. PHARR CHAPEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 517 Federal Avenue. Rev. Lamar Oliver, Pastor. Sunday School 9:00 a.m., Morning Worship 10:00 a.m. SACRED HEART CATHOLIC CHURCH — 415 Union St. Saturday Vigil Mass 4:30 p.m., Sunday Masses 8 a.m., 11 a.m., 3 p.m. (Spanish) & 6 p.m. Daily Masses Mondays thru Fridays 6:30 a.m., Confessions Saturday 3:45-4:15 p.m., weekdays before Mass. Baptisms by appointment only. MT. ESTHER BAPTIST CHURCH — 1207 James St., Siracusa Subdivision. Worship Service 10 a.m., Sunday School 9:00 a.m., Bible Class Wednesday 7 p.m. 3842901.

CHURCH OF GOD OF PROPHECY — 1211 Third St., (Church) 395-5870, Pastor John Istre, 395-5401. Sunday School 10 a.m., Morning Worship 11 a.m., Evening Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday Services includes Bible Study, Youth Ministry and Children’s Ministry 7 p.m. Come Worship with Us. Public Invited. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH — 1621 Main St., Bro. Michael Reichard, Pastor. Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Church Service 10:30 a.m, and 6 p.m., Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6:00 p.m. GOOD HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH — 908 Washington St. - Worship Services - Sunday School 9:00 a.m., Sunday Services - 11:00 a.m. and 6:30 p.m., Communion Service - Second Sunday, Mission and Laymen Studies - 5:00 p.m. each Tuesday, Bible Study - 5:30 p.m. each Wednesday, Youth Ministry - 5:30 each Monday. “Come And Experience The Power Of The Word” Minister Patrick T. Jones, Sr., Pastor. (504) 395-7171, Home (504) 399-4560. JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES — Kingdom Hall, 117 Lydia St., Sunday 10 a.m., Bible Lecture 11 a.m., Watchtower Study Tuesday 7:30 p.m., Bible Study Thursday 7:30 p.m., Ministry School 8:30 p.m., Service Meeting.

Photo credit: ©FineCollection

MOUNT ERA BAPTIST CHURCH — 406 Lawrence St., Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Sunday Church Service 11:15 a.m., Tuesday Prayer Service 6 p.m., Thursday Bible Class 5 p.m. TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH (ANGLICAN) — Corner of Second and Greenwood. Holy Eucharist Sundays 8:00 a.m. & 9:30 a.m., nursery provided at 9:30 a.m. Morning Prayer observed Monday thru Friday at 8:30 a.m. Ph. 384-7629. www.trinitymcla.org WALMSLEY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 604 Freret St., the Rev. Elaine Smith, Pastor. Sunday Services 11 a.m., Church School, Wed. 5 p.m., Communion Service first Sunday of each month. LEE CHAPEL AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH — 609 Freret St., Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Sunday Worship Service 11 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Pastor Rev. Floyd Womack. Church phone 385-2636. GRACE BIBLE CHURCH — 906 Front St., Sunday School 10 a.m., Church Service 11 a.m., Bible Study Tuesday 7:30 p.m. Pastor, Arthur L. Watkins.

Matthew 28.1-20

NEW LIFE TABERNACLE UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH — 811 Roderick St., website www.newlifemc.org or call 384-3261 for infomation. Sunday School 10 a.m., Sunday Evening Evangelistic Service 6 p.m., Home Prayer meetings Monday 7 p.m. New Life Teaching/Training Wednesday evening 7 p.m. Pastor Terry Bunner. Public invited.

John 20.1-31

PATTERSON-UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 1204 Main St., Rev. Aaron J. Carpenter, Jr., Pastor. Church Services 10 a.m., Sunday School 9 a.m. WORD OF LIFE FAMILY CHURCH — 108 Ryan Dr., R.L. Lamury, Pastor. Interdenominational worship of the Lord Jesus Christ. Sunday morning. Sunday celebration services 9:30 a.m. Wednesday worship services 7 p.m. Children’s church and nursery at all regular services. All services interpreted for the deaf. Phone 395-9787, Fax 395-7930. THE PENTECOSTALS OF PATTERSON — 1110 Main St., Sunday worship 10 a.m., Sunday worship 6 p.m., Wednesday worship 7:30 p.m. Pastor: Timothy Allen. ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH — 1011 First St. - Saturday Vigil: 4:30 p.m. Sunday: 8:00 a.m., 10:00 a.m. & Life Teen Mass 5:00 p.m. Weekday Masses: Monday, Wednesday & Friday 6:30 a.m., Thursday 6 p.m. and Tuesday Nursing Home 10 a.m. Father Donavan Labbe’, Pastor. Phone 395-3616. ZION CHAPEL AME — 1511 Cherry St. Sunday Services 8 a.m., Tuesday Bible Study 6:30 p.m. Rev. James Piper Jr., Pastor. THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS — 501 Jake St., President Lianter Albert. Sacrament meeting 9 a.m. Tues. night Bible Study 7 - 8:30 p.m., Sat. English/Spanish classes 6 - 7:30 p.m. Contact President Albert 985-395-9076, Patterson Missionaries 985-312-4715, Spanish speaking missionaries 504-9578084, church member 395-9707. Visitors Welcome

Weekly Scripture Reading

John Hebrews Hebrews Hebrews Hebrews 21.1-25 4.14-5.14 6.1-20 7.1-28 8.1-13

CHRIST GOSPEL CHURCH — “Growing to the fullness of the stature of Christ” — 1206 Red Cypress Rd. Rev. Anthony Baham, Pastor. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship Services 11 a.m. & 6 p.m., Friday Service 7:30 p.m., Bible Study, Royal Regiments, Wednesday 6:00-8:15 p.m.

Scriptures Selected by The American Bible Society ©2011, Keister-Williams Newspaper Services, P.O. Box 8187, Charlottesville, VA 22906, www.kwnews.com

JEHOVAH’S WITNESS — 807 Fig St. 384-6402. MOUNT PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH — 113 Federal Ave.- Rev. C.F. Smith, Pastor, Rev. Edward Robinson, Associate Pastor. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Sunday Services 11:00 a.m. Every first Sunday Communion. Tuesday Prayer Meeting 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Every first Saturday of month Feeding Program from 11:00 a.m. until 2:00 p.m. 384-7512.

CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH — Independent, 402 Bessie St., Crescent Acres Subdivision, Caleb Silvertooth, Pastor. Sunday School 10 a.m., Sunday Service 11 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wednesday Service 7 p.m. Nursery provided for all services. NEW SALEM BAPTIST CHURCH — 1412 Cherry St., 395-3323.

MOUNT ZION BAPTIST CHURCH — 507 4th Street, 385-4019, Rev. Larry Frank Sr., Pastor Elect, Services will begin at 10 a.m., Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Bible Study Tuesdays 6:00 p.m. Come and worship with us. Public invited.

By Max D. Hutto Minister

IGLESIA BAUTISTA LATINA EL CALVARIO — 7000 Hwy 182 East., Dan & Becky Brown, Pastors. Saturday 7:30 p.m., Sunday 4 p.m., Tuesday 7 p.m. Sponsored by First Baptist Church of Morgan City. Phone 384-5034 or 519-2479.

SECOND MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH — 403 Fifth Street. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Sunday Worship Service 11 a.m., Bible Study each Wednesday 7 p.m., Prayer & Praise each Monday, 6:45 p.m., Pastor, Ivy Wilson Jr. JERUSALEM BAPTIST CHURCH — Greenwood, Pastor Ivy Wilson Jr. Worship Service 9 a.m., Lord’s Supper 2nd Sunday 9 a.m.

OPEN DOOR HOUSE OF PRAYER — 908 Marguerite St. - Pastor Howard Gilmore Sunday services 5:00 p.m., Tuesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m., Saturday Night Deliverance Service 7:30 p.m. 384-7369. FR DOUBLE E MINISTERIES—7716 La. 182 East, Suite 102 - Sunday School 8:30 a.m., Church services 9 a.m. Intercessory Prayer Thursday 6:30 p.m. Bible Study Wednesday 7 p.m. Pastor Brian and Monica Lewis. Word in a meal noon Friday. PILGRAM GROVE Baptist Church—398 Greenwood Rd. Sunday School 8 a.m., Worship Service 9 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m. Rev. Harold Henderson Sr., Pastor. 385-6473. EPHESIAN BAPTIST CHURCH—527 Bowman St. Sunday Worship Service 9:15 a.m. Monday Prayer Meeting 5:30, Bible Study 6 p.m. Ezekiel Simmons III, Pastor. THE CHURCH OF CHRIST WHICH IS CHRISTS CHOICE - 1105 Railroad Ave.-Sunday School 9 a.m., Sunday Bible Class 10 a.m., Sunday Evening Worship 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible Class 7 p.m. THE CROSSING PLACE — Morgan City Municipal Auditorium — Pastor Shane Harris, Sunday Services 10:30 a.m., Children Church Services - 10:30 a.m., Wednesday - 7 p.m. Adult Bible Study, Youth & Children Activities. Nursery provided for all services. 384-3998.

NEW JERUSALEM C.O.G.I.C. - 523 Martin Luther King Dr. - Sunday School 8:30 a.m., Second Sunday Communion Service 9 a.m., Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m., Thursday Prayer Meeting 6 p.m., Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m., Thursday, W.P.W.W. 6 p.m. Michael Ford, Pastor. MY BROTHER’S KEEPER MINISTRIES––1215 Main St. - Billy E. Reaux, Pastor. Sunday Family Worship 11:00 a.m., Thursday Fresh Fire Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Phone (985) 399-9964. DEEP WATERS MINISTRIES —1120 Lia Street, Patterson-(985) 399-3338 - Youth Bible Sunday 8:30 a.m., Intercessory Prayer Sunday 9:00 a.m., Sunday Service 9:30 a.m. Wednesday Bible Classes 7:00 p.m. Intercessory Prayer Monday and Thursday nights at 6:00 p.m. Elder Muriel & Dr. Sharon Brown, Pastors. WALKING IN THE LIGHT MINISTRY—Hartman Outreach Building, 189 Hwy. 90 West—Pastor Delores Hartman. Sunday School 9 a.m., Sunday Services 10 a.m. Wednesday weekly Prayer Service 9 a.m. Phone (985) 395-0035. Everyone Welcome. CALUMET CALUMET BAPTIST CHURCH — Located on Hwy. 90 West of Patterson. Sunday School 10 a.m., Morning Worship 11 a.m., Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30 p.m. WILSON’S LANDING BAPTIST — Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship Service 10:30 a.m, Sunday Worship 5:30 p.m. Mid-Week services 6:30 p.m.“Serving a Living Savior.” BEAM OF LIGHT CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP — 5314 Hwy.182 - Robert Liner,Pastor.Sunday morning service 10:00 a.m., Sunday evening service 6:30 p.m., Wednesday prayer meeting 6:30, service 7:00 p.m.,Tuesday night prayer meeting 6:00 p.m.

ST. BERNADETTE CATHOLIC CHURCH — 1112 Saturn Rd. Father William Rogalla, Pastor. Saturday Vigil: 4 p.m., Sunday: 7:30 a.m., and 11:00 a.m., Weekday Masses: Monday no Mass, Tuesday - Friday 12:10 p.m. GOSPEL FELLOWSHIP CHURCH - 917 Middle Road - Services 10 a.m. Sunday morning; 5 p.m. Sunday evening. Pastor: George Ganaway. BAYOU VISTA COMMUNITY FELLOWSHIP —1523 Anthony Rd., Brian Head, Pastor. Sunday School 10 a.m., Kingdom Kidz 11 a.m., Sunday Worship Services 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Wednesday Family Ministries, including Adult Bible Study,“HIS” Hands Youth Ministry, and CIA (Children-In-Action) Club 6:30 p.m. Nursery provided. Come & worship with us! Ph. 985-399-3433 or 985-395-7965. LIVING IN THE LIGHT MINISTRIES — 2106 Hwy 182 East. Rev. Sherman Ledet Sr., Pastor. Sunday Worship, Bible Study, Saturday Youth Ministry, call 985-395-3208 or 985-385-6955 for times.

BAYOU VISTA THE MIRACLE REVIVAL CENTER CHURCH — 1200 Saturn Rd., E. Sears, Pastor. Phone 395-6025. Evangelistic Service 1 p.m. Sundays, Praise Service 7:30 p.m. Fridays.

PROMISELAND FELLOWSHIP —Bayou Vista Community Center - Meeting Sunday 10:30 a.m. Child Care from 0 to 11 years old. Pastor Randy Plessale, Sr. Ph. 985518-0338.

BAYOU VISTA BAPTIST CHURCH — Corner South & Field streets. Rev. Steven Kelly, Pastor. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Morning Worship 11 a.m., Discipleship Training 5 p.m., Evening Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30 p.m.

FRIDAY NIGHT CHURCH — Rev. Martin Romero. Friday night services 6:30 p.m. Phone 399-0171.

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH — 20 Teche Rd. The Rev. Ted Kullerd, Pastor. Sunday Service: Bible Study 10 a.m., Worship 11 a.m. & 6 p.m., Mid-Week Service 7 p.m.

NEW LIFE OUTREACH MINISTRIES—1117 Main St.- Elder JoAnn Brooks-Marks, Pastor/Founder. Sun. School 9:30 a.m. Sun. Service 10:45 a.m., Thurs. Bible Study 7:00 p.m., 3rd Sun. Communion Service 11:00 a.m., 4th Sun. Healing and Deliverance 7:00 p.m., Tues.-Fri. Prayer Hour 8:30 - 9:30 a.m. (public invited). 1st Fri. Women of Change Fellowship 7 p.m. For prayers call 399-4003 or 399-4042 Tues.-Fri. Office hours 10 a.m.-5 p.m.- (985) 399-4003 - Fax (985) 399-5003. Counseling offered to anyone H.I.V. positive.

Because Jesus humbled Himself and obediently gave up His life on that cross, God the Father exalted Him. Jesus was raised from the dead. He ascended back to Heaven to take His place as sovereign and majestic King of kings and Lord of lords. God the Father also gave Jesus a special name that reveals His character and nature. "Jesus" literally means "God's salvation" or "God who saves." "Christ" means "God's anointed one" or "God's special one." "Lord" means "master" or "owner." Lord Jesus, You indeed are Christ the Lord who came to bring salvation for those who trust in You. Help me to share this good news of great joy with others.

MORNING GLORY MINISTRIES — 8011 Hwy 182 E-Wyandotte Shopping Center Pastor H.A. Johnson, Sr., Elder Deborah Johnson. Sunday Worship Service 10 a.m., Sunday School 9 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m. Phone 384-5383.

HEALING STREAM MINISTRIES INC. — 1221 Middle Rd. Sunday Worship Services 10 a.m., Services 10:30 a.m., Wednesday Intercessory Prayer 6:30 p.m., Teaching 7 p.m. Phone 395-9904.

BETHEL PENTECOSTAL FELLOWSHIP — 101 Tiffany Dr. - Pastor Marty Harden, Associate Pastor Steve Manville. Youth Pastor, Wendell Howse. Sunday School classes 9:45 a.m., Children’s Church 10:50 a.m., Sunday Worship 10:50 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wednesday Worship, Youth For Truth and Tyros 7 p.m. Nursery provided for all services. Public invited. Services for the hearing imparied and in Spanish.

ans 2:9 NASB

SWEETWATER MINISTRY — 7512 Hwy. 90 E, Eastgate Shopping Center. Pastor Wayne Broussard. Worship hours 10:30 a.m. Sunday, 7 p.m. Thursday, Saturday at 6 p.m. Working Man Service, study in Bible Basics Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. For more info call 384-PRAY(7729) or 385-6908.

GOD OF A SECOND CHANCE OUTREACH MINISTRIES—400 Barrow St.—Elder Mitchell Williams III, founder. Brother to Brother Ministry for men. Saturdays 2-3 pm. For info call 519-4836. BAYOU L’OURSE BAYOU L’OURSE BAPTIST CHURCH — 1141 La. 662. Sunday School 10 a.m., Morning Service 11 a.m., Discipleship Training 6 p.m., Evening Service 7 p.m., Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m.

SWEET HOUR OF PRAYER — Pastor Lonnie Ribardi. Sunday services 10 a.m., Thursday 7 p.m. A quarter mile west of Red Cypress Rd. on old Hwy. 182.

The Name "Therefore also God highly exalted Him, and bestowed on Him the name which is above every name." Philippi-

THE HEALING CENTER FELLOWSHIP — A Non-denominational Liturgical Church. Pastor, John Smilie, 710 Third Street. Sunday Services 10 a.m.

JOY FELLOWSHIP FAMILY WORSHIP CENTER—1018 Eighth St.—Senior Pastor Thaddeus Escort Sr., Co-Pastor Elder Jeanine Escort. Sunday Service 8:30 a.m., Tuesday Bible Study 6:00 p.m. Continental breakfast follows service 2nd and 3rd Sunday. Ph. 985-446-0365 or 985-413-0972.

NEW LIFE BAPTIST CHURCH — 1113 Main St. Sunday 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Pastor Ben A. Thibodaux, 395-2119.

www.upwardlook.org

VISIONS OF LIFE MINISTERIES — 400 Barrow St. - Pastors Ron and Margaret Bias. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Bible Study Thursday 6:00 p.m. Phone 385-6221 or 518-9512.

A NEW BEGINNING MINISTRIES — 1330 Victor II — Senior Pastor Treasure Singleton, Associate Pastor Demetria Washington. Sunday School 9:00 a.m., Sunday Worship Service 10:00 a.m., Monday Intercession Prayer 6:00 p.m., Wednesday AA Meetings - 6 p.m., Thursday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Every 1st & 3rd Saturday Instructional classes. Saturday 10:45-11:00 radio station 105.9. 385-3350.

ST. LUKE BAPTIST CHURCH — 1709 Harry D St. - Pastor Joseph Fields, Asst. Pastor Minister Fred Powell. Jail House Ministry Minister Preston Waston. Youth Ministry Minister Francis Span. Worship Services Sunday 8 a.m., Sunday School 7 a.m. Communion Service 3rd Sunday of month. Youth Ministry Tuesdays 6:30 p.m., Bible Study Wednesdays 6:30 p.m. 985-395-3936.

The Upward Look

HIGHER GROUND HOLINESS CHURCH — 404 Brashear Ave., Bishop Jack Lewis. Sunday Evangelistic Services 10:30 a.m. and 7 p.m., Wednesday Christian Development Class 7:00 p.m. Phone 385-3158 or 384-1430.

CENTERVILLE TECHE BAPTIST CHURCH — Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Sunday Worship 11:00 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY — Sunday Service 10 a.m., Wednesday Service 7 p.m., second Wednesday. CALVARY BIBLE CHURCH — 8900 Hwy. 182. Sunday School 10 a.m., Church 11 a.m. & 6 p.m., Wednesday prayer service 6 p.m. Larry Long, Pastor. Ph. 318-8368535. BALDWIN FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH IN BALDWIN — Sunday services 11 a.m. For more information visit our webside www.baldwinbelieves.org BERWICK LIGHTHOUSE COMMUNITY CHURCH — Corner of Hwy 182 & Patti Drive, 384-3158. Robert McConathy, Pastor. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Sunday Morning Services 10:30 a.m., Evening Worship & Youth Service at 6:00 p.m. Family Fellowship Ministries at 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday. FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH — 109 Gilmore Drive. Sunday Services: Sunday School 9:15 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m., Communion Service first Sunday of each month, Choir Practice Wednesday 6:00 P.M. Rev. Amanda Carpenter, Pastor.

STEPHENSVlLLE HIGHER GROUND BIBLE FELLOWSHIP — 3369 Hwy. 70. R.W. Cuvillier, Pastor. Sunday services 10 a.m., Wednesday Bible study 7 p.m. Ph. 385-4874.

BERWlCK FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH — 709 Boudreaux St. – Sunday Morning Church Service 9:30 a.m., Wednesday Fellowship Dinner 6:30 p.m., Church Service at 7 p.m. Nursery provided for all services. Larry Hobbs, Pastor.

ST. ROSALIE CATHOLIC MISSION — Rev. Daniel M. Poche’, Pastor. 1315 Stephensville Rd., Tel. Ph. 385-5713. Anticipated Sunday Mass on Saturday at 4:00 p.m. No Mass on Sunday.

ST. STEPHEN CATHOLIC CHURCH — 3217 Second St., 385-1280. Pastor, Reverend William Rogalla. Saturday Vigil 5:30 p.m.: Sundays 9:30 a.m., weekdays Wednesdays and Fridays 12:10 p.m., Sacrament of Reconciliation, one-half hour before weekend Masses or anytime by appointment.

AMELIA FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF AMELIA — 866 Julia St., Frank Pellissier, Pastor. Sunday 10:00 a.m. Bible Study, 11:00 a.m. Worship Service, 6 p.m. Evening Service. Wednesday night prayer meeting 6:00 p.m. Phone 631-2169. SOULS HARBOR MINISTRIES — Located on Beadle St. Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Sunday Services 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Bible Study, David Chesteen, Pastor. 384-2873 (H). BAYOU CHENE LANDMARK MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH — Elder Wayne Hebert, Pastor. Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship Service 11 a.m. & 5 p.m., Tuesday Bible Study 6:30 p.m., Julia St., 631-3321. ST. ANDREW CATHOLIC CHURCH — Francis St., Rev. Evelio “Toto” Buenaflor, Jr., Pastor. Vigil Mass Saturday 5 p.m., Sunday Masses 7:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m., Weekday Masses: no mass on Monday, Tuesday 6 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday & Friday 8 a.m. Confession: 4:45 p.m. before vigal mass. Anytime by appointment. Special devotions, Perpetual Help Novena every Tuesday at 6 p.m., first Saturday rosary & benediction at 8 a.m. includes Mass. BAYOU CHENE CHURCH OF GOD OF PROPHECY — Sunday School 10:30 a.m., Sunday Services 11:30 a.m. No Sunday night and Wednesday night services. Bishop James Whitney. 504-347-4550. HOLY FAMILY CHURCH — 711 Magnolia St. 631-3194. UNION BETHEL AME CHURCH — 956 Lake Palourde Rd., Rev. Lorenzo Neal, Pastor. Sunday Service 9 a.m., Saturday School 9 a.m., Prayer Service Wednesday 6 p.m. THE ANCHOR COMMUNITY FELLOWSHIP CHURSH — Services Sunday at 10 a.m. at the Amelia Community Center gym. Gary P. Aucoin, Pastor. 518-6141 or 580-1293. Everyone invited.

THIS WEEKLY MESSAGE MADE POSSIBLE BY THESE FIRMS WHO WISH TO STRENGTHEN THE SPIRITUAL VALUE OF OUR COMMUNITY MORGAN CITY SUPPLY OF LOUISIANA INC.

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SHANNON HARDWARE COMPANY SOUTH LOUISIANA ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE ASSN.

“Serving Morgan City For Over 100 Years” 606 Front Street - 385-2700

“Owned By The People We Serve” P.O. Box 1126, Amelia, La. - 631-3605

DIVCON, LLC®

GULFLAND OFFICE SUPPLIES, INC.

A Diving/Consulting Company 8120 Hwy. 182 East - Morgan City - 385-9911

John J. Landry, President 801 Brashear - Morgan City - 384-3250 TECHE FEDERAL SAVINGS

“Your Place To Save Since 1934” 211 Willow - Franklin - 395-5213 1001 7th St. - Morgan City - 384-0653 103 Southeast Blvd. - Bayou Vista - 395-5244

CANNATA’S SUPERMARKET

“Where You Get More For Your Money” Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Cannata Morgan City - Bayou Vista - Houma DIAMOND SERVICES CORPORATION

P.O. Box 1286 - Morgan City - 631-2187


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Page ®

AccuWeather 5-Day Forecast for Morgan City SATURDAY

TONIGHT

11

National Weather for April 30, 2011

SUNDAY

MONDAY

-10s

TUESDAY

-0s

0s

10s

20s

30s

40s

50s

60s

70s

80s

90s 100s 110s

Seattle 54/39 Billings 52/30 Minneapolis 60/34

Mostly sunny, breezy and pleasant

Mainly clear

62°

82°

Intervals of clouds and sunshine

69°

Almanac

Beautiful with partial sunshine

69°

84°

85°

Mostly cloudy with thunderstorms possible

68°

San Francisco 64/46

60°

82°

Shown is tomorrow’s weather. Temperatures are tonight’s lows and tomorrow’s highs.

Monroe 54/82

Shreveport 59/78

Showers Flurries T-storms Snow Rain Ice Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

National Summary

Alexandria 56/84

Showers and thunderstorms will erupt from eastern Texas to Iowa as a storm shifts eastward into the nation's midsection tomorrow. Snow will fall in the Rockies and the northern Plains. An area of high pressure will promote sunshine and a warming trend in the East.

Saturday ............................................ 86° Sunday .............................................. 93° Monday ............................................. 92° Tuesday ............................................. 85° Wednesday ........................................ 81°

8 a.m. .................................................... 1 Noon ..................................................... 9 4 p.m. .................................................... 5 0-2: Low 8-10: Very High 3-5: Moderate 11+: Extreme 6-7: High The higher the AccuWeather.com UV IndexTM number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.

Sun and Moon Sunrise Saturday ............................ 6:24 a.m. Sunset Saturday night ................... 7:41 p.m. Moonrise Saturday ........................ 4:37 a.m. Moonset Saturday ......................... 5:40 p.m. Last New First Full

May 3

May 10

May 17

May 24

River Stages

Baton Rouge 58/85 New Orleans 66/84 MORGAN CITY 62/82 Houma 62/82

Lafayette 60/84 Lake Charles 63/81

The State City Abbeville Alexandria Baton Rouge Bogalusa Bossier City Chalmette Crowley Harvey

Hi 84 84 85 83 78 84 82 82

Sat. Lo W 68 s 68 pc 67 s 63 s 70 t 69 s 69 s 67 s

Miami 86/75

Cold front Warm front Stationary front

RealFeel Temperature®

UV Index Tomorrow

Atlanta 82/57 El Paso 89/60 Houston 84/72

The patented AccuWeather.com RealFeel Temperature is an exclusive index of the effects of temperature, wind, humidity, sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, pressure and elevation on the human body. Shown is the highest value for each day.

New York 68/52 Washington 74/52

Kansas City 66/41

Los Angeles 78/53

Louisiana

Patterson statistics through yesterday. Temperature: High .................................................. 75° Low ................................................... 54° Precipitation: Yesterday ........................................ 0.00"

Detroit 66/51 Chicago 71/47

Denver 46/24

Hi 86 87 87 86 81 84 86 84

Sun. Lo 68 65 69 67 58 71 67 70

W pc pc pc pc t pc pc pc

City Houma Kenner Lafayette Lake Charles Monroe New Iberia New Orleans Shreveport

Hi 82 84 84 81 82 84 84 78

Sat. Lo W 67 s 70 s 69 s 71 pc 67 pc 68 s 70 s 68 t

Hi 84 85 86 84 81 86 85 80

Sun. Lo 66 70 70 69 60 68 70 60

W pc pc pc pc t pc pc t

Tidal Forecast

As of 7 a.m. yesterday Flood 24 Hours ATCHAFALAYA Simmesport 47 28.35 Butte Larose 25 13.85 Morgan City 4 5.64 MISSISSIPPI Vicksburg 43 40.70 Natchez 48 46.80 Red Riv Ldg 48 47.84 Baton Rouge 35 31.24 Donaldsville 27 22.05 New Orleans 17 12.60 OHIO Cairo 40 58.49

Here are the tide predictions for principal points along the Gulf of Mexico for Saturday, April 30. Galveston — 3:31 a.m. High 1.3; 9:34 a.m. Low 0.9; 2:25 p.m. High 1.2; 9:19 p.m. Low 0.4 Vermillion Bay — 2:59 a.m. High 1.5; 9:01 a.m. Low 1.0; 1:53 p.m. High 1.4; 8:46 p.m. Low 0.5 Atchafalaya Bay (Eugene Island) — 3:06 a.m. High 1.8; 7:31 a.m. Low 1.3; 2:00 p.m. High 1.7; 7:16 p.m. Low 0.6 Grand Island (Barataria Pass) — 9:13 a.m. High 0.9; 5:54 p.m. Low 0.3; none High ; none Low Mississippi River (Southwest Pass) — 7:23 a.m. High 1.0; 4:22 p.m. Low 0.3; none High ; none Low Biloxi Bay — 9:25 a.m. High 1.4; 6:33 p.m. Low 0.4; none High ; none Low Wine Island — 9:21 a.m. High 1.0; 7:06 p.m. Low 0.3; none High ; none Low

Change R0.61 R0.05 R0.29 R0.80 R0.68 R0.45 R0.43 R0.43 R0.30 R1.27

Legend: W-weather, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2011

Marine Forecast Synopsis: High pressure will continue building over the region today before pushing to the east Saturday morning and continuing towards the Atlantic. Another cold front is expected to push into the area on Tuesday. Pascagoula to Atchafalaya River Tonight, southeast winds 15-20 knots, seas 3 to 4 feet. Saturday, southeast winds 10-15 knots, seas 4 to 5 feet. Saturday night, southeast winds 15-20 knots, seas 4 to 5 feet. Sunday and Sunday night, southeast winds 10-15 knots, seas 3 to 4 feet. Extended Marine Forecast Monday, southeast winds near 10 knots, seas 3 to 4 feet. Slight chance of showers and thunderstorms. Monday night, southeast winds 10-15 knots, seas 3 to 4 feet. Slight chance of showers and thunderstorms. Tuesday, southwest winds 5-10 knots, seas 3 to 4 feet. Slight chance of showers and thunderstorms. Tuesday night, north winds 1520 knots, seas 3 to 4 feet. Slight chance of showers and thunderstorms.

F. CHRIS DOHMANN Commercial Loans cdohmann@midsouthbank.com 1015 Brashear Ave., Morgan City, LA 70380 Phone (985) 385-6500 Cell (985) 860-5834 Fax (985) 384-9356

~QUALITY SERVICE!~ Past - Present - Future

395-2683

Wyclef Jean to appear at New Orleans Jazz Fest NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Wyclef Jean, Cyndi Lauper, John Mellencamp, Lauryn Hill and Fantasia will make first-time appearances at the New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival, joining a lineup of familiar acts for the 43rd annual tradition that opens Friday at a race track in this Mississippi River city. “This is one of our broadest years, musically speaking,” said Quint Davis, producer of the festival that will run seven days, over the course of two weekends at the Fair Grounds Race Course. “We’ve got important people coming from all ends of the spectrum and for some of them they’re all new to jazz fest.” Along with fresh faces, Davis said some of the festival’s perennial favorites will return to perform on the 12 stages set up around the track. “Jimmy Buffett, the Nevilles, Jeff Beck, Irma Thomas, Bon Jovi, these are some of our favorite people and they’ll be back,” Davis said. “Gregg Allman returns, but this year he’ll be a different version of himself. He’s coming with his blues band, a new project of his.” Last year, musicians from the Dominican Republic, Martinique and Senegal performed at the festival. This year, the spotlight is on Haiti, still recovering from a deadly January earthquake. In addition to performances by Jean, a Goodwill Ambassador to his homeland, fans can experience Haitian rhythms from parading Rara bands, Konpa big-band dance music, traditional drumming and popular contemporary bands including Tabou Combo, Ram, Boukman Eksperyans and Emeline Michel. There also will be Haitian master artisans demonstrating their craft in the Haiti Pavilion, as well as food demonstrations and panel discussions on the historical and cultural connections between Haiti and New Orleans. “We have put together the largest Haitian culture exposition in the United States since the earthquake,” Davis said. “We said, ‘Let’s remind the world about Haiti. Let’s show the world that country’s culture, art and music and remind them about the indomitable spirit of those who live there.” Davis said the response to this year’s lineup has been “positively overwhelming.” “I think there’s something that everybody likes

and that seems to be the direction we’re moving in. There are people from all around here who we’ve heard from who’ve never been to the festival before but are going now. We feel that the fest belongs to everybody and our mission has been to broaden the music to make everyone believe that the festival is for them.” Though the festival draws plenty of national talent, Davis notes 80 percent of the performers are based locally. “For a lot of years, the festival was all local, mostly unknown acts. When we started having guests, we were pairing them with local artists and now the (locals) have become known. We have example after example — Trombone Shorty and the Strokes, Allen Toussaint and Jimmy Buffett, Irvin Mayfield and Sonny Rollins.” The festival also looks to spotlight different cultures that are in some way linked to New Orleans. Last year, the festival brought in some of the biggest Latin headliners and saw the largest turnout of Hispanics when Juan Luis y Guera and his group performed. This year, he said fans of Alejandro Sanz will see him perform. “This man fills stadiums in Spain and the Dominican Republic. We wanted to maintain that connection with that community” he said. And what would the jazz festival be without the food? Kajun Kettle Foods creates one of the biggest festival draws outside the music — Crawfish Monica. “We’ve had great fun with this dish for 27 years,” said company spokesman Pierre Hilzim. “It’s just really good comfort food with a flavor profile that makes you want to eat more and more.” Also returning will be alligator pies, fried green tomatoes, crawfish and shrimp, jambalaya, po-boys, gumbo, boudin and other foods that feed the soul. Juan Johnson, of Papa Ninety Catering, said this will be the seventh year they’re bringing boudin, crawfish remoulade and creole hot tamales to the crowds. “It’s just a real fun time,” he said. “There are great crowds — rain or shine — and it’s always fun explaining to tourists what boudin is.”

ON BANKS NATIONAL Teach Children to Save Day, Baby Bear Head Start, St. Mary Community Action Agency and MC Bank partnered together in an activity called, “Pennies for Preschoolers.” The students were challenged to save a minimum of 2,500 pennies over the course of several months and MC Bank agreed to match the total of each child’s savings. Children who met the goal

then would be invited to MC Bank for a tour and a savings account would be opened for him or her with the money they saved and the match from the bank. Four students met or exceeded the goal and made the trip to MC Bank located in the East Colonial Plaza shopping center in Morgan City. Pictured here are parents, teachers and students Alayia, Wiontae, Gavyn and Zamyria.

We are Cancer Survivors! Join us for our Cancer Survivors’ Celebration!!! Wednesday, May 4, 2011 AARP Building in Morgan City

Slidell couple is indicted in Katrina fraud probe GULFPORT, Miss. (AP) — The government seeks to recover $1 million in SBA loans and a 43-foot yacht named “Beyond Belief” from a couple accused of Katrina fraud through their business, Planetta Custom Homes, according to a federal indictment unsealed Wednesday. FBI agents and Slidell police arrested Victor Planetta Sr., 57, and his wife, Eileen, 53. The couple was held at the Stone County jail overnight and brought before U.S. Chief Magistrate John M. Roper on Wednesday. They were released on bond pending trial in June. The Slidell-based business also lists an office in Pass Christian. The Sun Herald reports calls to both business numbers indicate the telephones have been disconnected. Victor Planetta made headlines in 2007 after his company helped TV talk-show host Tyra Banks and others to provide a new home for a Bay St. Louis woman who’d lost relatives and their family home in the hurricane. The indictment charges the Planettas con-

spired to defraud SBA by making false statements for loans to repair their hurricane-damaged homes and businesses in South Mississippi and southeast Louisiana, but using much of the money themselves. They are accused of forging documents on how they spent the money. Court papers show they received the loans in five increments between May 25, 2006, and Aug. 17, 2006. The government wants the Planettas to forfeit a 2006 Silverton Marine motor yacht. Court papers allege the couple bought the $399,923 yacht from Bent Marine of Slidell with a $10,000 down payment March 21, 2006, five months after they applied for SBA loans. A week after receiving their final loan payment, the indictment said, the couple paid off the yacht with a $389,923 check. The Planettas provided SBA $447,229.39 worth of receipts purporting to show how the loan money was spent, the indictment said.

Survivor Registration begins @ 5:30pm- Program gram starts @ 6:00pm You and your guest/caregiver will be able to register for the Relay For Life event, have a chance to win door prizes and meet fellow survivors! RSVP to Mike Knobloch 985- 686-9391 or Debby Acosta @ 985-385-1533 by April 29, 2011

www.relayforlife.org/morgancity For cancer information 24 hours a day, 1.800.227.2345 or visit cancer.org


Page 12, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011

Walsh sewers completed

CCA-MC concert

(Continued from Page 1) Dallas Brass Since its founding in 1983 by Michael Levine, the Dallas Brass has become one of America’s foremost musical ensembles. The group has established a unique blend of traditional brass instruments with a full complement of drums and percussion, which creates a performing entity of extraordinary range and musical challenges.

The Dallas Brass repertoire includes classical masterpieces, Dixieland, swing, Broadway, Hollywood and patriotic music. In addition to their solo engagements, the Dallas Brass appears with symphony orchestras nationwide. They have shared the stage with the late Bob Hope and have performed for Presidents Gerald Ford and George H.W. Bush.

Election day Sat. (Continued from Page 1) used to pay for operations, services and maintenance of the parish’s seven library facilities. The Morgan City Library is a separate entity from the parish library system. In Patterson, voters also will consider a bond proposition that will grant the city the authority to issue bonds not exceeding $5 million or not exceeding 30 years to pay for the construction of a new water plant. The tax already is on the books in the city, to cover bonds that were recently paid off, and will be redirected from bonds that the city has retired to these new ones that will be sought. The millage totals 20.71 mills — 12.41 mills for public improvement and 8.29 mills for general alimony. In St. Mary Parish, 182 votes were received across the parish during the early voting period.

Naquin (Continued from Page 1) 2006. He has served in various positions with the Louisiana Police Jury Association. He was elected president of the Louisiana Police Jury Association this year. He also has been appointed by Gov. Bobby Jindal to the Louisiana Emergency Response Committee and the Atchafalaya Basin Research and Promotion Board.

In Lower St. Martin Parish, voters will decide on a millage renewal for St. Martin Parish Water & Sewerage Commission 1. The 10-year, 5 mill property tax will pay for improving, extending, maintaining and operating the area’s water system, Shelia Landry, parish Water and Sewage Commission office manager, said. In 2010, the tax generated $72,500.

Around Town Happy anniversary Erin, love, Andy … Happy birthday Sunday to Paw Paw Glen, we love you, Sara and Emily … Happy seventh birthday Luke, love, all your family and friends … Happy seventh birthday Kyler and Kierah Paul, love, Mom, Dad and big brother … Happy third birthday Ja’Myla Thomas from Mom and the Thomas family … Happy 20th birthday Tyler Adams from Maw Maw, Paw Paw and all your family and friends … Happy birthday Elizabeth Delco from family and a friend forever … Happy second birthday Saturday to Madden Hebert from Mom, Dad and Landon … Happy birthday Saturday to Stu-baby, love, your girls … Happy 16th birthday Sunday to Christopher Sylvester from your mother, two brothers and a friend forever … Happy anniversary Ara and Gregory Butler from Flo and the Butler family.

Jones services Sat. Elizabeth “Ms. Bet” Smith Jones, 82, a native and resident of Morgan City, died Thursday, April 21, 2011, at her residence. Visitation will be Saturday at Church of Christ in Morgan City from 10 a.m. until the funeral at 2 p.m. Burial will be in the Greenwood Cemetery. Jones is survived by her husband, Herbert Jones Sr. of Morgan City; three sons, Herbert Jones Jr. of Bayou Vista, and Lloyd M. Jones and Troy L. Jones, both of Morgan City; nine daughters, Tessie Brown of Bayou Vista, Rose Harvey and Sandra Jones, both of Patterson, Wanda Brown, Mary Jones, Gwendolyn Grogan, Tena Jones and Gina Mingo, all of Morgan City, and Constance Jones of Houston; one stepsister, Noonie Raymond of Morgan City; 44 grandchildren; 51

DEEP WATERS Ministry, 1120 Lia Drive, Patterson, hosting its annual Pre-Mother’s Day Service, Sunday, May 1, 3 p.m. Public invited.

MC PROJECT GRAD Morgan City Project Graduation meeting Tuesday, May 3, 5:30 p.m., MCHS teachers’ lounge. Signup for workers taken. All urged to attend.

DAY OF PRAYER National Day of Prayer special service Thursday, May 5, 12:10 p.m., Morgan City City Hall lawn. Public invited. Sandwiches provided by Higher Ground Family Church.

TRINITY EPISCOPAL Trinity Episcopal Church ECW presents “A Taste of Trinity” Thursday, May 5, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Trinity Parish Hall, 302 Greenwood St., Morgan City. Limited tickets, $20, available at church office. Features a taste of a wide array of items. Monies raised benefit philanthropic projects.

(Continued from Page 1) $497,700 variance in the General and Ancillary Funds account, a $344,800 variance in the Utility Fund and a $35,900 variance in the Sanitation and Sewer Fund. —Agreed to allocate $3,000 from the excess sales tax to Planning & Zoning to purchase permitting and inspection software, and $4,843 from the Friends of Main Street to Main Street to complete a stop sign pedestal project. —Approved a resolution approving the city’s application for grant funds from the U.S. Department of Transportation’s Federal Highway Administration to extend the walking trail from Lake End Parkway to the Brownell Memorial

Levee board preps for floods (Continued from Page 1) businesses. At least on an emergency basis, officials said mobile homes immediately on the waterway in this area would not be able to be protected, but the remainder of them can be. “They may get water on their property, but hopefully not in their trailer,” Rogers said of these vulnerable homes. If the proposed flood control gate for the area was present right now, “We wouldn’t be talking about all these miniscule things we’re doing now,” Hidalgo said, referencing the looming placement of the galvanized welded-mesh frame baskets that will be placed in lowlying areas. They can provide protection up to 7 feet, while tubing that could be utilized would be placed in the higher

Pitre funeral Saturday Rita H. Pitre September 10, 1921 — April 23, 2011 Rita H. Pitre, a native and longtime resident of Morgan City, passed away in Baton Rouge on April 23, 2011, at the age of 89. Mrs. Pitre is survived by her four children, R.D. Pitre III of Madisonville, Stephanie Roy of Baton Rouge, Marsha Arcemont of Covington, and Ray Pitre of Breaux Bridge. She is also survived by eight grandchildren and 10 greatgrandchildren. Rita was preceded in death by her husband, R.D. Pitre Jr.; Rita Pitre her parents, Joseph and Junietta Hebert; and her brother, Ralph Hebert. Visitation will be Saturday, April 30, 2011, at Holy Cross Catholic Church beginning at 10 a.m. Funeral services will begin at 11 a.m. Interment will be in the future at West Lawn in Gretna. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to Holy Cross Catholic Church, 2100 Cedar St., Morgan City, La. 70381. To view the online obituary and leave condolences via the Internet, browse www.hargravefuneralhome.com Hargrave Funeral Home has been entrusted with the arrangements. www.hargravefuneralhome.com

Dedicated to Dignity (985) 384-8605

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Elizabeth Jones great-grandchildren; and a host of relatives and friends. She was preceded in death by her parents. Jones Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Please visit www.jones-funeral-home.com to send condolences to the family.

Park and Carillon Tower. —Heard from Matt Mayon of Morgan City, who asked the council for help with a solution for a parking problem he faces by his home. —Declared two Volvo-Heil dump trucks that burned in a fire last year as surplus property. —Approved a resolution to award a bid to Carrie Hudson and Stacey Yarbrough, doing business as Tator and Mator’s BBQ LLC of Morgan City, for concession rights on Lake End Parkway. The company’s bid, the higher of two, agreed to pay $175 per month in rent for offering its service. The other bidder, Carl Thornton, doing business as Thor Specialty Services in Berwick, submitted a bid to pay $100 per month in rent.

Rutledge rites Sat. John Lawrence Rutledge Jr. March 29, 1958 — April 26, 2011 John Lawrence Rutledge Jr., a native of Havre de Grace, Md., and resident of Morgan City, departed this life on April 26, 2011, to begin his life in heaven. His greatest love was his family, especially his children, whom he was so very proud of, especially watching them as they served Mass at Sacred Heart Church. His passion was motorcycles, whether he was riding, building or just working on them. He loved Christmas. He would decorate John Rutledge Jr. his yard and dress as Santa and give gifts to the children who stopped by. John never met a stranger and would do anything for anyone without ever being asked. John leaves behind his brokenhearted family, his wife, Leslie Besson Rutledge; his daughter, Meghan Irene Rutledge; his son, Mason John Rutledge; his mother, Irene Rose Rutledge; his sister, Jackie Rutledge and her partner, Angela Serio; his stepson, James Estay; and his beloved grandson, Cayden Thomassie. He was preceded in death by his father, John Lawrence Rutledge Sr.; his father-in-law, Andrew Besson; his brother-in-law, Kevin Besson; his maternal grandparents, Frederick James and Mary Ann Rose; and his paternal grandparents, Oscar and Florence Rutledge. The Rutledge family wishes to express their heartfelt thanks to the compassionate staff at South Baldwin Regional Medical Center, Baldwin County, Ala., Sheriff ’s Office, Orange Beach Fire and Rescue and Med Star EMS. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to Sacred Heart Church’s Building and Maintenance Fund, 415 Union Street, Morgan City, LA 70380. Visitation will be today, Friday, April 29, 2011, from 6 p.m. until 9 p.m. at Hargrave Funeral Home. Visitation will resume Saturday, April 30, 2011, from 9 a.m. until 11 a.m. at Sacred Heart Catholic Church with services beginning at 11 a.m. To view the online obituary and leave condolences via the Internet, browse www.hargravefuneralhome.com Hargrave Funeral Home has been entrusted with the arrangements. www.hargravefuneralhome.com (Paid Notice)

Dedicated to Dignity (985) 384-8605

areas because it could provide up to 4 feet of protection. What couldn’t be protected between the pieces of tubes would be shored up with sandbags. Naquin said he has ordered two truckloads of sand to be shipped to the Amelia Volunteer Fire Department, and the parish is filling sandbags and bringing them there. He said the public is welcome to get sandbags at the AVFD to protect their property. In Berwick, Mayor Louis Ratcliff told board members that the Corps does daily inspections of the town’s levees. When water levels reach 6 feet, Berwick and Morgan City begin closing their flood gates. Berwick Town Superintendent Allen Benoit said the usual precautions such as the use

of sandbags and closing of floodgates will be utilized. “Berwick Police Department is on watch at night,” he said. “We may close the floodgates at First Street and Pacific Street” if water levels rise high enough. New roadway construction near the Everest S. Berry Lighthouse consists of elevating the roadway, which now can withstand up to nine feet of water. “We are steadily improving the system,” Benoit said. On the parish’s west end, the board authorized Miller Engineers in Franklin to conduct more engineering work in preparation for the closing of the Yellow, Hanson and Franklin canals with sandbags and flood protection baskets.

