Group Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 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: July 2, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: semiweekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
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: VID00362
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

Sw w r re s a z e t t e c o m

How to pick the perfect
watermelon, Page A7

50 cents

Wd sda Jul 2 2008

Schools' long tough summer

State makes another

cut to school funding


The Santa Rosa County
District Schools may be able
to cut half a million dollars in
costs from their operating bud-
get for next year. School Board
officials have been working
diligently on coming up with
new ways to trim dollars from
the already tight budget.
Southern Management
currently provides cleaning
services to the district schools.

Several months ago,. it was
awarded a new five-year con-
tract to continue providing
janitorial services to the coun-
ty schools. Southern Manage-
ment agreed upon a fifteen
percent cut in the contract cost
to Santa Rosa County Schools.
This could--save the county
well over $500,000.
Assistant Superintendent
of Curriculum Tim Wyrosdick
says the decision to adjust the


Bus drivers' union

S challenges contractor

S By JENI SENTER representing these employees in the contract dispute.
Uh lnntnl ai inun +no u t

/ J Jeni Senter I Press Gazette
Durham School Services has arrived for the upcoming
school year, but union officials representing Santa Rosa
County school bus drivers are expected to file a com-
plaint about( the new contractors actions.

Santa Rosa County School
District bus drivers are still
encountering problems with
the transition from the trans-
portation contract with First
Student to the new contract
with Durham School Ser-
vices. Around 75 bus drivers
and monitors lost their health
insurance on Tuesday and the
Amalgamated Transit Union,
Local 1395 out of Pensacola is

i. C ai uniovln pans to
file a grievance against Dur-
ham claiming the drivers are
entitled to health insurance
under the contract. "There is
no lapse in our labor contract,
we're not going without insur-
ance lying down," says Teresa
Coffield, Vice President of the
Union representing the em-


Santa Rosa celebrates


B ig plans lay
ahead for this
Fourth of July
Celebration in Santa
Rosa County.
The July 4th River-
fest Celebration will
get underway tomorrow
night with the Stars and
Stripes Parade set to
get started from Milton
High School at 7 p.m.
According to Donna
Tucker, executive direc-
tor of the Santa Rosa
County Chamber of .
Commerce, the parade
will travel south on
Stewart Street from
Milton High School to
Berryhill Road, then
it will turn on Willing
Street and conclude on
Pine Street in Milton's
Historical Downtown.
An awards presenta-
tion will be held after-
wards at the Blackwater
"We are really ex-
cited about this parade,"
said Santa Rosa County
Chamber Executive
Director Donna Tucker.
"We are looking for-
ward to what this and
the other events we are
adding to the July 4th
Riverfest Celebration
will do for the week-
On Friday, July 4,
the seventh annual Fire-
cracker Bike Show and
Freedom Car Show will
be held from 9 a.m. to

Schedule of holiday
events Page A4

File photos
Cars, bikes, food and fireworks arejust a few of the items people will be
able to find and enjoy at the July.4th Riverfest this year in Historic Down-
town Milton this Friday. The festivities will get underway tomorrow night
with the Stars and Stripes Parade set to leave Milton High School at 7 p.m.

Milton call center may face cuts


Tata's, an in source and out sourcing
call center located in the TRX Build-
ing in Milton, notified its employees
Thursday of a possible staff reduction
due to a clients decision to discontinue
work at the local center on Sept. 1.
Initial information received about
the reduction reported as many as 100,
but according to Tata's Site Manager

Initial information received about the reduc-
tion reported as many as 100, but accord-
ing to Tata's Site Manager Ricardo Layum,
he hopes to actually see an increase in the
200 currently employed by the center.

Ricardo Layum, he hopes to actually
see an increase in the 200 currently
employed by the center.
"We are looking at having to cut

around 60 positions right now," said
Layum, who just returned to the area
from a business trip. "I am hoping and
looking to make sure that number is
much less as we get closer to Sept. 1.
"We just have to follow the federal
guidelines and advise the employees
of what could happen as of Sept. 1."
Since Tata's announcement last
week, Clearwire, a service center op-


A mighty wind

Sundaysstorm leaves path of destruction
through Santa Rosa County

i Over the weekend, heavy
thunderstorms in the area
caused damage to property
and homes all over the coun-
ty. Possible tornadic activity
in the north end of the county
caused a large oak tree to fall
on a fence and cruch a new
truck belonging to Norma
Jean and Ronnie Stephens,
while moments earlier just
north of Pace the home of
Jim aid Deb Beach sus-

trained major damage when
a huge tree fell through the
roof of their home on Red
Bud Lane.
Jim Beach heard the
rumble as the storm quickly
passed overhead, but what he
thought was thunder didn't
"The sound of thunder
kept rolling, and rolling," re-
called Jim Beach. "Usually
after a loud clap of thunder
it fades, but this one never
faded; it just kept rolling and


Bill Gamblin I Press Gazette
The home of Jim and Deb Beach on Red Bud Lane show
the damage it suffered after a 70 foot tree fell on it
Sunday due to the'high winds and storms which ripped
through the area.

More clues for you

treasure seekers

You got the first two now
here are more clues to find the
treasure of infamous Captain
Blackwater Bones, known
to be the plague of
many a boat.
He still roams
the Black after
when all is
dark and
ing his *' "
Treasure -
for the lucky
(or unlucky) treasure
Seek well and ye shall
find the lost coins of the
Blackwater Pyrate, Blackwa-
ter Bones.
As you lurk around
smoky corners and barge
across streets, catch a Blind
Tiger and sample his heat.
Ask him the difference be-
tween one hundred and two,
for he will recall the take of
the county brew.

One hundred twenty four
Doughboys proudly marched
off into the fray, when the
town was nineteen
K's short, it creat-
ed such disarray.
Make sure to fo-
cus and search
the Exchange,
if you happen to
miss it, your out
of range. If you
haven't a clue
: and are sensing
defeat, go find the girl
and insist that ye meet!

If you're Willing too
search high and low for me
loot, make sure your percep-
tion isn't to Broad, although
you'll need your walking
boots. Always remember,
but don't let it hinder, that
W.D.C. held the vision to me
treasure's splendor.

I began to feel hungry
as I searched for me plot,
Urquhart sold me some ol-
ives that really hit the spot.

Jim Fletcher
Publisher Printed
on recycled
623-2120 paper
, IIAM,, ,M ', ,

Sports .......... Bl
Communiiv ....... A7

Kornerstone....... A8 Tide Report...... B2
Editorial ............ A6 Wedding ............ A7

vwww.meraldCoast Com 11ii H
www.F-meralCoast. com J.CL

Your -
newspa!p.. -
over a century!

-- _~llil_~~~-LII

'~'' !';~ :'"~?~~'
? ~t~
ST 3

Wednesday, July 2, 2008

Page A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Online Monday, 12:54 p.m.
Re: Tata's layoffs
It will all be okay. We
will pull through this!

Monday, 12:39 a.m.
Hello, I am Howard
Van. Saturday morning I
went out to get my Press
Gazette. But there was
something else in the box.
It would not have even
made a good mullet wrap-
per. There was only four

"A smart solution for
small businesses"
Comprehensive Accounting
designed for your business
OFFICE 626-7299
CELL 291-7607

pages of news, no editorial,
classified ads, and one page
of sports. If it wouldn't
have been for the NAS
Whiting Field section there
wouldn't have been a paper
at all. I knew it wouldn't be
long coming as the big boys
bought the paper. I hope we
have not lost our very good
local 100 year old paper.
Editor's note: We had
to shift the pages of the
paper to produce the Happy
Birthday Whiting Section
you received on Saturday.
The paper did not change,


but due to the special sec-
tions we had to make some

Sunday, 3:22 p.m.
This is Jack. I heard a
few days ago a lot of senior

citizens can't pay their
power bills. I have a sug-
gestion. I suggest we cut
every elected politicians
salary in half. And use that
second half to pay the old
people's power bills and
buy them the medicines
they need. But that would
never work because the
hungry politicians want
a raise. Just like the late
Johnny Paycheck said,
"The poor people pay,
while the rich people play."

Online Saturday, 5:39 p.m.

Re: Tata's layoffs
It feels as if we got hit in
the gut and were expected
to get back on the phones
before we could catch our
breath. I have not given up
hope but it hurts to know
that this is happening.

Online Saturday, 5:14 p.m
Re: Tata's layoffs
Yeah we got upset and
frustrated and shafted!

Saturday, 4:53 p.m.
Hello, this is Marion. I
enjoyed your article in the

paper referencing Whit-
ing Fields 65th birthday.
My in-laws owned a busi-
ness and we met many
folks who became lifetime
friends. Many relatives,
friends, and two of our
daughters met and married
personnel stationed there.
Many local folks worked
and supported their fami-
lies when jobs were scarce.
I thank God for Whiting
Field. No place on earth
holds fond memories for
me like Milton and I thank

Litter Happens Food safety tips for cookouts, picnics
awMm.-m y IP SL-B


Do Your Part. Don't Litter.

Over 1000 Homes Must Be Sold!
Auction Dates: July 12th-20th, 2008.
Free Catalog: 800-616-6716

g1 ED C

Woman climbs tree

after using Thera-Gesic
BEXAR COUNTY- MaryAnn W., after using
SThera-Gesic on her sore calf muscle, climbed a
S9/2 foot oak tree in front of the courthouse to
protest the high cost of fuel. When asked why
such a small tree, she painlessly
replied, "None of your dang
Go painlessly with Thera-Gesic",

S Cookouts and picnics
are frequent and honor-
ed traditions of summer,
a time for family and
friends to gather, social-
ize and have fun. But
summer outings can be
ruined if safe food hand-
ling and preparation
techniques aren't observed.
Hot summer tempera-
tures can help food-
borne bacteria multiply
at a rapid pace, spoiling
food and causing illness:
Outbreaks of food poison-
ing that caused illness and
death in other parts of the
country underscore the
importance of proper food
When left unrefrig-
erated, many foods can
become contaminated with
bacteria that produce the
dangerous toxins that cause
food poisoning. These bac-
teria are undetectable by
sight, smell or taste and
thrive on foods that are

left out for very long, espe-
cially at warmer, summer
Foodborne illness symp-
toms are much like those
of the flu, which include
headache, diarrhea, vomit-
ing, abdominal cramps and
fever. These signs may not
appear until several hours
to several days after eating
a contaminated food. Food
poisoning can be especially
harmful for children, older
adults, pregnant women
and those with chronic ill-
Meat, poultry, fish,
and eggs should never be
eaten raw. These foods
should be maintained in
a refrigerator at a tem-
perature below 40 degrees
Fahrenheit and cooked
thoroughly before eating.
A cooking temperature
of 160 degrees is advised.
When cooking, use a meat
thermometer or follow
these tips:

Cook it until the meat is
white, and don't eat it if you
see blood or pink meat.

Cook it until there are no
traces of pink in the center,
or blood in the juices.

Can be safely cooked
medium; that's because
harmful bacteria in beef
are found on the surface of
the steak, not in the inte-
rior like in ground meats.

Cook until it flakes eas-
ily and is no longer translu-
cent in the center.

Cook eggs and egg
dishes thoroughly. Don't
even sample anything con-
.taining raw eggs such as
uncooked dough and cake

Other Tips
Keep foods cold, below
40 degrees Fahrenheit,
or hot, above 140 degrees
Fahrenheit. Foods left out
between those tempera-
tures for more than two
hours should be discarded.
Keep cooked foods
separate from raw foods.
Cross-contamination of
foods could occur if bac-
teria-harboring raw food
comes in contact with
cooked foods. Wash hands,
utensils, cutting boards and
countertops after preparing
or handling raw meats.
Avoid interrupted cook-
ing. If you are partially
cooking foods indoors to
finish cooking on the grill,
make sure the food goes di-
rectly from the oven to the
hot grill. Don't let the food
stand partially cooked for
any period of time.
Store leftovers in sepa-
rate containers and refrig-


888=A MIT=I
24-ourCofidntal rolemGablig elpin

Book 1 800-733-2668

Frances Ann Wilcox

Frances Ann Wilcox, age
57, passed away Saturday,
June 21, 2008. Frances was a
native of Milton, born Febru-
ary 14, 1951, to the late Sid-
ney O. and Lela Simmons.
She was a 1970 graduate of
Milton High School gradu-
ate and she loved fishing.
She is also preceded in death
by her two brothers, James
and Frank Simmons.
Frances is survived by her
two sons, Timothy Donohue,
of LaJunta, CO, and Pat
Wilcox, of Milton, FL; her
grandson; and two sisters,
Virgie Haughton, of Milton,
FL and Nellie Schremp, of
Charlotte, N.C.
Funeral services have
been entrusted to Lewis Fu-
neral Home, Milton Chapel
and were held at 3:00 p.m.,
Wednesday, June 25, 2008,
with Bro. Charles Elliott of-
ficiating. Burial will follow
in Serenity Gardens with
Lewis Funeral Home direct-
ing. Visitation began at 2:00
prior to service.
Pallbearers will be Cecil
Simmons, Roy Simmons,
Robert Simmons, Ray Sim-
mons, Robert Peak, and
James St. John.
Friends may send condo-

Sanja Rosa's
Press Gazette
6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL 32570

All offices ................. (850) 623-2120
Classifieds ............... (850) 623-2120
Editorial Fax.............. (850) 623-9308
All other faxes ........... (850) 623-2007

Oneyearin county......................... $34
Oneyearoutof county .................... $48
Six months .............................. ..... $17
13weeks ........................................$9
Senior Citizen (over 62)
One year .............................. ...... $28
Six months ............................. ...... $14
13weeks ........................................ $7

The entire contents of Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette, including its logotype, are
fully proqcted by copyright and registry

lences and share fond memo-
ries with the family at www.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book un-
der news/obituaries at www.

Sims, Haven

On Monday afternoon,
June 23, 2008, The Lord
gently called Haven Sims,
age 60, from labor to reward.
Haven was born October 30,
1947 to Zollie and Bertha
Sims in Kissimmee, Florida.
Haven left the South Florida
area and lived in the Florida
panhandle area until his
Haven, a disabled vet-
eran, had served in the Viet-
nam War. He was a member
of the AM Vets and also the
American Legion.
Haven was preceded in
death by his parents-Zollie
and Bertha Sims.
He is survived by his lov-
ing and devoted wife-Re-
gina of DeFuniak Springs;
1 brother-Hubert (Trudy)
Hockley, Texas; Sons-
Gary Sims, Michael (Ra-
chael) Sims, Munson, FL;
daughters-Kacey (David)
Parker, Zondra Sims, both of
Pace, FL; Nicole (Reginald)

Jim Fletcher
(850) 393-3654

Carol Barners
Office Manager
(850) 623-2120

Miss a paper?
Jim Flecher
(850) 623-2120

Want to subscribe?
(850) 623-2120

To buy back issues
(850) 623-2120

To place a classified ad
(850) 623-2120

and cannot be reproduced in any form
for any purpose, without prior, written
permission from Santa Rosa's Press

Robbins, Fort Leonardwood,
MO, Mandy Conklin, De
Funiak Springs, FL; grand-
children-Mary and Sarah
Sims, David Parker, Corey
and Hallie Robbins; extend-
ed family-Lee and Arlene
Johnson, Milton, Rose Max-
heimer, Douglassville, GA;
a host of nephews, nieces,
family, friends and his be-
loved dog-Ellie Mae.
Special thanks go to Dr.
David Mann and staff, North
Okaloosa Medical Center,
Covenant Hospice, Crest-
view, FL.
Funeral services were
Saturday, June 28, 2008 at
11 a.m.. Greater St. Joseph
AME Church. Burial fol-
lowed in the Milligan Ceme-
tery. In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions will be accepted. Park
Funeral Home, De Funiakz
Springs, FL is in charge of
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book un-
der news/obituaries at www.

Norman Avery Johnson

Norman Avery Johnson,
age 78, passed away Sat-
urday, June 21, 2008. Mr.
Johnson was a native of De-
troit, MI, where he served as

Bill Gamblin
(850) 377-4611

Debbie Coon
Lead Account Exec.
(850) 393-3666

To buy a display ad
Debbie Coon, Greg Cowell
or Johnny Conner
(850) 623-2120

To buy a photograph
(850) 623-2120


Office Hours
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday

* Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS
604-360) is published twice weekly
on Wednesday and Saturdays for $34
per years (in county) by Florida Freedom

a Lieutenant with the Detroit
Police Department. He was a
dual service veteran of both
the U.S. Army and the U.S.
Navy. He and his wife, Rose,
moved to Northwest Florida
in 1995, to be with his fam-
Mr. Johnson is survived
by his wife of nearly 50
years-Rose Johnson, of
Milton; two sons-Alan
Johnson, of Milton and Eric
(Shelly) Johnson, of Pace;
and two grandsons-Nicho-
las and Alexander Johnson.
A graveside memorial
service will be held at 10:15
a.m., Thursday, July 3, 2008
at Barrancas National Cem-
etery, with Military Honors
and Rev. Matthew Dollhaus-
en officiating.
Friends may send condo-
lences and share fond memo-
ries with the family at www.
The family requests con-
tributions be made in Mr.
Johnson's memory to The
American Cancer Soci-
ety, 5401 Corporate Woods
Drive, Suite 100, Pensacola,
FL 32504 or Hospice of the
Emerald Coast, 5401 Corpo-
rate Woods Drive, Suite 800,
Pensacola, FL 32504.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book un-
der news/obituaries at www.

