Group Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00328
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate Title: Milton press gazette
Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Santa Rosa press gazette
Publisher: Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Milton Newspapers
Place of Publication: Milton, Fla
Publication Date: March 5, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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)-
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028408
Volume ID: VID00328
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKH2012
oclc - 33399204
alephbibnum - 001994926
lccn - sn 95047208
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text







\L1 (Santa Q06a'L P re 6 I a


'City has done nothing wrong'



N Mayor says contractor should be held accountable


By RYAN ARVAY
rarvay@srpressgazette. comr
Milton City officials met
with the Department of
Environmental Protection
Monday to discuss penalties
and possible corrective
measures they can take for
damaging the remains of a
180-year-old saw mill


uncovered during a con-
struction project to replace
the Locklin Lake dam.
The city was penalized
for five violations and sub-
sequently fined $6,500 in
civil penalties. Violations
included failure to post a
permit, failure to notify DEP
work was commencing at


the site, and continued exca-
vation once historic materi-
als were uncovered. Three
truck-loads of historic tim-
bers, once believed to be the
mill's foundation, were also
moved to Alabama for a
short time, but have since
been returned.
The DEP approved the


city's request for an in-kind
project to offset the fines,
meaning free services ren-
dered on behalf of the com-
munity for the same amount
as the penalties. If no in-
kind project is approved the
city will have to pay the set-
tlement cost.
Milton Mayor Guy


Thompson says what tran-
spired prior to the city's
knowledge of historic mate-
rials at the site is the respon-
sibility of the contractor and
engineer. "If there are fines
to be paid, then they should
pay them," he says.
"The City has done
nothing wrong. The admin-


istration of this. City did not
mess up. If anyone messed
up it was the city's agents.
We rely on them to do a job
for us," said Thompson
The city's position was
solidified during Monday's
City Council meeting when
a motion was passed to
See MILTON Page 4A


Traffic


stop nets


a fugitive

By BILL GAMNBLIN
bgamblnh,, i"i stpr sg.czene 1 orn
A man % anted for murder
in Orange Count). Fla. \\as
arrested Thursda. during a traf-
fic stop on I-l10.
Eric Turone Burton. 28,.
-was arrested on the local
charge of possession of man-
juana with mient to distribute
after.Santa Rosa Count) K-9
Banja alerted his handler
Deputy Roman Jackson there
were narcotics present inside
the vehicle.
Burton, who originally
t'. o I d
Which led ksonon
his name





Officers ao found Burton
:Willi am
Riddle,
to hwas dri es of marijuana in
ing a red s
ChevroleAnthon Cean.
at 97
miles per
h.o u r
which led Burlon
tcayingthe oa -nceaed firearm
final stop.
S tOfficers also found Burton
to have baggles of marijuana in
his pants pocket.
During the subsequent
search of the rear seat passen-
ger, Anthony Coleman. officer s
found tunm to be in possession
of adloaded .357 handgun
Coleman is a conle acted
felon and \%as charged o ith
carrying a concealed firearm
and had tus oxnd set at $7,500.
After
lodging
Coleman
Sa n d
Burton in

RRosla


deputies

f i nger- Coleman
prints into
the nationwide system and dis-
covered he was wanted in
Orange County, Fla., for first-
degree murder.
This discovery led to the
'additional charge of providing
false identification to law
enforcement.
Burton has been arrested
more than 60 times according
-to Santa Rosa County Sgt.
See ARREST Page 5A

DISCOVER THE




a mt4ga e the Coast
www.EmeraldCoast.co


A Freedom paper


Printed on
recycled
paper



0
n Fletcher,
Publisher
623-2120
fletcher@
sr-pg.com


Riverwalk




SArt Festival


N, Milton's fine arts show


to be held this weekend


The 20th annual Riverwalk Fine Arts Festival will be held this Saturday and Sunday in historic
downtown Milton. Artists,will be selling and displaying a variety of arts from pottery to pho-
tography, from paintings to items like this hand-carved wooden iguana, featured in a past show.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


County up for sale?


0 County looks at privitizing property


By JOSHUA WILKS
jwilks@srpressgazette.com
The Santa Rosa County
Commission may be ready to
sell out lock, stock and
barrel.
At last week's
Administrative Commission
meeting, Commissioner
Gordon Goodin presented a
concept to the board that the
county sell all property,
including buildings, while
using the assets from those
sales to pay for infrastructure
improvement including
roads and drainage.


"The county needs to get
out of the real estate business
and redirect tax payer dollars
to roads and drainage proj-
ects," Goodin said. "The
concept is to take the county
assets and reinvest them into
road and drainage projects,
but not buildings."
With the passage of
Amendment 1, it presents an
opportunity for local govern-
ment to stop and look at the
way they do everything and
consider if it's still appropri-
ate to go forward doing
things the same way, he said.


The projects -taken up
would include paving all dirt
roads that need to be paved,
catch up on resurfacing proj-
ects, and improve drainage.
"I'd like to retire all the
outstanding debt on road
paving MSBUs ... not any
other of the MSBUs but road
paving," Goodin said.
Goodin said to pave all
dirt roads would cost $38
million, to catch up on resur-
facing would be $15 million,
to retire the outstanding debt
on road paving MSBUs is a
See COUNTY Page 5A


Jubilee Development sees new life


By JOSHUA WILKS
jwilks@srpressgazette. corn
A massive housing
development that has been
the target of lawsuits and
millions of dollars of liens
may move forward after all.
The Santa Rosa County
Commission approved
Thursday the creation of a
community development
district that will allow the
owner and developer of
Contrada Hills, formerly


Arcadia Mills and Jubilee, to
use bonds to finance a por-
tion of the development's
infrastructure, then levying
assessments on landowners
within the district to pay off
the debt.
"The purpose of the
Community Development
District is to facilitate
financing of public infra-
structure for the benefit of
the landowners within the
district that are funded by


assessments paid for by the
landowners within that dis-
trict," said Roy Andrews, an
attorney for 2718 Santa
Rosa, LLC, the landowners.
The development's plans
include 588 homes, a golf
course, and four parks.
Work stalled last sum-
mer after contractors and
vendors placed millions of
dollars of liens against the
property because of unpaid
See TAX Page 9A


By RYAN ARVAY
rarvay@srpressgazette.com
.The Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation will be.
holding its 20th annual
Riverwalk Fine Arts Festival
on March 9 & 10 on Willing
Street, not far from the banks
of Blackwater River in historic
'downtown Milton.
The Festival will feature
art by local and regional artists,
poetry readings, story telling,
demonstrations, continuous
li\e music, food vendors, and
\\ ill run from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
on both Saturday and Sunday.
Different mediums of art
will be showcased and on sale
including painting,. pottery,
photography, graphics, three-
dimensional art, glass art, arid
folk art.
Joanne Byrd, who works
with glass, has participated in
the festival for five years and
says it is a great venue for
artists. "It's right at the first of
March, which is the beginning
of our season," she says. "It's
too cold to have a show in
January and February." Byrd
says shoppers are estatic to get
outside and enjoy the warmer
weather, and do a little shop-
ping.
The fine arts show will be
a juried competition with a
panel of judges from the art
world. Awards and cash prizes


this year total $4,000, with best
of show awarded :a $1,000
prize.
A heritage/folk art show
will feature traditional arts such
as needlework, baskets, rugs,
wood working, quilts, leather,
and musical instruments.
Many of these artisans will be
demonstrating their art, which
will be on display and for sale.
Byrd says one of the
aspects she likes most about
the Riverwalk Festival, is no
'imported items are allowed.
All art is strictly hand-made by
the artist,
The festival will also
.include several hands-on art
activities for children, Henna
Painting and Body Art, belly
dancing and other multi-cultur-
al dance and music, and living
history actors.
The Santa Rosa
Celebrates the Arts program-
a county-wide effort to pro-
mote writing, the arts, and
other areas of expression
among school children-has
resulted in a book of writings
by students of all ages. The
book will be on sale at the fes-
tival.
The program is also
sponsored by the Santa
Rosa Arts and Culture
Foundation is a non-profit.
membership-based
See ARTS Page 4A


Splitting wood
Frank Smyer of Pace demonstrates the wood prep he does
before making his white pine baskets at the 20th Annual
Forestry Conclave and Lumberjack Festival this past Saturday
on the Pensacola Junior College Campus in Milton. Photos of
the Lumberjack Festival and results are on Page B1.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


I








Page 2-A Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Wednesday-March 5. 2008


Obituaries / Community


SPEAK OUT


Sunday, 5:54 p.m.
Hello, I'm Liz. After
reading an area paper about
our tax collector-and I say
"our" because I'm a regis-
tered voter and I pay taxes-
I wonder what kind of exam-
ple he's setting for us. We
have to pay taxes too, or lose
our property. We all have
made mistakes. I believe we
have for years been bidding
on delinquent properties, but
now it's on the internet. Not
too many of us older people
have internet or even com-
puters. What is he going to
do next? Haven't you read
from the Good Book? You
sew good seeds, you reap
good seeds. Let's pray for
him.

Editor's Note:
Delinquent tax roles are still
published in this newspaper
and will appear in the last
four issues of May.

Sunday, 1:14 p.m.
Hi. In regards to your
letter to the editor titled, God
Doesn't Condone by Carla J.
Lear I think it was a wonder-
ful letter. I think she just said
it all when she asked, "what
kind of man of God con-
dones criminal' activity?"
Everything she said was so
correct.. We have Americans
that would be in jail had they
done the things these illegal
aliens did in our community.
She has given the most
objective attitude to the issue
that I have seen in your
newspaper. She said there'
were in jail for forgery,
smuggling, theft-they were
definitely criminals. I also
wonder what adverb you left
off at the end of her letter.
Thank you.

Editor's Note: The end
of Lear's letter should have
read: Yes, these illegal
aliens work-.I commend
them, but do so legally."
Sorry, for the omission.

Sunday, 9:32 a.m.
Hi, this is Pauline. I
have never, in all my 74
years, seen the Milton
Cemetery as clean and neat
as I did Saturday. I want to
thank all the volunteers for
doing such an excellent job.

Sunday, 8:21 a.m.
This is Ed. I'd like to
know when they're going to
do something about that big
'ol bad spot in the road in
front of First Baptist Church.
I'm tired of having to have
my front end realigned every
six months. See if someone
could look into it please.
Friday, 4:47 p.m.

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


Hi, this is Nancy form
Pace. I'd like to say good
job to Wendell Hall and the
Sheriff's Dept. for the ille-
gal I alien arrests.
Unemployment is bad
enough in our county, we
don't need illegal aliens
coming in here when we
have those who need work
and can't find jobs. So tell
all the ones who want to
protest to give them a job
themselves, because us
working people need those
jobs.

Friday, 9:50 a.m.
Hi, this is Cathy in
Milton, and I just want to
commend the folks over at
the Milton Community
Center for the wonderful job
they do keeping the place so
nice and clean for everyone
to use. I would hold their
workout room up against
any place in the area. .You
can workout and.have free-
use of the weights for the
low cost of ten dollars a
month, and it is always so
clean. Again I want to com-
mend those at the Milton
Community Centgr.

Thursday, 4:06 p.m.
Hi, my name is Jo, and I
have a novel idea-let's get
rid of that horrible, awful
building next to
McDonald's that looks so
bad and put the courthouse
there. It would be close to
the county offices 'and
there'd be plenty of parking,
and we could get rid of that
eyesore that looks so bad
next to McDonald's.
Thanks.


Mistovich, Stephen
tSteve"
1919--2008
Stephen "Steve"
Mistovich, age 89, of Milton,
FL, went home to be with
our Lord on Friday, February
29, 2008. Steve was a native
of Ohio, but had lived in
Santa Rosa County for over
50 years. Steve served 22
years in the U.S. Navy,
receiving his honorable dis-
cliarge in 1961. He used his
military experience to work
and retired from American


Cyanamid in 1981. He was
still an avid Buckeye fan and
had all sorts of memorabilia
to prove it. He loved golf and
had three, hole-in-one which
he was very proud. Steve
was married 39 years to his
wife, Shirley, and together
they lovingly raised three
sons and three daughters, of
whom they are very proud.
Steve is preceded in
death by his parents-Eli
and Mary Mistovich; and
three sisters-Mary, Hilda
and "Misty."
Survivors include, his
wife-Shirley Mistovich;
sons-Steve (Rose)
Mistovich, :Jr., John
(Tammy) Mistovich, and
Michael Koenig; daugh-
ters-Cathy Francel, Mary
(Tony) Pagan, and Stephanie
Mistovich; six grandchil-
dren-Shawn (Ashley)
Mistovich, Brandon
Mistovich, Catherine (Greg)
Miller, Nicholas Pagan,
Melissa Pagan and Lisa
Lieb; seven great-grandchil-
dren-Preston and Pieice
Mistovich; McKenzie,
Madison and Morgan Miller,
Amani Green and Brandon
Lieb; and numerous nieces,
nephews and friends.
Graveside services were


11:00 a.m., Tuesday, March
4, 2008 at Serenity Gardens
with Rev. Don Berry officiat-
ing, and Lewis Funeral
Home directing. Visitation
was from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m.,
Monday, March 3, 2008 at
Lewis Funeral Home, Milton
Chapel.
In lieu of flowers, the
family requests donations be
made in Mr. Mistovich's
memory to Covenant
Hospice, 5907 Berryhill
Road, Milton, FL 32570.
"Steve was deeply loved
and will be greatly missed
even though we know he is
in a better place."

Ates, William F.
"Buck"
1930 2008
William F. "Buck" Ates,
age 77, died of natural causes
at home in Opelika, Alabama
on Saturday evening,
February 23, 2008.
Buck was born in
Munson, Florida on March 5,
1930. He was preceded in
death by his parents-
Thomas and Julia Ates of
Munson, FL, and his sister-
Peggy A. Adams of Milton,
FL.


death by his.parents-in-law-
William D. and Alma Rhodes
of Atmore, AL.
He' is survived by his
wife of 51 years-Maudie R.
Ates; a daughter and son-in-
law-Rebecca A. & Michael
Poole of Opelika; six grand-
children (whom he adored)-
Allie Atkeson, Sam Atkeson,
Sam Atkeson, Kate Atkeson,
Will Atkeson, and Ben
Atkeson of Falls Church,
Virginia and Katie Poole of
Waverly, AL; brother and sis-
ter-in-law-Thomas E. and
Betty Ates' of Greenwood,
SC; and sister-Patsy A.
Fleming of Milton, FL.
He is also survived by 2
special friends-Annie and
Mazie Grace.
Buck attended Florida
State University, served in
the U.S. Navy during the
Korean Conflict, and had 'a
35-year career with
Monsanto Company.
Services were held
Wednesday,' February 27,
2008 at 2:30 p.m., at Jeffcoat-
Trant Funeral Home in
Opelika, AL. Visitation was
one hour prior to the service.
Burial is in Garden Hills
Cemetery.
Jeffcoat-Trant Funeral


He was also preceded in Home directed.


The Dallas Brass will be performing at Pensacola Junior College as part of the Lyceum series.
This brass ensemble will be performing at the Ashmore Fine Arts Auditorium on the Pensacola
Campus. -
S....Submitted photo


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Rowell Auctions, Inc. 8 3-838


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FREE 4-NIGHT VACATION!
Donate Car Boat FJRV Motorcyce
1-300-2 7-21-- 2143

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Dallas Brass

to play at PJC

The Pensacola Junior
College Lyceum series pres-
ents the Dallas Brass Thursday,
March 13.
The brass ensejnble offers
a free master class at 3:30 p.m.
and then performs at 7:30 p.m.
Both events are at the Ashmore
'Fine Arts Auditorium, Building
8, on the Pensacola campus.
Since its founding in 1983
by Michael Levine, Dallas
Brass has become one of the
nation's foremost musical
ensembles. The group has
established a unique blend of
traditional brass instruments
with a full "complement of
drums and percussion. The
Dallas Brass repertoire
includes classical masterpieces,
Dixieland, swing, Broadway,
Hollywood and patriotic
music.
"A Dallas Brass concert is
intended for the entire family,"
Levine says. "Our ideal audi-
ence has a range in ages from 5
to 95. Our goal is to entertain
and enrich by playing great
music, while showing our audi-
ence how much we enjoy what
-we do."
In addition to solo engage-
ments, the Dallas Brass appears
with symphony orchestras
nationwide.


AT YOUR SERVICE


Miss your paper?
Phone: (850) 623-2120, Jim Fletcher
Internet:
www.srpressgazette.com
Want to subscribe?
Phone: (850) 623-2120
How to buy back issues
Phone: (850) 623-2120
At the office: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday,
6629 Elva Street, Milton
How to place a
classified ad
Phone: (850) 623-2120
Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday
How to buy a display ad
Phone: (850) 623-2120, Debbie


Coon, Jodi Hudson, or Greg Cowell
;Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday
How to get news in the paper
* Breaking news
Phone: (850) 623-2120
or (850) 377-4611,
Bill Gamblin
Press Releases
Phone: (850) 623-2120
Email: news@srpressgazette.com
Short items
Email: briefs@srpressgazette.com
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Email: church@srpressgazette.com
Weddings, engagements, anniver-
saries, births, etc.
Email: briefs@srpressgazette.com


At the office:
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Monday through Friday
6629 Elva Street, Milton
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Phone: (850) 623-2120,
Bill Gamblin
Email: sports@srpressgazette.com
Want to buy a
photograph?
Phone: (850) 623-2120
At the office: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday
6629 Elva Street, Miltonr

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS
604-360) is published twice weekly on
Wednesday and Saturdays for $34


* per year (in county) by Florida.
Freedom Newspapers, Inc. Periodicals
postage paid at Milton, Florida.
POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to: Santa Rosa's Press
Gazette, 6629 Elva Street, Milton,
Florida, 32570.