Boudreaux rites Mon. Hilda Mae Blanco Boudreaux Hilda Mae Blanco Boudreaux, 77, a native and resident of Patterson, joined her Heavenly Father Thursday at her residence surrounded by family and friends. Visitation will be held Monday, May 2, 2011, at Ibert’s Mortuary in Patterson from 9 a.m. until 11:30 a.m. Funeral services will be held Monday at noon at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Patterson. Burial will be in the church cemetery. Hilda is survived by her Hilda Boudreaux daughter, Dianne Boudreaux Rebardi of Patterson; five grandchildren, Ella Rebardi and her fiancé, Jeffrey Stanley, of Patterson, Erica Keammerer and her husband, James, of Barksdale Air Force Base, Francheska Rebardi of Ellsworth Air Force Base, and Sierra Rebardi and Samuel Rebardi, both of Patterson; two great-grandchildren, Kaylee Marie Ashmore and Josiah Anthony Miguel Keammerer; one brother, Calvin Blanco and his wife, Irma, of Morgan City; and her numerous godchildren, nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her mother, Theola Comeaux Blanco; her father, Bertrand Blanco; her husband of 48 years, Everette Boudreaux Jr.; her brother, Ernest Blanco; and sister, Emely Blanco Champagne. Hilda was a loving and caring mother, grandmother, and godmother. When she was younger, she enjoyed dancing, sewing, gardening, and she was always a caregiver. In her later years, she enjoyed spoiling her grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Her family would like to thank the staff at Teche Regional Medical Center, Patterson Health Care Center, Journey Hospice, and her special sisters-in-law, Irma Blanco, Daisy Boudreaux, Crystal Boudreaux, Irene Blanco and Cecelia Lawnicki, and her brother-in-law, Ulysses Boudreaux. Arrangements have been entrusted to Ibert’s Mortuary Inc. of Patterson. To view this obituary online and leave the Boudreaux family condolences, go to www.iberts.com. (Paid Notice)


Section Two, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Page FRIDAY EVENING APRIL 29, 2011 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30

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Criminal Minds “Zoe’s Reprise” Team seeks copycat killer. (In Stereo) Å Breaking Bad “Green Light” Walt loses control. Å Sports Show Workaholics “Piss & S...” Å With Norm Macdonald Piers Morgan Tonight Deadliest Catch “New Blood” Beginning of 2010 season. (In Stereo) (Part 2 of 2) Å SportsCenter Å

Life on the Rock Sunday Mass: Our Lady of Holy Rosary Catholic Compass G.K. ChesFather Corapi and the the Angels Å With Mother terton: The Catechism of the Catholic Angelica Apostle Church Movie: ››‡ “The Princess Diaries” (2001, Comedy) Julie Andrews, Anne Hatha- Movie: ›› “A Walk to Remember” (2002, Romance) Shane West, Mandy Moore, Joel Osteen Ed Young Å way, Hector Elizondo. An awkward teenager learns that she has royal blood. Peter Coyote. A high-school delinquent courts a minister’s daughter. Sunday Night Prime

Ball Up Streetball To Be AnThe Final World Poker Tour: Season World Poker Tour: Season World Poker Tour: Season nounced Score (Live) 9 “Five Diamond World Poker 9 “Five Diamond World Poker 9 “Five Diamond World Poker Classic - Part 2” Classic - Part 2” Classic - Part 1” Army Wives “Strategic AlliArmy Wives “Supporting Arms” Coming Home “Motorcycle Army Wives “Supporting Arms” Coming Home “Motorcycle ances” Claudia Joy tries to help Claudia Joy develops medical Parade” A soldier returns home Claudia Joy develops medical Parade” A soldier returns home an Army wife. Å issues. (N) Å early. (N) Å issues. Å early. Å My Wife My Wife My Wife Everybody George Lopez George Lopez The Nanny (In The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny and Kids (In and Kids (In and Kids (In Hates Chris Å George makes “The Unnatu- Stereo) Å “Sara’s Par“Homie-Work” Maxwell’s Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å a confession. ral” Å ents” Å father dies. Å Auction Hunt- Auction Hunt- Repo Games Repo Games Movie: ››› “A Bronx Tale” (1993, Drama) Robert De Niro, Chazz Palminteri, Lillo Brancato. A Movie: ››› “Bad Boys” (1995, (In Stereo) (In Stereo) ers “Labor of ers “Sink or youth favors a flashy mobster over his hard-working dad. (In Stereo) Action) Martin Lawrence, Will Swim” Love” Smith. (In Stereo) Movie: ›‡ “Wes Craven Presents: They” (2002, Horror) Laura Movie: ››‡ “Final Destination 2” (2003, Horror) Ali Larter, A.J. Movie: “Carny” (2009, Horror) Lou Diamond Phillips, Alan C. Regan, Marc Blucas, Ethan Embry. Premiere. Childhood terrors Cook, Michael Landes. Grisly fates await the survivors of a Peterson, Domenic Cuzzocrea. A devilish creature escapes from come back to haunt a graduate student. Å highway calamity. Å a carnival to wreak havoc. Å (5:00) Movie: ››‡ “The Whole Movie: ››‡ “Liar Liar” (1997, Comedy) Jim Movie: ››‡ “Liar Liar” (1997, Comedy) Jim Carrey, Maura Movie: ›› “Major Payne” (1995, Comedy) Nine Yards” (2000, Comedy) Carrey, Maura Tierney, Jennifer Tilly. A fast-talk- Tierney, Jennifer Tilly. A fast-talking lawyer cannot tell a lie. Å Damon Wayans, Karyn Parsons. A gung-ho Bruce Willis. Å ing lawyer cannot tell a lie. Å Marine commands young recruits. Å (5:15) Movie: ››› “Red Eye” Movie: ››› “Twister” (1996, Action) Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton, Movie: ››› “Twister” (1996, Action) Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton, Movie: ››› “Red Eye” (2005, (2005) Rachel McAdams, Cil- Cary Elwes. Storm chasers race to test a new tornado-monitor- Cary Elwes. Storm chasers race to test a new tornado-monitor- Suspense) Rachel McAdams, lian Murphy. Å ing device. Å ing device. Å Cillian Murphy. Å Young Justice Star Wars: The God, the Devil King of the Superjail “Gay Squidbillies (5:00) Movie: ››‡ “Looney King of the Family Guy (In Family Guy Robot Wedding” (N) “My Mom and Tunes: Back in Action” (2003) Artemis’ new Clone Wars and Bob “In Hill “Megalo Hill Military Stereo) Å “Spies Remi- Chicken the Beginning” Dale” Å teammates. Them” Brendan Fraser. school. Å niscent of Us” Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Criminal Intent In Plain Sight “The Art of Burn Notice “A Dark Road” Law & Order: Criminal Intent Unit “Anchor” Three children Unit “Serendipity” Dead baby “Rispetto” (Season Premiere) the Steal” (Season Premiere) Violent con men. Å “Rispetto” (In Stereo) Å (N) Å die. (In Stereo) Å leads to a pedophile. Å (N) (In Stereo) Å WGN News How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Instant Replay Monk “Mr. Monk Takes Manhat- Monk “Mr. Monk & the Panic Your Mother Your Mother Your Mother Your Mother Your Mother Your Mother at Nine (N) (In (In Stereo) Å tan” Monk searches for his Room” Record producer’s Stereo) Å “Of Course” “Say Cheese” “Twin Beds” “Hooked” Å Å wife’s killer. Å death. Å Action Sports World Championships

(5:00) Movie: “Plain Truth” (2004, Drama) Mariska Hargitay, Alison Pill. Å iCarly (In Victorious (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å

PAY STATIONS

(DISN) (HBO) (MAX) (SHOW) (TMC)

Eyewitness News (N) Å

Wheel of Fortune “America’s Game” Å Wheel of Fortune “America’s Game” Å The Insider (N) (In Stereo)

9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

Movie: ››› “Batman Begins” (2005, Action) Christian Bale, Michael Caine, Liam Neeson. Bruce WBRZ News The Closer “Products of Dis- Bones BrenWayne becomes Gotham City’s Dark Knight. (In Stereo) 2 Louisiana at covery” A quadruple murder. Å nan wants to 10 Å have a baby. Å Movie: ››› “Batman Begins” (2005, Action) Christian Bale, Michael Caine, Liam Neeson. Bruce KATCTV3 Wayne becomes Gotham City’s Dark Knight. (In Stereo) News (N) Å

Frasier (In Stereo) Å

Fight Camp 360: Pacquiao vs. Mosley (N) Å

NUMB3RS “Money for Nothing” Inside Edition Thieves hijack a truck with aid Weekend workers. (In Stereo) Å (N) Å

(

Criminal Minds “What Hap48 Hours Mystery (In Stereo) pens at Home ...” Pursuing a Å killer who targets women. (In Å Stereo) Å (DVS) NASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup: Matthew and Daniel Hansen 400. From Richmond International Raceway in Richmond, Va. (N) (In Stereo Live) Å

)

WAFB 9 News Time Life 6PM (N) Å

*

Eyewitness The Insider News Week- (N) (In Stereo) end Report Å (N) The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes “The Resident Patient” Holmes investigates odd behavior. (In Stereo) Å NBC Nightly NBC33 News News (N) (In Weekend EdiStereo) Å tion (N) Å

(WWL) (WVUE) (WAFB) (KLFY)

;

(WLPB)

A

(WVLA)

G

(KWBJ) (A&E) (AMC) (COM) (CNN) (DISC) (ESPN) (EWTN)

(LIFE)

SUNDAY EVENING MAY 1, 2011 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30

(KATC)

KATCTV3 News (N) Å

$

(KATC)

How I Met Movie: “William & Kate” (2011, Biography) Ben Cross, Camilla Your Mother Luddington, Serena Scott Thomas. Prince William meets Kate “The Limo” Middleton at college. Å Victorious (In Big Time My Wife My Wife George Lopez Stereo) Å Rush (In and Kids (In and Kids (In (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Auction Hunt- Auction HuntAuction Hunt- Auction Hunt- Repo Games Repo Games Coal “Buried in Coal” Mike and Coal (In Stereo) ers “Quadzilla ers “Disco and (In Stereo) Tom are facing financial ruin. ers “Labor of ers “Disco and (In Stereo) Dice” Attacks” (In Stereo) Dice” Love” (5:00) Movie: ››› “Splinter” WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) (In Stereo) Å Sanctuary “One Night” Will and Stargate Universe “Epilogue” Sanctuary “One Night” Will and (2008) Shea Whigham, Paulo Abby go on a dinner date. (N) Destiny arrives at an abanAbby go on a dinner date. (In Costanzo. Å (In Stereo) Å doned planet. Å Stereo) Å The King of The King of Family Guy Family Guy Movie: ››‡ “Last Holiday” (2006, Comedy) Queen Latifah, Gérard Depardieu, Movie: ›‡ “My Baby’s Daddy” (2004, Comedy) Queens “Sur- Queens “Four Jealousy rears Peter joins a LL Cool J. A terminally ill woman lives it up on vacation. Eddie Griffin, Anthony Anderson. Three footPlay” Å prise Artie” its ugly head. gun club. loose men deal with fatherhood. Movie: ››‡ “Con Air” (1997, Action) Nicolas Cage, John Cusack, John Malkov- Movie: ››‡ “The Mummy Returns” (2001, Adventure) Brendan Fraser, Rachel Bones “The Rocker in the Rinse Cycle” A death at a rock ich. Vicious convicts hijack their flight. Å Weisz, John Hannah. Two evil forces pursue the son of adventurer Rick ‘n’ roll fantasy camp. O’Connell. Å Star Wars: The King of the Generator Aqua Teen Young Justice Ben 10: King of the American Dad American Dad Family Guy (In Family Guy Robot Hunger Force Chicken Artemis’ new Ultimate Alien Rex “Written in Clone Wars Hill (In Stereo) Hill (In Stereo) “License to Steve goes on Stereo) Å The story of Sand” (N) (N) “Drippy Pony” teammates. Till” Å a bender. “Star Wars.” Å Å NCIS “Designated Target” A Movie: ››‡ “Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull” (2008, AdMovie: ››› “Face/Off” (1997, Action) John Travolta, Nicolas Cage, Joan Allen. missing political refugee from venture) Harrison Ford, Cate Blanchett, Shia La Beouf. Indy and a deadly Soviet An FBI agent and a violent terrorist switch identities. Å Africa. (In Stereo) Å agent vie for a powerful artifact. Å How I Met The New America’s Funniest Home The New How I Met WGN News at Nine (N) (In Scrubs (In Scrubs (In South Park South Park Å Videos (In Stereo) Å Adventures of Adventures of Your Mother Your Mother Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å “Freak Strike” Old Christine Old Christine Å Å Å Royal Wedding of a Lifetime Prince William and Kate Middleton. Å BrainSurge Fanboy and Children com- Chum Chum pete in games. (N) Å The Ultimate Fighter (In Stereo)

BROADCAST STATIONS

^

#

(WBRZ)

(FAM)

THE TV VIEWING AUDIENCE L OOKS HERE

(WBRZ)

WBRZ News 2 Louisiana at 6 Å

Whose Line Is It Anyway? (In Stereo) Å Rangers Insider (N)

PAY STATIONS

(DISN)

^

Ron Hazelton’s Today’s HouseCalls (N) Homeowner (In Stereo) Å With Danny Lipford (N)

Fight Camp 360: Pacquiao vs. Mosley (N) Å

Criminal Minds “What Happens at Home ...” Pursuing a killer who targets women. (In Stereo) Å (DVS) Fight Camp 360: Pacquiao Criminal Minds “What Hapvs. Mosley (N) Å pens at Home ...” Pursuing a killer who targets women. (In Stereo) Å (DVS) The Old Guys Last of the The Lawrence Welk Show “Grammy Award Songs” “Little Summer Wine Amber sug“Ironing Day” gests Roy see Green Apples.” her therapist. (In Stereo) Chase “Seven Years” A hidden Law & Order: LA “East vice lands Daisy in trouble. (In Pasadena” A car contain a Stereo) Å dead body and no driver. (In Stereo) Å The Crook and Chase Show The World’s Funniest MoTracy Lawrence; Crystal ments Å Shawanda. (In Stereo) Å

Eyewitness News (N) Å

Comedy.TV (In Stereo) Å

Fox 8 News at Fringe “The Last Sam Weiss” 10 (N) Å Olivia teams up with Sam Weiss. (In Stereo) (PA) Å

48 Hours Mystery (In Stereo) WAFB 9 News America Now (N) Å 10:00PM Å (N) Å

30 Seconds to Fame Contestants vie for $25,000. Å Sportsline OT

48 Hours Mystery (In Stereo) Eyewitness Grey’s Anatomy “Brave New Brothers News Week- World” Derek finds an old diary. & Sisters Å (In Stereo) Å end Report “The Feast of (N) Epiphany” Å Doc Martin “Midwife Crisis” Austin City Limits “Alejandro Doc clashes with the district Escovedo; Trombone Shorty” midwife. (In Stereo) Å Original contemporary rock. (In Stereo) Å NBC33 News Saturday Night Live Host Dana Carvey; Linkin Weekend Edi- Park performs. (In Stereo) Å tion (N) Å

Keeping Up After You’ve Appearances Gone “School of Hard Å Knocks” Law & Order: Special Victims Unit “Dirty” Benson is suspicious of Detective Qadri. (In Stereo) Å Extra (N) (In Stereo) Å

Green House Chappelle’s Project Show Å

Stargate Universe “Pain” The crew is hallucinating. (In Stereo) Å

CABLE STATIONS

CABLE STATIONS

(AMC)

8:30

1

BROADCAST STATIONS

BROADCAST STATIONS

(WBRZ)

SATURDAY EVENING APRIL 30, 2011 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00

The Suite Life The Suite Life Good Luck Shake It Up! The Suite Life The Suite Life on Deck on Deck on Deck Charlie “Meet “Sweat It Up” on Deck the Parents” (N) Å (5:30) Colin Quinn Long True Blood “Trouble” An Game of Thrones “Lord Snow” Story Short The comic heirloom reminds Eric of his Ned learns of the Crown’s discusses world history. Å past. (In Stereo) Å profligacy. (N) Å (5:30) Movie: ››› “The Hang- Movie: ›››‡ “The Kids Are All Right” (2010, Comedy-Drama) over” (2009) Bradley Cooper. Julianne Moore, Annette Bening. Children of a lesbian couple (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å get to know their biological father. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å (4:50) Movie: ›››‡ “The Hurt The Borgias “The Borgias in Nurse Jackie United States Locker” (2008, War) Jeremy Love” (iTV) Lucrezia has an Jackie’s stash of Tara Å Renner. ‘R’ Å affair. (In Stereo) Å runs low. (5:10) Movie: ››› “That Movie: ››› “The Ghost Writer” (2010, Drama) Pierce Brosnan, Evening Sun” (2009, Drama) Ewan McGregor. Premiere. A ghostwriter’s latest project lands Hal Holbrook. ‘PG-13’ Å him in jeopardy. (In Stereo) ‘PG-13’ Å

The Suite Life The Suite Life Wizards of Wizards of Hannah Hannah on Deck on Deck Waverly Place Waverly Place Montana (In Montana (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Å Å Treme “Everything I Do Gonh Game of Thrones “Lord Snow” Treme “Everything I Do Gonh Be Funky” (N) (In Stereo) Å Ned learns of the Crown’s Be Funky” (In Stereo) Å profligacy. Å Movie: ›› “She’s Out of My League” (2010, Romance-Comedy) Movie: “Alien Sex Files 3: Sex Jay Baruchel, Alice Eve, T.J. Miller. An average Joe lands a Wars” (2010) Jenae Alt. (In gorgeous girlfriend. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å Stereo) ‘NR’ Å The Borgias “The French King” The Borgias “The French King” Nurse Jackie United States (iTV) (N) (In Stereo) Å (iTV) (In Stereo) Å Jackie’s stash of Tara Å runs low. Movie: ››‡ “Flawless” (2007, Crime Drama) Michael Caine, Movie: “Spiderbabe” (2003) Demi Moore. A janitor convinces a frustrated executive to help Misty Mundae. A sexy woman him steal diamonds. (In Stereo) ‘PG-13’ Å develops superhuman powers.

(HSE)

(NICK) (SPIKE) (SYFY) (TBS) (TNT) (TOON) (USA) (WGN-A)

Dog the Bounty Hunter “Bait Dog the Dog the Boun- Storage Wars Storage Wars Parking Wars “Furious Face- Parking Wars Parking Wars Dog the Dog the Bounand Switch” A woman offers to Bounty ty Hunter “All Guns to “Chairman of Offs” The top 10 most outraNight booting Booters team Bounty ty Hunter geous encounters. (N) Å help trap a fugitive. Å Hunter Å “Facebooked” Port” Å the Hoard” in Philadelphia. up. Å Hunter Å “Facebooked” (4:30) Movie: ››› “Rocky II” Movie: ››› “Rocky III” (1982, Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Mr. T, Talia Shire. A Movie: ›› “Rocky IV” (1985, Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Movie: ››‡ (1979, Drama) Sylvester Stal- merciless contender forces Rocky into a title match. Å Shire, Burt Young. Vengeful boxer Rocky Balboa faces a deadly “Rocky V” lone, Talia Shire. Å Soviet fighter. Å (5:45) Movie: ››› “Bad Santa” (2003) Billy Movie: ››‡ “Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story” (2007, Comedy) John C. Reilly, Movie: ››› “Kung Fu Hustle” (2004, Action) Stephen Chow, Bob Thornton, Tony Cox. Two criminals disguise Jenna Fischer, Raymond J. Barry. A musician takes a long and winding road to Yuen Wah, Yuen Qiu. An aspiring hoodlum proves his mettle. Å themselves as St. Nick and an elf. Å success. Å Newsroom CNN Presents “The Women Piers Morgan Tonight Newsroom CNN Presents “The Women Piers Morgan Tonight Who Would Be Queen” The life Who Would Be Queen” The life of Catherine Middleton. of Catherine Middleton. MythBusters “Knock Your MythBusters (In Stereo) Å MythBusters “Mission Impos- MythBusters “Green Hornet MythBusters “Blue Ice” MythBusters (In Stereo) Å Socks Off” Bullet dropped vs. sible Mask” Adam and Jamie Special” Seth Rogen joins the Investigating the skies for blue fired. (In Stereo) Å face off. (In Stereo) Å team. (In Stereo) Å ice. (In Stereo) Å 2011 NFL Draft From New College Softball: Oklahoma at Texas. (N) (Live) Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) Å York. (N) (Live) Å Holy Rosary Mother Angelica Live Classic EWTN Cinema With Mother Episodes The best of Mother Angelica Angelica’s wit and wisdom. Movie: ››› “Matilda” (1996, Comedy) Mara Wilson, Danny (4:30) Movie: ››› “Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Fac- DeVito, Rhea Perlman. A child uses her amazing abilities tory” (1971) Gene Wilder. against uncaring adults. MLB Baseball: Milwaukee Brewers at Houston Astros. From Minute Maid Park in Houston. (Live)

(HBO) (MAX) (SHOW) (TMC)

The Journey Home

Daily Mass: Our Lady of the Angels Monastery Å

Movie: ››› “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” (2005, Fantasy) Johnny Depp, The Fresh Freddie Highmore, David Kelly. Five children tour the wondrous factory of an odd Prince of BelAir Å confectioner. The Final Jerry Levias: Marked Man (N) Astros Live The Final Texas A&M (Live) Score (Live) Aggies Foot- Score (Live) ball Preview Movie: ››‡ “Dangerous Child” (2001, Drama) Delta Burke, Movie: ›‡ “Obsessed” (2009, Suspense) Idris Elba, Beyoncé Army Wives “Strategic AlliComing Home “Holy Surprise” Ryan Merriman, Vyto Ruginis. A troubled teen lashes out with Knowles, Ali Larter. Premiere. A stalker threatens a married ances” Claudia Joy tries to help A church-going family is violence against his mother. Å man’s idyllic life. Å an Army wife. Å shocked. Å Supah Ninjas Big Time iCarly (In iCarly (In Victorious iCarly (In My Wife My Wife George Lopez George Lopez The Nanny (In The Nanny (In “Checkmate” Rush (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å “Tori Gets Stereo) Å and Kids (In and Kids (In (In Stereo) Å (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å (N) Å Stuck” (N) Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å UFC Unleashed Georges St- UFC 129: Prelims (N) (In Repo Games Repo Games Auction Hunt- Auction Hunt- Auction Hunt- Auction Hunt- Prisoners Out of Control Corers “Labor of ers “Disco and rectional officers. (In Stereo) Å Pierre vs. BJ Penn. (In Stereo) Stereo Live) (In Stereo) (In Stereo) ers “Quadzilla ers “Sink or Dice” Love” Swim” Attacks” Movie: ›› “Underworld: Evolution” (2006, Horror) Kate Beck- Movie: ›› “Underworld: Rise of the Lycans” (2009, Horror) Movie: ››‡ “Underworld” (2003, Horror) Kate Beckinsale, insale, Scott Speedman, Tony Curran. Vampire warrior Selene Michael Sheen, Bill Nighy, Rhona Mitra. Lucian leads the Lycans Scott Speedman, Michael Sheen. A vampire protects a medical seeks revenge for her betrayal. against Viktor, the king of the vampires. Å student from werewolves. Å Movie: ›› “The Bucket List” (2007, Comedy-Drama) Jack Movie: ››‡ “Phenomenon” The King of The King of Movie: ››‡ “Just Like Heaven” (2005, Romance-Comedy) Queens “Big Queens “Soft Reese Witherspoon, Mark Ruffalo, Donal Logue. An architect Nicholson, Morgan Freeman, Sean Hayes. Dying men make a (1996, Drama) John Travolta, Dougie” Å Touch” Å falls for the spirit of a comatose woman. list of things to do before they expire. Kyra Sedgwick. Å (4:00) Movie: NBA Pregame NBA Basketball: First Round: Teams TBA. (Live) Å Inside the NBA Å Movie: ››› “White Men Can’t Jump” (1992, Comedy) Wesley Snipes. Two basketball ››‡ “Con Air” Å hustlers form an unlikely partnership. Å (1997) King of the Movie: ›››‡ “Shrek” (2001, Comedy) Voices of Mike Myers, King of the The Venture Family Guy (In The BoonThe BoonBleach (N) Kekkaishi Hill “Luanne’s Hill (In Stereo) Brothers Eddie Murphy, Cameron Diaz. Animated. A monster and a Stereo) Å docks docks “The CollapsSaga” Å donkey make a deal with a mean lord. ing Castle” (N) Å NCIS “Good Cop, Bad Cop” NCIS “Code of Conduct” Joke- NCIS “Jack Knife” Busting an NCIS “Mother’s Day” Gibbs’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent In Plain Sight “Good Cop, A Marine’s body surfaces. (In loving Marine is found dead. (In illegal trucking operation. (In former mother-in-law. (In “Identity Crisis” A man kills his Dead Cop” Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å younger brother. Å South Park MLB Baseball: Baltimore Orioles at Chicago White Sox. From U.S. Cellular Field in Chicago. (In WGN News at Nine (N) (In Scrubs (In How I Met South Park Stereo Live) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Your Mother Kyle’s unpopu- Chef’s decides to get married. lar cousin. Å

PAY STATIONS

(DISN)

Fr. John Corapi

Phineas and Movie: ›› “Beverly Hills Chihuahua” (2008, Good Luck Phineas and Phineas and Fish Hooks The Suite Life The Suite The Suite Life The Suite Milo watches a on Deck “Rat Life on Deck Ferb Å Ferb Gigantic Ferb on Deck “Rat Life on Deck Comedy) Piper Perabo. Premiere. A pampered Charlie “Frozen” scary movie. Tale” “Frozen” rollercoaster. Tale” pooch gets lost in Mexico. ‘PG’ (4:15) Movie: ›››‡ “Avatar” Movie: ›› “A Nightmare on Elm Street” (2010, Game of Thrones “The Movie: ››‡ “Sherlock Holmes” (2009, Action) Robert Downey Jr., Jude Law, (2009) Sam Worthington. Horror) Jackie Earle Haley, Rooney Mara. Kingsroad” Bran’s fate remains Rachel McAdams. The detective and his astute partner face a strange enemy. (In ‘PG-13’ Å Premiere. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å in doubt. (In Stereo) Å Stereo) ‘PG-13’ (Adult situations, violence) Å (4:30) Movie: Movie: ››› “Public Enemies” (2009, Crime Drama) Johnny Depp, Christian Movie: ›››‡ “The Kids Are All Right” (2010) Co-Ed Confidential 4 PLAY “Hot for Teacher” Bale. G-man Melvin Purvis vows to nab notorious criminal John Dillinger. (In Julianne Moore. Children of a lesbian couple get Zach and Karen seek guidance. (In Stereo) Å ›‡ “Couples Stereo) ‘R’ (Adult language, adult situations, violence) Å to know their biological father. ‘R’ Retreat” The Borgias “The Borgias in Nurse Jackie United States Nick DiPaolo: Raw Nerve The Fight Camp 360: Pacquiao Movie: ›› “Remember Me” (2010, Romance) Robert Pattinson, Love” (iTV) Lucrezia has an Jackie’s stash of Tara Å comic performs. (N) vs. Mosley (iTV) (N) Emilie de Ravin. iTV. Love begins to heal the troubled spirit of a affair. (In Stereo) Å runs low. rebellious young man. (In Stereo) ‘PG-13’ Å Movie: “The Hollow” (2004, Horror) Kevin Movie: ›‡ “Desperate Measures” (1997, Suspense) Michael Movie: ››› “Nature’s Grave” (2008) Jim Movie: “The Hollow” (2004, Keaton, Andy Garcia, Brian Cox. A San Francisco cop looks to a Zegers. Ichabod Crane’s descendant conjures Caviezel. A reckless Australian couple endures Horror) Kevin Zegers, Kaley the Headless Horseman. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å murderer to save his son. (In Stereo) ‘R’ the wrath of Mother Nature. ‘R’ Å Cuoco. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å

CALL 384-8370


Page 2, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Section Two First St. Free admission. Public invited to view displays on horticulture, artistic design and horticulture education. No plant sales.

“What A Life!”

NAACP MEETING St. Mary Parish NAACP meeting Monday, May 2, 6:30 p.m., at Patterson Area Civic Center. Includes membership drive and voter registration.

By the REV. WILMER TODD The heart of the Christianity is Jesus’ teaching on love. Throughout the gospel Jesus is constantly emphasizing the necessity of loving God and loving our neighbor. In Luke’s gospel, Jesus affirmed the lawyer’s statement about what is most important in obtaining eternal life, “You shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your strength, and with all your mind; and your neighbor as yourself.” (Luke 10:27) In John’s gospel, Jesus gives his “new” commandment in very simply terms, “I give you a new commandment, that you love one another. Just as I have loved you, you also should love one another.” We know that Jesus loved unconditionally. He gave himself up to death to show us how much he loved us. Then he goes on to say, “By this everyone will know that you are my disciples, if you have love for one another.” (John 13:34-35) Our lives should be living examples of love. We could sum up Jesus’ teachings by saying that the essence of Christianity is building relationships between ourselves and God and our neighbors. Two weeks ago I quoted St. John Vianney’s profound statement on love. He said, “Love of our neighbor consists of three things: wanting the greater good of everyone, doing what good we can when we can, and bearing, excusing and hiding others’ faults.” One way we “can do what we can” is praising God and others. Motivational speaker Brian Tracy once said, “In life you can never be too kind or too fair; everyone you meet is carrying a heavy load. When you go through your day expressing kindness and courtesy to all you meet, you leave behind a feeling of warmth and good cheer, and you help alleviate the burdens everyone is strug-

gling with.” Author Chris Widener tells us, “A key way to grow successful in our relationships is to be ‘lifegiving’ people to others. Every person we meet, we either give life to or take life from. There are people who encourage you and when you are no longer with them you feel built up. Then there are others who you feel torn down by. Successful people are people who have mastered the art of building others up. “One way we build people up is to praise them. There is power in praising people! Something begins to happen in them, in you, and in your relationship when you praise someone. Remember a time when someone told you something about yourself in a praising manner? It was great, wasn’t it? You probably liked that person more after they praised you, didn’t you? “Life is about relationships — family relationships, friends, and co-workers. When we begin to praise people for their positive aspects, our relationships grow. I truly believe it is our job to build others up and that they need it. It is a good thing, by itself, to invest in the lives of others by praising and encouraging them. Even if we never get anything in return, it is the right thing to do to build up other people.” Then he gives some practical advice, “Is there someone you know who is joyful, hard-working, honest? Then let them know how much you appreciate that in them. You can do it with a word, a card, or a phone call. Make it your goal to praise at least five people a day. If you can, praise 10 people a day. Or perhaps you can try to praise everyone you meet. It will take work but it is possible. It just takes discipline and a little work.” Tracy reminds us, “The only thing that you can never have too much of is love.”

TODAY IN HISTORY... By The Associated Press Today is Friday, April 29, the 119th day of 2011. There are 246 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On April 29, 1861, the Maryland House of Delegates voted 53-13 against seceding from the Union. In Montgomery, Ala., during an address to a special session of the Confederate Congress, President Jefferson Davis asked for the authority to wage war. On this date: In 1429, Joan of Arc entered the besieged city of Orleans to lead a French victory over the English. In 1798, Joseph Haydn’s oratorio “The Creation” was rehearsed in Vienna, Austria, before an invited audience. In 1916, the Easter Rising in

Dublin collapsed as Irish nationalists surrendered to British authorities. In 1945, during World War II, American soldiers liberated the Dachau concentration camp. Adolf Hitler married Eva Braun and designated Adm. Karl Doenitz president. In 1946, 28 former Japanese officials went on trial in Tokyo as war criminals; seven ended up being sentenced to death. In 1961, “ABC’s Wide World of Sports” premiered, with Jim McKay as host. In 1974, President Richard M. Nixon announced he was releasing edited transcripts of some secretly made White House tape recordings related to Watergate. In 1983, Harold Washington was sworn in as the first black mayor of Chicago.

Hints from Heloise® Theme-Park Safety BY HELOISE Dear Heloise: I recently visited a large THEME PARK with my husband and two children, ages 2 and 4. Several friends and family members had tips about how to keep my children safe. This is my favorite: Discuss with children what to do if they become separated from parents. I told my children that if they couldn’t see me, they should stay where they are. I will find them; they should not try to find me. We did not have any incidents, but I certainly felt better knowing that this base was covered! — Nancy Turbyfill, Decatur, Ala. Nancy, glad you all had a nice time. Here are some more helpful hints for an enjoyable good time at a theme park: * Take a digital photo of everyone before you enter the park so you will have one if needed. * Don’t buy souvenirs as soon as you see them! Remember, you will have to haul them around all day, or someone will have to take them to the car. The best time to buy souvenirs is on your way out; you only have to carry them to the car. * Take along an empty bottle to refill for water. Or, some parks offer color-coded cups to refill at a discount for the current season. * Eat lunch either early or late to avoid long food lines, and you’ll have a better chance at riding the rides, because those lines aren’t as long during the lunch break. — Heloise SEND A GREAT HINT TO: Heloise P.O. Box 795000 San Antonio, TX 78279-5000 Fax: 1-210-HELOISE

Email: Heloise(at)Heloise.com TRAVEL HINT Dear Heloise: My husband and I travel and like to purchase souvenirs from the places we go. I have learned a very inexpensive way to do this. I don’t buy the souvenirs in tourist traps; instead, I find them at thrift stores, garage sales, etc. Last year I went to Tuscany, Italy, and found a beautiful little plate at a thrift store for a dollar that simply said “Tuscany.” You just never know where or when you’ll find that treasure, and it’s fun to search. — Sue in Keizer, Ore. IDENTITY-THEFT PREVENTION Dear Heloise: Due to identity theft, I have been shredding all financial information I no longer need. One thing I noticed is the labels on prescription bags, which have my name, address, phone number, insurance, etc. Due to the adhesive on the labels, I cut them into small, thin pieces with scissors before discarding them because these labels may jam a shredder. — Kelly S., Hagerstown, Md. You may not need to spend time cutting them up. I tested three different shedders in our office, and none of them jammed. — Heloise SHAMPOO AND CONDITIONER BOTTLES Dear Heloise: My shampoo and conditioner bottles are exactly the same except for the small print on the bottom of the label. I don’t wear my glasses in the shower, so I put an old hair tie on the shampoo bottle for easy ID. — Cathy M., Lanoka Harbor, N.J. (c)2011 by King Features Syndicate Inc.

In 1991, a cyclone struck the South Asian country of Bangladesh, claiming an estimated 138,000 lives. In 1992, deadly rioting erupted in Los Angeles after a jury in Simi Valley, Calif., acquitted four Los Angeles police officers of almost all state charges in the videotaped beating of Rodney King. Ten years ago: The International Monetary Fund endorsed a program to establish better procedures to prevent a repeat of the 1997-1998 Asian currency crisis that plunged two-fifths of the world into recession. Five years ago: Tens of thousands of protesters marched through lower Manhattan to demand an immediate withdrawal of U.S. troops from Iraq. Liberal economist John Kenneth Galbraith died in Cambridge, Mass., at age 97. One year ago: Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal declared a state of emergency in the face of the worsening oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. The U.S. Navy officially ended a ban on women serving on submarines, saying the first females would be reporting for duty by 2012. A knife-wielding man slashed 29 children and three teachers at a school in eastern China (the assailant was executed a month later). The NCAA’s Board of Directors approved a 68-team format for the men’s basketball tournament beginning the next season. Today’s Birthdays: Actress Celeste Holm is 94. Rhythmand-blues singer Carl Gardner (The Coasters) is 83. Poet Rod McKuen is 78. Actor Keith Baxter is 78. Bluesman Otis Rush is 77. Conductor Zubin Mehta is 75. Pop singer Bob Miranda (The Happenings) is 69. Country singer Duane Allen (The Oak Ridge Boys) is 68. Singer Tommy James is 64. Movie director Phillip Noyce is 61. Country musician Wayne Secrest (Confederate Railroad) is 61. Comedian Jerry Seinfeld is 57. Actor Leslie Jordan is 56. Actress Kate Mulgrew is 56. Actor Daniel Day-Lewis is 54. Actress Michelle Pfeiffer is 53. Actress Eve Plumb is 53. Rock musician Phil King is 51. Country singer Stephanie Bentley is 48. Singer Carnie Wilson (Wilson Phillips) is 43. Actor Paul Adelstein is 42. Actress Uma Thurman is 41. Tennis player Andre Agassi is 41. Rapper Master P is 41. Country singer James Bonamy is 39. Gospel/ rhythm and blues singer Erica Campbell (Mary Mary) is 39. Rock musician Mike Hogan (The Cranberries) is 38. Actor Tyler Labine is 33. Actressmodel Taylor Cole is 27. Actor Zane Carney is 26. Thought for Today: “An education isn’t how much you have committed to memory, or even how much you know. It’s being able to differentiate between what you know and what you don’t.” — Anatole France, French author and critic (18441924).

BLOOD DRIVE United Blood Services hosting Patterson Community Blood Drive Sunday, May 1, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., at old Patterson City Hall, 203 Park St. UBS is in critical need of all blood types. Donors receive free cholesterol testing and T-shirt.

ONE NIGHT REVIVAL Service “O To Be Broken” Friday, April 29, 7 p.m., at Morning Glory Ministries, 8011 La. 182 East, Morgan City. Features Evangelist Mercedis Craft. Public invited.

RAINBOW TEA Sponsored by New Zorah Baptist Church Angels of Mercy Outreach Ministry Sunday, May 1, 3 p.m., at Morgan City Municipal Auditorium. Theme: “That They May be One, A Prayer for Unity.” Donation: $10. Call Rhonda Madise, 7143921.

BOOTH SPACES Morgan City Power Boat Association Committee seeking civic organizations to rent booth spaces for its annual event Oct. 8-9, at Lake End Parkway on Lake Palourde, Morgan City. Spaces open for food, arts and crafts and commercial vendors. Spaces limited and assigned on a first come basis. For an application contact, Karla Byron, 518-7970 or Marie Siracusa, 384-3820.

FIRST BAPTIST Church, 709 Boudreaux St., Berwick, hosting First Century Ministries May 1-4, 6:30 p.m.

CHILDREN’S THEATRE Of Morgan City holding auditions for “Hot Rod” Friday, May 13, 5:30-7:30 p.m., at Morgan City Municipal Auditorium. Children ages 7-15 invited to audition. All children must be accompanied by parent(s) or legal guardian. Copies of birth certificates required. For info email ctofmc@yahoo.com.

MCJHS COTILLION Saturday, May 21, 6 p.m., sponsored by Sisters Mentoring Organization. For info call Donna Broussard, 518-7186 or MCJHS, 384-5922.

SUMMER BASKETBALL League registration being taken for youth ages 7-17. Cost: $15. Deadline to register May 20. Call Trevor Richard, 5195191.

FLOWER SHOW Bayou Vista, Franklin, Morgan City and Patterson garden clubs have united to host a National Garden Clubs Standard Flower Show Saturday, April 30, 1-4 p.m., at Patterson Knights of Columbus hall, 1215

YOUTH FISHING East St. Mary Kiwanis Club hosting a free fishing contest for elementary and junior high children Saturday, May 14, 9:30-11:30 a.m., at Lake End Park, Morgan City. Free hot dogs and refreshments to all participants. Several trophies awarded. Interested participants contact Blane Aucoin, 518-1698. A parent or guardian must accompany each child during the entire event.

MCHS CLASS OF 1991 Planning a 20-year reunion July 16. For info e-mail mchsclassof1991@yahoo.com.

FAMILY DAY At New Life Tabernacle, 811 Roderick St., Morgan City, Sunday, May 1, 10 a.m., featuring special music by Jeremy Bunner and Team, Prairieville. Guest speaker Dewaine Parker, Prairieville. For info call 3843261 or visit www.newlife mc.org.

ANNUAL USHERS DAY At Little Zion Baptist Church, 2746 Sixth St., Berwick, Sunday, May 1, 8 a.m. Speaker Janice Willoughby. Public invited.

DIVINE MERCY Sunday Celebration May 1, 3 p.m., at St. Bernadette Catholic Church, Bayou Vista. Includes confession, Mass and chaplet. Reception follows.

MORGAN CITY Convention, Tourism and Culture Commission meeting Monday, May 2, 5:30 p.m., Morgan City Municipal Auditorium.

BUSINESS LUNCHEON Sponsored by St. Mary Chamber of Commerce Wednesday, May 11, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Petroleum Club of Morgan City. Speaker Ben Broussard, Louisiana Oil and Gas Association director of marketing and membership development. Cost: $20, chamber member; $25, nonmember. RSVP by calling 384-3830 by May 9.

MC HOUSING Morgan City Housing Authority Section 8 waiting list is temporarily closed.

CHAMBER St. Mary Parish Chamber of Commerce grand-opening and ribbon-cutting ceremony for its new building, 727 Myrtle St., Morgan City, Thursday, May 12, 3 p.m. Refreshments served. Public invited.

CHILDREN’S WORLD Academy, 800 Brashear Ave., Morgan City, accepting applications for summer enrollment.

DR. GOTT By Peter H. Gott, M.D. DEAR DR. GOTT: I have noticed that a lot of people write to you about cold sores. Valtrex works to totally inhibit them. I have suffered from cold sores since the age of 4. When I was in my early 30s, the virus got out of hand and I was getting cold sores on a monthly basis. My dermatologist suggested I try 500 milligrams of Valtrex daily, and my cold sores completely stopped. I’ve had two cold sores in the 15 years since, both times after stopping the medication for about two to three weeks to see if I still needed it. My mother and brother also use Valtrex but on an “as needed” basis. They take it when they feel the tingling that comes before the sore. They take two 500-milligram tablets when they feel that tingle and then one 500-milligram tablet once a day for a week after that. Please tell your readers about this remedy. DEAR DR. GOTT: Coldsore outbreaks can be triggered by foods high in arginine, such as peanuts or peanut butter. Eliminating those foods or increasing Llysine intake can help. DEAR DR. GOTT: I would like to share a simple home remedy for cold sores. Simply take a red match, dampen it with water and then put it on the cold sore and hold it there for a few

Limited space. Register in person or call 385-3610 for info.

GARAGE SALE Sponsored by Lighthouse Community Church, 3801 La. 182, Berwick, Saturday, April 30, 8 a.m. to noon. Proceeds benefit MpactGirl’s Clubs. Variety of items available.

AARP SUNDAY DANCE May 1, 3-7 p.m., at St. Mary Senior Citizens Center, home of St. Mary AARP, 4014 Chennault St., Morgan City. Music by Tet Dur. Advance tickets, $6; at the door, $10. For info call 384-2277.

SENIOR SEMINAR District Attorney J. Phil Haney hosting a Senior Educational Seminar Tuesday, May 3, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., at Cypress Bayou Casino Pavilion, Charenton. Reservations required, call Agnes Willis or Ruth Naverre, 384-7446. Due to seminar, St. Mary Parish Council and St. Mary Community Action Agency will not hold a May senior dinner.

BVKC BARBECUE Bayou Vista Knights of Columbus Council 6211 holding it 17th Annual Barbecue Chicken Dinner sale Sunday, May 22, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., at St. Bernadette Parish Hall. Menu: half barbecued chicken, baked beans, potato salad and bread. Tickets, $7, by contacting any BVKC member or call Mat Theriot, 300-4909.

AARP DANCE Saturday, May 14, 7-11 p.m., at St. Mary Senior Citizens Center, home of St. Mary AARP, 4014 Chennault St., Morgan City. Music by Wayne Foret. Advance tickets, $6; at door, $10. For info call 384-2277.

UBS HOURS United Blood Services, a nonprofit community blood center, located at 1234 David Drive, suite 102, Morgan City, is open Mondays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Tuesdays and Wednesdays, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Thursdays, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; and Fridays, 8 a.m. to noon.

GRIEFSHARE A grief support group, meets Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., at Immanuel Baptist Church, 901 Fig St., Morgan City. For more info call Immanuel, 384-1722 or Cyndi Johnson, 498-0659.

BVGC SCHOLARSHIP Bayou Vista Garden Club offers a one-time $500 scholarship to graduating 2011 seniors who reside in Bayou Vista and have attended high school in the Tri-City area for at least their junior and senior years. Seniors must have a high school career GPA of 2.5 and plan to attend an accredited vocational school, technical school, community college or university in Louisiana. Applications are available in high school guidance offices or contact a BVGC member. Applications due by May 3. Mail applications to Bayou Vista Garden Club, P.O. Box 7, Morgan City, LA, 70381.

Cold-sore remedies abound

seconds. It may sting, but that is simply the sulfur doing its work. If you can catch it as soon as the sore starts, it’ll never fully develop. Both my grandkids, ages 6 and 7, have used it successfully. DEAR DR. GOTT: For years, I was plagued with cold sores. I suffered with them in and around my mouth. I discovered that eating raw onions (which I didn’t like growing up so never ate them) both cured them when I had one and prevented them from occurring. For the past 30 years, whenever one starts, I add onions to my salad or hamburger and away they go. I still don’t like them, but I tolerate them. I hope this helps other sufferers. DEAR READERS: Cold sores (also known as fever blisters or herpes simplex 1) are painful, fluid-filled lesions. Most commonly they occur on the lips. Less commonly, they can appear in the nostrils or on the chin or fingers. Rarely, they may occur inside the mouth. Cold sores are not the same as canker sores (painful, shallow, white or yellow ulcers), which occur only in the mouth but are not the result of the herpes virus. Valtrex is a prescription antiviral medication. In most instances, when I answer letters about cold sores, I do not recommend prescription medications, primarily be-

cause many people avoid them. Instead, I am most often asked to provide home remedies or alternative remedies for this common malady. However, for severe cases, such as yours, Valtrex may be the most beneficial and effective treatment. L-lysine is one of the most common home remedies used for the treatment, and sometimes for prevention of cold sores. L-arginine is known to trigger the herpes virus in some individuals. As for the match and onions, I’m not sure why they work but I cannot see any harm in trying, either. Dr. Peter H. Gott is a retired physician and the author of several books, including “Live Longer, Live Better,” “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Diet” and “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Cookbook,” which are available at most bookstores or online. His website is www.AskDrGottMD.com. If readers would like to contact Dr. Gott, they may write him through your newspaper or send their mail directly to Dr. Gott c/o United Media, 200 Madison Ave., 4th fl., New York, NY 10016. However, if readers want to request a newsletter, they should write to the Ohio address. Copyright 2011, United Feature Syndicate, Inc.