Greg Cowell
Account Exec.
(850) 910-0902

Johnny Conner
Account Exec.
(850) 393-3671

To get news in the paper
Bill Gamblin
(850) 623-2120 or (850) 377-4611
Short items:

Church News:

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:


Newspapers Inc. Periodicals postage paid at
Milton, Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to: Santa Rosa's Press Gazette,
6629 Elva Street, Milton, Florida, 32570.


AD\L i I ,

The key to advertising success


W a

-F %-/ SA,

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page A3


Deputies looking for witness of assault


Santa Rosa County Sher-
iff's Office investigators have
released two still images in
an attempt to gather leads in
their investigation relating to
the assault of a 78 year old
man at the Pace Home Depot
earlier this month.
The photos show a white
2008 Chevrolet Impala, 4
door, with a sunroof and a
spoiler. This vehicle was
seen pulling up and dropping
off a female carrying a red
handbag. The female went
into the store and the Impala
left the view of the camera.
Investigators believe that the
female witness and the owner
of the vehicle may have some
information relating to the
case, or possibly witnessed
the assault.

Investigators want to
speak to these possible wit-
nesses in an effort to solve the
crime that occurred around
the same time frame of the
assault that occurred on June
14 around 10:50 a.m.
That is when Santa Rosa
County Sheriffs Deputies
were dispatched to the park-
ing lot of Home Depot lo-
cated on Highway 90 after
an anonymous complainant
contacted the Sheriffs Of-
fice stating that an elderly
man had been struck in the
face over allegedly striking
another vehicle with his car
Upon the deputies arriv-
ing at Home Depot, they lo-
cated the 78 year old victim
and his wife. The victim's
wife stated that someone had
punched her husband in the
face, knocking him uncon-

Deputies observed the vic-
tim covered in blood holding
a bandage to his mouth. The
victim was transported to a
local hospital by ambulance
where he received numerous
stitches to his lip due to the
severity of the cuts.
The victim was inter-
viewed by deputies and he
stated the following: The vic-
tim pulled into a parking spot
and opened his car door.
When he exited his car, a
white male adult approached
him and accused him of
striking his car with the vic-
tim's door. The victim told
the suspect that he didn't be-
lieve that he struck the man's
vehicle, but apologized if he
The suspect then struck
the victim in the face with
his fist and left the scene in

his vehicle, leaving the el-
derly man unconscious and
bleeding in the parking lot.
The suspect is described as
a white male 30- to 35-year-
old that stands 5 feet 10 inch-
es with short blond or light
brown hair, with a clean-cut,
full face. He was driving a
white Nissan or Toyota.
There were no scuffs or
damage located on the vic-
tim's car door.
Anyone with information
concerning the identity of the
female witness, or the owner
of the vehicle, is asked to con-
tact the Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office at 983-1190
or Santa Rosa County Crime
Stoppers at 437-STOP.
Anyone providing infor-
mation which results in the
arrest of the suspect is eli-
gible for a cash reward of up
to $1000.00.


The following is the Sher-
Siff's Report from June 10 to
June 16, 2008
O'Brien, Robert Paul;
Male; 38; 6712 Ventura Blvd,
Milton; Fraud-Obtain Con-
trolled Substance By; Drugs-
Traffic 4 Grams Less 30
KG Other Contrl Substance,
Probation Violation-Felony.
Stuart, Zachary Wells;
"Male; 20; 1900 Presidio St,
Navarre; Probation Violation-
SFelony. 6/10/08
Wilkerson, Brooks Foy;
.Male; 27; 3700 Estil Dr., Pace;
SProbation Violation-Felony.
Lashley, Regina Denise;
Female; 24; 6590 Park Ave.,
Milton; Larc-Retail Theft
Over $300. 5/10/08
Beaudry, Nathalie Grace;
Female; 25; 6880 Beaudry
Ln, Milton; Larc-Retail Theft
$300 More 1st Off. 6/10/08
Duncan, Darren Gene;
Male; 17; Burgl of Unoccu-
pied Dwelling; Unarmed No
Asslt/Batt, Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000,
SLarc Grand of Firearm. 4/29
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
Over $200 under $1,000,
Burgl of Unoccupied Dwell-
ing Unarmed No Asslt/Batt,
''Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than 5,000. 6/10/08
Penn, Kendriel Deadri-
anne; Male; 17; 5882 Inde-
pendence Dr, Milton; Dam-
age Prop-Crim Misch $200
and Under, Burgl Unoccupied
Structure Unarmed, Larc-
STheft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000. 6/10/08
Huggett, Stacy Lee; Fe-
male; 23; 1193 Ganges Tr,
Gulf Breeze; DUI. 6/10/08
Aaron, Dawn Marie; Fe-
male; 30; 4832 Andrea Lane,
Pace; Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000.
Carter, Jr., Jesse James;
Male; 17; 5452 Bluebird St.,
Milton; Damage Prop-Crim
SMisch $200 and Under, Burgl
Unoccupied Structure Un-
armed, Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000.
Foster, Joey Lane; Male;
41; 501 N. Kentucky St.,
Iola, KS. Lewd Lascv Vic-
tim 12YOA Offender 18 YOA
Older (4 cts.) 6/11/08
Lacy, Rhonda Dykes; Fe-
male; 45; 518 Hillside Dr,
Warrior, AL; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 6/11/08
Neales, Joseph Ray; male;
32; 802 Benjulyn Road, Can-
tonment; Probation Violation-
Felony. 6/11/08
Nelson, Lori Denise; Fe-
male; 45; 90301 Pine Forest
Rd, Pensacola; Probation Vi-
olation-Felony. 6/11/08
Pitts, Belissa Edison; Fe-
male; 43; 6135 Katrina Dr,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 6/11/08
Pitts, Demmy Jon; Male;
51; 6135 Katrina Dr, Milton;
Drive While Lic Susp Habit-
ual Offender, Resist Officer-
Obstruct By Disguised Per-
son. 6/11/08
Shehane, Benjamin Fred-
erick; Male; 31; 6550 Stan-
ley Circle, Milton; Possess of
Weapon Or Ammo By Con-
victed Fla. Felon, Possess of
Weapon-Possess Firearm WI
Force Final Domestic Vio-
lence Injunction. 6/11/08
Williams, Nikki Lynn;
Female; 17; 2232 S. Ken-
neth Ave., LeHigh Acres, FL;
Fraud-Impersonate Use/Pos-
sess ID of Another Person
W/O Consent (4 cts.), Forgery
of Alter Public Record Certif-
t- icate Etc. (3 cts.) Pass Coun-
terfeited Instrument (3 cts.)
Dunlap, Joshua David;

Male; 24; 6617 Grace St., Mil-
ton; Sexual Assault. 6/11/08
Colmer, Myers Hoffman;
Male; 48; 7685 Petersen Point
Rd, Milton; DUI, Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual Offender.
Duray, Kyle Michael;
Male; 14; 2087 Hawthorne
Dr., Navarre; Burgl Unoccu-
pied Conveyance Unarmed,
Larc-Petite 1st Offense.
Brill, Matthew Brent;
Male; 26; 5424 Maverick Ln,
Navarre; Cocaine Possess
With Intent to Sell Mfg Deliv
Etc Schedule II. 6/12/08
Christie, Jeremy Dean
Glen; Male; 29; 8000 Twin
Lakes Dr., Milton; Battery-
Touch or Strike (domestic
violence), Resist Officer With
Violence. 6/12/08
Fitzgerald, Daniel Wayne;
Male; 42; 5409 Pond View
Dr., Milton; Aggrav Asslt-W/
Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill (domestic violence),
Battery-Touch or Strike (DV),
Obstructing Justice-Intimi-
date Threaten Etc Vict Wit-
ness Informant. (DV) 6/12/08
Tuttle, Robert Edward;
Male; 22; 4217 N Island Rd,
Pace; Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000.
Landry, Douglas Mark;
Male; 47; 2355 W. Michigan
Ave, Pensacola; Resist Offi-
cer With Violence. 6/12/08
Peloquin, Jr., Paul James;
Male; 21; 2101 Scenic Hwy.,
Pensacola; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony, Fraud Fail ReDe-
liv Hired Leased Prop $300 or
Over. 6/12/08 '
Cariscal, Aric Walker;
Male; 22; 5418 Easy St, Mil-
ton; Burgl Unoccupied Struc-
ture Unarmed, Larc-Petit 1st
Offense. 6/12/08
Carter, Brandon Mahlon;
Male; 20; 1515 E. Texar Dr,
Pensacola; Battery By Person
Detained in Prison or Jail Fa-
cility. 6/12/08
Raffield, Lee Bolden;
Male; 84; 5507 Karen Drive,
Milton; Lewd Lascv Behav-
ior-Molest Vict Less 12YOA
Offender, 18 YOA or Older.
Roberts, Timothy James;
Male; 48; 8212 Bucket Creek
Rd, Milton; Possess Meth W/
Intent to Sell Manufacture
Deliver, Marijuana Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip Possess And
Or Use. 6/12/08
Landry, Douglas Mark;
Male; 47; 2355 West Michigan
Ave, Pensacola; DUI. 6/12/08
Tharpe, Dechiara; Fe-
male; 28; 575 Jolly Bay Rd,
Freeport, FL; DUI. 6/12/08
Correa, Christopher Ra-
mon; Male; 22; 1134 Great
Oaks Ct, Gulf Breeze; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd Of-
fense. 6/12/08
Ballinger, Justin David;
Male; 30; 2145 Hillary Ln,
Navarre; Marijuana Possess
Over 20 Grams, Drugs Pos-
sess Cntrl Sub W/O Prescrip-
tion, Narcotic Equip Possess
And or Use. 6/13/08
Barnes, Bobby Joe; Male;
30; 6473 Stanley Cir, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felony.
Campos-Angel, Edwar-
do; Male; 35; 295 N. Eden
Park, Santa Rosa Beach, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.
Cole, Chadrick Daniel;
Male; 38; 6230 Woodward
Ln, Milton; Battery-Touch or
Strike (Domestic Violence),
Kidnap-False Imprisonment-
Adult, Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc Vict
Witness Informant, Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/13/08

Gorsuch, Nicole Danielle;
Female; 22; 3710 Balivais St.,
Metairie, LA; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 6/14/08
Gray, Gregory Zane;
Male; 26; 6508 Bruce Ln,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony, Drugs-Possess Listed
Chemical WIT Manufacture
Cntrl Substance. 6/13/08
Bryant, Eric Franklin;
Male; 44; 308 Dolphin St,
Gulf Breeze; Larc-20K Dol-
lars Less than 100K Dols.
Cannon, Douglas Kirk;
Male; 46; 5610 Pine Ridge
Dr., Milton; DUI, Resist Of-
ficer-Flee Elude LEO With
Lights Siren Active. 6/14/08
Hinson, Matthew Taylor;
Male; 22; 2198 Atwood Dr,
Pensacola; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 6/13/08
Hysler, Lauren Taylor;
Female; 16; 2160 Estates Cir,
Navarre; Veh Theft-Grand
3rd Degree. 6/13/08
Lynn, Butch Allen; Male;
38; SR Corr Inst, 5850 E.
Milton Rd., Milton; Smuggle
Contraband Into Prison Con-
trol Sub Defined Provisions
of s.893.02(4). 6/13/08
Schnoor, Timothy Todd;
Male; 20; 5420 Heatherton
Rd, Milton; Drugs-Possess
Control Sub W/O Prescrip-
tion, Marijuana Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams.
Shoemaker, Christian Pe-
ter; Male; 18; 8977 Eagle Nest
DR., Navarre; Burgl Dwell-
ing Structure or Conveyance
Armed, Larc-Theft is $300 or
More.But Less Than $5,000,
Larc-Grand of Firearm, Burgl
Unoccupied Conveyance Un-
armed (2 cts.), Larc-Petit 1st
Degree Prop $100 to Under
$300. 6/14/08
Kennedy, II, Michael
Gene; Male; 20; 112 Green
Dr. Mary Esther; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/13/08
King, Curtis Lee; Male;
46; 29 Comet St, SW, Ft. Wal-
ton Bch; Probation Violation-
Felony. 6/13/08
Moore, William Eric;
Male; 42; 1219 Meadowpark,
Mt. Pleasant, NC; Probation
Violation-Felony. 6/15/08
Morton, Jr., Sloan Thom-
as; Male; 45; 7242 Southern
Comfort Dr., Laurel Hill; Veh
Theft- Grand 3rd Degree.
Collum, Krista Lee; Fe-
male; 34; 6574 Julia Dr., Mil-
ton; DUI. 6/15/08
Anderson, James Edward;
Male; 47; 3260 Deloach Ln,
Milton; DUI. 6/15/08
Haywood, Joseph Alan;
Male; 25; 3225 Notre Dame
Pkway, Gulf Breeze; DUI Al-
cohol or Drugs 2nd Offense.
Habisreitinger, Evan Mi-
chael; Male; 16; 7655 White
Sands Blvd, Navarre Beach;
Obscene Material-Possess
Photograph of Sexual Per-
formance By Child, Obscene
Communication In State Per-
son Elec Trans Child Porn.
Vargas, Melvin J; Male;
35; 4280 Avenida San Marcus,
Milton; Fraud-Swindle Ob-
tain Property Under $20,000.
White, William Ryan;
Male; 27; 2758 Villa Woods
Circle, Gulf Breeze; Neglect
Child Without Great Harm.

Litter Happens

rrrPr n Lr

Do Your Part. Don't Ucter.

4915 Highway 90 Pace

12:40 1:45 2:50 3:55 5:00
6:05 7:10 (8:15) (9:25)
Kit Kittredge: An
American Girl (G)
12:45 2:50 4:55 7:00
Wall-E (G)
12:30 1:30 2:45 4:00 5:00
6:15 7:15 (8:30)
Wanted (R)
1:00 4:00 7:00 (9:35)
Get Smart (PG-13)
1:10 3:55 6:55 (9:25)
The Love Guru (PG13)
7:05 (9:20)
Incredible Hulk (PG13)
Kung Fu Panda (PG)
12:55 2:55 4:55
( ) Showtimes will not be
playing on Friday, July 4

Elderly accuses nanny

of molestation

Florida Freedom Newspapers

A Granny Nanny is ac-
cused of molesting an el-
derly client, according to the
Santa Rosa County Sheriff's
Jewel L. Corelli, 49, of
Carlyn Drive, is charged
with lewd and lascivious
molestation of an elderly or
disabled adult, a third-de-
gree felony.
Investigators say Corel-
li, who is listed as a certi-
fied nursing assistant for
the home care company
Granny Nannies, exposed
her own breasts and rubbed
lotion near the client's pri-

vate area in May.
The client's sex has not
been released.
Another Granny Nannies
caregiver told lawmen that
Corelli's behavior had been
unusual after the time of
the alleged incident and that
the elderly client was clearly
distraught when told not to
fabricate allegations.
"I knew wouldn't nobody
believe me," the client is
quoted as saying in Corelli's
5-page arrest report.
The caregiver also said
the client began refusing to
sleep in the bed and talked
about wanting to burn it.
Corelli has denied any


I.. ..

Barrel R Greer
Financial Advisor
6259 Hwy 90
Parkmore Plaza
Milton, FL 32570
850-983-1471 MemberSIPC


GG\Sanla a2 Dra'e PCr3s


Will be


Fill .. JULY U
To celebrate America's
232nd'Birthday! i

% Dan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick



Without the resource of specialty
physicians like Dr. Maged Nashed, who
excels in areas of kidney diseases, Santa
R Rosa Medical Center in Milton would
have difficulty maintaining its superiority
as one of the area's leading medical facil-

i Arriving in the Panhandle from
"ih sRhode Island during the hurricane season
.of 2004, Dr. Nashed and his family were
Srudely greeted by Hurricane Ivan which
S1 caused extensive damage to their Pace
home, taking away the roof of their
Woodbine Springs residence.

a But despite the adversity, the family
Dr. Mage hhad already fallen in love with the
Milton area, and Dr. Nashed said they

liked the area, " matter what!" Thus the storm's unkind reception was not suffi-
cient to overshadow the roots they had established and the commitment they had
made to live in and enjoy, according to the good Doctor, " of the greatest com-
munities along the Gulf Coast."