Jim Fletcher, Publisher
(850) 393-3654,
fletcher@srpressgazette.com
Carol Barnes, Office Manager
(850) 623-2120,
barnes@srpressgazette.com
Debbie Coon, Lead Account Exec.
(850) 393-3666,
dcoon@srpressgazette.com
Jodi Hudson, Account Exec.
(850) 393-3671,
jhudson@srpressgazette.com
Greg Cowell, Account Exec.


THE PRESS GAZETTE

( ) 6629 Elva St.
Milton,
FL 32570
Phone:
\ (850) 623-2120



(850) 910-0902,
gcowell@srpressgazette.com

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The entire contents of The Press
Gazette, including its logotype, are
fully protected by copyright andreg----
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any form for any purpose, without
prior, written permission from The
Press Gazette.


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(850) 623-2120,
jfletcher@srpressgazette.com

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The key to advertising success



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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-March 5, 2008


Page 2-A








Wednesday-March 5,2008 Same Rosa's Press Gazeue Page 3-A


Sheriff's Report / Community


Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Report from Feb. 3
to Feb. 10, 2008.
Brown, Stephen
Anthony; Male; 15; 6221
Glenwood Dr, Milton; Lewd,
Lascv Behavior-Conduct By
Person Less Than 18 YOA.
2/4/08
Cawthon., John Wayne;
Male; 39; 4176 8th Ave.,
Pace; DUI Alcohol or Drugs
4th or Subseq Offense,
Refuse to Submit to DUI
Test. 2/4/089
Cart, Michael Howard;
Male; 54; 1208 Langer Lane,
Sebring, FL; DUI. 2/3/08 -
Garcia, David Michael;
Male; 22; 1474 El Rito, Gulf
Breeze; DUI. 2/3/08
Allen, James Robert;
Male; 38; Homeless, Cruelty
Toward Child-Direct
Promote Sexual
Performance by Child.
2/5/08
Cunningham, Arkcail
Herman; Male; 47; 209
Sessions St, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony.
2/5/08
Lewis, Justin William;
Male; 18; 2985 N, 17th Ave.,
Milton; Aggrav Asslt-
W/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill (domestic vio-
lence), Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence).
2/5/08
McCray. Demirus Ray;
Male; 22; 8555 Palomino Dr,
Milton; Cocaine Possess
With Intent to Sell Mfg
Deliver Etc Sched. I,' Possess
Cocaine, Narcotic Equip
Possess And or Use. 2/5/08
Cnx, Patrick Tyler;
Male; 18; 6875 Brocade Ct,
Navarre; Kidnap Minor-
Interfere With.'Custody, Sex
Offense-Victim 12 YOA Up
To 15 YOA. 2/5/08
Rader, Michael Allen;
Malp; 40; 5121 Lake End
Dr., Milton; Prob Violation-
Felony. 2/5/08
Rivera, Olga Recendiz;
Female; 27; 8369 Lucena
St., Navarre; Fraud-
Imperson-Misrepresent Self
'Commit Personal ID Misd.
2/5/08
Rodriguez. Armando
NMN; Male; 19; 9036 Deer
Ln, Navarre; Larc-Petitt 1st
Off, Robbery-Resid Home
Invasion W/Firearm Other
Deadly Weapon. 2/1/08
Sessions, Travis Austin;
Male; 18; 100 Pine Forest St,
Brewton, AL; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice.
2/5/08
Smith, Brittany Brooke;
Female; 16; 4816 West
Spencer Field Rd, Pace;
Criminal Attempt Solicit
Conspire 1st Degree Felony,
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use,
Drugs-Possess Listed
Chemical Wit Manufacture
Cntrl Subs. 2/5/08
TJones, Rennie
Daywayne; Male; 50; 5936
Capitol Dr., Gulf Breeze,
FL; Probation Violation-
Felony. 2/5/08
Barnes, Chenoa Ann;
Female; 22; 7570 Woods
Rd., Pensacola; Battery on
Officer, Firefighter, EMT,
Etc., Resist Officer With
Violence, Disorderly Intox.
2/4/08
Dillard, Timothy Craig;
Male 39; 7445 Johnson Rd,
Milton; Battery-2nd or
Subseq Offense,
Trespassing-Property Not
Structure or Convey. 2/5/08
Jovanovic. Norman
Christopher; Male; 38; 907
Al Hammett, Mary Esther,
FL; Larc-Grand Theft
S$5,000 or More But Less
.Than $10,000. 2/4/08
Pena, John Emmanual;
Male; 17; 6776 Valerie Ln,
Navarre; Sex Offense-
Victim 12 YOA Up To 15
YOA. 2/5/08


Lee, Gilbert Arthur;
Male; 46; 9415 Parker Place
Dr., Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/5/08
Sott, Marc Anthony;
Male; 36; 7835 Chetwood
Dr., Milton; Fraud-
Imperson-Use/Poss ID of
Another Person W/O
Consent, Forgery of Alter
Public Record Certificate
Etc, Pass Forged Altered
Instrument, Public Order
Crimes-Use of False ID
Adversely Affects Another.
2/5/08
Barragan, Eric; Male;
21; 5193 Hilltop Dr.,
Milton; Fraud-Imperson
Create Poss Use Fictitious
Personal ID Info. 2/6/08
Barragan, Ruben;
Male; 24; 6639 Flagler Dr,
Pensacola; Fraud-Imperson
Create Poss Use Fictitious
Personal ID Info. 2/6/08
Bersanti, Vincent
Raymond; Male; 19; 2006
Cardinal Ln, Gulf Breeze;
Probation Violation-Felony.
2/6/08
Coloha, Marcos; Male;
49; Emerald Sands Inn,
Milton; Fraud-Imperson-
Create' Poss Use Fictitious
Personal ID Info. 2/6/08
Despain, Michelle Joan;
Female; 35; 27810
Rileywood Dr, Daphne, AL;
Larc-Grand 1st Degree Over
$100,000, Stolen Prop-Deal
In Organized, Fraud-
Swindle Obtain Property
$50,000 Or More. 2/6/08
Despain, Raymond
Stacy; Male; 33; 27810
Rileywood Dr., Daphne, AL;
Fraud-False Statement File
False Claim for Payment,
Public Order Crimes-
Criminal Attempt Solicit
Conspire Capital Fel, Stolen
Prop-Deal In Organized,
Fraud Swindle-Obtain
Property $50,000 or More.
2/6/08
Evans,, Shandra
Elizabeth; Female; 19; 2300
Mary Anne Cr, Navarre;
Probation Violation-Felony.
2/6/08
Ehy, Benjamin Aedgar;
Male; 37; 3400 Green Briar
Ct, Gulf Breeze; Aggrav
Batt-Commit 2nd Degree
Felony W/ Agg Batt (domes-
tic violence), Obstructing
Justice-Intimidate Threaten
Etc Vict Witness Informant.
2/6/08
Garcia, Rolman Raul
Elias; Male; 24; Hwy. 90,
Milton; Fraud-Imperson-
Create Poss use Fictitious
Personal ID Info. 2/6/08
Hernandez-Paz,
Emmanuel; Male; 22; 4581
Davenport Ln, Pace; Fraud-
Imperson-Create Poss use
Fictitious Personal ID Info.
2/6/08
Lewis III, Larry Frank;
Male; 19; 1464 Bomirbay
Cove, Gulf Breeze; Burgl
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed (3 cts.), Larc-Petit
1st Off, Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000, Larc-Petit 1st
Degree Property $100 to
Under $300. 2/6/08
Lopez, Ramon; Male;
21; 5171 Hilltop Drive,
Milton; Fraud-Impersonate
Create Poss Use Fictitious
Personal'ID Info. 2/6/08
Ramirez, Ramon
Mendoza; Male; 31; 4581
Davenport Ln, Pace; Fraud-
Impersonate Create Poss
Use Fictitious Personal ID
Info. 2/6/08
Butler, Curtis L. Male;
50; 1602 West 16th St,
Sanford, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/6/08
Rodriguez., Eduardo;
Male; 24; 4581 Davenport
Lane, Pace; Fraud-
Impersonate Create Poss
Use Fictitious Personal ID
Info. 2/6/08
Rogalski. Janet Luann;
Female; 36; 6475 Warren


Rd, Milton; Attach
Registration License Plate
Not Assigned, Drive While
Lic Susp 1st Offense,
Possess Cocaine, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And or Use
(3 cts.) 2/5/08
Sanchez, Migueal;
Male; 25; Davenport, Pace;
Fraud-Impersonate Create
Poss Use Fictitious Personal
ID Info. 2/6/08
Sandoval, Ramon;
Male; 24; 6223 Mohawk
Trail, Milton; Fraud-
Impersonate Create Poss
Use Fictitious Personal ID
Info. 2/6/08
Stuller, Joshua Michael;
Male; 18; 201 Pensacola
Beach Blvd, Gulf Breeze;
Burglary Unoccupied
Structure Unarmed, Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000. 2/6/08
Wildmon. Jonathan
Wayne; Male; 24;. 5424
Ameretto Dr., Pace;
Probation Violation-Felony.
2/6/08
Dixon, David Chapell;
Male; 20; 4881 Lynn Dr.,
Pace; Escape (2 cts.). 2/6/08
Barnett, Tkhari Armon;
Male; 14; 4135 Woodville
Rd, Milton; Battery-2nd or
Subseq Offense. 2/6/08
Garcia, Chris Douglas;
Male; 45; 4004 Poverty
Creek Rd, Crestview;
Marijuana Possess With
Intent to Sell Mfg or Deliver
Sched I, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And or Use. 2/6/08
McCarty, Justin Kyle;
Male; 18; 4400 Molino Rd,
Molino; Burglary
Unoccupied, Structure
Unarmed, Larc-Grand of
Firearm (5 cts.), Larc-Petit
1st Degree Property $100' to
Under $300. 2/6/08
Carpenter, Daniel
Henry; Male; 37; 6041
Dogwood Dr., Milton.
Probation Violation-Felony.
2/6/08
Qualls, Timothy Lee;
Male; 20; 3440 Balaton
Ave., Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/6/08
Peazant, Jr., Cleo;
Male; 35; 2156. Hillary
Lane, Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/6/08
Conklin, Lecia Renee;
Female; 46; 5226 Elmira St,
Milton; DUI. 2/6/08
Norton, Dustin Lynn;
Male; 22; 8600 Messick St.,
Pensacola; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Offense. 2/6/08
Raney, Jonathan
Patrick; Male;- 30; 66
County Road 931, Selma,
AL; DUI Alcohol or Drugs
3rd Violation More Than 10
Years, Refuse to Submit to
DUI Test. 2/6/08
Davis, Jeffery Paul;
Male; 44; 4285 Diamond
St., Pace; DUI. 2/6/08
Archie, Charlene
Danielle; Female; 23; 6766
Old Hwy. 90, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony,
2/7/08
Brookins, Denton
Gregory; Male; 433;
Homeless; Veh Theft-Grand
3rd Degree. 2/7/08
Call, Mark Francis;
Male; 42; 1108 White Horse
Pike, Oaklyn, NJ; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/7/08
Dunlavy, Michael
Scott; Male; 20; 1879 Ziglar
Rd, Cantonment; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/7/08
Elelds, Yulandria
Antonesa; Female; 29; 1311
N. 6th Ave. Pensacola;
Probation Violation-Felony.
2/7/08
laconelli. John Michael;
Male; 41; 5332 Stage Coach
Tr, Gulf Breeze; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
2/7/08
Russo, Misty Ann
Marie; Female; 31; 3354 La
Leyenda Ct., Gulf Breeze;
Failure to Appear For
Felony Offense. 2/7/08


Smith, Christopher
Todd; Male; 33; 2416 N.
Blount St, Pensacola;
Probation Violation-Felony.
2/7/08
Tewell, Michael
Thomas; Male; 22; 6549
Stanley Cir, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony.
2/7/08
Watson, Angela Marie;
Female; 23; 4320 Audiss
Rd, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/7/08
Watson, Lori Pridgen;
Female; 45; 4041 Diamond
St., Pace; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 2/7/08
Leiva, Carlos Alberto;
Male; 45; 5508 Borden Rd,
Milton; DUI. 2/7/08
Flores, Margarita;
Female; 48; 1857 Afwood
Dr., Pensacola; fraud-
Impersonate Create Poss
Use Fictitious Personal ID
Info. 2/8/08
Harrison, Jeffery Ford;
Male; 39; 8468 Berryhill
Rd, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/8/08
Hartley, Tifton
Dewayne; Male; 29; 132
Rail Road Ave, Andalusia,
AL; Probation Violation-
. Felony. 2/6/08
Melendez, Dina;
Female; 32; 7155 9th Ave.
Pensacola; Fraud-
Impersonate Create Poss
Use Fictitious Personal ID
Info. 2/8/08
Rebollar, Eliud;
Female; 31; 4203 Bay Cedar
Lane, Pace; Fraud-
Impersonate Create Poss
Use Fictitious Personal ID
Info. 2/8/08
Woodall, Justin
Matthew; Male; 20; 417
Warwick St., Gulf Breeze;
Probation Violation-Felony.
2/8/08
Murtha, Kenneth
.Robert; Male; 20; 7023
Pines Village Court, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony.
2/8/08
Dettman, Jason Lee;
Male;.21; 5733 Stevens Mill
Rd, Stallings, NC; Weapon
Offense-Improper Exhibit
Firearm or Dangerous
Weapon, Firing Weapon-
Discharge Firearm From
Vehicle (5 cts), Weapon
Offense-Use Firearm Under
Influence of Alcohol. 2/9/08
Julio, Anthony William;
Male; 17; 6453 Old Bagdad
Hwy., Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/9/08
Laposta, Richard Allen;
Male; 15; 605 Princess St.,
Ft. Myers, FL; Battery-
Touch or Strike (domestic
violence), Battery On
Person 65 Years of Age or
Older (domestic violence)
2/9/08
Lewis, Jennifer Lynne;
Female; 32; 105 Escalona
Ave, Pensacola; drive
While Lic Susp Hpitual
Offender. 2/9/08 W '.
Potter, Reed Melvin;
Male; 60; 10502 Town
Square, Sugarland, TX;
Fraud-Emp Fail Sec Pymt
Comp Claim/Ins $100, 000
More. 2/8/09
Singstock, David
Alexander; Male; 19; 8297
Calle Mo, Navarre; Possess
Cocaine. 2/8/09
Whitaker, Abigail
Elizabeth; Female; 21; 4849
Friendly St, Pace; Failure To
Appear For Felony Offense.
2/8/09
Cameron, Ronald Neil;
Male; 41; DUI. 2/10/08
_Co.9., Donald Henry;
Male; 31; 5251 Willard
Norris Rd, Milton; DUI.
2/8/08
Cummins. Crystal Lee;
Female; 25; 2834 Hidden
Estates Cir, Navarre; DUI,
Refuse To Submit to DUI
Test. 2/9/08
Kotter, Michael Allen;
Male; 4532 Morningside Ln,
Milton; DUI. 2/9/08


Local first responders rescue a kayaker


Santa Rosa County first
responders rescued a 55 year-
old male kayaker at 10 p.m.
from Escambia Bay after
being on'the water for approx-
imately ten hours. Rescue
personnel were able to locate
the boater using Phase II com-
pliant cell phone technology.
The Santa Rosa County resi-
dent complained of dehydra-
tion, cold and leg cramps, and
was transported to Sacred
Heart Hospital at 10:30 p.m.
by Lifeguard Ambulance
Service. Units from Avalon
Fire-Rescue, Santa Rosa


Emergency Management,
Santa Rosa Search and
Rescue, Santa Rosa and
Escambia counties sheriff's
offices, the U.S. Coast Guard,
Fish and Wildlife
Conservation, Lifeguard
Ambulance Service and a pri-
vate boat participated in the
search and successful rescue.
The kayaker's wife
reported him missing about 7
p.m. after he did not return
from an outing beginning
around noon. At approxi-
mate 9:30 p.m., Santa Rosa
Emergency Management per-


sonnel were able to contact
the boater on his cell phone
and urged him to call 9-1-1 to
pinpoint his location using
wireless GPS technology.
Avalon Fire-Rescue Chief Sid
Wiggins commented, "We are
very pleased of the outcome
of this search and rescue-
everyone worked well togeth-
er and it turned out exactly
how it should have."
The Federal
Communications
Commission implemented
Phase I and II of the
Enhanced 911 program to


ensure 9-1-1 dispatchers
receive information necessary
to, service calls made from
wireless phones. Phase I
required wireless carriers to
provide, upon request, the
phone number and antenna
location of the call received
into the local Public Safety
Answering Point, providing
dispatchers with a rough area
of where a caller was located.
Phase, II requires wireless
providers to supply much
more precise information
from where calls are made;
within 50 to 300 meters.