Section Two, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

Public Notices ST. MARY PARISH SHERIFF DELINQUENT TAX LIST ST. MARY PARISH SHERIFF VS. DELINQUENT TAX DEBTORS BY VIRTUE OF THE AUTHORITY VESTED IN ME BY THE CONSTITUTION AND THE LAWS OF THE STATE OF LOUISIANA, I WILL SELL, AT HTTP://WWW.CIVICSOURCE.COM, WITHIN THE LEGAL HOURS FOR JUDICIAL SALES BEGINNING RD AT 8:00 O’CLOCK A.M ON THE 3 DAY OF MAY 2011 AND CONTINUING ON EACH SUCCEEDING LEGAL DAY, UNTIL SAID SALES ARE COMPLETED, TAX SALE TITLE TO ALL IMMOVABLE PROPERTY ON WHICH TAXES ARE NOW DUE TO THE PARISH OF ST. MARY, TO ENFORCE COLLECTION OF TAXES ASSESSED IN THE YEAR 2010, TOGETHER WITH INTEREST THEREON FROM JANUARY 1, 2011, AT THE RATE OF ONE PERCENT (1%) PER MONTH UNTIL PAID AND ALL COSTS. THE NAMES OF SAID DELINQUENT TAX DEBTORS, THE AMOUNT OF STATUTORY IMPOSITIONS DUE, INCLUDING ANY DUE FOR PRIOR YEARS, AND THE IMMOVABLE PROPERTY ASSESSED TO EACH TO BE OFFERED FOR SALE ARE AS FOLLOWS: 08 DARCE PINNACLE TRUST SERVICES TRUSTEE 2401 HWY 70 SW, HICKORY, NC 28602 TAXES OWED ARE $584.66 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 4 DARCE SUBD,ACQ 195 305326,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-14473 ADAIR ASSET MANAGEMENT LLC 405 N 115TH ST STE 100, OMAHA, NE 68154 TAXES OWED ARE $293.29 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,CYPREMORT POINT INC,ACQ 188 304164,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,CYPREMORT POINT INC,ACQ 188 304164,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,CYPREMORT POINT INC,ACQ 188 304164, 2010-1566 ALPHA MICHAEL M JR P O BOX 1196, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $644.08 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT SOUTHWEST PORTION NO 2 CARLINO SUBD NO 1,SQ C BEING TRACT D-EF-G PER PLAT 11V 112072,ACQ 181 303169,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT TRACT A-B-I-G-A PER PLAT 11V 112072,BEING POR NOS 1 AND 2 CARLINO SUBD SQ C,ACQ 181 303169,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-17456 ANDRUS PATRICK M P O BOX 8888, METAIRIE, LA 70011 TAXES OWED ARE $593.27 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT EAST 88 FT NO 6 DITCH ANNEX SQ 15,ACQ 209 307197,LOT EAST 88 FT NO 7 DITCH ANNEX SQ 15,ACQ 209 307197,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-9936 ARIAS JOSE L 1009 TECHE RD, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $1,724.17 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 9 BAYOU VISTA PARK SUBD BLK 1,ACQ 99 291847,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-7734 AUGUSTINE ELDORA W AND EST HENRY 215 REVERE DR, YOUNGSVILLE, LA 70592 TAXES OWED ARE $391.37 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT EAST 1/2 NO 3 DITCH ANNEX SQ 18,ACQ 6N 71659,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-10070 AUSTIN ROBERT P O BOX 257, CENTERVILLE, LA 70522 TAXES OWED ARE $477.63 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD T BROWN - W T BROWN - STREET - PUB RD,ACQ 20A 168054,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,AUSTIN ROBERT,ACQ 20A 168054, 2010-3802 BACON SHERI T 11183 HWY 87, JEANERETTE, LA 70544 TAXES OWED ARE $265.29 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD DEGRAVELLE ALBANIA PLTN - LA 182 -,E BACON BEING 30 FT RIGHT OF PASSAGE,REFERRED TO ABOVE,ACQ 44J 274621, 2010-87 BANCROFT MADILYN DRISKILL 237 CEYLON ST, BERWICK, LA 70342 TAXES OWED ARE $309.38 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT EAST 60 FT NO 1 BERWICK SUBD SQ 14,ACQ 121 294929, 2010-19772 BARNETT ANNA MATHIS 201 BRIDGE RD, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $586.29 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT DCFHEIGD PER PLAT 12Q 119088 BD,WILLIAMS INC - PENNINGTON BRIDGE ROAD -,CHAUVIN,ACQ 74 288032,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,BARNETT ANNA MATHIS,ACQ 30T 220706, 2010-17540 BASS GAIL RUFFIN P O BOX 868, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 0868 TAXES OWED ARE $495.33 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 1 ROES SUBD,ACQ 40E 257187,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,BASS GAIL RUFFIN,ACQ 40E 257187,LOT 2 ROES SUBD,ACQ 40E 257187,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-10165 BEGLEY LEAH G 508 SEVENTH ST, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $531.06 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 3 DITCH ANNEX SQ Y,ACQ 65 286602,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT NORTH 1/2 NO 4 DITCH ANNEX SQ Y,ACQ 65 286602, 2010-10194 BELLOW JANICE P O BOX 514, CHAUVIN, LA 70344 TAXES OWED ARE $457.75 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT “ABCDA” PER PLAT 19Z 167693 BD,JOHNSON - BROWN - BROWN – LIVE OAK STREET,ACQ 45B 277423,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-17567 BENNETT ALEXANDER JR 1703 LEGION ST, LAKE CHARLES, LA 70601 TAXES OWED ARE $650.74 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,BENNETT ALEXANDER SR,LOT BD BLAIR WARNER - LANE - THOMAS,ACQ 30L 219548, 2010-135 BENNETT ALEXANDER SR 1703 LEGION ST, LAKE CHARLES, LA 70601

TAXES OWED ARE $360.70 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR 2.OO ARP TRACT BD E BLAIR - P EDMOND-,WASHINGTON - C LYONS LYING EAST OF LANE,ACQ BB 19658,LOT POR 2.OO ARP TRACT BD E BLAIR – P EDMOND,WASHINGTON - C LYONS LYING WEST OF LANE,ACQ BB 19658, 2010-136 BENNETT TIMOTHY SR P O BOX 684, CHARENTON, LA 70523 TAXES OWED ARE $681.17 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,BENNETT ALEXANDER SR, 2010-137 BENTON LOUIS SR 2332 RIVERWOOD DR #B, BOSSIER CITY, LA 71111 TAXES OWED ARE $576.83 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 4 LAWRENCE SUBD NO 2,ACQ 9D 93488,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-10206 BOB JAMES H P O BOX 51, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $492.11 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 2 ROSEBUD ALLOTMENT,ACQ 13T 126090,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-21316 BOLES ANASTASIA 70 HOLIDAY DR, MONROE, LA 71203 TAXES OWED ARE $518.06 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 7 BOUDREAUX ADDN BLK 5,ACQ 160 300533,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-14731 BOREL DWAN 1025 B ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $235.09 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 3.00 AC WILLOW ST BROUSSARD - FOSTER -,STRAUGHTER,ACQ 189 304453, 2010-14741 BOUIE JERALD P O BOX 778, NICHOLSON, MS 39463 TAXES OWED ARE $260.20 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT WEST 125 FT NO 4A PER PLAT 6Y 75262 BD,M HILLS AND ODD FELLOWS - D WALLACE - JOS,AUCOIN - PUBLIC ROAD,ACQ 131 296515, 2010-8815 BOYNE ALLIE L 141 LAURA DR, PATTERSON, LA 703925718 TAXES OWED ARE $362.34 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR PRIVATE LANE DESIGNATED PER PLAT,26B 201091 SITUATED SEC 24 T15S R11E,ACQ 144 298334,LOT POR PRIVATE LANE DESIGNATED AS CREMO LN,PER PLAT 26B 201091 SITUATED SEC 69 T15S R11E,ACQ 144 298334,LOT POR PRIVATE LANE DESIGNATED AS COSMO LN,PER PLAT 26B 201091 SITUATED IN SEC 40 T15S,R11E,ACQ 144 298334, 2010-5232 BRIZZARD BERTHA C 715 UTAH ST, BERWICK, LA 70342 TAXES OWED ARE $569.89 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 5 ROBERTS ADDN UTAH ST,ACQ 90 290550,LOT 44 ROBERTS ADDN UTAH ST,ACQ 90 290550,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-19900 BROWDER THAIHEVIA & DAVID 1111 IRISH BEND RD, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $181.22 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,LONGMAN RALPH R JR,ACQ 163 300930, 2010-1695 BROWDER THAIVEVIA AND DAVID 1111 IRISH BEND RD, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $239.45 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 6 THIBODEAUX SUBD SQ G,ACQ 188 304145, 2010-8824 BROWN JOHNNY (NMI) JR 906 ANDERSON ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $292.36 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT SOUTH 75 FT NO 9 PER PLAT CC PG 134 BD,CHADWICK - AYCOCK ROMERO - ANDERSON ST,BEING POR GEO D PALFREY SUBD,ACQ 35E 237784,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-14912 BROWN NATHAN SNOB: HOMESALES, INC. 3415 VISION DR, COLUMBUS, OH 43219 TAXES OWED ARE $1,249.80 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 51 IRISH BEND EST BLK B PER PLAT,38Y 252759 BEING SITUATED BETWEEN LOTS 36,AND 37,ACQ 123 295402,LOT 36 IRISH BEND EST BLK B,IMPROVEMENTS,ACQ 123 295402, 2010-2655 BUFORD CURTIS L 479 PARIRIE RD N, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $904.37 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 3.72 AC POR TRACT “ABEFA” PER PLAT 133 296830,SITUATED SEC 46 T14S R9E,ACQ 46I 283355,IMPROVEMENTS,.55 AC POR TRACT “ABEFA” PER PLAT 133 296830,SITUATED SEC 45 T14S R9E,ACQ 46I 283355,IMPROVEMENTS,2.87 AC POR TRACT “ABEFA” PER PLAT 133 296830,SITUATED SEC 44 T14S R9E,ACQ 46I 283355, 2010-9447

CENTRAL PROPERTIES 405 N 115TH ST STE 100, OMAHA, NE 68154 TAXES OWED ARE $185.70 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 24 LAWRENCE SUBD NO 1,ACQ 210 307357,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT EAST 16.67 FT OF WEST 33.33 FT OF SOUTH,74 FT NO 12 DITCH ANNEX SQ H PER JGMT,7B 76757,ACQ 210 307357,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT WEST 16.67 FT OF SOUTH 74 FT NO 12,DITCH ANNEX SQ H PER JGMT 7B 76757,ACQ 210 307357, 2010-10708 CENTRAL PROPERTIESNOB: LESTER LEVINE, JR. P.O. BOX 996, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $226.93 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD J J PUSATERI - C C BURLEIGH,(D BOUCHER) - J J PUSATERI – BARROW ST,ACQ 210 307392,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-15002 CHAISSON GARRELL A SR 1207 MIDDLE RD, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $763.62 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 6 SHADYSIDE SUBD PER PLAT 28E 210331,ACQ 114 294006,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,CHAISSON GARRELL A SR,ACQ 114 294006, 2010-3981 CHARLES CELINA 2350 HURON ST, BATON ROUGE, LA 70805 TAXES OWED ARE $245.64 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 41 MILLING SCHOOL SUBD,ACQ 113 293845, 2010-15015 COASTAL RENTAL EQUIPMENT LLC P O BOX 3565, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 TAXES OWED ARE $2,287.01 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 2 CRESCENT ACRES SUBD BLK A,ACQ 147 298692,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-5358 COLBERT WALLACE 3630 WHIPPOORWILL, ORANGE, TX 77630 TAXES OWED ARE $238.93 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 2O BLK V BALDWIN TOWN MAP,ACQ 6D 69418, 2010-21477 COLLINS EFFIE (EST) P O BOX 284, CHARENTON, LA 70523 0284 TAXES OWED ARE $436.97 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,SHIELDS BRUCE, 2010-358 COLLINS VIRGINIA P O BOX 642, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $245.79 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 4-A RENE LANDRY EST PART PLAT A,PER PLAT 23C 185633 BEING TRACT “ABCDA” PER,PLAT 26E 201494,ACQ 210 307475,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-6970 CONNER JONATHON W 1428 SATURN RD, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $442.32 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 6 RESUBDIVISION OF SQ X AND Y,CLARKE BAYOU VISTA SUBD SITUATED SEC 20,T15S R12E,ACQ 101 292173,LOT POR NO 6 RESUBDIVISION OF SQ X AND Y,CLARKE BAYOU VISTA SUBD SITUATED SEC 13,T16S R12E,ACQ 101 292173,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-7929 CONNER JULIAN JR P O BOX 423, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $212.77 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 4 JULIAN CONNER PART PER PLAT 7Y 84262,ACQ 7Y 84262, 2010-21493 CONNER MARY B P O BOX 423, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $396.71 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 6 JULIAN CONNER PART PER PLAT,7Y 84262 LESS SALE 12J 115868,ACQ 7Y 84262,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-21494 CONNOR DONNA RAY P. O. BOX 833, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $246.83 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 9 WILLIAM BULLOCK PROPERTY PER PLAT,150 299121 BEING POR NO 2 & 5 DES LIGNES PLTN,ACQ 194 305240,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-375 CONNOR JULIAN P JR P O BOX 423, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $575.67 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 5 JULIAN CONNER PART PER PLAT 7Y 84262,ACQ 33X 232840,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-21497 COPPER GLADSTON 5O2 NINTH ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $408.08 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 1 MOSE JACKSON SUBD PER PLAT TT 35246,ACQ 10N 105126,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-15133

BUTLER CARL J P O BOX 1230, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $621.73 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 3 E L GAUDET PROP PER PLAT 23W 189654,ALSO DESCRIBED AS LOT 3 SURVEY OF JOHN,NORGRESS BD CLEVELAND ST LOTS 1 & 2 -,A JOHNSON – LOT 4,ACQ 92 290858,LOT 4 E L GAUDET PROP PER PLAT 23W 189654,ALSO DESCRIBED AS LOT 4 SURVEY OF JOHN,NORGRESS BD CLEVELAND ST - LOT 3 -,A JOHNSON E EUGENE,ACQ 92 290858,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-17743

CROSS CLARENCE AND ETHEL 226 E 76TH ST, CHICAGO, IL 60619 TAXES OWED ARE $293.83 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD ROAD - BATES CROSS - CROSS,ACQ 5S 64822, 2010-6550

BUTLER EDWARD LEWIS P O BOX 2033, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $507.51 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT NORTH 1/2 NO 17 MURPHY SUBD,ACQ 43J 270355,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT SOUTH 1/2 NO 17 MURPHY SUBD,ACQ 11S 112593,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-17747

DALCOUR CLAUDIS JR P O BOX 1696, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 1696 TAXES OWED ARE $755.34 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT NORTH 116 FT NO 5 CLOTHILDE DITCH SUBD,ACQ 140 297700,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,DALCOUR CLAUDIS JR,ACQ 140 297700, 2010-11057

CAMPBELL EDWARD 512 LEO DR, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $316.30 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 3 ROES SUBD,ACQ 192 304979, 2010-10614

DAVIS NANNIE JONES ET AL 404 FIRST ST, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $314.64 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT NORTH 44 FT NO 8 DITCH ANNEX SQ 4,ACQ 6C 68416, 2010-11099

CARTER KEITH 10621 HWY 182, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $1,084.90 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 3 TECHEWOOD SUBD BLK E,ACQ 210 307449,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-2688

DECUIR SHEENA P O BOX 1416, PATTERSON, LA 70392 1416 TAXES OWED ARE $258.81 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,BUSINELLE PETER, 2010-11107

DAIGLE DEAN A 719 CLARKE RD, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $357.13 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 7 ARENZ ANNEX SUBD BLK 1,ACQ 36G 242590, 2010-11011

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DELAUNE JOSEPH 1909 PINE ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $301.25 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 15 FRANKLIN PLACE SUBD BLK B,ACQ 36M 243457, 2010-15231 DELCO ALVIN 125 ELEVENTH ST, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $449.16 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 2 DITCH ANNEX SQ A,ACQ 36K 243136,LOT 1 DITCH ANNEX SQ A,ACQ 36K 243136, 2010-11122 DIAZ DON 652 VICTORIA RIVERSIDE RD, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $244.66 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT REM POR NO 3 PLANTATION HEIGHTS SUBD,SITUATED SEC 25 T16S R11E,ACQ 43Y 272811,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,DIAZ DON,ACQ 43Y 272811,LOT POR NO 1 PLANTATION HEIGHTS SUBD,ACQ 43Y 272811,LOT REM POR NO 3 PLANTATION HEIGHTS SUBD,SITUATED SEC 55 T16S R11E,ACQ 43Y 272811, 2010-5452 DICKERSON DAVID 628 32ND ST, GALVESTON, TX 77550 TAXES OWED ARE $277.13 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 2O MURPHY SUBD,ACQ 10V 105167, 2010-18005 DINKINS MARY 1/12 ET AL 11/12 413 RICHLAND AVE, LAFAYETTE, LA 70508 TAXES OWED ARE $249.23 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 1.32 AC BD DINKINS & GODFREY - C BERCEGEAY -,H DINKINS - COULIE POINT LESS SALE 35S 240076,ACQ 41P 262576, 2010-446 DRIGGERS JOANNE HARGRAVE 105 SUN RD, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $201.91 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT NORTH POR NO 2-Q CLARKE BAYOU VISTA,SUBD BEING TRACT 1 DESCRIBED IN 22M 182467,ACQ 45K 278945,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-5471 DUETSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY 3476 STATEVIEW BLVD, X7801-013, FORT MILLS, SC 29715 TAXES OWED ARE $1,328.42 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 20 LAKESIDE SUBD SQ 28,ACQ 175 302492,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-11215 DUPASS SHIRLEY MAE JACK 801 IBERIA ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $694.15 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 2 DARCE SUBD PER PLAT 6W 74922,ACQ 37X 248651,LOT 1 DARCE SUBD PER PLAT 6W 74922,ACQ 37X 248651,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,DUPASS SHIRLEY MAE JACK,ACQ 37X 248651, 2010-15313 DUPLANTIS ISAAC M P O BOX 97393, LAKEWOOD, WA 98497 7393 TAXES OWED ARE $260.44 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 23.97 AC POR TRACT “ABCDEA” PER PLAT,15S 140321 SEC 27 T14S R7E LYING SOUTH,OF INVANHOE CANAL,ACQ 210 307408,3.28 AC POR TRACT “ABCDEA” PER PLAT,15S 140321 SEC 27 T14S R7E LYING WEST,OF IVANHOE CANAL,ACQ 210 307408,.47 AC POR TRACT “ABCDEA” PER PLAT 15S 140321,ALSO BEING POR TRACT “A” PER PLAT 40U 259638,SITUATED SEC 27 T14S R7E DESIGNATED AS POR,IVANHOE CANAL,ACQ 210 307408,.86 AC POR TRACT “ABCDEA” PER PLAT 15S 140321,ALSO BEING POR TRACT “A” PER PLAT 40U 259638,SITUATED SEC 27 T14S R7E LYING EAST OF,IVANHOE CANAL,ACQ 210 307408,11.75 AC POR TRACT “ABCDEA” PER PLAT,15S 140321 ALSO BEING POR TRACT “A” PER,PLAT 40U 259638 SITUATED SEC 27 T14S R7E,LYING WEST OF IVANHOE CANAL,ACQ 210 307408,3.00 AC POR TRACT “ABCDEA” PER PLAT,15S 140321 SEC 27 T14S R7E LYING NORTH,OF IVANHOE CANAL AND WEST OF COLUMBIA,GULF PIPELINE CANAL,ACQ 210 307408,2.67 AC POR TRACT “ABCDEA” PER PLAT,15S 140321 SEC 27 T14S R7E LYING NORTH,OF IVANHOE CANAL AND EAST COLUMBIA GULF,PIPELINE CANAL,ACQ 210 307408,2.08 AC POR TRACT “ABCDEA” PER PLAT,15S 140321 SEC 27 T14S R7E DISIGNATED,AS IVANHOE CANAL,ACQ 210 307408, 2010-1834 FAIRVIEW CINEMA INC P O BOX 688, BERWICK, LA 70342 TAXES OWED ARE $5,807.42 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT “AEFDA” PER PLAT 40S 259374,ACQ 42C 264595,IMPROVEMENT, 2010-8036 FAVORS REUBEN (ESTATE) P O BOX 462, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $270.76 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT KRAMER - HAYNES ,HAYNES - HICKORY ST,ACQ DD 21565, 2010-18106 FRANCIS KATHY JOHNSON 2154 CHITIMACHA TRL, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $319.38 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD M BROWN - A ALLAIN - B STEVENSON -,S STEVENSON,ACQ 40E 257040,LOT 14 KOBLEUR SUBD BD NO 15 - ROAD ,NO 13 - RR,ACQ 40E 257040,LOT BD GUILLAUME ROAD - JENKINS - JOSEPH,ACQ 40E 257040,LOT POR BD TECHE - ARMELIN - LOGGERMAN -,MILLET BEING POR NO 3 PER PLAT CC 21066,LYING NORTH OF CHITIMACHA TRL,ACQ 40E 257040,LOT POR BD TECHE - ARMELIN LOGGERMAN -,MILLET BEING POR NO 3 PER PLAT CC 21066,LYING SOUTH OF CHITIMACHA TRL,ACQ 40E 257040,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT BD L PICKETT – BAYOU TECHE - E BERCEGEAY-,ROAD,ACQ 40E 257040,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,COLLINS FRED (EST),ACQ 40E 257040,LOT 4 ALPHONSE T DWYER EST PART PER PLAT,5T 64865,ACQ 40E 257040,LOT 14 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 40E 257040,LOT 11 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 40E 257040,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT 12 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 40E 257040,LOT 13 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 40E 257040,LOT 15 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 40E 257040, 2010-534 FRANCIS MARY EST 1030 YOLA ST, ST MARTINVILLE, LA 70582 TAXES OWED ARE $422.76 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 22 NICOLETTE TRACT,ACQ 210 307441,LOT 21 NICOLETTE TRACT,ACQ 201 307441,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-21583

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Page 4, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Section Two (Continued from Page 3) FRANKS AGNES S 706 MARSHALL ST, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $460.64 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 16 KATHLEEN OBRIEN SUBD SQ 5,ACQ 8D 86439,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-11442 FREEMAN ELLA WILLIAM P O BOX 61, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $494.18 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD ROSEBUD ST HATCHERSON ST -,BALDWIN - HATCHERSON,ACQ 26J 202237,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-21587 FROMENTHAL WAYNE J 790 OREGON ST, BERWICK, LA 70342 TAXES OWED ARE $662.71 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT “ABCDEA” PER PLAT 14P 132248 BD RR,LOT - TOWN OF BERWICKOREGON ST - FROMENTHAL,ACQ 78 288631,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-20236 GALEY BILLY F JR P O BOX 937, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 0937 TAXES OWED ARE $624.87 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD CHAISSON & VIDOS DALTON - DALTON -,FRONT ST LESS R/W 25J 197383 25B 195484,ACQ 35V 240476,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-11488

MONOT - SELF SITUATED IN SEC 41 T13S R8E,ACQ 210 307464,LOT POR BD C LITTLE - P DECLOUET - MATHERNE -,ROAD SITUATED IN SEC 41 T13S R8E,ACQ 210 307464, 2010-608 GUILLOTTE JUDY CROSSMAN 128 CREMO LN, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $242.93 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT EAST 75 FT NO 3 COSIMO CREMALDI SUBD PER,PLAT 24S 193776,ACQ 32V 228436, 2010-5640 GUSSMAN CYNTHIA L 1512 N FIRST ST, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $602.20 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT WEST 1/2 NO 4 BOURGEOIS SUBD SQ 77,ACQ 45B 277414,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-11824 GUSSMAN LEAH F 508 SEVENTH ST, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $722.16 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 2O HOFFSTETTER STRIP,ACQ 42Q 267083,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-11826 HAYDEL SHERRIE 308 EVANGELINE ST, NEW IBERIA, LA 70560 TAXES OWED ARE $500.40 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 23 SORREL ACRES SUBD,ACQ 45X 281373, 2010-642

GALEY BILLY F JR P O BOX 937, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 0937 TAXES OWED ARE $1,012.78 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT EAST 20 FT NO 26 COLONIAL ACRES SUBD SQ C,ACQ 48 284190,LOT 24 COLONIAL ACRES SUBD SQ C,ACQ 48 284190,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-11487

HAYES SYLVESTER JR 208 FEDERAL AVE, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $263.84 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT WEST 116 FT NO 5 DITCH ANNEX SQ 11,ACQ 35V 240497,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,HAYES SYLVESTER JR,ACQ 35V 240497, 2010-11933

GALEY BILLY F SR P O BOX 937, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 TAXES OWED ARE $698.21 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD ROBICHEAUX DALTON - BROWNELL ST -,FRONT STREET LESS R/W 25B 195484,ACQ 40G 257487,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,GALEY BILLY F SR,ACQ 40G 257487,LOT EAST 65 FT NO 5 GATHRIGHT SUBD,ACQ 40G 257487,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT EAST 4O FT NO 3 HANSON ANNEX SQ 1,ACQ 40G 257487,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-11491

HEBERT K V 1130 FEDERAL AVE, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $187.06 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT NORTH 25 FT OF EAST POR NO 5 TERREBONNE,SUBD SQ 3,ACQ 190 304545, 2010-11958

GALEY BILLY F SR 1705 W GARNER DR, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $535.56 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 72 CYPRESS GARDEN SUBD LESS SALE,22Y 184955,ACQ 28D 210176,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT SOUTH 2 FT NO 71 CYPRESS GARDEN SUBD,ACQ 28D 210176, 2010-11492 GALEY GLADYS W AND BILLY F SR P O BOX 937, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 TAXES OWED ARE $649.86 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 15 ELLIOTT SUBD SQ 27,ACQ 15K 137549,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-11493 GANT PRISCILLA 2128 20TH ST, LAKE CHARLES, LA 70601 TAXES OWED ARE $236.08 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 1.71 AC POR 2.00 AC LOT BD BAYOU CHOUPIQUE-,M BALDWIN - M BALDWIN – M BALDWIN SITUATED,IN SEC 8 T14S R9E,ACQ 132 296593,ACCT #1550468,.29 AC POR 2.00 AC LOT BD BAYOU CHOUPIQUE-,M BALDWIN - M BALDWIN - M BALDWIN SITUATED,IN SEC 22 T14S R9E,ACQ 132 296593, 2010-21594 GARNER ORA 305 LAWRENCE ST, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $734.69 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 24 LAWRENCE SUBD NO 1,ACQ 210 307357,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT EAST 16.67 FT OF WEST 33.33 FT OF SOUTH,74 FT NO 12 DITCH ANNEX SQ H PER JGMT,7B 76757,ACQ 210 307357,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT WEST 16.67 FT OF SOUTH 74 FT NO 12,DITCH ANNEX SQ H PER JGMT 7B 76757,ACQ 210 307357, 2010-11529

HEBERT LILLIAN V 1/4 ETAL P O BOX 243, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $628.31 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 7 PHARR AND WILLIAMS SUBD BD CEMETERY -,FIRST STREET - NO 8 – NO 18,ACQ 9S 97686,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-18384 HIMEL MILTON ADAM 215 UNIVERSE RD, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $1,180.08 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 12-R CLARKE BAYOU VISTA SUBD,ACQ 66 286800,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-5706 HUDSON JOHN AND LAVENIA P O BOX 130, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $372.28 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 13 NICOLETTE TRACT LESS SOUTH 50 FT,ACQ 5G 60745, 2010-21654 JACK JULES 134 BODIN RD, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $214.00 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 12 IVY BODIN SUBD PER PLAT 9R 97441,ACQ 13C 121894, 2010-7136 JACKSON FRANK 1/5 ET AL 4/5 8630 BELFAST ST, NEW ORLEANS, LA 70118 TAXES OWED ARE $267.14 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 30 YOUNG LABORERS OF ST MARY BD,SMITH - JACKSON ST RR - HARRIS ST,ACQ 3G 40578, 2010-18455 JACKSON JIMMY W AND KAY 1305 MIDDLE RD, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $1,058.49 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 20 RESUBD SQ X & Y CLARKE BAYOU VISTA,SUBD SITUATED SEC 14 T16S R12E,ACQ 15X 141492,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT 20 RESUBD SQ X & Y CLARKE BAYOU VISTA,SUBD SITUATED SEC 13 T16S R12E,ACQ 15X 141492, 2010-8221

GARRISON ROSEMARY L 1016 B ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $482.54 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD LEWIS - LANE CONNER LEWIS,ACQ 112 293734,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-2893

JACKSON JON MARIO P O BOX 393, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $994.98 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 8 FIRMIN-CHATSWORTH SUBD BLK B,ACQ 39R 255111,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-3014

GARY DOMINO ENTERPRISES INC P O BOX 408, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 TAXES OWED ARE $181.73 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 4 DITCH ANNEX SQ 1,ACQ 210 307358, 2010-11533

JACKSON LYDIA 10001 LAKEWOOD DR APT 2402, HOUSTON, TX 77096 7208 TAXES OWED ARE $585.58 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 5 BLOCK AND LEVY SUBD PER PLAT EE 22183,ACQ 132 296726,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-15830

GIORDANO JOHN J 306 BARROW ST, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $521.51 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT SOUTH 1/2 OF TRACT II OF RESUBD LOT 1,DITCH ANNEX SQ 19 PER PLAT 31H 222804,ACQ 192 304976,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-11606 GOLDEN ALBERT 1608 PINE ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $279.64 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD SCHEXNAYDER 1OTH ST (NOW AUGUSTINE,MAZE ST) BOUDREAUX - ISADORE,ACQ 152 299468, 2010-15520 GRAY CHARLES W P O BOX 620, BERWICK, LA 70342 TAXES OWED ARE $691.97 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 9 COUNTRY CLUB ESTATES BLK D,ACQ 24V 194363,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-20298 GRAY CLARENCE AND DOROTHY MAE P O BOX 1203, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $252.66 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 14 YOUNG LABORERS OF ST MARY BD LANE -,FREDERICK ET AL KRAMER WILLOW ST,ACQ 15O 139145,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-18249 GUIBERTEAU NAPOLEON (EST) 1710 ANN SCARLET CT, WOODBRIDGE, VA 22191 TAXES OWED ARE $186.56 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR BD ST PETERS RD - R DUCHENE SR -,A L MONOT - SELF SITUATED IN SEC 42 T13S R8E,ACQ 210 307464,LOT POR BD C LITTLE - P DECLOUET - MATHERNE -,ROAD SITUATED IN SEC 42 T13S R8E,ACQ 210 307464,LOT POR BD ST PETERS RD - R DUCHENE SR -,A L

JACKSON WILLIE P O BOX 445, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $424.83 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 4 THEO F KRAMER SUBD PER PLAT 16L 145327,ACQ 44J 274673,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-21670 JLR PROPERTIES LLC 1200 WALNUT DR, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $1,569.21 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 12 DITCH ANNEX SQ 13 BEING POR,TRACT “KFGJK” PER PLAT 12C 114140,ACQ 178 302769,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT POR NO 13 DITCH ANNEX SQ 13 BEING POR,TRACT “EFNDE” PER PLAT 11T 111450,ACQ 78 288589,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT POR NO 12 DITCH ANNEX SQ 13 BEING POR,TRACT “EFNDE” PER PLAT 11T 111450,ACQ 78 288589,LOT POR NO 11 DITCH ANNEX SQ 13 BEING POR,TRACT “KFGJK” PER PLAT 12C 114140,ACQ 178 302769,LOT 7 MCARTHUR SUBD SQ C LESS NORTH 50 FT,ACQ 78 288591,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT NORTH 5O FT NO 7 MCARTHUR SUBD SQ C,ACQ 78 288591,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-12145 JOHNSON CHERYL 2154 CHITIMACHA TRL, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $229.57 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD MORA - SECOND ST (NOW JOE WHITE ST) -,LYONS - FUSELIER,ACQ 35F 237962, 2010-754 JOHNSON CHERYL ANN 2154 CHITIMACHA TRL, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $264.78 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD ALEXANDER -

SECOND ST (NOW JOE WHITE,ST) - JOSEPH FUSELIER,ACQ 24Z 194975, 2010-755 JOHNSON KERRY AND CHERYL 2154 CHITIMACHA TRL, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $258.26 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOTS 6-9-10 BD INDIAN LAND - SECOND ST -,BURTCH - ROAD,ACQ 36B 241651, 2010-759 JOHNSON KERRY AND CHERYL 2154 CHITIMACHA TRL, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $789.44 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR BD TECHE ARMELIN - LOGGERMAN -,MILLET BEING POR NO 3 PER PLAT CC 21066,LYING NORTH OF CHITIMACHA TRL,ACQ 40E 257040,LOT POR BD TECHE ARMELIN - LOGGERMAN -,MILLET BEING POR NO 3 PER PLAT CC 21066,LYING SOUTH OF CHITIMACHA TRL,ACQ 40E 257040,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-758 JOHNSON KERRY C 2154 CHITIMACHA TRL, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $260.92 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD H H DINKINS - H H DINKINS - LANE -,L CARO ET AL,ACQ 21C 174378,LOT BD H H DINKINS - L CARO ET AL - LANE -,A THOMAS,ACQ 21C 174378, 2010-760 JOHNSON KERRY CHERYL AND KATHY 2154 CHITIMACHA TRL, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $262.24 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR BD WILLIAMS TRAVERSON - PICKETT -,CAFFERY SITUATED IN SEC 47 T14S R10E,ACQ 131 296560,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT POR BD WILLIAMS TRAVERSON - PICKETT -,CAFFERY SITUATED IN SEC 48 T14S R10E,ACQ 131 296560, 2010-3027 JOHNSON MARIE S P O BOX 631, EUNICE, LA 70535 TAXES OWED ARE $262.17 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 3.58 AC TRACT BD CYPT RD DELAGREVE - SELF -,FIFTH ST,ACQ 44M 275060A,LOT BD ACHEE ET AL - R R - ROSEBUD ST - SELF,ACQ 44M 275060A, 2010-21684 JOHNSON MARY 2154 CHITIMACHA TRL, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $235.90 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD CHURCH - RICHARD - NOVERRET - HARRISON,ACQ 40E 257040, 2010-1994 JOHNSON MARY 2154 CHITIMACHA TRL, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $280.13 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 7 DENIS COLAR PART BD SIMMS -,SORREL R/W - FRANCIS COLAR,ACQ 40E 257040,20.00 AC MARSH LANDS,10.00 AC BD SIGUR - HURST - DOTY SIGUR,ACQ 40E 257040, 2010-7182 JOHNSON MILTON R P O BOX 631, EUNICE, LA 70535 TAXES OWED ARE $362.51 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 191.59 AC TRACT BD SEC 17 & 18 - ROSEBUD,PLTN - SEC 58 - SEC 19 & 18 ALL BEING IN SEC,73 T14S R9E,ACQ 39J 254334, 2010-9602 JOHNSON VERIAL MAE H 2424 APPLE ST, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $318.17 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD T MIRE - NO 8 ROSSON-MIRE SUBD -,HOUSING AUTHORITY – APPLE ST,ACQ 44Q 275641,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-12191 JONES ANTHONY D C/O 912 TENTH ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $417.36 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT EASTERN 96.5 FT NO 19 BOUDREAUX ADDN,BLK 4,ACQ 43O 271224,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT EASTERN 96.5 FT NO 20 BOUDREAUX ADDN,BLK 4,ACQ 43O 271224, 2010-15909 JONES ANTHONY D C/O 912 TENTH ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $352.02 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT SOUTH 1/3 NO 5 BOUDREAUX ADDN BLK 5,ACQ 70 287381,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT SOUTH 1/3 NO 6 BOUDREAUX ADDN BLK 5,ACQ 70 287381, 2010-15911 JONES DONALD J 10529 HARVEST AVE, SANTA FE SPRINGS, CA 90670 TAXES OWED ARE $957.11 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 4 VICTOR VON SCHOELER PART BD ELI,BERRY - ROAD - H BUTLER - VERDUN LN,ACQ 42I 265633,LOT REM POR NOS 5-6 VON SCHOELER,BD R VERDUN ROAD - H BUTLER -,A ROACH LESS 15V 141103102,16O 145892 16M 145513 18D 156536 36E 242032,ACQ 42I 265633,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT BD R VERDUN - LOT 1-3 - RD - POR 4,BEING POR NO 4 VICTOR VON SCHOELER PART,ACQ 42I 265633,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-4273 JONES JOHNNY SR 194 ST JOSEPH LN, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $248.30 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 23 EAST ST JOSEPH SUBD,ACQ 17P 153133, 2010-3045 JONES KRAMER P O BOX 373, JEANERETTE, LA 70544 TAXES OWED ARE $490.42 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT NORTH 1/2 NO 9 M E GREVEMBERG SUBD PER,PLAT KK 25448 BD BAYOU TECHE - GREVEMBERG -,GREVEMBERG ROAD,ACQ 16H 144198,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-778 JONES MAGGIE (EST) P.O. BOX 1486, BROUSSARD, LA 70518 TAXES OWED ARE $501.03 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 13 ROES SUBD,ACQ 209 307193,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,ADAIR ASSET MANAGEMENT LLC/US BANK,ACQ 209 307193,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,ADAIR ASSET MANAGEMENT LLC/US BANK,ACQ 209 307193, 2010-12219 JUDICE CYNTHIA J 1015 OAKDALE ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $894.52 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 25 OAKDALE SUBD,ACQ 187 304126,LOT 28 OAKDALE SUBD,ACQ 187 304126,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-15987

KIMBLE DEVELOPMENT LLC 4601 BLUEBONNET BLVD SUITE B, BATON ROUGE, LA 70809 TAXES OWED ARE $67,002.17 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 4.50 AC POR TRACT “A” PER PLAT 41K 261956,SITUATED IN SEC 15 T16S R12E,ACQ 139 297650,IMPROVEMENTS,7.43 AC POR TRACT “A” PER PLAT 41K 261956,SITUATED IN SEC 26 T16S R12E,ACQ 139 297650,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,KIMBLE DEVELOPMENT LLC,ACQ 139 297650,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,KIMBLE DEVELOPMENT LLC,ACQ 139 297650,.68 AC POR TRACT “B” PER PLAT 41K 261956,ACQ 139 297650, 2010-5791 LANDRY SIDNEY J (ESTATE) 100 OAKWOOD DR, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $277.45 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD HWY 90 - JUNCA JUNCA VINING LANE,ACQ 210 307459,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-4368 LARIVES CONSTRUCTION INC 5244 HWY 182 W, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $935.26 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT NO 3A RESUB LOTS 1-23 HEDGEROW SUBD,BLK A PER PLAT 182 303316,ACQ 193 305090,LOT POR NO 2A RESUB LOTS 1-2-3 HEDGEROW SUBD,BLK A PER PLAT 182 303316 SITUATED IN SEC 19,T15S R11E,ACQ 193 305090,LOT POR NO 2A RESUB LOTS 1-2-3 HEDGEROW SUBD,BLK A PER PLAT 182 303316 SITUATED IN SEC 20,T15S R11E,ACQ 193 305090, 2010-5847 LAVERGNE PAUL B 1510 CANAL RD, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $189.54 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT A-B-C-F-A PER PLAT 14A 128258 BEING,WEST 75 FT NO 2-V CLARKE BAYOU VISTA SUBD,ACQ 32B 225553,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-8288 LEBOEUF JAMES A JR P O BOX 2542, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 TAXES OWED ARE $670.97 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 14 DITCH ANNEX SQ F,ACQ 35J 238665,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-12475 LEBOUEF JAMES A JR P O BOX 2542, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 TAXES OWED ARE $406.08 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 13 DITCH ANNEX SQ F,ACQ 36S 244403,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT NORTH 78 FT NO 12 DITCH ANNEX SQ F,ACQ 41H 261428,LOT NORTH 78 FT NO 11 DITCH ANNEX SQ F,ACQ 41H 261428, 2010-12480 LEMOINE PHILLIP C 221 ENTERPRISE BLVD, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $919.28 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 4 TIFFANY PLACE SUBD ADDN 1B,BLK 5 PER PLAT 121 295058 SITUATED IN SEC,47 T16S R11E,ACQ 126 295807,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT POR NO 4 TIFFANY PLACE SUBD ADDN 1B,BLK 5 PER PLAT 121 295058 SITUATED IN SEC,48 T16S R11E,ACQ 126 295807, 2010-18686 LEWIS EDDIE 2318 XANIER, NEW IBERIA, LA 70560 TAXES OWED ARE $195.09 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD CARR - WEST - R R BUTLER,ACQ 11I 108595, 2010-21778 LIGHTELL ARTHUR T JR ARTHUR T LIGHTELL SR - UNDERCURATOR, 227 INEZ DR, JEANERETTE, LA 70544 TAXES OWED ARE $1,070.22 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 37 LITTLE WOODS SUBD,ACQ 45M 279409,IMPROVEMENT, 2010-932 LOWE BRITTANY LAGRANGE 323 CAMILLE DR, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $234.33 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 14A OF RESUBD NO 14 SUGAR RIDGE DEV,BLK 5 PER PLAT 39D 253543,ACQ 74 288059,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-18766 MATHEWS CRAIG ALONZO 2208 HWY 318, JEANERETTE, LA 70544 TAXES OWED ARE $1,936.98 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 3.08 AC TRACT “FGTUF” PER PLAT 17X 155274,ACQ 94 291083,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,MATHEWS CRAIG ALONZO,ACQ 94 291083, 2010-1006 MAYON JEFFERY L 3229 MAYON LN, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $467.91 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT EAST 80 FT OF TRACT DESIGNATED AS,WILBERT BAILEY PER PLAT 31J 223082,BD R BAILEY - BAYOU BOEUF - TRACT “EHJJ’K’K,FE” - WEST 38 FT OF WILBERT BAILEY TRACT,ACQ 35M 239184,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-9086 MCREYNOLDS JOHN W P O BOX 722, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $1,376.18 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR LLOYD SAVOY TRACT PER PLAT,20L 170596 BD REASON LAMBERT ET AL - RED,CYPRESS ROAD - LAMBERT ET AL,ACQ 20L 170596,IMPROVEMENTS,ACQ 26Q 203426,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,MCREYNOLDS JOHN W,ACQ 26Q 203426,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,MCREYNOLDS JOHN W,ACQ 26Q 203426,LOT BD J REASON - M STORY - RED CYPRESS RD -,J D MCREYNOLDS BEING TRACT CDEFC PER PLAT,16H 144219 LESS SALES 19T 166253 20L 170596,ACQ 27B 205618,LOT 11 JOE REASON SUBD PER PLAT 25W 199889,ACQ 26V 204328,LOT 15-A JOE REASON SUBD PER PLAT 24G 191369,ACQ 26Q 203426, 2010-18839 MELTON JUNIUS AND ELLA M 211 SECOND ST, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $431.14 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 10 DITCH ANNEX SQ 21,ACQ 11S 112475,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,MELTON JUNIUS AND ELLA M,ACQ 11S 112475, 2010-12825 METREJEAN NANCY N 107 JOEY ST, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $714.48 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT NORTHWEST POR NO 2S CLARKE BAYOU VISTA,SUBD,ACQ 202 306249,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-5964

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Section Two, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Page (Continued from Page 4) MIDSOUTH BANK NA P O BOX 3745, LAFAYETTE, LA 70502 TAXES OWED ARE $514.92 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD HWY 87 - ALVIN LN K PELLERIN -,M VINING BEING POR TRACT “CEFXYDC” PER PLAT,27N 207641,ACQ 121 295052,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,MIDSOUTH BANK NA,ACQ 121 295052, 2010-4541 MIDWEST MANAGEMENT 405 N 115TH ST STE 100, OMAHA, NE 68154 TAXES OWED ARE $197.80 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 3 TECHEWOOD SUBD BLK E,ACQ 210 307449,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-3235 MILLER CHRIS 618 DAVID DR, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $1,959.20 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 13-R CLARKE BAYOU VISTA SUBD,ACQ 197 305690,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,MILLER CHRIS,ACQ 197 305690, 2010-5969 MIRE VIVIAN L 115 V’S LN, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $640.27 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD J LATIOLAIS - R/W DGE DITCH -,PRIVATE DRIVEWAY,ACQ 41V 263518,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-21841 MITCHELL BEULAH T P O BOX 1153, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $261.88 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT EAST 1/2 NO 3 DITCH ANNEX SQ 21,ACQ 210 307366,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-12908 MITCHELL BEULAH T P O BOX 1153, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $260.68 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR SQ 18 DITCH ANNEX BEING EAST 1/2 OF,SALE 7Q 81858,ACQ 210 307365, 2010-12907 MITCHELL MILDRED P FOR 1980 TAXES, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $282.44 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT “FGNPOF” PER PLAT 26D 201445 BEING,POR 6.72 AC TRACT “IJKLMNOPI” PER PLAT,22W 184567,ACQ 24B 190643,LOT TRACT “NPQH” PER PLAT 26D 201445 BEING,POR 6.72 AC TRACT “IJKLMNOPI” PER PLAT,22W 184567,ACQ 24B 190643,LOT POR TRACT “CDEHIC” PER PLAT 24B 190643,BEING POR 6.72 AC TRACT “IJKLMNOPI” PER,PLAT 22W 184567,ACQ 24B 190590,2.31 AC TRACT “ABCIJKLMA” PER PLAT 24B 190643,BEING POR 6.72 AC TRACT “IJKLMNOPI” PER,PLAT 22W 184567,ACQ 26D 201377,LOT POR TRACT “CDEHIC” PER PLAT 24B 190643,BEING POR 6.72 AC TRACT “IJKLMNOPI” PER PLAT,22W 184567,ACQ 52 284697,LOT TRACT “ABCDEA” PER PLAT 162 300738,ACQ 162 300738,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-1053 MITCHELL THOMAS JR 5119 KINGSBURY ST, HOUSTON, TX 77021 TAXES OWED ARE $302.91 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT SOUTH 4O FT 4 IN NO 4O,BOUDREAUX AND TALBOT ADDN,ACQ 11S 111021, 2010-16422 MONROE ERTIS SR 511 MARTIN LUTHER KING AVE, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $631.99 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT LA AVE - I LEVY - G VAUGHN T GOOCH,ACQ 17S 153841,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-18873 MUOI VU 1505 LAKE PALOURDE RD, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $418.42 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,VERRET VELMA V,ACQ 38X 252428, 2010-9112 NARCISSE (COLLINS) PATSY (EST) 2154 CHITIMACHA TRL, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $239.40 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD H H DINKINS - G TALAMON - LANE -,L FRANCOIS,ACQ D OF DON 1012, 2010-1063 NICKERSON MARY (ESTATE) C/O ROBERT AND DORIS HATCHERSON SR, P O BOX 397, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $245.12 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD COLLINS ST - HATCHERSON HATCHERSON -,LANE OR R R,ACQ 210 307443,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT BD BALDWIN BALDWIN - BALDWIN - R R,OR LANE,ACQ 201 307443,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-21876 NOLAN GEORGE (EST) 1209 FORT ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $468.43 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD LANE - TURNER GORDY - GORDY,ACQ 4A 49793,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-16510 OFF-LEE LLC 4505 N SHERWOOD FOREST DR, BATON ROUGE, LA 70814 5025 TAXES OWED ARE $2,992.28 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT A-N-M-L-A PER PLAT 19K 164357 BD,LIPARI ST - SINGER HOUSING CO - SINGER,HOUSING CO - U S 90,ACQ 137 297407,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-18940 OLIVER MONIENOB: JAWAD HARB 425 HEART D FARM RD., YOUNGSVILLE, LA 70592 TAXES OWED ARE $862.87 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 13 OAKDALE SUBD,ACQ 211 307578,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT 12 OAKDALE SUBD,ACQ 211 307578,LOT 16 OAKDALE SUBD,ACQ 211 307578, 2010-16528 PASSEN BRITTEN (PARSON) P O BOX 23004, HOUSTON, TX 77028 TAXES OWED ARE $233.29 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD M HARDEN AND CHURCH - B PASSEN -,B PASSEN - E HOLLOWAY,ACQ 25V 199560, 2010-1101 PATOUT BARBARA R 2148 1/2 MAIN ST, JEANERETTE, LA 70544 TAXES OWED ARE $225.74 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 7.47 AC POR 37.50 AC TRACT BD TRIMBLE -,WEBSTER - BREAUX - BAYOU TECHE SITUATED,IN SEC 75 T13S R8E,ACQ 46M 283939,23.18 AC POR 37.50 AC TRACT BD TRIMBLE ,WEBSTER - BREAUX - BAYOU TECHE SITUATED,IN