Dr. Nashed is an avid reader and remembers during his student years "practic-
ing" his skills with the Reader's Digest, a magazine for which he still has the deep-
est respect. With his busy practice one would think that Dr. Nashed might have little
time for reading now, but the Reader's Digest is still available. And we bet (medical
journals notwithstanding) it's at the top of his subscription list.

We salute him for his commitment to healing, and his elevating the quality of
life for his kidney patients. It's a delicate profession, and Dr. Nashed practices it


Hwy 90 at 89, Milton


Wednesday, July 2, 2008

Wednesday, July 2, 2008

Page A4 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


CUTS from page Al

eration also in Milton, has announced they are looking to hire
200 individuals.
With the addition of these 200 positions, Clearwire would
double their roster for technical support agents to its wireless
broadband technical service center.
Tata took the actions it did Thursday night under the
Federal Worker Adjustment and Retraining Notification Act
Based on skill sets and an increase in demand by the other
clients served at the Milton site some who are fearing Sept. 1,
could find a pleasant surprise.
"Right now we are going through an adjustment as we are
use to a growing environment," said Layum. "They are a very
good client and will still be working with us, but with the re-
moval of some of the volume we took the next step.
"We are also a viable option and will remain open. While
we are open we are aggressively working to recognize new
businesses and talk to our current customers about the chance
to locate with a turn key operation ready to go."
Layum is taking a very strong approach in helping those
"My objective is to find new work for the existing employ-
ees or if we have to help them find existing work outside of
the community," said Layum. "We plan on growing, but this
is a little bump and we will get through this.
"Thursday was not easy as I am sure people got upset
and frustrated, but we are working to turn those situations

New Office Building
2,210 square feet open shell condition
Build-out allowance provided
Can be divided

Hwy 90 near Spencer Field Rd

NI Halford

Tom Bell
(850) 433-0577

CELEBRATE from page Al

A $10 registration fee
will be charged for the bike
show and 17 categories will
be awarded trophies, in-
cluding People's Choice.
The Freedom Car Show
registration is free with
awards to be presented on
Tucker noted there will
be a treasure island chil-
dren activity area, a Cel-
ebration Boat Parade, and a
great deal of entertainment
and food leading up to the
annual firework's display
over the Blackwater River
at dark.
Last year poor weather
led to a very quick fire-
works show, but Tucker
feels this year's show will
be much better as long as
Mother Nature cooperates.
"We almost had to can-
cel the show last year,"
said Tucker. "Some of the
fireworks got wet due to the
weather we had.
"This year should be
even better as long as
Mother Nature cooperates
with us."
At 3 p.m. the play "We
the People" will be per-
formed in the Imogene
Theater. This production
will feature several local


7 p.m. Stars and Stripes Parade

Parade will begin at Milton High School and travel down Stewart Street, left on
Berryhill to Willing Street and end at Pine Street
Awards will be presented at the Blackwarer Grill

9 a.m. to Noon Registration for the 7th Annual Firecracker Bike Show and Free-
dom Car Show. Registration for the bike show is $10 days of show with prizes and
awards in 17 categories. Freedom Car Show registration is free with awards to
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. -Treasure Island Children's Activity Area
10 a.m. Celebration Boat Parade
1 p.m. Firecracker Bike Show Awards Presentation
2 p.m. Freedom Car Show Awards Presentation; Blackwater River Pirates Attack
3 p.m. "We the People" presented at the Imogene Theater
5 p.m. The Great MILLTown Duck Race
5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Pensacola Youth Steel Orchestra
6 p.m. Veterans Salute at the Veterans Memorial Plaza
6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Joe Occhipinti will be playing at First United Methodist Church
7 p.m. Karaoke at South Riverwalk Pavilion

Fireworks Display over the Blackwater River

This year there will also
be 13 food vendors this
year with two planned for
Russell Harbor Landing,
one at Carpenter's Park,
and others lining Willing
Street on July 4.
Also ducks are being

sold by the Blackwater Pi-
rates for the second Great
MillTown Duck Race,
which is set to get under-
way at 5 p.m. along River-
walk Park.
Adopting a duck for the
race is only $5 and the first

duck to cross the finish line
will win its adoptive over
the top prize of $1,000.
For more information
on adopting a duck you
can contact the Santa Rosa
County Chamber office at

WIND from page Al

"It was one of the strang-
est feelings I have ever expe-
The tree which was es-
timated to be 70 feet tall
and weight around 11 tons
according to a released by
Santa Rosa County Pub-
lic Information Officer Joy
The Stephens', who live at
the intersection of Cleveland
Road and Green Roads, off
Belandville Road in Mun-
son. Norma Jean Stephens
says a tornado touched
down several times around
two p.m. Sunday afternoon
and her home and her truck
were in its path. "It was
about two o'clock and we
heard it. It tore down the
top of that tree," she says
while gesturing toward
what was left of a large oak
"It fell on our power lines


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As your Santa Rosa County Tax Collector, I would like to take this
opportunity to make everyone aware of how your Tax Collector Office's
funding and budget is handled. The Tax Collector is an agent for vari-
ous state and local government agencies, for the collection of revenue
and public funding. It is the responsibility of the Tax Collector to dis- .
tribute these funds to various state and local agencies and taxing authori-
ties. A wide range of services are provided by your Tax Collector's
Office to the citizens of Santa Rosa County, which include: collection of
ad valorem taxes, motor vehicle and vessel registrations and title appli-
cations, issuance of business tax receipts (formerly known as occupa-
tional licenses), issuance of hunting and fishing licenses and the collec-
tion of sales tax where applicable. The Tax Collector operates as a "fee
office", which means a fee or commission is earned for the services ren-
dered. These fees and commissions are outlined in the Florida Statutes and established by the
Florida Legislature. The annual budget for the Tax Collector must be approved by the Florida
Department of Revenue. Excess fees which are earned but not spent are remitted back to the
Santa Rosa County Commission. Obviously these remitted excess fees have a significant impact
on assisting the County Cofnmission in keeping your millage rates low. The below chart repre-
sents excess fees remitted since I took office:
00-01 5437,222.0N
01"2 Si48.605.62
02-03 $354,N20.32
0}3-04 W_43>,408,95
(44)5 $27.725.07
05-M_ $72j,09(.0' 7
M6-07 $i,179.502.3(
TOTAL S3,915,478.37

My staff and I are proud to have been able to wisely budget and conservatively spend your tax
dollars over the past several years. In so doing, we have been able to return nearly four million
dollars in excess fees. As always, if you have any questions please do not hesitate to contact us
at 983-1800 or

Thanks for allowing me and my staff to serve you and I hope everyone has a safe and happy 4th
of July.

Robert G. McClure, CFC

and there was live electric-
ity running through them.
The truck was parked be-
side the fence, between the
house and the tree, and the
tree fell right on the truck.
It hit the corner of the
house and tore up a little of
the roof and the edge of the
house. Then it lifted up and
dropped back down enough
to knock the top out of that
Water Oak over there," she
continues while pointing
out the damage.
Stephens said EREC
(Escambia River Electric
Cooperative) came out,
as well as members of the
Munson Volunteer Fire De-
partment, and did a great
job clearing the tree from
the power lines and the
truck. "They had chain-
saws and helped get it off
the lines, I was afraid with
the live electricity going
through the lines, but we
never lost power. We have
almost got it all cleaned up

now," says Stephens as she
looks around her yard at the
truckloads of tree debris.
Stephens says insurance is
expected to cover the dam-
ages to the property. She
also says there was damage
to a pond on the property.
Stephanie Underwood,
the daughter of Norma and
Ronnie Stephens, reports
the possible tornado tore
through several trees be-
fore it caused the damage
at her parents' residence.
She also reports a gas
tank was damaged and the
tornado continued on its
path toward Belandville
There appears to be wind
damage further north along
Belandville Road up to the
Alabama line. Trees are
down and there are several
trees destroyed by light-
ning strikes in the area.
The Beach's had high
praise for their neighbors
along with the Pace Volun-

teer Fire Department, who
responded after the incident.
"As soon as it happened
our neighbors came out and
started helping us put stuff
on the roof and they joined in
to help remove the tree from
the house," said Jim Beach.
"The Pace Volunteer Fire
Department was outstanding
in their response and I just
can't say enough about what
they did," said Deb Beach.
"When I heard the storm I
went to check on the cats and
the weather.
"Normally on Sunday I
am sitting at the table work-
ing my jigsaw puzzle and
watching the NASCAR
The broken trusses of
the roof were on the ground
where Deb is usually sitting
to work on her puzzles.
Both Deb and Jim were
uninjured and it is expected
to be six or more months be-
fore they can return to their


A Milton man was sen-
tenced to state prison Mon-
day after pleading no-contest
to DUI manslaughter and
DUI with property damage.
Circuit Judge Gary Ber-
gosh sentenced Jerad C.
Brock, 22, to 125 months
in state prison for a July 22
crash last year that claimed
the life of his 21-year-old
wife, Jessica Brock.
Along with the prison
sentence, Bergosh also is-

sued a lifetime suspension of
Brocks' drivers license.
Brock entered his no-
contest plea back this past
May after he surrendered to
Florida Highway Patrol offi-
cers back on Sept. 26 of last
According to FHP ac-
counts of the accident, the
Brocks were northbound on
Miller Bluff Road in Harold
when Jerad failed to negoti-
ate a curve and struck a fence
and tree.
The Brock's Dodge
Stealth hit a street sign and

power pole before overturn-
ing and ejecting Jessica
Brock, who was pronounced
dead at the scene.
Jerad Brock sustained
minor injuries in the crash,
which was investigated by
FHP Corporal Michael J.
Neither one of the Brocks
were wearing a seatbelt at
the time of the accident.
Brock's blood alcohol
content was determined to
be between 0.159 and 0.160,
the legal limit in Florida is

UNION from page Al

Union President Mike
Lowery says the grievance is
being handed personally to
the Durham Services contact
person at the Santa Rosa Ad-
ministrative Complex.
The Union reports Dur-
ham School Services, which
outbid First Student, promised
better treatment of employees
and better transportation ser-
vice. Lowery says Durham
agreed to recognize the Union
and the 75 employees' exist-
ing labor contract. This con-
tract provides employees with
Blue Cross/Blue Shield group
health insurance.
The employees paid, dur-
ing the last school year, for full
twelve month coverage. First
Student refunded the employ-
ee contribution for the months
of July and August. In turn
the employees sent the Union
Financial Secretary Donna
Tillery the funds and she was
prepared to forward the check
to Durham School Services to
make the employer contribu-
tions for the summer months.

According to the .Union,
a letter was sent by Durham
stating they are not prepared
to pay for the employer con-
tribution for the summer.
They stated they would offer
their company insurance in an
open enrollment in Septem-
ber to be effective October 1.
According to the Union, Dur-
ham claims it is still hiring
employees and does not see
the need to provide insurance
as outlined under the labor
agreement. The Union alleges
Durham is trying to avoid
providing the insurance to the
"Many of these employees
or their family members have
serious medical issues and
need treatment weekly. I am
amazed that Durham is acting
like the former employer and
they haven't even moved one
child yet," states Lowery.
The Union alleges it has
attempted to contact Superin-
tendent John Rogers and has
not had a reply as of Tuesday
morning. Attempts by the

Press Gazette to reach Rogers
by phone on Monday after-
noon were unsuccessful as he
was not in the office. Lowery
says the Union had a response
from two board members on
Monday. Hugh Winkles left a
voice mail in return to a phone
call'from the Union and Ed
Gray sent an email stating he
had read the press release and
was going to investigate the
The Union plans to contact
the National Labor Relations
Board in New Orleans and file
an unfair labor practice com-
plaint against Durham. The
Union reports it will be send-
ing out letters to members to
inform them of the cancella-
tion of insurance and to ask for
support from the other mem-
bers. They also report many
drivers have received letters
of being hired but are being
told not to report for training
until July 15. According to the
Union, those letters does not
mention the reinstatement of
the health insurance.

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Man sentenced for death of wife

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page A5


First Public Hearing Notice

First Public Hearing
The City of Milton is
considering applying to the
Florida Department of Com-
munity Affairs (DCA) for
a 2008 Small Cities Com-
munity Development Block
Grant (CDBG) of up to
$700,000.00. These funds
must be used for one of the
following purposes: 1. To
benefit low and moderate in-
come persons; or 2. To aid
in the prevention or elimina-
tion or slums or blight; or 3.
To meet other community
development needs having a

particular urgency because
existing conditions pose a
serious and immediate threat
to the health or welfare of the
community and where other
financial resources are not
available to meet such needs.
The categories for which
these funds may be used are
in the areas of housing or
neighborhood revitalization,
commercial revitalization,
and economic development
and include a variety of ac-
tivities including: Housing
& Neighborhood Revitaliza-
tion: housing rehabilitation,
demolition of dilapidated

ward women, but the FDLE
can't confirm if Fitzgerald
was sexually assaulted until
an autopsy is completed.
The attack happened
about 7:30 Wednesday eve-
ning when Fitzgerald went
to look for Hall, according to
Hall's arrest affidavit.
During an interview with
FDLE agents, Hall waived
his rights and spoke freely
about the attack. He said that
he found a piece of sheet met-
al and created a makeshift
knife in an office inside the
work building and then he
hid in a welding shed.
Fitzgerald entered the
shed where Hall was hiding
and he attacked her, stabbing
her multiple times while she
struggled against him, the
affidavit said. Hall hid the
primitive knife in part of a
concrete block wall. Later, he
took the agents to recover the

housing and relocation of
residents, weatherization and
energy-efficiency improve-
ments, code enforcement,
land assembly .or site prepa-
ration for new construction,
physical improvements ac-
tivities such as water and
sewer improvements, street
improvements, drainage and
neighborhood facilities.
Commercial Revital-
ization: rehabilitation and
demolition of dilapidated
buildings, relocation of resi-
dents, physical improvement
activities such as water and
sewer improvements, street

Tips for staying safe over


Fireworks are an integral
part of the Fourth of July
Holidays, but in 2007, over
9,800 people were treated in
hospital emergency rooms
for injuries associated with
fireworks. Forty percent of
fireworks injuries involve
children, with most injuries
affecting hands, fingers, and
Santa Rosa County Emer-
gency Management is urging
everyone to use caution and
common sense when using
fireworks over the Fourth of
July weekend. They request
that in addition to always
obeying all local laws per-
Staining to the use offireworks,
Residents treat fireworks with
According to the Consum-
er Product Safety Commis-
sion, "If someone is injured

from fireworks, residents
should call 9-1-1 or go to the
nearest emergency room. If
the injury is to the eye area,
do not rub the eye and seek
immediate medical attention.
It could make a difference be-
tween saving a person's sight
and permanent eye injury."
Local law enforcement
agencies, along with the
Santa Rosa County Emer-
gency Management officials,
say there are some tips to
keep safe during the Inde-
pendence Day Celebrations:
Read all the cautions and
warnings and use common
sense; fireworks and alcohol
do not mix, have a designat-
ed "shooter"; be sure other
people are out of range be-
fore lighting fireworks; only
light fireworks on a smooth,
flat surface away from the
house, dry leaves, and flam-
mable materials; do not allow
young children to play with

fireworks under any circum-
stances. Sparklers, consid-
ered by many the ideal "safe"
firework for the young, burn
at very high temperatures
and can easily ignite clothing
(children cannot understand
the danger involved and can-
not act appropriately in case
of emergency); use fireworks
and sparklers only outdoors;
never have any portion of
your body directly over a fire-
work while lighting; never ig-
nite fireworks in a container,
especially a glass or metal
container; never attempt to
relight fireworks that do not
seem to work; have a water
hose or bucket of water near-
by; children under age sixteen
should have adult supervision
while using fireworks; dis-
pose of fireworks properly by
soaking them in a bucket of
water before throwing away.
Remember, the only legal
consumer firework products

Hall has convictions for
violent crimes in Florida
dating back to an assault in
In 1993, Hall was already
serving a 40-year federal
prison term when he received
two life sentences from state
court for abducting, beat-
ing and raping a 66-year-
old Pensacola woman. The
woman suffered partial hear-
ing loss and lost her senses of
taste and smell because of the
The victim was vocal at
his sentencing. "I beg you,
your honor, make certain this
animal is never allowed out
of prison to harm others like
he has harmed me," she said.
Hall's 40-year federal
term came after he pleaded
guilty to kidnapping a 23-
year-old woman on Feb. 22,
1992. The victim said Hall
took her to Baldwin County,
Ala. and raped her.

improvements, drainage and
neighborhood facilities.
Economic Development:
infrastructure improve-
ments, acquisition of real
property loans to private-for-
profit business, purchase of
machinery and equipment or
energy conservation.
For each activity that is
proposed, at least 70% of the
funds must benefit low and
moderate income persons.
In developing an applica-
tion for submission to DCA,
the City of Milton must plan
to minimize displacement
of persons as a result of

allowed in the State of Flor-
ida should bear the wording
"emits a fountain or shower
of sparks." Aerial devices
are prohibited. The State
Fire Marshal's approved
sparkler list can be found
A safe and fun way to en-
joy fireworks is to participate
in one of the public fireworks
displays offered throughout
Santa Rosa County. Local
displays include: Riverfest
2008, July 4 in Downtown
Milton at dark (launched off
of Broad Street; Town of Jay
on Friday, July 4 at Bray-
Hendrix Park at dark; South-
ern Raceway on July 5, 9359
Nichols Lake Road at 9 p.m.;
Santa Rosa County Tourist
Development Council and
Navarre Beach Area Cham-
ber of Commerce Fireworks,
July 3 at Navarre Beach,
sound side at dark.

