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UF00028408 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00027
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate title: Milton press gazette
Portion of title: Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Place of Publication: Milton Fla
Creation Date: April 6, 2005
Publication Date: 1984-
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates: 30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001994926
oclc - 33399204
notis - AKH2012
lccn - sn 95047208
System ID: UF00028408:00027
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        A 1
        A 2
        A 3
        A 4
        A 5
        A 6
        A 7
        A 8
    Section B: ‘Styles
        B 1
        B 2
        B 3
        B 4
    Section B: Milton High Panthers
        B 5
    Section B: ‘Styles Continued
        B 6
        B 7
        B 8
Full Text

12/01 /05 BOSIO
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
UNIVERSITY OF FL
PO BOX 117007
GAINESUILLE FL 32611-7007
it~
Mito ac PaRi a llntw Hml _aga Es


Santa Qosa's Press


SltV


WEDNESDAY

April 6, 2005


50 (ls a)-h eSc tios -Yurony oItoI nwsapr1ornerl a cenuy


INSIDE


Dry forces form for battle


Wet camp preparing to begin petition driv


By JIM FLETCHER
PG Assistant Publisher
An election date has not
been set and petition forms
have not been circulated, but it
isn't stopping wet and dry
forces from circling their wag-
ons. The fight is on in Santa
Rosa.


In February, the Press
Gazette first announced the for-
mation of a group-Grow Our
Local Economy (GOLE) and its
intention to bring the wet/dry
issue to its eighth vote since
prohibition was repealed in
1933.


GOLE and its
Navarre resident


founder,
Charles


Pohlmann, say 'GOLE's goals
reach far beyond alcohol. The
group says its intentions are to
improve the economic quality
ot life in Santa Rosa.
But dry forces couldn't dis-
agree more. While the dry camp
has been a bit slower at mar-
_.halling its'troops than in past
votes, there are signs battle


e designed to

lines will soon be drawn.
A flurry,of letters to the edi-
tor indicate the dry forces plan
to muster their troops. In the
most recent such letter, Pace
resident W. Charles Miller is
pleading with Santa Rosa resi-
dents to not even let the issue
come to a vote. This, he says, is
the least expensive way to settle


The Santa Rosa Count. Fair got
underwa ,eslerda' afternoon
at 5. Find out %hat e\entl are
scheduled for the coming week
and what times they begin. We
lake a look at all the fair has to
offer.


See STILES, Page IB.


NEWS


VIEWS

QLHow much of an influence
do you believe the Pope has?
IULIE
PHILLIPS
"He should
not have
influence.
He's a man
who has
been sated
just like %e
hare. He is
no different
from a regu-
lar man who has been saved."


JUSTINE
HULL
"The Bible
says you
should., not --
idolize a
person but
the pope
did have a
big impact
on (many)-
some peo-
ple really need a base like
that."


Crews \%ere still bus Tuesday morning setting up for the Santa Rosa Counlt Fair which got underway last night at 5 p.m. Officials
promise this year's Fair will be "bigger and belter." The 2004 Fair was cancelled because of Hurricane Ivan.
Above photo (file), lower photo by Bill Gamblin


Force a vote
the issue.
"The citizens of Santa
Rosa," Miller says, "must
defeat this ballot issue. The
most effective way is not to let
it get that far. I understand the
intent of the First Amendment,
i.e., the right of the people to
petition their government, but
See WET/DRY, Page 5A.



Volunteer

service:

A dinosaur?


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Members of the East
Milton Fire Department met
with District 3 Commissioner
Bob Cole and County
Administrator Hunter Walker at
a public hearing, Monday, to
address questions about the
East Milton department's
response time.
The issue recently came up
in the media, after Miltonr City
officials sent a letter to East
Milton. The letter detailed con-
cerns that emergency non-
responses from East Milton's
Department are overtaxing
Milton's fire service resources,
according to Milton Fire Chief
John Reble.
Most non-responses are
happening during the day, say
officials, when volunteers are at
regular jobs and can't get away.
Volunteers do not work reg-
ular hours at the station, but are
required to respond to 50% of
all calls.
Officials note, they can't
force volunteers to respond
every time, and point out that
about 80% of dispatched calls
are medical, rather than fire-
related.
But Santa Rosa's emer-
gency response system is
designed as a "two-tier" sys-
tem-fire departments are also
responsible for medical emer-
gency responses.
Some suggest an upgrade to
Rural Metro may be in order to
relieve some of that burden
from fire departments.
Compounding the issue,
volunteers, themselves, are
fewer and farther between, say
East Milton fire officials.
"The biggest problem is,
you can't get people over here
to volunteer," notes East Milton
Fire Chief Jeff Land.
Personal time and training
demands, coupled with gas
prices (volunteers pay their own


See VOLUNTEER, Pg. 5A.


people."


SEAN "
CHIVERS
"It really
depends on
\vho they
pick. Anyone
in a position
of power has
a lot of influ-
ence-it
depends on
what he tells


The Press
Gazette is
printed on
100% recy-
cled paper
using .envi-


ronmentally-friendly soy-based
ink.
I;; k h PRINTED W1IH





70 I I5

121HI


Many area roads still closed following


By JOSHUA WILKS
Press Gazette Staff Writer
Last week's heavy down-
pour left many residents with-
out power, and n.ie ,,.illh wet
shoes...but the bill is left to
Santa Rosa County officials.
In 24 hours, Santa Rosa
County received more than a
foot of rainfall-not good news


for an area still trying to recov-
er from Hurricane Ivan.
"We were hit pretty hard,"
says Santa Rosa County Public
Works Director Avis Whitfield.
"The south end of the county
got hit worst and had substan-
tial damage because of the
heavy rain."
Whitfield says the Holley
by the Sea area had several


roads wash out, and are still
closed due to the damage.
"There was so much rain it
overwhelmed the drainage sys-
tems. around the county,"
Whitfield says. "It created situ-
ations where it flooded over the
tops of roadways."
For instance, Valley Street
and Turkey Bluff Road, in
Navarre, were washed in two.


Scottish Festival begins Saturday


Plenty of food, lots of
music to dance by, plus scores
of organized children's games
and contests are in store for the
expected hundreds who will
participate in Saturday's Pace
Presbyterian. Church's 11th
Annual Scottish Festival.
The Saturday event has
become known throughout


Santa Rosa County as one of
the best family-oriented spring-
time festivals and this year will
be no exception, says Pastor
Shuford White.
"Come join us for an
informative and fun-filled day
for the whole family," says Rev.
White.
Cost is a donation of $5 per


carload to help offset the cost of
the games.
Anyone interested in hav-
ing a booth can call the Pace
Presbyterian Church at 995-
4553. Booth costs are $35 and
there is no cost if all proceeds
are for a Presbyterian Church or
mission, says the Rev. White.
news@sr-pg.com


"It wasn't just flooding,"
Whitfield says. "There was
also significant erosion."
These issues, Whitfield
says, are general ones when
such heavy rain amounts down-
pour on the county in a 24 hour
period. Whitfield says there
was between 13 and 17 inches
of rain in the county 'between
last Thursday and Friday.
Weather stations at NAS
Whiting Field reported more
than 10 inches of rain in a 20
hour period. (12 inches in a 24-
hour period is officially deemed
a "flood").
In addition, Whiting per-
sonnel say the field recorded
winds in the 40 mph range with
occasional gusts higher than
that.
Historic data shows,
Whitfield says, this was a hun-
dred-year flood in some areas..


flood


"Creeks normally flood,"
Whitfield says. "They have nat-
ural flood plains and what nor-
mally floods, did."
There were drift issues at
the creek bridges. The flood-
waters, he says, created a
"wash-out" of hurricane debris
in a lot of areas.
"We will have to clean up
the bridges," Whitfield reports.
"We have some drift wood that
collects at the bridges which
will have to be cleaned."
The City of Milton had
some damage, as well. City
Manager Donria Adams says
the storm washed out several
roads, including flooding at
T.R. Jackson Elementary
School.
The city had some storm
drains overflow and waters lift-
ed some manhole covers, along
See FLOODING, Page 5A.


A


*.












Sheriff's Report


March 24 to March 30

Blackwell, John
Christopher; Male; 31; Hwy.
76; Morven, GA; Aggravated
Asslt w/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill, Veh Theft-Grand
3rd Degree, Resist Officer
W/Violence, Resist Officer-
Obstruct By Disguised Person.
3/25/05
Gonzalez, Antonio


would like to announce that
she now offers treatment with
Bio-identical Hormones. (BHRT)
This is a customized approach
to each woman as an individual
using bio-identical human
hormones instead of animal/
synthetic derived hormone.
She checks your hormone
level and customizes treatment
to your deficiencies and monitors
the levels, instead of the traditional
one-dose-for-all synthetic
hormones without checking levels.
The medication can be applied as
a customized cream, pill or
sublingual form. Dr. Saith also
offers Restylane, Botox, and
Radiance a long with Family
Practice. She is board certified,
located at 5606 Woodbine Rd,
Pace Please Call 995-0125 to
set up your appointment.


Laura "Sugarbear" Myrick is


desperate need of a lung
disease all her life and h
the disease has progress
lung transplant. Without
years to live. She and hei
2005, to await donor lunj
and has so many plans f
tion to live. She continn
to miss a day even th t
ever-present oxygen

If you would like t onz
in her name at Peo 'si
Pensacola offi s o
Fellowship, 5


donations are :
and lin


Hernandez; Male; 19; 6436
Highway 90, Milton, FL;
Damage Prop-Criminal
Mischief-Over $200 Under
$1,000 Subsequent Offense (2
cts.), Trespassing Occupied
Structure or Conveyance.
3/27/05
Hicks, Kenneth Stanley;
Male; 50; 6922 Oman Street,
Bagdad, FL; Marijuana
Distrib-Schedule I, Possess


Cocaine, Possess Marijuana
Over 20 Grams, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.
3/26/05
Phillips, Donnie Wayne;
Male; 35; 1402 Lewis Rd.,
Milton, FL; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 3/24/05
Pineda, Aremma Jose;
Female; 26; 5533 Windrun
Place, Pace, FL; Battery-Touch
or Strike (domestic violence),
Kidnap-False Imprisonment-
Adult. 3/26/05
Powell, Michael Roland;
Male; 30; 9692 Quiet Creek
Rd., Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony, Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
3/24/05
Ramos, Bienvenido Sabino;
Male; 57; 6710 N. El Dorado
St., Stockton, CA; Probation
Violation-Felony. NDG
Robinson, Terry Dale;
Male; 40; 4238 'Castille Dr.,
Pace, FL; Fraud-Illegal Use
Credit Cards-Use More 2
Times 6 mos Obt Gds Money
$100 or More (11 cts.)
Rogalski, Thomas John;
Male; 36; 1000 Arden St.,
Pensacola, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 3/24/05
Sever, Lawrence A; Male;
51; Union Correctional
Institution Raiford, FL; Sex
Offense Against Child-
Fondling-Lewd Lasciv Act


Milton, FL in


a rare interstitial lung
rs on oxygen. Sadly
ist absolutely have a
n her less than 2
is, Missouri in June
this battle valiantly
will and determina-
ol and reallyhates
chair added to the


nt s been established
ade at the Pace or
i True .Grace
32570.Al, .
the medical
.ly.


Presence Child Under 16 YOA.
(2 cts.) 3/24/05
Titus, Robert Ferguson;
, Male; 25; 6227 Foxhound Ln,
Milton, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 3/25/05
Tucker, Michael; Male; 38;
9127 Dallas Hollow Rd.,
Soddy Daisy, TN; Larc-Grand
Theft $5,000 or More Less
Than $10,000, Vehicular Theft-
Grand 3rd Degree. 3/25/05
Watson, Ira Bethel; Male;
27; 1018 Chestnut St.,
Crestview, FL; Burglary of
Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/O Person Inside
(2 cts.), Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000 (2
cts.), Damage Prop-Crim
Misch Over $200 Under
$1,000. 3/24/05
Williams, Robert Douglas;
Male; 29; 6248 OglesbyRd.,
Milton, FL; Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence),'
Kidnap-False Imprisonment-
Adult. 3/27/05
Chable, Jaun Carlos Mateo;
Male; 19; 777 Camp Ranch
Rd., Alabaster, AL; DUI.
3/24/05
Tucker, Trent William;
Male; 25; 5024 Glover Lane,
Milton, FL; DUI. 3/24/05
Banks, Timothy Michael;
Male; 24; 3238 Redwood
Lane, Gulf Breeze, FL; Fraud-
Insuff Funds Check-Make
Utter Issue $150 or Over.
3/25/05.
Carpenter. Dawn Christine;
Female; 39; 7221 Putters Ln,
Milton, FL; Cocaine-Sell
Schedule II, Cocaine-Possess
W/Intent to Sell, Mfg, Deliv,
Etc., Schedule II, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.
3/24/05
Carroll, Ernest Lamar;
Male; 53; 1826 Abercrombie
Rd., Gulf Breeze, FL;
Probation Violations-Felony.
3/25/05
Eay.tte, Jeremy Duane;
Male; 19; 8567 Corbin Court,
Navarre, FL; Possess Forged
Drivers License or ID Card.
3/26/05
Mylan, David Scott, Male;
37; 5563 Camille Garden
Circle, Milton, FL; Battery-
Touch or Strike (domestic vio-
lence), Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc Vict


Witness Informant. 3/26/05
Phillips, Rex Allen; Male;
43; 7280 Hay Lo Dr., Milton,
FL; Drugs-Sell
Methamphetamine, Marijuana-
Distrib Schedule I, Marijuana
Possess Marijuana Over 20
Grams, Amphetamine-Traffic
Or. Methamphetamine 14
grams or Over, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And or Use,
Narcotic Equip-Possess
Manufacture Deliver, Drugs-
Possess Listed Chemical WIT
Manufacture Cntrl Subs.
3/25/05
Porter, David Wade; Male;
42; 7490 Gulf Blvd., Navarre,
FL; Fail to Register Motor
Vehicle, Drive While License
Suspended Habitual Offender.
3/27/05
Powell, Larry Wayne; Male;
53; 4017 Adams Rd., Pace, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.
3/24/05
Rather, Christopher
Raynord; Male; 35; 7563 Hwy.
90, Milton, FL; Drive While,
Lic Susp Habitual Offender.
3/25/05
Smith, Richard Eugene;
Male; 45; 28370 County Road
87, Milton, FL; Larc-Grand or
Firearm. 3/26/05
Strangeland, Marina Bree;
Female; 22; 5308 Conecuh St.,
Milton, FL; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription,
Possess Cocaine, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.
3/26/04
Witt, Jr., Christopher Frank;
Male; 18; 1244 Summit Ln,
Gulf Breeze, FL; Attach
Registration License Plate Not
Assigned, Marijuana Possess
Over 20 Grams. 3/24/05
Slack, Anthony Jerome;
Male; 4512 Limit St., Milton,
FL; Parole Violation. NDG
Abbott, Tonia Salafia;
Female; 53; 5536 Peach St,
Gulf Breeze, FL; DUI. 3/24/05
Nolan, Phillip Ray; Male;
42; 4550 Avalon Blvd., Milton,
FL; DUI. 3/25/05
Rawson, Kathierine
Suzanne;. Female; 24; 1613
East Maxwell St., Pensacola,
FL; .DUI. 3/27/05
Sandusky, Virginia K;
Female; 45; 5444 Soundside
Dr., Gulf Breeze, FL; DUI.
3/25/05