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RENA WHITFIELD has been a
banking staple in Santa Rosa County
and now calls United Bank's Pace
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LINDA SEAGRAVES Es a
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United Bank's new office in Pace.


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-


Page 3-A


Wednesday-March 5,-2008


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette









Local


Milton

Continued From Page One
refuse responsibility for
those penalties, declaring
those hired by the city to be
culpable for any violations.
Baskerville-Donovan,
the city's engineering firm
and Hayes Construction, the
contractor, were not avail-
able prior to press time
Tuesday. Past requests for a
comment have been repeat-
edly denied by both parties.
The City has solicited
bids for an archeological'
study of the site, which must
be completed for the work at
the dam to resume, as stipu-
lated by the Division of
Historic Resources.
Among the four bids sub-
mitted to the city is the
University of West Florida
Archeology Institute, which
had the lowest bid of $9,976,
Panamerican Consultants,
Brockington Cultural
Resources, and Garlick
Environmental Associates
also submitted bids, the latter
costing the most at $16,590.
Once the city council set-
tles on an archeologist, work
will begin to document the
site, assess the damage, and
determine whether any more
of the mill structure needs to
be excavated.


S --'- _l~. ? - ..

.. . .









A February 11th photo shows one of the historic timbers in the foreground as workers with
Hayes Construction work on the new dam's concrete footers below.


"I think it went well,
under the circumstances of
having a-penalty levied," says
City Manager Donna Adams,
commenting on the meeting.
"I also think the DEP knew
there were no intentions of
violating -anything."
As of Monday's meeting
the DEP found the city and
the site to be in full compli-
ance ,with the permit.


Adams says the project is
not in danger of losing its
funding, which is being
financed by a $800,000 state
appropriation grant, nor does
she believe it will have a neg-'
ative impact on the city's abil-
ity to procure future grants.
Since the grant expires at
year's end, an extension on
the project has been filed with
the DEP, which is overseeing


ess gazette photo by Ryan Arvay
the grant.
The mill site on Locklin
Lake was the location of the
area's first water powered saw
mill, built by Benjamin
Jernigan in 1828. The mill is
credited with the founding of
Milton, and it's namesake.
The city appeared on early
maps as "Jemigan's
Landing", then "Mill-Town",
and later as Milton.


The Riverwalk Fine Arts Festival be this Saturday and Sunday featuring various artists displaying their crafts, art work, and pho-
tography. There will also be music, cultural exchanges and demonstrations.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


Arts

Continued From Page. One
organization created in, 2003
to promote education and
public interest in the visual
arts, performing arts, and
historic preservation.
The deadline for artists,
musicians, and food has past.
For more information on the
Riverwalk Fine Arts Festival
or the Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation call 981-
1100, visit www.san-
tarosaarts.org
www.sracf.org or stop by
the Dragonfly Art Gallery on
Escambia Street in Milton.


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Senior Citizens, Federal Government
Assistance is Now Available
Senior citizens who are at least 62 years old
and own a home, can now borrow against the
equity in their home, utilizing the money for
just about anything, without ever having to
repay the debt. They can continue living in the
home for the rest of their lives without the bur-
den of making monthly payments.
This is now possible thanks to a Home
Equity Conversion Mortgage created by the
Federal Government's Department of Housing
and Urban Development, also known as HUD.
This money can be used to:
1. Payoff an existing mortgage
2. Pay for medical expenses
3. Supplement income
4. Supplement savings
5. Make repairs to the home
6. Provide financial assistance to family
members
7. Establish a line of credit that can be used
if needed in the future
8. Vacation and travel
There is never a risk of losing their home
and,they are free to sell or refinance the home,
without penalty, at any time. All money
received is tax-free and has no effect on Social
Security or retirement income.
A free report reveals how citizens of Santa
Rosa County can utilize this opportunity to ease
financial burdens for themselves, or their loved
ones courtesy of this United States Government
insured assistance program.
For more information, call the Consumer
Awareness hotline for a free recorded message,
anytime 24 hours a day at
1-877-679-1851 ext. 21


- -o-....


0


II=moil


Wednesday-March 5, 2008


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 4-A


.-..






Wednesday-March 5. 2008


Page 5-A


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Arrest

Continued From Page One
Scott Haines.
Reportedly the murder
happened early New Year's
Day morning, when Burton
fired a gun into a group of men
outside a nightclub in Orange
County.
The murder was reportedly
committed due to Burton think-
ing that the men had parked
their car too close to Burton's
car in the nightclub parking lot.
A 23-year old man was
killed while two others were
injured.
a


4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600



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The Great American Cleanup


S-April 19th is county's date for national event


By RYAN ARVAY
rarvay@srpressgazette. corn
The 2008 Great
American Cleanup will be
held in Santa Rosa County
on Saturday, April 19 from 8
a.m. until noon.
The Great American
Cleanup is an annual nation-
wide event initiated by the
organization Keep America
Beautiful, and is the largest
community improvement
program in the country.
Participating communi-
ties will hold their clean-up
on the day of their choosing,
between March 1 and May
31. Volunteers across the
country will not only pick up
litter inri their area, but plant
trees and flowers; clean
water ways, parks and play-
grounds; and handle recy-
cling as well.
"We pick the third
Saturday in April because it's
close to Earth Day," says
John Tonkin, executive
director of the Santa Rosa
Clean Community System,
which is heading up the local
event. "It's a county wide
push to educate and create
awareness of the problem,"
he says.
Keep America Beautiful
has identified 'three areas
where people are most apt to


litter, such as:
O... areas where people
feel no sense of ownership,
like undeveloped or rural
areas.
E0... areas where they
think someone, such as a
highway worker or park
maintenance person, is paid
to pick up trash.
Ol... areas where there is
already litter. Tonkin says this
is called the "magnate effect,"
or the idea that, "trash tends
to draw more trash."
The cleanup, which
depends upon local volun-
teers, will have several meet-
ing spots across Santa Rosa
County including one in
Milton, Pace, Navarre, and
Harold. Last year Tonkin
says there were 800 volun-
teers countywide.
Once assembled, event
organizers will assign vol-
unteers an area that needs
cleaning or beautifying.
However, Tonkin says vol-
unteers may also choose
their own location if they
have a specific one in mind.
Bags will be provided
for trash pick up along with
up to eight dumpsters thanks
to Waste Management,
which is sponsoring this
year's event.
In 2007 an estimated 2.8


million volunteers donated
7.7 million hours to beautify
17,000 communities in all
the 50 states
Great American
Cleanup leaders from across
America compiled a list of
unusual items found during
past clean ups including a
6,000 year old arrowhead, a
bowling ball, grocery carts,
a sofa bed, a full sized
organ, a message in a bottle,
and an un-cashed check for
$5,000.
Recently Tonkin initiat-
ed the Adopt-a-spot pro-
gram in Santa Rosa County
as a regular way to help
keep the county clean.
Modeled after other long-
standing programs aimed to
clean up highways, Adopt-a-
spot focuses more on loca-
tions within the community.
Businesses, individuals,
and churches are encouraged
to adopt, and maintain, a spe-
cific county road, park, recy-
cling center, or any other
public place at least up to six
times a year. At the present
time there are approximately
66 sites under the steward-
ship of local groups.
Those wanting to partici-
pate in the 2008 Great
American Cleanup need not
register, but rather report to


John Tonkin is the executive director of the Santa Rosa,Clean
Community, the organization heading up this year's local
chapter of the Great American Cleanup. The Cleanup is the
largest community beautification project in the country. Last
year 800 volunteers helped pick up litter, plant trees, and
beautify parks in Santa Rosa alone.


the designated meeting spot
in their area on April 19.
Meeting spots are as fol-
lows:
Navarre--Navarre
Park
OlPace-Growing Child
Pediatrics
SOMilton-Milton High
School
EIMunson Blackwater


Baptist Church
E Avalon Christian
Life Church
OHarold/Floridale-
Bliss Way
For more information
call the Santa Rosa Clean
Community System ,at 623-
1930, or visit the Green-Up
Nursery on Park Avenue in
Milton.


.u ,-C.. ty
!' 3.8 County


Continued From Page One
little less than $1 million.
"I've been asked why
would we do this, and obvi-
ously, I think, there's a lot of
good reasons," he said. "One
is to stimulate the county's
economy. This would be a
project that would put con-
tractors to work, and a lot of
people to work. It would be
more than the county work-
ers can handle."
Not only would the proj-
ects stimulate the economy,
Goodin said it would
improve the property values,


Dan McKenzie

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BUDDY EDWARD JORDAN

It never actuAlly occurred to Buddy
Jordan until he retired from Monsanto
after 26 years that he would ever go into
S. public service. But afterward, with time
to participate, he considered it, and has
never regretted his decision to run for
public office.
V .For 22 years now, Buddy has
served on the Milton City Council, a job
W.A that he continues to approach seriously
.-.;4- '~ and with the utmost intensity. And he has
ample proof that his service has paid off.
As chairman of the Parks and Recreation
Committee for the Council, he has
worked tirelessly for.the advancement of
recreation for both youth and adults
alike.

asDuring his tenure in office Buddy
....... ... has seen the realization of five major
projects that not only makes Milton stand
Buddy Jordan out as a friend of the recreation enthusi-
ast, but provides a means for wholesome,
family recreation for all its citizens. The
Mary Street Park, Sanders Street Park, Carpenter's Park, Harber Landing, and
Riverwalk are all jewels that he admires with the passion of an architect.

A loving husband, good family provider, stalwart citizen, and dedicated public
servant, Buddy has much to be proud of. He still remembers his three year contribu-
tion to Panther football during his high school years that perhaps engenders his
belief that sports and recreation are as essential to the health of community as any
other factor. And his devotion to detail as the leader in recreational facilities for the
City proves the point. His work has impacted many more individuals than can be
adequately counted.

And for his efforts, we take great pride in saluting him. The achievements that
have been.made under his leadership are a testimony to his dedication and commit-
ment to the quality of life for others, both youth and adult!




McKenzie
PONTIAC, GMC BUICK

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton
623-3481


people's ,mobility, releave
congestion, and improve
productivity throughout the
county.
"It will put money back
in tax payers' pockets ... by
taking equity that we have in
our land and our buildings
and put it back into projects
that tax payers want,"
Goodin said. "This would
give us an opportunity to
reinvest inn Santa Rosa
County.
Goodio said the county
currently has more than $42
million worth of land and
real estate, not including
libraries, the airport, the
landfill, the jail, and the.
Navarre beach utility.
The concept would'
include the county selling allI
assets and allow the new
owners to lease those build-,
ings back to the county with
15 to 20 year leases that
would include 5 or 10 year
options for renewal. The
county would no longer be
responsible for upkeep,
maintenance, and insurance.
"I would consider selling
the courthouse, the jail,
administrative offices, audi-
torium, public works, public
services, South End Annex,
warehouses, libraries,
Extension offices, landfills,


iand
and
said.


Navarre Beach water
sewer utility," Goodin


The properties he would
not support selling include
buffer lands around military
bases, the Navarre Beach
Pier, county parks, boat
ramps, and the industrial
park.
Goodin suggested each
commissioner appoint 10
people to a committee of
wide diversity to help the
county make a decision on
evaluating the idea. He also
recommended that county
staffers seek out-of-town
firms to evaluate what it
could sell and what it should
keep.
The analysis would
include complete lists of
assets and overhead, mainte-
nance costs, how much could
be saved, how to determine
-the costs of major projects
and then prioritize those
projects.
"We 'would be better
served by having good
roads, good drainage, and
good infrastructure that
serves tax payers, residents
and those: doing business in
the county," he said.
Comnnissioner Don
Salter doesn't agree.
"We're still in pretty


good shape when you com-
pare us with other coun-
ties," Salter said.
"Everybody wants to think
outside the box. But we
need to ask whether it's bet-
ter to rent or own. Most
people will tell you it's bet-
ter to own."
Salter suggested that the
county request the
University of West Florida's
Haas Center for Business
Research and Economic
Development to give the
board a presentation on the
local economy.
"We need to know
where the.bright spots are
and where the opportunities
lie," he said. "I will never
be in support of a short-term
fix when we know there are
long-term consequences. At
what point tn time will that
money run out? We have to
be very cautious for' the
county 20 years from now
than just making it better
for those of us who live here
today."
Goodin 'and County-
Administrator Hunter,
Walker will present a list
within 30 days of firms that
can show the county how
this all can be done. A spe-
cial workshop will be
scheduled at a later date.


~II -4 -- II~-II CI~PPIIIIII


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Yie



6A Wednesday, March 5, 2008 The Santa Rosa Press Gazette Milton, Florida

OUR VIEW


pointss


Vol. 100, Number 94
. : "-* ,-*"" % .' .i' '-.,* :_ ,'* ..-. ^*,,V'*f r, '+l ,=,'*f ^ :-, -, ,, ; ,"" .- i-,.,' .,'; -I,:-. ,


Educational



nightmare

There are severalthings we can be thankful;
for in life. One of those is the responsibility
associated with educating a child.
So many pitfalls exist today and out society.
has literally thrown the teachers under the.bus
when it comes to what happens in the classroom..
For many years, teachers were held in high
esteem. Many can remember their parents warnL
ing, "if you get a whipping at school, you'll get
another one when you get home."
Today, teachers are almost vilified if they
correct a child for bad or questionable behavior.
But there is one group which is. treated even
worse: school board members.
It takes a special person to want this job and.
basic credentials need to include the wisdom of
Solomon.
At a recent meeting of the Santa Rosa County
Board of Education, for example, about 20 stu-
dents were lauded for earning awards in music,
: robotic science and academic achievement.
Later in that same meeting, almost 30 stu-
dents were expelled for various infractions rang-
ing from drugs on campus, to threatening a
teacher, to possession of narcotics not in the
proper container.
Two parents spoke on varied issues.
One parent was upset because a school nurse
had given her child Tylenol. Another parent's ire
was visible because her child had been dis-
missed from the cheerleading team for reported-
ly missing too many practices.
Before all was said and done, board members
had to conduct a hearing regarding a student
who was up for expulsion on a drug violation
allegation because the parents felt the punish-
ment levied against the child didn't fit the
crime.
Capping off the evening was the fact that
members learned they would have to offer the
same level of education as last year, but with
$2-million less because the state is experiencing
a. "budget shortfall."
This request might not seem odd, but with
each passing month, our state expects educators
and school board members to reach the moon'in
a spacecraft fitted with the motor and transmis-
sion of a Yugo.
At the same time, state leaders continue to
push down more mandates. The latest batch of
these deal with such things as morals,-princi-
pals, and ethics. It seems our leaders in
Tallahassee believe these values are not being'
taught them at home. So, the edict is issued for
local school systems to teach these values. Yet
,ino money is provided with which to accomplish
j'the task.
It's little wonder so few people are choosing
to go into elementary and secondary education.
It's often a thankless job. And we're left won-
dering why anyone would opt to seek a seat on
the Board of Education. Our hat is lifted to
those willing to accept the responsibility.
If no one else says it, let us do it here: thank
you.


Is illegal
By Rev. Wayne Riddlebaugh
The media hype over the recent
clamp down on illegal workers in
our area, has been typically liberal
in agenda. The media coverage has
practically portrayed these illegal
aliens as the "good guys," and us
law abiding citizens as the crimi-
nals. The reports have almost vili-
fied our law enforcement officials
for doing what we pay them to do,
and that is to uphold the laws of
our land and arrest those who dis-
obey those laws.
The "New.-Webster's Expanded
Dictionary," 2004 edition, defines
the work illegal as; "Not legal,
contrary to law; prohibited; illicit."
Let us be clear, the undocumented
workers recently arrested, fit this
definition in its entirety! That is
why they are called illegal aliens,
,because they have committed ille-
igal activities in our country and
that makes them criminals. Even
the 'Our View' editorial commen-
tary titled, "Hypocracy of Society,"
in the'Feb. 13th Press Gazette,
reads as a sympathetic support arti-
cle for these citizens from other
countries who did not respect
America, and our way of life,
enough to obey our laws. The Press
Gazette staff stated in their opinion
that, "something must be done to
settle this issue once and for all."
.Well, I would take the position that
this issue has been settled for many
generations, and it is recorded in
the, legal statute books of the
United States of America! Our
laws clearly define how citizens of
other countries can legally enter
our, country to establish residency


really the answer


and legally work to earn a living
for their families. Just because cer-
tain foreign citizens purposely
choose not to obey the laws and
rules of our land, doesn't mean that'
they should have our sympathy or
be declared exempt from our laws
just because they have a good rea-
son for wanting to be here! If that
type of reasoning should prevail,
then should we pardon the hun-
dreds of thousands of thieves that
are sitting in American jails
because they were caught breaking
the law, but they did so to obtain
food to feed their families?
Another quite form the Press
Gazette article states" "Once here,
they realize while they may be in
the "midst" of the American ,
Dream, they're an illegal part of
that dream." "Once here," give us a
break. Tehse people knew before
they ever go there that what they
were doing is, and would be, con-
sidered to be illegal. This fact did
not come as some supernatural rev-
elation after they were already
here! After all, consider the pre-
meditated planning and preparation
that illegal immigrants do in
advance of entering our country
illegally. If they didn't know that
what they were doing .was illegal,
then why did they falsify employ-
ment documents, and even steal the
identity and Social Security num-
bers of other people? Whep an ille-
gal immigrant breaks our laws they
always premeditate their crimes
and, most of the time, eagerly seek
out a way to do so. Personally, I
have compassion for their plight,
but do not put them above the law.