SCHOOL from page Al

budget was a mutual decision
between the board and South-
ern Management.
"Southern Management
is not only the contractor for
Santa Rosa County, they are
also a good business partner.
They agreed to adjust the cost
of the contract to help us out.
It is beneficial to all of us,"
said Wyrosdick. "Mowing
will be reduced to two times
Super month instead of weekly
Sand during breaks, there will
be limited custodial services.
Wyrosdick says refining
and trimming the budget is
more crucial than ever due to
the new memorandum issued
by the Commissioner of Edu-
cation, Eric Smith on June 23.

Milton ma

Florida Freedom Newspapers

A Milton man already
serving two life sentences
for kidnapping and rape
has admitted he fashioned a
knife out of sheet metal and
stabbed a female correctional
officer to death Wednesday
Enoch D. Hall, 39, has
been charged with first-de-
gree murder, said Susie Mur-
phy, spokesperson for the
Florida Department of Law
Enforcement. He's accused
* of killing Donna Fitzgerald
while she was on duty at the
Tomoka Correctional Institu-
tion in Dayton Beach.
Fitzgerald, 51, had been
With the Florida Department
Sof Corrections since April
* 1995, according to a depart-
Sment news release.
Hall has a criminal his-
Story of rape and violence to-

Teen CERT Disaster Training Course

Community Emergency
Response Team training will
be offered this summer to
teens 15 to 18 years old. The
program educates students
about disaster preparedness
for hazards that may impact
their area and trains them in
basic disaster response skills
including fire safety, light
search and rescue, team orga-
nization and disaster medical
operations. Classes will be
held in the Santa Rosa County
Emergency Operations Cen-
ter at 4499 Pine Forest Road
in Milton and will follow this

Monday, July 14 10 a.m. -
4:30 p.m.; Thursday, July 17 -
10 a.m. 4:30 p.m.; Thursday,
July 24 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m.;
Saturday, July 26 10 a.m. 2
p.m. Exercise will be at Allen-
town Volunteer Fire Station.
The 20-hour course pre-
pares teen CERT members to
assist others in their schools,
neighborhood or workplace
following an event when pro-
fessional responders are not
immediately available to help.
Members are also encour-
aged to support emergency

response agencies by taking a
more active role in emergency
preparedness projects in their
The course educates stu-
dents about the social and
economic impacts of vari-
ous kinds of disasters, and
then seeks to build decision-
making and problem-solving
skills so that they can make
informed decisions during a
disaster that will reduce loss
of life and property.
For more information, con-
tact Daniel Hahn at (850) 983-

"What is different and re-
ally concerns us is that they
are holding back money they
already allocated to us," said
The Florida Department of
Education announced via the
memorandum that one per-
cent of the allocated funding
will be "held back from the
quarterly releases of general
revenue for the 2008-09 state
budget for the first three quar-
ters of the fiscal year." Wyros-
dick says this money that is
being withheld is money the
board had already allocated
and now this will have to be
reviewed and allocations will
have to be adjusted.
The memorandum reports

the State of Florida is facing
an additional four percent in
budget cuts and two percent
of the cut is in education
funding. In the memoran-
dum, Smith says, "The cur-
rent economic circumstances
represent a significant chal-
lenge and it is important we
work together to maintain the
quality of education for our
Wyrosdick says the board
is continuing to look at the
budget and finding ways to
trim money without affecting
academic instruction. Due to
excessive change orders at ad-
ditional costs to the district,
he says the board has asked
the architectural and engi-

neering firms to review all
pending projects to make sure
the process is being reviewed
Wyrosdick says the board
is looking at improving com-
munications regarding budget
"The school board wants
to communicate our financial
situation more effectively by
having some town hall type
meetings with the public and
the press."
The next school board
meeting is scheduled for July
24 at 10 a.m. in the Canal
Street Boardroom. It will be
followed the next week by a
public hearing on the budget
on July 31.

planned CDBG activities. In
addition, the City of Milton
is required to develop a plan
to assist displaced persons.
The public hearing to receive
citizen views concerning the
community's housing and
community development
needs will be held in the Mil-
ton City Council Meeting
Room on Tuesday, July 8,
2008 at 5:00 p.m. To obtain
additional information con-
cerning the public hearing,
contact Donna Adams, City
Manager, at (850) 983-5410.
The Public Hearing is being
conducted in a handicapped

accessible location. Any
handicapped person requir-
ing an interpreter for the
hearing impaired or visually
impaired should contact the
City by July 4, 2008 and an
interpreter will be provided.
Any non-English speaking
person wishing to attend the
public hearing should con-
tact the City by July 4, 2008
and a language interpreter
will be provided. To access
a Telecommunications De-
vice for Deaf Persons (TDD)
please call 1-800-455-8771
and ask for relay to the City
of Milton.

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Call 4-
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or email V..

Gazette" "
6629 Elva St Milton,
6629 Elva St. Milton, FL 32

an faces death charge Litter Happens
I A. *T H

. Wednesday, July 2, 2008


Publisher Jim Fletcher
Office Manager Carol Barnes
Editor Bill Gamblin


Vol. 101, Nubmer 24

Wednesday, July 2, 2008 w w w. s r p r e s s g a z e t t e. c o m PageA6



Happy 232nd Birthday, America.
Yes, we know we are a couple of days early,
but the sentiment will be the same today as Fri-
day when we hold a cold beverage, hot dog or
bologna sandwich while watching the fireworks
explode overhead.
Unfortunately, with gas being nearly $4 a
gallon, even hamburger meat is getting too ex-
pensive for a grill-out.
But will drilling along the state's coast actu-
ally solve our fuel problems?
It's hard to say, but at what risk do we wel-
come the erection of oil derricks and platforms
in the Gulf?
We are not talking about hurting tourism or
the environment, but our military.
Yes you guessed it, the military testing
ground we now utilize is in the Gulf of Mexico.
In recent years, the military in our area has
gone so far as to do test landings for Eglin Air
Force Base on Highway 98 between Navarre
and Ft. Walton Beach.
And what about all of the maneuvers and test
flight mission flown over the Gulf of Mexico
By utilizing these waters, there is no need
for an agreement with another country or
fears with other governments as we have gone
through over Vieques Island-that tiny Carib-
bean Island, which is part of Puerto Rico, and
has had portions added to the Superfund Na-
tional Priorities List by the EPA.
From the 1940s to May 1, 2003, Vieques
was used for naval gunfire support and air-to-
ground training.
Now, suddenly, our leaders want to elimi-
nate a training area for the militaryto fuel our
nation's economy when they won't allow drill-
ing in ANWAR or other areas such as South
Dakota, the oil shale in Colorado where oil is
known to exist.
We have become a nation dependant on a
product that goes to the highest bidder.
The wonderful Alaskan pipeline, which was
to help ease our issues with oil, doesn't feed
our need. Instead, it is loaded on ships headed
to other countries leaving Americans to buy oil
from the Middle East and Venezuela.
It is amazing that we constructed something
with federal dollars to help our nation and its
need for oil, but end up selling what we funded
to countries we must watch like China.
Solving our oil dependency problem is a
very real need, but we shouldn't go so far as to
deplete our military of a place to train.
No matter how much you dislike it, our na-
tion has been at war (in one form or another)
for over 232 years.
It started out with the Crown and the rulers
in Europe and is now a battle with terrorists.
In between those wars there was the War of
1812, the Civil War, World War I, World War II,
the Korea conflict, Vietnam, and many other
military actions too numerous to name.
Right now, we're trying to put out two fires
at the same time with little progress in either
Gas prices will, most likely, continue to
climb because items such as public transporta-
tion are feasible for all parts of our country.
Our military needs to be prepared to defend
our country. The last thing anyone wants is
another Sept. 11 and if a day like that ever hap-
pens again, we must be ready to quickly act so
we can continue to celebrate many more birth-


We want you to share your views on the
above topics) or any topic with other Santa
Rosa's Press Gazette readers. Your views are
important, too.

Send your letters to :

6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570

Fax: (850) 623-9308

Letters may be edited for content for to fit the
available space. For a letter to be published, you
must sign your name and include your phone
number and address so \e may contact you for
verification, if necessary

WA m olty

Copyrighted Material

nSyndicated Content

Available from Commercial News

Gay marriage: a slippery slope

By Ron Hart

The courts in Califor-
nia, which are more like
the courts of Caligula,
recently ruled that gays
can marry, thus launch-
ing the state's first wave
of gay marriages that did
not involve Liza Minnelli.
While this' is great news
for California's leather
chaps business, it is a big
slap in the face for the
voters who will probably
overturn this ruling in No-
Until then, folks should
get used to courts' usurp-
ing citizen's desires. I
remember when the libs
thought this was ter-
rible when Gore won the
popular vote and lost the
election in what they said
was a court ruling? Never
mind that Hillary claims
this happened to her in the
Democrat primary. Clearly
the libs are comfortable
with double standards as
long as the ruling goes
their way. Intellectually
honest they are not. This
is going to be the ongoing
trend with the liberal elit-
ists gaining power, courts
overruling voters on is-
sues of importance with
the arrogance that only
judges with lifetime ap-
pointments can.
Despite disagreeing
with activist courts and
a system where 9 judges
presume themselves
smarter than 37,000,000
California voters, I agree
with the decision. My
view is that gay marriage
is another area in which
government inserts itself
and need not. I am all for
more liberties and less

Gay marriage is a sticky wicket for even Democrats like Hillary
Clinton who was criticized by a leading gay rights group as "a dis-
appointment on same-sex marriages." Bill Clinton chimed in saying
she ain't so great on opposite-sex marriage either.

government so I view this
as a non-issue.
Basically the whole
gay marriage thing, for
the lefties who push it,
is all about the gesture.
The first lesbian couples
married during the last
"in your face" go around
when passed in Massachu-
setts, divorced quickly,
dividing their Indigo
Girls CD collection and
claiming irreconcilable
similarities. Moreover gay
marriage will present us
will a whole new set of
problems. First, when they
drive somewhere, who
rags and who drives the
car and does not ask for
directions when lost?
Gay marriage is a
sticky wicket for even
Democrats like Hil-
lary Clinton who was
criticized by a leading gay
rights group as "a disap-
pointment on same-sex
marriages." Bill Clinton
chimed in saying she ain't
so great on opposite-sex
marriage either.
The right wingers who
ran Bush/Cheney's at-
tempt to federally ban
same-sex marriage hid
their religious agenda in
the Constitution. If it were
up to them gays could not
even be wedding planners.
Being "strict Constitu-
tionalist" made it hard for
the neo-cons to argue this.
Apparently according to
them, our Founders, who
wore wigs and satin Capri

pants wanted to keep gay
sex as casual and with as
many partners as possible.
Unable to point it out in
the Constitution, espe-
cially with all that "Life
Liberty and the Pursuit of
Happiness" stuff in there,
they turned to "sanctity
of marriage" argument.
Like the Obama "change"
slogan, I think that is code
for something. Conspiracy
theorists think that it
was an attempt by Dick
Chaney not to have to
pay for his gay daughter's
As I have said in the
past, if the religious right
really wants to slow down
gay sex, the best way is
to let them marry. And if
the gays start losing half
their stuff and a house in
divorce, they may rethink
their demands.
What I do not under-
stand about those that are
religious and are adamant
about gays not marrying
is the following, if God
made everyone, then how
can you spend your time
condemning gays because
He made them? Do you
really think they choose
to be gay? How can you
not think they are born
that way? Have you ever
seen Richard Simmons?
He just did not develop
over night nor did he catch
gay one day? There were
some guys so gay that we
actually feared for their

While I am no fan of
the mechanics of gay male
relationships (I hold an
entirely double standard
when it comes to hot lesbi-
ans) as a person who val-
ues liberty and personal
responsibility, I will not
spend my time persecuting
consenting adults. It is a
waste of my time on earth.
And if your hate of
gays is religious based,
then you need to examine
the part of the Constitu-
tion that gives you your
rights to pursue your
beliefs. You are free to
choose your religion. You
are free to practice it as
you see fit as long as it
does not harm others.
What is not sensible is for
any one group to codify
its particular religious be-
liefs into law. It is certain-
ly the right for a church to
forbid such gay activity in
the church (or in the case
of the Catholic Church to
make them priests), but it
is not its right to impose
its interpretation of the
Bible as civil law.
Liberals have to stop
trying to legislate from
the bench. Conservatives,
who used to be about
liberty and individual re-
sponsibility until they lost
their way, have to put their
personal and religious
feelings aside. Back when
it appealed to me, the
GOP was for less govern-
ment intrusion and more
freedom. Both,Parties
need to rethink what they
have become.

Ron Hart is a southern
libertarian columnist who
can be reached at:


Drill or not to drill

To drill or not to drill? I
said, "YES," years ago! Had
we drilled 30 years ago we
wouldn't be in this mess. Con-
gress and environmentalists
were "again" it. While Amer-
ica pussyfoots China drills off
our coasts! So what if there'll
be no immediate solution. It's
a start; might scare those sell-
ing us oil! Experience today
would prevent spills.
I know God wants us de-
pendent on Him, not foreign
oil! When God "arranged"
for America to be discovered,
He made sure we had all the
resources needed to be self-
Had America honored God
as did early settlers, we proba-
bly wouldn't be suffering these
fires, floods, hurricanes, earth-
quakes, ect. The GREATEST


ED, warns that nations that
forget God shall be turned into
hell. Some areas are suffering
hell-like circumstances.
Obama says, "we are not
just a Christian nations, we're
a Jewish nations, a Buddhist
nation, a Hindu nation, a na-
tion of nonbelievers..."
We started out as a Chris-
tian nation with values, ema-
nating from the Judeo-Chris-
tian ethic. We better get back
to honoring Almighty God
Consider this: maybe these
escalating disasters are God
warning us to return unto the
Lord while fre may be found,
who abundantly pardons, and/
or warning signs of the soon
Second Coming of the Christ,
Messiah, Hallelujah!
God bless you all as only
He can!


Positive change
The staff of Peace and
Tranquility are experienc-
ing a managerial change.
Although we hate to say
goodbye to a business
partner, Mandi Carruso,
we wish her and her fam-
ily the best of luck with
their upcoming move. We
rest assured that she will
encounter many positive
changes in her travel.
As for those of us left
behind Star Smith, Sheryl
Lendo, Wendy Ledger, and
Duane and Chandra Wood
- We have decided to take a
negative and create a posi-
tive! We are taking this op-
portunity to remodel our
business structure new
hours, new services, and
new policies at the same
location. Amongst the al-
ready tried and true ser-
vices, yoga, massage ther-

apy, we will incorporate
some new, very beneficial
services such as hypnosis,
therapy similar to some
spa treatments, a massage
clinic (massage with cut
rates), monthly specials,
bi-monthly raffles, out-
reaches, and a new 'refer-
ral rewards' system which
allows anyone to earn free
massage and gift certifi-
"We feel this is a
wonderful opportunity
to promote whole
wellness and less
stress techniques. Espe-
cially with the economical
pinch average Americans
are feeling, this change
couldn't have come at a
better time!"
See our ad in this edi-
tion of the Press Gazette.




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Page A8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, July 2, 2008

What's happening at Immanuel Baptist Church?

Dr. Jerry Passmore,
former Director of the
Evangelism for the Florida
Baptist Convention, was
called on May 4th to serve
as the Interim Pastor. He
preaches in both the Morn-
ing and Evening Worship
Service on Sundays and
performs pastoral duties
during the week.

Immanuel just complet-
ed Vacation Bible School.
There was an average of
over 300 daily. Twenty-
two boys and girls invited
Jesus to come into their
hearts to be their Savior
and Lord.
Seventeen youth and
adult leaders just returned
from a week's mission trip

to Arlington, Texas. They
served in an Inner City
complex, which included
mixed ethnic groups. Most
of their work was personal
witnessing, canvassing
and Bible study. They gave
their report to the church
Sunday evening, June 22.
Immanuel will intro-
duce three new interim

staff members to the con-
gregation shortly. One
is already serving and
will be introduced to the
Press Gazette readers next
week. These three people
will serve as interim Chil-
dren's Ministry Director,
interim Minister of Edu-
cation/Administration and
interim Youth Minister.