Spicer, Tom; Male; 45;
10056 Chumuckla Springs Rd,
Chumuckla, FL; DUI. 3/28/05
Clemons, Jeremiah Jason;
Male; 29; 1527 Magnolia
Manor Drive Apt. #5 Gulf
Breeze, FL; Possess
Methamphetamine, Marijuana
Possess Not More Than 20
Grams, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And or Use. 3/28/05
Cadena, Ruben Elias-
Barreto; Male; 24; 8294 Beleza
St., Navarre, FL; DUI. 3/28/05
Padgett. Keith Alan; Male;
38; 1761 Cedrus Lane,
Pensacola, FL; DUI. 3/28/05
Pineda, Aremma Jose;
Female; 5533 Windrun Place,
Pace, Out of State Fugitive
from Justice. 3/28/05
Watson, Ira Bethel; Male;
27; 1018 Chestnut St.,
Crestview, FL; Burglary of
Structure Conveyance Armed,
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000, Burg
Structure Conveyance .
Unarmed W/O Person Inside,
Larc-Grand Over $10,000
Under $20,000. NDG
Bethea, Kenneth Jason;
Male; 29; 4057 Overlook
Circle, Pace, FL; Fail to Obey
Police or Fire Department,
Resist Officer-Flee Elude LEO
with Lights Sirens Active,
Aggravated AssIt on Officer,
Firefighter, EMT, Etc. 3/29/05
Fite. III, William Franklin;
Male; 38; 1 San Carlos Ave,
Gulf Breeze, FL; Failure to -
Appear for Felony Offense,
Drive While License
Suspended -Habitual
Offender. 3/29/05
Grimes, James Leroy;
Male; 37; 4500 Santa Villa Dr.,
Pace, FL; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 3rd Violation W/In 10
years, Refuse to Submit to DUI
test, Refuse to Accept, Sign '
Citation or Post Bond. 3/29/05
King, Steven Scott; Male;
42; 1003 Lizfelty Ln,
Bainbridge, GA; Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.
3/30/05 ;:
Palmer, John Travis; Male;
22; 11275 Fisher Old Mill Rd,
Milton, FL; Possess Weapon or
Amimo by Convicted Fla.
Felon, Carrying Concealed
Weapon or Firearm. '


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Page 2-A


Wednesday April 6, 2005


e hT Santa Rosa Press Gazet e


A











Local


Look for troopers posing as construction workers


By JIM FLETCHER
PG Assistant Publisher
The next time you go driv-
ing through a highway work
zone, look around. One of those
guys in hard hats may just be a
wolf in sheep's clothing-a
Florida Highway Patrolman.
It's just part of an expanded
state and national effort to make
sure motorists are aware of the
need for safety in a work zone.
The Florida Department of


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer


Florida's new minimum
wage law may make it more
difficult for developmentally
disabled residents to find work
through Santa Rosa's local
ARC chapter.
Voters approved the
statewide increase, a constitu-
tional amendment, on last
year's ballot.
The measure raises mini-
mum wages paid in Florida by


It's April,

'use caution

in digging

By JOSHUA WILKS
Press Gazette Staff Writer


Florida is asking Florida
residents to dig safely, and the
City of Milton is asking, too.
This spring, thousands of
Florida residents will undertake
outdoor projects and uninten-
tionally put themselves in dan-
ger by digging in areas contain-
ing underground utilities such
as telephone, electric, gas,
water and sewer.
To educate citizens on the
importance of digging -safely,
the month of April has been
proclaimed "Call Before You
Dig Month."
"Like most laws, people
don't obey them," says City of
Milton Natural Gas Director
Donald Sidebottom. "This pro-
gram benefits any utility, and
really protects the property
owners from interruption of
service."
Sidebottom says most con-
tractors know to call before dig-
ging, but not all residents, know
the danger that could be lurking
in the yard when they start dig-
ging around.
"It's easier to locate lines
than to repair them,"
Sidebottom says. "It's not just
See DIG, Page 6A.


Transportation (FDOT), this
week, announced a year-long
campaign to inform motorists.
The FDOT will work in con-
junctioin with the Florida
Highway Patrol (FHP), the
Federal Highway
Administration (FHWA), the
American Traffic Safety
Services Association (ATSSA),
the Florida Sheriff's
Association (FSA), the Florida
Police Chiefs Association
(FPCA) and several other state


$1, to $6.15 per hour, and ties
future rates to the National
Consumer Price Index. It goes
into effect May 2.
The current Federal
Minimum Wage is $5.15.
ARC officials say they're
concerned the dollar wage
increase will price clients out of
a range of area employment
opportunities.
"This will affect our piece-
workers who look forward, to
their checks every two weeks
(no matter how small they are),"
notes ARC Director Ann Smith.
ARC clients currently
receive contracts, through the
ARC, to perform landscaping,.
litter cleanup and other jobs
throughout the county.
New rates will also make it
more expensive to pay for nec-
essary work at the ARC facility
itself, and could impact opera-
tions at the Garden Center.
Add to that, organization
dues to the State chapter (ARC
Florida) have almost doubled
. this year. Santa Rosa's chapter
voted against the increase.
Organization officials say
they're asking ARC Florida to
petition for an exemption for
their clients from the minimum
wage requirement (as are
restaurant workers).
The ARC arranges work
assignments for, and pays,' dis-
abled' clients. "Regular and
recurring employment allows
many to live relatively inde-
pendently.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson@sr-pg.com


Onturv

Southern Homes Realty, Inc.
Alicia Cochran
Sales Associate REALTOR
(850) 324-2386
6056 Doctor's Park Rd.
Milton, Florida 32570
Office (850) 626-0123
SEmail alicia.cochran@
century cornn W t
Each offic is indanpnnnflyOwned andnOperated


and national transportation'
organizations to plow the
motoring public down as it rolls
through work zones.
"For their own safety and
the safety ,of construction work-
ers, motorists need to drive
carefully through work zones,"
says FDOT Assistant Secretary
Kevin Thibault, the Governor's
Highway Safety
Representative. "It's everyone's
job to play an active role in rais-
ing driver awareness when
entering work zones to increase
safety for workers, motorists
and pedestrians."
The campaign, "Work Zone
Safety, It's Everyone's Job,"
seeks to reduce crashes, injuries
and fatalities in highway work
zones.
Officials point to data from
2003 (the most recent figures
available).
In 20Q3, there were 3,509
crashes in highway work zones.
Those incidents resulted in 104
deaths and 3,607 injuries.
Among the statistics, a January
16, 2002 crash in Santa Rosa
County. In that incident, a
pedestrian was killed trying to
cross the road. He was struck
by one vehicle and then run
over by another.
Virtually every one of
Florida's 67 counties has had a
work zone-related crash and/or
fatality in the past few years,'
officials say.
During this year-long cam-
paign, the FDOT and its part-
ners will enhance public aware-
ness about work zone safety,
introduce innovative safety pre-
cautions that motorists can
expect when approaching high-
way construction and increase
law enforcement presence in
the zones, officials say.
Specifically, the FHP will
continue "Operation Hardhat,"
a traffic safety program in
which troopers disguise them-
selves as construction workers
at work sites to catch unsus-
pecting speeders and traffic law
violators.
FHP authorities are warn-
ing motorists they are serious
about the matter. "Through this


$


partnership, working and driv-
ing in Florida's work zones will
be safer than ever before," notes
FHP Director Col. Chris,
Knight.
The DOT offers Santa Rosa
motorists the following tips
when approaching and driving
through work zones:
Stay alert. Expect any-
thing to occur.
Pay close attention. Signs
and work zone flaggers save
lives.
Turn on your headlights.
Workers and other motorists
must see you.
Don't tailgate. Unexpect-
ed stops frequently occur in
work zones.
Don't speed. Note the
posted speed limits in and
around the work zone.
Keep up with the traffic
flow. Dedicate your full atten-
tion to the roadway and those
traveling around you.
Don't change lanes in the
work zone. The time saved just
isn't worth the chance.
Minimize distractions.
Avoid changing radio stations
and using cellular phones while
driving in the work zone.


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Expect the unexpected.
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and their equipment.
Be patient. Remember,
work zone crews are working to
improve your future ride.


For more information on
the new program, visit
www.itseveryonesjob.com.
Story written by Jim
Fletcher Reach him at:
fletcher@sr-pg.com


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The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 3-A


Wednesday April 6, 2005


-r -


t
" ',










DA('EIT AA


I THE SANTA ROSA PRESS G ETTE


EDITORIAL & OPINIONS


What if dry meant dry?
A group, calling itself Grow Our Local
Economy (GOLE), is embarking on a path that
will, once again, set off a storm of hail and brim-
stone in Santa Rosa County the likes of which are
sure to divide communities, families and even
friends.
What GOLE organizers are attempting to do
has been tried seven times before with negative
results, but this time they say, things are different.
Santa Rosa has a long history over the contro-
versial issue of allowing liquor sales. It is one of
only a handful of counties in Florida considered
"dry".
Opponents of such a move base their belief on
morals and individual rights while those on the
other side say its simply a matter of economics.
The definition of "dry" is a misnomer in
Florida.
Santa Rosa is not "dry" in the purest sense of
the word, plain and simple.
The county is full of so-called "watering
ioles", salons, taverns and even restaurants that
serve patrons all the beer and wine coolers they
qan consume.
And while the "hard stuff" isn't available,
except on Navarre Beach, booze is brought into the
county by the caseloads from neighboring coun-
ties.
: Based on GOLE's intent, it appears the county
.may be headed toward another vote on the matter
and we fully expect the battle lines as they have in
the past.
Although the move is still in its infancy,
GOLE members have already launched a website
(www.golesantarosa.oirg) which explains the
group's position, provides its information
and-ultimately-a gives website viewers a chance
to sign a petition. The site is also soliciting finan-
cial contributions, which will be used to get out the
message.
The issue goes beyond just allowing liquor
sales in Santa Rosa, organizers say. We're told the
push deals as much with economics as it does with
making liquor available here.,
: Based on past efforts and defeats, GOLE cer-
tqinly has an uphill battle ahead of itself. In 1977,
opponents defeated alcohol sales by well over
2,000 votes, 649 votes in 1988 and nearly 4,000
votes in 1993.
The largest opposition group GOLE is expect-
ed to face- will come from church groups which
argue liquor sales will increase crime and bring
businesses like package stores, nightclubs and
other alcohol-related businesses that influence
immoral behavior such as underage drinking,
.drunk driving, domestic violence and other crimes.
The fact of the matter is, the county already
deals with alcohol-related incidents. Such exam-
ples are the 'number of drunk driving arrests,
domestic violence cases and underage drinking.
Thef argument, based'on facts, is shallow.
With that in mind, what opponents should
push for is a total ban on ALL alcohol sales, and
that should include beer sales in all convenience
stores, grocery stores, taverns and eating establish-
Inents. Of course, this would mean a change to
$tate law. Maybe these opponents should even
push for laws that ban the possession of alcohol.
. To fully classify Santa Rosa as a "dry" county,
here should be absolutely no alcohol in any form
br fashion sold in our county. We just wonder
exactly what reaction it would have on local voters
if a dry vote meant no beer.


APRIL 6, 2005


G (Santa Dosa
SIazette
VOL. 98, NO. 2


Serving Milton, Pace, Jay
Holley-Navarre, Gulf Breeze
& surrounding communities
The Press Gazette (USPS 604-360) is pub-
lished twice weekly on Wednesdays and
Saturday for $24 per year (in county) by
Milton Newspapers, Inc., Michael Coulter,
Publisher. Periodicals postage paid at Milton,
Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to: The Press Gazette, 6629 Elva
Street, Milton, Florida 32570.'
Michael Coulter ... .President & Publisher
Jim Fletcher ........ .Assistant Publisher
Carol Barnes ...... .Business Manager
Carlton Henderson .General Manager
Deborah Nelson ... .Staff Writer


JONNw PAUL I


APRIL 6, 2005



Yor


Copyrighted Material

||A Syndicated Content b

Available from Commercial News Providers


b


I


'


9
o
*


P%


Understand the wet/dry issue


FM: F.M. 'BUBBA' FISHER
Dear Editor:

Those who advocate the sale of hard liquor in
Santa Rosa County are not thinking of anything but
themselves.
They have the attitude "I'm gonna do what I want
to do when I want to do it."
Those who are beginning to push for a referen-
dum on the sale of hard liquor are interested in grow-
ing their own economy, not yours. The economy of
Santa Rosa County outstrips the two adjoining coun-
ties where the sale of hard liquor is permitted.
According to the latest figures from the U.S.
Census bureau, for instance, from April 2000 to July
2003, in population growth, Escambia grew by 0.5%.
Okaloosa grew by 4.5% and Santa Rosa grew by 13%.
Population percent change from 1990 to 2000:
Escambia 12.2%, Okaloosa 18.8% and.Santa Rosa,
80.4%.
Median household income in 1999: Escambia,
$35,234, Okaloosa, $41,474, Santa Rosa, $41,881.
Who is kidding whom?.
This is not a wet/dry issue. This is an issue of the
sale of hard liquor. We already have enough alcohol
less than 6.243% to float an aircraft carrier. The state
controls that and we have nothing to do with it except
the Commissioners can control the hours of sale. We
also have the worst transportation system of the three
counties'(except Davis'Highway at K10). -
At the present time, we have no bloody bucket
juke joints in this county: 'No"drive-by shootings, no-
gay bars, no topless bars, but if the sale of hard liquor
is approved, we will have 18 or more licenses for con-
sumption on premises-that is, lounges, night clubs,
our six golf courses will be allowed a license, veteran
clubs are allowed licenses, any hotel-motel with a cer-
tain number of rooms will be eligible, restaurants that
can seat a certain number of diners can have licenses,
any tennis club, theatres with 18 screens, bowling
alleys with 12 lanes, even the county fair, civic center,
lodges, fraternal orders, benevolent associations and
on and on.
We can have 40 to 50 outlets. Plus, every beer
license holder will have a wine license added to the
beer license... availability means more consumption.
Just imagine yourself coming home from a hard
day's work on either High''\ay 87, 90 or 98 or
Woodbine Road and some drinking drunk comes out
of a watering hole, right in front of you. Good luck,
you are the next statistic.
.The drinkers say we lose money when they spend
money in the west counties. Not so. The sales tax on
liquor and cigarettes goes into the state general fund
and is apportioned back to the 67 counties according
to the budget, not where the money came from.
What is liquor already costing us?
To begin with, $344,000 of your tax money goes
to the "Avalon Center" for alcohol and drug rehabili-
tation. If all the real estate tax money from these hard
liquor establishments went to the commission, it
would not pay that plus additional law enforcement.,
Why do you think we have to ha ve these drunken
driver traffic sweeps?
If hard liquor were permitted, we would need
twice as many.