SEC 56 T13S R8E LYING NORTH OF HWY 87,ACQ 46M 283939,2.30 AC POR 37.50 AC TRACT BD TRIMBLE -,WEBSTER - BREAUX - BAYOU TECHE SITUATED,IN SEC 56 T13S R8E LYING NORTH OF BAYOU,JEAN LEWIS,ACQ 46M 283939,1.21 AC POR 37.50 AC TRACT BD TRIMBLE -,WEBSTER - BREAUX - BAYOU TECHE SITUATED,IN SEC 56 T13S R8E LYING SOUTH OF HWY 87,ACQ 46M 283939,1.54 AC POR 37.50 AC TRACT BD TRIMBLE -,WEBSTER BREAUX - BAYOU TECHE SITUATED,IN SEC 56 T13S R8E LYING SOUTH OF BAYOU,JEAN LEWIS,ACQ 46M 283939, 2010-1103 PAUL LULU MONETTE 815 WEST RITTENHOUSE, HOUSTON, TX 77091 TAXES OWED ARE $293.61 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT MONETTE - ROAD MONETTE - MONETTE,ACQ 5U 65389, 2010-9708 PERRO ORDIE P O BOX 218, CHARENTON, LA 70523 0218 TAXES OWED ARE $303.84 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 26 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 85 289758,LOT 22 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 85 289758,LOT 21 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 85 289758,LOT 23 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 85 289758,LOT 24 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 85 289758,LOT 25 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 85 289758, 2010-1128 PERSILVER LEO JR (EST) P O BOX 735, CHARENTON, LA 70523 0735 TAXES OWED ARE $760.08 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 1 LEO PERSILVER ET AL PART PER,PLAT 19Q 165599 SITUATED IN SEC 1 T13S R9E,ACQ 19Q 165599,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT POR NO 1 LEO PERSILVER ET AL PART PER,PLAT 19Q 165599 SITUATED IN SEC 36 T14S R9E,ACQ 19Q 165599,LOT POR NO 1 LEO PERSILVER ET AL PART PER,PLAT 19Q 165599 SITUATED IN SEC 35 T14S R9E,ACQ 19Q 165599, 2010-1135 PHILLIPS NOVELL A 901 IBERIA ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $540.19 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT EAST 48 FT NO 23 HAIFLEIGH SUBD,ACQ 204 306601,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-16608 POLLARD JAMES (NMN) JR P O BOX 1574, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $226.08 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 47 PHARR & WILLIAMS SUBD BLK 5,BEING TRACT ABCDA PER PLAT 133 296776,ACQ 133 296776, 2010-19058 POLLARD JAMES JR P O BOX 1574, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $856.16 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 27 SUGAR RIDGE DEVELOPMENT SUBD BLK 6,ACQ 156 300004,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT 28 SUGAR RIDGE DEVELOPMENT SUBD BLK 6,ACQ 131 296532, 2010-19060 POLLARD JAMES JR P O BOX 1574, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $484.58 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 39 PHARR AND WILLIAMS SUBD BLK 4 BD,HENSLEY - BROWN WILLIAMS ST M ST,ACQ 46E 282667,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-19059 POLLARD JAMES JR P O BOX 1574, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $345.88 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 41 PHARR & WILLIAMS SUBD BLK 4 BD,FIGGINS - FIGGINS - BROWN LANE,ACQ 175 302498,LOT 40 PHARR & WILLIAMS SUBD BLK 4 BD,LASSUS - ROAD - PALERMO DREYER,ACQ 175 302498, 2010-19061 PONTIFF EDWARD A AND AMY D PONTIFF TRUST 112 MICHAEL DR, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $311.00 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 5 DARCE SUBD,ACQ 44H 274279,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-16651 PRENDIVILLE REVOCABLE TRUST THE PRENDIVILLE CO-TRUSTEES, 11 COBALT DR, DANA POINT, CA 92629 TAXES OWED ARE $50,426.51 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT BD HWY 182 EAST BLVD - JOHN J,GUARISCO SR EST PART – OLIVIER INV PER PLAT,46J 283555,ACQ 121 295060,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,PRENDIVILLE REVOCABLE TRUST THE,ACQ 121 295060,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,PRENDIVILLE REVOCABLE TRUST THE,ACQ 12 295060,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,PRENDIVILLE REVOCABLE TRUST THE,ACQ 121 295060,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,PRENDIVILLE REVOCABLE TRUST THE,ACQ 121 295060, 2010-13299 PRESTON KARL 601 FRANK ST, JEANERETTE, LA 70544 TAXES OWED ARE $397.42 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR TRACT H-E-F-G-H PER PLAT 24C 190795,ACQ 82 289233, 2010-6118 PRESTON KARL 601 FRANK ST, JEANERETTE, LA 70544 TAXES OWED ARE $270.70 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 7 BONEPARTE JONES EST PART PER,PLAT 7W 83361,ACQ 82 289232, 2010-7519 PRO AUTO SALES P O BOX 3541, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 3541 TAXES OWED ARE $275.70 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LEASEHOLD IMPROVEMENT ON LAND OF,CUTRONE EMMANUEL J, 2010-13344 RATLIFFE SAM (ESTATE) 700 KELLIE DR, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $437.70 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT NORMAN AND S CLEMENTS - MATHEWS -,CHAPMAN,ACQ 178 302751,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-19080 RAY TRAVIS E 139 RIZZO ST, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $312.70 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD ROUSSEL HARRINGTON - LANE -,GOVERNALE,ACQ 191 304682, 2010-19083 RIDEAUX JUDY ANNNOB: JULIAN AND LILLIE G ARMELIN P O BOX 694, BALDWIN, LA 70514

TAXES OWED ARE $220.31 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. (65 FT FRONT),LOT POR NO 8 SQ U BOUNDED ROSEBUD ST - STREET, 2010-21958 ROBERT M SHIVERS CONSTRUCTION CO INCC/O PAUL B SHIVERS 17555 LAKE IRIS AVE, BATON ROUGE, LA 708177567 TAXES OWED ARE $194.16 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT NORTH 11 FT,NO 5 TODD SUBD BLK 2,ACQ 30O 220015, 2010-6171 ROBERTSON EDGAR P O BOX 704, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $502.57 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 5 CLAYTON W COLEMAN SUBD,ACQ 210 307508,LOT 6 CLAYTON W COLEMAN SUBD,ACQ 210 307508,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,HEBERT MANAGEMENT & LAND CO LLC,ACQ 210 307508,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,HEBERT MANAGEMENT & LAND CO LLC,ACQ 210 307508, 2010-21960 ROBICHAUX PAUL M 1413 HOSPITAL AVE, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $790.82 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 14 ANDERSON SUBD,ACQ 33M 231156,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-16739 ROCK MARY W 333 MCBRIDE ST, WINNIE, TX 77665 TAXES OWED ARE $261.14 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 4 BERWICK SUBD SQ 56 LESS SALE TO HWY,DEPT 17S 153864,ACQ 19H 163810, 2010-20901 ROSENBERG ROGER P JR 9881 ELSTON CIR, ELK GROVE, CA 95757 6280 TAXES OWED ARE $215.14 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 1 KOBLEUR SUBD BD HWY 182 - M CHARLES -,ML & T RR - A V ALLAIN & SONS,ACQ 118 294538, 2010-1250 ROY CRYSTAL P O BOX 70, CENTERVILLE, LA 70522 TAXES OWED ARE $198.20 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT WEST 29 FT OF EAST 83 FT NO 14 BOUDREAUX,ADDN BLK 9,ACQ 132 296628,LOT WEST 29 FT OF EAST 83 FT OF NO 15,BOUDREAUX ADDN BLK 9,ACQ 132 296628, 2010-16806 ROY CRYSTAL P O BOX 70, CENTERVILLE, LA 70522 TAXES OWED ARE $183.10 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT WEST 65 FT NO 27 BOUDREAUX ADDN BLK 12,ACQ 210 307393,LOT WEST 65 FT NO 28 BOUDREAUX ADDN BLK 12,ACQ 132 296627, 2010-16807 RUSSO JAMES M 1200 WALNUT DR, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $691.31 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 19 LAKESIDE SUBD SQ 24,ACQ 75 288144,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-13621 RUSSO JAMES M 1200 WALNUT DR, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $210.47 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 15 DITCH ANNEX SQ 13,ACQ 75 288145, 2010-13620 SANCHEZ NETTIE 1795 REX ST, SAN MATEO, CA 94403 TAXES OWED ARE $324.54 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 2 JERRY FOSTER PART PER PLAT,3H 41519 SITUATED IN SEC 3 T14S R9E,ACQ 44H 274281,LOT POR NO 2 JERRY FOSTER PART PER PLAT,3H 41519 SITUATED IN SEC 2 T14S R9E,ACQ 44H 274281,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-16841 SCULLY SHAWN DAVID 109 CHENNAULT ST, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $410.12 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT EAST 1/2 NO 26 WYANDOTTE SUBD SQ A,ACQ 135 297122,LOT 27 WYANDOTTE SUBD SQ A,ACQ 135 297122,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-13691 SENNETT LOUISE P O BOX 842, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $239.20 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT S VAUGHN - S VAUGHN ,C VERDUN - HICKORY ST,ACQ 9Q 97237, 2010-19230 SHANKLIN SAMUEL D 6963 WHISPERING OAKS CT, STONE MOUNTAIN, GA 30087 TAXES OWED ARE $865.15 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 3 AUBURN SUBD BLK 4,ACQ 41C 260909,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-13707 SIMMONS THOMAS A P O BOX 435, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $221.15 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 11 ST MARY IRON WORKS SUBD,ACQ 146 298516,LOT 1O ST MARY IRON WORKS SUBD,ACQ 146 298516, 2010-16922 SLOAN JOHN 1007 EVALON ST, BEAUMONT, TX 77701 TAXES OWED ARE $279.68 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 110 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 6W 74737,LOT 111 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 6W 74737,LOT 135 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 6W 74737,LOT 134 SANARENS SUBD,ACQ 6W 74737, 2010-1325 SMITH MARRIAN ET AL 1880 CHAPIN ST, ALAMEDA, CA 94501 TAXES OWED ARE $260.68 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 1 BERWICK SUBD SQ 49,ACQ 210 307437, 2010-21003 SMITH WILLIAM G P O BOX 3541, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 TAXES OWED ARE $1,619.49 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 2 MARQUIS MANOR SUBD,ACQ 39B 253214,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-13793 SMOTHERMAN JASPER P O BOX 61, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $397.27 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 2.00 AC BD TREVAILLE LANE - HEATH - CHAUVIN,ACQ 6P 72593, 2010-4847 SOPHUS ANGELA SPECIAL NEEDS TRUST THE 1016 SAMUEL ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538

5

TAXES OWED ARE $574.51 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 10 BARROW PLANTATION SUBD PER PLAT,43Y 242898,ACQ 45W 281209,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT 11 BARROW PLANTATION SUBD PER PLAT,43Y 242898,ACQ 45W 281209, 2010-16983 SPAN MONTREAL J 101 THREE B LANE APT 9, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 5144 TAXES OWED ARE $343.60 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 1 CANE COUNTRY EST BLK H,ACQ 122 295116, 2010-19324 STACY MAE NELL ROBINSON 210 JONES RD #1, JEANERETTE, LA 70544 TAXES OWED ARE $197.79 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT NORTH 25 FT OF EAST POR NO 5 TERREBONNE,SUBD SQ 3,ACQ 190 304545,LOT SOUTH 30 FT NO 1 DITCH ANNEX SQ 2 PER,PLAT SS PG 28,ACQ 196 305567, 2010-13859 STANDARD INVESTMENTS OF ACADIANA LLC 1812 KILDARE ST, NEW IBERIA, LA 70563 TAXES OWED ARE $841.36 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD MECHANIC AVE EST DARNALL - SACCO -,ROBICHEAUX,ACQ 149 298990,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-17013 SUTTON VIRGINIA J (EST) 1133 BIG FOUR CORNERS RD, JEANERETTE, LA 70544 TAXES OWED ARE $950.29 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 9 A V PREVOST PART PER PLAT,3T 45481,ACQ 39C 253410,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,SUTTON VIRGINIA J (EST),ACQ 39C 253410, 2010-7602 TERRECO INC P O BOX 52254, LAFAYETTE, LA 70505 TAXES OWED ARE $268.77 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 13.67 AC TRACT POR OF 40.00 AC SW/4 OF,NE/4 SEC 22 T15S R9E,ACQ 145 298422,9.25 AC TRACT POR OF 40.00 AC SW/4 OF,NE/4 SEC 22 T15S R9E,ACQ 145 298422,13.05 AC TRACT POR OF 40.00 AC SW/4 OF,NE/4 SEC 22 T15S R9E,ACQ 145 298422,.04 AC TRACT POR OF 40.00 AC SW/4 OF,NE/4 SEC 22 T15S R9E,ACQ 145 298422,.02 AC TRACT POR OF 40.00 AC SW/4 OF,NE/4 SEC 22 T15S R9E,ACQ 145 298422,3.97 AC TRACT POR OF 40.00 AC SW/4 OF,NE/4 SEC 22 T15S R9E,ACQ 145 298422, 2010-3574 TERRY ROY E P O BOX 189, CENTERVILLE, LA 70522 TAXES OWED ARE $1,431.81 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 1 KEARNEY SUBD,ACQ 28D 210171,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-4893 THAMES HUGH H ET AL 1209 CAYCE ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $368.94 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT 4 EARL GORMAN ET AL PART PER PLAT,25W 199992 BEING TRACT “ONIJO”,ACQ 41J 261744, 2010-3576 THOMAS DANIEL C (ESTATE) P O BOX 61, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $438.98 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 3/4 OF 2/3 OF NO 13 VICTOR VON SCHOELER,PART BD VERDUN SUTTON - ROAD - NO 14,ACQ 4V 56402, 2010-4903 THOMAS JOHNNIE KAYNOB: WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. 3476 STATEVIEW BOULEVARD, FORT MILL, SC 29715 TAXES OWED ARE $263.41 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT “ABCDA” PER PLAT 38I 250557 BEING,THAT POR OF NORTH 1/2 OF SOUTH POR NO 13,HOSKYNS TRACT LYING WEST OF RIVER RD,ACQ 41S 263208, 2010-21085 TILLMAN MANUEL 19737 HWY 182 W, JEANERETTE, LA 70544 TAXES OWED ARE $562.65 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 5 MILLING ADDN BLK 2,ACQ 209 307212,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-1424 TITUS ROBERT H 500 EVERETTE ST, NEW IBERIA, LA 70563 TAXES OWED ARE $330.92 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD MUSSO & LANDRY MAIN ST BORNE -,LANDRY,ACQ 44P 275576,IMPROVEMENTS,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,TITUS ANGELICA E (SOPRANO),ACQ 44P 275576, 2010-17154 TOBIN BESSIE BELLE F 317 LAKESHORE DR, TAYLOR LAKE VILLAGE, TX 77586 6033 TAXES OWED ARE $326.26 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 161.39 AC PER PLAT 6T 73640 BD HOLLOMAN -,FRERE ROAD (NOW HWY 318) – C HERTEL ET AL -,FAY CANAL,ACQ 210 307370, 2010-1426 TRAYLOR JACKSON HOMER 407 SIXTH ST, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $292.26 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD TRAYLOR - IBERIA R R -,BOUDREAUX - WEBER STREET,ACQ 7L 80698, 2010-17167 TURNER ALFRED C 2915 FOURTH ST, BERWICK, LA 70342 TAXES OWED ARE $508.42 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 1 BERWICK SUBD SQ 32,ACQ 26Z 205265,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT 2 BERWICK SUBD SQ 32,ACQ 26Z 205265,LOT POR NO 10 BERWICK SUBD SQ 32 SITUATED IN,SEC 32 T15S R12E,ACQ 26Z 205265,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT POR NO 10 BERWICK SUBD SQ 32 SITUATED IN,SEC 1 T15S R12E,ACQ 26Z 205265,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-21141 TURNER CLYDE 2915 FOURTH ST, BERWICK, LA 70342 TAXES OWED ARE $500.89 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 9 BERWICK SUBD SQ 32 SITUATED IN,SEC 32 T15S R12E,ACQ 61 286206,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT POR NO 9 BERWICK SUBD SQ 32 SITUATED IN,SEC 1 T16S R12E,ACQ 61 286206, 2010-21142 TURNER HAROLD AND CAROLYN 125 BISHOP DR, AVONDALE, LA 70094 TAXES OWED ARE $900.61 WITH INTEREST AND

(Continued on Page 6)


Page 6, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Section Two (Continued from Page 5) COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 13 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 14 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 15 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 16 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 17 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 18 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 19 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 20 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 2 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 3 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 4 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 5 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 6 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 7 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 8 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 9 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 10 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 11 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 12 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723,LOT 1 TURNER SUBD,ACQ 38Y 252723, 2010-17187 TURNER LINDA D 612 EGLE ST., MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $419.00 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT SOUTH 1/2 OF NORTH 1/2 NO 4 DITCH ANNEX,SQ 16,ACQ 92 290806,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-14122 VALENTINE HENRY AND ALBERTA T P O BOX 1391, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 1391 TAXES OWED ARE $299.78 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 1 DITCH ANNEX SQ 18,ACQ 11S 112837,LOT POR NO 2 DITCH ANNEX SQ 18,ACQ 11S 112837, 2010-14147 VALIER COVETTA P O BOX 443, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $926.68 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD JOHNSON - COLLINS ST NOBLE JACKSON,ACQ 188 304179,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-22070 VERRETTE CRAIG 109 CRAIG LN, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $180.35 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD HWY 9O - CARR BAYOU - DOMANGUE,ACQ 210 307473, 2010-6766 WASHINGTON DAVE P O BOX 600, BALDWIN, LA 70514 0600 TAXES OWED ARE $1,130.76 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD RES ROAD CHURCH - DESLIGNE (NOW PUB,ROAD) BERCEGEAY,ACQ 29C 213974,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-1502 WASHINGTON LUCY J 750 UTAH ST, BERWICK, LA 70342 TAXES OWED ARE $228.08 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT MARKED LUCY J WASHINGTON ON PLAT,14G 129510 BD JACKSON SHIVERS - UTAH ST -,A WASHINGTON,ACQ 63 286342, 2010-21184 WEBB GEORGE L ESTATE P O BOX 814, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $229.52 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD MORRIS ST - U S VERDUN - D N FOSTER -,H STANFIELD,ACQ 43J 270488,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-17269 WEBB SPORNIA P O BOX 814, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $229.52 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD MORRIS ST - U S VERDUN - D N FOSTER -,H STANFIELD,ACQ 43J 270488,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-17273 WELLS IDA M 8340 ARGOSY CT, BATON ROUGE, LA 70809 TAXES OWED ARE $17.47 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 16 BUCKEYE SUBD,ACQ 181 303148,LOT 17 BUCKEYE SUBD,ACQ 181 303148,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT 15 BUCKEYE SUBD,ACQ 181 303148,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-4965 WHITE BARBARA 10128 AVENUE K, BATON ROUGE, LA 70807 2628 TAXES OWED ARE $239.05 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD TAFT ST - MAIN ST - J RUNK - LANE,ACQ 111 293513, 2010-19587

308056,LOT POR BD S HAYES - ROAD CUNNINGHAM -,LUCKLAND SITUATED IN SEC 69 T15S R11E,ACQ 214 308056, 2010-6460 WILLIAMS MILTON P O BOX 543, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $286.39 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,WILLIAMS DWAYNE J,ACQ 99 291801, 2010-6467 WILSON BERTHA W 1130 HWY 83, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $454.88 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. 10.30 AC BD ADELINE WASHINGTON - ROAD -,CAFFERY LESS SALES 14U 133506 17Q 153234-233,34E 233962 LESS PARCEL 36-I 17N 152470,ACQ 21A 173762,IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF,WILSON BERTHA W 1/2 ET AL 1/2,ACQ 21A 173762, 2010-7698 WILSON JOSEPH FATHER (EST) P O BOX 425, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $221.03 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD LANE - NICHOLAS BERARD - JOLIET,ACQ 210 307446, 2010-22114 WILSON MANDELINE (ESTATE) 907 IRISH BEND RD, FRANKLIN, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $189.57 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 6 TECHE - LANE ,SCOTT - BOLDEN,ACQ 3S 47511, 2010-3743 WILSON ROSALIE P O BOX 841, BALDWIN, LA 70514 TAXES OWED ARE $246.79 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 6 ROSEBUD ALLOTMENT BLK 1,ACQ 158 300221,LOT POR NO 7 ROSEBUD ALLOTMENT BEING TRACT,”ABCE” PER PLAT 13C 121709,ACQ 158 300221, 2010-22117 WILSON WENDY M 107 ELEVENTH ST, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $189.98 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT “ABCDA” PER PLAT 19R 165685 BD,AMELIA ST & O DITCH - O DITCH - RAILROAD AVE-,W DITCH,ACQ 210 307373,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-14435 WRENN ARTHUR 1862 BEACON ST APT 3B, BROOKLINE, MA 02445 TAXES OWED ARE $269.36 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT BD RAGAN ST - CHERRY ST - ALFRED - SAMUEL,ACQ 45C 277505, 2010-19668 YONGE CHARLES AND JEANNE L C/O 31705 HWY 75, PLAQUEMINE, LA 70764 TAXES OWED ARE $511.02 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT RAILROAD AVE - JONES J YONGE JONES,ACQ 14Q 132482,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-19672 ON THE DAY OF SALE I WILL SELL A TAX SALE TITLE TO SUCH PORTIONS OF THE PROPERTY AS EACH TAX DEBTOR WILL POINT OUT AND, IN CASE THE DEBTOR WILL NOT POINT OUT SUFFICIENT PROPERTY, I WILL AT ONCE AND WITHOUT FURTHER DELAY SELL THE LEAST QUANTITY AS UNDIVIDED INTERESTS OF SAID PROPERTY OF ANY TAX DEBTOR WHICH ANY BIDDER WILL BUY FOR THE AMOUNT OF THE STATUTORY IMPOSITIONS FOR WHICH THE SALE IS MADE, TOGETHER WITH INTEREST, FEES AND COSTS DUE BY SAID TAX DEBTOR. THE SALE WILL BE WITHOUT APPRAISEMENT, FOR CASH OR OTHER PAYMENT METHODS ACCEPTABLE TO THE TAX COLLECTOR, IN LEGAL TENDER MONEY OF THE UNITED STATES, AND THE TAX SALE TITLE TO PROPERTY SOLD WILL BE REDEEMABLE AT ANY TIME DURING THE APPLICABLE REDEMPTIVE PERIOD BY PAYING THE PRICE GIVEN, INCLUDING COSTS AND FIVE PERCENT (5%) PENALTY THEREON, WITH INTEREST AT THE RATE OF ONE PERCENT (1%) PER MONTH UNTIL REDEEMED. April 29, 2011

WILKINS GLENN RAY JR 224 ROBYN DR, GRAY, LA 70359 TAXES OWED ARE $1,597.25 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT 17 BARROW SUBD BLK 2,ACQ 159 300439,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT 6 ST MARY IRON WORKS SUBD,PER PLAT 8F 86070,ACQ 159 300439,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT POR NO 5 ST MARY IRON WORKS SUBD,PER PLAT 8F 86070,ACQ 159 300439,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT POR NO 4 ST MARY IRON WORKS SUBD,PER PLAT 8F 86070,ACQ 159 300439,LOT 45 OAKDALE SUBD,ACQ 159 300439,LOT BD L J ESTELLE - CAYCE ST -,D SEDATOL - V VON SCHOELER,ACQ 159 300439,IMPROVEMENTS,LOT 48 OAKDALE SUBD,ACQ 159 300439,IMPROVEMENTS, 2010-17310

PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE Sixteenth Judicial District Court —— PARISH OF ST. MARY —— STATE OF LOUISIANA Chase Home Finance LLC VS. NO. 122322 Div “E” Daniel Steven Dreyer and Michelle Dupuis Dreyer TAKE NOTICE, that by virtue of an Order of Seizure and Sale issued out of the Honorable 16th Judicial District Court, in and for the Parish of St. Mary, and to me directed, in the above numbered and entitled suit, I have seized the following mentioned and described property, to wit: THAT CERTAIN TRACT OR PARCEL OF LAND, together with all buildings and improvements located thereon, said tract being known, designated and described as “AB-C-F-A”, located in Section 48, Township 16 South, Range 11 East of the City of Patterson, more particularly described on the “Survey showing redivision of property belonging to Larry G. Dreyer”, made by Arthur A. DeFraites, Jr., Registered Professional Land Surveyor, La. License No. 1199, dated May 16, 2007, attached to act recorded under Entry No. 296670, records of St. Mary Parish, Louisiana. Said tract containing 7,162 sq. feet, and having such boundaries, dimensions, configuration and measurements as more fully shown on the aforementioned plat of survey. to satisfy the sum of ONE HUNDRED THIRTY NINE THOUSAND SIX HUNDRED SEVENTY SIX AND 44/100 ($139,676.44) DOLLARS, WITH 5.875% PERCENT INTEREST THEREON FROM DECEMBER 1, 2009 UNTIL PAID, TOGETHER WITH ACCUMULATED LATE CHARGES, ANY ADDITIONAL AMOUNTS WHICH PETITIONER HAS ADVANCED OR H E R E A F T E R ADVANCES AS PERMITTED BY THE NOTE AND MORTGAGE, FOR TAXES, I N S U R A N C E , ASSESSMENTS, REPAIRS TO AND MAINTENANCE AND PRESERVATION OF THE MORTGAGED P R O P E R T Y , TOGETHER WITH REASONABLE ATTORNEY’S FEES ON THE TOTAL AMOUNT OF PRINCIPAL, INTEREST AND ALL CURRENT AND FUTURE ADVANCES and all costs of this proceedings, as well as all Sheriff ’s costs and commission. All successful bidders must have cash, cashier’s check or a verifiable letter of credit in favor of said bidder from a solvent bank, savings and loan association or other such financial institution authorized to do business in the state of Louisiana and full payment must be made on

WILLIAMS DWAYNE J P O BOX 543, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $282.70 WITH INTEREST AND COSTS TO BE ADDED. LOT POR BD S HAYES ROAD - CUNNINGHAM -,LUCKLAND SITUATED IN SEC 40 T15S R11E,ACQ 214 308056,LOT POR BD S HAYES - ROAD – CUNNINGHAM -,LUCKLAND SITUATED IN SEC 24 T15S R11E,ACQ 214

If purchased From the Box $ 130 per year Delivered to $ 80 per year Your Home You Save

$

the date of sale. Letter must state that money is available on date of sale. and I shall expose the same at public sale, for Cash, according to law WITH appraisement to the last and highest bidder, at the principal front door of the Court House in the Parish of St. Mary, Town of Franklin, Louisiana, on Wednesday, the 11th day of May, A.D., 2011, between the legal hours commencing at 10 o’clock A.M. Sheriff ’s Office Parish of St. Mary, LA Monday, the 7th day of March A.D., 2011 DAVID A. NAQUIN, SHERIFF BY: (S) Desaraye Johnson Deputy Sheriff Adv. April 8 and 29, 2011

PUBLIC NOTICE RECREATION DISTRICT #2 BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS 1110 GRACE STREET P.O. BOX 922 MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 RECREATION DISTRICT #2 PARISH OF ST. MARY STATE OF LA MARCH 10, 2011 7:00 P.M. Meeting of the Board of Commissioners of Recreation District #2 was called to order by Chairman, Richard Martin. Prayer was given by Oscar Toups. Members present were Edward Thomas, Oscar Toups and Richard Martin. Absent - Alvin Wilkerson. Others present were Leroy Trim. Minutes were read by Richard Martin. Motion to accept the minutes as read by Edward Thomas and second by Oscar Toups. The motion was approved without opposition. Yeas: Edward Thomas, Richard Martin, and Oscar Toups Nays: None Absent: Alvin Wilkerson Financial report was given by Leroy Trim. Motion to accept the financial report as read by Edward Thomas and second by Oscar Toups. The motion was approved without opposition. Yeas: Richard Martin, Edward Thomas and Oscar Toups Nays: None Absent: Alvin Wilkerson Bills were submitted for payment; after reviewed by all board members present, motion to pay all bills were made by Oscar Toups and second by Edward Thomas. The motion was approved without opposition. Yeas: Richard Martin, Edward Thomas, and Oscar Toups Nays: None Absent: Alvin Wilkerson Old Business: Mr. Trim stated to the Board of Commissioners that the water park was 98% complete to date, and is currently awaiting a water pressure and equipment test. After a brief discussion, Mr. Trim stated to the board that a locker room was needed for changing into dry clothes upon exiting the water park. A motion was made by

Oscar Toups and seconded by Edward Thomas to construct a locker room for the availability to change into dry clothing. A motion was approved without opposition. In further related old business, Mr. Trim stated that Gen-Con Inc. is moving along to meet their required substantial completion date as of March 28, 2011 for the covered entry canopy. However, he also informed the board that the generator is currently awaiting installation by Valure Electric due to a delay in delivery. New Business: Mr. Trim asked the Board of Commissioners for a pay raise for the employees; after a discussion amongst the board, a motion was made to table the raise for employees until the next monthly meeting. A motion to table the pay raise for the employees was made by Edward Thomas and seconded by Oscar Toups. The motion was approved without opposition. Yeas: Richard Martin, Edward Thomas, and Oscar Toups Nays: None Absent: Alvin Wilkerson With nothing further to discuss, a motion to adjourn meeting by Edward Thomas and second by Oscar Toups. The motion was approved unanimously. Yeas: Richard Martin, Oscar Toups and Edward Thomas Nays: None Absent: Alvin Wilkerson (S) Richard Martin Richard Martin, Chairman Adv. April 29, 2011

PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE Sixteenth Judicial District Court —— PARISH OF ST. MARY —— STATE OF LOUISIANA Iberiabank VS. NO. 122951 Div “G” Glenn Michael Morris and Yvonne Singleton Morris TAKE NOTICE, that by virtue of an Order of Seizure and Sale issued out of the Honorable 16th Judicial District Court, in and for the Parish of St. Mary, and to me directed, in the above numbered and entitled suit, I have seized the following mentioned and described property, to wit: That certain tract or parcel of land together with all buildings and improvements thereon situated and all rights, ways, privileges, servitudes and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining, lying and being situated in Morgan City, St. Mary Parish, Louisiana, being the WEST 10 FEET OF LOT 24, ALL OF LOT 22 AND THE EAST 10 FEET OF LOT 20, SQUARE 5 OF TERREBONNE’S SUBDIVISION as per the map or plan of land made by Horace P. Coyles and recorded March 24, 1913 in St. Mary Parish COB 3-H, page 185, Entry No. 41246, and more par-

ticularly described as having a front of 50 feet on the South side of Egle Street by a depth between parallel lines of 120 feet. Bounded on the North by Egle Street, East by remaining portion of Lot 24, South by a portion of Lots 19 and 23 and all of Lot 21, and bounded on the West by the remaining portion of Lot 20. Being the same property acquired by Glenn Michael Morris, et ux from Robert Lee King, et al by cash deed dated January 30, 1995 and recorded January 30, 1995 in St. Mary Parish COB 37Q, page 603, Entry No. 247,745. Said property bears a municipal address of 318 Egle Street, Morgan City, Louisiana 70380. to satisfy the sum of NINETEEN THOUSAND SEVEN HUNDRED FIFTY SIX AND 52/100 ($19,756.52) DOLLARS, in principal, with accrued interest in the amount of $1,167.72 as of January 19, 2011, with interest accruing on the principal at the initial rate of 9.50% per annum, but which rate of interest is adjustable and currently 5.3750% per annum from January 19, 2011, until paid (subject to future adjustment(s) of the rate of interest), with negative escrow balances of $430.10 and late payment charges in the amount of $24.24, as of January 19, 2011 and subject to additional charges as they may come due (the above is inclusive of and does reflect application of debtor’s partial amortized payment of $115.18), together with reasonable attorney’s fees in an amount equal to 10% of the amount due under the Note, and all costs of this proceedings, as well as all Sheriff ’s costs and commission. All successful bidders must have cash, cashier’s check or a verifiable letter of credit in favor of said bidder from a solvent bank, savings and loan association or other such financial institution authorized to do business in the state of Louisiana and full payment must be made on the date of sale. Letter must state that money is available on date of sale. and I shall expose the same at public sale, for Cash, according to law WITHOUT appraisement to the last and highest bidder, at the principal front door of the Court House in the Parish of St. Mary, Town of Franklin, Louisiana, on Wednesday, the 11th day of May, A.D., 2011, between the legal hours commencing at 10 o’clock A.M. Sheriff ’s Office Parish of St. Mary, LA Wednesday, the 9th day of March A.D., 2011 DAVID A. NAQUIN, SHERIFF BY: (S) Desaraye Johnson Deputy Sheriff Adv. April 8 and 29, 2011

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MORGAN CITY


Section Two, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

PUBLIC NOTICE CITY OF PATTERSON DELINQUENT TAX LIST CITY OF PATTERSON VS. DELINQUENT TAX DEBTORS BY VIRTUE OF THE AUTHORITY VESTED IN ME BY THE CONSTITUTION AND THE LAWS OF THE STATE OF LOUISIANA, I WILL SELL, AT HTTP://WWW.CIVICSOURCE.COM, WITHIN THE LEGAL HOURS FOR JUDICIAL SALES BEGINNING AT 8:00 O’CLOCK A.M ON THE 3RD DAY OF MAY 2011 AND CONTINUING ON EACH SUCCEEDING LEGAL DAY, UNTIL SAID SALES ARE COMPLETED, TAX SALE TITLE TO ALL IMMOVABLE PROPERTY ON WHICH TAXES ARE NOW DUE TO THE CITY OF PATTERSON, TO ENFORCE COLLECTION OF TAXES ASSESSED IN THE YEAR 2010, TOGETHER WITH INTEREST THEREON FROM JANUARY 1, 2011, AT THE RATE OF ONE PERCENT (1%) PER MONTH UNTIL PAID AND ALL COSTS. THE NAMES OF SAID DELINQUENT TAX DEBTORS, THE AMOUNT OF STATUTORY IMPOSITIONS DUE, INCLUDING ANY DUE FOR PRIOR YEARS, AND THE IMMOVABLE PROPERTY ASSESSED TO EACH TO BE OFFERED FOR SALE ARE AS FOLLOWS: BUDD DAVID J C/O BLAYNE FAULK, P O BOX 1413, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $207.63 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 6 TALL TIMBERS SUBD BLK 4 ACQ 210 307403 IMPROVEMENTS 1400381 BUSINELLE JASON JOSEPH 180 SHADY GROVE DR, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $244.33 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 42 SHADY GROVE SUBD BLK 1 ACQ 53 284814 IMPROVEMENTS IMP (180 SHADY GROVE DR - MH# 21,791) 1402326 BUTLER CARL J P O BOX 1230, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $329.03 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 3 E L GAUDET PROP PER PLAT 23W 189654 ALSO DESCRIBED AS LOT 3 SURVEY OF JOHN NORGRESS BD CLEVELAND ST LOTS 1 & 2 - A JOHNSON – LOT 4 ACQ 92 290858 LOT 4 E L GAUDET PROP PER PLAT 23W 189654 ALSO DESCRIBED AS LOT 4 SURVEY OF JOHN NORGRESS BD CLEVELAND ST LOT 3 - A JOHNSON E EUGENE ACQ 92 290858 IMPROVEMENTS 1412680 BUTLER CAROLYN 1709 HICKORY ST, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $212.97 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT NORTH ½ LOT B BROWN-ROBBINS SUBD PER MAP 20T 172237 BLK 8 ACQ 21J 176124 IMPROVEMENTS 1412700 CENTRAL PROPERTIES 405 N 115TH ST STE 100, OMAHA, NE 68154 TAXES OWED ARE $393.97 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT WEST 20 FT NO 5 PIETRO ESTATES BLK F ACQ 210 307406 LOT 6 PIETRO ESTATES BLK F ACQ 210 307406 IMPROVEMENTS LOT TRACT “ABCDA” PER PLAT 33D 229823 BD M ALOISIO - HWY 182 F FELTERMAN - CO-

MO ESTATES ACQ 210 307407 IMPROVEMENTS 1403617 CENTRAL PROPERTIES 405 N 115TH ST STE 100, OMAHA, NE 68154 TAXES OWED ARE $341.41 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT BD VARRIET ALPHA - CLEMONS SECOND ST ACQ 210 307423 IMPROVEMENTS LOT MAHONEY ET AL - PETERSON - WATSON SECOND ST ACQ 210 307423 1403621 DEEN MELVA L 610 DAVID DR, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $206.87 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT WEST 20 FT NO 5 PIETRO ESTATES BLK F ACQ 210 307406 LOT 6 PIETRO ESTATES BLK F ACQ 210 307406 IMPROVEMENTS 1400139 FRANCIS WARREN G C/O LISA STEWART, P O BOX 1201, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $202.12 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT BD CLEMENTINE - GOOD HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH ST - R R AVE - FIELDS ET AL ACQ 16V 147874 IMPROVEMENTS 1428500 GIL PAUL ANTHONY P O BOX 7, GARDEN CITY, LA 70540 TAXES OWED ARE $369.17 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 14 CANE COUNTRY EST BLK E ACQ 42B 264590 IMPROVEMENTS 1401230 GIL PAUL ANTHONY P O BOX 7, GARDEN CITY, LA 70540 TAXES OWED ARE $414.42 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 9 CANE COUNTRY CLUB EST BLK G ACQ 44G 274131 IMPROVEMENT 1401719 GIL PAUL ANTHONY P O BOX 7, GARDEN CITY, LA 70540 TAXES OWED ARE $370.97 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 5 CANE COUNTRY EST BLK D SITUATED IN SEC 47 T16S R11E ACQ 150 299215 LOT POR NO 5 CANE COUNTRY EST BLK D SITUATED IN SEC 46 T16S R11E ACQ 150 299215 IMPROVEMENTS 1403163 GRANGER CHERYL LYNN V P O BOX 573, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $307.28 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT GRANT ST - W BRADFORD W GREEN - F LATTIE ACQ 37Y 248864 IMPROVEMENTS IMP (309 GROUT ST) 1400342 HAYNES WAYNE L SR 818 TALL TIMBERS LOT #9, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $219.16 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 9 TALL TIMBERS SUBD BLK 3 ACQ 34E 233901 IMPROVEMENTS 1421050 HEBERT LILLIAN V ¼ ET AL C/O ANNIE MAE MENARD, P O BOX 243, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $308.42 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 7 PHARR AND WILLIAMS SUBD BD CEMETERY - FIRST STREET - NO 8 - NO 18 ACQ 9S 97686 IMPROVEMENTS 1437800 HEBERT MANAGEMENT & LAND CO LLC 2027 HWY 182 E, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380 TAXES OWED ARE $228.91 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 3 CANE COUNTRY EST BLK H ACQ

188 304209 1403409 JOHNSON MILTRON F 7607 S BRIGHTON AVE, LOS ANGELES, CA 90047 TAXES OWED ARE $269.43 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT MONTOGOMERY - JOHNSON - CLEMONS ST - BENNETT ACQ 31X 225096 IMPROVEMENTS 1441145 LEMOINE PHILLIP C 221 ENTERPRISE BLVD, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $390.12 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 4 TIFFANY PLACE SUBD ADDN 1B BLK 5 PER PLAT 121 295058 SITUATED IN SEC 47 T16S R11E ACQ 126 295807 IMPROVEMENTS LOT POR NO 4 TIFFANY PLACE SUBD ADDN 1B BLK 5 PER PLAT 121 295058 SITUATED IN SEC 48 T16S R11E ACQ 126 295807 1403026 MCREYNOLDS JOHN W P O BOX 722, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $651.54 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT POR LLOYD SAVOY TRACT PER PLAT 20L 170596 BD REASON - LAMBERT ET AL - RED CYPRESS ROAD - LAMBERT ET AL ACQ 20L 170596 IMPROVEMENTS ACQ 26Q 203426 IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF MCREYNOLDS JOHN W ACQ 26Q 203426 IMPROVEMENT ON THE LAND OF MCREYNOLDS JOHN W ACQ 26Q 203426 LOT BD J REASON - M STORY RED CYPRESS RD - J D MCREYNOLDS BEING TRACT CDEFC PER PLAT 16H 144219 LESS SALES 19T 166253 20L 170596 ACQ 27B 205618 LOT 11 JOE REASON SUBD PER PLAT 25W 199889 ACQ 26V 204328 LOT 15-A JOE REASON SUBD PER PLAT 24G 191369 ACQ 26Q 203426 1453150 MERRITT JANIS P O BOX 1104, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $328.41 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT LOUISIANA AVE - A ROBINSON G VAUGHN - G BROWN ACQ 33S 232101 IMPROVEMENTS 1412800 MIDWEST MANAGEMENT CO 405 N 115TH ST STE 100, OMAHA, NE 68154 TAXES OWED ARE $410.90 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 5 CANE COUNTRY ESTATES BLK H ACQ 210 307420 LOT 4 CANE COUNTRY ESTATES BLK H ACQ 210 307420 IMPROVEMENTS LOT GOOCH GANT - TAFT ST HADLEY ACQ 210 307422 IMPROVEMENTS 1403620 MONROE ERTIS SR 511 MARTIN LUTHER KING AVE, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $309.45 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT LA AVE - I LEVY - G VAUGHN - T GOOCH ACQ 17S 153841 IMPROVEMENTS 1456350 MOUTON CELESTINE D 113 MARTIN LUTHER KING, PATTERSON, LA 70538 TAXES OWED ARE $268.75 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT POR BD LA AVE (NOW M L K JR AVE) - HAYDEL - HAYDEL - HAYDEL SITUATED SEC 26 T15S R11E ACQ 43S 271767 IMPROVEMENTS LOT POR BD LA AVE (NOW M L K JR AVE) HAYDEL - HAYDEL HAYDEL SITUATED SEC 27 T15S R11E ACQ 43S 271767 1401574

OFF-LEE LLC 4505 N SHERWOOD FOREST DR, BATON ROUGE, LA 708145025 TAXES OWED ARE $972.20 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT TRACT A-N-ML-A PER PLAT 19K 164357 BD LIPARI ST SINGER HOUSING CO - SINGER HOUSING CO - U S 90 ACQ 137 297407 IMPROVEMENTS 1403214 RAY TRAVIS E 139 RIZZO, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $330.75 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT POR NO 11 RIZZO SUBD SITUATED SEC 25 T15S R11E ACQ 41W 263688 LOT POR NO 11 RIZZO SUBD SITUATED SEC 26 T15S R11E ACQ 41W 263688 IMPROVEMENTS 1401152 RAY TRAVIS E 139 RIZZO ST, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $242.26 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT BD ROUSSEL HARRINGTON LANE - GOVERNALE ACQ 191 304682 1403512 RIDEAU BEVERLY ANN MAZE 511 MIKE DR, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $388.10 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 6 SUCROSE ACRES BLK G ACQ 153 299517 IMPROVEMENTS 1403335 SENNETT LOUISE C/O HAROLD FOSTER MITCHELL SR, P O BOX 842, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $221.63 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT S VAUGHN - S VAUGHN - C VERDUN - HICKORY ST ACQ 9Q 97237 1470950 SMITH TIMOTHY RAY P O BOX 552, PATTERSON, LA 70392 TAXES OWED ARE $504.92 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 5 CANE COUNTRY ESTATES BLK H ACQ 210 307420 LOT 4 CANE COUNTRY ESTATES BLK H ACQ 210 307420 IMPROVEMENTS 1402118 SPAN MONTREAL J 101 THREE B LANE APT 9, MORGAN CITY, LA 70380-5144 TAXES OWED ARE $228.47 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 1 CANE COUNTRY EST BLK H ACQ 122 295116 1402899 THOMAS GAIL S P O BOX 3501, MORGAN CITY, LA 70381 TAXES OWED ARE $238.99 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT 22 TALL TIMBERS SUBD BLK 3 ACQ 34N 235287 IMPROVEMENTS 1470800 TURNER CHARLES AND HILDA B C/O SARAH FERGUS, 1211 GARLAND AVE APT 3, OPELOUSAS, LA 70570 TAXES OWED ARE $336.51 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT POR BD LANE - OAK ST - EST V PERRY - FREEMAN SITUATED SEC 27 T15S R11E ACQ 9Q 96978 LOT POR BD LANE OAK ST - EST V PERRY - FREEMAN SITUATED SEC 26 T15S R11E ACQ 9Q 96978 IMPROVEMENTS 1478600 WHITE BARBARA 10128 AVENUE K, BATON ROUGE, LA 70807-2628 TAXES OWED ARE $221.58 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT BD TAFT ST MAIN ST - J RUNK LANE ACQ 111 293513 1402475 YONGE CHARLES AND JEANNE L C/O 31705 HWY 75, PLAQUEMINE, LA 70764

TAXES OWED ARE $275.49 WITH INTEREST AND COST TO BE ADDED. LOT RAILROAD AVE - JONES - J YONGE - JONES ACQ 14Q 132482 IMPROVEMENTS 1487600 ON THE DAY OF SALE I WILL SELL A TAX SALE TITLE TO SUCH PORTIONS OF THE PROPERTY AS EACH TAX DEBTOR WILL POINT OUT AND, IN CASE THE DEBTOR WILL NOT POINT OUT SUFFICIENT PROPERTY, I WILL AT ONCE AND WITHOUT FURTHER DELAY SELL THE LEAST QUANTITY AS UNDIVIDED INTERESTS OF SAID PROPERTY OF ANY TAX DEBTOR WHICH ANY BIDDER WILL BUY FOR THE AMOUNT OF THE STATUTORY IMPOSITIONS FOR WHICH THE SALE IS MADE, TOGETHER WITH INTEREST, FEES AND COSTS DUE BY SAID TAX DEBTOR. THE SALE WILL BE WITHOUT A P P R A I S E M E N T, FOR CASH OR OTHER PAYMENT METHODS ACCEPTABLE TO THE TAX COLLECTOR, IN LEGAL TENDER MONEY OF THE UNITED STATES, AND THE TAX SALE TITLE TO PROPERTY SOLD WILL BE REDEEMABLE AT ANY TIME DURING THE APPLICABLE REDEMPTIVE PERIOD BY PAYING THE PRICE GIVEN, INCLUDING COSTS AND FIVE PERCENT (5%) PENALTY THEREON, WITH INTEREST AT THE RATE OF ONE PERCENT (1%) PER MONTH UNTIL REDEEMED. Adv. April 29, 2011