The College and Career
members will be leav-
ing for a mission trip to
Arlington, Texas in July.
They will also be working
with the Florida Baptist
Children's Home later in
the summer or early fall.
We shall be observ-
ing our July 4th emphasis
in the morning Worship

Service on July 6th. We
would encourage you to
join with us on this very
special day.
Please look for an
update on Ministry, Wor-
ship, Fellowship and Ac-
tivities every Wednesday
in the Press Gazette from
the Immanuel Baptist

? Ask the Preacher

...a i eeli' column ans~tering our
questions itIth Bibhcal ansiler about /.le

Pastor Gallups If God is so LOVING, like you preach-
ers are always preaching, then why does he allow suf-
fering and pain in the world? Mike (Pace)
Dear Mike, You have just asked probably one of the
oldest questions in the world
First, Mike, there are several reasons for suffering and
pain that are quite reasonable and apparent. Some suf-
fering is simply brought on by our own stupidity or
carelessness. The abuse of alcohol, drugs, tobacco all
lead to pain and suffering. If you accidentally step out
into the street in front of an oncoming car, you will
experience pain and suffering!
Some suffering is caused by other people's stupidity or
carelessness or sin nature. If we are robbed, raped, beat,
abused etc., all of these things cause suffering.
Some pain is actually a BLESSING from God. It tells
us when something is wrong and may save our life. For
example, chest pain warns us of a coming heart attack.
But, probably the one that gives you and so many other
people the hardest time is Why do good people or
innocent people (children, babies, war torn nations) or
young people have to suffer? Well, Mike that is a bit
tougher to deal with, but here is the plain, Biblical truth.
All suffering of this kind has been brought on by man's
sin and rebellion towards the word and way of God, our
Creator. And, you are right, He does, ALLOW it, for
the time being. There is coming a time, however, when
His word promises, that He will make all things new
and He will make all things right!
In the meantime, the question for the child of God is
this, will you be faithful and loving toward God, even if
suffering comes your way. Even if you don't "deserve"
it or understand it?
So you see, the question of the ages is NOT, "if God is
so loving, why is there so much suffering in this
world?'-but, rather, "In the midst of so much suffering
willyou still serve faithfully our Loving Jesus?" How
one answers that is the great dividing point of all of
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor
of Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans
Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an
International Youth Evangelist for the Sothern 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

"But they that wait upon the Lord
shall renew their strength: they
shall mount up with wings as eagles;
they shall run, and not be weary;
and they shall walk, and not faint."
-Isaiah 40:31

Chumuckla kids go 'on the beach'

Kids around Chumuckla
and Allentown area are in
for a great new summer
treat On the Beach!
The new Chumuckla
Community Vacation Bible
School goes from Monday,
July 7th to Friday, July 11
at 8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
each day. Transportation
will be available. The kids
will be collected and deliv-
ered by shuttle buses. Just
call to reserve your kid's
places for the greatest ever

Vacation Bible School in
Chumuckla. Attendance is
free to all children from
ages 4 to 11.
This huge beach VBS is
sponsored by Chumuckla,
Elizabeth Chapel, Mae Ed-
wards and Pineview Unit-
ed Methodist Churches,
who for the very first time
have combined together to
create an enormously fun
week for all the children.
This is a beach bash they
will not want to miss. Spe-

cial features will include
wonderful Bible stories,
fun crafts, group game
time, an awesome mu-
sic program and delicious
snacks. Mrs. Joseph will
help everyone learn new
beach lingo, such as duck
diver, goofy footer and
tailslider. There will even
be a surf lesson by Sandy
Castle, a surfer.
The week will conclude
with a Grand Finale on Fri-
day at 6 p.m. at Elizabeth

Chapel when parents, fam-
ily and friends can come
together to enjoy a great
show put on by the chil-
dren. Stay and join in for
a supper of grilled burgers
and hotdogs!
Call and leave a mes-
sage now at 995-4261 or
994-5934 to reserve your
child's free week. Please
leave your name and num-
ber, child's name and trans-
port request. See all of you
'on the beach.'


Appreciation Day
The congregation of
True Grace Fellowship
Church will be having
Pastor Appreciation Day
on Sunday, July 6, at 11
a.m. Reverend Duke and
Jo Barrow are celebrating
their 15th year of ministry
at True Grace. This spe-

cial service will include
preaching, awesome sing-
ing, testimonies and much
more. Feel free to bring a
covered dish and join us
for lunch following the
service. The church is lo-
cated at 5178 Willard Nor-
ris Road in Milton. For
more information, please
call Pastor Barrow at 623-

Fellowship meeting
at True Grace
True Grace Fellowship is
having a. Fellowship Meet-
ing and pastors and congre-
gations from the area are in-
vited to come. The Fellow-
shipservice is Friday, July
11, at 7 p.m. Very special
speaker is Reverend Don
Shoots from Central Pen-.

tecostal Church, Panama
City. This will be a service
just like an old-fashioned
camp meeting minus the
mosquitoes. There will be
a time of refreshments and
fellowship following the
service. True Grace Fellow-
ship is located at 5178 Wil-
lard Norris Road in Milton.
For more information, call


Donald J. Brown
graduates BMT
Air Force Airman Don-
ald J. Brown has gradu-
ated from
basic military
training at
Lackland Air
Force Base,
San Antonio,
the six weeks
of training, Donald
the airman Brown
studied the
Air Force
mission, organization, and
military customs and cour-
tesies; performed drill and
ceremony marches, and
received physical training,
rifle marksmanship, field
training exercises, and spe-
cial training in human rela-
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training
earn credits toward an as-

sociate degree through the
Community College of the
Air Force.
He is the son of Darlene
Brown of S. Calumet, Chi-
cago, Ill., and nephew of
Barry Smith of Pine Lilly
Court, Navarre.
Brown is a 2005 graduate
of Navarre High School.

Bradley A. Corporon
graduates BMT
Air Force Airman Brad-

ley A. Cor-
poron has
from basic
training at
Lackland Air
Force Base,
San Antonio,
ing the six

weeks of training
man studied the
mission, organize

military customs and cour-
tesies; performed drill and
ceremony marches, and
received physical training,
rifle marksmanship, field
training exercises, and spe-
cial training in human rela-
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training
earn credits toward an as-
sociate degree through the
Community College of the
Air Force.
He is the son of Brenda
Cook ofAutumndale Drive,
in Pace.
Corporon is a 2007 grad-
uate of Pace High School.

a_ graduates
Bradley Air Force Airman 1st
Corporon Class James C. Wilker has
graduated from basic mili-
tary training at Lackland Air
g, the air- Force Base, San Antonio,
Air Force Texas.
action, and During the six weeks of

training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, orga-
nization, and
military cus-
toms and cour-
tesies; per-
formed drill
and ceremony
marches, and
received phys-
ical training,
James Wilker rifle marks-
manship, field
training exercises, and spe-
cial training in human rela-
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Commu-
nity College of the Air Force.
He is the son of Marilyn
Wells of Woodcrest Drive,
Wilker graduated in 2004
from Pace High School, in
Pace, and received an asso-
ciate degree in 2007 from
Pensacola Junior College, in

Park I Avenue

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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page A9

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I? 4 1


;Wednesday, July 2, 2008

Page A10 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

010 th

Eddie Smith with Sears Home Improvement Products can easily handle your kitchen remodeling project
Eddie Smith with Sears Home Improvement Products can easily handle your kitchen remodeling project

, ocrain,
If and \ hen you decide
to remodel a part of your
home this season, add any
major appliances to it any
time soon, or just consider
simple cosmetic add-ons
like vinyl siding, don't
waste your hours and ener-
gy traipsing around the
Panhandle trying to get the
S cheapest pnce. Chances are
you'll get what you bar-
gained for--a lot of wasted.
Time and stress factored
in. you can probablN save
on every front. from a con-
sultauon with C. E. IEddie)
Smith. Project Consultant
with Sears Home
Improvement Products.
You see. \ou don't have
to look Eddie up. He's as
close as your telephone, and
he'll come to you. He will
visit with you in your own
home, counsel with you on
your own turf, and discuss
the pros and cons of what
he has to offer, how it will
benefit you, and give you
facts and figures that you
can count on in regard to
quality and turnaround
With a deal like that,
you're already ahead,
because the effort you
might have wasted search-
ing for a "deal" far eroded
all the anticipated savings
that 3 ou would d have expect-
ed. And by far the most
attractive feature is that
you're dealing with a rep-
utable individual that you .
can trust to put your aims
and aspirations into high
From complete heating
and air conditioning sys-
tems to kitchen remodels,
entry doors,, garage doors,
vinyl siding, soffit and
facia, windows, counter
tops, and re-facing or resur-
facing kitchen cabinets.

Eddie will be able to help
you with the project you are
Eddie not only makes
himself available during the
day but will meet with you
outside business hours if
you make an appointment.
His cell number is (850)
232-7809, but he can also
be reached toll-free at 1-
877-91SEARS for those out
of the calling area.
'It goes without saying,
of course, that anyone plan-
ning a project of this scope
will want to be dealing with
an experienced individual.
That is not a problem with
Eddie who is about as expe-
rienced as one can get in all
phases of business with a
concentration in the con-
struction industry Hebegan
\\ork wi\h hi, father in the
heating and air conditioning
business at the e.uirl age of
13, applying himself to the
trade every summer, or
whenever he had the time,
until he graduated from
high school in 1978.
"The work was different,
and challenging," he
remembers. "While a lot of
other kids were swimming
at the beach or having fun
in other activities, I was
crawling around in some-
one's dark, dusty attic
working on their heating or
air conditioning ducts," he
said. "Now that I look back,
though, I don't regret a sin-
gle day of it!"
After high school Eddie
went td work full-time for
his father in construction
where he spent the next 12
years, mainly in the heating
and air conditioning end of
the business. Then in 1990,
feeling that a change could-
n't be all that bad, he shift-
ed his career concentration
by going to work for
Donnie Sowell at his funer-
al home for three years,
working with Bill Salter
Advertising for two years,

and then working in the
marketing department of the
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette
for a year.
But during those years
he never forgot his roots in
the construction arena,
especially heating and air
conditioning, and after care-
ful consideration decided to
reenter the industry as a
project consultant for Sears
Home Improvement.
"Those growing-up
years in the construction
industry were certainly
impressionable ones, and
the things I learned there
were extremely valuable,"
Eddie said. "Commitment,
integrity, dedication to a
satisfactory finished prod-
uct, and personal pride in
workmanship are all disci-
plines that I brought with
me to every job I've had
since those years working
with my dad. And I feel
strongly about every one of
those traits that I use in my
work each day, and in fact,
everything I do."
Eddie is a "people per-
son," and interacting with
the public has allowed him
to develop an outgoing, gre-
garious personality that
those dealing with him will
find genuine and refreshing.
He's likewise an organizer
with ideas ahead of his
daily activities. A conversa-
tion Nx ith him \i11l reveal a
no-nonsense but friendly
demeanor, a genuine inter-
est in your project, and a
downright likeable fellow
whom you wouldn't mind
doing business with.
He's community orient-
ed and takes pride in his
extra curricular activities
that, he says, inspires him
to be the knowledgeable,
civic inspired, individual
that he is. He is on the
Board of Directors for Pace
Area Chamber of
Commerce, is involved with

THE BALL'S IN YOUR COURT!--This is the season to get moving on those remod-.
eling ideas for your kitchen or the exterior of your home. And for the best ideas and
material to use in the process, the person to call is Eddie Smith, Project Consultant
for Sears Home Improvement Products. Your work is not only guaranteed, but a con-
versation with Eddie will reveal a no-nonsense but friendly demeanor, a genuine
interest in your project, and a downright likeable fellow whom you would' mind
doing business with!

the Santa Rosa Chamber of
Commerce, is a member of
the Sunrise Kiwanis Club in
Milton, and is a member of
the Milton Rotary Club.
Eddie also is a member
of the Master's Men
Quartet, where his baritone
contribution is noteworthy.
His spiritual values are a
very important part of his
life, he says, and he inter-
jects them into each and
every part of his daily life.
"Honesty and integrity are
values that I count as con-
tributing to any success I
achieve in whatever I do,"
he said.
"Quality is our greatest
product, and it shows,"
Eddie said. "Our prices may
not be the least expensive
on the market, but we guar-
antee our work. The name
Sears says a lot, too. It's an
old, established company
more than a century old
with a reputation that's leg-

endary. Doing business with
a reputable company is a
comforting experience in
If for some reason a deal
cannot be worked out, the
customer will have experi-
enced an uplifting experi-
ence just by talking with
and getting to know Eddie.
"Just selling a product is
not necessarily what I'm
about," Eddie explained as
an afterthought. "Education
and making sure people
know what they're getting
and seeing if we can meet
those needs are very impor-
tant to me."
This is the season to get
moving on those ideas for
remodeling or adding extras
to the kitchen or exterior of
the house, Eddie said.
Creative financing is anoth-
er of the services that Eddie
will discuss with you during
the consultation. He may
explore various options that

a customer might not have
considered employing to
achieve his goal.
Another idea that some-
one might consider if he or
she is interested in a differ-
ent environment. "With the
economy the shape it's in, it
might be to someone's
enhancement to remodel
rather than purchase new,"
Eddie said.
If someone or a family
is truly interested in a
"change," they can call
Eddie for an appointment at
which time he might show
them \ways to finance that
they had not heretofore con-
sidered. Don't count your-
self out until you've talked
with Eddie!
Call him at 232-7809.
Ask him to visit and talk
with you, and even if you
don't agree on a sale, you
will have made a new

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--- ---


Wednesday, July 2, 2008

I Ah





Wednesday, July 2, 2008 w Page 1

Bubba just misses

all that keep being played over and final hole, Watson had his opportu- ing two birdie putts in a three-hole
over in Bubba Watson's mind after nity but his putt barely missed. playoff over the teams of Paul Goy-
this weekend's Buick Open at War- But Watson made an amazing shot dos and Tim Herron, Rocco Mediate
wick Hills Country Club in Grand just to save par and finish in a tie for and Brandt Snedeker, along with Bil-
Blanc Mich. second. ly Andrade and Davis Love III.
Watson who started thecday tied Aftt an erran tee-shot on the The tournament fingtished on Tues-n 'B
for second with Woody Austin and final hole, Watson punched his ball day due to a thunderstorm and hail
Dudley Hart, finished the final round onto the green for what,many be- sweeping through the area.
tied with Austin, while the wiley vet- lived could be a makable putt to tie Tournament officials decided a
eran Kenny jerry took advantage of Perry and force an playoff. three-hole playoff between the four
his opportunity to bask in the one Milton's Heath Slocum finished teams tied for dthe lead after 28 holes.
stroke lead. the tournament tied for 59th overall Villegas birdied holes 16 and 17,
Austin and Watson both carded at five-under par with Kenneth Fer- while Watson capped the tournaments-
final rounds of 68 while Perry ral- rie, Gavin Coles, and Kyle Thomp- with a three-foot birdie on the 18th to
lied from a tie for fifth two-shots off son. Slocum started the final round secure the win.
the lead at the start of Sunday's final at four-under par and finished the On the Nationwide Tour Ben Bates
round with a 66. tournament with a round of 71. missteams ted cut at the lead aFord Wayne
Day three leader aniel Chopra With Sunday's win, terry looks to Gretzky Classic at the Georgian Bay
shot a three-over par 75 as he plum- be at five-under p r withis year's Ryder Cup Club.
meted down the leader board to a tie team that will play Europe later this Bates finished the second round
for 17th. year at Valhalla Country Club, which with a two-day total of 142, which File photo
Austin took the lead on the 16th is about 40 miles from his hometown was even par, but four shot back of Bubba Watson is seen during a golf demonstration in
hole when he curled in a nine-foot of Franklin, Ky. what became the eventual cut. Pensacola last year.

Bill Gamblin I Press Gazette
The Panhandle Crusaders Jeremy Olds makes his presence'felt during the Crusaders 46-20 win over
the Mobile Sharks.