Furthermore, when we give illegal
aliens an almost martyr status, it is
a slap in the face to the millions of
their predecessors who have sacri-
ficed to follow our laws and work
to obtain the American Dream,,
LEGALLY!
I find it ironic that the Press
Gazette put a local pastor's picture
on the front page because he was
protesting the fact that our
Sheriff's Department arrested these
illegal aliens, and yet my bible tells
me that Christians are to be good
citizens and obey the laws of the
land. What kind of witness is it
when a minister takes a public
stand in support of those who
choose the path of being criminals
in our society?
Finally, why is it so hard for
the media to simply state the truth?
You could print what our laws state
that must be done to enter our
.country and reside and work legal-
ly. You could then easily determine
that these undocumented workers
disobeyed our laws, and that they
should rightfully face the conse-
quences of their actions. I am not
prejudiced, and I am not afraid of
"learning'another culture," as was
stated by Grace McCaffery in
another Press Gazette article. I
have dear friends from all races
and all cultures that I love dearly,
and they obey the laws of our land,
and for that I respect them deeply!
R v. Wayne Riddlebaugh
is the president of the
American Heritage Ministry,
Inc. in Pace, Fla.
Their website is
www.AmericanHeritageMinistry.org


YOUR VIEWPOINTS


Share


your I

opinions

We want you to.share your views
on the above topic(s)-or ANY
topic-with other Press Gazette read-
ers. Your views are important, too.
Send your letters to: LETTERS
TO THE EDITOR, 6629 Elva Street,
Milton, FL 32570. (FAX (850) 623-
9308.)
Letters may be edited for content
or to fit the available space. For a letter
to be published, you MUST sign your
name and please include your phone
number and address so we may phone
for verification, if necessary.


Angry over profiling
FM: Alicia Larkins
Milton, Fla.
Dear Editor,
I was extremely angry about
an article in the Feb. 23 Press
Gazette about a lady who lost
her purse, but claimed she was
robbed in the Target parking lot
by two black males.
AftI;r an extensive search by
the Santa Rosa County Sheriff's
office aid a review of a video-
tape of ihe parking lot, Lori Jean
Krause finally admitted that she
had lost her purse and never was
robbed.
If not for the video tape, the
sheriff's office, without a good
description of the alleged sus-
pects, could have apprehended
any two, black males and Krause
could have identified them as the
culprits.. Then, we would have


had two more black men in jail
on false charges.
I am very upset about how
Krause so easily used racial pro-
filing as a scare tactic to cover up
for losing her purse. It eerily
reminded me of the Susan Smith
case in South Carolina in which
a white woman falsely accused a
black man of carjacking and kid-
napping her two children, when
in fact killed them herself.
For decades, black men in
this nation have been subjected
to racial stereotypes simply
because of the color of their skin.
Merely being a young man
of color makes them suspects.
Society too often believes that
black people are more prone to
violence and criminal behavior.
White America continues to
talk about the increasing equality
among all people in this country.
However, the truth of the matter
is, the more melanin in your


skin, the further from parity you
still are.

What are you voting for?
FM: W.O.Jones
Jay, Fla
Dear Editor,
Since this is an election year
maybe you will consider what,
not who at this point, you will
vote for.
What is the county commis-
sioner's position and at what
cost to you?
Four meetings a month for a
maximum of 11 months, i.e. 44
meetings, at approximately four
hours a meeting, and we are
paying them some $60,000 a
year including benefits.
This is $1,364 a meeting
each or at four hours a meeting
$340 an hour.
Do these people have to


come to the meetings at all?
No.
Do these people have to go
to the county commissioner's
office, ever? No.
Do the people have to ever
answer your phone calls, letters,
or questions? No.
Do the people have to read
things they vote for? No.
Can these people have
another job or be receiving one
or more other government
checks monthly? Yes.
Do these people have to pay
property taxes since they can
vote for you to do so? No.
Do these people have to
have any qualifications to be a
county commissioner except the
ability to con the public to vote
for them? No.
Poly means many. Tick is a
blood-sucking insect.
-Politics? Politicians?
More later.


q ^ "Copyrighted Material' '

p 'Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


A GUEST VIEWPOINT


KI


~.~"rnlcs







Wednesday,--March-5, 2008-Page-7A


r";.<


The Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Cornerstone


Colmus family to sing


The Colmus Family, a
Christian Country music
group, will be in concert
Sunday, March 9th at 6 p.m.
at Bagdad United Methodist
Church. The church is locat-
ed at 4540 Forsyth Street in
'Bagdad. The public is invit-
ed! There is no charge. A
love offering will be accept-
ed.
The Colmus family's
music is country with a
Christ emphasis. They have
been touring since 1983.


Lois plays guitar and sings
harmony. Edith plays key-
board and sings lead and
harmony. Richard plays bass
and sings lead. Todd plays
lead guitar, mandolin, dobro,
banjo and sings lead and har-,
mony vocals. Their music is
live; they do not use backup
tapes. You will enjoy this
group. Again, the pastor and
congregation invites you to
come and enjoy a blessing.
For more information, please
call 626-1948.


Trike-A-Thon fundraiser

for St. Jude children
S St. Ann Discovery show off the skills they have
School students will help learned.
save lives by participating in St. Jude Children's
a St. Jude Trike-A-Thon Research Hospital is interna-
event to benefit St. Jude tionally recognized for its
Children's Research pioneering work in finding
Hospital. The event is sched- cures and saving children
uled for March 13, 2008 at with cancer and other cata-
9:15 a.m. in the St. Ann strophic diseases. Founded
Catholic Church Parking Lot by the late entertainer Danny
at 100 Daniel Drive in Gulf Thomas and based in
Breeze. Memphis, TN, St. Jude
The St. Jude Trike-A- _._ freely shares its
Thon is a 'special program discoveries with sci-
developed for early child- entific and medical
hood educators p Kccommunities around
and childcare -j V othe world. No fam-
centers to teaclt ill\ j i ever pays for
children riding safety tips treatments not cov-
while helping to continue St. ered by insurance, and fami-
Jude's mission of finding lies without insurance are
cures and saving children never asked to pay.. St Jude is
with cancer and other cata- financially supported by
strophic childhood diseases. ALSAC, its fundraising
This Trike-A- Thon event is organization. For more
a week-long activity involv- information, please visit
ing our young students, their www.stjude.org.
parents and teachers, which If you are interested in
introduces key concepts of making a donation, please
riding safety, and concludes call Shirley Chase at 850-
with a fun-filled event where 932-2859. For more infor-
,the participants bring their mation please visit
riding toys from home and www.stjude.org/trike


Herndon graduates
BCT in SC
Army Pvt. Colby D.
Herndon has graduated from
basic combat training at Fort
Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks
of training, the.soldier stud-
ied the Army mission, histo-
ry, tradition and core values;
physical fitness, and
received, instruction and
practice in basic combat
skills, military weapons,
chemical warfare and bayo-
net training, drill and cere-
mony, marching, iifle
marksmanship, armed and
unarmed combat, map read-
ing, field tactics, military
courtesy, military justice
system, basic first aid, foot
marches, and field training
exercises.
Herndon is the grand-
'son of Bob Moore of
Stafford Circle, Pace, FL.
Tucker graduates
from BMT in TX










Air Force Airman Jesse
G. Tucker has graduated
from basic military training
at Lackland Air Force Base,
San Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission,
organization, and military
customs and courtesies; per-
formed drill and ceremony.
marches, and received phys-
ical training, rifle marks-
manship, field training exer-
cises, and special training in
human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate


~. --~tr~


- -^--- _


degree through the
Community College of the
Air Force.
He is the son of Mike
and Michele Tucker of Noah
Jordan Road, Navarre, Fla.
Tucker graduated in
2005 from' Navarre High
School.
Lopez-Young grad-
uates from BMT
No


SAsk the Preacher

S ...a weekly column answering your
questions with Biblical answers about life.

Dear Pastor Gallups, "Did the disciples expect Jesus
to return right away? It sure seems that way from the
account of the early days after His resurrection and even
the writings of Paul." R. T., Milton
Dear R.T., Yes, I too believe that the disciples expect-
ed Jesus' return to be in their lifetime. I also think that Paul
believed that he would return in his lifetime or sometime
shortly after his lifetime. This would have been extremely
understandable.
The whole "Jesus event" was a very emotionally
charged event. Three years of miracles, the horrible cruci-
fixion, the Lord's Supper memories, all the teachings of
Jesus regarding his second coming, the resurrection, 40
days of being with the resurrected Jesus and then the
Ascension of Jesus into the clouds before their very eyes
accompanied by an angelic visitation. Who WOULDN'T
have believed and HOPED that Jesus was soon to come
again?
Paul also had met the resurrected Jesus, witnessed and
performed miracles through the Holy Spirit, had visions
and angelic visitations as well as revelations of "things to
come." Of course, he probably believed that he would see
the return of Jesus as well.
This would explain why the early church met daily for
a long time in homes and at the temple courts and why
they celebrated the Lord's Supper every time they met. We
read in the scriptures and in the historical writings that
these practices soon evolved into a more balanced
approach as the early church came to the realization that
Jesus may not return in their immediate lifetime. They
soon realized that they had to get on with the business of
living and reaching the world for Jesus.
Now please understand, if my assumptions are true, it
doesn't mean that the Bible is wrong!,It simply means that
some of the early followers were mistaken about the tim-
ing of this very. important event and that the Bible faith-
fully records their misconception.
The clear message of the scripture on this topic is easy
to see, though. Jesus IS COMING BACK AGAIN and He
may come, even in our lifetime.. .but, our position is not to
just sit in a comer and wait for it to happen, but rather to
go on about life and the taking of the gospel to the world!
Cad 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 ofHHBC since 1987. He serves as an International
Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and Canada. For
more information about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax:623-0197. 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


Attention Churches
This is just a reminder that all copy &
photos to be published on the Kornerstone
page must be turned in no later than the
previous Friday at 5 p.m. for publication
on Wednesday.
Your releases are encouraged, but it is
first come, first serve. You may submit it
by fax (623-2007), emailt
(church@sr-pg.com) A
or bring the copy by the office
at 6629 Elva Street, behind|
Regions Bank. Holiday
deadlines are earlier.
please call 623-2120
for more
information.


Air Force Airman 1st
Class Guillermo Lopez-
Young has graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base,
San Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission,
organization, and military
customs and courtesies; per-
formed drill and ceremony
marches, and received phys-
ical. training, rifle marks-
manship, field training exer-
cises, and special training in
human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the
Community College of the
Air Force.
Lopez-Young is a 2003
graduate of Navarre High
School, FL.


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"BEHOLD, how good and how pleasant
it is for brethren to dwell together in
unity!... As the dew of Hermon, and as
the dew that descended upon the moun-
tains of Zion: for there the Lord com-
manded the blessing, even life for
evermore." -Psalm 133:1, 3


~'1


J


EMEMEMENEW


Page 7A


Wednesday, March 5, 2008


626-HEA


U,


Ir









Community


Some say nothing is
more sure than change,
while others prefer the
more things, change the
more they stay the same.
We'll let you decide.
This feature to the
Gazette, appearing inter-
mittently, will celebrate the
historical heritage of Santa
Rosa County through pho-
tos, old and new, that show
how some of our most
cherished landmarks have
faired through the years;
what's changed and what
hasn't.
If you have an old
photo featuring landmarks
in Santa Rosa County,
specifically those that still
exist in some form, please
forward them to us, and
we'll consider them for
future use in this section.
Please be sure to
include a brief description
of what you send and the


Santa Rosa: Yesterday and Today


..'.- .-. .. .. ... ..-I .... ... ..- ."
A view of Caroline Street looking east towards the Blackwater Bridge sometime during the 1940's. Many of the structures in the old photo are still standing
today, the only exception being the First National Bank of Milton which burned in 1968 (It is the building on the corner, left hand side of the street, next to
the Imogene Theater).
Old photo submitted by Rosie Farhar
History courtesy of the Santa Rosa Historical Society.


Art Scholarships
available now
The Santa Rosa Art
Association, Inc. is offering
several fine art scholarships
to students graduating from
Santa Rosa schools this
spring.
Students must complete
a simple application process
and mail their paperwork by
March 19. The awards will
pay for art tuition at any
accredited college or art
school next year. Applicants,
do not have to major in art to
qualify.
For information and an
application, go to the SRAA
web site at www.san-
tarosaartists.org or contact
the guidance office of a
Santa Rosa district high
school. If there are ques-
tions, call 623-2257.

SRC Tourist
Development
Meeting changed
The date of the North
End Committee of the Santa
Rosa County Tourist
Development Council meet-
ing has been changed from
March 6 until March 13. It
will be held at 8:30 a.m. at
the Santa Rosa Chamber of


Commerce Board room,


Commerce Board room,
5247 Stewart St., Milton, FL

Democrats Pot
Luck is Tuesday
Santa Rosa County
Democrats will hold their
March Pot Luck Dinner and
Meeting at Gulf Breeze High
School Cafeteria, 675 Gulf
Breeze Pkwy. (Hwy. 98),
Gulf Breeze, on Tuesday,
March\ 11. The dinner will
begin at 6:00 p.m. and the
program at 6:45 p.m.
Members of the public are
invited to attend and bring a
potluck dish of their choice.
The guest speaker will
be Edwin "Buz" Eddy, Gulf
Breeze City Manager, whose
topic will be '"Update on
Highway 98 Traffic Issues
and Proposed Changes."
Following his presentation,
there will be a question and
answer session. In addition,
there will be door prizes.
Reservations for car
pooling can be made by con-
tacting Seegar Swanson for
the Navarre area, 936-8704,
and Harold Webb for the
Milton/Pace area, 572-6029
or 623-8040. Martha Smith,
DEC Chair, 932-6044, may
be contacted for additional
information ab6ut the meet-


ing.

Healthy Start
Coalition to meet
The Healthy Start
Coalition of Santa Rosa, Inc.
will hold a General Board
Meeting on Monday, March
10, 2008, at 4 p.m. at the,
Berryhill Complex, 6751
Berryhill Street in Milton.
All meetings are open to the
public. For further informa-
tion, call 626-6751.

Volunteers needed
The Santa Rosa County
branch of the American Red
Cross of Northwest Florida
is seeking part-time recep-
tionists in their office at the
Milton Community Center.
Both morning (8:30 to
12:30) and afternoon (12:30
to 4:30) shifts are available.
The Santa Rosa County
branch is also seeking
Disaster Action Team (DAT)
members to respond to local
disasters such as house fires
and tornadoes. Volunteers
are needed in all areas of the
county.
Candidates will be
required to complete an
application and pass a back-
ground check. For more
information, call 626-7333


City of Milton
Public Hearing Notice
Notice of Proposed Rezoning From R-U to R-3 and Notice of
Amendment to the Comprehensive Plan and Future Land Use Map
Black & Young, LLC is requesting that the City Of Milton change the permitted
use of land off Glover Lane in Parcel ID# 05-1N-28-0000-00102-0000 located
within the City Limits of the City of Milton, Florida, as shown on the map,
below.



L<'.. i l

Subject .'


The request is to rezone from R-U to R-3 and to change the Future Land Use designation
from rural urban to Multi-Family Residential for the purpose of constructing a multi-family
housing development.

The Milton Planning Board will conduct a Public Workshop on the proposals on the fol-
lowing date:
Tuesday, April 1, 2008 @5:30pm
City Council Chambers City Hall
6738 Dixon Street,Milton, Florida 32570
You are not required to respond, but should you have any questions, the developers and
design engineers will be available to answer questions.

Public Hearing on the proposed rezoning will be held on the following date:
Tuesday, April 8, 2008 @5:00pm
City Council Chambers City Hall
6738 Dixon Street, Milton, Florida 32570
You are not required to respond, but should you wish to speak to the Planning Board and/or
the City Council on this subject, you are invited to be present at either or both meetings.
If you should decide to appeal any decision make in respect to matters considered at such
Public Hearing, you should obtain a record of the proceedings. Said record would be verba-
tim transcription which include the testimony.and evidence upon which the appeal is being
made.
Milton City Hall is a handicapped accessible facility. Persons with a disability, who need
special accommodations, should contact the individual or agency sending the notice no
later than seven days prior to the proceeding to ensure that reasonable accommodations are
available. for more information, contact the City's Planning and Development Department ,
at (850) 983-5440. g


Monday through Friday
between 9:00 a.m. and noon
or e-mail chaseg@usa.red-
cross.org.