Take it from me, I have been there: liquor in any
form is a revolving loser. That is, it is a loser anyway
you look at it.

Comments are amusing and sad
FM: BILL BLEDSOE
Dear Editor:

Mixed emotions? .
I am amused and saddened at the same time when
I read the callers' remarks in the Speak Out column
on the wet/dry issue.
One caller said the church is "jumping on the
wet/dry bandwagon" and this makes them a hypocrite
since they are not out picketing the convenience
stores that sell beer.
Who elevated the caller to the status of Almighty
Judge? And on what authority does the caller make
the allegation? I am glad that person is not the judge,
considering the faulty, illogical non-reasoning used.
The "jumping" remark is another of those cutsey
remarks people use when they have no argument and
nothing of any substance to say.
Hypocrite? For not picketing? I sincerely hope
this caller never casts a vote on election day.
Another caller said the wet-dry issue is "funny."
Look at the maimed, the dead, the kids neglected,
families broken, spousal abuse, rising costs of crime
because of alcohol use, court costs, lost time on the
job, etc: And this is' funny?
This kind of Speaking Out reveals the lack of
clear-hedded 'sober-thinking ability among our resi-
dents.
How sad.

Tell Congressman thanks
FM: LINDA YOUNG
Dear Editor:

In a time when so many of our environmental pro-
tections are being weakened, your readers should
know that some of their leaders in Washington are
standing up for clean water in Florida.
The Bush administration in Washington has a
plan to allow publicly-owned sewage treatment plants
to dump untreated sewage in our waters anytime it
rains, which would be disastrous for tourism, fishing
and public health.
Congressman Jeff Miller took a stand against this
backward-thinking idea and the Clean Water Network
would like to thank him and ask others to do the same.
Congressman Jeff Miller joined 134 other mem-
bers of Congress, along with. Florida Senators Bill
Nelson and Mel Martinez, in signing a letter to the
Environmental Protection Agency opposing this poli-
cy.
We applaud his leadership in protecting public
health, pur economy and our waters.
Now congressional leader Rep. Clay Shaw, from -
Ft. Lauderdale, has introduced the "Save Our Waters
From Sewage Act" to try to stop EPA from moving
forward with its sewage dumping policy.
Please take time to thank Congressman Jeff
Miller and encourage him to co-sponsor this impor-
tant legislation.


You Spoke Out,

Santa Rosa...
Sunday, 1:32 p.m.
This is Art. I'm calling about
the person who called about doc-
tors who get you on pain medica-
tion and then won't help you get
off of it. I had a similar situation
last year. I finally got one doctor
who helped me get off of it. I'm
71 years old and I needed help.

Saturday, 8:29 p.m.
This is Dave. I wanted to
comment on the 1-10 bridge
Eastbound. It seems it is backed
up to Davis Highway every day
because there are one or two
trucks parked there and almost no
one working. It just seems awful
that people have to sit in line for
an hour just to get across that
bridge. That's all I have to say.

Saturday, 5:06 p.m.
This is Bob. I really don't like
the "n" word used for blacks. So
many people seem caught up in
thinking blacks are not as good as
whites. That's not real cool. Many
blacks have accomplished more
than whites. It's something to
think about.

Saturday, 4:16 p.m.
We have a right to vote wet or
dry. Personally, I'll vote dry. If
you read the Bible you'll want to
practice it in your daily life. Yes,
we know about the Pharisees, but
alcohol... this is "sad-you-see."

Friday, 2:40 p.m.
My name is Ron. Regarding
the Terri Schiavo situation. If peo-
ple would go to Terrisfight.org,
they would see that she was not
simply "unconscious in bed."

Friday, 9:42 a.m.
This is Olivia. Regarding
your article on out-of-town con-
tractors, I waited for some time
on a local roofer and have yet to
have an inspection. I'm very dis-
appointed in my local roofer.

Friday, 8:36 a.m.
My name is John. I'm calling
about the Sheriff's Report. Is
there any way the paper can put
those names in alphabetical
order? It would make it a lot eas-
ier to scan and see if you know
any of the people.


Josh Wilks ...
Obie Crain, Jr.
Bill Gamlin ..
Jim Martin ...
Debbie Coon .
Toni Coberly.
Rosie Farhart .


..... .Staff Writer
..... .Special Projects Writer
.....Sports Editor
...... Advertising Manager
..... .Advertising Exec.
..... .Bookkeeper
. . .Archives


,j
You may Speak Out any
time, day or night. Just call our
Speak Out line at 623-5887
and leave your message.


Tracie Smelstoys ... .Circulation
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We want you to share your
views on the above topic(s)-or
ANY topic-with other Press
Gazette readers. Your views are
important, too.
Send your letters to: LET-
TERS TO THE EDITOR, 6629
Elva Street, Milton, FL 32570.
(FAX (850) 623-9308.)
Letters may be edited for con-
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For a letter to be published, you
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A


iMUEvi- 4A.--_ -


b










Local


Wet/Dry
Continued From Page One.
we also have the right not to
sign a petition."
Miller suggest residents
simply refuse to sign any such
petition that is presented to
them.
"Historically," notes Miller,
"it is interesting to note with the
passing of the 18th Amendment
a few short years later it was
repealed by the 21st
Amendment. Power was given
to the states to have what is
called 'Local Option Elections'
on the matter of the sale of
intoxicating liquors...This is
the only amendment that the
states can do this with.
"Since 1933, there have
been seven votes on this very
issue. It has been defeated each
time-by as few as 58 votes in
1937 with 1,400 voting and by
as many as 3,865 votes in 1993
with 27,299 voting."
But with Santa Rosa popu-
lation now over 130,000, the
number of registered voters is
almost four times the number
that voted in 1993.
To bring the issue to a pub-
lic vote, GOLE will need to
garner the signatures of 25% of
Santa Rosa's more than 98,000
registered voters (almost
25,000).


Miller suggests the best
way for Santa Rosa residents to
settle the issue is by not allow-
ing GOLE to gather the needed
number.
"Once on the ballot," he
says, "the question (could be)
'do you want the sale of intoxi-
cating liquor above 6.24% alco-
hol by volume and if you do, do
you want to sell it by the pack-
age, not to be consumed on
premises, or do you want to sell
it by the drink...'"
Under Florida law, bever-
ages with less than 6.24% alco-
hol are riot considered "intoxi-
cating." This creates the often
discussed situation in Santa
Rosa-a dry county in which
beer is freely sold.
The wet/dry fight, says
Miller, "will be fought on the
economic level as well as the
moral (level)."
He suggests the cost of put-
ting the issue to a vote could be
over $200,000 (if a mail-in bal-
lot is used) and about $90,000 if
traditional precinct voting is
used,
But Miller asks, what if res-
idents vote to allow one type of
alcohol sale and not the other
(package vs. by the drink)?
Then, he fears, a second vote
could be called for in as little as


Volunteer


Continued From Page One.
travel costs) are keeping poten-
tial participants off the rolls,,
say officials.
Currently, firefighters must
Complete a 180-hour training
c. ourse, plus additional training
that may encompass another 40
. hours.
h Many volunteers end up
paying for the training them-
selves.
Reble says the county has
offered training courses in the
past, but sporadic attendance
has made regular courses a
challenge.
Volunteer numbers are
down all over the county.
Historically, East Milton
has fielded, at most. 25 volun-
teers at, any one time. The
Department currently has 16.


"It's getting better, but
we've got young kids who get
in for two or three months and
then they get out," notes Land.
County officials say it may
be time to rethink the volunteer
program in light of Santa
Rosa's ongoing, explosive
growth.
A change to an MSBU tax
structure may be in the works
during this year's budget
process. Fire Departments say
MSBUs currently undercharge
larger landowners and home-
owners and bigger businesses,
in proportion to the services
they receive.
And some suggest it may
have become too expensive for
community members to volun-
teer in their own neighbor-
hoods. %


two years to allow the other
form of sale.
This, he says, doubles the
cost of the election.
"That is a lot of your tax
dollars and that is why I say
let's not sign the petition in the
first place. If this is done (not
signed) then the people will
have voted (by not allowing a
vote) at no cost."
Miller concedes there are
some arguments in favor of the
sale of intoxicating liquor, but
says they just don't hold water.
"One," he notes, "is that it
is purely economics... it is
pointed out that Escambia and
Okaloosa counties are wet and
they have nice restaurants and
all that tax money. Well, look at
the two counties and tell me
they are better off financially, in
public safety, in education or in
their quality of life.


"If money is made by the
sale of intoxicating liquor in the
form of sales taxes, it is sure to
be offset by higher costs of law
enforcement, hospital medical
costs, automobile insurance and
educational programs for the
public."
The other argument, notes
Miller is "if I want a drink with
my meal, I have to go to anoth-
er county."
"If you have to have a drink
with your meal and are willing
to drive that far," he muses,
"you have a bigger problem
than the sale of an alcoholic
beverage."
The wet forces disagree.
They say Santa Rosa already
absorbs much of the "costs"
associated with drinking-pay-
ing law enforcement to look for
those driving back from adjoin-
ing counties. Wet forces argue
once residents drive .to


Escambia for a meal, they also
shop at the malls, buy gasoline
there and spend a large portion
of their disposable income
there-helping Escambia busi-
nesses and governments while
starving those in Santa Rosa.
But Miller says, "the option
to drink intoxicating beverages
and then drive is never the right
one. This county has enough
problems with drunk drivers
who just went to a 'nice restau-
rant.'"
The Press Gazette is plan-
ning a series of articles looking
into the wet/dry issue. It will
allow forces on both sides to
weigh in on the controversial
subject. The paper will also talk


to the most recent Florida coun-,
ty to "go wet" and see which'
side was correct in predicting
what would happen.
In the meantime, forces on-
both sides of this issue are
drawing up their battle plans.
GOLE officials have yet to,
begin circulating their petitions,
but say they plan to do so in the.
coming weeks. Currently,.
GOLE is working to raise the
funds necessary to fuel the peti-,
tion drive and subsequent cam-
paign. GOLE's position is,
available at its website:
www.golesantarosa.org.
Story written by Jim
Fletcher Reach him at:
fletcher@sr-pg.com


Flooding


Con tinued From Page One.
with some sewage seeping into
the manholes.
"There was damage, but it
was minimal within the city,"
Adams says.
Monday, according to Santa
Rosa County officials, the fol-
lowing areas were either closed
or damaged due to storm waters
last week:
* Southend:
4962 Hickory Shores-
sinkhole
k 4962 Hickory Shores-,
sinkhole
Aqua Vista and Kell-sink-
hole
Avenida Del Sol (East Bay
Blvd to Mercinda)-washed
out
Avenida Del Sol (East Bay
Blvd to Mercinda)-washed
out Avenida Del Sol at Torres
Road-sinkhole
Barbarosa St and Tuscon-
washed out
Butts Ln/Edgewood-sink-
hole
Coral at Manatee-sink-
hole'
Cove Road-washed out


Crescent Road at Holley by
the Sea-closed
Deerlane and Panhandle-
E end impassable
Nelson Street-washed out
Nelson Street-washed out
Redfield off Edgewood-
impassable
Sanibel Lane -sinkhole
Turkey Bluff Road -
washed out
* Central
Pearson Road-partially
closed
Raughton Road, Dolphin
Street, Country Lane-partially
closed
Red Rock Road-impassa-
ble
Shirley ,Dr. between
Joachim Drive /Roberts
Avenue--closed
Summit between Valley and
Crescent bridge-closed
Wheeler Road-sinkhole
York Street east of Surrey
Drivw-closed
Northend
Amos Cabiness Road-
closed
Deaton Bridge--closed
Reach writer at:
Wilks@sr-pg.com


IC luT a! 66 -


Eil!ON IV03 NEC
,,_CalUsFromTh
S S S)^^


PLUMBING & SEPTIC Service
Free Estimate Septic to Sewer
Drain Line Repairs New Septic Tanks
Fast Service Pump Outs
Pumping your septic tank Is the single most Important thing you can do
to protect your system. If the buildup of solids In the tank becomes
too high and solids move to the drainfield, this could clog and strain
the system to the point where a new drainfield will be needed.
Drainfleld repairs or replacements can cost thousands of dollars.
*Suggested frequency is once every 3-5 years.

g00 santo Rosa

"Save 0o 626-8552
Any Septic Tank Pump Out with
SI nsection/Certification Localily Owned & Operated
Tank nspection/Certification Lic # RF11067221
1 I. Licensed & Insured
16- -m - -m- A


ate Prembptermn cburch

iraitea pou to tmomt oin at our


'
e Best Care is close to home.
. /At Santa Rosa Medical Center we
provide the best in modern medicine
and a compassionate, caring staff. From
the emergency room to surgery, recovery
and rehabilitation, our services truly are


Second to None.


fanta Rosa Medical Center


offers a comprehensive


array of health care services


* 24-Hour Emergency Care
* Bariatric Surgery
* Business Health/Worknet Santa Rosa
* Community Outreach Programs
* Critical Care
* Gastroenterology
* Gynecology
* Health Education Programs
* Heart Catheterization Lab
* In-Patient,& Same-Day Surgery
* Laboratory Services
* Mammography and Bone Dexascan (Density)
* Med-Key Program
* Radiology & Diagnostic Imaging,
Including MRI, CT, Ultrasound
* Rehabilitation Services
* Volunteer Services
* Women's Services/BabySuite
Prenatal Classes, Birthing Rooms


SANTAROSA
MEDICAL CENTER

- Second to None
6002 Berryhill Road, Milton Florida
850-626-SRMC (7762) www.srmc.cc


a prl 9tf 2003P




Come join us
inlolmotiv e an

daoy for th
whole famil




Scottish Ge Music & Dance
S Vend Ei&tainment
Artis 'fts ' Organized Childrer
Fboo Games & Contests


6(2st is a donation of $5.00 per

SCAR LOAD to help
-.boffset. the cost of the games.


If you are interested in having a booth please

Pace Presbyterian church

S.(850) 995-4553

; Booths are $35


(No cost if all proceeds of vendor is for a
Presbytery church or mission)


7- 'A


I'S


call


- - - -


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday April 6, 2005 .