Crusaders skin Sharks


PENSACOLA The Panhandle
Crusaders were on more than a mis-
'sion; they were bent on winning and
winning big.
After an opening season loss to the
Pensacola Wolfpac, the Crusaders are
marching into a bye week at 3-1 overall
after dropping the Mobile Sharks 46-
20 in a rain-shortened game.
The Crusaders got on the board on
its second possession of the night when
Kelvin King punched it in from four
yards out.
King's touchdown was triggered
by David Jennings' punt return to give
the Crusaders first and goal from the
Sharks 4.
Then things became interesting as
the Sharks created a little excitement of
their own with a 75-yard kickoff return
to make it a 7-6 contest as they failed to
convert the extra point.
The Crusaders then capitalized on
a very short Sharks punt and took the
lead for good as kicker Yancy Gordon,
who just signed with the team, booted
one through the uprights from 36 yards
out to make it 10-6.
Then in the second quarter the
Sharks were turned to sushi by the
Brandon Sanders carried the load to
start the next drive before a pass from

Octavias Smith to Matthew Canellare
covered 46 yards to give the Crusaders
first and goal from the Mobile 7.
Three plays later Smith would score
from one yard out on what would be his
first of three touchdowns for the game
as he finished the night with a game
high 144 yards.
Up 17-6, the Crusaders defense led
by former Patriots Rustin Peck and
Brett Boyett pinned their ears back and
destroyed the Sharks shotgun.
Peck sacked the Sharks quarterback
on first down for a four-yard loss, and
then on third down it was ajailbreak as
the Sharks quarterback ran for his life
as the Crusaders defense forced him
back for a 17-yard loss to the Mobile 2.
A high snap on fourth down led to
a safety as the punter stepped out of
bounds to make it 19-6 with 4:30 re-
maining in the half.
Jennings then lit the jets on the en-
suing free kick and returned it 60 yards
to make it 26-6.
But the Crusaders wanted one more
touchdown and after the defense forced
the Sharks into a three and out they had
one last chance.
With less than two minutes on the
clock Smith led the Crusaders down
the field highlighted by a run where he
went 44 yards down to the Mobile 27.
Jennings caught a pass for nine
yards from Smith who would rumble
18 yards on fourth and one to make

it 33-6 after Gordon added the extra
After Smith scored his third touch-
down of the game in the second half
the Crusaders got a little sloppy and the
Sharks struck scoring 16 unanswered
Then the Crusaders woke up and to
together a drive in the early stages of
the fourth quarter which was capped
off by Joe Carter carrying the ball
seven yards for the final scored of the
game to make it 46-20 after Gordon's
Molile started to move the ball on
their next possession, but lightning and
the ensuring rainstorm caused the of-
ficials to end the game.
The Crusaders will be off this week
and return to.action on July 12 when
they visit the Louisiana Hurricanes.
Their next home game will be on July
19 at 7:30 p.m. when they host the
Pensacola Wolfpac at Emmitt Smith
Field on the campus of Escambia High
In other football action involving
area athletes, the Pensacola Power
saw their season end in the Bluegrass
Pensacola fell to the Kentucky Kar-
ma 6-0 Saturday in the first round of
the NWFA playoffs.
The Power finished the year 6-3 and
won their eighth consecutive NWFA
Division Championship.

Just swinging

in Dixie


Santa Rosa County is making
its presence felt in golf with Bub-
ba Watson, Boo Weekley, and
Heath Slocum, but could there be
another golfer in the making.
Chumuckla's Jesse Jernigan
hopes he could be that golfer
Jernigan last week competed
in the 47T Annual Bud Burns
Dixie Junior Invitational held at
Selma Country Club in Selma,
The 11-year-old did well for
his first tournament of this kind
by finishing second in the B-
'1 kind of knew going in the
people there were going to be
pretty good," said Jemigan, who
also participates inthe Northwest
Florida's First Tee Program. "It
was going to be kind of a chal-
lenge for me. ..
"I did okay the first day and
felt I played a lot better the second
day as I got to know the course a
lot better."
The Bud Burs Dixie Junior
is use to seeing talented Santa
Rosa County golfer's participate
with the likes of Watson win-
ning back-to-back titles in 1994
and 1995 along with Jemigan's
distant cousin Boo playing there
several times.
Even though Jemigan was

Submitted photo
Jesse Jernigan is seen with
Tommy Burns at 47th An-
nual Bud Burns Dixie Junior
Invitational in Selma Coun-
try Club in Selma, Ala.

pleased with his finish, there is
that one hole like any other golfer
has, he wish he could play again.
"On 171hitagooddrivethenI
used a hybrid forperfect range to
reach the green with my 8-iron,"
The problem with his 8-iron
was he deposited the next three
shots in the water, which saw
him fall from first to secondplace
where he finished by one stroke
in his age division.
But the fact that Jemigan was


Important catch

made by Pace duo


A Pace duo gets the
"Good Samaritan Award"
for their daring rescue dur-
ing the King Mackerel and
Cobia Tournament in Pensa-
cola. The fishing tournament
was held on June 21 and 22.
John Kvartek, an attorney
with Clark, Partington, and
Hart in Pensacola, and his
son Caleb, 11, were fishing
from their boat "Special K"
on the first day of the tourna-
ment when they had the op-
portunity to be heroes.
Tammy Kvartek tells the
Press Gazette about the res-
cue. "They were out fishing
in the tournament at Pen-
sacola Beach and headed
out towards the east when
a storm blew up. A tanker
went by and told them it was

getting really bad. The seas
were up to about seven or
eight feet. My son saw a boat
about 200 yards away and
he thought the boaters were
waving at them. It turned out
that they were trying to flag
them down. When John and
Caleb got the "Special K"
over to the other boat, they
realized the 31-foot fishing
boat was taking on water.
Two men were in the boat, a
father and his adult son, and
they were not wearing life
John Kvartek says he was
able to get the men to talk to
him on the CB. He also says
if it hadn't been for his son
noticing the men were try-
ing to flag them down, the
sinking fishermen may have
drowned. "When we saw



~_ rrsS~,iQir~ 1~1:'~;'' "

Wednesday, July 2, 2008

Page B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


1- V--



This report represents
some events the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) handled
from June 20 to June 26;
however, it does not include
all actions taken by the Divi-
sion of Law Enforcement.


Officer Dennis Palmer
received a complaint about
an alligator that had been
killed on Deer Point Lake.
Officer Palmer went to the
complainant's home and ob-
tained a written statement
concerning a neighbor who
shot a pellet rifle at a 3-foot
alligator. The alligator was
later buried in the neighbor's
backyard. The following
day, Lt. Jay Chesser and Of-
ficer Palmer interviewed the
suspected shooter. A written
confession was obtained and
a citation was issued. The
.pellet rifle and the alligator
were seized as evidence.

On June 24, Officer Sarah
Hahner was on her way to a
complaint in the Gulf Breeze
area when she observed three
males walking down the road
with a stringer of undersized
spotted sea trout. After stop-
ping the individuals, one of
the subjects claimed to have
his identification at a nearby
residence. When he went to
retrieve his identification, he
fled. A Santa Rosa County
sheriffs deputy arrived
and assisted with watching
two of the males while Of-
ficer Hahner and K-9 Sadie
tracked the subject through
a scrub thicket to a residence
in a trailer park. The subject
was eventually located and

arrested by Officer Hahner
for resisting as well as pos-
session of undersized spotted
sea trout. Santa Rosa Coun-
ty sheriff's deputy transport-
ed the fleeing subject to the
county jail. One of the two
remaining individuals who
did not flee received a cita-
tion for possession under-
sized spotted sea trout.

On June 19, Officer Alan
Kirchinger and Reserve Of-
ficer Chuck Bonta were on
patrol checking boat ramps.
At the Milligan Boat ramp
around 4:30 p.m. they dis-
covered two individuals in
a van. After hearing noises
from the van, Officer Kirch-
inger investigated to ensure
everyone was okay. Upon
contact with the occupants,
Officer Kirchinger smelled
an odor of green cannabis.
After inquiring of the oc-
cupants, the female 18 year
old passenger admitted to
ownership of a small amount
of marijuana. Officer Alan
Kirchinger issued a citation
for the violation and seized
the marijuana.

On June 19, Officer Alan
Kirchinger and Reserve Of-
ficer Chuck Bonta were on
patrol checking boat ramps.
At about 8:30 p.m. the of-
ficers returned to check the
ramp area at Milligan and
made contact with a vehicle
operator having a strong
odor of alcoholic beverage.
The driver could not per-
form field sobriety exercises
and was arrested for driv-
ing under the influence. A
computer check of the indi-
vidual revealed two previous
.convictions for DUI. At the
Okaloosa County Jail the

driver provided a sample of
his breath which registered
.254 and .245.

On June 24, while on pa-
trol in Blackwater Wildlife
Management Area near the
mailbox area, Officer Alan
Kirchinger discovered two
different vehicles operating
in closed posted areas. Of-
ficer Kirchinger issued cita-
tions for the violations.


On June 22, Okaloosa and
Walton County FWC Of-
ficers responded to Alaqua
Bayou after receiving a re-
port of two overdue boaters.
Two brothers launched their
14-foot jon boat in Alaqua
Creek and failed to return
after severe weather passed
through the area. Their ves-
sel was located later in the
evening capsized with two
flotation devices still onboard
the vessel. Officer Randall
Brooks walked the shoreline
where the capsized vessel
was located and was unable
to locate the two brothers
but retrieved items from the
vessel along the shoreline.
FWC Officers, United States
Coast Guard (USCG) per-
sonnel and members from
the Walton County Sheriff's
Department, organized an
extensive search through the
night. The USCG and Walton
County Sheriff's Department
utilized aircraft to assist with
the search. The bodies of the
two brothers were recovered
on the afternoon and evening
of June 23 in the bayou. A
preliminary investigation has
indicated the severe weather
-contributed to the incident.
The accident investigation is

Futbol Club of Santa Rosa
Summer Camp: Futbol Club
of Santa Rosa Soccer Summer
Camp Director of Coaching
Louie Sahin will be holding
two summer camp sessions.
The dates are: July 28 through
31 session, U8-12 from 8a.m.
to 10:30 a.m. and U13-U18
from 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m.
The cost bf the sessions is
$100.00, registration forms and
further information are avail-
able at the FCSR office and


Adult/Youth Bowling
League: Oops Alley is forming
an adult/youth bowling league.
The league will meet every
Thursday night at 6:30 p.m.A
league like this will offer bowl-
ers something fun and spend
time with your child. For more
information call 995-9393 or


Santa Rosa Kids House
Golf Classic and Auction: Mil-
ton grad and current N.Y. Gi-
ants kicker Lawrence Tynes is
hosting a golf tournament July
11 at Tiger Point Golf Club
in Gulf Breeze. Funds from
this four person scramble will
benefit the Santa Rosa Kids
Registration and putting
contest will run from 10 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. with a shotgun start
at 1 p.m. Lunch will be served
on the course and a All-Star
Auction and BBQ will follow.
Cost per individual player
is $125 and tickets for the BBQ
and auction are $25 each.
For more information on
participating or to sponsor the
tournament call 623-1112, ext.


Milton Basketball Camp:
Registrations are being ac-
cepted for the Milton Panther
Basketball Camp. The camp
will be July 21 to July 25 from
3 p.m. to 6:45 p.mi for boys and
girls ages 6 to 15. The Champi-
onship level ofthe camp is $70
and the All-Star level is $60.
All campers will get a T-shirt,
instruction, games, and an ice
cream party.
For more information call
Milton High School at 983-

Milton High School All-
Star Camp: Milton High Foot-
ball Camp featuring Cortland
Finnegan and Lawrence Tynes

will be July 9 to July 11.
Camp hours will be 8 a.m.
to 11 a.m. for 7-12 years of age
and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. for camp-
ers 13 to 18 years of age.
Cost for the camp is $75
and is designed to teach the
kids fundamentals in a non-
contact environment.
Making appearances at the
camp besides Finnegan and
Tynes will be Rod Walker,
Reggie Slack, Greg Allen,
and Clay Peacher along with
many college players.
For more information con-
tact Milton Head Coach Mike
McMillion at 983-5600, ext.
144 or Murry Rutledge at 983-

Kids athletic camps: Pen-
sacola Junior College will be
holding kids athletic camps.
PJC Volleyball Camp for
Girls is 8:30 a.m. to noon July
14-17 at the PJC Milton cam-
pus. Cost is $85 per camper
and includes a camp T-shirt,
notebook and DVD of camp-
ers doing drills. For more
information, contact Coach
Pete Pena at 484-1344, ppe-
Championship Softball
Camp, for girls ages 7 to girls
entering 12th grade, is 8:30
a.m. to noon July 21-24 at the
PJC Softball Complex on the
Milton campus. Cost is $80
per camper and includes a
camp T-shirt. Campers must
bring their own gloves. For
more information, contact
Coach Brenda Pena at 484-
To register, contact the in-
dividual coaches or call 484-

Milton Junior Panther
Soccer Camp: Milton High
School will hold a Junior
Panther Soccer Camp July
14 through July 17. The camp
will run from 8:30 a.m. till
11:30 a.m. at the high school
and the cost to register is $60
per camper and $65 the day
the camp starts.
Campers will get a T-shirt
and lunch will be provided.
For more information, call
983-5600 or e-mail klugj@

Pace Library Sports
Raffle: Friends of the Pace
Library will be raffling off
various sports items to add a
children's activity room to the
Pace Library.
Some of the items you

could win include a Eli Man-
ning signed Giants football,
an Emmitt Smith signed Cow-
boys helmet, a Travis Fryman
signed baseball, Boo Weekley
signed hat and picture, Haley
Millsaps signed hat and pic-
ture, Danny Wuerffel signed
mini-helmets, and much more.
Ticket sales are underway
for $10 each or six for $50. The
raffle ends Nov. 29.

Milton seeks players for
youth sports: The city of Mil-
ton parks and recreation in-
vites all children grades K-8 to
participate in youth sports this
You can register your child
for football or youth basketball
Monday through Friday from
noon to 8 p.m. at the Milton
Community Center.
Football season starts Au-
gust 1. The fee is $95 if your
child needs a jersey or $75 if
the player has a jersey that fits
and is in good condition.
For more information call
983-5466, ext. 209.


East Milton Rummage Sale:
East Milton Youth Association
will hold a rummage sale Sat-
urday July 12 from 8 a.m. to 2
p.m. at the ball park.
EMYA is currently ac-
cepting donations for this yard
All proceeds will go to
EMYA for the kids.
For more information or to
make a donation call 723-7493.

PJC Tennis Camp: Tennis
Camps at PJC will be July 7 to
July 11 arid July 14 to July 18 at
the Milton campus.
Children can participate in
the camps Monday through
Ages 6-10 sessions will be
from 8:55 to 10:30 and ages 11-
15 from 10:30 to 12:05.
The cost of the camp is $55
and will be directed by coaches
Rene Grifol, Brian Maloy and
Benny Russell.
Minimum class size is six
For more information or to
register call 484-1797.


Soccer Director Needed:
The East Milton Youth Associ-
ation is looking for a qualified
soccer director.
Qualified people interested
should inquire at www.eastm-

CATCH from page BI

them waving, my son said he
thought they might be trying
to get our attention. When
we got them on the CB, that
was the case. They were re-

East Bay
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Friday, July 4, 2008
12:13 AM -0.81 Feet
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7:54 PM Sun set
9:32 PM Moon set
Saturday, July 5, 2008
12:52 AM -0.62 Feet
5:51 AM Sun rise
8:35 AM Moon rise
1:49 PM 2.11 Feet
7:54 PM Sun set
10:09 PM Moon set

Sunday, July 6, 2008
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Saturday, July 5, 2008
5:52 AM Sun rise
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Saturday. July 5, 2008S
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7:53 PM Sun set
10:09 PM Moon set
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Sunday, July 6, 2008
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Saturday, July 5, 2008
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Sunday, July 6, 2008
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. \i

ally panicked," says Kvartek.
He says the fishermen were
from Mississippi and their
names were Jonathon and
Don Jacks.
"The boat started going
down and my husband kept
trying to get them to put on
their lifejackets. They must
have been a little freaked out
and they never did put on
the lifejackets. My husband
was trying to get them off
the boat and the older man
got trapped under the T-tops
of the boat. My husband and
son threw a bucket tied to a
rope to the trapped man and
they were able to pull him
to safety. After both men
were safely on board, my
husband tried to make con-
tact with the Coast Guard.
There wasn't an answer, so
my husband took both of the
stranded men all the way to

the Alabama Coast Guard
Station. They got an answer
from the Coast Guard by the
time they made it to Perdido,
but my husband went ahead
and completed the rescue by
dropping the men off at the
Perdido Marine Patrol," con-
tinues Tammy Kvartek.
The heroic rescue by
John and Caleb Kvartek did
not go unrecognized. Al-
though Mrs. Kvartek says
her husband and son didn't
catch any fish on Saturday,
on Sunday they did get pre-
sented with the "Good Sa-
maritan Award" for their
daring rescue. "With the
rescue and taking the men
to Alabama, they didn't re-
ally have a chance to catch
anything. They caught a few
fish on Sunday, but nothing
big enough to keep," says

SWINGING from page B1

even able to play in the tourna-
ment at all was amazing in its
own right.
Just prior to the tournament
Jernigan was playing with
some friends and tore a toenail
"I was playing baseball
without my shoes," admitted
Jernigan. "I can't run too well
in flip flops."
The young man who started
two years ago hitting a golf ball
with his dad now people call-
ing him to play golf.