PUBLIC NOTICE ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Sealed bids will be received by the City of Morgan City at City Hall until 3:00 p.m. o’clock on the 24th day of May, 2011. The bids will be opened and read aloud at that time and location. PROJECT NAME: Pump Station Upgrade PROJECT NO.: 0931 DESCRIPTION: Rehabilitation of a concrete wetwell, replacement of pumps and piping and the installation of permanent bypass pumping manholes and piping. All Bids must be in accordance with the Contract Documents on file at the City of Morgan City. Copies of Specifications, Bid Documents, Contract Documents and Construction Plans for use in preparing Bids may be obtained from the office of Environmental Engineering Services, Inc., 610 Belle Terre Boulevard, LaPlace, LA 70068, (985653-0185) upon payment of One Hundred Fifty Dollars and No Cents ($150.00) per set. Deposits on the first set of Documents furnished to bona fide Bidders will be fully refunded upon return of the documents in original condition and no later than ten (10) days after receipt of Bids. On other sets of documents furnished to said Prime Bidders, the deposit less actual cost of reproduction will be refunded upon return of the documents in original condition and no later than ten (10) days after receipt of bids. In no event shall Proposal Forms be issued later than twenty-four (24) hours prior to the hour and date set for receiving proposals. Each bid must be submitted in a sealed envelope bearing on the outside the name of the bidder, his/her address, contractor’s state license number and the name of the project for which the bid is submitted. If forwarded by mail, the sealed envelope containing the bid must be enclosed in another envelope addressed to the City of Morgan City, P.O. Box

1218, Morgan City, LA 70381 (Attn: Genie Bonner) / City of Morgan City, 512 First Street, Morgan City, LA 70380 (Attn: Genie Bonner). CONTRACTORS desiring to bid shall submit to the Engineers, with their request for Contract Documents, contract documents deposit and evidence that they hold State License of proper classification and in full force and effect. A Pre-Bid Conference will be held at the conference room of the Planning and Zoning Office, 509 Second Street, Morgan City, LA at 9:00 A.M. o’clock on the 10th day of May, 2011. Bid security in the amount of five percent (5%) of the Total Bid must accompany each Bid, and shall be made payable to the Owner. Each Bidder must deposit with his/her bid, security in the amount, for and subject to the conditions provided in the Information for Bidders. Sureties used for obtaining bonds must appear as acceptable on the Department of Treasury Circular 570. Bidders must certify that they do not, and will not, maintain or provide for their employees and facilities that are segregated on a basis of race, color, creed or national origin. If a NONRESIDENT CONTRACTOR bidding on public work in the State of Louisiana is domiciled in a state that provide a percentage preference in favor of CONTRACTORS for the same type work, then every Louisiana resident CONTRACTOR shall be granted the same preference over CONTRACTORS domiciled therein whenever the NONRESIDENT CONTRACTOR bid on public work in Louisiana (LA RS 38:2225). A CONTRACTOR who is a NONRESIDENT of the State of Louisiana must attach a copy of their State’s law concerning preferential treatment and their State’s percentage of bid preference. This information shall accompany CONTRACTOR’ S bid proposal The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids as allowed by the Louisiana Public Bid Law. No bidder may withdraw his bid within forty-five (45) days after the actual date of opening thereof. City of Morgan City BY: (S) Mayor Tim Matte Adv. April 22, 29 and May 6, 2011

PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE Sixteenth Judicial District Court —— PARISH OF ST. MARY —— STATE OF LOUISIANA Suntrust Mortgage Inc. Vs. No. 120151 Div “D” Dudley Lewis III and Dorothy Lewis TAKE NOTICE, that by virtue of an Order of Seizure and Sale issued out of the Honorable 16th Judicial District Court, in and for the Parish of St. Mary, and to me directed, in the above numbered and entitled suit, I have seized the following mentioned and described property, to wit: A certain lot on the East side of Main Street, City of Patterson, Parish of St. Mary, State of Louisiana, having a front of 80.5 feet by a depth of 150 feet, between parallel lines, commencing at the intersection of the South side of Mill Road and the East right of way limits of Main Street, thence North 62 deg. 15’ East, 150 feet; thence South 6 deg. 15’ East, 80.5 feet, thence South 62 deg 15’ West, 150 feet, thence North 6 deg 15’ West, 80.5 feet to the point of beginning. Bounded North by Mill Road, East by property of Jumonville

or assigns, South by property of Chauvin or assigns, and West by Main Street. Together with all buildings and improvements thereon situated and all rights, ways, privileges, servitudes and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining. That certain triangular tract of land, situated in Patterson, St. Mary Parish, Louisiana, commencing at a point 150 feet North 62 deg 15’ of the intersection of the South side of Mill Road and the Eastern right of way limits of Highway 90 of Main Street, thence South 80.5 feet to a point, thence East 20 feet along continuation of the southern boundary line of the lot described hereinabove to a point, thence approximately 80.5 feet, more or less, along a line to the point of beginning. Together with all buildings and improvements thereon situated and all rights, ways, privileges, servitudes and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining; subject to restrictions, servitudes, rights-of-way and outstanding mineral rights of record affecting the property. Being the same property conveyed to Dudley Lewis, III and Dorothy Lewis, husband and wife from Robert Arman Adams, III, single by Cash Sale Deed dated 03/26/04 and recorded 04/01/04 in Instrument No. 285204 in the Clerk of Court’s office for St. Mary Parish, Louisiana. To satisfy the sum of ONE HUNDRED NINETY FOUR THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED FIFTY AND 00/100 ($194,550.00) DOLLARS, with interest thereon at 7.875% per annum from August 01, 2008, until paid; all expenses incurred in enforcing the note and mortgage including reasonable attorney’s fees of not less than $2,500.00; if/as applicable, such other or additional amounts incurred or advanced for taxes, insurance premiums, special assessments, repairs to and/or maintenance of the property, for the protection, preservation, repair and recovery of the property, for the protection and preservation of the lien of the mortgage, for the protection and preservation of the mortgagee’s interest thereunder, and other amounts provided by the mortgage and applicable law, such as late charges, escrow advances for the payment of taxes and insurance,

7

corporate advances, property appraisals, inspection fees, prior attorney fees and expenses, abstract and title charges, NSF charges, attorney fees and expenses, and other charges which plaintiff is permitted to prove by verified petition, verified supplemental petition, or affidavit filed or submitted before distribution by the sheriff of the proceeds of the judicial sale herein; and all law charges, costs, fees and expenses including sheriff ’s commission and all costs of this proceedings, as well as all Sheriff ’s costs. All successful bidders must have cash, cashier’s check or a verifiable letter of credit in favor of said bidder from a solvent bank, savings and loan association or other such financial institution authorized to do business in the state of Louisiana and full payment must be made on the date of sale. Letter must state that money is available on the date of sale. I shall expose the same at public sale, for Cash, according to law WITH appraisement to the last and highest bidder, at the principal front door of the Court House in the Parish of St. Mary, Town of Franklin, Louisiana, on Wednesday, the 1st day of June A.D., 2011, between the legal hours commencing at 10 0’Clock A.M. Sheriff ’s Office Parish of St. Mary, La. Tuesday, the 12th day of April A.D., 2011 DAVID A. NAQUIN, SHERIFF By: Desaraye Johnson, Deputy Sheriff Adv. April 29 and May 20, 2011

PUBLIC NOTICE TOWN OF BERWICK PLANNING AND ZONING COMMISSION NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING(S) The Berwick Planning and Zoning Commission will conduct A PUBLIC HEARING meeting on Wednesday, May 4, 2011 at 6:00 p.m. in the Council Meeting Room, Berwick Town Hall. Copies of the agenda may be obtained by contacting the Town Hall at (985) 384-8858. Persons requiring reasonable accommodation to attend the meeting are requested to contact the Office of Director of Planning at the phone number listed above at least three (3) days prior to the meeting to discuss their particular needs. Adv. April 22, 29 and May 2, 2011

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Page 8, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Section Two

St. Mary Realty

1119 MAIN ST. • “BO” LaGRANGE, BROKER

395-2631

DIANE McCANN, AGENT

PATTERSON, LA.

www.stmaryrealty.com

TIM McCANN, BROKER

PATTERSON

BERWICK/BAYOU VISTA

1125 FIRST ST. -1600 s/f liv, 4 bd, 3 ba,. Plus office bldg. $100,000.00. Make Offer!

417 Teche, 2 st, 2691 s/f, 3 bd, 2.5 ba, w/detached 2 bd, 1 bath, guest house, rear yd acc. $189,000.00.

315 Tiffany, 5 yr old, 1323 s/f, 3 bd, 2 ba, cer/wd flrs, $107,000.00.

1131 Francis, 1900 s/f liv, 3 bd, 2 ba, new rf, $79,000.00. “New Price” 111 Laura, 2 st., 2844 s/f liv, 3 bd, 2.5 bath, office, sunrm, game rm, f/pl, party house, $239,000.00. 331 Leo, 1200 s/f liv, 3 bd, 2 ba, fpl, cer. flrs, new roof, $104,000.00. 117 Jones Dr., 1681 s/f, 3 bd, 2 ba, f/pl, lg lot, $165,000.00. “New Price” 1301 First St., 1100 s/f, 3 bd, 2 ba, rear acc., $65,000.00. 406 Rail Rd, 1200 s/f liv, 3 bd, 1.5 T ba, vin. side, rear acc, DEPOSI $60,000.00. 1801 Main, 2000 sf/liv, 4 bd, 2 ba, crn lot, $135,000.00. Seller Ready! $130,000.00. “New Price” 120 Foxglove, 1845 s/f liv, 3 bd, 2 ba, lk new. Seller Ready. $189,000.00. 902 Jason, 2100 s/f liv, 3 bd, 2.5 ba, $219,000.00. 725 Kem, 1400 s/f 2-3 bd, 2 ba , wk shp, $143,500.00.

CENTERVILLE/FRANKLIN Waterfront, 522 Parish Road,2 story, 2971 s/f liv, 4-5 bd, 3 ba, 1 acre lot, boat gar. Owner Ready! $183,000.00. 112 John, Verdunville, 1300 s/f, 3 bd, 2 ba, new roof, flrs, & a/c, rear yd acc., $114,500.00.

MORGAN CITY 1625 Glenmont, updated, 2273 s/f liv, 3 bd, 2 ba, f/pl, wd flrs, lanscap. $189,000.00. 3210 Roselawn, 1643 s/f liv, 4 bd, 2 ba, cer/wd flrs, in gr pool, $134,900.00.

STEPHENSVILLE

Waterfront, 1094 Stephensville Rd, 2200 s/f liv, 4 bd, 2.5 ba, wk shp, $179,000.00. Waterfront, 1024 Susan Ct, custom 3 yr old, 1400 s/f liv, 2-3 bd, 2.5 ba, office, f/pl, wk shp, warf w/dock, $229,000.00.

COMMERCIAL 6900 & 6910 Hwy 182, M.C., Strip Mall plus lg steel Warehouse, call for det., $250,000.00. 1601 Hwy 70, set up convenience store, busy location, $25,000.00 Seller rebate to Buyer. Amelia prime land for lease or sale, call for price. Patterson, Hwy 90, 2 lg tracts, $82,000.00 ea. CATHERINE ST., 3 lg. tracts, $125,000.00 ea. Sugar Ridge, commercial & residential lots, call.

LOTS HEDGE ROW , Patterson, Phase II call. SUGAR RIDGE, various sizes, call. WATERFRONT, Patterson, 6.34 Acres, 195’x1700’, call for price.

Services Offered

WHEN WAS THE LAST TIME YOU DANCED

at a Louisiana festival?

Free Dumping Site For Broken Concrete Patterson, M.C. & Amelia 384-8200

Gerry’s Stump Removal 985/312-9300 Dump Trailer Rental Heartland Photography 384-3881 J in C Concrete Finishers

in New Orleans? When you go to a festival, Louisiana

Concrete work, haul off, scraping, painting, stucco, tear down trailer houses & buildings, land clearing, spread dirt and sand, storm debris removal, roofing, carpentry work, brick & blocks. We erect metal bldgs. & all types of fences

starts dancing. For ideas on what to do this weekend, visit

Free Estimates!

Did you know tourism generates more than $850 million in state taxes annually? So why not invite your friends and family to Louisiana for the Festival of Lights in Natchitoches, Contraband Days in Lake Charles, the Red River Revel in Shreveport or the French Quarter Festival

397-7917

our website.

ROOFING

Ordinary People Become Extraordinary. We are ordinary people who care about making a difference. We are the moms, dads, doctors, nurses, teachers and truck drivers in your community. We are just like you…ordinary people who become extraordinary when we volunteer.

Become a Volunteer Today. Register at lava.dhh.louisiana.gov Louisiana Department of Health and Hospitals

Accent Roofing & Constr. Free estimates, licensed & insured. 985/856-0731

Save Time & Money By Calling Michael’s Lawn Care 985/518-1521 Sheetrock Patch Work 385-4602 Vics Carpentry All Home repair/additions

Licensed & Insured 985-397-1934

Wanted to Buy Buying silver coins, old coins, gold coins.Top dollar paid. 337-578-7250 cooral4@yahoo.com

Misc. For Sale 2005 Dodge Ram Pick Up, $4995. Also Hyster Forklift, $2500. John Deere 16’ Flat Choppers, $3995. Call 337-241-9059

DIRT

For Sale

Special Notices Anyone knowing the whereabouts of Dustin E. Taylor A/K/A Dustin Taylor, please contact Attorney Gregory P. Aucoin, P.O. Box 1075 Amelia, LA 70340 or (985) 385-1900 In compliance with Article 962, as passed by the 1992 Louisiana State Legislature, I am required to advertise the following:

Special Notices I am applying to the office of Alcohol and Tobacco Control of the State of Louisiana for a permit to sell beverages of “Low alcoholic content” at retail in the Parish of St. Mary at the following address: Bee Bee’s Seafood 102 Bowman Street Berwick, LA 70342 Petition of Opposition should be made in writing in accordance with L.R. S. Title 26, Section 85 and 283. /s/Elaine Stratton In accordance with LA Self Storage Facilities Act, HWY 90 Mini Storage, 7302 Hwy. 182 East, Morgan City will auction the contents of Unit #274CC for Elnora Reyes on Monday, 5-2-2011 @ 10am

Services Offered

I, Shane A. Falgout have been convicted of Contributing to the Delinquency of a Juveniles Perform Sexually Immoral Acts. My Address is 1812 Filmore St. Morgan City, LA 70380

Shane A. Falgout April 29, 2011 May 2, 2011

GARAGE SALE 1824 Main St./Patt. Sat., April 30th 8am - noon Garage Sale 4181 Francis St. Berwick Sat. Apr. 30, 7am-12pm GARAGE SALE Friday & Saturday, 8am till Misc. items, furn., clothing Corner Grove St. & 5th St./MC

Garage Sale Sat. April 30 8am - 1pm 107 Hendricks St. Patt. Huge Yard Sale 1089 Lake Palourde Rd. Amelia Fri. & Sat. 8 - until

Large Fly. Garage Sale Many items including baby furniture, clothes, toys, & household appliances

Sat. Apr. 30th, 8-11am 1322 Federal Ave./MC

&

K DEVELOPERS - LEON KAHN REAL ESTATE 823 NINTH ST., MORGAN CITY - 985/385-1660

Eagle Fence Co. Angelo Giandelone Owner/Operator 985-714-5152 985-385-1979

FILL DIRT, RIVER SAND Anthony Resignola 384-0260 pager 397-0338

(985)381-2032 (985)255-9591 Randy Credit Cards Accepted

Garage Sale 2 Fly. Garage Sale Sat., Apr. 30th. 8-12 1612 Parlange Dr./Lakeside Clothes, mardi gras beads & plenty knick & knacks

Bedding Plant Sale Fri. & Sat. 8am-1pm 410 8th St./MC 745-0888

PLANT SALE 526 Terrebonne St. May 1st thru 12th All Day Yard Sale 1418 2nd St., Sat., 8-1 Lots of baby items, name brand clothing & more

Pets & Livestock 5 year old Border Collie to give away to a good home. Call Tammy 985-759-4677 Male Yorkie, 6 weeks old for sale. 985/518-1680

Help Wanted General B & B Pump & Equipment Rentals presently has an opening for Inside Sales position. Apply @ 7817 Hwy. 182, Morgan City.

Bartender Needed @ Night Moves 501 First St./MC Cafe Jo Jo’s accepting applications for Bartender & Wait Staff. Will train. Apply 624 Front St. M.C. Wed. - Fri. 4:30 - 5:30pm

CDL Operator/Maintenance needed in Fourchon on Rotational Schedule. Call 985-385-1913 to apply.

ESTIS WELL SERVICE, LLC is looking for Experienced

Toolpushers, Drillers, Derrickman and Roughnecks Benefit Package Includes 401K & Health Insurance Apply in person at 1414 Grand Prairie Road New Iberia, LA 70560

HELP WANTED!!! Settoon Construction, Inc Looking to hire experienced

Boat Captains

BIG PLANT SALE 824 Levee Rd/MC Saturday, April 30 7 AM-3 PM CARPORT SALE Fri. & Sat., 8am-1pm 1091 Stephensville Rd. & 1004 Karen Court

with 100 Ton License with endorsements Competitive Salary and Great Benefits Medical/Dental, Life, Accidental, and Disability Insurance Offered Interested parties please contact James Sharp @

Services Offered

Services Offered

985-252-6296

CENTRAL BOAT RENTALS, INC. Shipyard Division Boat/Barge Repairs 2-Drydocks/3-Railways Fleeting for Boats/Barges Drilling Rig Storage Laydown Yard 985-384-8200

www.LEONKAHN.com

MORGAN CITY 1910MCDERMOTT4BR/2BA $198,500 Completely Renovated! ANY REASONABLE OFFER CONSIDERED!! 1005 WALNUT 3BR/2BA $145,000 1813 FILMORE 3BD/2BA $110,000 1320 SECOND 3BR/2BA w/Garage Apartment $125,000 1408 SECOND 3, 1-2BR/1BA Houses $108,000 405 SEVENTH 3BD/2BA $79,000 302 THIRD 3BR/1BA $75,000 2921 RAILROAD 3BD/2BA $175,000 609 Park St 3BD/2BA $97,000

811S. Everett 3/4BD/1.5 BA$94,900 1019 Florence 3BR/2BA $95,000 W/ 1 BR APARTMENT 3017 Lesley Dr3BR/2BA $127,500 809 Sycamore 3Br/2BA $162,500 1537 Bernice 3BR/2BA $190,000 109 Starling Cr. 100X150 $12,500 213 Patton St. 4BR/3BA $139,000 613 Gen. Patton 3BR/2B $89,900 STEPHENSVILLE 1016 SUSAN CT 3BD/3BA $179,000 Lot 57 Oak Harbor 97X162 $132,500

1142 OAK HARBOR 3BD/2.5$398,000 1047 Stephensville Rd. 3BR/2BA $164,500 BAYOU VISTA\ 324 DAVID RD 3BD/2BA

$198,000

208Universe Rd. 3BD/1BA$115,500 PATTERSON 729 Kem 3BD/2BA Call for price 236 Hemlock 3BD/2BA $209,800 CENTERVILLE/VERDUNVILLE 2+ACRES BAYOU TECHE $79,500 6908 Hwy 182 3B/D 2.5B/A $550,000 App 6 Acres of land 6934 Hwy 182 2.35 Acres $83,000 5712 Hwy 182 Ricohoc $129,500 Waterfront property 80X570 includes 3BR/1BA home, 3 mobile home lots with two mobile homes COMMERCIAL 927 SIXTH ST w/Living MC $249,000 1609 HWY 90 MC Call for Price 7000; 6900-6910 HWY 182 MC CALL 3430 FIFTH ST BERWICK $69,500 3422-3424 FIFTH BRWK $150,000 3446 HWY 182 BRWK Call for price 3449 HWY 182 BERWICK $350,000 HWY 90 W PATTERSON $145,000

409 DUKE-5 OFFICE SPACES & 2 APARTMENTS $249,000 314 HWY 182 24,000 sq ft Office & Warehouse w/extra land $27 per sq ft 3446 HWY 182 Brwk 4 ½ acres high, well-drained land. 44,000 sq ft building and office. 6020 RAILROAD (Lease) 65,000 sqft CALL! LAND FOR LEASE w/impr. $6,500/mo 228 STUART RD. $45,000 sqft 99.94’ x 229’ 519 MAIN Norman Shop.Ctr. $219,000 3006 CATHERINE, MC $600,000 6903 HWY 182 16,650sqft $142,000 6322 HWY 182 (LEASE) 3,000 sq ft $3,000mo OAK HARBOR Lots 103, 104 & 105 Waterfront-Ready to Build – ALREADY BULKHEADED! $350,000 103 STABIL Patterson $1,500/ MO Office and shop/4,076 Sq Ft 10922 Hwy182 Amelia $185,000 2001 Second St. Amelia $485,000 8 3BR/ apartment complex FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL OR CHECK OUR WEB WWW.LEONKAHN.COM

Check our website: www.leonkahn.com to see the photo of our listings!! WE HAVE TWO STATE CERTIFIED APPRAISERS AND THEIR RESOURCES WHO ASSIST TO ANALYZE AND DETERMINE A RECOMMENDED SELLING PRICE FOR YOUR HOME---WHEN YOU LIST WITH US AGENTS Charline McJimsey - 395-3850 Colleen Kahn - Broker Dolores Robicheaux - 518-2669 Diana Aucoin - 519-7093 Shelia Landry - 518-2419 Maurice Roberie - 985-255-1796

Help Wanted General Circle K is now accepting applications for Managers, Assistant Managers & Sales Associates @ all locations. Apply online @ www.circlek.com Circle K is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Custodian Needed 16/hrs. a week Apply First Baptist Church 1915 Victor II Blvd/MC. Hiring Experienced Deckhands with TWIC Card & Captains with experience on the LMR and ICWW 14/7 Schedule/Competitive wages. Full benefits package/ Plus Bonuses Call 225-473-4310 or Apply Online @ www.carlinecompanies.com

Early Birds Pay Double

© 2011 The Louisiana Department of Culture, Recreation & Tourism

The Daily Review Classifieds 384-8370

Garage Sale

R

Is now actively hiring: Shipyard Labor Shipping/Receiving Purchasing Office/Clerical Mechanics (all engines) Pipeyard Labor Pipe Inspectors Oilfield Sales Career Opportunities Available! Accepting applications from 8-11am, M-F 630 Front Street/MC

LEON KAHN REAL ESTATE LEON KAHN-BROKER

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted General

Looking for crawfish & crab peelers. Call 384-7500.

Securitas USA

Notice of competitive civil service examination for the classes of “CORRECTIONAL OFFICER” A written exam will be given on a competitive bases to approved applicants for the purpose of placing names on the competitive employment list in accordance with the provisions of the municipal fire & police civil service law & the rules of the Morgan City Civil Service Board. Applications may be obtained from secretaries of the Fire & Police Depts. Qualifications & requirements for admission to the exam are posted on bulletin boards at the Depts. Completed applications must be received no later than 4:00 P.M. on May 2nd, 2011 Approved applicants will be notified of date, time & place of exam. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer Male/Female.

James Construction Group

Now Hiring at The Rathskeller Lounge

Now Hiring Aluminum Pipe Welders

Apply in person 10am-6pm, Monday-Friday, 384-9321.

Job in the LaPorte,Texas area To apply call 1-800-995-5102 Looking for a Sub to Deliver Newspapers In BV/MC area. Must have own transportation.

Call Velma 385-1296 or 519-2859

Osburn’s Hydraulic & Industrial Hose, Inc.

Has Immediate Openings for:

Driver / Helper Apply in person @ 7338 Hwy 182 E Morgan City

is now hiring professional Security Officers in St. Mary Parish. All interested should complete an application online at www.securitasjobs.com Don’t miss this opportunity to begin a new career. Apply today! EOE M/F/D/V

Shore Construction NOW HIRING *6GR Welders *Stick & Fluxcore *Short Arc Plate Welders *Structural Fitters Work is in the Morgan City and Houma area. Also some Offshore Positions Available (limited positions available, apply immediately) Accepting applications for the following positions: Welders Structural Fitters Pipe Fitters Apply at: 154 North Hollywood Rd Houma, LA 70360 985-868-2210

Triple S Marine, LLC is immediately hiring 100 Ton Licensed Captains w/towing endorsement Please call & set up an interview @

985/384-9283 www.triplesmarine.com

Help Wanted Drivers

985-631-2171 or 985-518-8040

Must have Automotive Knowledge. Applications Are being Accepted at 7916 Hwy 182 E M/C

Francis Drilling Fluids is now hiring CDL Tractor Trailer Drivers. Applicants must have good driving record and work history, tanker and X endorsement. We offer competitive pay, healthdental-life-cancer-vision ins., and an excellent 401K plan. Please apply at 2600 2nd Street, Berwick, LA 70342

Help Wanted Medical

Help Wanted Medical

Help Wanted Medical

Mature person at least 22+, willing to work long hours & weekends when necessary, & the opportunity to learn a trade in milrite. Must have a valid drivers license, able to pass drug screen. Call to fill out an application,

Plumber Helper/Laborer Needed w / Valid D.L. Apply Mon-Fri, 10-5 1023 Fifth St./MC 985-385-6565

Secretary Needed At Auto Repair Facility

APPRAISER Leon Kahn

Help Wanted Drivers CDL DRIVERS with Hazmat & TWIC Card. Top Pay Apply in person at American Vacuum 1232 Siracusa Rd./MC.

Immediate opening for a 2 Ton Driver. Must have CDL w/HazMat endorsement & be able to pass physical & drug screen. Apply in person Terminal 148 1230 Duhon Rd., Amelia (Next to Venture Transport) ask for Gerald

Help Wanted Medical Nursing

MDS COORDINATOR Challenge, satisfaction and fulfillment are on your horizon at Patterson Healthcare Center! Turn your clinical expertise into a rewarding managerial career. Our progressive and award winning 130-bed skilled nursing facility seeks this experienced RN or LPN to assess & optimize the level of care provided to our residents. LTC, MDS and care planning experience preferred. As part of Nexion Health, our benefits package includes 401(k) with Employer Contribution, Medical/ Dental/Life coverage, and more! For immediate consideration, please apply in person at: Patterson Healthcare, 910 Lia Street, Patterson, or call: (985) 395-4563 or email your resume to: Patterson.don@ nexion-health.com EOE m/f/d/v

Help Wanted Medical


Section Two, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011,

BAYOULAND REALTY, INC. 509 Roderick St. - 985-385-0232

DANIEL SONS, BROKER AGENTS: Polly Verret, Fran Rachal, Gretchen Crappell www.bayoulandrealty.com

PATTERSON New Listing -433 Mike Dr. - 3 D ft. living. br., 2 ba. 1,570 SOLsq.

MORGAN CITY

New Listing-1603 Walnut - 3 br., 2 ba., 1,829 sq. ft. living, newly remodeled, granite Motivated Seller. $119,900. counter tops & much more. LOTS in newly developed Price to Sell @ $165,000. subd. in Patterson. Ready to New Listing -629 Louisa - 2 build. Restrictions apply. D 1,089 Reduced - 121 Yew St. - 4 br., br., 1 ba. Move In LReady. O S sq. ft. Reduced $84,900. 3 ba., 2,411 sq. ft. custom cabinets, granite counter tops R e d u c e d 111 2 C h e s t e r & much more. $285,000. Bowles - 3 br., 2.5 ba., 2,400 COMMERCIAL sq. ft. Newly Remodeled. 7502 Hwy 182E Morgan City $189,900. East Gate Shopping Center. STEPHENSVILLE Call For More Details. 1022 Claire Dr. - 3 br. with 2618 Hwy 182, Bayou Vistaoffice, 3 ba., two kitchens, Two story bldg., 9,360 sq. ft., 4 3,800 sq. ft. of living on the restrooms, 100 x 200â&#x20AC;&#x2122; lot. $200,000. Call for more info. water. $382,500.

New Listing - 3728 Fourth St . , 2 , 8 6 6 s q . IT ft.2 ba. Commercial or Sresidential DEPO bldg. $85,000. 491 Erlich St. - S 2 IT br., 1 ba., O $65,000. 1,120 sq. Dft.EofPliving. 478 Wilson St. - S Lot IT60x100, $25,000. DEPO 568 Lima St. - 3 br., D2ba., 1860 sq. ft. of living. $125,000. SOL Lot - 44 x 747, - mobile homes OLD welcomed.S $32,000.

BAYOU VISTA Reduced 145 Marcel Dr. - 4 br., 3 ba., w/office, granite counter tops, fireplace, 3,543 sq. ft. $289,900.

Still Helping To Make Dreams Come True! Quality Service From The Team That Cares!! HIRING LICENSED AGENTS

Realty, Inc.

101 Trevino - Berwick, La. ~ 384-3700 Carroll Thorguson, Broker Carla V. Loupe, Sales Associate RENWICK SUBD. QUALITY HOME SITES Restricted Lots with all utilities on Fairview Dr. in Berwick. LIKE NEW . . . LARGE LOT - Acadian Style w/4 bedrooms, 3.5 bathrooms, living room, dining room, study, plus wood, ceramic & carpet flooring. Also included outside storage. 9 & 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; ceilings, triple crown molding, custom drapes, plantation shutters, and much more. $395,000. CORNER LOT...READY TO BUILD 13,079 sq. ft. $55,000 $51,000.

Associates of Preferred Realty, Inc. P.O. Box 1008 ~ Patterson, LA 70392

985-399-1414 Visit our website for Color Photos of all Listings and More www.APRhouses.com

SOLD

Unfurnished Apartments

SOLD

CDL Driver for 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Mini Float Call Jim @ 985/255-6771

2BR, 1½BA. Townhouse style. Loc. in Lakeside. $750 mo. $750 dep. Call 395-7428 or 312-9183

BERWICK

COUNTRY CLUB ESTATES FAIRVIEW DRIVE - 3 bedrooms, 2.5 bathrooms, living room, dining room, built-ins, plus a large lot, and a detached bldg.w/workshop,outdoor kitchen,half bath and boat storage. MUST SEE!! $339,500.

SOLD

BAYOU VISTA BAYOU VISTA PARK...EXCELLENT CONDITION - A 2 or 3 bedroom, 2 bathrooms, living room, sitting room, sunroom. Corner lot. Recently updated, covered patio & nicely landscaped yard.$169,900.

SOLD

COMMERCIAL

SOLD

DEVELOPED RIVERFRONT LOCATION FOR SALE OR LEASE-Approximately 1.75 acres w/360â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of bulkhead & hard surfaced yard. Easily accessible to Hwy 90.Additional property available.Available immediately. CHECK OUT ALL OF OUR LISTINGS AT www.thorgusonrealty.com

Hiring Experienced

Help Wanted Medical

ATTENTION CNAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Franklin Health Care and Rehabilitation Center has openings for all shifts. We offer many Benefits including ILOB, Insurance, Vacation, Holiday and Sick Pay, plus much more. Please come by 1907 Chinaberry St. in Franklin or call 337-828-1918 for more information

*Top Pay*

Glory Devine Home Care needs workers in Morgan City area. For more info call 985-369-4115.

Apply in person @

Business Rentals

CNC Machinist

APEX CNC 108 Venus Road Bayou Vista Scullyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Metal Fabrication 1015 Stephensville, Road Morgan City, LA

200 ft. of Bulk-headed Property for Rent $3,000/mo. 985/384-8200 Commercial buildings for rent. Will build to suit. Call 985-384-8200 Ask for Ed or Joy

Local Restaurant For Lease Call 985-255-1248

Taking applications for experienced

â&#x20AC;˘Aluminum Welders â&#x20AC;˘Aluminum Fitters Minimum of 3 years experience *In-experienced need not apply* Company Offers the Following Benefits Excellent Working Conditions (ALL SHOP WORK) 401K Plan Company Paid Vacations Company Paid Holidays Group Health Insurance Incentive Program Payments Disability Insurance Applicant must present a pictured I.D. and be able to pass pre-employment drug screen.

APPLY IN PERSON NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE An Equal Opportunity Employer

Furnished Apartments

2BR., 1BA. apt. in Lakeside, $650/mo., $650 dep. Ph. 395-7428 or 312-9183 2BR/1BA apt in Patt. CAH, stove, ref. No Pets. 6 months lease. $450mo/$250 dep. 395-5035 BAYSIDE VILLAGE APARTMENTS Berwick, LA 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms Move In Specials! No Application Fee Pay Security Deposit in 4 Installment of $50 ½ Off 1st Full Monthâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Rent CALL NOW!!! (985) 384-7244 *Handicapped Accessible *Equal Housing LA Relay Service TDD

1-800-846-5277 *This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employerâ&#x20AC;? SUGAR RIDGE VILLAGE APARTMENTS Patterson, LA 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted General

The Daily Review Has an Immediate Opening for a

ROUTE CARRIER In The Stephensville Area Seniors Welcome!!



Or online at www.ameliabellecasino.com  23 +(  4( 5 #0677077"07687

100 Main in Frankin Historic 120+ y.o. Restored 4 BR, 2 BA, 90x180 lot. $160â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Willing to entertain offersâ&#x20AC;?. See Virtual Tour.

2538 Highway 70 S. Pierre Part. 3BR/2BA. 2,079 GLA. In-Ground Pool. Sits on 1.63 Acres of land! $420,000. 157 Mars Rd, Morgan City. 3BR, 2BA, 1,546 LSF. Detached storage, New AC unit!! Price Reduced $117,000. 146 Oak St. in Franklin. 3 BR/2BA. 1,519 GLA. $160,000. LOT/LAND 316 Veterans Dr, Patterson. Great Investment. MultiZoned Residential! SFD or up to 5 rental units. $40,000.

Vickie Charlet - REALTOR - 985-714-0820 Debora Orgeron - REALTOR - 985-665-1428

513 Crenshaw St. in Berwick. 3BR/2BA, 1,626 GLA. Screened Patio, Large spacious home, MOVE IN READY! Price Reduced $197,500. 1631 Willow Street Franklin. 3BR/1BA. 1,655 GLA. Located across the Bayou! Price Reduced $65,000. HUD OWNED. 10619 Highway 182 in Centerville. 4BR/3BA, 2,608 GLA. $236,500.

100 Gates Dr, Franklin. 6-Unit Apt. complex. $300,000.

426 Charlotte Dr, Patterson. 3BR, 2BA, 1,452 LSF, Mobile Home, Double wide, Detached storage on cul-da-sac. Price Reduced $72,900.

107 Rudy Dr. in Pierre Part: Plantation style home 3 BR/3.5 BA on 130â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x120â&#x20AC;&#x2122; lot. $225,000. 1068 Park Estates, Pierre Part. 3BR/3BA. 2,361 GLA. Waterfront Property! $239,000. 6732 Highway 1 Belle Rose. HUD Owned Property. 3 BR, 2 BA, 1,460 LSF. $70,000. 105 David St.. in Pierre Part. 3BR/2BA. 1,525 GLA. Price Reduced $155,000. 404 Paradise Ln. in Patterson , 3BR/2BA, 1,319 GLA. Reduced $80,000.

Rebekah Pollock - REALTOR - 985-300-3658

â&#x20AC;&#x153;LICENSED AGENTS WANTED ... Get more from your Career!â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Areaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Best Marketing featuring HD Virtual Tours, YouTube Video & Realtor.comâ&#x20AC;?

Call Tim or Mary (985) 790-4328 or 790-1699 Today!â&#x20AC;?

Unfurnished Houses

1 & 2 BR houses for rent in Berwick & Franklin S. Clevelin Broussard Realty 985-397-1735

Newly Remodeled 4BR./1BA unfurn.brick home, 112 Riverview Dr/Patt. $900/mo., 985/217-7594

516 Mike Dr. For Rent or Rent to Own 3BR/2BA 1500sq ft. New Appliances, New Carpet $900mo. Call 337-316-0960

Mobile Homes For Sale

3BR/2BA., 208 Jones St., Berwick, appliances, wooden floors & blinds. $1350/mo., $800 dep. 985/518-1398 3BR/1BA. brick home, recently renovated in BV $950/mo., $950 dep. 384-7691 or 518-0304 4BR/2½ Bth, Master BR & Bth, Spacious Living Area & Yard, CAH, 707 Toups, Berwick school dist., $1000 mth, $1000 dep.

985-518-1575 For Rent 1BR/1BA in Berwick Single or Couple Only $500mo 985-518-3690 Pet friendly, 4 yr. old 3BR/2BA., 326 & 420 Charlotte, $950/mo. Call 397-1124 www.rentstmary.com

Business Rentals

2006 16x80 3BR/3BA., walk-in closet space in master BR, real fireplace, secret pantry for washer & dryer, wall microwave, stove, etc. $30,000. 985/312-6252

Homes For Sale 1202 Teche Rd., 3BR/2BA Caldusac lot, BV, Berwick Schools. (985) 518-8810 3BR 2BA house for sale, loc. @ 207 Hemlock Dr/Patt. $189,900. Call 985-519-6751.

Hedgerow Subd. Swimming Pool, Open Floor Plan, Custom Cabinets, Screened Patio, 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; ceilings. Must See! $249,900 ****************************** 4BR/2BA., Family Ready FP, Garage, Much More

Call today 992-6036

Homes For Sale

Homes For Sale

Come see Marilyn OPEN HOUSE

3BR/2BA., Patterson $142,000 985/518-9145

701 Toups St/Berwick Sat., April 30, 12 Noon-2 PM Remax Good Earth Realty Inc.

985-851-3999 House For Sale 416 Fifth St./MC $74,000 985/519-0246

House Plans Complete Custom Set Call For Pricing Robert J. Businelle

985/992-6036 Victor II Newly remodeled 4BR/2½BA. Workshop, Patio

992-6036

REDUCED! 3b/2-1/2b updated home, Berwick, Country Club Contact Holly at 985-384-6239

Real Estate For Sale 1½ acre lots, unrestricted in Centerville on Martin Rd. Starting @ $28,000 Taking Deposit, 337/241-9059

Real Estate For Sale www. thomsonrealestate .com

Autos For Sale

Priced Aggressively

1967 Mustang, rebuilt racing engine, $4,500; Call 985-255-2276

Homes For Sale

Homes For Sale

On The Water-1014 Walnut Dr./Lakeside

Business Rentals

FOR LEASE 4,076 SQ. FT. BLDG. 3BR/2BA, 2660 sq. feet Wood/Tile Flooring, In -Ground Pool

Asking Price $260,000 985/518-3854

1-800-846-5277 *This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employerâ&#x20AC;?

        

            !"#$%&    '(   )   *+   ,

500 Lake Palourde Road Amelia, LA 70340

Waterfront Home: 1005 Pauline in Stephensville, updated 3BR/2BA, 2201 living, hardwood floors, screened patio, FP. $199,900.

217 Jeffery Street in Patterson, 3BR/2BA, On Golf Course, 2170 Living, $250,000.

Each Office Locally Owned and Operated

*Handicapped Accessible *Equal Housing LA Relay Service TDD

1BR. furn. Water & cable pd. Very, very nice. $475 mo. $475 dep. Gentleman only. 985/518-9145

Call Circulation Dept. @ 384-8370 for more info.

    -. + /0!  /0#1

1007 Woodview Ct. in Oak Harbor Subd. 4BR/2.5BA, 2,687 GLA. Waterfront Bulkheaded property! IN-GROUND Pool, Large Bonus Room! $410,000. 206 Jeffery St. in Patterson. 3BR/3BA. 2,163 GLA. $265,000.

CALL NOW!!! (985) 395-2788

Must have Dependable Transportation & Minimum Liability Insurance

Dealer Table Games Shift Manager Player Development Manager Surveillance Agent Surveillance Shift Supervisor Cage Shift Supervisor Main Banker/Vault Cashier Cage Cashier Security Officers Captains Chief Engineers Oiler

Morgan City Bank Building

www.C21ActionLA.com

Unfurnished Houses

Help Wanted Drivers

3048 FOURTH ST...CORNER LOT - 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, living room, dining room, den and breakfast area and a sewing room. GREAT BUY @ $85,000.

329-2515 1201 Brashear Ave., Suite 426

BERWICK

Established Since 1973

THORGUSON

Page 9

#1 In Service Makes Us #1 In Sales

103 Stable Rd./Patterson For more info. call 985/519-1900

Help Wanted Medical

Help Wanted Medical

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Page 10, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Friday, April 29, 2011, Section Two

The Daily Review Feature Page BIZARRO

THE FAMILY CIRCUS

Let’s COIN another strategy

ASTRO-GRAPH BERNICE BEDE OSOL

Saturday, April 30 There is likely to be an upsurge in your ambitions in the near future. Because you know what you want and how to get it, you aren’t likely to trip over any stumbling blocks on your way to sweet success.

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

ZITS

FRANK & ERNEST

GARFIELD

THE BORN LOSER

ARLO AND JANIS

BABY BLUES

DIANA WEST

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — You should be a kind person, but not to the point of being a patsy or taking a backseat to someone in situations where you should be assertive. Don’t cede your control to anybody else. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — A distasteful chore that all of your associates have been dodging might be dumped in your lap if you come off as a know-it-all. As the sailors say, keep clam. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Even if you come up with a brilliant idea regarding a way to accomplish something important, unless you have the skill or know-how to pull it off, don’t take a leadership role. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — The faith you require to perform a much-needed task is far too fragile, so avoid discussing your plans with other negative thinkers who are likely to only deflate your dreams. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Even though you need to be very careful not to take anything for granted concerning your commercial affairs, the opposite might be true with personal concerns. Discern the difference. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Unless you are extremely careful, a relationship of dubious value might start coming apart at the seams. Be realistic about the prospect of cutting your losses. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Unless you are attentive and cognizant about commonsense health matters, your body could suffer. Don’t overdo anything: eat well and get adequate rest and sufficient exercise. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — An agitator within your social group might stir up trouble and put you in an awkward position that you’ll be forced to defend. Don’t let yourself be manipulated. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Cover-ups have a way of being discovered. If you’ve done something you’re trying to hide and it is disclosed, don’t try to lie your way out of it. Fess up to the truth; people can handle it. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — There is a strong possibility that you could be so focused on your own ideas that you turn a deaf ear to advice that would be far better than your thinking. Keep an open mind. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — While trying to help another, if you’re not careful you could get entrapped in something you don’t like and end up carrying the entire load all by yourself. Don’t be anyone’s beast of burden. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Even though it might seem to you that someone or something is opposing everything you want to do, keep your cool. You have more control over obstacles than you realize. Trying to patch up a broken romance? The Astro-Graph Matchmaker can help you understand what to do to make the relationship work. Send for your Matchmaker set by mailing $3 to Astro-Graph, P.O. Box 167, Wickliffe, OH 44092-0167.

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By DIANA WEST Reading about another catastrophically maimed casualty of the counterinsurgency strategy (COIN) in Afghanistan, I was struck by a biographical note. This young American, now a triple amputee after stepping on an IED while on foot patrol, an integral feature of COIN’s hearts-and-minds efforts, was only 11 years old when the war in Afghanistan began. Come October, this war will have lasted a decade. Last month, the Iraq War passed the eight-year mark. During the Vietnam War, the question was whether there was any “light at the end of the tunnel.” In these wars, we have to wonder whether there is any tunnel. If so, no one seems to be in any hurry to get out. Why? Why is it that we have come to accept war without end — not to mention, I would (and do) argue, war without benefit? And why does it actually seem as though our leaders want it this way? There are reasons and they are shocking. Watching Defense Secretary Gates in Iraq recently where he practically begged to leave U.S. forces in place after the scheduled pullout in December 2011, Jed Babbin, I think, nailed it. Writing in the American Spectator, Babbin guessed that President Obama just doesn’t want Iraq to fall apart, at least not on the eve of the 2012 election. Ditto Afghanistan. And falling apart — I would call it reverting to type — is the inevitable result of U.S. withdrawal. “Who lost Iraq and Afghanistan?” is not a question Obama wants to get into during the election. Thus, Obama will slog on with COIN, maintaining his weirdly logical wartime alliance with the neoconservative, democracy-project Right. On Obama’s part, this is a political calculation, pure and simple. On the Right, something else is going on. The fact is, so long as we are still in Iraq, still in Afghanistan, the policy born of neoconservatism’s lights, embraced by nation-building Bushies, promulgated and entrenched by Gen. David Petraeus, still has a theoretical chance of working. A constant refrain from these camps is that prematurely withdrawing from either country would jeopardize what Petraeus has dubbed for more than four years “fragile and reversible” security gains. To them, staying forever is leaving too soon. It isn’t so much that in withdrawal lies defeat; it’s that in withdrawal lies confirmation of the defeat of their prized COIN strategy. In the strategy’s defeat lies the abyss. And so they must keep reality at bay. And they do that by keeping Iraq and Afghanistan a work in progress. As such, it is up to our troops to try harder to win “hearts and minds,” walk more IED-strewn patrols, distribute more cash to make “them” like us, adopt more Shariah practices in dealing with Islam (as literally suggested by ISAF). In this way, the COINdinistas are hamster-footing it to keep the ride from stopping at any cost. That’s their prerogative, but only until someone finds the courage to fire them. That won’t happen until people connect the human toll of these wars — ROE-related combat deaths, IED casualties, frequent unfriendly fire murders — with dead-end COIN strategy. It’s no secret. In a recent report on new military medical statistics that reveal a horrific spike in multiple amputations and genital injuries due to IEDs in Afghanistan, the Los Angeles Times noted: “Troops are increasingly vulnerable to injuries from such makeshift bombs as they mount foot patrols in an effort to win support from Afghan villagers, a key strategy in the counterinsurgency campaign.” Either our representatives are as deeply vested in “success” as the military brass is, or they’re too timid to demand answers. Just look what happened when Rep. Walter Jones, R-NC, expressed his frustration about war unending to Gen. Petraeus last month. “You know, 15, 16, 17 years, for God sakes, how much more can we take, how much more can we give treasure and blood?” asked Jones. Petraeus won the day by announcing, to great but irrelevant effect, that his own son had completed his first Afghanistan tour in November. “I don’t think you win this war,” Petraeus is quoted as saying in Bob Woodward’s last book “Obama’s War.” “I think you keep fighting. ... This is the kind of fight we’re in for the rest of our lives and probably our kids’ lives.” This “kind of fight” — COIN — needs to stop, if only for the 11-year-olds.

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The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

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Page 2, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

Capital projects abound for Morgan City in 2011

ONE OF MORGAN City’s major construction projects in 2010 was rebuilding Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard. The project

upgraded much of the boulevard, from U.S. 90 to Business 90, to truck route status and improved the medians and turn lanes.