Workshop to
review County
Sewer Service
scheduled
The Santa Rosa Board of
County Commissioners has
invited sewer providers, the
health department and inter-
ested parties to participate in
a workshop to review sewer
service in the county on
Thursday, March 13 at 1:30
p.m. in the commission
board room located at 6495
Caroline Street, Milton. The
board has asked utility
providers in the county to
present an update on current
and remaining sewer capaci-
ty, service expansion plans
as it relates to septic tank
abatement, effluent disposal
programs and efforts, provi-
sion for service in environ-
mentally sensitive or high
growth areas, rate structure,
and connection fees.

Lundy Camp of
The Sons of
Confederate
Veterans-
Crestview
The monthly meeting
will be held Monday, March
10th at Sonny's Bar-B-Que
restaurant in Crestview. The
meeting will convene at 6:30


p.m. Special speaker will be
Colonel Robert R. Reed
(USAF retired). Colonel
Reed, a fighter pilot, will
talk about his exciting com-
bat experience in Viet Nam
and his being in charge of
the evacuation of more than
7,000 personnel from a hos-
tile environment, the largest
helo-lift in aviation history.
Visitors welcomed. For more
information, email
edwin2@cox.net or call
(850) 897-1330

Bagdad Market
Day Call for
Vendors
The Bagdad Village
Preservation Association's
Spring Market Day is sched-
uled for Saturday, May 6th
from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m. The
annual event will once again
be held at the Bagdad
Community Center located
at the corners of Pooley and
School streets (6860 Pooley
St.) in historic Bagdad.
Applications are being
accepted for Craft and
Collectible vendors for both
indoor and outdoor booth
space. To reserve space, con-
tact Luci Bailly at 850-626-
7801, 850-723-2633, or
luciLbailly@hotmail.com.
For more.information on
the Bagdad Village
Preservation Association,
visit the association's web
site at
www.bagdadvillage.org.


UWF SBDC pres-
ents "Starting A
Business"
The University of West
Florida Small Business
Development Center (401 E.
Chase St, Ste. 100,
Pensacola) is presenting
"Starting A Business" on
Tuesday morning, March 11,
from 9 a.m. .to Noon.
Attendees will learn about
taxation, financing, insur-
ance, and legal forms of
business. Attendance is $25
for the public and free for
students and faculty mem-"'
bers of the University of,,
West Florida who present a-
Nautilus card. Call to regis-
ter at 850-473-7830.

Loblolly Theater
presents production
A new production at the
Loblolly Theatre is "Don't
You Dare Tell Me I'm Not
Nina Simone!" The play
opens Friday, March 7 and
will be performed on the fol-'
lowing days: March 7, 8, 13,
15, 16, 21, 22, 28, 29, 30;
April 4, 5, 6, 11, 12, 13, 17,
18 and 19.
The performances on
March 16 and April 6 and 13
are matinees at 3 p.m. All
other performances are at 8
p.m. (No Friday perform-
ance on March 14.) Loblolly
is located at 1010 N. 12th
Ave. in Pensacola above
Madison's Diner. Madison
offers a dining discount for
theater patrons.


Navarre names JROTC Cadet of the Year


Navarre High School
recently nominated Sara
Vanlandingham, daughter
of Tom and Charlotte
Vanlandingham, of
Navarre, as JROTC Cadet
of the Year, for Navarre
High School. Her selection
and nomination to state for
more scholarships was sub-
mitted by Captain R. M.
Eubank (USN-ret) of the
NJROTC unit at Navarre
High School.


Sara's nomination goes
through local American
Legion Post 382 of
Navarre. She will receive a
local scholarship and be
forwarded for competition
statewide and possibly at
the national level for thou-
sands of dollars in scholar-
ships at each step of her
journey.
Cadet Vanlandingham
is currently the Cadet
Commander at Navarre


High School and is very
active in both the JROTC
and the local community.
She desires to attend
Florida State University as
an Elementary Education
major. She is involved in
local "caring and sharing"
food drives, beach clean
up, Zoo' clean up, Navarre
senior center cleanup and
the relay for life. She is
also on the local swim
team.


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-March 5, 2008


Pane 8-A.










Community



WWII vets to be honored "



with a trip to D.C. memorial


By JOSHUA WILKS
jwilks@srpressgazette.comrn
Four Santa Rosa County
World War II veterans were
spontaneously thanked for
their military service with a
standing ovation at the
beginning of last week's
Santa Rosa County
Commission regular meet-
ing.
As members of what has
been deemed the Greatest
Generation, WWII veterans
are dying nationally at a rate
of more than 1,200 a day.
Most of the 16 million
Americans who served in
the war never had the
opportunity to see the
National World War II
Memorial in Washington,
D.C., which opened in
2004. .
But with local help,
Emerald Coast Honor Flight
is making sure that will
change for many Panhandle
residents.
"On April 29 the inau-
gural Emerald Coast Honor
Flight will leave the
Pensacola airport' to take
100 of our local veterans to


see their memorial," said
Jody Butler, one of the vol-
unteers organizing the
effort. "We need the sup-
port of the community to
make this happen."
There are currently 45
Santa Rosa WWII veterans
who are on a waiting list for
the program, Butler said.
To transport each veteran
will cost $350, which
includes airfare and a med-
ical staff.
Commissioner Don
Salter said he would like to
see the Santa Rosa County
Veterans' Memorial
Committee, local chambers
of commerce, and civic
groups rally together to
raise enough money to send
many of Santa Rosa
County's veterans to see
"their" memorial.
"I want us to set a goal of
$10,000 and work toward that
goal to help send our WWII
veterans to Washington,
D.C.," Salter said.
"Everybody can help. You
can even adopt a veteran."
Commissioner Tom
Stewart, whose father


Tax


Continued From Page One
bills. The property was later
purchased by a California
developer and renamed
Contrada Hills. Lawsuits
were
filed last ..
wee k
against
the for-
m e r
develop- ,
e r s ,
Atla nta- ,
based -
Eag le
Group,
f o r Andrews
breach of
contract.
The community devel-
opment district would be
governed by its own board,
similar to a city council,


whose, members would ini-
tially be picked by the devel-
oper and subsequently elect-
ed by property owners with-
in the district.
Meetings and records of
the district's governing
board are open to the public,
and board members are
required to abide by the
same laws as elected offi-
cials.
There are more than 500
similar developments in the
state, development officials
said. The only other
Community Development
District, in Santa Rosa
County is in Navarre, but
remains undeveloped.
Contrada Hills represen-
tatives said last week that
things should start moving
forward within 60 days.


served in WWII, said in the
meeting he will donate
enough money to sponsor a
veteran in memory of his
father who passed away in
1988.
After witnessing the
program, Congressman Jeff
Miller initiated a local effort
to see this program started
in the Panhandle.
"In May 2005, six pri-
vate planes took two veter-
ans each to see the memori-
al," Butler said. "It was 12
vets who go to see their
memorial."
According to Emerald
Coast Honor Flight, the
average life expectancy for
an American male is 74.4
years. The youngest WWII
veteran is now nearly 80
years old. In another 5 to
10 years almost all WWII
veterans will be gone.
"They fought for every
freedom you and I. exer-
cise," Butler said. "More
than 400,000 of their com-
rades didn't make it home."
Emerald Coast Honor
Flight is working with the
Marine Corps League J.R.


Spears detachment 066, a
non-profit organization, to
honor America's veterans.
WWII veterans from
Escambia, Santa Rosa,
Okaloosa, Walton,
Washington, and Holmes
counties will be flown to
Washington, D.C., to reflect
at their memorials for a one-
day free visit.
The top priority is given
to the senior veterans WW
II survivors along with
those other veterans that
may be terminally ill.
The Honor Flight
Network was started in
2005 by a former Air Force
doctor in Springfield, Ohio.
Since then, more than 5,000
WWII veterans have been
flown to the memorial from
throughout the U.S.
To donate: mail contri-
butions to Emerald Coast
Honor Flight, P.O. Box 86,
Pensacola, FL 32591-0086.
Make checks payable to
Marine Corps League
ECHF. All donations are tax
deductible. For more infor-
mation, visit www.emerald-
coasthonorflight.com.


Rice pleads no


contest on Friday


Terrell Raymond Rice
entered a plea of nolo con-
tendere to the charge of traf-
ficing in methamphetamine
Friday before Santa Rosa
County Circuit Judge Ronald
Swanson.
. Rice was sentenced to 15
years in state prison and
fined $250,000.
The charges against Rice
stemmed from his arrest
back on July 20th of last year
when he was stopped by the
Milton Police Department
for a faulty headlight.
After officers talked
with Rice during the stop it
was determined he had a
mobile meth lab in the trunk


of his vehicle.
Officers found items
used to manufacture and
consume methamphetamine,
as well as over 200 grams of
methamphetamine, or a mix-
ture containing meth.
When officers with the
Milton Police Department
discovered the mobile meth
lab they contacted the Santa
Rosa County Narcotics Unit,
who responded and siezed
the times related to the
methamphetamine lab.
Assistant State Attorney
Ryan Lowe said both agen-
cies should be recognized for
doing an outstanding job in
the case.


Santa Rosa County celebrates the arts


The Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation
(SRACF) announces its 26th
"Santa Rosa Celebrates the
Arts" at the Riverwalk in his-
toric downtown' Milton dur-
ing the weekend of March
8th and 9th in conjunction
with the Riverwalk Arts
Festival. The "Festival &
Celebration" will run from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on both
Saturday and Sunday.
Willing Street will be closed
to traffic starting Friday for
setup from Berryhill (one
block north of Hwy 90) to
Pine (one block south of Hwy
90) along the River
Boardwalk to house the
numerous booths, vendors
and entertainment.
Santa Rosa Celebrates
the Arts is a county-wide
youth focused program made
available to, all elementary,
middle and high school stu-
dents throughout Santa Rosa
County. Toni New,
Educational Committee
Chairman, of the SR Arts &
Culture Foundation spear-
heads the program with the
assistance of Kathleen
Tracey, a former Foundation
Board Member. Each
encourages and enlists par-
ticipation from all grade
level students and schools.
For months now,. chil-
dren in the Elementary
Schools throughout SR
County have been submitting
their creative writings of
poems, essays and short sto-
ries for this program. Only
the very best creative writing
pieces are selected for inclu-
sion in the annually pub-
lished "Santa Rosa
Celebrates the Arts' -
Creative Writing Booklet" to
honor the very best of each
grade level from every par-
ticipating school. The cre-
ative writings are judged by
five PJC English professors.
Authors selected for inclu-


sion in this book, are present-
ed with a courtesy copy of
this published collection as
their merit award. This edu-
, national program instills
motivation and encourage-
ment for future writers of
America. The "Book" will be
displayed at the Riverwalk
Festival in the elementary
school' tent section on
Willing Street. These publi-
cations will be available for
purchase through custom
orders for family, friends and
generally interested persons
at the Festival. Traditional
art by elementary students
will showcase the
"Dragonfly Alley" connect-
ing Willing Street to the
Riverwalk Gazebo. Take
time to enlighten yourself
with these on display.
The middle and high
school participants are given
opportunities to submit their
work of art in one of the fol-
lowing categories: drawing;
painting; sculpture; pottery;
textiles; graphic, design; and
a special category for begin-
ning art students. Students
competing in these cate-
gories will receive 1st, 2nd,
3rd or participation ribbons.
The top two winners of the
show will receive cash prizes
of $100 and $50 respectively.
Judges from UWF & PJC
will select the winners. All
participating entries will be
under the school tents on
Willing Street.
SR Celebrates the Arts
for students have been
included in the Riverwalk
Arts Festival to give a greater
scope from the beginner to
the professional artist for
everyone's enjoyment and
appreciation. The festival
will feature a juried fine arts
and heritage/folk art shows,
exhibits, demonstrations,
poetry readings, story telling,
continuous music, festival
foods and other surprising


and fun entertainments.
This year's juried art
show prizes have been raised
to $4000 with the best of
show receiving a $1000.
Other cash awards of $300,
$200, and $100 in each of the
five categories will be grant-
ed to 1st, 2nd and honorable.
mentions, respectively.
'Competition will be high
with quality artwork to be
judged by qualified non-par-
tial judges from the art
world.
Nonprofit arts and cul-
ture based organizations are
encouraged to participate by


providing information about
their organizations and vol-
unteering to distribute pro-
grams and information at the
festival information booth.
Separate booth space for
nonprofit arts and culture
based organizations is also
available by contacting the
festival coordinators.
For more information
v i s i t
www.SantaRosaArts.org,
www.sracf.org or call the
Dragonfly Gallery at 981-
1100 or the coordinators Pat
at 623-8493 or Jan at 623-7
3711.


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Principal Balance (October 1, 2006) $251,667
Principal Due on Advance (October 1, 2006) $3,300,000
Interest Balance (October 1, 2006) $7,934
Beginning Balance as of (October 1, 2006) $3,559,601

2007 Activity

Interest Earned $26,201
Payments on Advances $2,800,000

Summary

Principal Balance (September 30, 2007) $3,051,667
Principal Due on Advance (September 30, 2007) $500,000
Interest Balance (September 30, 2007) .$34,135
Ending Balance (September 30, 2007) $3,585,802





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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday-March 5, 2008


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)orts


WEDNESDAY
March 5, 2008
Section B


Central's Brittany Weaver is seen in action in tme Lady jags
season opener against Milton.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin

Jags roll along to


2-0 on the season

7 Jay downs Gulf Breeze


and Pace wins
By BILL GAMBLING
sports @srpressgazette.com
Central High remained
perfect on the season as they
disposed of East Hill 14-1 in
five innings.
Jaguars pitcher Paul
Baggett pitched three
innings without giving up a
hit while striking out eight
and walking four.
East Hill didn't get on
the board until the fifth
inning off reliever Chad
McDaniel.
Central (2-0) opened the
game with three runs and
posted five runs in their half
of the second innings.
From there they coasted.
At the plate Josh
Jernigan, T.J. King, and
Thomas Whitfield all went
2-for-2.
Jernigan had four runs
batted in while King added a
couple, while Whitfield
scored three runs.
Wesley Hamm only had
one hit on the day for
Central, but it was a two run
double. He would later go on
to score.
For Pace Friday four
errors proved to be very
costly in a District 1-5A
match up against Tate as the
Aggies went on to win 7-2.
C.T. Bradford started the
game and took the loss as he
went six innings an allowed
four hits that turned into
seven runs.
At the plate Brandford
went 2-for-4 on the day,
while Chad Baxley went 2-
for-3.
Tate jumped out to a
quick 2-0 lead in the bottom
of the first before Pace
trimmed the lead to 2-1 in
the third.
Tate would score all the
runs they would eventually
need in the bottom of the
fifth inning going ahead 4-1
before they added three more
in the sixth.
Thursday Pace defeated
Pine Forest 1-0 at home as
John Soutullo scored on an
infield single.
Soutullo led off the sev-
enth with a single and reach
second on a sacrifice before


in 11 innings
reaching third with two outs
on a fielder's choice.
The Eagles did not want
to pitch to C.J. Bradford so
he was given a free pass to
load the bases.
Craig Brown worked
four innings in relief to get
the win while striking out
five.
Pace managed five hits,
but committed three errors
and ended up with seven
over their last two games.
Jay improved to 2-0, on
Thursday night as they
defeated Gulf Breeze 3-0.
Jay scored all the runs
they needed in the second
innings with two runs in the
bottom of the third.
Miles Hammac went the
distance allowing just one hit
while striking out six for the
win.
Devin Castelberry went
2-for-3 at the plate, while
Dakota Smith went 1-for-3.
In softball Central won a
slugfest over East Hill 9-3.
The Lady Jags would
score four runs in the bottom
of the second to go ahead 5-
2 and would add three more
in the bottom of the sixth to
secure the win.
Brittany Weaver worked
seven innings and allowed
only five hits and three runs,
while fanning three.
A big help to the Lady
Jags offense were three East
Hill errors.
Amber Barr led Central
at the plate by going 3-for-4,
while Daysha Enfinger went
2-for-3.
On Thursday Central
took a tough season opening
loss on the road at Milton
12-1 in five innings.
Ashley Douglass got the
win for the Lady Panthers
(6-2) as she worked four
innings for the win after
starter Alyssa Larson was
pulled after one inning of
work where she retired the
side in order.
Milton took control of
the game early by batting
around and scoring five runs
off Central starter Brittney
Weaver.
See PREPS Page 2B


20th Annual

PJC

Lumberjack

Festival Results

Overall Winner Pole Felling
1. Jack Boatner 1. Mike Mueller
2. (tie) Jimmie Ates 2. Albert T.-Berg
Mike Muller 3. Ty Booker
Chuck Ridings
Brian Schumann Cnmnass aind


Women's Cross
Cut
1. Maria Wilson and:
Paulette Reed
2. Anthea Amos and
W-r-* At -~


Pacing
1. Daniel Wesley
2. Brian Schumann
3. Jennifer Player

DBH


Kam Ate,,s Estimation
3. Margret Bridge Estimation
and Chauny House 1. Albert J. Berg
2. Danile Wesley