.fr


Page 5-A


one









Local


R Local


Insurance rates may not rise much


Place a classified ad in over 160 Florida newspapers and reach
over 5 Million readers for just $450.
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March April 2005

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sponsored by 'Q Washington Mutual


I


By DEBORAH NELSON
Press Gazette Staff Writer
According to a March
report issued by Florida's
Office of Insurance Regulation
(OIR), last year's four-punch
storm season won't necessarily
translate into major rate hikes
this year.
Post-Andrew rate hikes
went a long way toward cover-
ing current payout needs, say


2135 Antillies Drive
Pensacola, FL 32506
(8501453-1012


OIR analysts, and post-2004
claims "are, so far, expected to
have only a moderate impact on
rate increases..."
The 2004 storms, caused
about the same amount of
financial damage as Andrew,
but spread it across the State.
"Unlike after Andrew, this
season has not left behind a.
market in collapse," OIR's
report notes.
"Property owners are still
generally able to get and retain
insurance, and there has been
ho threat of a mass exodus of
insurers from the Florida mar-
ket."
Population trends, however,
present a key future problem for
Florida's insurance industry,
because most growth has hap-
pened during a period of low
storm activity.
And that weather cycle is
changing, say experts.
Florida's population, at


r - -- *
500 Tax Xpress L&L Bookkeeping "Real Time
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Open: 7:00 AM to 9:00 PM
7 Days A Week


market


17.5 million, has grown by
150% since 1970, and is pro-
jected to grow another 46% by
2030, to 25.5 million (accord-
ing to the State Office of
Economic and Demographic
Research).
Officials predict hurricane
activity will remain at a historic
high into the near future, raising
questions of private insurance
capacity in the face of potential
multiple disasters.
Currently, over 200 insur-
ance firms issue policies in
Florida.
Last year's four hurricanes
generated '1.6 million claims,
and $11.2 billion in net losses,
according to the report.
Florida's Hurricane
Catastrophe Fund safety net,
established after Andrew as an
insurer insolvency backup, has
held, say experts.
Florida's catastrophe fund
will come out ahead, and "fin-
ish the year with a substantial
cash balance, after paying its
claims," according to the report.
Whether insurers will con-
tinue to keep up with growth, is
another question.
Although Florida's market
remains "competitive," the
State insurer of last resort,
Citizen's Insurance, holds a
growing policy share-a trend
the OIR calls "troubling."
A measure introduced in
Florida's legislature last month
would allow Citizen's to offer


T Everything
Priced at Cost,
Then Only 10%
Added
At Register.

Prices Effective Through


1 00/ April 6 April 12


Pace Plaza Shopping Center 4025 Hwy 90 Pace, Florida 35271 995-877

Compare Savings When You Shop.

Save, Day In and Day Out.

SAVINGS

COMPARISONS
for You!
These Retail Prices were verified 3-31-05
Make Your own Comparisons
We have Thousands more throughout the store. .
These Are Our Regular Prices
Not Special Prices. Prices Change
only When Our Costs Change ..


USIA Famil Pu

'reat Tm Grill' T-Imsl Stealk


8


competitive rates-removing
the requirement it be the most
expensive in town.
Insurance industry lobby-
ists have opposed that move.
OIR analysts suggest sever-
al possible measures to improve
Florida's future insurance mar-
ket capacity and customer serv-
ice.
Ultimately, analysts recom-
mend a change to Federal and
State tax codes that would
allow insurers to build tax-
deferred wealth reserves as a
hedge against future mass
claims.
Other suggested changes
include multi-year policies and
deductibles that apply seasonal-
ly, rather than to individual
storm events.
OIR also suggests flat rate
deductibles or deductible
"accounts" could provide an
alternative to percentage-based
deductibles which caught many
homeowners by surprise last
year.
Along with ensuring that
existing building codes are
enforced, officials recommend
mitigation measures to
strengthen existing buildings.
Much housing throughout
the State was built before wind
and other codes were set.
At 18 years, the average age
of a Santa Rosa home falls
below the state average of 26-.
and well under Miami-Dade's
average of 33 years.
Santa Rosa's relatively
young housing stock reflects
the fact that much growth is
recent.
Also a concern, the relative
age of mobile homes-not sub-
ject to wind-resistance safety
standards before 1995.
About 82% of Santa Rosa's
12,000 mobile homes were
built before the standards were
implemented, according to
OIC.
Mitigation retrofitting is
available, and may be funded '
through State and Federal
grants.
S !The OIR report may be
accessed online at
http://www.fldfs.com/ compa-
nies/pdf/TheDifferenceADecad
eMakes.pdf.
Story written by Deborah
Nelson. Reach her at:
Nelson @ sr-pg. corn


Dig
Continued From Page Three.
for the city, it's for all utilities."
Milton City Manager
Donna Adams says the impor-
tance of the program is to pre-
vent broken lines.
"It's mainly a safety issue,"
she says. "It costs the customer
if (the lines) break, and it's sim-
ply preventing, that from hap-
pening."
For more information, call
toll-free at (800) 432-4770, or
visit www.callsunshine.com.


Winn Dixie Retail


$899

Lb.


Food World Retail


$ 99

Lb.


Pic-N-Sav Retail


Total 5.481b


Fryers


Barbara Fields (850)449-7827
bfields@jmerealty.com
www.BarbaraFieldsRealEstate.com
Each Office is Independently
Owned And Operated. jMN RI-AITy


Pic-N-Sav Retail

.590
+.o060


Total mUW


'o te i.vsmet

yo need nd th


Pic-N-Sav Retail


$ 1. 1i

Total 1.51 Ii


A'


QUALITY MEATS. FOOD OUTLET


m l


PIC SAV


I- I


Super l MI


Cost Plus


USDIA aide A


Page 6-A


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday April 6, 2005


I


I


B









WednesdaUy Api 6I UJTh 5ntRn r f7PtAae7A


NOTICE OF CHANGE
OF LAND USE
AND INTENT TO
CONSIDER AN ORDINANCE

The Santa Rosa County Board of County
Commissioners proposes to change the use of land
within the areas shown in the maps in this adver-
tisement. A public hearing on the proposal will be
held on April 19, 2005, at 6:00 p.m., at the Santa
Rosa County Administrative Center, in the Board
Meeting Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida. At the public hearing the Board of County
Commissioners shall consider adoption of an ordi-
nance entitled: -

AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA; AMENDING ORDI-
NANCE 2003-25; AMENDING THE FUTURE
LAND USE MAP OF THE SANTA ROSA COUN-
TY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN; CHANGING
THE LAND USE CLASSIFICATIONS AS
DEPICTED IN, THE ATTACHED MAPS;
AMENDING ORDINANCE 91-24 AS AMEND-
ED; CHANGING THE ZONING DISTRICTS AS
DEPICTED IN THE ATTACHED MAPS;
APPROVING THE AMENDMENTS TO THE
OFFICIAL ZONING MAP OF THE LAND
DEVELOPMENT CODE AS DEPICTED IN THE
ATTACHED MAPS; AND PROVIDING FOR AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.


Zoning District Amended: From HCD (Highway
Commercial Development District) to M-2
(General Industrial District).
Future Land Use Designation Amended: From
Commercial to Industrial.


Zoning District Amended: From R-1 (Single Zoning District Amended: From R-1 (Single
Family Residential District) and R-lM (Mixed Family Residential District) to R-1A (Single
Residential Subdivision District) to R-2 (Medium Family Residential District).
Density Residential District).


Zoning District Amended: From R-1 (Single
Family Residential District) to AG (Agriculture
District).
Future Land Use Designation Amended: From
Single Family Residential to Agriculture.


Zoning District Amended: From AG (Agriculture
District) to HCD (Highway Commercial
Development District).
Future Land Use Designation Amended: From
Agriculture to Commercial.


Zoning District Amended: From RR-1 (Rural
Residential Single Family District) to R-1 (Single
Family Residential District).
Future Land Use Designation Amended: From
Garcon Point Rural Residential to Garcon Point
Single Family Residential.


-E


Zoning District Amended: From R-2 (Medium
Density Residential District) to HCD (Highway
Commercial Development District).
Future Land Use Designation Amended: From
Residential to Commercial.


Zoning District Amended: From R-1M (Mixed
Residential Subdivision District) to NC
(Neighborhood Commercial District). Zoning District Amended: From NC
Future Land Use Designation Amended: From (Neighborhood Commercial District) to HCD
Single Family Residential to Commercial. (Highway Commercial Development District).


Zoning District Amended: From HCD (Highway Zoning District Amended: From AG (Agriculture
Commercial Development District) to M-2 District) to HCD (Highway Commercial
(General Industrial District). Development District).
Future Land Use Designation Amended: From Future Land Use Designation Amended: From
Commercial to Industrial. Agriculture to Commercial.


Zoning District Amended: From R-1M (Mixed
Residential Subdivision District) to R-2 (Medium
Density Residential District).

The proposed Ordinance and maps may be inspect-
ed by the public prior to the above scheduled meeting at
the Santa Rosa County Planning Department, 6051 Old
Bagdad Highway, Milton, Florida. Interested parties
may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to
this proposed Ordinance. All interested parties should
take notice that if they decide to appeal any decision
made by the Santa Rosa County Board of County
Commissioners with respect to any matter coming
before said Board at said meeting, it is their individual
responsibility to insure that a record of proceedings
they are appealing exists and for such purpose they will
need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceedings
is made, which record shall include the testimony and
the evidence upon which their appeal is to be based.
Santa Rosa County adheres to the Americans with
Disabilities Act and will make reasonable modifications
for access to this meeting upon request. Please call
Santa Rosa County Planning, Zoning and Development
Division at (850) 981-7075 or (850) 939-1259 to make
a request. For Hearing-Impaired, 1-800-955-8770
(Voice). Requests must be received at least 48 hours in
advance of the meeting in order to provide the
requested service.


Page 7-A


e hT Santa Rosa Press e


iWI-J--.-o... A.:I i A)nnr





IPUno w 111h e Santa ROsa res aztt Wdnsdy prl 00


for


1


Reading the newspaper regularly leads chil-
dren to discover new words and new ideas,
helping them succeed in the classroom and
beyond. Strong reading skills and curiosity
about the world around them are important
characteristics that will help children both now
and in the future as adults. Do your child a
favor and subscribe to the Press Gazette.
I
Name:
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Address: I
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ear subs cription 24 in cW


35 (ou.t of county)


santa Qoa8s Pre8s


17 (senior citizen),


850.62322120


or mail your subscription
6629 Elva St., Milton, FL


to
32570


Pane 8-A


Wednesday April 6, 2005


e hT Santa Rosa Press e


,:


*t
"t














'ohILh z te 1 WEDNESDAY

azette April 6, 2005

Lve Section B


Ask "'O



Chief
"Chief. I'm havin
lems with my claim fo
(Post Traumatic
Disorder. VA keeps
lor 'stressors'. wha
stressor?"

Stressor is a life thr
experience or sexual
that occurred in militia
ice. Credible support
dence of an in-serNice
actually incurring is r
No%, the in-ser ice
can be just witnessingg
Example. military clei
on the receiumng end o
et attack. however. the
.landed in the next bloc
injuries wvere received.
clerk has to prove that
et attack occurred and
clerk \\wa, there. Mo'
there are not an\ rec
support the clerk%' cla
clerk will have to
:buddy statements-" to
the necessary credible
ing e\ idence Hope tin

"My husband died
tary service back i
Chief. do I still hate
tion entitlement?"

Sure do! Veterans
Improvement Act c
extended Chapter 3
\ i\ors' and dependent-
lion program i bene
spouses of members
on active duit for an ai
)10 \ears. You now ha\
of tn\enrt 120) Nears
\our education benefit.
benefit is 45 months o
don training and the
$803 a month. Remen
monthly\ Chapter 35 ch
paj for ,schooling and
ing expenses. Thus is
\ hat veterans use ur
MNontgomerN GI bill
less money\ To answ
.original question. \t
educational benefits un
Good luck
Vacation Idea for
I received a recer
Shich read that Anheu
theme parks are oftfe
\icemen and -omen
duty. National Gua
Reseres ,i compli
fi reei one-daN passes
ser' icemember and
dependent.. Set\ ice
ma\ register
(% N %% hero-alute com I
the entrance of the the
and show DoD photo
offer is valid until D
31, 2005 (for services
20051231). Florida
parks are. SeaWorld in
, .and Bush Gardens in


c< Ir-j NE MAo'
4915 Highway 90
850-995-160C


E lxOficOpn


Sin City (R)
1:25 4:15 7:05 9:45
BeautyshOp (PG13)
1:40 4:20 7:10 9:40
Guess Who (PG13)
1:20 4:00 7:15 9:50
Miss Congeniality 2
1:05 3:55 7:05 9:40
Ring 2 (PG13)
1:15 4:10 7:00 9:45
*Ice Princess (G)
1:00 3:05 5:10
Robots (PG)
1:30 3:30 5:30 7:30
*Hostage (R)
7:20 9:50
Pacifier (PG)
1:10 3:15 5:20 7:25
*Last Night Thurs. Ap


Sahara (PG 13)
1:00 3:50 7:00 9:4
'Fever Pitch (PG13
1:15 4:05 7:20 9:.


le




g prob-
r PTSD
Stress
asking
at is a


eatening
trauma
irn .er,. -
ing en'-

equired.
stressor
an eent
rk being
f a rock-
rockets
k and no
But. the
the rock-
that the
,t likely
cords to
im. The
rels on
Ss-upply



in mili-
n 1991.
e educa- '


Bene2005 Sd
if 2004
-1 isur-
"' educa- Date Time Event Locati
fits for 5:00 open Ribbon Cuttin
"ho die Na\arre. Santa Rosa Counts.
ddimonal WEAR T13 Family Nigl
e a total Handicap Night (Handic
1 to use Exceptional Rider Roundi
Current disabilities ire welcome tI,- pz
if educa- Circus Tent \\ade Henr'.,
Spa. IN Apnl 6 5-00 open Senior
nbel. the Armbands Military Discoun
leck is to 4-H Helping the Hungry
\ our hi-. ith second can.) 8:30-1
just like students are in\ ied to tou
ider thie Learning Stantoni 7:00 Au
except HenrN. Juggling Act Strollino
%er \our April 7 5:00 open
ou ha\ e CAT Countr 98.7 Studi
til 2011. Thursday Armbands 5:30:
Association Horse Shoe i the
Military $1.00)( 0 sa\ ing bonds inmu
nt enail Tours during the day i 3r
ser-Bush pate in Afgricultural Re
ring ser- Strolling 6-1-).S:30 Leiblin;
l acti' e .-pnl 5.100 open Armb.a
rd. and Dodge Rodeo Sponsored
nentar\ Strolling 6-10/8.30 Leibunhm
for the Armbands 12 .se ons: Noot
up ,, 3 Saddle Club Horse Sho%.- Ar
member Arerna \\de Henr.. Jugglh
online (.0 ION/:001 Lieblirni Bros. Cir
or at April 11.1 12:10U open Chu
-me park Armband' Sunda I:.100 MN
ID. This Tournament Quad 2 111i/5:(0l
)ecember Juggling Act Strolling Dail
members: Entertainmnie on Ent Stage.
theme
Orlando
rampa.