By GEOFFREY STOUTE MORGAN CITY — The economics of running a municipality are no match for Morgan City leaders. Despite rising retirement and health insurance costs, the city still has managed to invest in about $6 million in infrastructure improvements during the past year, its 150th anniversary. The improvements are plentiful and far-reaching, from replacing one of the city’s water towers with a much bigger one, to resurfacing a vital corridor in eastern Morgan City to a rehabilitation project to overhaul the sewer system in Walsh Subdivision. The resurfacing work at Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard, one of the first projects, improved much of the roadway that connects Business 90 East to U.S. 90.

The city received state capital outlay funding for the twophase project that targeted the areas of the road in the poorest condition. A right-turn lane on Victor II Boulevard at MLK and a leftturn lane onto Allison Street for MLK motorists heading toward Business 90 both were installed as well as a wider driving surface, a 13½-foot landscaped median and sidewalks. The improvements extended down MLK to the Comfort Inn & Suites entrance, and upgraded the corridor to truck route status. The city has secured funding for the remainder of the work to Business 90; however, the city is awaiting final approval through the Community Development Block Grant program to proceed with the project, as well as word if the required environmental analysis with all CDBG projects will be necessary for this one. “An environmental analysis makes a lot of sense in a lot of projects, but when you’re reconstructing a road where an existing road existed before, what is there to analyze?” Morgan City Mayor Tim Matte asked. Without an environmental review, Matte predicted the city was a few months away from bidding the project out. Another three or four months would be tacked on to that period if an environmental review is necessary, he estimated. In 2010 and through the beginning of this year, the city also has tackled numerous water and sewer rehabilitation projects using low interest state loans. Most notably, the city has replaced its 250,000-gallon water

tower on Oak Street near Railroad Avenue with a 750,000gallon structure. The upgrade is expected to increase water pressure throughout the city and enhance fire-fighting efforts and water capacity availability during future storms. Also, the historic city hall water tower behind city hall was demolished and won’t be replaced. In Walsh Subdivision, city leaders are putting the finishing touches on a sewer rehabilitation project that included the replacement of 3,700 feet of gravity drainage system piping and the installation of more than 2,000 feet of new pipe. Also, point repair on parts of the city’s sewer system and the installation of nearly 4,000 “touch” water meters have been installed. The water meter installation project is part of the city’s goal to move toward its next layer of technology: reading individual meters from one central location. In 2011, the city has targeted work on its aging master sewer lift station at the southern end of Federal Avenue. The project’s design has been approved by the Department of Health and Hospitals but is awaiting approval by the Louisiana Department of Environmental Quality. Bid prices will determine if there is enough money for work on Federal Avenue substations at Garber and Bowman streets, as well as other rehab work. While much physical progress was made throughout the city during the past year, the city did have to overcome (Continued on Page 6)

Parish improved with grant money Among areas of progress by St. Mary Parish government is anticipation of the receipt of a $500,000 grant to enhance tourism. The parish was awarded the grant as its share of a $30 million grant to the state from BP as a result of the Deepwater Horizon rig explosion and oil spill in April 2010. Information from the state tourism department estimates that the disaster is responsible for up to $700 million in tourism losses over the past year. “This is funds to bring tourism back,” said parish President Paul Naquin. “We worked closely with (St. Mary Tourism executive director) Carrie Stansbury to come up with a spending plan to put a positive light on attractions and facilities we have here in St. Mary Parish.” The plan is still under review and is awaiting approval by the state and BP. Its focus is on the marketing of assets in nature tourism, festivals and special events via television commercials, print advertising, radio, Internet ads and utilizing web technology. Receipt of the funds will be spread out over three years. Activities and services in the spending plan include: —Parish video and commercials: Produce and develop a variety of videos including multiple 30-second commercials, a 60-second commercial, a 15-second commercial, and three 5-minute promotional videos. —Television advertising placements in regional market to promote the parish. —Radio advertising placements in regional market to promote the parish. —Upgrade of both St. Mary Parish and Cajun Coast web sites. —Audio tour of Bayou Teche Scenic Byway through St. Mary Parish. —Internet advertising for St. Mary Parish on the Cajun Coast web site. —Advertising for various festivals and events. —Hosting an annual sporting event for three years. —Paddling Trail brochure update and reprint. —Promotion of the Atchafalaya Golf Course, a member of the Louisiana Audubon Golf Trail via Web site upgrade, update and reprint of brochure, advertisements on radio stations, print media, billboards, television/cable promo-

tions, production of a 30-second commercial and customer/sales training. “We’re appreciative that BP stepped up to provide those dollars to the state and parish, and appreciable to the state for acknowledging that certain funds should be earmarked down to the local level for that purpose as well,” Naquin said. The parish also has been allocated a $19.5 million community development block grant related to Hurricanes Gustav and Ike for flood protection and damage mitigation by the Louisiana Recovery Authority. Proposed projects have been approved and applications for each are being prepared and submitted. The proposed projects include: —$2 million for low and moderate income housing rehab with an average of $20,000 to $25,000 per household. The application has been approved and is under environmental review. To date, 45 households have been determined as eligible with funding available for 95-100. —Reconstruction of Martin Luther King Street in Morgan City, $750,000; Patterson water plant hardening project, $350,000; repair of Jolivette, Lebeau and 10th streets in Baldwin, $400,000; drainage improvements that include culvert upgrades and addition of pumps in the areas of south Willow Street and Pecan Acres in Franklin, $1.2 million; and replacement and flood proofing of the Berwick City Wharf, $395,000. —Flood protection projects that include floodgate and levee improvements on Yellow Bayou and Hanson Canal, $6.2 million; Yokely levee improvements, $5 million; Plantation pump station improvements in Bayou Vista, $750,000; and sewer lift station electrical retrofits, $500,000. Elsewhere Naquin said repairs at the Law Enforcement Center in Centerville are under way. Last June, the council adopted an ordinance on the issuance of $3.7 million in jail construction refinancing bonds. Proceeds are to pay off the construction debt bonds five years early, as well as provide about $1 million for needed improvements at the jail. Repayment of the new debt is $425,000 per year as compared to the former repayment rate of $525,000. (Continued on Page 6)


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

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Page 4, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

Parish students excelled in banner year for district Ben Franklin noted, “Without continual growth and progress, such words as improvement, achievement, and success have no meaning.” It is well documented that St. Mary Parish has made great strides in its educational system over the past six years. In 2010, an unparalleled 92 percent of district fourth grade students met the state’s promotional standard. Most recent accountability figures rank St. Mary Parish 14th in the degree of proficiency growth among fourth graders. Eighth grade results indicated 80 percent meeting promotional standards in 2010. In fact, St. Mary Parish students have outpaced their counterparts in nearly every core area and grade level on the LEAP, iLEAP, and GEE standardized assessments. An astounding 21 of 23 district schools demonstrated gains in their 2010 baseline school performance scores. Eleven of those 23 schools posted school performance scores above 90. Clearly, St. Mary Parish’s endeavor for academic achievement has seen its

share of success; however, the district also has a firm grasp on its potential for even greater progress in the future. According to Superintendent Dr. Donald Aguillard, “The St. Mary Parish School System represents a thriving professional learning community truly committed to the task of harnessing greater capacity in the organization.” The district’s concerted effort toward continual growth and progress has led to several new academic ventures designed to garner improvements in specific areas. Targeted students in second and third grade needing intense remediation in reading or math will be invited to attend a Summer Academic School. Based on funding and resources available, a select number of students will attend four weeks of classes held at the LEAP Remediation Summer School sites. In addition, some elementary schools will offer two-week remediation camps at their school sites. St. Mary Parish is also focusing heavily on eighth grade literacy and numeracy with the 212° Project. This concentrated project expands on the fact that only one extra degree makes the difference between hot and boiling water. Year-long professional development for eighth grade English Language Arts, reading, and math teachers will be aimed at securing one extra degree of effort from both teachers and students in order to boost eighth grade LEAP scores. As the Graduate Exit Exam is phased out and replaced with EOC (End of Course) exams, high school teachers are faced with modifying test preparation and remediation lessons. Freshmen and sophomore English Language Arts and math teachers were provided with class sets of GLE and EOC review workbooks to aid in the test preparation process. Diagnostic tests were placed on

achievement series to expedite scoring and provide teachers with detailed remediation plans for each student. Further, EOC remediation in Algebra 1 will be provided during LEAP Remediation Summer School. For students with reading deficiencies, St. Mary has successfully implemented Fast ForWord and Reading Assistant. This success has been clearly documented in a longitudinal research study released by Scientific Learning comparing achievement gains of St. Mary fourth graders with fourth graders throughout Louisiana. For students failing to demonstrate appropriate progress through Fast ForWord products, an alternative intervention entitled Failure Free Reading was incorporated in six schools to provide strategic assistance to “non-readers.” In conjunction with targeted grade levels, the district is also placing its attention for improvement at two low-performing middle schools with its implementation of the Teacher Advancement Program (TAP). The program consists of four components of educational reform: multiple career paths, ongoing applied professional growth, instructionally focused accountability, and performancebased compensation. Three master teachers will be hired to facilitate continuous, job-embedded professional development during the regular school day. Mentor teachers in each school will collaborate with master teachers to lead twice weekly cluster group meetings and field test best practices in the classroom. The academic success realized in St. Mary Parish has fostered both confidence and pride in the local community. The school board’s commitment to maintain instructional focus, progressive decision making and financial conservatism afforded the return of

HATTIE WATTS ELEMENTARY School in Patterson benefited from a $1.5 million project to upgrade the school’s cafeteria and add a classroom wing during the past year. The project rearranged the space in the cafeteria and cre-

ated room for the school to retain fourth-graders on campus, rather than sending them to Patterson Junior High School as is currently the case. The project was completed this spring.

(Continued on Page 10)


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

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MC ranked as 7th micropolitan in ’10 Morgan City has been ranked seventh nationally by SITE Selection magazine among the top micropolitans in 2010. According to the Conway New Plant Database, Morgan City had nine projects during in 2010, one behind Daphne/Fairhope/ Foley, Ala., but far behind Thomasville/Lexington, N.C., which boasted 26 projects last year.

CATHERINE STREET IN Patterson spent most of the past year under construction, with crews reworking drainage along the street and reconstructing the road bed and driving lanes.

The U.S. Census Bureau defines a micropolitan area as a rural county or parish whose largest city does not have a population of more than 50,000. The Morgan City micropolitan, which essentially encompasses St. Mary Parish, was outlined by the U.S. Census, Conway General Manager Ron Starner said. (Continued on Page 13)

Major construction was completed by October. A sidewalk construction project along the street should begin soon. A ribbon-cutting for Catherine Street is scheduled for May 19.

Patterson built infrastructure in 2010 By LEE HUDSON PATTERSON — The city has seen a series of changes over the course of the year with a new mayor in office and the Catherine Street project. “We’re happy to say we’re satisfied with what we completed thus far,” Mayor Rodney Grogan said. Catherine Street began construction in 2009 and is currently 90 percent complete. The only piece to the puzzle missing is the sidewalks. “It’s just this process you have to go through, having to wait for the monies from the state,” Patterson City Clerk Pamela Washington said. Another project in the works is Patterson’s water treatment center. There is a tax renewal on the April 30 ballot. “This millage rate has been in place for public improvements. It won’t cause anymore taxes to our citizens. The millage rate would remain the same,” Washington said. Millage rates are assessed each year on the properties in the city, but a bond issue usually occurs about once every 20 years in Patterson. “This is ongoing from the past administration. The feasibility studies and so forth, the Department of Health and Hospitals. We’re talking about an $8 million project,” Grogan said. The bond issue is for up to $5 million, so that means the city will have to look elsewhere for $3 million for the water treatment center project. In the Cleanest City Contest this past year, Patterson placed second among three other cities in their category. “To be out of the picture for four years, this was a great accomplishment,” Grogan said. In the 2010 U.S. Census Patterson had an increase in population by 19.1 percent. The education system, land and security are three reasons Grogan believes the population is increasing in Patterson. “We have the land. We are pushing the barriers across the tracks. We’re going farther and farther south. Availability, rental, real estate … if you’re speeding or doing something outside of the city limits they know once they get to Patterson, no tolerance,” Grogan said.

Grogan would like to see more citizens live and work in Patterson. “We have a lot of people that are retiring here. Most people work outside of Patterson. It’s a bedroom community. The largest department staff we have would be the school system. When people look at Patterson, the civic center is not in Patterson; the museum is not in the City of Patterson. People have to leave and we just come here to sleep. Now with Catherine Street completed and we’re looking at I-49, there are businesses interested in coming here because that’s prime property out there on Catherine Street,” Grogan said. Being the youngest mayor in the parish at age 45, Grogan is the first black mayor, a milestone in the Patterson community. “My mindset was an involved mayor, an informed council, a working community. The No. 1 thing is getting out there and being with the people. Also with the council interacting … if the community’s involved with ownership and pride, we will prosper,” Grogan said. With the staff in place — including Washington, who has worked at city hall for the past 40 years — Grogan has had a smooth transition. “He’s spearheading getting our code of ordinance on the Internet, and paying through the Internet. He is pushing me to get these contacts. That will be something that is going to happen very soon,” Washington said. Grogan was in the school system for 20 years and is following in his uncle’s footsteps. “I had an uncle that served three terms (on the city council) and he was a former educator for 30 years. I promised him on his death bed that I would keep his legacy alive for politics helping the people in the community,” Grogan said. After serving four years as a city councilman, Grogan did not intend to stay in politics. “Spiritually I was told you’re about helping my people, run, and I was told to get out by many people. If I had listened to them I wouldn’t be here right now … it’s all about faith, too. I don’t say those words without believ-

ing.” Grogan said. Being the first black mayor was not something that Grogan thought about. “I was born and raised in Patterson. I didn’t even know anything about racism until I started in the professional realm. I left from here in Pat-

terson High School, went to LSU with 37,000 people. I marched in LSU’s band for four years and never experienced it. The color thing was never an issue with me. It is what it is. I am actually the 14th mayor, so that says a lot about the City of Patterson,” Grogan said.

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The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

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Port boosting industry, fighting for funds By GEOFFREY STOUTE The Morgan City Harbor and Terminal District’s goal of economic development is under way, and now the focus again has turned to dredging, specifically, where funding the port always has banked on will come from if supplemental funds are not available. The port is estimated to receive $8.23 million in dredging funding for the 2011-12 fiscal year for the Atchafalaya River Bayous Chene, Bouef and Black project, which includes dredging in Horseshoe Bend, Crewboat Cut and the Atchafalaya River’s Bar Channel and Bay. Normally, the port receives about $13 million, and with supplemental funding thrown in, $20 to $23 million. With major cuts to the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers budget proposed for the upcoming fiscal year, as well as a congressional stance for no earmarks, Port of Morgan City Executive Director Jerry Hoffpauir said he is unsure how the two scenarios will affect dredging

funds for the local area. The Corps budget for the Mississippi River and Tributaries Project, which includes Berwick Bay, also has been cut by an unspecified amount. Normally, enough money is available to dredge Berwick Bay, while there is not enough in the Bayous Chene, Bouef and Black project. With this year’s projected allocation, Hoffpauir said not enough would be available to dredge, either. “A lot of my efforts and the commission’s efforts are going to make sure that we’re able to keep the harbor open and have some degree of dependability in the bar channel, too,” Hoffpauir said. He said Berwick Bay has some severe cuts that pose safety concerns, which will help justify monies to dredge these areas. Hoffpauir said he has stressed to Corps officials that probably 50 percent of the tonnage coming through Berwick Bay is fuel tonnage. Shallow

THE MORGAN CITY Harbor and Terminal District has helped promote economic development, one of its goals, by keeping the offices of InterMoor, an international maritime company, in St. Mary Parish. The port purchased a 24-acre tract of land on which the company’s new facilities were

water conditions on the Morgan City side would cause problems for these barges during the high water seasons because in order to keep moving, barges would have to be steered to the Berwick side of the bay to bypass shoaling and then move

on the Atchafalaya River by traveling north to the Old River Control Structure in Simmesport where the Mississippi and Atchafalaya rivers meet. If something happened that would hinder access to the Mississippi through one of the oth-

“A lot of my efforts and the commission’s efforts are going to make sure we’re able to keep the harbor open,” -- Port Executive Director Jerry Hoffpauir back to the Morgan City side. One positive, though, Hoffpauir said is the state and federal government’s recognition of the importance of the Atchafalaya River to state and national commerce on the Mississippi River. Along with the Gulf Intracoastal Waterway’s entrance to the Mississippi River through the Harvey Locks and the North-South Alternate Route through the Port Allen Locks, the river also can be accessed

er routes, Hoffpauir said the trip through the Old River and/or Port Allen locks would be the obvious routes. “Our strategic importance is starting to play a big part in a lot of this,” he said. In other navigation issues, the port commission has worked during the past year with Moffatt and Nichol, a Baton Rouge firm, to help it find a way to maintain its channel at congressionally mandated di(Continued on Page 8 )

built during the past year. The company’s move was necessary because it had outgrown its much smaller facility in Amelia. If it could not have found a local site to relocate to, plans were for the company to move back to its U.S. headquarters in Houston.

DREDGING IS AN annual chore for the Morgan City Harbor and Terminal District. The maintenance of the local port’s waterways ensures that local vessels can continue to navigate the water ways. Port officials, however, are concerned about where they may get funding for the 2011-12 fiscal year because of a congressional stance promoting no earmarks. Earmarks, officials said, are what help the port complete its dredging.


Page 6, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

Morgan City works through 2010 cash crunch (Continued from Page 2) challenges in 2010 with lagging sales tax collections and higher retirement costs and insurance deductibles. Morgan City was so strapped for cash that city leaders rescinded the annual, across-theboard, two percent longevity raise for 2011 for nearly all employees and decided all city employees would received a two percent pay cut. The city also did not fill positions that were left vacant. The increases also forced the city to trim its budget as well as those for the city’s police and fire departments, public works/cemetery department, city court, administrative/finance department, and the Lake End Park Recreation account. The city’s four fire stations were kept open on a rotating basis at times to cut overtime costs, too. While the city has found some relief — its insurance premiums with Blue Cross/Blue Shield of Louisiana dipped by

10 percent for the next year, beginning May 1, and sales tax collections have begun rising again — it learned earlier this year it could be saddled with $121,386 more in retirement contributions for its employees than it paid last year, according to rates proposed at the state level. The retirement contribution increases are effective July 1. “It’s still a juggling match,” he said, explaining that sales tax collections have exceeded what the city budgeted for this year and what was collected in 2010. However, it’s still not enough to offset rising retirement increases. “We’re hoping that as the year progresses if sales taxes continue to be in that (upward) direction, that we’ll get to the point where we’ve offset that coming increase in the retirement cost,” Matte said. Matte said he doesn’t anticipate a final ruling on the city’s retirement costs for the coming

year until after the Louisiana Legislative session concludes in June because several bills dealing with retirement costs have been filed. Also during the past year, the city has continued — and made headway in — its fight with the Federal Emergency Management Agency regarding flood maps for the area that could force the city to raise its levees. FEMA’s announcement in early 2008 that the city’s backwater levee system needs to be 10 feet high, rather than the existing eight feet, dampened plans to develop the city’s first subdivision in more than three decades. FEMA also said the city’s still water elevation in Lake Palourde is six feet in Morgan City instead of five feet. City officials have contested these changes and paid consultants to follow through with an appeal. During the past year, they have convinced FEMA that: (Continued on Page 12)

AIRCRAFT PARKING APRON removal and replacement took place at the Harry P. Williams Memorial Airport near Patterson in the past year. About 50 percent of the concrete adjacent to the Perry Flying Center hangar was removed and replaced. The work is the third and final phase of the apron removal and rehabilitation project, which

started some 15 years ago to replace all of the original concrete poured in 1967, Perry Flying Center owner and President Ken Perry said. The new concrete should ensure a long service life as well as a more stable taxi and parking area for large jet aircraft, he said. Contracting Enterprises of Thibodaux is the main contractor for the project.

Parish works on building projects

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(Continued from Page 2) So far, upgrade of the fresh air intake system at the jail is almost complete and the parish will soon be going out for bids on a new emergency generator and upgrades of the internal security system. The council also has approved the issuance of $6.8 million in bonds from the 1-cent sales tax dedicated to capital improvements on public buildings. Buildings and projects on the list include: —Blevins building in Franklin: exterior waterproofing and window repainting ($127,218) and modification and improvements to provide parish offices ($873,750). —Courthouse: Extensive exterior work ($891,225); redesign of entry canopy ($215,525; window replacement ($563,394); elevator and elevator lobby upgrades ($681,525); parish office general improvements on the fifth floor ($116,500); general improvements on the third, fourth and sixth floors ($844,625); replacement and upgrades of HVAC air boxes above ceilings on the third, fourth and sixth floors ($699,000); and boiler replacement ($145,625). —Whitney building in Morgan City: reroofing and waterproofing, $191,980. —MC Senior Center: replacement of

metal roof and ceilings, $188,148. —Kemper Williams Park: gatehouse improvements, $110,675. —Animal Control: facility replacement, $495,125. —Old Tiger Den building in Franklin renovations, $116,500. Other projects include those being funded by the Coastal Impact Assistance Program. CIAP provides federal funds to Outer Continental Shelf oil and gas producing states to mitigate the impacts of the industry. The projects totaling almost $7 million include the Point Chevreuil shoreline protection project, $1.9 million covering 4,250 feet of coastline around the point at the southern most tip of East Cote Blanche Bay, and the Deer Island Pass realignment, $2.7 million, which includes dredging a new navigation channel at the mouth of Deer Island Bayou to protect marsh land and reduce siltation at Atchafalaya Bay. Naquin said preliminary designs on both projects are complete and are in the permitting process with U.S. Corps of Engineers. Other projects include the Burns Point shoreline project, $1.01 million for protection of the 8½-acre recreational vehicle park and campground at Bayou Sale Bay; and the Thorguson-Berwick South Road

project, $1.6 million, to widen and overlay the road used as a main thoroughfare by the oil and gas industry. A contract on the Burns Point project was awarded to M. Matt Durand of St. Martinville. The project is now complete and includes expanded parking paid for with a Breaux-Wallop grant. Construction on the Thorguson Road project is expected to begin in early June. Test pilings are being driven now. CIAP monies are also partially funding the construction of a $1.68 million new industrial road in Morgan City between Second Street and Federal Avenue inside the seawall in an effort to divert industrial and commercial traffic away for residential neighborhoods. Funding for the project includes $335,000 in state and $525,000 in parish CIAP funds, and $820,000 in state capital outlay funds. Naquin said the project will go out for bids as soon as right-of-way acquisitions, which are now in progress, are completed. In other areas, the parish has been allocated hazard mitigation grants from the Federal Emergency Management Agency as a result of Hurricanes Gustav and Ike in 2008. The grants require a 25 percent match by the local recipient. Applications have been submitted to (Continued on Page 12)


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

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Page 8, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

From Morgan City to Pierre Part, Amelia to Patterson, Berwick to Bayou Vista...

Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re here for you, right here at home!

Teche Regional Medical Center is your hospital...and through the years weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve taken care of your healthcare needs, and we are prepared to continue well into the future. We are strong, progressive, and innovative as we touch your lives in so many ways. Services Provided: *Admissions: 3,104 *ER Visits: 19,054 *Births: 322

Community Investments: Investment in the Hospital (Capital Expenditures): *Number of Employees: 278 *Routine Capital: $840,000.00 *Salaries/Benefits: $13,473,176.00 *4th Floor Renovation: $4,123,191.00 *Sales Tax (est.): $370,082.00 Physician Recruitment: $1,255,053.00 *Property Tax: $72,772.00 *Hospital Paid Charitable Contributions: $43,565.00 *Charity Care & Bad Debt: $5,735,158.00 Total Community Investments: $19,694,753.00

Services Provided: *Admissions: 3,124 *ER Visits: 19,660 *Births: 456

Community Investments: Investment in the Hospital (Capital Expenditures): *Number of Employees: 263 *Routine Capital: $1,533,855.00 *Salaries/Benefits: $13,009,696.00 Physician Recruitment: $994,105.00 *Sales Tax (est.): $331,592.00 *Property Tax: $66,525.00 *Hospital Paid Charitable Contributions: $8,349.00 *Charity Care & Bad Debt: $4,772,721.00 Total Community Investments: $18,188,883.00

2006

Services Provided: *Admissions: 3,235 *ER Visits: 20,088 *Births: 416

Community Investments: Investment in the Hospital (Capital Expenditures): *Number of Employees: 263 *Routine Capital: $694,048.00 *Salaries/Benefits: $13,295,000.00 *Chiller Replacement: $699,146.00 *Sales Tax (est.): $278,308.00 *MRI Upgrade: $526,204.00 *Property Tax: $92,427.00 Physician Recruitment: $709,120.00 *Hospital Paid Charitable Contributions: $2,211.00 *Charity Care & Bad Debt: $4,773,000.00 Total Community Investments: $18,440,946.00

2007

Services Provided: *Admissions: 2,986 *ER Visits: 20,312 *Births: 465

Community Investments: Investment in the Hospital (Capital Expenditures): *Number of Employees: 255 *Routine Capital: $532,429.00 *Salaries/Benefits: $14,052,000.00 *Old Hospital Demolition: $1,195,498.00 *Sales Tax (est.): $276,413.00 *6th Floor Renovation: $1,747,053.00 *Property Tax: $82,186.00 *64 Slice CT: $1,428,352.00 *Hospital Paid Charitable Contributions: $32,720.00 *Chiller Repair: $52,100.00 *Charity Care & Bad Debt: $6,138,748.00 Physician Recruitment: $448,037.00 Total Community Investments: $20,582,067.00

Services Provided: *Admissions: 2,945 *ER Visits: 21,026 *Births: 422

Community Investments: Investment in the Hospital (Capital Expenditures): *Number of Employees: 249 *Routine Capital: $580,505.00 *Salaries/Benefits: $14,527,000.00 *New Medical Office(phase 1): $134,802.00 *Sales Tax (est.): $335,872.00 *6th Floor Renovation cont: $1,566,374.00 *Property Tax: $89,976.00 *64 Slice CT cont.: $20,342.00 *Hospital Paid Charitable Contributions: $50,928.00 *7th Floor Expansion (step 1): $25,477.00 *Charity Care & Bad Debt: $7,033,226.00 Physician Recruitment: $449,619.00 Total Community Investments: $22,037,002.00

Services Provided: *Admissions: 3,133 *ER Visits: 22,043 *Births: 514

Community Investments: Investment in the Hospital (Capital Expenditures): *Number of Employees: 249 *Routine Capital: $614,044.00 *Salaries/Benefits: $15,657,000.00 *New MOB (phase 2): $1,572,257.00 *Sales Tax (est.): $386,615.00 *6th Floor Renovation cont: $15,062.00 *Property Tax: $86,669.00 *7th Floor Expansion (step 2): $602,801.00 *Hospital Paid Charitable Contributions: $39,798.00 *New Cath Lab (step 1): $176,361.00 *Charity Care & Bad Debt: $9,216,000.00 Physician Recruitment: $423,619.00 Total Community Investments: $25,386,082.00

Services Provided: *Admissions: 3,204 *ER Visits: 23,060 *Births: 453

Community Investments: Investment in the Hospital (Capital Expenditures): *Number of Employees: 256 *Routine Capital: $508,335.00 *Salaries/Benefits: $16,417,000.00 *New MOB (phase 3): $2,204,387.00 *Sales Tax (est.): $381,560.00 *7th Floor Expansion (step 3): $146,771.00 *Property Tax: $103,399.00 *New Cath Lab (step 2): $2,468,887.00 *Hospital Paid Charitable Contributions: $50,904.00 *New Inpatient Rehab: $652,775.00 *Charity Care & Bad Debt: $9,084,000.00 *Digital Mammography: $274,700.00 Total Community Investments: $26,036,863.00 Physician Recruitment: $962,683.00

2004 2005

2008 2009 2010


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

One hospital. One team. Here for you. As we have for many years, the physicians on our medical staff are here to serve you with all your healthcare needs. Together with our hospital staff, we are all committed to providing quality care to our patients. If you are in need of a physician, look no further than the medical staff of Teche Regional Medical Center.

Peter Abel, MD Cardiology 1231 David Dr. Morgan City, LA (985) 385-6390

Juan Escarfuller, MD Cardiology 1302 Lakewood Dr. Ste. 100 Morgan City, LA (985) 385-9155

Eric Melancon, MD Internal Medicine 1151 Marguerite St. Ste.200 A Morgan City, LA (985) 384-7288

Lianter Albert, MD Internal Medicine 1151 Marguerite St. Ste. 600 Morgan City, LA (985) 384-3160

Jeffery Fitter, MD Orthopedics 1300 Lakewood Dr. Ste. D Morgan City, LA (985) 384-7900

Erica Menina, MD Pediatrics 1055 David Dr. Morgan City, LA (985) 384-2430

MaryEllon Allen, MD Family Medicine/OB 1234 David Dr. Ste. 202 Morgan City, LA (985) 702-1220

Victor Gonzalez, MD Psychiatry 1125 Marguerite St. Morgan City, LA (985) 380-4483

Chuck Metz, MD Internal Medicine 1126 Marguerite St. Morgan City, LA (985) 702-8500

Tomas Birriel, MD General Surgery 1151 Marguerite St. Ste. 100 B Morgan City, LA (985) 384-7173

Arzu Hatipoglu, MD Nephrology 1224 David Dr. Morgan City, LA (504) 888-8717

Trey Morice, MD Obstetrics/Gynocology 1216 Victor II Blvd. Ste. 100 Morgan City, LA (985) 702-2229

Robert Blereau, MD Family Medicine 1122 Eighth St. Morgan City, LA (985) 385-3000

Trenton Hinds, MD Internal Medicine 1302 Lakewood Dr. Ste. 201 Morgan City, LA (985) 385-2232

Nwosu Ngofa, MD General Surgery 1300 Lakewood Dr. Ste. A Morgan City, LA (985) 384-0898

Arllette Delcham, MD Family Medicine 1151 Marguerite St. Ste.200 B Morgan City, LA (985) 380-2806

James Lam, MD Cardiology 1231 David Dr. Morgan City, LA (985) 385-6390

John Osborne, MD Orthopedics 1300 Lakewood Dr. Ste. I Morgan City, LA (985) 702-1014

Natalie Dishman, MD Internal Medicine 1126 Marguerite St. Morgan City, LA (985) 702-8500

Troy Drewitz, MD Obstetrics/Gynocology 1151 Marguerite St. Ste.700 Morgan City, LA (985) 702-1140

Matthew Loughlin, MD Urology 1302 Lakewood Dr. Ste. 101 Morgan City, LA (985) 329-2224

Timothy Magann, MD Emergency Medicine 1125 Marguerite St. Morgan City, LA (985) 380-4434

Kristi Prejeant MD General Surgery 1302 Lakewood Dr. Ste. 202 Morgan City, LA (985) 384-3433

Julie Price, MD Obstetrics/Gynocology 1300 Lakewood Dr. Ste. E Morgan City, LA (985) 221-4400

1125 Marguerite St. Morgan City Kimberly Thorguson, MD Pediatrics 1055 David Dr. Morgan City, LA (985) 384-2430

J. Dean Valdez, MD Cardiology 1151 Marguerite St. Ste.800 Morgan City, LA (985) 224-0410

Oleitha Wilson-Ruffin, MD Pediatrics 1055 David Dr. Morgan City, LA (985) 384-2430

Adam Ziegenbusch, DPM Podiatry 1302 Lakewood Dr. Ste. 102 Morgan City, LA (985) 384-3338

985-384-2200

www.techeregional.com

9


Page 10, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

Hospital offers experience, quality care Thanks to advanced research, cancer treatments today follow a standardized treatment regime. If you look up the size, grade and stage of a tumor, the National Cancer Institute has treatment recommendations that any physician can follow. What makes a difference in the level of care provided by a cancer center is the quality of its technology and the compassion of its staff. The comprehensive cancer program at the Cancer Center of Thibodaux Regional Medical Center offers an outstanding level of care and has been treating patients for more than 16 years. Thibodaux Regional’s cancer program earned its first accreditation from the American College of Surgeons Commission on Cancer in 2003. Since that time, the program has been re-accredited twice with commendation and is a two-time recipient of the Outstanding Achievement Award by the American College of Surgeons. As the bayou region’s leading comprehensive, freestanding cancer center, we provide a full range of outpatient cancer treatments and services, complemented by strong, emotional, lifestyle, and educational support. Led by boardcertified oncologists, our team of highly trained technicians, therapists and nurses are among the best in their field. The nursing staff has advanced training and certification in chemotherapy, as well as oncology. The Cancer Center of Thibodaux Regional features the most advanced technology available, allowing patients to experience many benefits including earlier and more precise diagnoses, detection of small tumors, avoidance of invasive procedures, and better chances of a positive outcome. A team of medical professionals specializing in medical oncology, radiation oncology, radiology, surgery, pathology, and plastic or recon-

structive surgery formulates an individualized treatment plan for each patient. These individualized plans can involve one therapy or a combination of treatments such as surgery, chemotherapy, high dose rate brachytherapy, prostate seed implants, hormonal therapy, and radiation therapy. In addition to offering the highest level of technology in the bayou region, the cancer center staff and physicians work to provide the most positive experience possible for patients. Patients experience an exceptional level of compassion and respect in a true healing environment. More, Better, Safer Technology Thibodaux Regional is committed to providing better and safer diagnostic and treatment technology to ensure patients have the best possible chance of detecting cancer in its earliest stages. The TRILOGY Radiation Therapy System — the most versatile and powerful medical imageguided radiation therapy technology — is capable of targeting tumors with sub-millimeter accuracy, while minimizing damage to surrounding healthy tissue. This powerful machine provides three forms of cancer treatment: —Image Guided Radiation Therapy — IGRT accounts for patient and tumor movement, precisely targeting the radiation. —Stereotactic Radiosurgery — treatment is delivered in one to five doses versus 30. Although it’s called surgery, there’s no cutting involved. Instead, high doses of radiation are delivered to tumors and other lesions with pinpoint accuracy. —Intensity Modulated Radiation Therapy — IMRT conforms to a tumor’s shape and delivers a radiation dose that is regulated. This limits radiation exposure to healthy tissue. With the TRILOGY System, we can provide (Continued on Page 12)

CLAY DENNING, technologist at the Cancer Center at Thibodaux Regional Medical Cen-

ter, reviews images taken with the PET/CT scanner.

Blair Chiropractic Twin City: A family ready to serve others nearing milestone Blair Chiropractic Clinic celebrates its 50th anniversary this year. The clinic was founded in 1961 by Dr. B.L. Blair and his wife, the late Betty Blair. The clinic was first opened on Federal Avenue and a year later moved to its present location at 7719 Business 90 East. Blair, a native of Brewton, Ala., originally began his chiropractic career in Belle Rose. He practiced with his longtime friend and college classmate, the late Dr. Floyd W. Turner, before settling in Morgan City. The Blairs’ contributions to

the chiropractic profession reached beyond the office walls as they joined his colleagues to lobby for licensure and regulation of his profession in Louisiana. Kansas was the first state to license chiropractors in 1915, and Louisiana became the final state in 1974. Blair holds the 10th license issued in the state. He was appointed by then-Gov. Edwin Edwards to the first Louisiana Board of Chiropractic Examiners and later served as the board’s president. His late wife designed (Continued on Page 15)

Twin City Funeral Home is Morgan City’s longest continuously family-owned funeral home. We are honored to serve the families of our area with genuine care and compassion. For more than half a century, families have trusted Twin City Funeral Home. Twin City Funeral Home would like to introduce the following funeral directors: —Lane Hudson, who is a native of Morgan City, has been a licensed funeral director/embalmer for 15 years. He has worked for Twin City since 2007. He is married to April Hudson and they have one daughter, Riley, who is four years old. Hudson is a familiar face that enjoys working with local families that he

grew up with and feels that the familiarity with them gets them through such tough times. The families also know that they can get in touch with him at anytime, which makes it very convenient for them. —Larry Bergeron, one of our local city councilmen, has been employed at the funeral home since 2005. He became a licensed funeral director in November 2007. Bergeron is married to his wife of almost 50 years, Evelyn, and they have four children and nine grandchildren. He loves working with the public and enjoys the personal interaction he gets with the families at the funeral home. Bergeron has said he will always be a public servant

in any arena he finds himself in. —John M. Smilie has been with Twin City since May 2009 and has been a licensed funeral director since October 2010. Smilie is also a native of Morgan City and the pastor of The Healing Center Fellowship here in town. Smilie enjoys working at Twin City because he looks at his service at the funeral home as a ministry and not a job. He loves the fact that he gets to help and walk families through a very difficult time in their lives when they have lost a loved one. Smilie is known for his compassion and understanding throughout the community that he serves and looks to be a part of this min-

istry in his life for a very long time. —Ryan Yager, the newest member of Twin City, has been with them since February. You may have seen the welcoming article about him recently. Yager is a native of Missouri and is married to Amber Hardaway Yager, a native of Berwick. Yager has been involved in the funeral business for about 10 years. He started working visitations and felt such a need to help families that he sought and earned licensing. Yager looks forward to serving the families of our community for many years to come. This is the family at Twin City Funeral Home — our family, serving your family.


Page 10, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

Berwick adds housing, fire protection in past year By LEE HUDSON BERWICK — Out with the old and in with new was a recurring theme in Berwick this year. The Hilton Rebardi Sr. Fire Station recently opened for business on River Road. “That has been in the planning stage for the last three or four years. We have been setting aside monies to do that project … we had to secure the property. We got some help with that from Shell and from the owners, Dune Properties. They donated the land to us,” Mayor Louis Ratcliff said.

Two public wharves in town received a makeover with town employees and equipment. “We received a $50,000 grant from the port commission. That is what we used to complete that project,” Ratcliff said. Last fall the town demolished an old building on the riverfront near the two public wharves. “Every year when the high water came it flooded. So someone would move, the high water would come, and they would have to move out … it was in such a state of disrepair we decided just to knock it down. Now we have a clean area,” Ratcliff said.

Renwick Subdivision continues to expand. “With the completion of Renwick Phase IV, this brings in 16 new lots to attract residents,” Ratcliff said. The Berwick Civic Complex has new walkways, parking, and an adult outdoor exercise area. The town is continuing the process of sewer rehabilitation. The pipes in the old section of Berwick are 50 to 60 years old. “Every year we do a little bit more, a little bit more. This year we completed the Fourth and Fifth streets area of the town, and that’s with a state grant also,” Ratcliff said. Gas main replacement on Oregon Street is also continuing. “That is an old, old gas line we have. It’s like the sewer over time you have deterioration … it takes about a week for them to do about two blocks. We’re trying to do a little bit at a time,” Ratcliff said. The town hall received a roof replacement. The roof was about 30 to 35 years old. The Public Works Department purchased a new grasscutting tractor and a new backhoe tractor. The town would like to offer an option on their web site for residents to pay their bills. “We did phase two of the web site. We started off two years ago with getting a web site,” Ratcliff said.

The waterworks commission plant was built in the 1960s. This year there are plans to modernize the plant. “The Town of Berwick and Bayou Vista, which is the St. Mary Parish Water and Sewer Commission No. 2, jointly own the BerwickBayou Vista Joint Waterworks Plant … it actually takes the water out of Bayou Teche, processes it, makes it drinkable potable water for everybody,” Ratcliff said. The Berwick Garden Club and the Apache Corp. both donated crepe myrtles to beautify the town. Berwick received a state grant for the continuation of the walking trail along Fairview Drive from Pattie Drive to Renwick Boulevard. “Everything has been approved. We just need the money,” Ratcliff said. The town also acquired land to expand the cemetery. “We cleaned all of that out. We’re entering a contract with Acme Mausoleum out of New Orleans to come in and build a 106-crypt mausoleum. They will come in and pre-sale those crypts. Once they get their cost covered then they will start the building of it which will probably be about a six-month project,” Ratcliff said. There will be a public hearing in May during the town council meeting before the contract with Acme Mausoleum is finalized.

THE TOWN OF BERWICK and Berwick Volunteer Fire Department recently held a ribbon-cutting celebrating the opening of a new substation located on River Road. The station was named after Hilton Rebardi Sr., who was a Berwick resident and lifelong member of the fire department. Present for the celebration were Mayor Louis Ratcliff,

Police Chief James Richard, and former fire chief and state fire marshal V.J. Bella. Cutting the ribbon was Ruth Rebardi, wife of Hilton Rebardi Sr.; his sons, Hilton Rebardi Jr., Curtis Rebardi and Glenn Rebardi, along with numerous other family members, friends and fire department members were present, too.

Schools excel in 2010-2011 (Continued from Page 4) all 11 St. Mary Parish board members following recent elections. In fact, nine board members ran unopposed for another term. As members were reinstated for the new term, board member Roland Verret was elected to serve another term as St. Mary Parish School Board president with Edward Payton serving as vice president. The continued progress posted by the district resulted in the board not only rating Aguillard’s performance as excellent, but also offered him another three-year contract as superintendent.

Students in grades 3-11 have completed both phases of state standardized testing, and high school students will soon be taking End of Course tests throughout the first few weeks of May. Testing monitors and coordinators anticipate continued favorable results based on the commitment, work ethic, and preparation of both teachers and students. Official test results identifying levels of student performance are expected to be released in late May. Performance data will be critically analyzed and utilized to guide future initiatives. Fiscal decision making will also play a key role in St. Mary’s future. The anticipated third consecutive year of no annual growth in the Minimum Foundation Program (MFP) formula occurs at a time when school districts are faced with rising employer contributions to retirement systems, increases in employee health insurance programs, and the normal inflationary increases in operating expenses. The challenge set forth is that of protecting classroom level funding to the greatest extent possible while facing an ongoing decline in revenue. Fortunately, monthly sales tax collections in St. Mary Parish continue to report slight increases over the previous year and exceed budgeted projections. Budget meetings will begin in June to ensure academic needs align with financial means. In maintenance issues, the board authorized substantial completion of the classroom wing expansion at Hattie Watts Elementary, the cafeteria project at Berwick Elementary, and air conditioning upgrades at Franklin Junior High. Recently, the board dedicated monies to address drainage problems inherent at Bayou Vista Elementary. Upcoming maintenance meetings will pinpoint additional maintenance needs as principals request repairs and upgrades for their schools. The wing expansion at Hattie Watts Elementary makes it possible for fourth graders to remain on campus rather than transitioning to Patterson Junior High. The student body of PJHS will be comprised of grades 5-8 beginning in the fall with Hattie Watts utilized as a PK-4 school. In addition to the excitement of a new cafeteria, which began serving students in April, Berwick Elementary staff and

students were especially proud of fifth grader Kristina Theriot, who holds the distinction of being the 2011 Louisiana Elementary Student of the Year. Theriot, the daughter of Troy and Elizabeth Theriot, was selected from a distinguished group of 18 regional finalists, representing six state regions for the prestigious award. Cultivating a climate of leadership among district educators has been a long-standing goal of St. Mary. The addition of onsite graduate courses offered through the University of Louisiana at Lafayette (ULL) is assisting the school system in building leadership capacity. A cohort of approximately 30 teachers, assistant principals, and facilitators participated in educational leadership coursework this school year. The district plans to extend the current offerings to include a master’s cohort that will enable educators to pursue a master’s degree in educational leadership by attending classes in St. Mary. The district-based courses were made possible through a collaborative effort with Dr. Nathan Roberts, department head of the university’s Educational Foundations and Leadership, and school system instructors Drs. Bagwell, Fegenbush, and White. The educational community has focused growing attention on substantially increasing high school graduation rates and correspondingly lowering dropout percentages. As a result, proactive measures have been taken at the state and local level to enhance efforts designed to prevent students from leaving school prior to attaining a high school diploma. The Louisiana Department of Education recently published data that indicates preventative actions have led to significant decreases in the state’s dropout rate among students in grades 7-12. St. Mary Parish has experienced similar declines in dropout percentages following implementation of research-based initiatives designed to identify and intervene with at-risk students. According to recent figures, 171 students in grades 7-12 dropped out of St. Mary Parish schools during 2008-09, whereas, only 98 students elected to leave school prior to graduation in 2009-10. In sum, this represents a decrease of 73 students (Continued on Page 13)


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Page 12, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

Grant funds help parish improvements in past year (Continued from Page 6) FEMA on the following projects: —$1 million for wind retrofit projects of public buildings to protect from future damage. The grant will fund projects at the school board Central Office Complex in Centerville, Franklin and Morgan City fire departments, the Blevins building in Franklin, and the Office of Emergency Preparedness’ hangar and warehouse at Harry P. Williams Memorial Airport. —$250,000 for construction of “safe rooms” for staff at drainage pump stations in Amelia and Morgan City. —$2.5 million for upgrade of pump stations in the Berwick, Amelia and Morgan City areas. —$1.5 million for elevation of the North Bend, Gordy, Ellerslie and Todd pump stations,

all located off La. 317 south of Centerville. Approved is $640,000 for elevation of critical equipment at the courthouse in Franklin. The project, currently under design, includes relocating communication equipment to the first floor and flood-proofing the main mechanical room, both located in the basement. Floodproofing will include building a 3- to 4-foot high floodwall on the rear of the courthouse extending from the tunnel entries. The parish has also received a $400,000 energy efficient competitive grant from the Department of Natural Resources for replacement of one of the courthouse’s two chillers with one more energy efficient. The project is now under way. Boat landing improvement projects include:

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—A $750,000 CDBG for fisheries infrastructure at Jesse Fontenot Memorial Boat Launch at the end of River Road in Berwick is starting and consists of installation of a large-vessel mooring facility with electrical hookups and sewerage disposal. —Applications for Community Development Block Grants to construct a floating dock at Joe C. Russo Memorial Boat Launch on the basin levee off La. 70 north of Morgan City and for wharf improvements at the R.J. Marcel Memorial Boat Landing in Amelia have been approved. The projects are part of the Coastal Communities Fishery Recovery Program, which provided $400,000 for the combined projects. In closing, Naquin commended the parish

council for working well together to draft the reapportionment ordinance set to be considered for adoption during the council’s first meeting in May. The task of redrawing voting district lines was required due to population shifts identified by the 2010 Census. Also of note, Naquin was sworn in as the president of the Louisiana Police Jury Association in February. The political veteran who has served the parish either on the council or as president for 20 years is the first from St. Mary Parish to the lead the state association. At the same time, Chief Administrative Officer Henry “Bo” LaGrange was elected president of the Organization of Parish Administrative Officials.

BANK STABILIZATION PROJECTS on the major drainage canal between La. 70 and Hickory Street in Morgan City were undertaken during the past year. The canal runs parallel to Veterans Boulevard between

Levee Road and Justa Street. St. Mary Parish Consolidated Drainage District 2 awarded the two projects, total value of about $155,000, to Byron Talbot Contractors of Thibodaux.