Men's Cross 3. Mike Mueller
Cut Knife Throv
1. Jimmie Ates and 1. Chuck Ridings
John Brown 2. Jack Boatner
2. Mike Mueller and 3. Ian Crump
Jack Boatner


3. wait and irman Axe Throw
Schumann
1. Albert T. Berg
Jack and Jill 2. Albert J. Berg
3. Butch Carff
Cross Cut
1. Jimmie and Kami Bow Saw
Ates 1. Chuck Ridings
2. Chuck Ridings 2. Jimmie Ates
and Maria Wilson 3. Jack Boatner
3. Brain Schumann
and Jennifer Player T>. i


if. VI ISIUI
Dendrology Knife Throw
1. Brad Duke 1. Emily Albaugh
2. Justin McKiethen 2. Jonathan
3. Jack Boatner Mashburn
3. Seth Boothe
T Y -n" n 4. Nathaniel Moore


1. Walt and Brian
Schumann
2. Mike Mueller and
Jack Boatner
3. Joshua Hoatland
and Karlis Burton

Pulpwood Toss
1. Jack Boatner
2. Kelvin Reed
3. Brian Schumann


Jr. Division
Cross Cut
1. Zachary Wells and
Keith Bushey
2. Nathaniel Moore
and Seth Boothe
3. Emily Albaugh and
Robert Wells
4. Jonathan Mashburn
and Devyn Bigelow
5. Josh Dillard and
Justin Evans


(Above) Walt and Brian Schumann struggle to get the log start-
ed in the log roll at the 20th Annual PJC Lumberjack Festival
held Saturday on the Milton Campus. (Below) Jack Boatner,
the overall champion, participates in the knife throw. Other
events included a pole fell, axe throw, compass and pacing,
cross cut sawing, as well as dendrology.
Press Gazette photos by Bill Gamblin


DUeluan Booker, %%ho is sltatoned at NAS Whiling Field, Iries
his hand at the pulpwood toss and post a distance of 16-feet
and 10 inches.
Press Gazette photo by Bill Gamblin


I


V_







Page 2-B


United Way Fishing
Tournament: The United
Way of Santa Rosa County
and AIG-American
General will hold a bass
fishing tournament
'Fishin' on a Mission'
April 12 at River Run
Marina in Milton.
Registration is $100
per boat, individual or
team and is currently
underway.
The Three Rivers B ass
Club of Milton will assist
with the event.
United Way of Santa
Rosa County is also seek-
ing sponsors for the event.
For more information
or to become a sponsor call
623-4570.
Pace High
Cheer lea d ing
Applications :
Applications for the 2008-
09 cheerleading squad at
Pace Hgih School are
available at the Pace High
Athletic Office.
These applications may
also be downloaded from
the school's website
www.santarosa.kl2.fl.us/p
hs.
Applications are due
by March 12th.
Riders for Relay: The
sixth annual Riders for
Relay event will be held at
East Milton Park on March
22.
The event, which will
raise funds for the Bennett
Russell Elementary Relay
for Life Team, will begin at
10 a.m. and run through
8:30 p.m.
This western themed
festival games will feature
the crowning of the king
and queen of the rodeo,
chute doggin, the Disxie
Darter Drill Team, and a
barn dance with live enter-
tainment.
Horseback riders will
pay $5 for each Gymkhana
event, professional barrell
racers will pay $25, and
chute doggin' will have a
$30 entry feel, but this is
free to the public.
For more information
call 983-7000, ext. 3.
Pace Chamber Golf
Tournament: The Pace
Chamber of Commerce are


registering teams for their
ninth annual golf tourna-
ment.
The tournament will
start at 1 p.m. April 25th at
the Moors Golf Club.
Sponsorships are also
available .
For more information
you can contact the Pace
Area Chamber of
Commerce at 994-9633.
Gospel Projects:
Registration for T-ball,
softball, and baseball at
Gospel Projects will are
underway.
You can also register at
the Santa Rosa Christian
School from 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. Monday through
Friday or from 9 a.m. to
noon on Saturday.
Gospel Projects Youth
Athletic Club provides
programs for children rag-
ing in ages from 3 and a
half to 14.
If you would like more
information or are interest-
ed in coaching or umpiring
call 623-4671.
Basketball All-Star
Game. The Third Annual
Florida Panhandle
Shootout will be held on
April 18 at the University
of West Florida
Fieldhouse.
This East vs. West for-
mat will feature a boys
game and girls game.
The girl's game will tip
off at 6 p.m. and the boy's
game will being at 8 p.m.
Also featured will be a.
halftime slam dunk con-
test, a three point shooting
contest, and a $500 half-
court shot.
The slam dunk contest
will be judged by celebrity
judges.
General admission will
be $8 and for more infor-
mation you can visit
www.StarrAthletics.com.
Lupus Charity Golf
Tournament: The Lupus
Support Network will be
hosting a charity golf tour-
nament at the Moors Golf
Club on April 24 at 1 p.m.
This will be a four per-
son with a shotgun start.
Funds received will
help provide support,
assistance, and education


to lupus patients in our
community.
For more information
or to register you can call
the Lupus Support
Network at 800-458-8211
or e-
maila.dandelakis@att.net.
Pace Library Sport s
Raffle: Friends of the Pace
Libaray will be raffling off
various sports itmes to add
a children's activity room
to the Pace Library.
Some of the items you
could win include a Eli
Manning signed. Giants
football, an Emmitt Smith
signed Cowboys helmet, a
Travis Fryman signed
baseball, Boo Weekley
signed hat and picture,
Haley Millsap signed hat
and picture, Danny
Woerffle signed mini-hel-
mets, and much more.
Ticket sales will begin
March 7 at the Friends
Used Book Sale at Pace
First United Methoist
Church for $10 each or six
for $50.
The raffle ends Nov.
29.
Milton TPC
Tournament :
Tanglewood Golf Club
and Milton High School
Golf will be hosting the
Milton TPC (Triple Pro
Classic) April 5 and 6.
Proceeds from the
tournament will benefit
the Milton High School
Golf Team and a scholar-
ship fund for golfers.
The schedule of
events will begin with a
practice round at
Tanglewood and a free
golf clinic that afternoon.
Also planned as part
of the three-person
scramble are Saturday
dinner, a special dinner
with the pros, auction,
and much more.
Sponsorships and
packages are still avail-
able.
For more information
you can call Milton
Athletic Director Murray
Rutledge at 983-5600 or
visit their website at
www.miltontpc.com.
All entries must be
received through the post


office box: P.O. Box
4007, Milton, Fla. 32572.
EMY AElectionss:
East Milton Youtth
Association will be con-
ducting the elections for
its officers and directors
for the 2008-09 year.
If you or someone you
know is interested in
being part of the E.M.Y.A,
you are urged to attend the
March 3 and the April 7
meetings.
Elections will be held
at the May 5 meeting.
All meetings get
underway at 6:30 p.m. in
the board room a tthe East
Milton Ball Park.
Your interest and sup-
port is much apprecaited.
For more information
and to nominate someone
you can visit their website
at www.eastmiltonyouth-
sports.com.
Futbol Santa Rosa
Registrations:
Registration is underway
with Futbol Santa Rosa for
the Six-A-Side recreation-
al season online at
www.fcsantarosa.com.
Fees range from $65 to
$80, which includes a
team jersey.
Individuals who are
interested in coaching or
assisting can sign up on
the volunteer page while
registering their child.
More information on
the recreational and select
soccer programs is avail-
able on the club website.
Soccer tryouts: The
Panama City Pirates are
holding open tryouts for
their men's PDL team for
the 2008 season.
The tryout will be
March 8 at 1 p.m. at the
Renedage Sports Center
in Panama City, Fla.
For more information
call 850-248-0380 or 850-
248-4665.
More activities can be
found at
www.srpressgazette.com.
Look for the box called
'Things to Do'.
There you can check on
activities by zip code or
-activity. And you are also
more than welcome to enter
your events there as well.


East Bay Pensacola Bay Navarre Beach Blackwater River ..
ThrJ.,. Mrlrii 6, 'i. 200 ThuriJa.. March 6 200' Thur da\. March A. 2100 Thur.daN. March 6. 2'00' -
"A 5 25 AM NMor.rie 5 27 AI MN.-,nnrre 4 '3. AM L,. id .1, 12 Feel 5 26 \MN M.'.nrie
I o .7 AM .un e 09 AM Sunri-re 525 AM M.Nl .nnrer h AMN Sunrims -
8:31 AM Low tide-0.27 Feet 6:39 AM Low tide -0.18 Feet 6:07 AM Sunrise 9:01 AM Low tide -0.27 Feet
5:00 PM Moonset 5:02 PM Moonset 11:27 AM High tide 0.19 Feet 5:01 PM Moonset
5:50 PM Sunset 5:51 PM Sunset 12:20 PM Low tide 0.19 Feet 5:50 PM Sunset
11:26 PM High tide 1.12 Feet 9:20 PMHigh tide 0.74 Feet 5:00 PM Moonset
5:50 PM Sunset Friday, March 7, 2008
Friday, March 7, 2008 Friday, March 7, 2008 8:44 PM High tide 0.92 Feet 12:22 AM High tide 1.12 Feet


5:57 AM Moonrise
6:06 AM Sunrise
8:34 AM Low tide 0.05 Feet
11:13 AM New moon
1:55 PM High tide 0.35 Feet
5:50 PM Sunset
5:57 PM Low tide 0.29 Feet
6:04 PM Moonset

Saturday, March 8, 2008
12:56 AM High tide 0.85 Feet
6:05 AM Sunrise
6:28 AM Moonrise
8:08 AM Low tide 0.39 Feet
12:35 PM High tide 0.62 Feet
5:51 PM Sunset
7:10 PM Moonset
8:11 PM Low tide 0.06 Feet


5:59 AM Moonrise
6:08 AM Sunrise Friday, March 7, 2008
6:42 AM Low tide 0.04 Feet 3:51 AM Low tide 0.07 Feet
11:13 AM New moon 5:57 AM Moonrise
11:49 AM High tide 0.23 Feet 6:06 AM Sunrise
4:05 PM Low tide 0.19 Feet 10:41 AM High tide 0.29 Feet
5:52 PM Sunset 11:13 AM New moon
6:06 PM Moonset 2:12 PM Low tide 0.13 Feet
10:50 PMHigh tide 0.57 Feet 5:50 PM Sunset
6:04 PM Moonset
Saturday, March 8, 2008 10:08 PM High tide 0.74 Feet


6:06 AM Sunrise
6:16 AMLow tide 0.26 Feet
6:30 AM Moonrise
10:27 AM High tide 0.41 Feet
5:53 PM Sunset
6:19 PM Low tide 0.04 Feet
7:11 PM Moonset


Saturday, March 8, 2008
3:35 AM Low tide 0.23 Feet
6:05 AM Sunrise
6:28 AM Moonrise
10:15 AM High tide 0.47 Feet
3:36 PM Low tide 0.03 Feet
5:51 PM Sunset
7:09 PM Moonset
11:42 PM High tide 0.54 Feet


5:58 AM Moonrise
6:07 AM Sunrise
9:04 AM Low tide 0.05 Feet
11:13 AMNew moon
2:51 PM High tide 0.35 Feet
5:51 PM Sunset
6:05 PM Moonset
6:27 PM Low tide 0.29 Feet

Saturday, March 8, 2008
1:52 AM High tide 0.85 Feet
6:05 AM Sunrise
6:29 AM Moonrise
8:38 AM Low tide 0.39 Feet
1:31 PM High tide 0.62 Feet
5:52 PM Sunset
7:10 PM Moonset
8:41 PM Low tide 0.06 Feet


Wednesday-March 5, 2008


Preps


Continued From Page One
At the plate Larson,
Caleigh Drinkard and
Kaitlyn Melendez all man-
aged two hits each.
At Pace the Lady
Patriots and Katy Neal sur-
vived an 11-inning affair as
they defeated Crestview 11-
1.
The key moment of this
tight contest came in the 11th
inning when Michelle
Hummel reached on a two-
out hit.


Monday Night Mixed
Oops Alley
Feb. 25, 2008

High Game Men: Tito
Jemenez 246
High Game Women: Ella
Bruner-227
High Game Team: Three
Gents and Queen 773
High Series Men: Danny
Thompson 690
High Series Women: Ella
Bruner- 511
High Series Team: Three Gents
and Queen 2165

Overall League Standings: 1.
D.I.LI.I.G.A.S. 19-9, 2. Fun
Bunch 18-10, 3. Three Gents
and Queen 17-11, 4.Three and
One 17-10, 5. We Wuz
Robbed 17-11, 6. Incredibles
17-11, 7. Dave's Gang 17-11, 8.
It Doesn't Matter 16-12, 9.
Super Friends 16-12, 10.
Dang's Crew 16-12, 11. Strike
Force 15-13, 12. Pin Action 14-
14, 13. Split Happens 12-16,
14. Damn 10 Pin 12-16, 15.
Strike Force 1I 11-17, 16. New
Recruits 11-17, 17. M and J's
10-18, 18. Fantastic Four 9-19,
19. The Broken Balls 8-20, 20.
The Wabbly Balls 8-20.

Tuesday Night Inner
Church League
Oops Alley
Feb. 26,2008

High Game Men: Shannon
Strand 237
High Game Women: Pamela
Collier 194
High Game Team: F.O.G. -
799
High Series Men: Mike
Sorensen 658
High Series Women: Pam
Collier 500
High Series Team: F.O.G. -
2222

Overall League Standings: 1.
The Strike Force 61-31, 2. Just
One Drop 56-36, 3.
Unpredictables 5141,. 4. The
Extremists 47-45, 5. Lucky
Strikes 45.5-46.6, 6. Optimists
45-47, 7. Mattinators 45-47, 8.
F.O.G. 41-41, 9. The Strike
Team 39.5-52.5, 10. Under the
Influence 29-63.

League Notes: Jeff Floyd
bowled an all spare game to
earn a USBC patch. He bowled
a 185.


She would later score
after Lindsey Millsap singled
to right center.
Pace scattered eight hits
on the night with Hummel
and Amanada Russell getting
two hits each,
Katy Neal allowed only
four hits and fanned 11 in the
win.
In tennis Pace defeated
Milton 5-2 in boys action
while the Lady Pats posted a
7-0 win over the Lady
Panthers.


Alley Cats
Oops Alley
Feb. 27,2008

High Scratch Game: Sharon Wolfe
-196
High Scratch Series: Bonita
Simmons -513
High Scratch Teanm: Back Alley Cats
-482
High Handicap Game: Jane Orosz
-254
High Handicapped Series: Jane
Orosz -708
High Handicapped Team: Almost
Should Been 1888

Overall League Standings: 1. Three
Peas in A Pod 55.540.5, 2. Back
Alley Cats 51.5-44.5, 3. Darlings of
the Morning 4848, 4. Almost
Should Been 4848, 5. Three
Stooges 43-53, 6. Honey Bears 40-
56.

League Notes: Jane Orosz
earned two USBC Awards for a
160-179 game and a 180-189
game..

Twilighters League
Avalon Bowling Center
Feb. 28, 2008

High Game Men: Jim Ingrahm
-300
High Game Women: Barbara
Morris- 206
High Game Team: Cabbies -
900
High Series Men: Danny
Thompson 698
High Series Women: Vicky
Pratton 523
High Series Team: Damn 10
Pin 2395

Overall League Standings: 1.
Two and Two 20.5-7.5, 2. Spit
Fire 20-8, 3. Trouble Again 18.5-
9.5, 4. The Big Quarters 18.5-
9.5, 5. Jane's Crew 18-10, 6.
The Dream Team 17-11, 7.
Family Affair 16-5-11.5, 8. U-
Bang-E 16-12, 9. Cabbies 16-
12, 10. We Try Hard 15.5-12.5,
11. Happy Four 15-13, 12. Yee
Haw 15-13, 13. Split Happens
15-13, 14. Damn 10 Pin 14-14,
15. Strike Force 13-15, 16.
Sliders 13-15, 17. WQe Wuz
robbed 12-16, 18. The Striking
Four 11-17, 19. E-N-V-Y 10-18,
20 M and J's 10-18, 21.
Incredibles 10-18, 22. The Last
Team 7.5-20.5, 23. Family
Matters 7-21, 24. Blue Jay 7-21.

Avalon Notes: James
Underwood bowled his first
300 game in the Garcon Point
League.


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Sports


Sports


Do you have sports-related news or

information you would like to see published

in the Press Gazette? If so, send it to us at:

sports @ srpressgazette.com


I CommunitySp






Pane 3-B Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Wednesday-March 5, 2008


home & garden


/I
-* -.


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**. .- .. . .. .:

. -. .; . .,,.t .#
-*^ ^ .i .^, .^ .;-i -. . "' .-t 1

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'" --. ,. '.. -.' : ; -: #.'*5


t(44/ I


~COvv,


March 19,2008


* *.y :.:~ ~


Please Call The
Press Gazette for
Advertising
623-2120


Come See What's In Bloom this Season.