Bagdad Village
Preservation
meeting set
The Bagdad, Village
Pace Preservation Quarterly meeting
0 and program will be held
Sunday, April 10, at 2 p.m. at the
Bagdad Museum & Gift Shop,
(original New Providence
Missionary Baptist Church, 1
block west of Forsyth St/SR
S191) 4512 Church St., Bagdad.
The theme is Historic
Architectural Styles in Bagdad.
The public is cordially invit-
ed to enjoy an informative pro-
(PG13) gram on the history of architec-
tural styles found in the Village
of Bagdad at the BVPA Spring
Quarterly Meeting and
Memories Day, 2 p.m., Sunday,
April 10, at the Bagdad
Museum, Bagdad. After 150
9:30 years of settlement in this lum-
ber mill community has left a
visible record and valuable lega-
cy to those who live or visit
9:30 here. Plan to enjoy news about
'/ 7 the May 7th Bagdad Market
B Day, expanding museum
exhibits. Blackwater Heritage


40 i Tour will be December 3 &4.
) The Gift Shop will be open and
50. refreshments will be served. For


L :Lx\ L .-LL [2 LL[L-


on April 5
g ceremony with all chambers iJay. Gulf Breeze,
Pace Main Gate Tuesday
hi i gate 1/2 price (armbands $10.00)
ap plus 1I get in free, nde free) 7.00
upi individuals %%ith most physical and & developmental
participate i Arena 6:00/8-30 Leibling Bros Circus
Juggling Act Strolling
SCitizen Night ($1 00 off gate. 60 and up; Wednesday
it Night $1.00 off gate with ID Card. active and retired)
Night ($1 .00 off gate with can of food, $1.00 off ndes
i.00 School Tours (during the day i 13rd grade
r the fair and participate in Agricultural Related
nt Bee's Perfect Pickle Contest Exhibit Hall Wade
o 6:00/8:3(0 Leibling Bros. Circus Circus Tent

ent Night iStudents get in free. $10.00 armbands i
Kaioke till 9 p.m 7:00 National Barrel Racing
tastest horses of the rodeo! I Arena 9:00 Drawing for 2
st be present to .sign upi Ent. Stage 8-30-1:00 School
d grade students are united to tour the fair and partici-
elated Learning Stations, Wade Henn,. Juggling Act
I Bros. Circus Circus Tent
nds Fnriday .0.U
b.v Milton Dodge Arena Wade Henn, Jugghng Act
e Bros. Crcus Circus Tent April 9 12:00 open
n to 5 -- 5 to close) Saturday 12.00 Black after r
ena 8.0i Dodge Rodeo Sponsored b) Milton Dodge
ng Act Strolline Baseball Tournament Quad 2:00/
cus Circus Tent
rch Bulletin $1 00 ott g-te %ith Church bulletin;
other of Year Award Ceremony Ent. Stage Baseball
I0 Liebling Bros. Circus Circus Tent Wade Henry.
I\ Mutrctions: Johnson's Exotic Petting Zoo. Local
Exhibits. 24 Nlida\y Rides


C 0o mniyBief


more information call Elaine at
623-3288 or Pat at 623-3288.
Plan to bring family or friends
for an entertaining evening.

Coldwater Cemetery
Association to meet
The Board of Directors of the
Coldwater Cemetery
Association has called a meeting.
to be held at the cemetery on
Saturday, April 9, 2005 from 8
a.m. to 12 noon.
They are urging each and
everyone who has an interest.to
be present.
The Community of Christ
Church through their insurance
company and their generosity.
have cleared the cemetery of
fallen trees and other debris.
They have also repaired the bro-
ken and bent fences.
Again, we urge everyone
who has an interest there to
come with cleanup tools, and
help make this a successful time.
Bring your lunch and we can fel-.
lowship together when finished.
There will be a business
meeting of the Board and all
association members present, at
12 noon. Come on out!


Benny Russell,
Park needs you
The Benny Russell Park
Annual Maintenance Day is
Saturday, April 91h, 8 a.m. to 4

We needed you to build the
park. Now we need you to help
maintain the park!
Come help reseal, with minor
repairs, paint, landscape, and
clean up.
Children ages 12 to 15 are
allowed to work with parental
supervision. Children 16 years
and older may volunteer on their
own. Snacks and lunch will be
provided. Remember bring
your friends and neighbors! The
park will be closed April 6
through April 10Lh.

"Hotties"
set for April 15th
Spend an evening with us in
paradise. The tropical winds are
blowing, the food is great and
the music is to die for. Watch as
two shyster lawyers try to con
two old sisters out of their fam-
ily business. The sisters, Lula
and Lela Luau own a business
called "Hotties" and the night is


filled with laughter, music and a
very surprising ending. If you
haven't seen "Hotties" yet, this
will be the last opportunity to do
so. If you have seen "Hotties"
before, come see it again it is
never the same.
You are encouraged to wear
Hawaiian style clothes. This
event is sponsored by the
Women's Advisory Council of
Santa Rosa Medical Center.
Proceeds will go to the
American Cancer Society,
Relay for Life Program.
"Hotties" was written and pro-
duced by Tom McAllister.
DATE? Friday, April 15,
and Saturday, April 16th.
TIME: 6:30 p.m.
COST: $25 per ticket (tax
deductible); Call 626-5113 or
626-5086 to purchase tickets.
DRESS: Hawaiian attire
(optional)
PLACE: Locklin
Educational Center located
behind Santa Rosa Medical
Center, 6002 Berryhill Road,
Milton, FL.

CSR Republicans
plan meeting
The Central Santa Rosa


Republican Club will meet tomor-
row, Thursday, April 7, at the Red
Barn Bar-B-Que in Milton. Join
us for a Dutch treat dinner at 5:30
and enjoy our guest speaker,
Sheriff Wendell Hall at 7 p.m

Santa Rosa
Gun & Knife
Show scheduled
The SR Gun & Knife Show
will be Saturday, and Sunday,
April 16 & 17th at the Santa
Rosa County Auditorium, Old
Bagdad Hwy., in Milton. You
can buy, sell or trade. Come and
bring the family. Admission cost
is $4 per adult, and children
under 12 are admitted free. For
more information, contact Billy
Rogers at 850/957-4952 after 5
p.m.

NSRC Tourism
committee to meet
The North Santa Rosa
County Tourism Committee
will meet on Thursday, April 7th
at 8:30 a.m. in the boardroom of
the Santa Rosa County
Chamber of Commerce, 5247
Stewart Street, Milton.


vS amiisa


kk













Obituaries


Spencer,
Angeline Mathis
1923 -2005
Angeline Mathis "Angie"
Spencer, age 81, died on
Saturday, April 2, 2005. She
was a native of Farm Hill, FL,
but resided in Santa Rosa
County most of her life. She
was a charter member of
Milton Garden Club and the
Milton Shakespeare Club.
She was an active member of
the First, Baptist Church of
Milton.
She was preceded in death
by her husband-Jphnnie E.
SSpencer, her parents-Mr. &
Mrs. William Washington
Mathis; and her brother-
Cecil Malhis. .
Surtvivors include 2 sons-
. . . ..


NI,-**I' -t i II \ .
REALIOR A.SSOCIATF
(850) 572-5652
marshabeach@aol.com
Real Estate
Junction, Inc.
v 3689 Avalon Blvd
Milton 32583


Jim (Nikki) Spencer of Milton,
Bud (Loma) Spencer of Vero
Beach, FL; 2 daughters-Sarah
(Donald) Hobbs of Milton,
Carrie Jo Spencer of Milton; 1
granddaughter-Laura (Steve)
Coleman of Milton; grand-
sons-Timothy (Brooke)
Hobbs of Milton, Steve
Spencer of Vero Beach, FL;
great granddaughters -
Gabrielle Hobbs, Alex, Kenna
and Reece Coleman; brother-
Samuel J. Mathis (Ferol) of
Pensacola; sisters-Jewel M.
Barnes of Pensacola, FL, Ethel
M. Butler (Dean) of Dallas,
TX.
Funeral' services for Mrs.
Spencer were 1 p.m., Tuesday,
April 5, 2005 at the First
Baptist Church in Milton. Dr.
David Spencer and Dr. Joe
Bamberg officiated. Burial was
c'!' 'l'r ti wM ithl


LdfIDet L,
Rayford G.
1930 2005
Mr. Rayford G. Lambert,
age 75, of Gulf Breeze, FL,
died Thursday, March 31,
2005.
Mr. Lambert was a resident
of Northwest Florida for the


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ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS

(800) 794-7310
J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Structured Settlements!


past 20 years, coming here
from Yukon, Oklahoma.
He was preceded in death
by a son-Roger Lambert.
Survivors include his
wife-Helen Lambert; 3
s6ns-Kenny (Cindy)
Lambert, Dennis (Lanell)
Lambert, and Stacey (Sheila)
Lambert; 3 daughters-Sonya
McVay, Kay (James) Johnson,
Trisha (Phillip) Green; 1 sis-
ter-Waudean (Jim) Bell;
numerous grandchildren and
great grandchildren. He is also
survived by his longtime com-
panion-Cleo Lovelette and
her 3 sons-Pete (Donna)
Lovelette, Bobby (Joni)
Lovelette, and Billy
(Deana)Lovelette.
Funeral services were at 12
noon, Monday, April 4, 2005 at
the chapel of the Lewis Funeral
Home. Navarre. with Rev. Ken



Na\ arre Chapel \\, iin n
of arrangements.


Jennings,
Rheannon
Denise Perlman-
1988.-2005
Rheannon Denise Perlman
Jennings, 16, of Pensacola,
passed away Monday, March
28, 2005 after a brief illness.
Rheannon was born in
Pensacola July 9, 1988 and has
been a resident of Pensacola all
her life. She was a member of
i Northiew 'Baptist"rhurch and&-"
a sophomore at Washington
High School. She was in the
ROTC Program and Dance
Team.


She was preceded in death
by great grandparents, .PaPa
J.P., Granny Gladys and
Granddaddy Libby.
Rheannon is survived by her
mother-Kathy Jennings
(Kevin Grooms); father and
step-mother-Robert Jason &
Danida Jennings; sister-
Jamie Lynn; brothers-Robert
and Daniel; grandparents-
Granny Kathy, Grandma and
Grandpa Ronnie, PaPa Gerald,
Granny Melinda, PaPa Ed,
Granny Lillie, Grandmama
Libby; Mommy, Daniel
Estable and Filomena; aunts
and uncles-Melanie and
Bryan Mott, Arlene and Allen,
Lavallee, Bubba & Missy
Emmons, Kerri & Jake Boyd,
Troy Teague; 11 cousins; best
friend-Lauren Renee Coolen;
and numerous other friends and
family.
Ftunenril services were 10



meineter\. .1 Il.
Pallbearers were Alleni
Lavallee, Bryan Mott, Wesley
Reeves, Johnny Register,
Donnie Schmitz and Greg
Colvin.
Honorary Pallbearers were
Danny Emmons and Tony Bott.
Rheannon's bright personal-
ity, smile and beautiful eyes
will be deeply missed ,by
everyone in her family and by
her friends.
Faith' Chapel Funeral Home,
100 Beverly Parkway,
Pensacola, FL is in charge of
arrangements.

Varner,
Lonnie Baxter
1952-2005,
Lonnie Baxter Varner, age
52, of Navarre, FL, passed
away on Thursday, March 31,
2005 in a local hospital.
Mr. Varner was born in
Noel, Missouri, and had
resided in the Navarre area for
the past year. Prior to living in
Navarre, Mr. Varner lived in
ainesville, FL, Marathon, FL,
and lived many years in the
Springdale, AR area.
Mr. Varner was preceded in
death by a brother-Frank


Varner;
Survivors of Mr. Varner
include his wife-Beverly
Varner of Navarre; his son and
daughter-in-law-Chris and
Susan Varner of Pace, FL; his
mother-Edna Varner of
Springdale, AR; 2 brothers-
Warren Varner of Tulsa, OK,
and Jim Vamer of Springdale,
AR; numerous, nieces and
nephews.
Lewis Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.

Winslow,
William "Bill"
1917-2005
Mr. William "Bill" Winslow
was born August 25, 1917 in
Milton, Florida to Elijah and,
Nora (Nix) Winslow. Mr.
Winslow passed away early.
Friday morning, April 1, 2005
after a lengthy illness.
Ir. Winslow was preceded
S r "fthcr -Hazel


\lac \. took An.\ni L. CIook.
and Addie McDonald: 2 step-
sons-Willie E. Sampley, Jr.;,
and Michael E. Sampley, and 1
step-daughter-Patricia. A.
Sampley.
Mr. Winslow is survived by
his wife of 39 years-Mary F.
Winslow (Beebe); 2 sons-
Douglas Winslow, Robert
Winslow; 3 daughters--Marie
Sports, Glennie Mae Knotts,
and Bettina "Tina" Winslow; 5
step-daughters-Carolyn J.
Newman, Mary E. Menfee,
Judy A. King, Penelope
'D'Aoust, Theresa M.
Wrighton; 1 step-son-
Douglas W. Cooper; 30 grand-
children; 19 great. grandchil-
dren; and 1 special grandson-
Joshua Joe Menefee.
Mr. Winslow was a long-
time resident of Pace, FL., He
was a World War II veteran
who retired from the U.S.
Army as a Specialist 5 after 22
years of service.
Funeral services were 11
a.m., Tuesday, April 5, 2005 in
the Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home Chapel. Rev. Glyn
Lowery, assisted by Rev. Ron
Camley officiated with burial
and full U.S. Military Honors
in Strickland Cemetery.


Donnie Sowell Funeral
Home of Milton was in charge
of arrangements.