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MC gains ground with FEMA (Continued from Page 6) —A vast backwater area north of Lake Palourde can absorb any excess water during high water events. —There are miles of marsh and land south of Morgan City that absorbs storm surge before it enters the area. —Areas the city said were not flooded during Rita that FEMA said their maps showed experienced flooding now reflect reality. Matte said the city is prepared to bring levee heights in question to reasonable levels that both the city and FEMA can accept and that are financially feasible. In other news this year, the city: —Is pressing ahead with plans for a new Louisiana Energy and Power Authority power plant. Engineering for the 64-megawatt project has been awarded to a New Jersey firm. The project’s timeline calls for construction to begin about June 2013, with completion and startup slated about June 2015. The power plant’s site has not been finalized, but a Morgan City loca-

tion is receiving strong consideration. —Celebrated its 150th anniversary, while the Louisiana Shrimp and Petroleum Festival — the state’s oldest chartered harvest festival that is based in Morgan City — celebrated its 75th anniversary. —Approved LJC Poole, a Baton Rouge firm, to develop engineering plans and specifications for the former site of the Morgan City Swamp Gardens. The area will be converted into another youth baseball park and a passive park. The city has received $427,950 from the H&B Young Foundation for the work and plans are to tackle what can be done with the money by year’s end. —Agreed to allow Miller Engineers in Franklin and Carl Blum Architects in Morgan City to develop bid specifications for a new ice plant at the site of the former Tiger Island Seafood dock. The permit had to be modified to accommodate the businesses using the facility as well as the public and should be ready to go out for bid, barring no objections from the state regarding the project’s design.


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

THE NEW CATHETERIZATION laboratory at Teche Regional Medical Center in Morgan City was completed. Workers finished bricking the new unit’s exterior in May. The lab offers the community local access to a comprehensive program of diagnostic, invasive/interventional cardiac procedures. Ribbon-cutting for the $2.5 million, 2,150-square-foot facility was held Tuesday night.

MC ranks high in biz development (Continued from Page 5) The United States has 576 micropolitan areas. The Morgan City projects include work at Bollinger Marine Fabricators, Cabot Corp., Carey Salt Co., Enterprise Gas Processing, Five-Star Fuels, InterMoor, Southern Recycling, Sterling Sugars, and Swiftships Shipbuilders Many of the projects included in the lists are those that were announced in 2010. “We get a lot of announcements from the state or they may come from the local community,” Starner said. Morgan City Mayor Tim Matte said the news supports the amount of new construction the city has seen since 2005. “We had a lot of businesses over those years who have reinvested and we have some new businesses who have come in over those years and built some new facilities,” Matte said. Louisiana was well represented in the list of 139 micropolitans with 14, the most among any state. Kentucky and

Ohio each had the second most with 12 apiece. Besides Morgan City, other Louisiana micropolitans listed were Hammond and New Iberia in a tie for ninth place with seven projects apiece. Crowley and Ruston each were tied for 25th with four projects apiece. Also, Abbeville, Bogalusa, DeRidder, Jennings and Opelousas/Eunice all tied for 41st with three projects apiece, while Bastrop, Minden, Natchitoches and Pierre Part all tied for 74th with two projects each. As for overall projects by state, Louisiana ranked third with 347 in 2010. Texas was first with 424. Of Louisiana’s projects, 69 were new manufacturing facilities, 191 were expansions of manufacturing facilities and 87 involved work at other types of facilities. Conway owns SITE Selection and conducts the data collections, which are placed into the Conway Database.

Schools excel in ’10 (Continued from Page 10) or a 42.7 percent decline in dropouts for St. Mary Parish. Published reductions in students leaving school prior to attaining a high school diploma can be attributed to a combination of policy changes and preventative measures enacted by St. Mary Schools. Measures to identify and monitor at-risk students within the district have led to the initiation of targeted interventions designed to mitigate academic disparities that may cause a student to drop out. Such measures include the implementation of an Extended Day program at the middle school level to remediate content area skills of students in danger of failing specific courses. The program requires students to remain in school for an extended time period each day where they receive differentiated and targeted instruction in a small group setting. Data indicates the program’s effectiveness in reducing the number of middle school students failing math and English Language Arts. St. Mary high school students have additionally benefited from the district’s Credit Recovery and Fifth Block programs in their effort to meet requirements for graduation. The Credit Recovery program has operated in high schools the last few years, including the 2010 summer school session. Students utilize a computerbased program of learning modules that includes diagnostic assessment, prescription of an instructional protocol, and remediation of content area skills before completing a credit test that determines whether course credit can be recovered. Funding of the Everybody Graduates grant has enabled the district to require ninth grade at-risk students to attend an after school, Fifth Block course for remediation purposes. The addition of Fifth Block offers high schools an additional alternative for preventing student retention in the pivotal ninth grade year. Students attending are able to use the additional class period to acquire focused instruction in areas of

demonstrated academic weakness. Participation in Louisiana Virtual School has also been a successful initiative, providing a wide range of courses for St. Mary students. Students have been able to partake in courses that would ordinarily not be offered in the regular school setting due to lack of numbers, teachers, and/or resources. LVS courses offer a complete online learning experience combining the use of Blackboard and Goggle e-mail with instructional support of a certified teacher. This year alone, 144 students were scheduled in 184 LVS courses, providing our students with the opportunity to earn credits in courses such as Latin, Web Mastering, Astronomy, Game Design, and even AP and dual enrollment courses. The ranks of National Board Certified Teachers in St. Mary increased in 2011 as Christine Henry, Berwick High School librarian, and Catherine Vaughn, Berwick Elementary physical education teacher, successfully achieved the distinction. To attain national certification, teachers are required to complete four portfolio entries videotaping lessons and analyzing instructional strategies aligned to the principles promoted by the National Board for Professional Teaching Standards. Additionally, certification requires teachers to pass six assessments designed to measure knowledge and comprehension of both the content area and application of appropriate teaching methods. St. Mary Parish now boasts 23 nationally certified teachers in its instructional division encompassing every grade level and most content areas. Consolidation of four elementary schools into Raintree Elementary in 2009 resulted in the sale of property on the west end of the parish. The school board recently acted to authorize Aguillard and Assistant District Attorney Eric Duplantis negotiation rights to finalize the sale of the remaining surplus property. The district is aggressively pursuing an inter(Continued on Page 15)

THE PORT OF MORGAN CITY allocated $50,000 to the Town of Berwick to reconstruct its docks. Berwick used the funds to purchase rebuilding materials. The project was completed earlier this year.

13


Page 14, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

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Eyewitness Late Show News (N) Å With David Letterman (In Stereo) Å Wheel of For- Kitchen Nightmares “Tavolini” Fringe “Bloodline” (N) (In Fox 8 News at 9 (N) Å Fox 8 News at Seinfeld Jerry Seinfeld Jerry Frasier The tune “Vacation (N) (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å 10 Å covers for a and George Cranes meet of a Lifetime” hostile door- write series a reclusive (N) Å man. Å pilot. Å author. Å College Basketball: NCAA Tournament, Regional Semifinal: Teams TBA. From College Basketball: NCAA Tournament, Regional Semifinal: Teams TBA. From Friends Late Show Newark, N.J. or San Antonio. (Live) Å Newark, N.J. or San Antonio. (Live) Å Rachel tries With David to impress her Letterman (In boss. Å Stereo) Å College Basketball: NCAA Tournament, Regional Semifinal: Teams TBA. From College Basketball: NCAA Tournament, Regional Semifinal: Teams TBA. From Eyewitness Late Show Newark, N.J. or San Antonio. (Live) Å Newark, N.J. or San Antonio. (Live) Å News at 10P With David Letterman (In (N) Stereo) Å McLaughlin Washington Need to Know (N) (In Stereo) Ed Sullivan’s Rock and Roll Classics -- The 60s (My Music) Movie: “AirPBS NewsHour (N) (In Louisiana: Group (N) Week (N) (In Å Stereo) Å The State Some of the biggest hits of the 1960s. (In Stereo) Å play: The Rise Stereo) Å We’re In and Fall of Rock Radio” Judge Judy Entertainment Who Do You Think You Are? Dateline NBC (In Stereo) Å NBC 33 News The Tonight Show With Jay Late Night (In Stereo) Å Tonight (N) (In “Steve Buscemi” Actor Steve at 10 Tammi Leno (In Stereo) Å With Jimmy Stereo) Å Buscemi traces his ancestry. Arender. Fallon (In (N) (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Cheaters (In RENO 911! Newsday Extra (In Extra (N) (In Newsday Ron Heroes American LatiNation Out There TV UFOs, Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å 39 (N) Hazelton’s Among Us Å Latino TV (In Jesse Garcia; 39 (N) conspiracy theories and the “Training HouseCalls Stereo) Å Lorena Lima; supernatural. Day” Å (In Stereo) Å Local 34.

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FRIDAY EVENING MARCH 25, 2011 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 BROADCAST STATIONS

Movie: “The Suite Life Movie” (2011) Dylan The Suite Life The Suite Good Luck Shake It Up! Shake It Up! The Suite Life The Suite Life The Suite Life The Suite Life on Deck (In Life on Deck Sprouse. Twins Zack and Cody sense each Charlie “Heat It Up” Å “Kick it Up” Å on Deck (In on Deck (In on Deck (In on Deck (In Stereo) Å “Prom Night” other’s thoughts and feelings. ‘NR’ Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Eastbound & Real Time With Bill Maher (In Real Time With Bill Maher (In Funny or Movie: ››‡ “Diary of a Wimpy Kid” (2010, Comedy) Zachary The Ricky The Ricky Gordon, Robert Capron. A middle-school student chronicles his Gervais Show Down “Chap- Stereo Live) Å Stereo) Å Die Presents Gervais Show misadventures. (In Stereo) ‘PG’ Å “Leg Rubber” ter 10” Å (N) Å “Leg Rubber” (5:45) Movie: ››‡ “Beverly Hills Cop II” (1987) Movie: › “Miss March” (2009) Zach Cregger. A Movie: ››‡ “Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian” Life on Top Movie: “Secret Eddie Murphy. A Detroit cop tangles with a young man sees his high-school sweetheart in (2009, Comedy) Ben Stiller. Exhibits come to life at one of the (N) (In Stereo) Lives” (1994) vicious gang in California. ‘R’ Å Playboy. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å world’s largest museums. (In Stereo) ‘PG’ Å ‘NR’ Å M-1 Challenge (iTV) (Live) Movie: ››‡ “Everybody’s Fine” (2009, Comedy-Drama) Robert Movie: ›‡ “I Hope They Serve Beer in Hell” (2009, Comedy) De Niro, Drew Barrymore. iTV. A widower wants to reconnect Matt Czuchry, Jesse Bradford, Geoff Stults. iTV. A cad takes his with his grown children. (In Stereo) ‘PG-13’ Å buddies on the road to ruin. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Movie: ››‡ “Zack and Miri Make a Porno” Movie: “Deep in the Valley” (2009) Chris Pratt. (5:20) Movie: “Falling Up” Movie: ›‡ “The Spirit” (2008, Action) Gabriel Macht, Samuel (2009) Joseph Cross, Sarah L. Jackson, Sarah Paulson. A rookie cop, believed to be dead, (2008) Seth Rogen. Friends devise an odd plan A magic video booth sends two pals to a land of bawdy babes. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å Roemer. (In Stereo) ‘NR’ Å fights crime in Central City. (In Stereo) ‘PG-13’ to solve their money problems. ‘R’

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Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck The Suite Life The Suite Life Good Luck Good Luck Shake It Up! Shake It Up! Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Charlie Charlie on Deck (In on Deck “Bon Charlie Charlie “Hot Mess It “Show It Up” Å Charlie Charlie Charlie Teddy Charlie Stereo) Å Voyage” Å Up” Å feels bad. (4:30) Movie: ››› “Indepen- Movie: ››‡ “Just Wright” (2010) Queen Latifah. Boxing: Yuriorkis Gamboa vs. Jorge Solis, Featherweights. Movie: ››‡ “Just Wright” (2010) Queen Latifah, dence Day” (1996) Will Smith. Premiere. A physical therapist falls in love with Yuriorkis Gamboa (19-0, 15 KOs) takes on Jorge Solis (40-2-2, Common. A physical therapist falls in love with (In Stereo) ‘PG-13’ Å her patient. (In Stereo) ‘PG’ Å 29 KOs) in a featherweight bout. Å her patient. (In Stereo) ‘PG’ Å (5:00) Movie: ››› “Get Him Movie: ››› “Saturday Night Fever” (1977, Drama) John Movie: ››‡ “Green Zone” (2010, Action) Matt Damon, Greg Life on Top (In Movie: “Dark to the Greek” (2010, Comedy) Travolta, Karen Lynn Gorney, Barry Miller. A Brooklyn nobody Kinnear. Premiere. Army inspectors seek weapons of mass Stereo) Å Fantasies” Jonah Hill. ‘NR’ Å becomes a disco king. (In Stereo) ‘PG’ Å destruction in Iraq. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å (2011) ‘NR’ Shameless “Daddyz Girl” (iTV) Movie: ›‡ “Push” (2009, Suspense) Chris Evans, Dakota (5:15) Movie: “Adam ResurMovie: ››‡ “Youth in Revolt” (2009) Michael CalifornicaFiona finds a new friend. (In rected” (2008, Drama) Jeff Fanning, Camilla Belle. iTV. Rogue psychics battle a covert Cera. iTV. A teen goes on a carnal quest to lose tion “The Last Stereo) Å Goldblum. iTV. ‘R’ government agency. (In Stereo) ‘PG-13’ Å his virginity. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å Supper” Å Movie: “HunMovie: ››› “The Road” (2009, Drama) Viggo Mortensen, Movie: “Hunger” (2010, Drama) Shaun Farrell, Brian Guerrero, Movie: “Dark House” (2009, Horror) Meghan Ory. Premiere. A ghost of a woman who killed ger” (2010) Kodi Smit-McPhee, Charlize Theron. A father and son wander Tivoli Hudson. Premiere. A bored actor pretends to go on a Shaun Farrell. children returns to a house. ‘R’ through a post-apocalyptic world. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å hunger strike. ‘NR’

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St. Judes Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters “Call Mom” WBRZ News Inside LSU The Closer “The Big Picture” “Excited and Scared” Susan A radio producer asks Nora to 2 Louisiana at Basketball The murder of a Russian must reveal her secret to Mike. audition. (In Stereo) Å 10 (N) Å call-girl. Å (In Stereo) Å America’s Funniest Home Secret Millionaire “John Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters “Call Mom” KATCTV3 Inside Edition The World’s Funniest MoVideos A Thanksgiving turkey Ferber: Skid Row, Los Angeles, “Excited and Scared” Susan A radio producer asks Nora to News (N) Å Weekend ments Å goes up in flames. (N) (In Calif.” Entrepreneur John must reveal her secret to Mike. audition. (In Stereo) Å (N) Å Stereo) Å Ferber. (N) (In Stereo) Å (In Stereo) Å 60 Minutes (N) (In Stereo) Å The Amazing Race: Undercover Boss (N) (In CSI: Miami “About Face” A Eyewitness 4th Down On NUMB3RS “Hollywood Unfinished Business (N) (In Stereo) Å criminal takes Natalia hostage. News (N) Å 4 Local Foot- Homicide” Woman murdered in Stereo) Å (N) (In Stereo) Å ball Preview. actor’s mansion. (In Stereo) Å According The Simpsons Bob’s Burgers Family Guy American Dad Fox 8 News at Final Play The Office The Simpsons American Fox 8 News at The Office Lisa coaches Dad Stan and Bart becomes Louise feels Lois competes Steve chal9 (N) Å 10 (N) Å Michael, Jim “Fun Run” Mi- to Jim Jim Bart’s Little Francine see a a school bully. alienated. in a boxing lenges Stan. and Karen go chael believes and his sister reunite. Å (N) (In Stereo) (N) Å League team. counselor. match. Å (N) Å to New York. in a curse. 60 Minutes (N) (In Stereo) Å The Amazing Race: Undercover Boss (N) (In CSI: Miami “About Face” A WAFB 9 News Friends The Friends Brothers Unfinished Business (N) (In Stereo) Å criminal takes Natalia hostage. 10:00PM new couples Chandler tells & Sisters weird Eddie to “Domestic Stereo) Å (N) (In Stereo) Å (N) Å have lovers’ move out. Å Issues” Å quarrels. 60 Minutes (N) (In Stereo) Å The Amazing Race: Undercover Boss (N) (In CSI: Miami “About Face” A Eyewitness Entertainment Tonight (N) (In Jack Van Impe Unfinished Business (N) (In Stereo) Å criminal takes Natalia hostage. News Week- Stereo) Å Presents Å Stereo) Å (N) (In Stereo) Å end Report (N) Best of ...

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America’s Next Great Restau- The Celebrity Apprentice “Off the Hook” Creating a commerrant Creating a complete meal. cial for a video phone. (N) (In Stereo) Å (N) (In Stereo) Å

NBC33 News Texas RoadWeekend Edi- house Live tion (N) Å

Extra (N) (In Stereo) Å

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The FBI Files “Polly Klaas: Dead Like Me “Pilot” George’s Kidnapped” High-tech forensics death leads to discoveries. (In solve a murder. (In Stereo) Å Stereo) (Part 1 of 2) Å

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Crime Strike Å

Paid Program Redneck Adventures

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Criminal Minds “Outfoxed” Breakout Kings “Out of the Criminal Minds “Lessons Criminal Minds “Outfoxed” Criminal Minds “Solitary Man” Breakout Kings “Out of the Several families are murdered. Mouths of Babes” Pedophile Learned” The BAU interrogates Several families are murdered. A truck driver kidnaps women. Mouths of Babes” Pedophile a terrorist. Å (In Stereo) Å (In Stereo) Å escapes by disguising himself. escapes by disguising himself. (In Stereo) Å Movie: ›› “U.S. Marshals” (1998, Crime Drama) Tommy Lee Jones, Wesley Snipes, Robert (4:30) Movie: ››› “Bad Movie: ›› “U.S. Marshals” (1998, Crime Drama) Tommy Lee Boys” (1995, Action) Martin Downey Jr. Sam Gerard gets caught up in another fugitive case. Å Jones, Wesley Snipes, Robert Downey Jr. Sam Gerard gets Lawrence, Will Smith. caught up in another fugitive case. Å South Park Movie: ›› “Scary Movie 4” (2006, Comedy) Anna Faris, Craig Katt Williams: It’s Pimpin’ Lisa Lampanelli: Tough Love South Park Movie: ›› “Scary Movie 4” Bierko, Regina Hall. Two young women team up to save the Pimpin’ From Washington, Insult comic Lisa Lampanelli. Kenny’s latest Butters’ first (2006, Comedy) Anna Faris, kiss. Å world from an alien invasion. Å D.C. (PA) Å (N) (PA) Å drug craze. Craig Bierko. Å Piers Morgan Tonight Piers Morgan Tonight Newsroom Unwelcome: The Muslims Newsroom Unwelcome: The Muslims Next Door Muslims find Next Door Muslims find disdiscrimination in America. crimination in America. (N) Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns “The Rocket “The Flame- “Alligator Kill (In Stereo) Å “Tommy Gun; Will builds a “The Rocket “The Flame- “Alligator Kill (In Stereo) Å Converting a Will builds a thrower” Å thrower” Å Launcher” Launcher” bazooka. machine gun. bazooka. Stick” Å Machete” Stick” Å SportsCenter (Live) Å NBA Basketball: Portland Trail Blazers at Oklahoma City Thunder. From Okla- NBA Basketball: Dallas Mavericks at Phoenix Suns. From US Airways Center in homa City Arena in Oklahoma City. (Live) Å Phoenix. (Live) Å

(EWTN)

Sunday Night, Live With Father Benedict Groeschel

(A&E) (AMC) (COM) (CNN) (DISC)

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The Final World Poker Tour: Season 9 Rockets Live World Poker Tour: Season 9 M1 Fighting Championship 2011 Shell (5:00) NBA Basketball: Houston Rockets at Score (Live) “Festa Al Lago - Part 1” “Festa Al Lago - Part 1” Houston Miami Heat. From the AmericanAirlines Arena (Live) Open Preview in Miami. (Live) Movie: ›‡ “Georgia Rule” (2007, Drama) Jane Fonda, Lindsay Army Wives “On Behalf of a Coming Home “Paying Tribute” Army Wives “On Behalf of a Coming Home “Paying Tribute” Å Lohan, Felicity Huffman. An incorrigible teen goes to live with Grateful Nation” Members of (N) Å Grateful Nation” Members of her stern grandma. Å the tribe lose a loved one. (N) the tribe lose a loved one. Victorious (In Big Time My Wife My Wife Everybody Everybody George Lopez George Lopez The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny “The Kibbutz” “Fashion Stereo) Å Rush (In and Kids (In and Kids (In Hates Chris Å Hates Chris Å (In Stereo) Å Angie’s scam- “Having His Fran’s feet are Show” Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å artist brother. Baby” Å growing. Å Å Deadliest Deadliest Warrior “Jesse Deadliest Warrior “Vlad the Impaler vs. (5:48) Deadliest Warrior Aztec Deadliest Warrior Centurion Deadliest Warrior “KGB vs. Warrior (In SunTzu” Butcher faces a Chinese warrior. (In James vs. Al Capone” (In Jaguar battles the Zande War- of Rome’s army battles Rajput. CIA” The Kremlin’s KGB vs. Stereo) Stereo) Stereo) America’s CIA. (In Stereo) (In Stereo) rior. (In Stereo) (5:30) Movie: ››‡ “The Golden Compass” (2007, Fantasy) Movie: ››› “The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian” (2008, Fantasy) Georgie Henley, Skan- Movie: ›› “Beyond Sherwood Nicole Kidman, Dakota Blue Richards. A child sets out on an dar Keynes, William Moseley. The Pevensie children find Narnia in the grip of civil war. Å Forest” (2009) Robin Dunne, epic quest to save her best friend. Å Erica Durance. Å Movie: ›› “The House Bunny” (2008, Comedy) Movie: › “Just Married” (2003, Romance-Comedy) Ashton (5:00) Movie: ››› “Mean Movie: ›› “The House Bunny” (2008, Comedy) Girls” (2004, Comedy) Lindsay Anna Faris, Colin Hanks. A sexpot teaches Kutcher, Brittany Murphy, Christian Kane. Two newlyweds have Anna Faris, Colin Hanks. A sexpot teaches Lohan, Rachel McAdams. misfit sorority sisters about men. Å bad luck while honeymooning in Europe. Å misfit sorority sisters about men. Å (5:00) Movie: ››‡ “Disturbia” Movie: ››› “A Time to Kill” (1996, Drama) Sandra Bullock, Samuel L. Jackson, Matthew McLeverage “The Rashomon Leverage “The King George (2007, Suspense) Shia Conaughey. A lawyer’s defense of a black man arouses the Klan’s ire. Å Job” The team tries to steal an Job” Sophie confronts her LaBeouf, David Morse. Å artifact. Å past. Å Baby Blues The Oblongs King of the (5:00) Movie: ›› “Underdog” Regular Show Adventure Family Guy Family Guy Childrens Superjail The Squidbil“Hurtin’ Inside” “Flush, Flush, Hill “Dang Ol’ “Long John An open mic Time (2007, Adventure) Voices of “Stew-Roids” Hospital warden builds lies “Clowny night. Freaks” Jason Lee, Jim Belushi. Sweet Helga” Love” Å Peter” Å a bar. Å Å Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Unit “Abuse” Abuse in a celeb- Unit “Cold” Detective Lake is Unit “Confidential” A murder is Unit “Smut” A woman is beaten Unit “Spectacle” Detectives Unit “Demons” Stabler goes and raped. Å rity family. (In Stereo) Å wounded in a gunfight. Å connected to an old case. search for a rape victim. Å under cover. (In Stereo) Å How I Met The New WGN News Instant Replay Monk “Mr. Monk Gets a New Monk “Mr. Monk Can’t See a Inside the The New How I Met How I Met Vault (N) (In Adventures of Adventures of Your Mother Your Mother Your Mother at Nine (N) (In (In Stereo) Å Shrink” Dr. Kroger’s cleaning Thing” A firefighter’s murder. (In Stereo) Å Old Christine Old Christine Å “Intervention” Stereo) Å lady is murdered. Å Stereo) Å Å

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Life on the Rock Holy Rosary Catholic Compass G.K. ChesFather Corapi and the With Mother terton: The Catechism of the Catholic Angelica Apostle Church Movie: ››› “Grease” (1978, Musical) John Travolta, Olivia Newton-John, Stock- Movie: ››› “Hairspray” (2007, Musical Comedy) John Travolta, Nikki Blonsky, ard Channing. Disparate summer lovers meet again as high-school seniors. Amanda Bynes. Premiere. A Baltimore girl becomes an overnight celebrity.

Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Shake It Up! Shake It Up! Wizards of (5:30) Wizards Wizards of Wizards of Wizards of Hannah Mon- Hannah Waverly Place Charlie (N) Charlie Charlie “Hot Mess It “Show It Up” Å Waverly Place Waverly Place Waverly Place tana “On the Montana (In of Waverly Up” Å Place Road Again” Stereo) Å Movie: ››‡ “Just Wright” (2010, Romance-Comedy) Queen Mildred Pierce “Part One & Part Two” (Series Premiere) A Movie: ›‡ “Cop Out” (2010, Comedy) Bruce Willis, Tracy MorLatifah, Common, Paula Patton. A physical therapist falls in love young mother must look for work. (N) (In Stereo) Å gan, Adam Brody. Two NYPD detectives must retrieve a valuable with her patient. (In Stereo) ‘PG’ Å baseball card. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å Movie: ››› “Beverly Hills Cop” (1984, Com- Co-Ed Confidential “The First Time” (In Stereo) (5:15) Movie: ››‡ “Beverly Movie: ››‡ “Green Zone” (2010, Action) Matt Damon, Greg Hills Cop III” (1994) Eddie Mur- Kinnear, Brendan Gleeson. Army inspectors seek weapons of edy-Drama) Eddie Murphy. A Detroit cop goes Å phy. ‘R’ Å mass destruction in Iraq. ‘R’ west to avenge his friend’s death. ‘R’ (4:45) Movie: ››› “The Ghost Shameless “Daddyz Girl” (iTV) Californication Californication Shameless “Father Frank, Full Shameless “Father Frank, Full Californication Movie: “Exof Grace” Frank and Karen’s Writer” (2010, Drama) Pierce Fiona finds a new friend. (In Real life and Real life and of Grace” Frank and Karen’s Real life and treme Movie” Stereo) Å secret is revealed. Å the movie blur. the movie blur. secret is revealed. (N) the movie blur. (2008) ‘R’ Brosnan. iTV. ‘PG-13’ (4:55) Movie: ››› “The Score” Movie: ››‡ “Extract” (2009) Jason Bateman. Movie: ›‡ “The Janky Promoters” (2009, Movie: ››‡ “Stripes” (1981, Comedy) Bill Murray, Harold Ramis, (2001, Crime Drama) Robert A freak workplace accident throws a factory Comedy) Ice Cube. Shady concert promoters Warren Oates. A joy ride takes two Army recruits across enemy De Niro. (In Stereo) ‘R’ owner’s life into chaos. ‘R’ Å get in over their heads. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å lines. (In Stereo) ‘R’ Å

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Morgan City Rotary Club sponsored the New Generations Conference held at Morgan City High School Monday night. Students from St. Mary Parish high schools presented issues that were addressed by parish, city and school respondents. J.O. Melancon moderated the conference, which was directed by Rotary’s Morgan Manfre.

20

Subscribe Today!! 1 Ideas to improve communities touted 2011-03-15 The Rotary Club of Morgan City held its annual New Generation Conference Monday at Morgan City High School. Area high school students presented their ideas to parish leaders about how to make St. Mar... (Read More) 2 Port boat launch design narrowed 2011-03-15 By MACK SPENCER MORGAN CITY — Port officials are looking at narrowing the design for a proposed boat launch. Jerry Hoffpauir, executive director of the Morgan City Harbor and Terminal District, told... (Read More) 3 February tax collections 2011-03-15 Sales taxes rose almost 20 percent from the same period last year as February’s collections tallied $2.7 million compared to $2.25 million last year. Year to date collections are $1.2 million ahead o... (Read More)

Subscribe to The Daily Review today. Keep up with the Tri-City area news and events. Now you can get The Daily Review three different ways, Delivered to your Door, via U.S. Postal Mail, or Online. Take advantage of our new internet option for customers who receive their paper by carrier. For only $5 more each month you can receive access to the internet version of the newspaper. Call 384-8370 for more information or to start your subscription. We accept Visa, Mastercard, and Discover.

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Mostly sunny and nice

55°

77°

Partly sunny and warm

59°

79°

57°

Mostly sunny and nice

77°

60s

70s

80s

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Daily Review Weather Page

90s 100s 110s

Chicago 57/41

Miami 82/67

Shown is tomorrow’s weather. Temperatures are tonight’s lows and tomorrow’s highs.

Monroe 41/73

Shreveport 45/75

Cold front Showers Flurries Warm front T-storms Snow Stationary front Rain Ice Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

Sun and Moon Sunrise Wednesday ........................ 7:14 a.m. Sunset Wednesday night ............... 7:13 p.m. Moonrise Wednesday .................... 4:07 p.m. Moonset Wednesday ..................... 4:46 a.m. First Full Last New

Mar 19

Mar 26

Apr 3

Apr 11

Katie Lasseigne

katiel@pattersonstatebank.com Office: 985-395-8125 Cell: 985-518-1875 FAX: 985-395-8118

Rain will return to the Northeast tomorrow with wet snow mixing in over the interior. Meanwhile, warm air will surge from the Southwest into the Plains as rain and mountain snow falls from the northern Rockies to central California. The Pacific Northwest will stay dreary. Lafayette 47/75

Lake Charles 46/72

River Stages

Baton Rouge 45/75 New Orleans 50/72

MORGAN CITY 46/72

Houma 51/73

Wed. Hi Lo W 74 57 pc 74 53 pc 75 54 s 73 50 s 75 55 pc 71 58 s 75 56 pc 73 56 s

Thu. Hi Lo W 77 59 pc 77 59 pc 79 59 pc 76 57 s 78 60 pc 74 61 s 76 60 pc 75 60 s

City Houma Kenner Lafayette Lake Charles Monroe New Iberia New Orleans Shreveport

Wed. Hi Lo W 73 56 s 72 57 s 75 58 s 72 57 pc 73 53 s 74 57 s 72 57 s 75 56 pc

As of 7 a.m. yesterday Flood 24 Hours ATCHAFALAYA 47 29.06 25 13.63 4 4.36 MISSISSIPPI Vicksburg 43 38.60 Natchez 48 44.90 Red Riv Ldg 48 45.78 Baton Rouge 35 29.59 Donaldsville 27 20.66 New Orleans 17 11.30 OHIO Cairo 40 52.50

Tidal Forecast Change

Simmesport Butte Larose Morgan City

The State City Abbeville Alexandria Baton Rouge Bogalusa Bossier City Chalmette Crowley Harvey

Full Color - 1 Day Per Week

National Summary

Alexandria 43/74

Wednesday ........................................ 78° Thursday ........................................... 80° Friday ................................................ 82° Saturday ............................................ 80° Sunday .............................................. 80°

0-2: Low 8-10: Very High 3-5: Moderate 11+: Extreme 6-7: High The higher the AccuWeather.com UV IndexTM number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.

New York 58/42 Washington 64/42

Atlanta 66/46 El Paso 83/52 Houston 76/61

The patented AccuWeather.com RealFeel Temperature is an exclusive index of the effects of temperature, wind, humidity, sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, pressure and elevation on the human body. Shown is the highest value for each day.

UV Index Tomorrow

Detroit 52/37

Kansas City 69/55

Los Angeles 70/52

RealFeel Temperature®

8 a.m. .................................................... 0 Noon ..................................................... 8 4 p.m. .................................................... 4

Minneapolis 50/38

Denver 75/41

San Francisco 59/46

58°

Louisiana

Patterson statistics through yesterday. Temperature: High .................................................. 74° Low ................................................... 57° Precipitation: Yesterday ........................................ 0.00"

share it.

National Weather for March 16, 2011

THURSDAY

Seattle 49/36

Almanac

feel it.

Thu. Hi Lo W 77 57 s 75 61 s 76 61 pc 77 60 pc 78 59 pc 77 59 pc 75 61 s 78 61 pc

R0.24 R0.23 R0.14 R0.30 R0.60 R0.39 R0.29 R0.36 R0.40 R0.40

Legend: W-weather, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

NO “YOUR E PRESSUR NO HYPE

DEALER!”

Here are the tide predictions for principal points along the Gulf of Mexico for Wednesday, March 16. Galveston — 3:39 p.m. High 1.2; 7:12 a.m. Low -0.2; none High ; 7:45 p.m. Low 1.1 Vermillion Bay — 3:07 p.m. High 1.4; 6:39 a.m. Low -0.2; 11:37 p.m. High 1.4; 7:12 p.m. Low 1.3 Atchafalaya Bay (Eugene Island) — 3:14 p.m. High 1.7; 5:09 a.m. Low -0.3; 11:44 p.m. High 1.7; 5:42 p.m. Low 1.5 Grand Island (Barataria Pass) — 7:40 p.m. Marine Forecast High 1.2; 5:17 a.m. Low -0.4; none High ; none Synopsis: A frontal zone will become stationary this afternoon Low Mississippi River (Southwest Pass) — 5:50 south of the coastal waters then become diffuse Wednesday. High p.m. High 1.3; 3:45 a.m. Low -0.4; none High ; pressure will prevail over the north Gulf waters through Saturday. none Low Pascagoula to Atchafalaya River Biloxi Bay — 7:52 p.m. High 1.8; 5:56 a.m. Tonight, east winds 5-10 knots, seas 2 feet. Wednesday, east Low -0.6; none High ; none Low winds near 10 knots, seas 2 feet. Wednesday night, southeast winds Wine Island — 7:48 p.m. High 1.3; 6:29 a.m. near 10 knots, seas 2 feet. Thursday, southeast winds near 10 knots, Low -0.4; none High ; none Low seas 2 feet. Thursday night, southeast winds near 10 knots, seas 2 feet. Extended Marine Forecast Friday, southeast winds 5-10 knots, seas 2 feet. Friday night, southeast winds near 10 knots, seas 2 feet. Saturday, east winds 10Forecasts and graphics provided by 15 knots, seas 2 feet. Saturday night, east winds near 10 knots, seas 2 AccuWeather, Inc. ©2011 feet.

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The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

CONSTRUCTION ON BERWICK Elementary School’s cafeteria upgrade was undertaken during the past year. The $1.69 million project began in late May near the end of the past school year and had progressed slowly

for much of the year because of construction errors. The project was completed this spring, and students, faculty and staff have been enjoying the new space for about a month.

STATE DEPARTMENT OF Transportation and Development crews were in Morgan City in June to repair a damaged turn lane at La. 70 and Marguerite Street. The turn lane was added several years ago to facilitate the smooth flow of traffic to both Marguerite

Street and La. 70 at the busy intersection, but the roadbed had begun showing serious signs of failure. Crews repaired the spots in the roadway that were sinking and repaved the turn lane to truck route standards.

Cannata’s serves old-fashioned way Cannata’s Supermarket in Morgan City still has the freshly remodeled shine from the recent makeover that introduced historic touches and ultra-modern convenience to their Morgan City store. The hand-painted mural on the old brick vestibule signals that old-fashioned service and old-fashioned bargains remain a mainstay at Cannata’s. Research was done at the Morgan City Archives to capture the essence of this former market, which was founded in the late 1800s and is long since gone. Elements of Morgan City’s and Cannata’s past makes this mural a community treasure. Steve Domangue, store manager, and Vince Cannata, president and son of founders Vincent and Fanny Cannata, commented that they have been very pleased with customer response. Customer service is a way of life at Cannata’s. Cannata’s is well known as the only place to shop in the rain. Its unique configuration places parking in the immediate front (adjacent to the entrance doors) and along the sides of the building practically under the canopy that surrounds the building. “You are never more than a few feet away from dry and comfort

when it rains every day in the summer,” said Domangue. “We offer to carry out any order — rain or sunshine. We get lots of takers.” “We want to invite everyone in to see what community food shopping can be like. It’s a fresh return to a greatly modernized market with local ownership. Steve Domangue, our manager, is part of our family and he is just great. He knows what service is really about,” Cannata said. “We offer a unique cheese and wine center, as well as a butcher shop with a service window to handle special cuts of certified Angus steaks and specialty prepared meats. Cannata’s has expanded its frozen meal center and has increased the frozen-food selection. We also offer one of the best wine selections in the Tri-City area. “Morgan City holds a special place in our hearts and we wanted to make this store special. We think it’s the perfect community supermarket, not too big and not too small. Customers like that this store is fresh and fast,” added Cannata. “We have vans, trucks and car delivery for larger orders, and are often called upon in the oil field to do so. We take orders anyway we get them: fax, Internet or smoke signal,” he smiled.

PROGRESS Means

a higher quality of life in our community.

In this Progress edition, our community pauses to consider the movement we’ve collectively made to enhance the quality of life we share. Those who visit our area won’t hesitate to tell you that we share an enviable lifestyle: good friends and neighbors, proximity to the Gulf and a common thread of commitment to education and diverse faiths. Life, while not without challenges, is indeed good. At M C Bank, we have long understood the spirit of our hometown. Each day, we serve our customers by creating solutions to unique financial needs and goals. Through accounts, financial services and loans, we provide the vehicles through which our customers are able to reach those goals. And beyond the walls of the bank, we’re actively working as a corporate citizen in a host of civic and charitable endeavors which contribute to a higher quality of life. After all, this is our hometown, too.

THE CITY OF Morgan City logo has been applied and local residents and visitors driving through the city now see a mostly finished Oak Street water tower. The emblem, a replica of the city’s 150th anniversary logo, measures 24 feet in diameter. The new tower has 750,000 gallons of storage, three times that of the previous tower at the same site. CB&I Constructors of The Woodlands, Texas, is handling the project for the city. The project has been under way for much of the past year. A few punch list items remain to be resolved.

Our brand of banking continues to position us as the bank of choice throughout the area. We continue to grow and our fiscal integrity remains strong and secure. We’re proud to be the bank you deserve as you seek your personal progress for the future.

Schools improve (Continued from Page 13) governmental agreement with Fire District 11 and other possible governmental entities interested in utilizing the former Thomas Gibbs Elementary School as a multi-purpose complex for the community. St. Mary Schools remains committed to continued growth and progress within its schools. Although significant gains have been posted over the last six years in accountability testing, the district has taken additional steps to further mitigate educational disparities among subgroups and

meet the highly specialized needs of its students. The progressive convictions of district instructional personnel and school building staffs have aided St. Mary Schools in evolving into a data-driven educational setting that strives to promote individual student success. Through the leadership of principals, teachers, and district staff, St. Mary has worked diligently to provide students with the curricular instruction, remedial options, and supportive network required to maintain a progressive school system.

Sharing The Hometown Spirit!

and the community

15

Morgan City, Amelia, Bayou Vista & Lafayette www.mcbt.com


Page 16, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

BERWICK TOWN officials joined developers and construction workers in 2010 as the slab for the 100th home in Renwick subdivision was poured. Renwick was created under the auspices of the Berwick Development District, which was created under a

specially drafted law to allow local government to foster residential development as well as industrial development. There are 141 lots currently, of which 136 are sold, and 26 more planned.

PALM TREES were planted along the newly reconstructed portion of Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard in Morgan City. The palm was chosen because they are most suitable for the narrower medians now present as a

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The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

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Page 2, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

Chamber secures new home in 2011 By LEE HUDSON The St. Mary Parish Chamber of Commerce found a new home this year in Morgan City. The chamber moved into their new office located at 727 Myrtle St. in Morgan City. The chamber’s Franklin office is located at 600 Main St. in the old Blevins building. Having two great locations in the parish makes the chamber accessible to those that need its services. “We were very pleased when Mayor Matte offered the property on Myrtle Street for our new office,” President Donna Meyer said. As part of the lease agreement with the city, the chamber will help oversee the property. If visitors need information about the zoo, the chamber is nearby. “We have a great location with ample parking, and if we need more parking, the Morgan City auditorium’s parking lot is directly across the street for any overflow parking,” Meyer said. The Friends of Gathwright House, which is located on the property with the new chamber office, would like to make their property into a museum. “I think that would be a wonderful addition to the property,” Meyer said. The chamber is continuing to work on its web site, www.stmarychamber.com. The chamber’s online calendar is updated daily, and Meyer encourages everyone to take the opportunity to call in events and use the calendar as an event planning tool. If a business would like to list an event, they can contact the chamber. “Advertising space is also available and is affordable,” Meyer reported. Beginning in October the chamber will begin its Leadership St. Mary Program. It is a seven-month program and participants will learn about different industries in the parish. Other chambers throughout the state have similar programs and have been very successful. (Continued on Page 12)

Scenes from the St. Mary Parish Chamber of Commerce’s new office


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

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Page 4, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

Charenton casino continues to grow Since opening in December 1993, Cypress Bayou Casino has enjoyed a pattern of steady growth through expansion. In May 1995, the casino added 85,000 square feet to accommodate hundreds of additional slots and more table games, as well as Mr. Lester’s Steakhouse, Café Bayou and Bocat’s Lounge. The Pavilion was added in January 1998. This 50,000 square-foot entertainment venue has hosted many big-name entertainment events at Cypress Bayou Casino ranging from Ray Charles to Brooks and Dunn to Dolly Parton to Chicago. Kenny G walked among guests in the Pavilion and Lionel Richie had everyone “dancing on the ceiling.” For the last 15 years, Cypress Bayou Casino has been a staple of entertainment in Acadiana. In April 2006, Shorty’s, an addition to Cypress Bayou Casino, was introduced. Shorty’s featured an avant-garde design and unique atmosphere that was a whole new experience for patrons. Shorty’s brought to south Louisiana a completely new twist to the gaming, dining and nightclub entertainment experience. The venue never closes. Shorty’s offers all of the favorite casino table games and slots, plus live-action poker and offtrack betting. The entertainment venue named “Rox” has become a mecca for patrons that love live music. The nightclub covers the entire second floor of Shorty’s and includes 15,000 square feet. In the past years, Rox has featured nationally known entertainers in an innovative setting. Rob Thomas opened the club in May 2006 and has been followed by an A-list of musical entertainers. Jewel, Chris Isaak, Keith Sweat, the Black Crowes, Jonny Lang, Hinder — the list goes on and on. In addition to the national acts, every Friday and Saturday patrons can find regional bands on the stage ranging from the Molly Ringwald’s to the Chee Weez to Cowboy Mouth. Rox is open every Friday and Saturday night with live music followed by a DJ. Rox has become south Louisiana’s premier upscale nightclub with a dress code that is dressy casual. Cypress Bayou Casino is well known for its excellent restaurants, such as Mr. Lester’s Steakhouse. With Shorty’s, visitors are experiencing an extension of the casual and fine dining experiences as Shorty’s showcases their restaurant. There is a premier, fine dining Asian-style restaurant and sushi bar called RIKRAK. To maintain the high caliber of food quality that Cypress Bayou is known for, casino management enlisted the help of the award-winning kitchen staff of Tsunami’s Restaurant. Tsunami, the leading sushi restaurant in Lafayette and Baton Rouge, has been instrumental in ensuring RIKRAK’s cuisine is as visually appealing as it is tasty. In addition to incredible sushi, the menu in-

cludes appetizers from lobster and black truffle spring rolls to Asian lime barbecue ribs. Entrees include incredible seafood, such as garlic and basil seafood stir-fry and Asian blackened tuna. Also featured are such original dishes as Casian duck breast and a Szechuan ribeye that is the same caliber prime beef that is served in Mr. Lester’s Steakhouse. RIKRAK is open Tuesday through Thursday from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m., and Fridays and Saturdays from 6 p.m. to 11 p.m. Another place to tempt the taste buds is the coffee bar called “Fresh.” In addition to a complete menu of gourmet coffee and coffee drinks, Fresh offers a wide variety of assorted breads and pastries featuring panini sandwiches, fresh beignets and gourmet salads. This has become

Casino has hosted big name acts ranging from Ray Charles to Brooks and Dunn quite the spot to drop in and pick up gourmet desserts such as chocolate covered strawberries, coconut macaroons and cheesecake. The expansion also created a need for an additional workforce. The casino now has a staff of approximately 1,200 employees. In December of 2007, another restaurant opened, adding to the mix of cuisines available at Cypress Bayou Casino and Shorty’s. Loco Mexican Grill & Cantina is an architectural contrast of old world meets new with a unique flair for which Cypress Bayou Casino has become known. The menu features a variety of items ranging from classic appetizers to those with a twist, such as tableside guacamole, as well as traditional Mexican favorites. Highlighting the menu are grilled selections fired over a combination of mesquite wood and charcoal, lending a distinctive flavor to meats and seafood. Loco Mexican Grill & Cantina is open Sunday, Wednesday and Thursday from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. and Friday and Saturday from 5 p.m. to 11 p.m. Every Wednesday and Thursday the highlight of Loco is the happy hour with live entertainment. It has been approximately five years since the Shorty’s expansion opened its doors, never to close. Loyal patrons venture down the hall to experience the new restaurants and games, as well as new patrons walking in to see a concert and marveling at the “Vegas” in a cane field.

InterMoor opens new MC facility InterMoor Inc., an Acteon company, recently celebrated the grand opening of its new state-of-the-art facility in Morgan City on March 24, with a ribbon cutting ceremony and reception that included tours of the facility. “The opening of this facility was a long time coming — nearly 14 months,” said President Tom Fulton. “But the hard work was well worth it as we have already landed fabrication projects that would not have been possible in the old facility.” The choice to keep InterMoor offices in Louisiana will allow the company to retain more than 200 jobs and facilitate future growth. Louisiana Economic Development Authority estimates the facility will generate more than $49 million in new state tax revenues and more than $35 million in local tax revenues during a 15-year period. The 24-acre facility houses the offices of administrative, maintenance, operations and fabrication employees. Amenities include more than 30,000

square feet of fabrication space; mooring storage capabilities; a 12,000-square foot multipurpose building for administrative and operations employees; a 7,500-square foot wire doping area to inspect, protect and prepare wire rope for offshore jobs; and a state-of-the-art, 20,000square foot blasting and painting facility. Equipment includes a hightech CNC cutting machine, mooring equipment, and a 300ton crane to enhance docking services. Work on the facility’s bulkhead along the Gulf Intracoastal Waterway is ongoing and is expected to be complete by January. InterMoor is the leading global mooring, foundations and subsea services company, providing innovative solutions for rig moves, mooring services and offshore operations including engineering and design, survey and positioning, fabrication and subsea installation. Acteon is a group of specialist engineering companies serving the global oil and gas industry.

INTERMOOR INC. HELD its official ribbon cutting March 24, at its new 24-acre facility on Youngswood Road in Morgan City. InterMoor offers mooring services, base port services, subsea services and fabrication services. Above, Tom Fulton, InterMoor president (left), receives a plaque from Scott Thomas, InterMoor vice president of finance, during the festivities.