--"


a


Let e wft^ iu^a^wL


./.'. Go to wwwv.srpressgazette.corn
Find the Things To Do box
-:' and click on' @ubmit an event."




--- ---- - n ---
I .- .. ..
C i k- o-- n d d-a---n---


(2' Click on "Add an Event"


Provide the information on your
event and its venue (location).


if it's your very first time with us,
register by giving your email address,
making a username and creating a
password. Otherwise, just "log-in"
on the left side of the screen.


It goes straight to our website; Google is searchable to the world.

It's just that easy and, best of all, it's FREE!!


A
~.. .~


Your complete guide to the products,
services and information you need to
achieve the changes to your home.


I.


t.., --,--. .|--1


Gaelene .
-: ,

~j~a.


~"~~I~


l~i~4~iI~9~


Wednesday-March 5, 2008


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Page 3-B


'*


aaku~d


~t~ ~e~t~Z~Z2~t;









Page 4-B Santa Rosa's Press Gazette/Free Press March 5, 2008
:*---:-.. -.. ,.. :-,zt-,: ,- ,,.,-X-u--.n -- --- -.. .-y -'--Sa"r," -- -,'w. s'F -'"'r.'H n l. ..."','v -. -v.,--. -w-f{V, -,,r w 55s . ,--5v -:w-


ANNOUNCEMENTS m.I




MERCHANDISE




EMPLOYMENT

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BUSINESS & FIN





REAL ESTATE


a"I


ANCIAL- .




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(850)623-0493.
licensed & Insured.
Economy
Landscaping
Services provided:
*Lawn Maintenance
*Landscaping
*Hydro-seeding
Sodding
*Mulching
*Plant Beds
*Tractor Work
*Bush-hoaging
*Grading
*Disking
*Pavestone
*Walkways
Driveways
*Patios
*Retainer Walls
850-777-0394
Greenmile Lawn
& Tractor Service
Complete lawn mainte-
nace. Debris clean-up, lot
prep, bushhogging,
hauling,Spring clean-up.
Free Estimates
850-626-8288
Licensed & Insured
Landscaping and
Gardening Services, in
the Milton area. Profes-
sional-and reasonable.
For prompt service call
Robert. 418-0852 or
623-2648


Leber's Paint &
Trim LLC
Licensed & Insured Call
for Free Estimates. Inte-
rior Painting, Trim Work,
Pressure washing.
Exterior Painting.
Call for
New Year RebatesI
850-206-5370


New Hope
Painting &
Wallpapering
*Drywall repairs & patch
work
*Pressure cleaning
homes, decks, patios,
I sidewalks)
*Carpentry work (crown
molding, paneling,
install cabnits, build
decks, trim, base &
case)
*Residential
interior/exterior.
Family owned business,
over 30 years.
Call the Ericksens today
(850) 723-2550 or
623-6034


Pit Stop
A Racer's Sales EventI
March 6th 7th & 8th
*Colored Sheet Metal
*Swedge Tubes*Nose
Pieces*Bump Steer
*Sprins*Shocks
*Wheels Chrome &
Beadlock*MSD Parts and
much more...
Free Mullet Lunch
Thurs, March 6th;
1 lam-1pm. 981-2484
5736 Washington St.
Milton

The Mower Medic
We service your mower
in your home at your
convenience.
Bob Knowles
1850)626-8300
Cell: (850)982-3576


TNT Metal
Building, Inc.
R.V. & Boat covers, Qar-
ages, portable sheds,
AIRPORTS
Call for best
prices in town
Galvanized Steel
Many sizes/colors
Free delivery & setup.
Dbl carport now only
$695
(850 983-2296 or
Call: (850) 206-4008


I ANNOUNCEMENTS
1100 -'Legal Advertising
1110- Classified Notices
1120 Public Notices/
Announcements
1130 Adoptions
1140 Happy Ads
1150 Personals
1160 Lost
1170 Found



Legal 2/224
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF'
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-'
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA:
ROSA COUNTY FLORIDA
JUVENILE DMIVIION
CASE NO. 06-DP-51
IN THE INTEREST OF:.
M.P. DOB: 08/30/2007
A MINOR CHILD
TO: TO: Gabriel Wade
Address and whereabouts
unknown
Father of M. P., a male
child
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition under oath has
been filed in the above styled
Court for the termination of pa-
rental rights of M.P. a male
child born on the 30th day of
August, 2007, in Escambia
County, Florida, by the Depart-
ment of Children and Family,
Services, for subsequent adop-
tion, and you are hereby com-
manded to be and appear be-
fore the Honorable Marci L
Goodman, Judge of the Circuit
Court in and or Santa Rosa
County, Florida, at the Navarre
Community Center located at:
1917 Navarre School Roadi,
Navarre, Florida 32566, on the.
3rd. day of April, 2008, at 9:00
a.m. You must either appear on
the date and at the time speci-
fied or send a written response
to the Court prior to that time.!:
YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR OR..
RESPOND SHALL BE TREATED
AS A CONSENT TO TERMINA-
TION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS.
AND YOU SHALL PERMA-
NENTLY LOSE ALL LEGAL
RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI-
TION FOR TERMINATION OF,
PARENTAL RIGHTS.
WITNESS my hand as the Clerk
of said Court and the Seal
thereof this 20th day of Febru-
ary, 2008.'
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA-
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Kim Touchton
Deputy Clerk
022708
030508
031208
031908
2/224
Legal 2/225
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DMSION
CASE NUMBER 00-DP-230
IN THE INTEREST OF:
A.C. 11/19/1992
K.C. 06/07/1994
LC. 10/20/2001
MINOR CHILD
TO: Steven Wayne
Cheever, Father and
William Reese, Father
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition under oath has
been filed in the above sled
Cour for the termination of pa-
rental rights o A.C., a male
child born on the 19th day of
November 1992 in Escambia
County, Florida K. C. a female
child born on 7th day of June,
1994 in Escombia County, Flor-
ida; and L. C, a female child
born on the 20th day ofOcto-
ber, 2001, by the Deportment
oa Children and Family Ser-
vices, for subsequent'adoption,
and you are hereby comnan.
ded ro be and appear before
the Honorable Marci L. Good-
man, Judge of the Circuit Court
in and for Santa Rosa County,
Florida, at the Navarre Commu-
nity Center, 1917 Navarre
School Road, Navarre, Florida,
on the 16th dayof June, 2008,
at 9:00 a.m. You must either
appear on the date and at the
time specified or send a written
response to the Court prior to
that time.
YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR OR
RESPOND SHALL BE TREATED
AS A CONSENT TO TERMINA-
TION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS
AND YOU SHALL PERMA-
NENTLY LOSE ALL LEGAL
RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI-
TION FOR TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS.
WITNESS my hand as the Clerk
of said Court and the Seal
thereof this 20th day of Febru-
ary, 2008.
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Kim Touchton
Deputy Clerk
022708
030508
031208
031908
2/225

Do Something
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to see how easy it is to
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Page 5-B Santa Rosa's Press Gazette/Free Press March 5, 2008


Legal 2/227
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 08-281-CA
IN RE: The Forfeiture of:
$1,001.00 U.S. Currency.
DEFENDANT/CLAIMANT:
Angela Christina Damico
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE
PROCEEDING
TO: Angela Christina Damico,
4201 Morelia Place, Pensa-
cola, Florida 32504, and all
persons who claim an interest in
$1,001.00 U.S. Currency,
which was seized on or about
January 3, 2008 at Mulat Road
at Cyanamid Road in Santa
Rosa Couny. Said properV is
in the custody of the Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Office in Santa
Rosa County, Florida and a
Complaint for Final Judgment of
Forfeiture pertaining thereto has
been filed in the above styled
cause.
Doted this 18th day of February
2008.
/s/ Laura J. Nve
LAURA JOYNER NYE
Florida Bar No.: 487236
Lindsay, Andrews, & Leonard,
P.A.
5218 Willing Street
Milton, Florica 32570
(850) 623-3200
Attorney for Plaintiff
022708
030508
2/227


Legal 2/228
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 08-CA-242
IN RE: The Forfeiture of:
One 2001 Mazda 626 4-Door
VIN# YVGF22C 115214462.




Centipede-
St. Augustine
Flarm Direct
We Delivers
434-0066


S 1 0 0


DEFENDANT/CLAIMANT:
Kelly Lafe Garner.
Yffi Dg FORFEITURE
TO: Kelly Loafe Garner, 101
North WIson Avenue, Apt. D,
Thomasville, Alabama 36784,
and all persons who claim an
interest in one 2001 Mazda
626 4-Door, .u, :.-. :.:.l.:.. ''I
1YVGF22Cl :214:Jc2 i.-t.
was seized on or about becem-
ber 29, 2007 at Guernsey
Road at Chumuckla Highway in
Santa Rosa County. Said prop-
erty is in the custody oa the
Santa Rosa County Sheriff's Of-
cice in Santa Rosa County, Flor-
ida, and a Complaint for Final
Judgment of Foreiture oertain-
ing ihereto has been filed in the
above styled cause.
Dated this 12th day of February
2008.
/s/ Laura J. Nye
LAURA JOYNER NYE
Florida Bar No.: 487236
Lindsa & Andrews, P.A.
5218 Willing Street
Milton, Florida 32570
p8501623-3200
Fax [850) 623-01 04
Attorney for Plaintiff
022708
030508
2/228


Legal 2/243
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFf
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CULT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO:
2007-1471-CA01-MTG-A
GREEN TREE
SERVICING-ALABAMA LLC,
F/K/A CONSECO BANK INC.
3500 Blue Lake Drive; Suite
360
Birmingham, AL 35243,
Plaintiff,
v.
MAXWELL P. ROBINSON, IF
LIVING, BUT IF DECEASEDt
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEV-
SEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGN-


Divorce 1149, Wills 130
Name Change149
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850) 434-7524
S1850 N."W' S
'I 1:1 "A O Flea Idave!) |


1


EES CREDITORS, LIENORS
AND TRUSTEES OF MAXWELL
P. ROBINSON, DECEASED
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH
UNDER AND AGAINST THE
NAME DEFENDANTS
LEATHA ROBINSON, and
GULF POWER COMPANY,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MAXWELL P. ROBINSON,
IF LIVING BUT IF DECEASED,
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVI-
SEES GRANTEES, ASSIGN-
EES CREDITORS LIENORS
ANb TRUSTEES OF MAXWELL
P. ROBINSON, DECEASED
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH
UNDER, AND AGAINST THE
NAME DEFENDANTS,
LEATHA ROBINSON
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a civil
action has been filed against
you in the Circuit Court, County
of SANTA ROSA, State of Flor-
ida, to foreclose certain real
property described as follows:
LOT 20 BLOCK C LEGEND
CREEK ESTATES, A RECORDED
SUBDIVISION ACCORDING
TO PLAT, PLAT BOOK E.PAGE
49 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF SANTA ROSA COUNTY
FLORIDA, TOGETHER WITH
ONE 1986 SCOTT DOUBLE
WIDE MOBILE HOME
ID#SHS2WGA28859487A&B

You are required to file a writ-
ten response wjth the court and
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any to it on Timothy
D Padgett, Plaintiff's attorney,
whose address is 2810 Reming-
ton Green Circle, Suite A Tal-
lahassee, Florida 32309, at
Ilast thirty (30| days from the
date of firsf pufiatiaop, and file
the original wit the clerk of this
court either before serviceon
Plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
y thereafter; otherwise, a de-
uwill be ntered against you
for the relief demanded in the
complaint.
Dated this 19 day of February,
2008.
MARY M. JOHNSON
CLERK OF COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Brandy Norris
Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff:
Timoty D. Pacgett, Esq.
Timhy D. Padgeff,PA.
2810 Remington Green
Circle, Suite A
Talla assee, FL 32308
(850) 422-2520 (phone)
(850) 422-2567 (fax)
030508
031208
2/243


0


* *


6* *


I* 1 *


S

* U





0



S


Legal 3/244
NOTICE OF PUBUC HEAR-
ING
WHEREAS, Roy Stanley and Be-
linda Gay Burch-Godwin, has
petitioned to vacate, abandon,
discontinue and renounce any
interest and right of the public
in and to the following de-
scribed property to wit:
Bonanza Court located in the
Barborosa Ronchettes Subdivi-
sion adjacent to Lots 45-50 of
Block B As recorded in Deed
Book B, pane 139 of the public
records ofante a County,
Florida.
AND WHEREAS a time and
date has been established for a
public hearing for the Board of
County Commissioners to con-
sider the advisability of exercis-
ing its authority pursuant to
Chapter 336 of a e general stat-
utes to vacate abandon dis-
continue, renounce and" dis-
claim any right or interest of the
public in and to the above de-
scribed property.
NOW THEREFORE, all inter-
ested persons and the public
generally are directed that a
public hearing upon the above
mentioned Peition, shall be held
by the Board of County Com-
missioners of Santa Rosa
County, Florida, in the Commis-
sioner Meeting Room in the
Santa Rosa County Administra-
tive Center located at 6495
Caroline Street, Milton, Florida
on the 25th day of March,
2008 at the hour of 9-30 aim.
cst/cdst, or as soon thereafter
as the matter can be consid-
ered.
All interested parties should
take notice that it they decide to
appeal any decision made by
the Board of County Commis-
sioners with respect to any mat-
ter coming before said Board at
said meeting, it is their individ-
ual 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 testi-
mony and the evidence upon
which their appeal is to be
based. Interested parties may
appear at the meeting and be
heard with respect to this mat-
ter.
030508
030508
3/244


111o
Publisher's
Notice
Freedom Communica-
tions, Inc. (dba Santa
Rosa s Press Gazette and
the Santa Rosa Free
Press) reserves the right
to censor, reclassify, re-
vise, edit or reject any
advertisement not meet-
ing its standards of ac-
ceptance. Submission of
advertisement does not
constitute an agreement
to publish said adver-
tisement. Publication pf
an advertisement does
not constitute an agree-
ment for continued publi-
cation.





-M


1120
Run your ad STATE-
WIDE! You can run your
classified ad in over 100
Florida newspapers for
$475. Call this newspa-
per or (866)742-1373
for more details or visit:
www.florida-classifieds.
camorn





Lost Black with some
white female cat. Lost on
2/18/08 in Plantation
Woods area. Please call
255-7663.

Lost kitten. Black with
white makings. Solid
black with white belly
and a white starburt on
back leg. Lost in the
Windham Rd area on
/2/08. Please call
623-5893



NEW rIIoAV

Lost Pomeranian
Orange 5lbs Milton
443-995-9343

REWARD
Lost 2 Bassett Hounds
around the Muson School
area. (850)957-2727
850 336-2385
850)336-0757









PETS & ANIMALS
2100 Pets
2110 Pts: Free to
Good Home
2120 Pet Supplies
2130 Farm Animals/
Supplies
2140 Pets/Livestock
Wanted
2150 Pet Memorials


2100o

English Bulldogs for
sale, puppies come with
a 1 year Health Guaran-
tee, Health checked up to
date with shots. Home
raised with kids and
other pet:
i.breeder@yahoo.com


1 2110
Free to a ood home.
6-weeks ol' puppies.
Call after 3pm.
626-1538







MERCHANDISE
3100 Antiques
3110 -Appliances
3120-Arts & Crafts
3130 Auctions
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
3160 Business
Equipment
3170 Collectibles
3180 Computers
3190 Electronics
3200 Firewood
3220 Furniture
3230 Garage/Yard Sales
3240 Guns
3250 Good Things to Eat
3260 Health & Fitness
3270 Jewelry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment
3300 Miscellaneous
3310 Musical Instruments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Sporting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)



Gas clothes dryer. 1
year old. Excellent condi-
tion.
9944187




Robert Birks




GIGANTIC 4-Day
Auction March 12, 13,
14,15 2008 Montgom-
ery, Alabama (152) Sin-
gle, Tandem & Tri-Axle
Dumps, 117, Are
2007-2005) Mack, Sterl-
in 3) 2007 Mack Roll
STrucks, Truck Trac-
tors, Lowboys, (84)
Crawler Loaders & Trac-
tors, 67) Excavators,
(61 otor Graders &
Scrapers, (38 Backhoes,
(41) Rubber Tired Load-
ers, Articulating Dumps,
Compactors Grinders,
Forklifts, Paving,
Skidders Feller Bunchers,
Log Loaders, Farm Trac-
tors J.M. Wood Auction
Co., Inc. (334)264-3265
Bryant Wood AL LIC
# T137.


I 31SO
Trusses New Never
Used. 28-trusses-33 feet
lonq. 6 on 12 pitch.
$30.00 each. All for
$800. #3 gade
2"x4"x16' 1.00 each.
623-0583


_3190 --
Bose surround sound
system 5.1 Dolby
DigitalI-CD-FM5 cube
speakers $500 obo
23-3146


1 3230
Estate Sale
5467 Westwood Dr.
Friday, 7th & Saturday,
8th. 7am-until.
Milton
Fri & Sat. 8am-12pm.
5616 Northrop Rd.
Treadmill, tools, house-
hold items, means clothes
2X, Mary Kay 50% off,
misc. items.
Milton
Huge Sale!
Locklin Insurance
Agency parking lot,
Saturday, March 8th
starting at 7:00am.
Margaret Street Church
of C rist Relay for Life
Team's Yard Sale. Mis-
cellaneous Items....
Clothes, home decor,
housewares, children
clothes and toys. All
proceeds go towards
he American Cancer
Society
Pace
Rain or Shine
Huge 4-Family Sale
Thurs. & Fri. 8am
2651 Bayshore Pkwy.
1-blk soufh 1-10 off
Avalon Blvd.