"I guess he plays out a
Whiting Field two or three
days a week," admitted Jesse's
dad John. "When he started out
his first swing I guess he hit it
about 100 yards.
"But the thing about his
game is he hits it straight. He
might not be the longest hitter,
but he is consistent."
Despite playing golf Jesse
is your typical kid who likes
baseball and basketball, but if
he had one big hope it is that
they get a golf team at Central.

B80 9348lr 4,^P

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | Page B3



Milton High School hosted an 8th grade
orientation during May, 2008. Important Phone

Students from Avalon, King, Numbers for MHS
and Hobbs Middle were
entertained by the MHS Band, Main Office: 983.5600;
chorus, cheerleaders and Main Office Fax 983-5610
NJ ROTC. Guidance: 983-5609
Athletic director Murry Rutledge Introduces a representative from each of Guidance Fax: 983-5618;
the sport programs offered at MiItoi High School
Attendance Ans. Machine-983-5658;
Band: 983-5611
Football: 983-5606;
M. Rutledge: 983-5616;
Athletic Fax: 983.5614
S or visit us at www,.santarosakl2,.flus/nls/
Some of the students attending 8th grade orientation MNS Promllne performing for the Cth graders o

36th Annual Nicholas S. Walker High School
Mathematics Tournament 2008
Friday. April 1Sth, MHS and MAO the math honors society at MHS hosted the Nicholas S. Walker High School Math Tournament. Students i five subject areas of math
came from three counties. Escambia, Okaloosa and Santa Rosa, to compete. This event showcases the academic excellence of our students. Their dedication to learning and
willingness to participate in events like these display teamwork and talent. A great time was had by all who attended. The founder of this tournament Mr Nicky Walker
was on hand watching the student's progress.

Sarah Lynn- answer collector for the West Florida Tech Skylar Blackburn and Jessica brooks-Run the timer and points Students support their peers during the Calculus Competition
team is all smiles as she waits to complete their question cards at the competition

The Spring Electrathon was held May Srd at the FCC
Titusville campus. obby Kitchens and A.J. Schang were
the two drivers for Panther Racing. Overall A.J. Schang
placed 2nd and bobby Kitchens placed 6th.

Panther Kacing would like to thank their sponsors:
Oulf Power
Enterprise Kent-a-Car, Milton
Truly Spokin'
Milton Auto Parts
Hall's UEST Hardware
Thorpe Motorsports
Boat Trailer
Santa Rosa County School Poard

STATE FARM Your "good neighbor" agent Ken Kincaid
(@5 Ken Kincaid Insurance Agency, Inc.
5259 Stewart St. Milton, FL 32570
INSURANCE Bus. (850) 623-9424 Res. (850) 626-7101
State Farm Insurance Companies Home Offices: Bloomington, Illinois

Please note: Information on the
Milton High School page is provided ]1n
wholeby the individual educational facili-
ties which are wholly responsible for its
content. They provide disks with the writ-
ten copy, and the scanned photos each
week.Th;e Press Gazette is not responsible
for the content.

Wednesday, July 2, 2008

Page B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday, July 2, 2008


Althar explains bariatric surgery fundamentals

PG Special Projects Writer

With over 26 years of ex-
perience in both General and
Laparoscopic Surgery (21
of them spent at Santa Rosa
Medical Center in Milton),
Dr. Robert Althar is one of
the area's most well recog-
nized and successful physi-
cians practicing here today.
Although these accumu-
lated years of experience in
conventional and specialized
surgical procedures have
kept him medically and tech-
nologically tuned, and on the
cutting edge (no pun intend-
ed) of his chosen profession,
Dr. Althar has continued to
introduce new operations
and advance minimally in-
vasive surgery.
Thbse principles, per-
haps, were the founding
blocks six years ago for es-
tablishing and developing
the Weight Loss Surgery
Center of Northwest Florida
which along with Santa Rosa
Medical Center has become
an award winning surgical
weight loss facility. Santa
Rosa Medical Center is the
only Five-Star Rated bar-
iatric facility in this region,
based on patient outcomes,
according to Healthgrades.
To begin with, many of-
ten fail to acknowledge that

Dr. Robert Althar

obesity, commonly defined
as excess body fat storage,
does kill people. And treat-
ing it as a disease is the most
tactical method of address-
ing it on its own turf.
Thus, bariatric surgery
has become recognizably the
most effective way of deal-
ing with it. And although
there are other types of bar-
iatric surgery, including the
gastric band and bypass, the
method embraced by Dr.
Althar at the Weight Loss
Surgery Center of Northwest
Florida focuses on a new op-
eration known as the Gastric
This surgery which is
performed laparoscopically,
without incision, entails the
removal of a large portion
of the stomach. Such a re-
duction in capacity provides
the patient a feeling of hun-

ger satisfaction with less
food, causing him or her to
lose weight because of the
decrease in volume of food
Simply put, in this pro-
cedure some 90 percent
of Ghrelin, the stomach's
most potent hunger produc-
ing hormone, is eliminated.
And with ,less Ghrelin pro-
duced, the problem of hun-
ger is greatly diminished.
"This reduction in caloric in-
take, combined with exercise
and food choice changes, re-
sults in weight loss that can
be maintained," Dr. Althar
Dr. Althar went on to ex-
plain a major advantage of
this procedure. "Very im-
portantly, the Gastric Sleeve
preserves the pylorus, the
valve that regulates empty-
ing of the stomach," the doc-
tor said. "This acts as 'na-
ture's band' and allows food
to hold up in the stomach
naturally, making the person
feel satisfied hunger wise
while the food trickles out."
He pointed out that this
slow trickle, coupled with
the fact that there is no re-
arrangement of the bowel,
means dumping and mar-
ginal ulcers are not a prob-
lem. "The normal satiety
mechanism is preserved and
enhanced," he said.
While of course there are

disadvantages to any pro-
cedure, Dr. Althar says the
advantages far outweigh the
negatives. He explained that
although stomach volume
is reduced, it tends to func-
tion normally. Most food
items can be consumed in
small amounts. The Gastric
Sleeve has better weight loss
than the Lap Band, as good
as the Divided Gastric By-
pass and most importantly
the Gastric Sleeve has fewer
And it can be done lap-
aroscopically in patients
weighing over 400 pounds,
he said. "This means signif-
icantly less pain, overnight
hospital stay and home the
next day, a much quicker re-
turn to normal activities and
decreased chance of wound
infection and wound her-
Dr. Althar is uncondi-
tionally committed to his
bariatric weight loss surgery
procedure and has devel-
oped an educational presen-
tation which he features the
last Tuesday of every month
in the Santa Rosa Medical
Center's educational annex.
Interested individuals are in-
vited to call his office at (850)
995-0875 for more informa-
tion on the presentation.
Cost of the surgery and
payment resources and alter-
natives are personal details

that can be easily discussed
and worked out through a
number of options. Dr. Al-
thar's administrative offices
and patient consultation of-
fice is located at 4225 Wood-
bine Road, Suite E, in Pace,
and information on his offer-
ings and these other details
are available there.
In addition to his career,
Dr. Althar has managed to
cultivate a picturesque fam-
ily unit. He and his wife
Holly, who supports him
as office manager, have a
daughter, Lorien, who will
begin her studies in the nurs-
ing program at the University
of West Florida this fall, and
a son, Tyler, who is a senior
and a member of the football
team at Pace High School.
With his general surgical
practice and his participation
in the Weight Loss Surgery
Center of Northwest Florida,
among other endeavors, Dr.
Althar, understandably, has
few "idle" hours. But he
says he's tried to be careful
in balancing his career with
family activities and as much
outdoor recreation as he can
Current and former pa-
tients generally agree that
Dr. Althar is an approach-
able professional with a kind,
friendly, and compassionate
"bedside manner" that sup-
ports the reputation he has

gained as a " with a
heart" whose patients are his -
first priority.
Dr. Althar also speaks
with respect and appreciation
for members of his veteran
office staff who have been:
with him for many years.
His office nurse, Sheila.
Broxson, has been a member
of his team for 20 years, and
his office administrative as- '
sistant, Melissa Evans, has -
been with him for 10 years.
Professionally speaking,
Dr. Althar is quite well re-
spected credential-wise. He
takes pride in his ongoing
commitment to further edu-'
cation. Building on his 26
years of general surgery ex-
perience and 17 years of lap-
aroscopic surgery, Dr. Althar
is certified by the American
Board of Surgery and a Fel-
low of the American College
of Surgeons. Dr. Althar is
also a member of the Ameri-
can Society for Metabolic
and Bariatric surgery and
has been performing weight
loss surgery since 2002.
Other professional af-
filiations include the Society
of Laparoendoscopic Sur-
geons, Florida Medical As-
sociation, Florida Surgical
Society, American Society
of General Surgeons, Pen-
sacola Surgical Society, and
Santa Rosa County Medical

Jeni Senter I Press Gazette:
Visitors to the awareness event held at Santa Rosa Medical Center on Friday enjoy grilled
burgers and watermelon while listening to speakers on surviving and preventing cancer.




Jeni Senter I Press Gazette
Survivors speak to the crowd gathered for the Cancer
Awareness event held at Santa Rosa Medical Center.

Jeni Senter I Press Gazette
Above, a hospital employee spoke to the crowd
gathered at the Santa Rosa Medical Center Can-
cer Bus visit. Visitors were asked to sign the bus,
which travels around the country to help promote
cancer awareness and prevention. The bus stops
in 48 states in 6 months during the awareness

At left, Greg Evers stops by to show his support
for the Cancer Action Network and its mission to
promote cancer awareness and garner support
from politicians and activists.

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page B5

Wednesday, July 2, 2008


Effective I

e 25, 2008

Wednesday's Edition

Retail Ads

. . . . . . . .

. . .

Friday Noon

Classified Display

Garage Sale

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& Line Ads

. m . .

. ... Friday 3pm

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. . . .

Articles Church News

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. . . . . .



. . ... . Friday 5pm

Saturday's Edition

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& Line Ads .

. Wednesday
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. .. ... . . . ..Tuesday 5pm


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For holiday schedules please call Santa Rosa's Press Gazette 623-2120
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I ~I I I I I

Page B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette






iii '-{iil i


`rg -,



.! ..: i . .;. . "


0051 ;-n 0 az

prv*^v;;v7_o;r;;rr-l;Kmy-E ^FQrQ T


Pediatric office seeks a caring
person with excellent communica-
tion skills. Job includes obtaining
medical history, vital signs and
administering vaccines. Full Time
position. Experience preferred.
Please fax resume to
(850) 983-0970 or mail to
5962 Berryhill Rd.
Milton FL 32570

u.- "



Well Drilling
Licensed & Insured
27 years experience
Wells for drinking water,
irrigation, ponds,
. w and pump repair.

850-776-4271 or 850-377-4818

Tree & Slump Removal
Debris Removal & Slorm Clean-Up
Bush Hogging & Discing. Dirt Work
Demolilon & Hauling
Land Clearing & Backhoe Work
516-1801 or 675-4291
LicenL.ed & In.iuriej

All Steel Construction
Free Delrprrj Setup Trim 4nc;hrsr
M ~ laOFFICE 44

Cell: 850-206-4008
Financing Available

Mowing, Trimming,
Edging, Raking.
Free Estimates.
License #9840042605
Martin Correll

Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
Bushhogging Dirt Work

SClean-ups Raking
Hauling Mowing
Reasonable Rates Free Estimates
(850) 623-0493 Cell: 485-7977
Licensed & ured nsrd

The Mower Medic

We service Your Mower in
your home at your

Bob Knowles
Office (850) 626-8300
Cell (850) 982-3576

All Types of Fences
New Installalion and Repairs
Specializing in Privacy Fences
Our prn.acy lences are tbull with SCREWS
Free E il.mjl L:.:. 11,; O .ned

V iw t:'orlen'tb rdi rleri-e ,:om

To Advertise in

The Business

& Services

Dir ectory

Please call


Divorce '149, Wills'30
Name Change'49
FREE Typing, Call for
Worksheet (850) 4347524
18SO N. "W' St.

(: '

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



to see how easy it s to
take us home with you.

St. A txstini
SFaran Direct
e D liv0066r

SFind Your

Name & Win
Find your name in the Cl.wsoied
Secnon 0ot wednesday s or

Saturday s Press Gazette and you
win $5.00 and 1-Free Adult Buffet & Drink

from 'CCl s Pza
Bnng pool of fIdernfication by 3.1i '.lil.,n

office elore their dale of ne.t uL'rta!uCll i I! :
,i: up( youtht rrori i rlt.,&rtfl. te

G aztte
6629 Elva St., Milton 623-2120


Formally at My Nails II.
Now located at
5442 Doawood Dr.
In Winn Dixie Plaza.
Next to Main Moon
(850) 623-4033

In Bagdad.
30 years experience.
Caters to senior citizens.
Affordable prices.

additional clients.
Over 15 years
of experience
References available
upon request
Call: 994-6236

Professional Services

Windows, floors, pool
decks, painting, roof
patched, grass cutting.
You name it, if I can
do it, I will. Mobile
home cool decks.
Call Frank 346-4789

Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor
work. Clean-ups, raking,
hauling, mowing,
bushhoggmng dirt work.
Reasonable rates,
free estimates.
Licensed & Insured.
*Mowing *Edging
*Trimming *Raking
*General Clean up.
No- job too small.
Serving Milton/Pace.
Terr's cell 850)
or 994-4693
Mowing, Trimming,
Edging, Raking.
Free Estimates.
Martin Correll

Legal 6/690
CASE NO. 07-DEP-73
M.LS. DOB: 10/11/1990
TO: Charles Sullivan, natu-
ral father
Parent of: M.LS., a minor
DOB: 10/11/1990
that a Petition under oath has
been filed in the above styled
Court for the termination ofpa-
rental rihtsof M.L.S., a female
child, orn in Santa Rosa
County, Floid, by the Depart-
ment of C iliren 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 tor Santa Rosa
Coun Florida, at the Santa
Rosa county Courthouse, 6865
Caroline Street, Milton FL
32570, on the 24th day ofJuly,
2008, at 9:00 a.m. You m
either appear on the date and
at the time specified or send a
written response to the Court
prior to that time.
WITNESS my hand as the Clerk
a said Court and the Seal
thereof, this 20th day of June,
By: Nicki Norton
Deputy Clerk

Legal 6/691

Do Something
Good For


St Augustine
Bailed Pine Straw
Call us fist Save Time
Cat ns ast Sa Moesy
Hwy, B So Milton

Stewart's Tractor
Works & Land
Clearing, Inc.
Tree & stump removal,
debris removal & storm
cleanup, bush hogging &
discin, backhoe wark,
demolition & hauling.
516-1801 or
Licensed & Insured

Well Drilling
Licensed & Insured
27 years experience.
Wells for drinking water,
irrigation, ponds and
pump repair.
Free estimates.
Prompt service.