Weekley, Doris
Rebecca Grimes
1919-2005
Doris Rebecca Grimes
Weekley died on Wednesday
morning, March 30, 2005. She
was bom April 27, 1919 in
Santa Rosa County and had
resided her entire life at Ward
Basin Road. Those who pre-
ceded her in death were her
parents-Ernest and Pearl
Grimes; her brother-R.E.
Grimes and his wife-Lena;
and by a sister-Emma Grace
Lee.
She is survived by her hus-
band-Bob Wilbum Weekley
of Milton; and by her son and,
daughter-in-law-Richard and
Glenda Weekley; her grand-
children-Cynthia (Lane)
Kiker: Michael Weekley; and
Pamela (Doug) Ardoin; her
reCati-erandchildren are Wil
aid Rliciartl Brn ook. Ashton.
Ju'stin. .JcicI',,. andil l Jacob
Weekley..Al\c, andi Connor
Ardoin. All reside in the
Milton/Pensacola area.
She is also survived by a
granddaughter-in-law-Lori
Weekley; by her sister-Ruby.
Copeland; and by her sisters-
in-law-Leila Mae Brown and
Ernestine Williams, all of
Milton.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Weekley were 11 a.m.,
Saturday, April 2, 2005 in the
Lewis Funeral Home Chapel
with Dr. David Spencer, and
Rev. Reuben Grimes officiat-
ing. Burial followed in Hickory
Hammock Community
Cemetery with Lewis Funeral
Home directing.
Active pallbearers were
Justin Weekley, Jeremy
Weekley, Wil Brooks, Richard
Brooks, Billy Grimes, Clayton
Tolbert, Richard Ardoin, Max
Williams.
Honorary pallbearers were
John Moore, B'ubba' Fisher,'
Mike Long, Ray Helms, Junior
Lunsford and Rev. Adrian
\'ingate.
Lewis Funeral Home of
Milton was in charge of
arrangements.


'Car jackers' develop new scheme


A9.'eS


Thursday, April 14th, 2005
Preview & Registration 10:00 AM
Auction at I 1:00 AM ON SITE
5812 NW 23rd Avenue. Gainesville, Florida



Below is a security adviso-
ry from the Illinois State Police
regarding a new car-jacking
scheme they have encountered.
Be aware of new car-jack-
ing scheme. Imagine: You


LOOKING FOR
AN AFFORDABLE
7 / ''I1. I' a n/

CONE PRi'CE Wt'DiNC."
.\V4 '1,-'.T O|'W N ?. CSG


walk across the parking lot,
unlock your car and get inside..
Then you lock all your doors,
start the engine, and shift into
reverse, and you look-into the
rearview mirror to back out of
your parking space. You notice
a piece of paper stuck to the
middle of the rear window.
So, you shift into park,


unlock your doors and jump
out of your car to remove that
paper (or whatever it is) that. is
obstructing your view. When
you reach the back of your car,
that is when the car-jackers
appear out of nowhere, jump
into your car and take off.
Your engine was running,
(ladies maj have their purs-


es/bags in the car) and they
practically mow you down as
they speed off in your car.
BE AWARE OF THIS
NEW SCHEME THAT IS
NOW BEING USED.
Just drive away and
remove the paper that is
stuck to your window later.


Children's Day in the Park is Saturday


. g ,, ,: ,' .:.i: ,, ,: .I.. 1 .... :u, .*.< .. I I, ..J ..'. l 'l:' ..j,,:. d *il .,:,., ,',

V, n. .-d,-
A:LL U4J1. ,, A NOtIi. Il ,f'- C',',0 4 L I,.' ,-[0 'L 15ii.. ['TA I AuT J -I,:, 'i

SBEN CAIUPFAI AUtTTIONERERS b
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Children's Day in
Carpenter's Park is April 9th,
Saturday morning at 9 a.m.
until 1 p.m. It is sponsored by
T.R. Jackson Pre-K Center,and
Community Resources.
There will be games, arts
and craft activities for the chil-
dren, Space walks, cotton


candy, popcorn; Pepsi, arid
snowcones!
The following contributors
are so appreciated: Texas Road
House, Men With Vision, Gulf
Power, People's First Bank, St.
Rose of Lima (Women's Group)
Thank ou.


Comprehensive Cancer


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'4


[I


I


I elp maHu


I Community I


Property AcUoins
6 + Acres of
Conservation
Land
Offered in
2 Parcels or
as a Whole I


Wednesday April 6, 2005


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Panp 9-R


^












I The Santa Rosa Pres e


Wednesday April 6, zuu005 .... .... .. ... -.

Legals


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 05-369
Division: M
GARY KENNINGTON,
Petitioner
and
SARAH KENNINGTON,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MAR-
RIAGE
TO: SARAH KENNINGTON
Buford, GA.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against
you and that you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Gary
Kennington, whose address is
Unknown on or before April 20,
2005, and file the original with
the clerk of this Court at P.O.
Box 472, Milton, FL 32572,
before service on Petitioner or
immediately thereafter. If you
fail to do so, a default may be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders,


are available at the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office. You
may review these documents
upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of
your current address. (You
may file Notice of Current
Address, Florida Supreme
Court Approved Family Law
Form 12.915.) Future papers
in this lawsuit will be mailed to
the address on record at the
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Failure
to comply can result in sanc-
tions, including dismissal or
striking of pleadings..
CERTIFIED A TRUE AND
CORRECT COPY
MARY M. JOHNSON
CLERK CIRCUIT COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
BY Carmen Emery
DEPUTY CLERK
DATE: 3/11/05
031605
032305
033005
040605
3/176


RESOLUTION
WHEREAS, Stephen Futman,
representing the First United
Methodist Church of Pace,
,PETITIONED the Board of
County Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, Florida, to
vacate, abandon, discontinue
and renounce any interest and
right of the public in and to the
following described property to
wit:
The right-of-way known as
Security Street running north
and south between lots 19
through 21 and 22 through 24
of the Progressive Homes
Subdivision, which is recorded
as subdivision # 3310, plat #
154, in Plat Book B, page 1, of
the public records of Santa
Rosa County, Florida.
AND WHEREAS, The Board
of County Commissioners
determined to have a public
hearing for the purpose of con-
sidering the advisability of
vacating and abandoning said
rights-of-way, and
WHEREAS, the Board of
County Commissioners has on
this the 24th day of March,
2005, conducted said public
hearing in conformity to the
said publication of their intent,
and


WHEREAS, after hearing all
comments concerning said
vacation of the above
described rights-of-way, the
Board, being fully advised, and
It being determined that the
public Interest will be best
served and protected by vacat-
Ing and abandoning said.
rights-of-Way, therefore,
BE IT RESOLVED by the
Board of County
Commissioners of Santa Rosa
County, Florida, that the said
rights-of-way as herein set out
and described are hereby
vacated and any and all inter-
est to the public shall revert to
and be vested in the proper
owners thereof.
APPROVED AND ADOPTED
by a vote of 5 yeas, 0 nays,
and 0 absent, of the Board of
County Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
this 24th day of March, 2005.
040605
U40506
4/233
NOTICE OF SALE
To be sold forithe lien owed for
charges of towing and storage.
The vehicle will be sold to the
highest bidder to satisfy the


INSURANCE CO: N/A


Paqe 3-B


'Star Students' recognized at Pea Ridge Elementary School


The following Pea Ridge
Students were "Star Students of'
the Week" for March 7, 2005.
Congratulations!
Caleb Deering, Kyla Smith,
Tyler Farmer, Chase Dickinson,
Audumn Holden-Lindsay,
Haley Micko, Hannah Kinnard,
Evan Adams, Brenden
Branstetter, Cynder Daffern,
Jessica McDowell, Savannah
Turner, Cody Johnson, Emilio*


Asgeirrson, Zachary Hanson, The following Pea Ridge Madison, Taylor Parkhurst,
Lizzy Charpentier, Victoria Students were "Star Students of Sarah Miskimons, Aaron Jones,
Perez, Rodney Barnes, David the Week" for March 21, 2005. Lindsey Ertle, Aaron Saiz,
Hathaway, Brittany King, Cody Congratulations! Dexter Burgess, Morgan Hall,
Leonard, Sydney Grissett, Murphy Bennett, Shelby Kelsey Micko, Charlie Nall,
Brandon Wilkinson, Mike King, McGowan, Jade Petitt, Dylan Troy Heiland, Hannah Jones,
Stephen Edwards, Nathan Leonard, Brittany Thompson, Drenner Peacock, Jeffrey
Norris, Ryan Locklear, Cody Dalton Nall, Dekota Hunt, Wilker, Adriene Brown, Jade
Tompkins, Alyssa Mayer, Kyle Tanner Wood, Tristan Thomas, Carpentier, and Ryan
Steadman, Emily Villaire, Joey Sarrell Mullins, James Gibson, McDonald.
Schwarz, and Cayla McGuire. Chastain Ramsay, Kimberly


Ontuw,


Ron Joyce
Realtore
(850) 393-6601
Kristen Langton
Realtor
(850) 516-7662
www.RonJoyceHomes.com
Southern Homes Realty, Inc.
6056 Doctors Park Rd.
Milton, FL. 32570
(850) 626-0123


SuJZIfcat, t1



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LIMITED TIME OFFER

GET 3 MONTHS FREE OF

-,2 SPORTS NET


Carol Payne.to perform recital


-I.


WITH THE PURCHASE OF TOTAL CHOICE PLUS.


Classical pianist, Carol
Wallace Payne, will present a
Faculty Recital at Pensacola
Junior College's Ashmore Fine
Arts Auditorium on Saturday,
April 16, 2005 at 7:30 p.m.
The concert will be a multi-
media presentation featuring
some of the best of Pensacola
Junior College's fine and per-
forming arts. Photography,
singing, and dance will be coor-
dinated with live piano music
performed by Ms. Payne.
Featured will be photographs
by PJC's award-winning pho-
tography instructor, Warren
Thompson.


Several vocal selections will
be performed by Marisa. Walsh,
an advanced voice student at
PJC, and dancers Aaron Carr
and Martha Henderson of the
Kaleidoscope Ballet (both dual-
enrollment students at PJC) will
present a specially choreo-
graphed duet that will include a
performance by guest violinist
Mary Brosch.
The program is designed to
appeal to all ages and is free
with no tickets required. For
information, please contact the
PJC Department of Music and
Theatre at 850/484-1800.


Submit your community


announcements to church@sr-pg.com

or mail to 6629 Elva Street, Milton


YARDALE
PRENACYRE


Alvey returns

to Germany
Army Spec. Jennifer M.
Alvey has returned to
Germany after being deployed
to an overseas forward operat-
ing location in support of
Operation Iraqi Freedom.
Operation Iraqi Freedom is
the official name given to mili-
tary operations involving
members of the U.S. armed
forces and coalition forces par-
ticipating in efforts to free and
secure Iraq. Mission objectives
focus on force protection,
peacekeeping, stabilization,
security and, counter-insur-
gency operations as the Iraqi
transitional governing bodies
assume full sovereign powers
to govern the peoples of Iraq.
Alvey is a healthcare spe-
cialist assigned to the 67th
Combat Support Hospital in
Wuerzburg. The specialist has
served in the military for more
than two years.
She is the daughter of Linda
M. and Chip Alvey of Sierra
St., Navarre, FL.
The specialist is a 2002
graduate of Navarre High
School.


YARD SALE April
9th from 7:30- 12.
6420 Pansy Dr. Misc
items.
3 FAMILY Yard
Sale. Name brand
baby clothes 6 to 24
mo., blankets, high
chair, jeans and
shorts, all sizes,
glass ware, cook
ware, plants and
much more. Follow
pink signs. 5733
Pine Dt. off Avalon
on to Oalt Lane Fri-
day Saturday and
Sunday.
EVERYDAY YARD
SALE. 9AM until
dark. 6352 Metz
Rd.,, Milton. Bicy-
cles, kids toys, beds,
dishes, and so much
more.
NEIGHBORHOOD
YARD SALE North
Harbor Subdivision
(off Berryhill near
Head to Toe). April
9th and 10th, Start-
ing at 8am. For
more info call Annie
at 994-5462.

BIG YARD SALE
This weekend
8569 Hickory
Hammock Rd. off
Ward Basin Rd.
East Milton.


Tools, riding
lawn mower, dog
and cat
merchandise,
large tool box,
antiques, horse
tack, something
for everyone, and'
much much more.
Everything Must
Got Make Offer
623-0778


3 FAMILY Garage
Sale. Saturday. 8am-
12pm. Toys, shot-
gun clarinet, clothes
(all sizes) and lots of
misc. 5712 Lia
Drive, Milton.

3 FAMILY Yard
Sale. Friday and
Saturday, April 18th
and 9th from 7:30
am until 12 noon.
Many different
items. 5428 Home-
stead Dr. off Wind-
ham Rd:, Mlbon
Follow signs.

MULTIPLE YARD
Sales. Cedar Ridge
Subdivision, next to
Kings Middle
School. Saturday,
April 9th 7am- 2prh.

JAY FIRST Assem-
bly of God will host a
community yard sale
April 9th beginning
8am. Venders can
reserve a table for a
small donation. For
more Information
call 675-6869 Mon-
day- Thursday 9am-
1pm.
COVENANT HOS-
PICE 11th Annual
Garage Sale. April
8, 9, & 11. 8am-
5pm. 1412 W. Fair-
field, Pensacola (for-
mer Builder's
Square) .OVER
125,000 SqFt OF
BARGAINS Cars,
Boats, Bikes,
New/Used Furniture,
Antiques, Jewelry,
Clothes, Baby Items,
Hardware, Books,
computers and
Morel Entry Fee:
$2.00.


SATURDAY, APRIL
9th 8 12. Relay for
Life Team. Lots of
Mirsc 6-42 Hamilton
Bridge Ra Fundrals-
er for American
Cancer Society.

HUGE YARD Sale.
$1 a bag. Lots of
men's junk, electri-
cal/construction
items, hand/shop
tools, lawn stuff, fur-
niture household, a
lol of Ihings $1 &
less Thursaay & Fri-
day 8-' 5653 L.lulai
Rd.
FRIDAY, SATUR-
DAY, and Sunday
8am- 5pm. Lots of
items. Clothes, old
and new books. At
Milton Kennels 5718
Washington off
Stewart St. behind
rock yard. Call 207-
0137.

GARAGE SALE
6317 Chumuckla
Hwy, Pace. Friday
8th and Saturday
9th 8am- until?
GARAGE SALE
Saturday, April 9th,
8am- 1pm. 5864
Tanglewood Dr., Mil-
ton. Fabric, laces,
household items,
and etc.

LAWN SALE Satur-
day and Sunday,
April 8th and 9th,
7am- until. House-
hold items, some
furniture, girls
clothes and toys.
4548 Black Oak Rd.
East Milton off Old
Hllickory Hammock
Rid.