Gun Show
Ft Walton
Fairgrounds
Mar. 8 & 9
*Sat. 9-5
*Sun. 10-4
Free Parking
(407)
275-7233
floridagunshows.com



I 3290
Electric Wheelchair,
new battery very reason-
able price. Free walkers
with sale. 675-6421


| 3300
Hay For Sale
Peanut Hay
Coastal Hay
Available in rolls.
623-6769








EMPLOYMENT
4100--Help Wanted
4110 Restaurants/Clubs
4120 Sales
4130 Employment
Information


Drivers:
Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL? No
Problem! Earn up to
$900/wk. Home week-
ends with TMC. Com-
pany endorsed CDL
rainin .
1-866-280-5309

Hair Stylist Wanted
Chair rental. At Hello
Gorgeous downtown
Milton Saon. Beautiful
unique and facing the
water. Call: 981-9608


Healthcare

Dietary Cooks

Gulf Coast .:*
Youth Services
FWB and Milton. Com-
petitive pay & benefits.
Apply at 1015
Marwalt Dr. FWB, FL
32547 or 5770 E. Mil-
ton Rd., Milton, FL
32583





One month free rent!
Call for details



1, 2 and 3 BdRm
Units Now Available
WA <
850-983-6995


410o0

Immediate Openings
Seasonal Part-time, clean-
ing staff weekends a
must. 623-61997 Apply
in person at 8974
Tomhawk Landing Rd.

Installation Maintenance
and Repair
General Hotel mainte-
nance, some electrical,
plumbing and painting.
Apply in person, Holiday
Inn Express Milton. 8510
Keashav Taylor off of
Hwy 87. No phone calls,
please.

...-N


5100 Business
Opportunities
5110 Money to Lend


10oo

ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800 in a day? 30 Ma-
chines, Free Candy All
for $9,995.
[ 888,29-9968
0200033. CALL US:
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AMERICA'S FAVORITE
Coffee Dist. Guaran-
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Potential. Free Info. 24/7
(800)729-4212.

In home child care
Convienant Pace loca-
tion, ages lyr to school
age, call 994-9616 or
207-5754 for more infor-
mation.


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
6100 Business/
Commercial
6110 Apartments
6120 Beach Rentals
6130 Condo/Townhouse
6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
6160 Rooms for Rent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-oft-Town Rentals
6190 Timeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals


56


I a


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56 6S


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All ric 10% ompete 1,40 q.ft*t 2495 sq


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Page 6-B Santa Rosa's Press Gazette/Free Press March 5, 2008


sorable to demon-
.strate the abili-
ty to quickly and accurately report on local
events. Some weekend and evening hours
required. Phone Jim Fletcher: 623-2120.
The Press Gazette is a drug-free workplace and an equal
opportunity employer.


FISH DAY
Now Is The Time For Stocking
> 4-6" & 6-8" Channel Catfish
Largemouth Bass
Black Crappie (If Available)
*^ Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid)
Redear
8-11" White Amur Grass Carp
*w Fathead Minnows
/_ & wia astu yZoua at:
91/awwgb. A Ga t & Qa~dsuz, 9ilton,, "I-l
M'ondj. ,WarhA 70, /pnm to 2pm.
To Pre-Qdler Ca/
Arkansas Pondstockes
1-800-843-4748 _
Walk Ups Welcome I


0 0a


Find Your

Name & Win

Fird yi.ur name in the Classified
c-,ctrion :,f WVednesday's or

Saturay: a Preis Gazette ani you

,,iinm 511:0 a I Fee Adult Buffel .? Dnnt

from CiCi's Pizza.
Bring proof of Identification by oir I liIlon

office before the date of next publication and
pick up your money & certificate A

G e Sair RowsPs 11 Ps

Gazette
6629 Elva St Milton ~ 623-2120


0 0


If you .are an African
American, you
are at high risk
for stroke.

A .. ,.. ..












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Good For
Tomorrow

RECYCLE

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BAPTIST
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JAY HOSPITAL IS ACCEPTING
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BUSINESS OFFICE PATIENT REP FT, HS/GED. Varied shift
schedules. Previous experience in a healthcare setting preferred,
Will be responsible for collecting registration data and obtaining
insurance authorizations.
CNA- FT; 7a-7p or 7p-7a, HS/GED with current FL CNA certifi-
cate
REGISTERED NURSE ER AND MED-SURG; FT, PT, OR PRN
ALL SHIFTS; FL LICENSE REQUIRED
ENVIRONMENTAL TECH 11 FT, 11pm-7:30am, Floor care
experience preferred. Duties include cleaning floors (stripping,
refinishing,and cleaning) and trash pickup.
COOK/AIDE PT; HS/GED and 1 yr experience preferred. Will
be responsible for cooking, cleaning, and food preparation.
Positions available at Jay Hospital, Baptist Health Care Affiliate.
For further info, please contact Chanda Gay, Human Resources
at 850-675-8069. Applications accepted online only: apply at
www.ebaptisthealthcare.org


Milton Office Space
for lease.
4-Offices, various sizes
$350 & up includes utili-
ties. 850-255-4004

Milton Warehouse
Space Available, Huge
Building can
accommodate:
App. 600 sq ft for $250
App. 900 sq ft for $375
App 1400 sq ft for $575
App 1700 sq ft for $775
App 2000 sq ft for $900
4A, 3000 sq ft for
255-4004

Milton Warehouse
Space Available, Huge
Building can
accommodate:
App. 600 sq ft for $250
App. 900 sq ft for $375
App 1400 sqft for $575
App 1700 sq ft for $775
App 2000 sq ft f1r $900
Ap 3000 sq ft for
$M50
255-4004





2/BR All utilities
included.
Milton business district on
water. Large fireplace,
formal dining room,
kitchen bar with butcher
block table. Approved for
any disabilities, com-
pltly furnished, cable,
microwave, small ap-
liances private parking.
$795.06 + deposit. Must
have references.
850-983-8195 App.
only,

Avalon Blvd.
2BR duplex for rent. Total
Electric. $550/mth
$500/dep. 994-9391

Milton
2/BR 1/BA near Whit-
ing Field $500/mth
$500/security Water &
garbage included.
Don Cumbie Really
377-6787 or 626-8959

Milton
Small Efficiency Suitable
for one person.
$500/mth includes all
utilities. Call: 981-9399

Milton
Special! $237.50 plus
deposit to move in!
$475/mth 2/1, new car-
petl No pets. Water,
sewer, garbage.
Between schools. Triplex
Deerborn/Peachtree.
Drive by, then leave
message 291-8088.
(1/BR'425)

Ready for Summer Fun?
Affordable 2/BR 2/BA
water front Aartments
for Only $550.00 per
mo.
Call Shannon Fulford @
Exit Realty N.F.L.
850-418-3948
www.pensacolamilton
homes.com


*2/2 Home 7867
South Airort Rd. E Mil-
ton $825*
*2/1 Home 4641 Geri
St. Milton $800*
*2/1 Home 6737 Ven-
tura Blvd. Milton
$400*
*4/3 Golf Course
Home 6008 Arnies
Way Milton $1200
*4/2 Home 6001
Ri review Milton
$1200
*3/2 Home 8959
Gristmill Way E Milton
$875
*3/1.5 Home 5270
Jenny Cir. Pace $650
*3/2 Home 6579
Cedar St. Milton $800
*3/2 Home 4821
Makenna Cir. Pace
$1350
Santa Rosa Realty
623-0077

East Milton
3/2, 2-car garage, large
fenced in backyard.
$800/mth, $800/dep.
554-5796

Milton
3/2, 6017 Arnies Way
in Tanglewood East.
Fenced yard 2-car gar-
age, stove, d/w micro-
wave, washer/dryer
hook-ups. $1150/mth
first & lasts, $250/pet
deposit. 626-6105

Milton
4/1.5 stove, refrig,
washer/drver furnished.


$600/mnth$550/dep. Chumuckla
850-698-0934 2/1 14 ftx 60 ft
with fenced yard.
$450/rent $300/dep.
North Milton 994-2877
3/2 6573 Sinclair, Total
Electric. $800/mth East Milton
$500/dep. No pets. Bay 3/BR 2/BA, CH/A,
Crest Realty 994-7918 newly remodeled, DW
with large storage shed,
& above ground pool.
Pace Lake access, fenced
3/BR 2/BA double car yard. Lease, references,
garage, available now. deposit. Non-smokers.
ilitar clause honored. $750/mth. 623-9623
Pets allowed with pet fee.
895/mth Marlborough Village
800/deposit. Ca 2/BR 2/BA, Total elec-
850-501-0273 or trick. No pets. $350/dep.
529-7899 $475/mth, garbage in-
-luded. 626:6464after
Pace 5pm.
5 Points area, 3/2, sun
room, fire place, privacy Milton
fenced, 2-car araae. 1BR 1/BA in park.
$1250/mth $U007dep. $400/mth $200/dep.
(850)255-2590 Total electric, no pets.
Water & Garbage Fur-
nished. Bay Crest Realty.
Pace 994-7918
Rent to own.
Below Market Price. Milton
1400 sq. ft. 3/2, call for 2/BR 1/BA Total Elec-
details. 994-8035 trick. Private Lot/Carroll
Rd. Water & arbage
provided. $450/mt
Pace/Pea Ridge $300/dep. References
3/1.5, Clean brick and credicheck
1350 sqft., fenced, new 572-2477
HVAC, stove, refrig., and
paint. All tile, Milton
non-smoking, small pets 2/BR 1/BA water &
considered. Lease with garbage included. No
option. $800mth/$800 pets. $425/mth
deposit. 623-8675 $300/deposit.
before 7pm. 675-6614


Pea Ridge
3/2, GR, garae,
fenced yar. NO PETS!
$900/mth $900/dep.
994-8035



Large Camper with
fenced yard,
washer/dryer access.
Small pets ok.
Non-smoking. Quiet
neighborhood.
$400/mth utilities
included. (Electric water
arbage) $200/dep.
390-2869
Milton
1-person/couple RV,
all utilities paid, wash-
er/dryer access
$275/mth with
$100/deposit.
512-4020 or 626-3682
Milton
Glover Lane. Unfurnished
room with private bath.
Refric & microwave
available. No laundry fa-
cilities, pets, alcohol,
drugs. Must have cell
phone and vehicle. Cell:
850)206-1299
Il1am-11pm)
Milton
Room for rent
$400/mo includes
cable, telephone, utilities,
washer & dryer.
$100/deposit.
(850J512-4020


| 6170
2 br, 1 ba MH $500
mo+dep. & ref. Section 8
accepted 850-499-7412
850-537-6222


i ECONOMICAL WAYS TO LOCK UP VALUE NOW
36 Models 1,106 to 2,383 sq ft 72,900 to 145,100
Heritage Value With Every Heritage Home
Special Prices Interiors Designed For Today's Lifestyle
Curb Appeal That Will Make You Proud
The Same Features As Much More
Expensive Subdivision and Used Homes
Energy Efficient All Electric Homes


Call Today (850) 477-0006 or 1-866-775-0006

www.heritagehomesfl.com or visit our model
Hwy 29 2 Blocks S of Walmart in Pensacola Mon-Fri (8-5), Sat (9-5)

Prices do not include lot, and are subject to change. 2008Heritage Homes of Northwest Florida, LLC


More of Everything a


4100 4100 6100 6140 6140


| 6170 1 I
Milton Milton
2/BR FK, total electric. Hand'
East Gate Mobile Home 1/1, $
Ranch. 626-8973 Canal
850-62
Milton 850-51
3/2 14x70 Mobile -
home on private lot. Total
electric, no pets.
$625/mth $300/dep. |
6588 Do Lisa Rd. Bay
Crest Realty 994-7918
Milton
Milton
6550 Da Lisa Rd. 2/1, 3BR/2
$450/mth plus security Ranch
deposit. 324-2097 fenced
on /
Milton in rou
Several Mobile Homes 14 70
2/BR totally renovated, lease-p
Ranging in price 623-6
300/mth to $500/mth
$200 deposit. No pets.
Lots also available
983-7259
North Milton
Quiet and clean 2/2
all electric CH&A, gar- 11/
den tub, vaulted ceilings, L1C
deck & storage
$465/mth includes:
water, garbage and
sewer. $465/dep. 117
623-9902 Nor
Buck
Off Avalon Blvd Hog:
2/BR, covered entry, all ertV
electric, CH/A, just re- er c
modeled. Water & gar- c
bage included. 8
$425/mth $300/dep. 8
No pets. 623-8753 8
Pea Ridge
2/1 in Tamarind Park,
$450/mth $200/dep. |
Total Electric, no pets.
Bay Crest Really
994-7918 Milton
16x70
West Milton 2BR/2
2/2, Total Electric, no With al
pets. Private lot. covers,
$525/mth $300/dep. new
572Ridgway Blvd Bay with te
Crest Reaty 994-7918 price.
S23-1 (




2/15
$40,00
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 850-62
850-5
7100 Homes
7110 Beach Home/
Property Milton
7120 Commercial 4plex
7130 Condo/Townhouse Good
7140 Farms & Ranches $210,'
7150 Lots and Acreage make c
7160 Mobile Homes 626-6(
7170 Waterfront
7180 Investment
Property
7190- Out-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare


7100
~~~ AUTi
WE BUY HOUSES E
www.highroadinvestment 8100
ali today 8120-
850-324-0494 810 -
81408150-
Milton 8160 -
Handyman 8170-
Special 8210-
$45,000 Attention 8220 -
Handymen or investors. 8230-
Lowest price in area. z240-
6403 Skyline. More 8310-
info at 8320 -
www.SLPHouses.com 8330 -
Call Jamie 910-0893 8340-


man Special
30,000. 4989
St.
23-1081 or
16-6914


W TODAY

Reduced
BA-1620 SF, Brick
House, 1.25
acres, near 1-10
\udiss Rd, Lrg
nd pool, Reduced
00- May consider
purchasee
581




71)OK

HUNTERS
PARADISE
7 acres, 9 miles
rth of Milton. Big
s, Turkeys & Wilffd
s. Creek on prop-
Next to Blackwa-
orest. Smaller acre-
1,.e available.
50-529-6552
50-393-831.7
50-916-7397





Mobile Home
BA, large decks
uminum patio
new AC unit and
Ivinized anchors
downs. Very low
MAust be moved.
560 or 983-6092





593 Okaloosa St.
00.
23-1081 or
16-6914

K for sale
rental history
000.00 or
an offer
538


| 8110
2001 Kia Rio 4-DR
sadan, 5-speed. Less than
57,500 miles. All mainte-
nance up to date. 25 to
35 mpa. $4500.
850-626-2650
46' 3-axle, 21,000 Ilbs.
dove tail trailer. In excel-
lent condition. $5500.
723-3834
Pay Cash for junk cars
or trucks. Running or not.
Call: 983-9527 or
723-5048


S 81a30
1999 Chevy S-10
4 cl. I5-speed, New
A/C 1401<, runs great.
$2650.00 obo
293-7262
Ford Bronco
4x4 1984
Needs transmission.






Davidson 883
Anniversary
edition
4K miles, tons of extras,
all receipts, $5700 obo.
Call Nick,
850-374-2131



360 Dodge V-8 motor
& transmission, running
very well when taken out
of vehicle. $500 firm.
675-6421



16FT Bass Boat with
drive on trailer. 90hr
Johnson. Needs work
$1500.00 or trade for
equal value. 418-2398
5,250 Watt Porter Cable
Generator for sale, Like
new. $450.00
418-2398




call 82205745. Leave
Looking for
Dead 2000 Yamaha
GP800 waverunner (or

call 64-5745. Leave
message if no answer.



2006 Suzuki Z400
with low hours, $4,300I
obo 564-5960 or
390L6655


8330I--t
2004 Open Road 5th
Wheel. 37' 3 slides
Like new. No pets/smok-
in many extras.
$35,000 obo 623-6809
2006 Dutchman Thor,
travel trailer almost new.
30' sleeps 6. 2-TV's,
CH/A.. $14,000.
723-3834


You'll -The NEW Berkshire!





Value is always a good buy. --1
With new industry moving to .--
the Gulf Coast, Heritage Value MASTER'
is worth more than ever. And 1A4h1
prices are the best in years. "
Lock up YOUR Heritage Value.
Pick out your home at today's MASTER BRM 2244 sq ft
special prices. .VVTRM BDR s 0 EDROOM 3 2244 sq W
special prices. i 1,.o-s0- 4 bedrooms
Now building in more areas in Alabama, 1 .3""i 2 baths
Mississippi, and Florida. Prices may vary For Only
and are subject to change. BEDROOM


36E





" f-3fR
.,lW OM : D TO'-.


- -I I


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