Page 6, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

Teche Regional expands staff, facilities New leadership, upgrading its Radiology Department by installing a Digital Mammography machine, expanding services to include Inpatient Rehabilitation and a Heart Catheterization Lab, welcoming three new physicians to its medical staff and completing construction of a new medical office building were all accomplishments of Teche Regional Medical Center in Morgan City over the last year. In September 2010 Teche Regional welcomed Butch Frazier as the new Chief Executive Officer, (CEO). Frazier brought with him a broad range of experience in the health care industry, including serving most recently as Chief Executive Officer of Acadian Medical Center in Eunice. He received his B.S. degree from Memphis State University and his MPA in health care administration from the University of Memphis. “The members of the Board of Trustees who comprised part of the interview committee were very impressed with what Butch has accomplished during

his tenure at Acadian. His community involvement, physician recruitment abilities, employee relations skills, and his concern for the health care of the community are all traits that we were looking for at Teche Regional,” said Dr. Troy Drewitz. Teche Regional has also concentrated on growing its equipment technology by adding the state-of-the-art Selenia digital mammography system to its Radiology Department. The hospital is the first health care provider in St. Mary Parish to feature digital mammography for members of its community. The addition of this technology allows Teche Regional the ability to offer the newest technology for breast cancer detection. Digital mammography is different from conventional mammography in how the image of the breast is acquired, and more importantly, viewed. The radiologist can magnify the images, increase or decrease the contrast and invert the black and white values, while reading the images. Along with technology, Teche Regional has expanded the

services that are provided. The addition of the new $1.2 million inpatient rehabilitation unit makes Teche Regional the only hospital in St. Mary Parish to offer a truly comprehensive rehabilitation program incorporating physical, occupational, and speech therapy services in both the inpatient and outpa-

tient settings. Patients now have the choice to recover from injury or disease close to home in the spacious 6,000 squarefoot inpatient rehabilitation unit. This newly constructed eight-bed inpatient rehabilitation unit offers intensive physical rehabilitation to patients that have suffered significant

TECHE REGIONAL MEDICAL Center in Morgan City held its grand-opening and ribbon-cutting ceremony in June for its new 14,000-square-foot office complex at the corner of Lakewood Drive and Spruce Street in Morgan City. Hospital board member Mary Hartman cut the ceremonial ribbon at Teche Medical Plaza while a host of hospital, city, parish and

physical impairments as a result of disease or injury. In addition, Teche Regional is once again setting the standard for state-of-the-art heart care, thanks to the brand new, modern heart catheterization lab. Now, instead of the inconvenience of an out-of-town facility, members of the community

can take advantage of convenient, local access to a comprehensive program of diagnostic, invasive/interven-tional cardiac procedures close to home. With an expert team of cardiologists and a friendly, caring staff, Teche Regional has the advanced training necessary to (Continued on Page 7)

local representatives looked on. The $4.3 million project was funded by LifePoint Hospitals in Nashville, Tenn., the company that leases the public service district hospital here from the parish. It consists of two buildings that will house eight physician offices.

Out of Eden nearing 6th anniversary Out of Eden Health Market in Morgan City soon will celebrate its seventh anniversary. The business, located at 7007 Hwy. 182 E, Morgan City, was opened in June 2005 by Anthony and Lana Martin. The business’ items include organic and whole food vitamins, herbs, minerals, homepathic supplements, health and beauty supplies, alkalizing water filters and organic food. L. Martin owns the business and serves as its president, while her husband, A. Martin, is the company’s vice president, and warehouse and supplies manager. Their son, Jeremie Martin, is a part-time clerk. Also, in 2009, Julie Marcott joined the business with Julie M’s Studio. She offers permanent cosmetic makeup, by appointment. “The difference in us and large chain stores, (is) we are able to give personal time and information to each customer,” L.

Martin said. As more people have turned to a healthier lifestyle, business at Out of Eden has increased. Out of Eden has been blessed with Kirstine Campbell networking with us. She is a personal trainer and fitness instructor at Atchafalaya Health Club in Morgan City. She continually sends her clients to Out of Eden for further holistic and alternative health information. Additionally, Dr. John Moreno, a naturopathic physician, started in September 2010, visiting the facility seeing patients on the first Friday and Saturday every other month with his next visit being May 6-7. The American Wellness Center was established in 1987 by Dr. John Moreno. Dr. Moreno has a PhD in Nutrition, is a Doctor of Chiropathy (DCh) (not to be confused with a chiropractor, which is a DC), Certified Enzyme Therapist, Certified NAET (Nambutrapad Allergy Elimination Tech-

nique) Practitioner, EFT (Emotional Freedom Technique) Practitioner, Certified DPA (Digital Pulsewave Analyser) Tester, developer of MET (MorenoÕs Empowering Technique), CRA (Contact Reflex Analysis) Practitioner and JMT (Jaffe Mellor Technique Practitioner. Moreno currently works with patients in Pearland, and Webster, Texas, Lafayette, Lake Charles and now Morgan City. Moreno will host an alternative medicine seminar Friday, May 6, beginning at 7 p.m. at Out of Eden. He will discuss how people can improve their health. Following the event, he will be available for questions and to schedule appointments. More information about him can be found at www.swladoc.com With a 5,000 square foot building, L. Martin said plans are to expand soon with an organic deli where soup, salad, sandwiches, coffee, tea and smoothies will be offered.


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

7

SLECA works to meet customers’ needs In addition to offering its customers low rates, South Louisiana Electric Cooperative Association (SLECA) makes every effort to serve them with expanded office hours and personal service. Over the last 13 years, SLECA’s rates have declined, making them some of the lowest in the state. SLECA is among the highest rated utilities in Louisiana. The results of low rates and high reliability statistics have allowed SLECA to experi-

ence a steady growth in KWh sales and new meter connects over the past decade. SLECA has been in business since 1938, bringing in the efficiency, safety and convenience of electricity to the residences and businesses of St. Mary, Assumption, St. Martin, Lafourche and Terrebonne parishes. “SLECA is more than just an electric utility,” said Michael J. Guidry, general manager. “Being locally owned and operated, SLECA has a vital inter-

est in the welfare of the local community. “We have a built-in commitment to our consumers, both large and small, because we are owned by those we serve,” he added. Further SLECA and its employees continue to be actively involved in the communities the cooperative serves. Scholarships awarded to Nicholls State University, sponsoring an annual trip to Washington, D.C., for high school students, providing a meeting

room at no charge for community groups and holding a student art contest, as well as having employees volunteer to beautify surrounding areas and holding an annual Christmas lighting contest, are but a few ways SLECA serves the communities the cooperative is located in. SLECA continues to raise the bar. “SLECA is a member of Touchstone Energy Cooperatives. Touchstone is a select group of cooperatives who must meet very high stan-

Expansions highlight Teche’s year (Continued from Page 6) continue to raise the level of cardiac care in this area. The new cath lab helps identify conditions that may develop or that may already exist as related to a person’s heart health and to provide appropriate treatment options when required. Teche Regional Medical Cen-

ter continued to build its medical staff with the additions of a cardiologist, urologist, and general surgeon. “Physician recruitment has been a great accomplishment for the hospital this year. This success is primarily due to our current medical staff ’s positive involvement in the recruiting process,” said Frazier.

THE RIBBON CUTTING FOR the new Inpatient Rehabilitation Center at Teche Regional Medical Center in Morgan City was held in January. Located on the hospital’s seventh floor, the $1.2 million dollar, 6,000-square-foot project makes Teche Regional the only hospital in St. Mary Parish to offer a truly comprehensive rehabilitation program incorporating physical, occupational and speech therapy services in both the inpatient and outpatient settings. The addition also makes Teche

J. Dean Valdez, M.D., with Southern Heart Cardiology, brings years of cardiac experience to our community. Valdez earned his Doctor of Medicine degree from the University of Illinois College of Medicine in Chicago. Along with cardiology, the hospital has added the urology practice of Matthew Loughlin,

M.D. Loughlin earned his Doctor of Medicine degree from the New York Medical College in White Plains, N.Y. Continuing the expansion of its hospital medical staff, Teche Regional added a general surgeon, Kristi Prejeant, M.D., with Morgan City Surgical. Prejeant received her Bachelor (Continued on Page 13)

dards of service and are known for their excellent member relations,” Guidry said. This year SLECA is celebrating its 73rd year in business and its continuing commitment to the local communities it serves. Business hour are 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday, and 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Friday with a standby crew always on call to handle after-hour and holiday emergencies.

Adam and Eve Hair Creations is loyal to the Tri-City community Adam and Eve’s Hair Creations is located at 1547 Sandra St. in Morgan City. The company was founded May 4, 1987, and has been a member of the business community for 23 years. Hair stylists can use

products from John Amico, Nioxin, Matrix, Paul Mitchell and Rusk. This full service salon offers perms, hair color, highlights, manicures, pedicures, and waxing. Adam and Eve’s Hair Creations’ greatest asset is their loyal customers.

Regional the sole provider of inpatient rehabilitation in St. Mary Parish. Among those present for the ribbon cutting are St. Mary Parish Chamber Chairman Karl Young, St. Mary Parish Chief Deputy Assessor Donald Stephens, Teche Regional Chief Executive Officer Butch Frazier, Mayor Tim Matte, Clay Clement, Director of Rehabilitation Services Grady Guidry, St. Mary Parish Assessor Jarrod Longman, Chamber President Donna Meyer and Occupational Therapist Mark Paxton.

Traditions Of Excellence Aren’t Subject To Change.

19 E.F. Marin Cashier, 1925

25

86 YEARS

2011 Harry Williams President, 1925

86 years ago, Harry Williams and E.F. Marin founded Patterson State Bank. They did so with great risk, but also with great vision that this community deserved a bank to call its own. Back in those days, the big banks in New Orleans weren’t responsive to the needs of families and business owners in and around Patterson and the east St. Mary Parish area, so it made perfect sense to create a bank which would direct its efforts to making local folks’ dreams come true. Fast forward to 2011. Mr. Williams and Mr. Marin wouldn’t recognize banking today. The advent of technologies and processes could never have been imagined. At the same time, however, they would recognize the way in which we greet our customers and the diligent manner in which we work to tailor the right financial answers to meet unique financial needs. They would nod their heads at the commitment that each of our bankers will make a difference in the lives of our customers and to our community as active corporate citizens. These are the traditions they left behind. These days, it seems some banks are constantly trying to re-invent themselves. The way we see it, we’ve had a good thing going for four generations and we’ll continue to work hard to preserve it.

(985) 395-6131

www.pattersonstatebank.com


Page 8, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

Grizzaffi’s boasts 77 years and 3 generations By ALYSON SHOWALTER and JENNIE CHILDS “The number of companies that survive for three generations are rare,” says Frank “Boo” Grizzaffi III, sitting behind the counter of Grizzaffi’s Appliance & Furniture. The business, now in its 78th year, is a member of that elite club, and Grizzaffi reveals what he considers the secret to his business’ success. “When customers come in to shop at Grizzaffi’s, they talk to a Grizzaffi,” he said. That is not the only thing that has remained the same since Grizzaffi’s grandfather, Frank P. Grizzaffi Sr., first opened the doors in 1933. In addition to it being a family owned and operated business throughout, it continues to feature the same appliance brand that has been a hallmark of the store — General Electric.

Grizzaffi’s was originally an appliance-only store, selling General Electric appliances in a building shared with a local Chevrolet dealership. It quickly outgrew the space and in 1965 moved to its current building at 613 Brashear Ave. in Morgan City. “That’s when we added furniture,” Grizzaffi explained. Three generations later, Grizzaffi’s is a General Electric Showcase Gold Dealer, staying loyal and exclusive to the brand for all of those years. It’s something that hasn’t escaped GE’s attention. In 2007, GE presented Grizzaffi’s with a plaque recognizing the store as South Louisiana’s Oldest Continuing GE Appliance Retailer. In 1976, the eldest Grizzaffi turned over the business to his son, Frank Grizzaffi Jr., who

passed the torch to the third generation in 1997. Along the way, the Grizzaffis built what has been touted as the largest GE appliance dealer in St. Mary Parish. While stores like Lowe’s and Best Buy — what Grizzaffi calls “box stores” — have entered the appliance business, Grizzaffi’s has maintained its market share by promoting service after the sale. Grizzaffi’s is an authorized service partner for GE appliances. The third-generation owner says personal in-store service is a guarantee at Grizzaffi’s. Retail sales aren’t the only focus of Grizzaffi’s. About half of the business is devoted to supplying offshore businesses. “We supply the offshore vessels with a variety of major appliances and electronics — always

have,” said Grizzaffi. “We have built relationships with them over the years. That’s a big part of our business.” Grizzaffi’s offers a Contractor Building Program with discounted pricing and they offer free delivery to all customers. Grizzaffi’s maintains an active presence in the St. Mary Parish community, supporting youth sports, schools and promoting hometown spirit. Grizzaffi’s has maintained a title sponsorship of area television broadcasts of high school football for over 14 years as a commitment to the community it serves. While the business owner continues to seek new customers, he says he has no desire to make his company any larger. He doesn’t want to become “too big for the market.” “We have the perfect formula,” he said.

NOV Grant Prideco serves the rental tool sector NOV Grant Prideco – Amelia is the sole connection repair facility located in North America. This facility consists of three buildings, which cover 13 manual and CNC machine tools including a 500-ton straightener. NOV Grant Prideco maintains a reputation for excel-

lence in the delivery of quality new products and fully re-crafted or repaired connections for over 20 years. Originally part of the Prideco operation was founded in 1989 and then acquired in the 1995 purchase by EVI (Energy Ventures Inc.). In 2008, Grant

Prideco added NOV to their name when purchased by National Oilwell Varco. Many of the staff have been around since the beginning of the venture and are now called NOV Grant Prideco. The principle business of Amelia is the repair of our

proprietary connections and the provision of accessories for the offshore market, the bulk of which are equipped with NOV Grant Prideco connections. The bulk of the Amelia business is connection repair, most of which is for the rental tool

companies. These companies and the drilling contractors make use of our facility to repair our proprietary Metal Seal connections as well as the XT line. Amelia is the only facility in North America outside of Navasota and Veracruz to thread the Turbo Torque ™ con-

nections. Indeed, many of the TT connections were first cut for testing and measurement in Amelia. Among the new designs that keep NOV Grant Prideco the leading provider of oilfield tubular products are the UXT™ and the MW™ lines.

Super Prices Super Selection Super Service!

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NOV GRANT PRIDECO — Amelia, is the sole connection repair facility located in North America. For more than 20 years, the company has maintained a quality reputation for excellent delivery of quality new products and fully recrafted or rapired connections.

Southland Savings..............$ 1,853 Rebate.......................................$3,000 TOTAL SALE PRICE

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(Continued from Page 5) mensions. Through the years, the port has struggled to keep its channel at authorized depths because of the pudding-like fluff that quickly forms after a dredging cycle finishes. In an attempt to alleviate some of these problems, the port is looking to determine the effectiveness of agitation dredging. Moffatt and Nichol plans to supervise 60- to 90-day field testing sessions in June after the spring dredging cycle has been completed, to determine which — if any — will help the port with its fluff problems. The test sessions, Hoffpauir said, are estimated to cost $3 to $4 million initially, with anticipated cost savings via reduction in dredging frequency realized in later years if the project is successful. Hoffpauir said if proven successful, agitation dredging would solve 95 percent of the port’s fluff problems. If field trials are held on time, he said officials would know by year’s end if agitation dredging is a viable technique locally. The local port also hopes to save on its dredging costs by redesignating Crewboat Cut as the federally authorized channel through the Atchafalaya River to the Gulf of Mexico. Currently, Horseshoe Bend is the federally authorized route, but Crewboat Cut is the straighter, preferred route by local mariners because it saves them time and money. It also is better for the port from a cost-saving standpoint, because Crewboat Cut basical-

ly would maintain itself and save the local port’s Operation and Maintenance account $7.4 million annually in dredging expenses. The project, mired in bureaucratic red tape for more than a year, has received approval at the Corps’ New Orleans District and its Mississippi Valley Division. Currently, it is in the Corps’ Washington, D.C., headquarters where it is awaiting final approval. On a lighter note, the port’s investment in InterMoor, an international company with an Amelia office, came to fruition in January when the international maritime company began operating from its new facilities on Youngswood Road. The company celebrated the grand opening of its new 24acre facility in Morgan City in late March. The move was necessary because the company had outgrown its 13-acre plant in Amelia, and if it could not find another local site, it planned to shut its local operations and move to its U.S. headquarters in Houston. Instead, the company now operates at its new facilities on a tract of waterfront property on Youngswood Road that it is renting from the Port of Morgan City. Port officials purchased the 24-acre tract from the H&B Young Foundation in Morgan City when it learned of InterMoor’s dilemma. Cost estimates for the improvements are pegged between $18 to $20 million. (Continued on Page 15)

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1-985-876-1817 SEE DEALER FOR COMPLETE DETAILS ON ALL OFFERS. SOME OFFERS MAY NOT BE COMBINED. ALL OFFERS BASED ON APPROVED CREDIT PLUS LOCAL AND/OR STATE TAX, LICENSE AND INSURANCE. DEALER RETAINS ALL REBATES AND INCENTIVES. SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE. OFFERS GOOD ON DATE OF PUBLICATION ONLY UNLESS OTHERWISE STATED. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL OR PRINT ERRORS. PICTURES ARE FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY.

THE MORGAN CITY Harbor and Terminal District welcomed a new commander of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers’ New Orleans District during the past year when Col. Edward “Ed” Flemming took over for Col. Alvin “Al” Lee after the latter took a position at the Corps’ Washington, D.C., headquarters. Flemming, left, visits with Port of Morgan City Commission President Raymond “Mac” Wade during a stakeholders meeting last September.


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

WARNING

According to the National Safety Council, each year in this country, more than 4000 people lose their lives to drowning, with children ages 0-4 having the highest death rate. In 1998, 500 children under the age of five drowned. Most drowning and near-drowning happen when a child falls into a pool or is left alone in the bathtub. •Never leave a child alone near water--at the pool, the beach or in the tub. A tragedy can occur in seconds. If you must leave, take your child with you. •Always use approved personal floatation devices (life jackets.) The U.S. Coast Guard estimates nearly 9 to 10 drowning victims were not wearing one. •Beware of neighborhood pools-be it your own or your neighbors. Remove toys from in and around the pool when not in use. Toys can attract children to the pool. •For pools, barriers can offer added protection against drowning. Power or manual covers will completely cover a pool and block access to the water, however, be sure to drain any standing water from the surface of the pool cover as a child can drown in very small amounts of water. •Enroll children over age three in swimming lessons taught by qualified instructors. But keep in mind that lessons don’t make your child “drown-proof.” •Older children risk drowning when they overestimate their swimming ability or underestimate the water depth. •Teach your children these four key swimming rules: Always swim with a buddy. Don't dive into unknown bodies of water. Jump feet first to avoid hitting your head on a shallow bottom. Don’t push or jump on others. Be prepared for an emergency. •Never consume alcohol when operating a boat. •Always have a first-aid kit and emergency phone contacts handy. Parents should be trained in CPR.

What to do if you see someone drowning: •Call 9-1-1 immediately. •If the victim is within throwing distance, throw a floatable object to them. This includes a life jacket, kick board or even an empty jug. •If the victim is within reaching distance, assist them by extending something long, such as a rope, pole, ring buoy or a tree branch. Sheriff Naquin concluded, “Sending your children the right message about water safety is one of the important messages you have to get across. The more our children know about the dangers that threaten their safety, the more prepared they can be to handle them.”

This message sponsored by

Sheriff David Naquin

9


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

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Page 12, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

Teche Electric Supply serves SMP’s needs Teche Electric Supply was founded by brothers Mac Hays and Pete Hays in April 1962, in Lafayette. As business grew 15 other locations were established, one of which is the Morgan City branch, which opened in 1987. The local Teche store is located at 500 Second St., at the corner of Railroad Avenue in the heart of the Historic Downtown District. The staff at Teche Electric is ready to serve all of your electrical supply needs. As the only authorized Square D Distributor in St Mary Parish, stocking load centers, disconnects, circuit breakers, motor starters, panel boards, and transformers, Teche can fill any electrical order you have. Teche Electric also carries a large selection of wire, from Romex to Metal Clad, THHN to Marine cable, in a

wide variety of sizes to help you complete any job. Teche Electric has everything you need to complete the project, whether it is a weekend project at the house, or a large commercial job. Teche Electric also handles A/C supplies, including capacitors, motors, thermostats, Freon, coil cleaner and copper fittings. Whatever materials you need to get the job done Teche is here to make it happen. Charles R. Todaro Jr. is the branch manager of the Morgan City branch, while James Warden greets customers at the counter. They are both here and happy to help you at anytime. We at Teche Electric would like to thank all of our customers for nearly 26 years of business and are honored and happy to serve all your needs.

Chamber facility

THE ST. MARY Parish Chamber of Commerce holds numerous ribbon-cutting ceremonies throughout the year across the parish to recognize the opening of new businesses. One business that the chamber helped promote with a ribbon cutting was Rincon Jarocho, a new Mexican restaurant. The restaurant’s ribbon cutting was held Jan. 11, at the U.S. 90 East Frontage Road in Amelia. Owner Margarita Dimas cut the ribbon along with her daughter, Gladys Montes, friends and several local officials. Hours of operation are 5 a.m. until 9 p.m. with daily menus.

(Continued from Page 2) “The more we know about our parish, the better we can sell it,” Meyer said. Some of the target industries may be government, health care, oil and gas, salt, sugar and more. Louisiana State University’s mobile classroom is coming back to the parish June 7-8. These classes are free and open to the public. Some of the topics may include starting and financing a business, marketing 101, customer service, understanding credit, creating a Facebook page, and writing a business plan. “Partnering with the LSU mobile classroom over the past few years has been a great opportunity for us,” Meyer said. Each class is about 45 minutes to one hour. Chamber membership is affordable and a great way to promote business. Members are promoted through chamber e-mail bursts, newsletters, and business displays of brochures in the chamber lobby. The chamber also offers new

members a free mail-out that will be sent to all of the chamber members in the parish. Ribbon cuttings are a free service the chamber offers the business community. Other chambers charge about $100 for a ribbon cutting. Business After Hours is still a monthly event for the chamber and a great way to network with other business leaders in our parish, Meyer said. Chamber chat is going to be a bi-monthly radio show on KBZE and KFRA. “I was on the radio promoting the Cypress Sawmill Festival recently to promote our chamber food booth. “It was really the kickoff for my radio show. I’m going to be on twice a month, and it should air every week,” Meyer said. Meyer will be discussing local issues, business news, port news, school news, and history of the parish. “It is going to be a very informative radio show,” she said.

Cancer center a staple at hospital (Continued from Page 10) optimal treatment with minimal side effects to patients with brain, spine, lung, pancreas, and other cancers in critical locations. The PET/CT scanner — Thibodaux Regional’s state-of-the-art Positron Emission Tomography/Computed Tomography (PET/CT) scanner allows our doctors to more accurately detect cancer and pinpoint its exact location. Our new PET/CT allows us to detect tumors as small as two millimeters. Not only does this technology provide a higher quality image, and earlier, more precise detection, but also patients receive up to 40 percent less radiation exposure. The 64-slice state-of-the-art CT scanner uses up to 40 percent less radiation than traditional CT scanners. It generates data more quickly and efficiently, and produces sharper, more accurate images for a more confident diagnosis. Chemotherapy Treatment — our cancer center employs oncology and chemotherapy certified nurses who provide the latest in chemotherapy treatment in a comfortable,

soothing environment. Patients are encouraged to have family or friends visit during treatment. Expert Breast Cancer Care Skilled surgeons and oncologists work together to provide breast conserving therapies offering optimal chance for cure. Our Advanced Digital Mammography with computer aided detection technology helps physicians detect breast lesions more effectively than ever before. As we continue our commitment to improving breast health, Thibodaux Regional offers a Breast Health Navigation Program that assists patients in receiving faster diagnosis and treatment of breast cancer. Our state-of-the-art MRI can detect breast lesions that were previously undetectable. The advanced capabilities mean faster, more accurate diagnosis and treatment. Specialized Prostate Cancer Care We provide many options for the treatment of prostate cancer. Thibodaux Regional is the only hospital in the area to offer Prostate Seed Implants brachytherapy. Performed by urologists and radiation on-

cologists, prostate brachytherapy utilizes state-of-the-art technology to deliver radiation directly to the prostate, while sparing nearby healthy tissue, and is one of the most effective tools in the treatment of prostate cancer. The revolutionary daVinci Robotic Surgical System is a minimally invasive microsurgery procedure that allows the surgeon more pinpoint movement than traditional surgery, decreasing the risk of damage to nearby tissue. Prostate cancer patients may also be candidates for Stereotactic Radiosurgery provided by the TRILOGY System. For more information about the Cancer Center of Thibodaux Regional, call 985493-4700. Exceeding National Standards With leading-edge technology and use of the best clinical protocols available, Thibodaux Regional’s cancer survival rates exceed national norms for breast, prostate, colon and lung cancer, the four most prevalent forms of cancer in our region.

SUNNY PLAISANCE, RADIATION Therapist, readies the TRILOGY for treatment at the Cancer Center at Thibodaux Regional Medical Center. The TRILOGY Radiation Therapy System is capable of targeting tumors with sub-millimeter accuracy, while minimizing damage to surrounding healthy tissue.


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

13

Community Center has something for all The Bayou Vista Community Center, located at 1333 Belleview St. in Bayou Vista, is a total community recreation complex that serves residents of all ages. It was designed and constructed to benefit all areas of the community from youths to senior citizens. Key employees who make the center a success are Cabrini Angeron, manager; Jennifer Burns, secretary; and Mark Richard, Matthew Hoosier and Louis Concienne, the maintenance staff. The basketball gymnasium located inside the center has been utilized by several organizations including Berwick and Patterson Biddy Basketball leagues. The gymnasium has a seating capacity of approximately 500 persons and standing room for about 900 persons. Social gatherings including weddings, receptions, family reunions, anniversary parties and

company parties are just a few of the many activities that this gymnasium is used for. The community center also has a meeting room that can accommodate smaller events with functions of no more than 75 persons. This room is utilized by several organizations for monthly meetings such as Gravity SubDrainage District 1 of Gravity Drainage District 2, Recreation District 3, St. Mary Central Dixie Youth, Bayou Vista Garden Club, Boy Scouts and TOPS. The outdoor recreation complex includes three baseball fields that are utilized by Pony League Baseball and St. Mary Central Dixie Youth league teams. Several companies have also made use of the grounds for picnics and fundraisers. Sitting amongst the three fields is a two-story press box and concession stand. Scoreboards are

located in each outfield and outdoor restroom facilities are available. A full, lighted and covered batting cage also is located on the premises of the recreation complex. A covered playground and spray park have been added to the BVCC. The spray park is a water playground with fencing, seating, parent seating and fabric sunshades. It will be open seven days a week, with Sunday afternoon being for private rentals only. Spray park hours for Monday through Saturday are 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Admission fees are $2 per child and $1 per adult entering the spray park. The new spray park T-shirt for 2011 is available. After purchasing the shirt for $10 guests who wear the shirt get half price for the entire season.

The concession stand on the premises of the community center will be open during the day for the public to enjoy delicious snowballs, hot dogs, nachos, drinks, candy, and other familiar goodies. The voters of the district approved a tax last year that will result in no increase in millage, but will raise $700,000 for improvements and additions in Bayou Vista. Along with a federal grant, the district should have over $1 million to spend. Some of these improvements are a skate park that is estimated to be completed by the end of the summer. The skate park will be located off Southeast Boulevard. For information on any of the programs or facilities at the Bayou Vista Community Center, call Angeron at 395-6552 or go to the web site at www.bayouvistacommunitycenter.weebly.com.

Morgan City Rentals growing to meet industry needs In 1970, Morgan City Rentals was established to provide the offshore diving industry with reliable construction equipment. The company since has grown to serve and support the entire offshore market with one of the most diversified fleets of rental equipment along the Gulf of Mexico. With the addition of the wire rope and rigging division in 1998, customers now have a single source for rental equipment and rigging supplies 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. While the company was founded by Tom Sanford and his brother, the late Joe Sanford Sr., in 1970, today it is owned by the late Sanford’s son, Joe Sanford Jr. In February, the elder Sanford was inducted posthumously into the Association of Diving Contractors International Commercial Diving Hall of Fame during the 2011 Underwater Intervention Symposium in New Orleans. Inductees are recognized and honored for their significant contributions to commercial diving. His company, Morgan City Rentals, has

built a rental equipment and rigging supply operation based on the core values of commitment, relationships, quality assurance, integrity, safety and experience. With three Louisiana Gulf Coast locations in Morgan City, Golden Meadow and Broussard, Morgan City Rentals offers a team of experienced rental personnel, inside and outside sales staff, certified rigging inspectors and sling fabricators, compliance and testing technicians and skilled equipment service technicians familiar with the equipment, offshore environment and the needs of our customers to help reduce customer job costs and increase efficiencies. The company’s rental equipment, rigging sales and supplies are used by all major and independent oil companies as well as drilling contractors operating in the Gulf of Mexico. The company has added a new division, T&J Synthetics at 101 Lafayette Drive in Broussard, too. The Broussard location provides custom fabricated synthetic web slings, round slings

and tie downs, among other services. Our commitment is that we will work our hardest to combine our expertise with yours to form a relationship that will energize both of our companies to operate safely with the best equipment and wire rope and rigging products in the offshore oil industry. Supplying the Offshore Energy Industry —Construction and fabrication contractors. —Subsea and diving contractors. —Drilling contractors.

—Marine and pipeline contractors. —Environmental contractors. —Well service contractors. —Decommissioning and abandonment contractors. Our effort makes the difference, experience it! Morgan City Rentals is committed to our customers needs. We believe that “Our effort makes the difference,” … experience the difference!

THE MODULAR BUILDING housing the cateterization lab at Teche Regional Medican Center in Morgan City was installed last

spring. The lab offers local access to a comprehensive program of diagnostic, invasive/ interventional cardiac procedures.

MC hospital expands facilities (Continued from Page 7) of Science degree in biochemistry from Louisiana State University, Shreveport. She received her Medical Degree from Louisiana State University Health and Sciences Center in Shreveport. “We are pleased to add these physician specialties to our growing medical staff. These additions further strengthen our ability to provide needed care close to home,” Frazier said. Finally, construction finished on the new 14,000 square-foot medical office building. The $4.3 million construction project consists of two buildings, which houses eight physician offices. The addition of this office space allows physicians and patients to have the convenience of their doctor’s office being located on the hospital grounds.

As we have for many years, Teche Regional Medical Center remains committed to the community and supporting its continued growth. Throughout 2010 the hospital gave over $50,000 in local sponsorships and donations. In addition, more than $9 million of uncompensated medical care was provided throughout the year. As we look to the future of health care in our community, the employees, physicians and board of trustees are focused on one goal, which is creating a culture where patients and employees feel valued and appreciated, and having a positive impact on the lives of the people in the community. It is because of the continued support and positive perception of the community and surrounding areas that the success of the hospital is achieved.


Page 14, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

Brown’s offers customers multiple items One of the biggest highlights of my career was getting a personal visit from my good friend Kirk Kara, who along with his daughter Grace, spent two days with us. Kirk Kara is a world-renowned jewelry designer, most famous of late for his lovely engagement ring creations, and is rapidly approaching the top of his field.

Tacori sent a representative to personally train Brown’s Jewelers’ staff on their line. I’ve often been asked how Brown’s Jewelers got our name. I wanted to take this opportunity to tell the story of how Brown’s Jewelers in Morgan City came to be. Brown’s Jewelers is the prima donna of stores,

WORLD RENOWED KIRK KARA was in town last fall to personally introduce his line of jewelry, now offered exclusively in St. Mary Parish at Brown’s Jewelers in Morgan City. Brown’s Jewelers owner Price Hains, right, welcomed Kara to Morgan City. During

his visit, Kara offered his personal touch and advice to Brown’s Jewelers customers. Brown’s Jewelers also is the exclusive dealer locally of Kirk Kara fleur de lis rings. Brown’s Jewlers is located in Morgan City’s Colonial Plaza Shopping Center.

as we know them today. In the early to mid1960s, Herbert Brown, a prominent businessman in Lafayette had an idea — build one big building to house everything under one roof. There was a clothing outfit from New York, a shoe department, a major appliance store, a local hardware store, grocery and drug stores — and of course, a jewelry store. It was an idea way before it’s time, the Wal-Mart of its day. Everything was under one roof and every department was independently owned by someone who specialized in that particular business. It was one of the largest stores of its kind, featuring anything and everything you could possibly want, all under one roof. It was perhaps the largest store of its kind in the southern states. It was on Johnston Street in Lafayette, where Arnould Boulevard meets Johnston, and was called Brown’s Thrift City. The jewelry and drug departments expanded throughout south Louisiana. There were about 12 jewelry stores owned by Paul Castille of Opelousas. Castille’s brother Charles owned the drug stores, with more than 50 at one time. In fact, Brown’s Thifty City Pharmacy was one of the first stores when Colonial Plaza Center was built around 1968. Eckerds bought them out and then CVS bought out Eckerds. P. Castille hired my dad, Price Hains Sr., to run the jewelry store, and that’s where I had my start too, as an apprentice under my dad. All the jewelry stores were eventually sold one by one. Harold and Flo Besse, and I bought the last one right here in Morgan City in 1977. Then 3½ years later, I bought 100 percent of Brown’s Jewelers from the Besses and became the sole owner. We kept the name Brown’s Jewelers because that’s where I first started, and my Dad had been very successful with the company. Now that you know the whole story, here are some great reasons why you should shop Brown’s Jewelers: 1. We have a super friendly and knowledgeable

staff. 2. Every purchase you make at Brown’s Jewelers is strictly between you and Brown’s. Confidentiality is king so don’t think you have to go out of town to keep your purchase a secret. We offer before and after hours appointments for your convenience. 3. Pandora — one of the strongest lines in the United States at this time, and we are the premier dealer with the largest selection in south Louisiana. 4. Fleur de Lis jewelry — we offer one of the largest and most beautiful selections of necklaces, earrings and rings. 5. Mariana — beautiful high fashion accessory jewelry that is specially made just for us. Imported from Israel, it is absolutely gorgeous. They specially make black and gold jewelry for the Saints, purple and gold jewelry for LSU and gorgeous Fleur de Lis rings. They’re amazing! 6. Tacori and Kirk Kara engagement rings — we have become one of the premier engagement ring dealers in the area. We are fast becoming known as the engagement ring specialists in south Louisiana. These are some of the finest engagement rings around. 7. IJO Buyers’ group — we are member of the International Jewelers Organization. This is a huge organization that allows us to buy jewelry for less money than we could ever buy on our own and we pass the savings along to our customers. That’s why you always get a better deal when you shop with us than you can get from even some of the big chain stores. Visit our web site at www.brownsjewlers.com. Our web site has been a huge success. It enables us to sell coast to coast and worldwide. We’ve attracted customers from Wales and recently Hawaii, Texas and Nashville, Tenn., and are currently working with a customer from the Netherlands. These people have shopped all over the world and found their best deal right here in Morgan City.

Hargrave Funeral Home cares Air conditioning company for departed and loved ones has worked several projects Hargrave Funeral Home in Morgan City has provided funeral, cremation and cemetery services for the TriParish area since 1989. Although we honor and care for departed loved ones, we truly serve the living who are left behind to continue the celebration of life. We understand that losing a loved one is an emotional and difficult experience, and we are committed to helping you with compassionate, professional and personal service. The late Joseph “Joe” Har-

grave founded Hargrave Funeral Home, which now is a member of the Dignity Memorial network of funeral, cremation and cemetery service providers. When you choose a Dignity Memorial provider, you not only receive the compassionate care you expect from a locally operated establishment but also the value you deserve from the largest and most trusted network of funeral, cremation and memorial services. With a network of more than 1,600 licensed providers,

Dignity Memorial providers offer exclusive benefits, including National Transferability of Prearranged Services, the Bereavement Travel Program, the 24-Hour Compassion Helpline and access to an acclaimed grief management library. As North America’s largest network of funeral, cremation and cemetery services, the Dignity Memorial brand is your assurance of quality, value, caring service and exceptional customer satisfaction.

Audie’s Air Conditioning Inc. was involved in several large commercial projects over the past year, which was good news for owners Audie and Janet Taquino. Founded in April 1994, Audie’s Air Conditioning has provided quality air conditioning, heating, refrigeration and electrical installation and repair work for residential, commercial and industrial customers. The business is located at 1505 Sandra St. in Morgan City

and can be reached at 385-2665 (COOL). Visit the web site online at www.audiesair.com or e-mail audie@audiesair.com. Key employees helping the Taquinos make the business a success include Rachel Blanco, office manager; and Mark Johnson, Nicolas Lara and Jonathan Johnson, all technicians. For the future, Taquino hopes to expand his Internet business and hire more technicians as the market improves.

In addition to his daily work schedule, Taquino has been involved in the restoration of a 1922 American Lafrance fire truck, the “Enola E,” one of the first in service for the City of Morgan City. Taquino is working on the project through a cooperative endeavor agreement between the city and Bayou Old Tyme Engine Club. He said anyone interested in learning more about the project or how they can help should contact him.


The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011, Page

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Tiger Island synonymous with Shannon name Tiger Island Hardware on Business 90 in Morgan City has history with Shannon Hardware Co. Ltd. The current owner, Rusdy Shannon, who purchased it from his dad, Dickie Shannon, originally opened the store in 1993 under the original name Neal’s True Value with Neal Shannon, brother of Rusdy and son of Dickie, as its manager. N. Shannon remained the manager until Casey Shannon, brother of Rusdy and Neal, took over as manager approximately four years later. The company changed names to Tiger Island Hardware approximately two years later, still with True Value

as its primary co-op. Approximately another year later, the co-op partner changed from True Value to Do It Best. Tiger Island Hardware LLC became its own entity in April 2007 when the current owner, C. Shannon, purchased the business from his brother, R. Shannon of Shannon Hardware Co. Ltd. Prior to purchasing the company, C. Shannon put his own team together which consisted of Brian Giroir, store manager, who eventually bought into the company; along with his sister, Lori Russo, accounting manager. Tiger Island Hardware has remained at its current location, 7393 La. High-

way 182 in Morgan City. Although the physical location has not changed, its size — which now includes more than 20,000 square feet — and appearance has been altered with additions and remodels. As a result of changing their primary co-op to Do It Best, the colors, logo and storefront changed to Do It Best specifications. In 2007 C. Shannon purchased the store, remodeled it and changed its retail floor layout to accommodate better traffic flow as well as to make additional room for expansion. During the past few years under its current team players, Tiger Island Hardware has expanded its merchan-

dise and inventory to include a marine department, electrical department, plumbing department, paint department, lawn and garden department, camping and accessories, housewares department, welding equipment, power tools, hardware, lumber, outdoor living, rental, special order items such as windows, doors, shutters, roofing and more. In addition, Tiger Island Hardware offers key cutting, rekeying locks, glass cutting, pipe threading, UPS services, delivery services, online shopping and more. One of Tiger Island Hardware’s biggest accomplishments has been

opening our new 1,500 square-foot service center in the past year. They sell Stihl Outdoor Power Equipment, the ExMark mower line; Honda push mowers, generators and water pumps; Mi-T-M pressure washers, and other miscellaneous small engine equipment, and to be able to service what they sell. They have also become a licensed dealer for utility trailers. Tiger Island Hardware will continue to strive to meet our customers’ expectations with acquiring new merchandise, expansion of retail space, improvements to store, employees, pricing and customer service.

Lirette celebrating MC electronics biz McIntyre has logged survived oil spill third year in MC decades of service Lirette Ford Lincoln is proud to be in its third year of business in Morgan City. Owners Ronnie and Tracy Lirette attributed the decision to locate in Morgan City to the friendliness of the people here, and they say locals have rewarded that decision. Over the course of the year, the dealership has added functionality by adding the position of a fixed operations manager in order to increase the capabilities of the parts and service departments. Lirette has also expanded sales operations by adding property next door as a pre-owned lot. They have also increased customer satisfaction by 8 percent by having all service and sales

consultants certified by Ford. For customer service car shoppers in St. Mary Parish desire, see any of Lirette’s dedicated staff, including Ben Ledet, sales manager; Boot Caldarera, used car manager; Mike Cohen, fixed operations manager; and Shantel Palombo, office manager. As part of the dealership’s commitment to the community, it serves as a sponsor for Relay for Life, Wounded Warrior Project, Shrimp and Petroleum Festival, various school events, baseball teams and Mardi Gras festivities. “Please know that if there is anything I can do for you, I am here,” R. Lirette said.

National Welding Supply Co. delivers high quality, value Since our inception in 1970, National Welding Supply Co. Inc. has prided itself on delivering the highest quality and best value to our customers. This philosophy has helped us grow into an industry leader, distributing a wide range of welding, construction, oil field, and safety supplies throughout the Southeast. As our many satisfied customers have come to know, National Welding Supply offers not only products and services on which you can depend, but also a convenient, cost-effective partnership that will help your business succeed.

NWS facilities are located in Bayou Vista, Houma, New Iberia, Abbeville, Scott, Baton Rouge, Lake Charles and Jennings. We serve customers along the Gulf Coast of Louisiana from Texas to Mississippi, and north to Alexandria. We operate our own delivery fleet to get our products to you quickly and safely. As an independent familyrun enterprise, NWS aims to please customers, not stockholders. Every piece of business is important to us, and our goal is to provide the utmost in quality service to give you the best value for your dollar.

By GLENN FUSELIER Just as it seems that recovery was on its way, the Gulf Coast was hit with the “oil spill,” and if that was not bad enough, we were hit by Obama and his inept staff. Fortunately, it seems in spite of massive stupidity we are getting back on track in the Gulf. Most of the electronic industry did quite well, as demands were high for communications and electronics, but we all knew that a down side would come about after the emergency was over. American Electronics survived quite well, although there were some starts and stutters at some points. One of the negatives for our customers is that there are a lot

of attempts to do “self repairs.” Some of it has been quite comic and expensive, as customers think they have “the know how,” and they actually do not. The old saying, “pay me now or pay me later,” shows up quite frequently when we have to get call-outs to correct repairs. It goes for anything, if you are not sure or don’t have the expertise, let the professionals do it, it will cost a lot less in the long run. There are a lot of new regulations for navigation and communications that are out or will be out shortly. If any of our customers have questions, feel free to call us and one of our staff can answer any questions.

Preston McIntyre, local State Farm agent, has been serving the Tri-City area for more than 43 years. McIntyre was appointed as a State Farm agent in Morgan City on Nov. 1, 1968. McIntyre said he now has a State Farm full-service bank, offering home mortgages, home equity loans, Visa cards, auto financing, and all deposit products such as CDs, money market accounts, checking accounts and savings accounts. Through these certifications, the agency offers mutual funds, variable annu-

ities, variable life insurance, retirement programs and tax-free college education savings plans. McIntyre and his qualified staff have more than 70 years of combined experience in the insurance industry. McIntyre State Farm Agency is located at 607 Roderick St., across from the Holiday Inn in Morgan City. McIntyre and his staff look forward to serving all your insurance and financial service needs and invites the public by today for a free quote on insurance and financial review.

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MC Port assists (Continued from Page 8) Because of the investment, the company is expected to retain 250 jobs, create 320 new ones, and bring in an estimated 433 indirect jobs. Phases 1 and 2 of the project have been granted substantial completion and all that remains of the work is construction of the facility’s bulkhead, which is due to begin soon. “The headache part is complete,” Hoffpauir said. In another economic development, Blue Bill, a vessel owned by port tenant and warehouse operator Cenac Offshore, should begin making regular trips this year from the ports docks on Youngs Road to Mexico and Central America. The movement of cargo to these international areas will help bolster the port’s tonnage totals, too, because the Blue Bill is a 3,000-ton vessel. Also during the past year, the port received its first payment of approximately $1.7 million in Louisiana Department of Transportation and Development funding for the work. The port should get the total $5 million due this fiscal year by May from the state. For the 2011-12 fiscal year, commissioners are hoping for another $1.6 million. In another construction project, commissioners are preparing to erect a new boat launch at the port’s dock on Youngs Road. Plans are to build the ramp near the U.S. Coast Guard’s offices using 2010 Port Security Grants. The ramp is not open to the public. It is only for govern-

mental use. Also during the past year, the port: —Was ranked 98 for 2009 among U.S. ports in total tonnage handles, and will be included on the 2009 Waterborne Commerce Statistics Fact Card. —Was sued, along with Hoffpauir, by former operations assistant Rebecca A. Concienne. Concienne alleged employment discrimination, indicating that Hoffpauir harassed her and created a “hostile work environment.” The Morgan City Harbor and Terminal District is included because it failed to supervise Hoffpauir, the suit stated. Hoffpauir said he and the port will “vigorously and aggressively” defend themselves against the suit. —Accepted the resignation of commission vice president Bill New and elected commissioner Jerry Gauthier to replace him as vice president. New resigned in late July, citing potential conflicts of interest with his business, New Industries. Joe Foret of Amelia was appointed to fill New’s spot. —Welcomed Col. Ed Fleming, who replaced Col. Alvin Lee as commander of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers’ New Orleans District. Lee took a job at the Corps headquarters in Washington, D.C. —Was the recipient of a new, automated tide reporting station at Martin Mainstream Fuel Services in Berwick.

Family-run clinic (Continued from Page 10) the format for the license that is still being issued today. Blair practiced in the clinic’s present location for 22 years before his daughter, Dr. Rene’ Dunlap joined the practice in 1983 following graduation from Life Chiropractic College in Marietta, Ga. The father-

daughter team practiced together until 1996, when Blair retired. B. Blair remained with the practice as office manager until her retirement in 2003. Dunlap continues to practice at Blair Chiropractic Clinic with office manager Ginny Raymond and assistant Heather Blair — Dunlap’s sister-in-law.

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Page 16, The Daily Review, Morgan City, La., Progress Edition, Friday, April 29, 2011

2010

2010

2009

2009

2008

Recognized as a 

Di s t i ng ui sh ed Ho sp i ta l by

J.D. Power and Associates  for providing “An Outstanding Patient Experience ” in Inpatient and Outpatient Services. In a survey of our patients, Thibodaux Regional notably exceeded national benchmarks for the five key dimensions that drive a superior patient experience:

Dignity & Respect • Speed & Efficiency • Comfort Information & Communication • Emotional Support Being recognized by J.D. Power and Associates as a Distinguished Hospital acknowledges Thibodaux Regional’s commitment to continually provide exceptional levels of quality care and a positive patient experience through service excellence.

www.thibodaux.com

985.447.5500

Nationally-Recognized Hospital.

For J.D. Power and Associates 2010 Distinguished Hospital ProgramSM information, visit www.jdpower.com.


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