YARD SALE- Satur-
day, April 9; 7am-.
Until. 6564 Bass
Lane (2 miles from
Wh.t.ng Field From
Gate). Household
items, kitchen items,
decor, health &
beauty, some cloth-


PREGNANCY RE-
SOURCE Center
Benefit Sale. Friday,
April 8th. Lois of
good stuff 5740
Stewart St. Next
door to the center.
7am- 1 pm.


ing, toys, cd's, VHS DON'T MISS This
movies, (some Dis- Onel Downsizing
ney), Queen size sale. 4529 Chantllly
comforter set. Too Way and Hwy 90 in
much to list, every- PeaRidge. 8th and
thing priced to sell. 9th 7am- ? Some-
BIG GARAGE Sale. thing for everyone
Loads ot stuff. New Variety items from
gold motion lamps antique chairs to
$22, ladles clothes, tools.
baby .clothes, angel
trumpets, and much NEIGHBORHOOD
more. Friday and YARDSALE, La-
Saturday 7am- until quinta Ct. off HWY
5153 Bent Tree Rd. 90, Pace. Friday and
Milton. Saturday, April 8th
and 9th at 7am.
YARD AND Remod- something for ev-
eling Sale. No storm eryone, Spring
damage merchan- cleaning.
dise. North of Hick-
ory Hammock Bap-
tist Church 4691 YARD SALE on
Geiger Rd. East Mil- Shell Rd. off Hwy 90
ton. W. starting at 7:30.


HUGE MULTI Fami-
ly Yard Sale. Satur-
day, April 9th, 7:30 -
until. Chumuckla
Hwy in Chumuckla,
South of t Tom
Thumb. Miscellane-
ous stuff, clothes,
furniture, and child-
rens items.
PRE MOVING Ga-
rage Sale. 4242
Melton Rd. Satur-
day, 'April 9th, 7:30
til. Furniture, plants,
fabric, quilting
frarhes and books,'
hardware, books,
clothes, freezer, and
misc.


Lots of misc., good
clothes, and reclin-
Ing chair. If rain next
week.

HUGE YARD Salel
Must see stuff Vari-
ety of items. All must
gol Friday 8am-
2pm, Saturday 8am-
12pm.

FRIDAY AND Satur-
day 8am- 3pm. 5548
Willard Norris Rd.,
Milton (off of Dog-
wood). :Furniture,
large sized clothes,
cookbooks,, and
household goods.
Rain cancels.


HOSPICE


a4 a JWofxangn u1984






Ilth Annual Garage Sale



Extravaganza!






pe April8,9&11

8am-5pm

Pace
1412 WestFalrfneld r.

Pensacolamer Builder's Squa

$2 Admission Fee

125,000 sq. ft. of bargains!

Cars, Boats, Furniture,

Collectibles, Hardware,

Cookware & More!


Sponsored byyour hometown




For reinfornadol, all

.E 850-438-9714




No% m $6 .:s b riett east onN10oi.61 8toaicLnMACu.tum
oIto [-1 W I (8,1 mles), sta stralit tgoto goo nI5to hLH.291, (2, n ie), eMge oto 11


W towad Mohile (6 iies), mee onto .10 S t.8AS ia Exit 12 a toi eo l (38 ml e tke




MldCrI eNsola, aF (fomerMlfsldeesSqbeuiefdii,


.'4


I!'


Carol Wallace Payne


I


I
'!


lien on the vehicle. The sale
will be held at Ken's Paint &
Body 4074 Avalon Blvd.,
Milton in Santa Rosa County in
the State of Florida.
The following Vehicle(s) are/Is
being held for the above
claimed lien:
YEAR .1995 MAKE DODGE
MODEL PU
VIN#1B7HC16Y1SS137100
The registered and/or legal
owners are:
OWNER: AARON DEAN
SCHWARDER
1011 ZALESKY RD
COTTONWOOD, AZ 86326
LIEN'HOLDER : N/A
INSURANCE CO: N/A
Amount of towing is $85.00
Lien Filing Fee of $300.00
Storage Charges of $0 as of
MARCH 31, 2005, plus addi-
tional storage fee of $0 per day
plus sales tax.
The said sale will be held on
APRIL 22. 2005 AT 10:00AM.
If the owner cares to recover
said vehicle they may bring the
amount of the charges in cash
only before the date of sale to


Ken's Paint & Body and the
vehicle will be surrendered to
them.
This sale is In accordance with
FI. Statute 713.78
040605
040605

NOTiCEOF:SALE
To be sold for the lien owed for
charges of towing and storage.
The vehicle will be sold to the
highest bidder to satisfy the
lien on the vehicle. The sale
will be held at Ken's Paint &
Body 4074 Avalon Blvd.,
Milton in Santa Rosa County in
the State of Florida.
The following Vehicle(s) are/is
being held for the above
claimed lien:
YEAR 1992 MAKE CHEV
MODEL P/U
VIN#2GCEK19K9N1141008
The registered and/or legal
owners are:
OWNER: NANCY NACAR
MARTINEZ-ESTRADA
1175 RED HILL CREEK RD
MOUNT AIRY, NC 27030
LIEN HOLDER : N/A


INSURANCE CO: N/A
Amount of towing is $50.00
Lien Filing Fee of $300.00
Storage Charges of $0 as of
MARCH 31, 2005, plus addi-
Stional storage fee of $0 per day,
plus sales tax.
' The s-a El will e held on
APRIL 22. 2005 AT 10:00AM.,
If the owner cares to recover
said vehicle they may bring the
amount of the charges in cash
only before the date of sale to
Ken's Paint & Body and the
vehicle will be surrendered to
them.
This sale is in accordance with
Fl. Statute 713.78
040605
040605
4/235

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN'
AND FOR
SANTA. ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO.: 57-2005-CP-82
DIVISION: B
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARION A. LOWE,
Deceased.


NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
Estate of MARION A. LOWE,
deceased, whose date of
death was June 11, 2004; is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Santa Rosa County, Florida,
Probate Division; File Number
57-2005-CP-82, Division "B";
the address of which is 6865
Caroline Street, Suite N,
Milton, Florida 32570-0472.
The name and address of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attomey are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons, who have
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, and who
have been served a copy of
this notice, must. file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OFTHREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
(30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons who
have claims or demands
against the decedent's estate,
Including unmatured, contin-


gent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is April 6, 2005.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
William V. Linne, Esquire
Florida Bar No. 153430
127 Palafox Place, Suite 100
P.O. Box 12347
Pensacola, FL 32591-2347
(850) 433-2224
Personal Representative:
ALFRED M. LOWE
2618 Crescent Road
Navarre, Florida 32566
040605
041305
4/=3


...: 0 in f 'nnr t


i"
<*








PaneS^sf' 4-B I Th at oaPesGzteWdedyArl6 10


iKornerstone


Christ United Methodist Church to hold

32nd Annual Missions Conference


Christ United Methodist
Church will hold their missions
conference April 8-10, (Friday
through Sunday), 2005. This
conference will mark 32
consecutive years of hosting
missionaries from all over the
world for 3 days of sharing their
experiences and celebrating
their service to the Great
Commission. This year's
invitees are the Rev. Dr. Eldred
and Luanne Kelley, James and
Venora Sieling, Rev. Dan and
Lisa Godwin, Dianne Parsons
and Emily Barlow.
Dr. Kelley will lead the con-
ference. Both Eldred and
Luanne are Michigan natives
where he served as a pastor for
21 years. Both attended Asbury
College and Spring Arbor
College. Eldred serves as
Executive Director of


Evangelism and Outreach and
she as Regional Coordinator for
World Gospel Mission. James
and Verona Sieling are partners
in ministry to the poor through
REACH Ministries in Eustis,
FL. He is Executive Director
and she his assistant.
Their mission to the poor is
financed and supported through
private and corporate donations
as well as funds from 22 local
churches. They will be leading'
our children throughout the
weekend.
Emily, a native of Indiana,
is a graduate of Anderson
University with a BA in
secondary education. When
completing her Homeland
Ministry Assignment, Emily
will serve in the Santa Cruz
Christian Learning Center,
Santa Cruz, Bolivia.


Diane Parsons, born and
raised in Newfoundland,
Canada, came to the U.S. in
1995 and soon felt the call to
the mission field. She is now
with Wycliffe Bible Translators
and Young Leaders
International in Ghana, West
Africa. Upon her return to
Ghana, she,will pursue her BA
degree in ministry through
Global University.
Daniel Godwin, an Elder in
the United Methodist Church, is
a missionary with Mission
Society for United Methodists.
He, and his wife, Lisa, along
with their 2 children, returned to
the U.S. from Ecuador last year
after serving 4 years for the
Board of Global Ministries.
They will bring a ministry of
music as well as a presentation
of their work in Ecuador.


Activities begin Friday
night, 6 p.m. with a Fish Fry
followed by the introduction of
the missionaries and a time of
sharing. Saturday morning at
9:30 the children will meet at
the church with the Sielings.
Adults are to meet missionaries
at one of several coffees in
homes around the city. Saturday
evening begins with supper and
more time for missionary
presentations. Sunday morning,
9 a.m. more missionaries will
present their work. A special
worship service begins at 10
a.m. followed by a covered dish
dinner in the fellowship hall.
Everyone is cordially
invited. For more information,
call 623-8820.


"Ask the Preacher" is now on the radio!


Since making its debut
about 5 years ago in the Santa
Rosa Press Gazette, the weekly
feature of ASK THE PREACH-
ER, with Pastor Carl Gallups of
the Hickory Hammock Baptist
Church, has been a popular
Kornerstone item. Now, a radio
program of the same name will
be a weekly feature of
WEBY'S, Channel 1330 AM,
regular Sunday morning lineup..
ASK THE PREACHER
airs every Sunday morning
from 7:30 AM until 8:00 AM. It
features Pastor Gallups answer-
ing questions about life, the


Bible and daily concerns. Pastor
Gallups is known for his
straight forward and to-the-
point Biblical answers.
The Show ,is in a talk-show
format and features Mike Bates,
station owner, as the host. Mike
Bates asks the questions and
engages Pastor Gallups in
follow up questions and
conversations. The show is fast
moving and very
conversational.
Pastor Gallups says, "It
should be informative, inspiring
and easy to listen to. This is a
wonderful opportunity to get


the truth of God's Word out to a
larger and larger audience and
deal with the practical answers
and application of Scripture.
People seem to really enjoy the
newspaper column. Now they
will have another source, as
well, to get this kind of
information. Hopefully, this
program will encourage
Christians in their walk with
Jesus as well."
Four local business are
sponsoring the new ASK THE
PREACHER radio show;
Ameriqan Alarm and Audio,
Somerset Automotive, Office


Pride Cleaning Services and
Boutwell Drywall Installations.
"I am grateful to Mike Bates for
giving me this wonderful
opportunity, and I am especially
grateful to these businessmen
for making the show possible,"
said Pastor Gallups.
Carl Gallups has been the
Pastor of Hickory Hammock
Baptist Church since 1987. You
can find out more about the
Church, Worship time or Pastor
Gallups on their large and
highly interactive website at
www.hickoryhammockbaptist.o
rg.


AINktow FW/


"Come unto me, all ye that labour and are
heavy laden, and I will give you rest."
-Matthew 11: 28


a 1th For more information
on placing your
I advertisement on
this page, call
Retail Advertising at 623-2120


"The people you KNOW and TRUST with your prescriptions."


Park Avenue

PHARMACY, Inc.



623-2222.

5440 Dogwood Drive Milton, FL 32570
(Winn Dixie Shopping Center)


Family Health Care
Board Certified Family Practitioner |

ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS I


ISAME D.AY.APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE


* Adult & Pediatric Medical Care Minor Emergencies & Suturing
* Preventive Health School/Sports Physicals
* Office Gynecology Hospital In-Patient Services Provided
SOffice Hours:
9W 8:00- 5:00 Joseph D. Fountain, D.O.
4288 Woodbine Rd. Suite A. Pace FL. Phone: 995-1980


-1MILTON.
F FA-VIIL ..


CENTER
6072 Doctors Park. Milton
474-8451


H.M. Meredith, 11, M.D.
Our facility provides a full range of services for children and adults to meet most of your health care needs.
In addition, we offer Basic X-Ray and Laboratory Testing.
Our office operates by appointment. Appointments are always held open for same day urgent problems.
We are accepting new patients. We would be honored if you considered us for your medical care.
This medical facility is equipped and staffed to care for you and your family needs.1


Board Certified
Obstetrician Gynecologist


Accepting New Patients

Dr, Michael W, Barber MD.





5992 Berryhill Rd, suite 302, Milton FL.
Hours: 8 a.m.- 3 p.m.
Milton: 850-981-0040
Navarre: 850-936-1316
Accepting All Major Insurance


ALTERNATIVE HEALTH


4) FOOD STORE
"Where educated natural health choices are made."
Deanna Gilmore: Manager Jimmie D. Hill, Ph.D, Natural Health Counselor
E-Mail address: GWYHILL @ AOL.com

5533 Hwy. 90 Pea Ridge 994-3606
Mon.-Fri.: 9:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m., Sat.: 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.


Professional Hearing Aid Centers


& Advanced Andiology, Inc.
"Hear what another satisfied
patient has to say...!"
Sabrina Kaestl John C. Wilson, lllBC-HIS
Peterman, "I've never "heard" it so good! I want to thank Patricla Wilson, BC-HIS
Au.D., CCC-A you & your people for the outstanding care & ". H'" a ',
concern in solving my hearing problem." -Free Hearing_'
Vince Whibbs ,, -
Milton Pensacola Crestview
5851 Berryhill Road 115 North Palafox 502 N. Main St.
623-8818 438-4092 689-0545 O


k


re s to


)


West Florida
PRIMARY CARE


*


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday April 6, 2005


Page 4-B


Ask the Preacher

.' ? ...a i eekly column answering your questions
with Biblical answers about life.
Dear Pastor Gallups, "What is the right thing to do in cases
like the Shiavo situation? What does the Bible say about situa-
tions like Terri Shiavo? She was breathing on her own, yet in a
vegetative state and being fed through a feeding tube." C. G.,
Milton
Dear C.G.,
The Shiavo case was a shame and a disgrace to our culture
and legal system.
To be sure, there were personal, legal, technological and
medical considerations. There were family, emotional and
"right to life" considerations as well. It certainly was not easy
to sort through and I am convinced that we, the general public,
still don't have all the facts yet.
However, based upon the knowledge that I was able to glean
through supposedly reliable news sources she was NOT vege-
tative as is defined by Florida Law. She was not TERMINAL as
is defined by Florida Law or Medical Definition. She was not
"braiq dead" as is defined by Florida Law or Medical Definition
either. Rather, she was "chronically ill and mentally deficient,"
as are thousands of others in our nursing homes and hospitals.
The ONLY "life support aid" she had was a feeding tube
because she was not able to swallow properly. She was NOT
hooked up to ANY "life support" by any legal definition. The
court ordered her feeding tube removed but did NOT order ALL
FOOD AND WATER removed from her. Her "husband?" did
that illegally and a "Judge?" backed him up and defied the
Governor or the Legislature to do anything about it.
Terri was NOT "allowed to die". She was FORCED to die!
She survived for TWO WEEKS with out a single morsel of
food or drop of liquid, thus proving her overall condition of
good health. Very few "healthy" people could live two weeks
under those conditions.
Do we now have the freedom to begin "forcing death" on the
thousands of others in her condition around the nation? If you
treated your dog like Terri was treated, you would be arrested
and imprisoned. We MURDERED an innocent woman. A
death-row murder gets more legal consideration than we gave
Terri.
May Jesus have mercy on our souls. We can only pray that
this outrage will bring more sane, humane and Biblical legisla-
tion in the future.
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton.
He has a Bachelor of Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master
of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been
pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth Evangelist for
the Southern Baptist Convention since 1990 preaching all over the U.S. and
Canada. For more information about HHC, call 623-8959 or visit our website @
www.hickoryhammockbaptist.org. If you have any questions for Ask The
Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351
Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement


1\1


i








Page 5-B U The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Wednesday April 6, 2005


IratTinsAreAlwysHppnigAt itn ihScol


Senior Feature:


4/ a


From her
thirtN -hour
a week
lob at
Sonic to
h e r
S school

this
sen o r

excelled
in all she

NI i I t o n
High School
student Sasha
Thompson has
lived here in Milton
:" since September of 2003. She
..mved here from a suburb north of Chicago, Illinois,
spent some time in southern Florida and
tetnessee. She lives here with her mother, Annie
iha, -:apd her fourteen-year-old brother named
lafhet Her three older brothers live elsewhere: one in
.ivr~--and the other two in Indianapohs. Four of her
.t s's graduated from MN-IS in the eighties: David
LOjl, arl Hill. Corrinallill. and Donna Hill..
Sadsba's favorite extracurricular activity was
9hen she s'arn back at her schools in Illinois. She


1"-'


swam for two years in middic school and competed on
her high school's swim team for her freshman and
sophomore years, earning a junior varsity letter and a
varsity letter for her achievements.
Even though she says she has had many won-
derful teachers at Milton High School, some of her
favorite teachers have been Coach Short, "for answer-
ing my many questions about calculus," Coach
Lockin. "for making my American history classes so
much fun." and Mrs. Warner because, "her psychology
class kw as one of the best parts of my day." Her favorite
subject is any type of social studies.
The A arid AiB honor rolls are rarely without
her name. Sasha has received a Letter of
Commendation from the National Merit Scholarship
Competition based on her excellent junior year PSAT
scores. She has applied for the 75% Bright Futures
scholarship, and has received two scholarships from
the University of South Florida in Tampa. She hopes
to attend college, pro% hiding that timing and financial
aid is right. As of yet, she isn't sure exactly what major
she will pursue but knows it will be a social science.
Her most memorable moment as a senior was
the very first day of school. She said that she "just got
such a different feeling," knowing that this was her last
year as a high school student. As an underclassman,
she just looked forward to being able to decide her own
future.
She would like to thank her Uncle J.J. and her
Aunt Jeannette for helping her family adjust to moving
to Milton. Also thanks go out to her mom, little broth-
er, coworkers, and classmates for giving her a hand
when she needed it.


"ia o" wlies


Mark Your Calendars
April 6 8th grade parent orientation-cafe at 6:30
Cheerleading tr\-outs 3-5 stadium
SR Co. HS Science Tourn. fi g\m

April 8 Cheerleader try-outs g im
Drama Ramn cafe 7-9
PJC Career Fair \\arrineton Campus 8:30 -1:00

April 9 ACT 8 a.m. in cafe and English wing

April 11 8th grade orientation during da\
Hall of Fame Ceremon\ 4th period
MHS Celebrates the Arts
Report Cards

April 12 Cap & Gown make-up pictures
Spring Portraits


l/ Important Phone Numbers for MHS
Main Office: 983-5600; Main Office
Fax 983-5610 Guidance: 983-5609
Guidance Fax: 983-5618; Attendance :983-5608
Attendance Answering.Machine-983-5658
Band: 983-5611 Weight Room: 983-5606;
Chorus:983-5613; M. Rutledge:983-5616:
Athletic Fax:983-5614
or visit us at www.santarosa.kl2.fl.us/mhs/


Athletes sign with college es
On February 24, 2005, Milton $igh School mwas proud" o
have two more athletes sign scholarships with colleges, : 7':-'


Each year the senior class votes for their class favorites. Here are the results of the
Class of 2005 vote.


Look for more Senior Class Favorites in upcoming Panther Pages!!


- : 'i *'. "
"a


Brad Parker signed a football scholarship with Harding University.
Pictured (1-r) back row: Athletic Director Murry Rutledge, Varsity foot- ,.,
ball Coach Mike McMillion, football coaches, Joe Austin and Johnny
Hawkins, Principal Lewis Lynn, Assistant Principals'Brian Noack and
Danny Retherford. Front row: mother, Ella Parker, Brad Parker

J) A


Most Bashful jessica Hertzler and Brian
McCurdy


Best Dressed Rachel Barley and Dewayne Riley Class Clown,- Hailey Nicol anld Rey Muno -


Tiffany Lively signed a volleyball scholarship with Jefferson Davis,
Pictured (1-r.) back row: Athletic Director Murry Rutledge, Coach Ryan
Davenport, -Principal Lewis Lynn, Coach Brad Grice and Assistant
Principal Brian Noack. Front row: Tonya Lively, sister; Tiffany Lively,
Coach.Nimns from Jefferson Davis Community College and Kin) Lively
S mother. Congratulations!


STATE FARM Your 'good neighbor" agent Ken Kincaid

SKen Kincaid Insurance Agency, Inc.

5259 Stewart St. Milton, FL 32570

-A Bus. (850) 623-9424 Res. (850) 626-7101
statefarm.comT" State Farm Insurance Companies Home Offices: Bloomington, Illinois


A


v
N..




N,

A.


Most Athletic Amie McMillion and Zach Kutch


I The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Page 5-B


Wednesday April 6, 2005


*.iA'"''.I't'-li-


X,(












Business Review



Dan's Satellites:


Still your besi
By OBIE CRAIN
Special Projects Writer

While enjoying television
wouldn't you like to skip
recorded commercials? Be able
to create instant replays? Pause
live TV? Or, maybe, record up
lo 100 hours without video-
tApe?
You can! These features,
among even more astonishing
lines that will consistently .
iapaze you, are all within your
reach right now at Dan's
Satellites, one of the oldest and
post well respected Dish
Network providers and
installers anywhere along the
Gulf Coast.
I Dan Vogt and his Son Eric
S vho own and operate Dan's
Satellites have gained an excel-
lent reputation here for their
conscientious commitment and
dedication to quality program-
uning and high level of service
' which they guarantee cus-
tomers they serve.
Originally established as.
Commercial Video Direct, Inc.
m 1988, Dan's Satellites quick-
ly won the respect and
approval of area consumers
wvhich brought a surge of
growth and development that
demanded expanded facilities.
With the more highly pro-
filed and accessible location at
-4237 Highway 90 in Pace's
Oak Plaza (across from the
Winn Dixie Shopping Center),
the business continued its
growth, and today is a major
contributor to the area econo-
my.
y "Dan the Man," as Dan is
familiarly characterized, with
his more than 17 years in the
thick of the TV service indus-
try as a Dish Network author-
i"zed retailer, has the experience
and technology savvy that it
takes to keep on top of the
volatile changes that are con-
stantly developing in the field.
His son Eric with a degree in
business administration is a
seasoned administrator who is
qualified in the field as well,


bet for affordable high definition and sterling quality TV programming


overseeing the company's
expert installations.
Eric gets a lot of credit
from his dad in the family busi-
ness and admits that he has
been involved in the business
to some extent since he was 10
years old. "We are now part-
ners," Dan says, "and his
(Eric's) involvement and con-
tribution may be one of its
most valuable assets." They do
constitute a dynamic team, and
lead a staff of administrative
and technical individuals- that
they say make them proud.
Dan and Eric are continu-
ing to offer a variety of excit-
ing plans for anyone who has
or may have an interest in
satellite television.
Just ask yourself, "Are you
satisfied with the relationship
you have with your cable com-
pany? Are its services compati-
ble with your needs? Is the
quality poor? Are its prices out-
rageous?" Maybe you're out of
cable range, or simply feel neg-
lected when you don't think
your business is really being
appreciated.
There is a solution to all
these dilemmas. Dan's
Satellite's has options that will
not only surprise you, but may
make you wonder why you've
put up with all this inconven-
ience for so long. Dan's
Satellites has a plan that will
surely fit whatever situation
you may have. They work to
customize the service you want
to your particular needs, not
the other way around.
Did you know you could
get 60 all-digital channels
including local channels for
$31.99 a month? Dan and Eric
challenge you to stop paying
those outrageous cable bills.
The new kid on the block,
so to speak, is the Dish Player
DVR 942, the digital video
recorder. It has a 250 GB hard
drive with an out of sight
recording capacity. CalJpdan's
Satellites about the new plan
everyone is raving about which
includes the DVR receivers


upgrade. Features like pause
live TV, the ability to create
instant replays, ability to skip
recorded commercials, and
recording capacity of up to 100
hours without videotape are
starters.
You get free professional
installation (on up to four TV's,
one year in home service war-
ranty (courtesy of Dan's
Satellites), up to two HDTV
receivers upgrade, and up to
$120 programming (Call Dan's
Satellites for details.)
Dan's Satellites thinks that
you'll agree there has never
been a better time to switch to
Dish Network. Talk with them
about paying a $49.99 activa-
tion fee and then getting a
$49.99 credit on your first
month's bill, making your Dish
Network activation completely
free!
There's no equipment to
buy, free DVR equipment
options, Free -IDTV equipment
options, and 100 percent digital
reception, 100 percent of the
time. And that, ladies and gen-
tlemen, means that everything
you watch on Dish Network
comes in a clear, lifelike pic-
ture only digital technology can
deliver.
With all these enhance-
ments you might think there's
not too much more you can
expect from a connection with
"Dan the Man." But just
remember, Dan's Satellites is a
hometown business. It is
owned and operated by people
you know, people you can
trust, people who have proven
their track record and their reli-
ability.
You are encouraged to
think before you invest in such
a sensitive element. Don't.
make the mistake of buying
from a mass market electronic
store or the internet, or you
may find that you've lost much
more than you weld have
gained.
Instead, rely on Dan's
Satellites with its 17 years of
product and installation experi-


-~


LA


CONTRIBUTING TO YOUR DISH NETWORK SATELLITE ENTERTAINMENT-It's a team effort at Dan's
Satellites that makes your system spin! Some of those making sure that your system is set in place and
is working properly are Co-Owner Eric Vogt; Installer Darryl Alman; Sales Representative Aaron Davis;
and Office Manager Annette Padgette. (Photo by Obie Crain.)


ence which sets it miles above
these'elements. "Our techni-
cians perform all of our own
custom installations and are
SBCA certified," Dan
explained. "We also do all
types of commercial work,
including office buildings,
apartment complexes, bars,
restaurants, hotels, motels, and
* condos."
If you aren't already con-
vinced, think ahead for a sec-
ond about the advantages of
dealing with Dan's Satellites.
The warranty they give you,
for instance, is most appealing.
The company warrants its parts
and labor for a full year. Now
that's a winner if there ever
.was one. They also service
what they sell and will match
any competitor's ad.
Visit them in Oak Plaza or
give them a call at (850) 994-
6740 or toll free at 1-877-994-
6740 and ask about the details


of the various choices that are
available. Anyone there will be
happy to talk with you about
them. They also have a dynam-
ic website that will no doubt be
of immense interest. You may
access the site at www.dans-
dish.com and use it to establish
contact for your order. You will
receive a prompt follow up
from your inquiry.
. With the constant evolution
in technology, Dish Network
satellite receivers are constant-
ly being upgraded and
improved, and only you, the
consumer, are the major win-
ner. Once you explore the
options with the team at Dan's
Satellites, you will no doubt
wonder why you haven't
already made the switch.
"Come on by and let us
explain why, maybe, you
should already have madenthie
switch to Dish Network," Dan
invites. "You deserve the best


deal and the best service, and
at Dan's Satellites that's exact-
ly what ou get!"
Hours at the high definition
show room are from 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. six days a week. They are
closed on Sundays. If for any
reason Dan or Eric is not
immediately available, Office
Manager Ms. Annette Padgette
or Sales Representative Aaron
Davis will be happy to assist
you to whatever degree is nec-
essary.
Talk Dish TV with any of
them, make arrangements for a
system to be installed in you
home or office or business, and
then sit back and enjoy the'
magnificent images that only
digital technology can deliver.
You will be forever thankful to
Dan's Satellites for the option
and installation, and yourself
for your good judgement of
value and superb taste in enter-
tainment medium!


I Whre a n Yo Ge


N


You can pick up a Press Gazette at the following locations:


MILTON
Santa Rosa County Courthouse
Bass Quickburger
Texas Roadhouse
Cisco's
Santa Rosa Medical Center
Country Market
The Other Place
Winn Dixie
Eckerd's
Pic 'N Sav
Milton Bakery
Groovin Noovins
Short Stop (Munson)
Race Trac Gas Station
Food World
K-Mart
Press Gazette Office
Tom Thumb @ Glover Lane
Tom Thumb @ Williard Norris
Road
Tom Thumb @ By-Pass
Tom Thumb @ Skyline
Santa Rosa County Complex
Hardee's
Ace's Restaurant
Family Dollar
Chubby's


EAST MILTON
Reggie's Bar-B-Oue
Local Yokel
Kiley's
Exprezit
Shell Food Store
Tom Thumb @ Ward Basin
Tom Thumb @ Highway 87S

NORTH MILTON
(WHITING FIELD)
Ike's Food Mart
Tom Thumb @ Highway 87N
Up The Creek Store
Bubba's (Berrydale)

JAY
Diamond BP Gas Station
Farmer's Country Market
Greer's Grocery Store

PACE
Aunt Mary's
Dollar Tree
Whataburger
Wal-Mart (Inside @ Cash
Registers & Oustide Rack)
J&J Food Store


Happy Store
Winn Dixie
Korner Kwik
Pic-N-Sav
Groovin Noovins
Groovin Noovins (Woodbine)
Pace Mini Mart
Penny Pantry
Penny Pantry (Woodbine)
Tom Thumb @ Bell Lane
Tom Thumb @ Woodbine
Tom Thumb @ Highwy 90
Tom Thumb @ Crossroads
Tom Thumb @ Chumuckla
Ryans
Village Inn
Oops Alley

AVALON
Tom Thumb @ Avalon Blvd.
Tom Thumb @ Mulat Road
Avalon Express

BAGDAD
B&B Food Store
Tom Thumb
Local Yokel


Lifestyles Obituaries Sports Business Reviews
* Kornerstone Education Classifieds Business & Service Directory
Church Community Military Editorial ...plus more
1 Year in County = $24.00,

1 Year Out of County = $35.00,

Senior in County = $17.00


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669Ev t itna623-212 0
4344 Hwy. 90 West Pace 995-0330


Visa & Mastercard Accepted


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