In need of a commercial
for TV or radio?
Contact Nick Gray
(850) 910-0242
The Mower Medic
We service your mower
in your home at your
Bob Knowles
Cell: (850)982-3576

~! ... ~ :--. ~ -

to Aelhe s M16232120 tordtes,

Sar '.. \


-ii- 'u


Locally owned & operated

assisted living in Milton

and Pensacola is seeking

to employ a mature indi-

vidual with overall experi-

ence in routine facility


Call Bill Allen at 626-9901

, Alm



CASE NO. 06-DEP-204
R. C. 03/18/2003
TO: Vanessa Crane
Mo er of R. C., aimin
DOB: 03/18/2003
that a Petition under oath
been filed in the above sNl
Court for the termination ofI
rental rights of R.C., a fern
child born in Brevard 'Cour
Florida, by the Department
Childrenand Family Servic
for subsequent adoption a
ou are hereby commanded
be and appear before the H
orable Mdrci L. Goodm(
Jud the Circuit Court
and for Santa Rosa Cour
Florida, at the Santo Rc
County Courthouse 6865 C
aline Street, Milton, FLE325;
on the 24th day of July, 200
at 9:00 a.m. You mutt eid
appear on the date duid at
time specified of send a writ
response to the Court. prior
that time.
WITNESS my hand aQ the '
Clerk of said Court and the S
thereof, this 11 day of Jui
By: Nicki Norton
Deputy Clerk

Legal 7/725
Case No.: 8-1036
Azilee J. Ward,
James E. Ward, Jr.,

TO: James E. Ward, Jr.
4246 Wellington Dr., Pace,
action has been filed again
you and that you are requil
(o serve a copy of your writ
defenses if any, to it on Azi
J. Ward, whose address
4282 Wellington Dr., Pace,
32571 on or before July"
2008, and file the original
the clerk of this CourT at Cl
of Courts Attn: Family Law I
Box 472 Milton, Fla 32572,
fore service on Petitioner or
mediately thereafter. If y
fail to do so, a defa
may be enteredd aaa
you for the relief a
handed in the petition.
Copies of all court doc
ments in this case,
cluding orders, are vail
ble atthe Clrk of the C
cuit Court's office. Y
may review these dot
ments upon request.
You must keep the Coe
o the Circuit Court'sI









rr '


Wednesday, July 2, 2008

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'7,..- .i:.::~~~~

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P4 p - .;-


Wednesday, July 2, 2008

Stress yomeu 'REWARD
Notice of Current Adaress, For safe return Female
SFloridaSuemeCourt A- German short haired
1 2.915.)lFurt ape i Pointer. Black & white. 1
Iis luitwill oemaie 1/2 years old. Answers
S ,t ddess on record to Maddie. No collar.
S e oce East Spencer Field area.
WARNING I Rule 12.285, (850)686-0773
RForido Family lw Rules-------
of _Procedure, requires cer- __ _
:ain automatic a1msd Ir
. nation. failure to compl W
g3"nresu in sanons, I -
ud:ng smissaC or si 1170
ing plea gs. FOUND
Dated: June 25, 2008. Red lab mixed male. Ap-
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT prox. 168months old plus.
COURT 623-0558, leave mes-
CIRCUIT COURT SEAl sage, if no answer.
By Kenjohnson

Segal 7/726 T CRU.
Fie No. 57-008CP-96 PETS & ANIMALS
Division bate
\2100 Pets
"Jb RE: ESTATE OF 2110 Pets; Free to
gq/k/a EILEEN MARY MEDULIN 0 t Sp p le
2120 Pet Supplies
beceased. 2130- Farm Animals/
*" Supplies
NOTICE TO CREDITORS 2140 Pets/Livestock
eThe administration of the estate Wanted
of Eileen Bailey Medlin, de- 210 Pet Memorials
ceased, whose date of death

was DIecember 2/, U7/, is
ondIng in the Circuit Court for
Escambia County, Florida, Pro-
-baIe Division; the address of
which is PO Box 333, Penso-
co, Florida 32591-0333. The
ames and addresses of the
J: ,l .presentotive and the
-.ol ,e'resentative's attor-
:' forth below.
'All creditors of the decedent
aed other persons having claims
Ok demonds against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this
notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
:. 4r demands against ecedent's
ii stote must file their claims with
this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
,-i .733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
,,-qThe date of first publication of
this notice is July 2, 2008.
m:i1iqttorney for Personal Represent-
ISU. M/J. Mark Fisher
I Mark Fisher.
)Y -lorida Bar No. 494992
Tia3idw office of J. Mark Fisher, PA
- 0148 Miracle Strip Parkway SE
IT O3te2
14 'Fert Walton Beach, Florida
.2blephone: (850) 244-8989
'-4 Permnal Representative:
S l. Alexander N. Fulfer
5907 Moss Lane
Pensacola, Florida 32505
) '070208

..Freedom Communica-
tions, Inc. Ldba Santa
Rosa s Press Gazeffe and
the Santa Rosa Free
.'Press) reserves the right
censor, reclassify, re-
'.'nise, 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 of
Vdn advertisement does
not constitute an agree-
ment for continued publi-

," Formally at My Nails II.
S; : Now located at
5 5442 Dogwood Dr.
*v In Winn Dixie Plaza.
r"*' Next to Main Moon
(850) 623-4033

r' ,Small, sable and white
Sheltie. About 25 Ibs
go looks like Lassie. Named
&, Rascal. If ou see him,
please car 626-0692,
529-0659 or 384-7545.
This is my best friend,
Splease call if you find
him. He helps me stay fit
'becaj:e we play ball
ab.:....i I,0 to 12 times a

Paintings from photos.
Acrylic, pastels.
Dos cats, horsesetc.

tered Tennessee Walking
horses for sale. Excellent
blood lines. Good dispo-
sition. (850)675-5954

1I 670
Beautiful, friendly,
dark, male Tabby kitty.
Homeless needs a
good loving family.
23-5 128

Short hair English
Setter. Male, 2 years
old. Free to good Home.
Please call 675-0171 for
more information.

3130- Auctions
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
3160 Business
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/
3290 Medical Equipment
3300 Miscellaneous
3310 Musical Instruments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
I Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Sporting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)

Truck Load Sale
Bldgs-20x20 30x40,
50x100, 100x00
Factory Direct to Site
Can Erect, Cheap Freight r .com
Sourceff 3

I 3190
19 inch color TV.
$100. 623-9112

Garage Sale
6925 Martin Rd- Milton
DaysFri, 7/4 & Sat, 7/5
Times7a 1 p
From Dogwood Dr, take
Willard Norris approx 5
miles until you see Martin
Road on right, on Martin
go approx 2 1/2 miles
on let. Baby Items, Furni-
ture Clothe TVs PC,
Books 6 lug/16" Tires &
Rims for GMC, etc...

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page B7

Queen Bed, complete,
perfect condition. $225;
uro Futon, 3 different
positions, steel frame,
perfect condition. $60

clothes, misc

other seasonal vStreeta-
bles. Also avam untilabe our
famous ouniureons. 8858

town Florida. Closed
Sundilvers. 983-6925 or

Crrier 2 vetan
Heat Pumpl

SunCall 850-3056739 or


Pediatric office seeks a
caring person with excel-
lent communication skills.
Job includes obtaining
medical history, vital
signs and administering
vaccines. Full Time posi-
tion. Experience pre-
ferred. Please fax resume
to (850)983-0970 or
mail to: 5962 Berryhill
Rd., Milton, FL 32570
Sales/Business Dev
* Merchandise Stackers
* Exp. Deli Workers
* Maintenance
* Cart Pushers
* Truck Unloaders
National Retailer
Baldwin, Escambia,
Santa Rosa, Okaloosa &
Walton Counties. Call:
850 432-1818
Toll Free
866 438-5226
to schedule an interview.
Dru Free Workplace
Web ID #27809311

5100- Business
5110- Money to Lend

1996 Cadillac and a
24 foot boat for sale. I 5100
$1,000. each. Call for AVON CALLING
details. 994-8433 GAS BILLS HURTING?
Earn extra with a com-
5-piece bedroom suite, pany that's fully fueled.
$300; treadmill, $75; All materials and training
small oak table w/4 included. Low cost start
chairs, $80; Dewalt air up, $10. For more infor-
compressor w/Bostic nail nation call 748-1760 or
un -100 foot hose roof 390-5876
bracket, $600; gun- -
Knight, in-line muzzle .-- ..--.
loa er, 50 caliber .
w/accessories, $300. fi
529-1837 ,
2 PLOTS Garden of S jl
Honor II, Lot 17A Sp. 1
& 2 at Memory Park .
Cemetery in Milton REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
$1,750 for both. Call
Mickey (850) 918-9905. 6100- Business/
Leave message. Commercial
--6110- Apartments
WANTED 6120 Beach Rentals
Old roofing tin. Will pick 6130 Condo/lownhouse
up. 983-8042 6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
--------- 6160 Rooms for Rent
S 6170- Mobile Home/Lot
.'/ .^ ", ^ 6180- Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 Timeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals

for lease.
4100 Help Wanted 4-Offices, various sizes
4110 Restaurants/Clubs $350 & up includes utili-
4120 Sales ties. 85055-4004
4130 Employment ties. 850 t55 o004
Information OFFICE SPACE
Office/retail space for
HEL: lease. Sm./Med. sizes
W A D available. Reasonable
I 4100 I rates. Great Highway
90 location Milton. Call
Bldg Const/Skilled Trade Steve @ (850)341-1952
Project Manager
Needed for General
Contractor covering parts
of Okaloosa, Santa Rosa,
and Walton Counties. Ex- 1 Bedroom unrfumshed part-
cellent organization, meonthp s deposit. 6263287
communication. Experi- no answer leave message.
enced on]vapy: Fax're-
sume to I 284 506- I apartment for rent. Full
WEB ID k814506 tchen. Located in ood
Driver Trainees neighborhood. $650 p1er
Needed. No CDL? month. All utilities paid.
No Problem Earn up 623-2914
to $900/wk. Home
weekends with TMC. 2 bedrooms
Company endorsed Convenient to Whiting.
CDL raining. Clean &quiet.
1-866-280-5309 Laundry hook-up.
$550 mo $450 dep.

2/1 unfurnished du-
Splex with central heat &
air. Water furnished.
Close to Whiting Field.
T Rent $425, deposit
T I $400. 623-1120
2/1, brick duplex.
TRANSPORT All ceramic tire floors.
BUILT OH FAMIYVAUES Laundry room stove & re-
frigerafor. Includes water,
OWNER OPERATORS: sewer & trash pick up.
Non-smoking environ-
Top Percentage Pay ment. $545 per month
Plus FSC 626-2928 or 982-7969.
N. Milton
No Forced Dispatch 2 bedroom, 1 bath.
$450. month, $475.
Health Insurance deposit, 626-6638
Available Waterfront
1 Yr OTR w/3 Months 2 bedrooms, total electric
i with Jacuzzi and built-in
FlatbedBBQ pit. White stone
fireplace furnished or un-
furnishedl, etc. Call

I-----------E. Milton
*3/2 Home 3/2 doublewide on 2
6569 Starboard Dr. acres. 20 X 20 shed.
in Milton. $850. Nice, covered back
*3/2 Home porch. Secluded. $800
6710 Cedar Rid Cir. month $600 deposit.
in Milton $1,00 Mike 255-2590
*4/2 Home
6934 Kelvin Terrace E. Milton
in Pensacola $1,000. John Haemm Road
2/1. $450 month,
Santa Rosa Realty $240 deposit. Water
623-0077 &g2rbg.e included.

534 Hailtn FEMA MOBILE
5324 Hamilton HOMES. 3/1.3/1. East
3 r sg.d ft., Gate Mobile Home
3/2,i1600o. f Ranch. 626-8973
240 sq. ft. utility room. Ranh__626-8973
Screened Porch/car port. Jay/Milton/Pace
No pets. Non- Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
smoking environment, rooms. $400-$650 per
References & credit month.Section 8/Hud ac-
check. $1000. rent cepted. Call 9945703
$1000. dep. 361-7945 Milton
E. Milton 2 bedroommobile home
on. fo m nerofor rent. Call 983-7259
One bedroom, near -7506
water. Pets ok. $450.or 368-7506
month $200 deposit. Milton
626-9044 2/1 furnished mobile
home for rent. All utilities
FOR LEASE TO OWN included. Non-smoking
4 bedrooms, 2 bath. environment. Small pets
2500 sq. ft. Adams with deposit. Background
Home $199,900. check. Available 7/5.
1850) 826-0832 $200 per week, 1st &
Eta _43 /last. $200 deposit.
Milton 62J.9112
3/2 with privacy fenced Milton
yard, fireplace and back 2/1 In Pollard Park
deck. $900 month, $600 Total electric. Nopets.
deposit. Mike 255-2550 $450. month/$200.
MIL R A--deposit. Water and qar-
MILTON AREA bae included. Bay res
One bedroom house. Realty. 994-7918
Fenced back yard &
A/C. Non-smoking envi- Milton
ronment. Mature. Month Quiet Park, 2006
to month. Security 2/BR 2/BA. No Pets,
deposit $400, renting non-smoking. $545 per
for a$450 (85 u monthmusdeposit.
748-9218. (utilities not 626-1B552
included in rent) N. Milton
Clean, 2/1 mobile
.Milton home for rent. Water &
Clean 2/BR 1/BA, garbage included. No
stove, ref. No pets, pets. $450 mo $300
non-smoking environ- dep. Call 675-o614
ment. Berryhill area. O AaoBl
$695/renf$600/dep. Off Avalon Blvd
994n-5946 2/BR, covered entry, all
994-946electric, CH/A, just re-
modeled. Water & gar-
NEW IA bage included.
NNo pets. 623-8753
Navarre Hidden Creek Pace
1/1 in park.
Estates $435/mth $200/dep.
4/5/3 Upscale No pets.Water and
House right on arbage furnished.
the Greens! Bay Crest Realty
Enjoy peace and quiet in 9V4-7918
our luxury Executive Style W. Milton
house. With a sunken 1iv- 3/2 DW on private lot.
ing room, screened in pa- 5096 Ridgewa Blvd.
tio and so much more. Total electric. No pets.
$2000 a month plus dd. $700 month, $300 dep.
Pets neg for a fee. Call Bay Crest Realty
(850) 259-2233 for 994-7918

2/1 All electric. Central
heat & air. Fenced yard.
No pets. $525. month,
$500. dep. 623-1601
4/2 $1,275
Thousand Oaks, Avail.
June 15, 08. 710
850-826-0832 711
4 bedrooms, 2/2 baths. 713
8440 Old Spanish Trail 714
Road in Pensacola. 71
Fenced yard, alarm new
HVAC, new carpet & tile.
Ver nice. $950 month. 71
Call Rodney 380-2553 71

Large Room, includes
utilities, washer/dryer,
share kitchen, near Kings
Middle School. $80-
$100 per week, plus de-
posit. 626-2786 or

1 6170
2 bed/1 bath
Mobile Home For Rent
Garbage furnished.
$550 month, $550 dep.
554-2388 or 626-3454
3bedrooms/1 V2 both
with covered porch in
nice, uite wooded
area. Ttal electric.
$350 month plus deposit.
E. Milton
2/2 on private lot.
7945 Kamie Court. Total
electric. Nopets. $550
month $300 dep. Bay
Crest Reallty 99 -7918
E. Milton
3/2 doublewide
with appliances, car-
ports, workshop & fenced
back yard, Garbage in- *
eluded. $750 month,
$500 dep. 516-0571

REDUCED to $99,900
Up to 100% financing
3/2 brick home, 1800
sf., refrigerator, wash-
er/dryer, cul-de-sac, 2
additional rooms, new B
carpet fenced yard. Call a
Jerry & Judy Ryan, Keller
Williams Realty a
324-9930 8

Navarre -
2 story, 4 br, 21/ ba,
2150sf home on large
natural lot. 9' ceilings,
separate living & dining
rooms, 'eat-in kitchen. Lg.
whirlpool tub and sepa-
rate shower in master
bath. Beautiful, quiet wa-
terfront neighborhood.
Priced to selF at the re-
duced price of $260K..
Call 850 261-0322, or
685.8048 leave msg.

3 bedroom FEMA
SALE. Owner financing,
East Gate Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973

Newly remodeled 1997
28 X 60 Doublewide
manufactured home on a
quiet cul-de-sac lot in
Condor Estates in Pace.
All Brand New, roof, tile
floors throughout baths
and kitchen carpeting,,
paint, and 3 ton AC/
heat unit. Live Oaks,
lust a beautiful, lot.
85,000.00 discounted
or quick sale. Baycrest
Really 994-7918

* "
* ^

* S o

100 -Antique & Collectibles
110- Cars
8120 Sports Utility Vehicles
8130- Trucks
140 Vans
150 -Commercial

PCS Must Sell!
Toyota Pickup '92 Great
Little Truck, easy on gas,
4cyl, ext cab, 156K mi,
a/c new timing chain
$2800obo, 720
318-1644 or (850)
515-2912 after 5pm.

8160 Motorcycles 320
8170 Auto Paris
& Accessories HOWARD JONES
8210-Boats ________
8220 Personal Watercraft
8230 Sailboats.
8240 Boat & Marine S
8310 Aircraft/Aviation 8340
0320 ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers 39 FT. '02
8340 Motorhomes FRANKLIN
2 bedrooms with 1 large
slide. Washer & Dryer.
$11,500. aba. Serious
inquiries. 850 6234286
or 850 607-3526

Ford Mustang
White with rey interior
95K miles. Great condi-
tion. Excellent carl
$6000. Please call


Mercedes R350
'06 Black ext./Tan Int,
Navigation, Panorama
Sunroof Rear DVD Play-
ers, 40k Hwy miles, Exc
Int Cond. $35,500.

Pay Cash for junk cars
or rucks. Running or not.
Call: 983-9527 or

* 0

* * *

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* *

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<(* NW( * 0 op 0* .

Copyrighted Material

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Available from Commercial News Providers


Over 50 Years In Business
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FL Li. #CRC44810Toll Free (888) 231-1255
FL. Lbe uCRiCuH I_________________ssS ..

Cathedral Ceiling in Great Room
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0- Home /
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Real Estate
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Wednesday, July 2, 2008

Page B8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Imagine Hearing Clearly

Anywhere Life Takes You

On a Quiet Stroll




Now You Can and Nobody Has to Know!

Class A FE FS
Compares to 71,300
E.rrll 7. i .-o a

Great for Watching T.V. *


Class A FE CC
Compares to s1,800

Quiet Conversation

Class A FE CIC
Compares to s2,300
Erpire6 7-18-OD

* Hearing at a Distance



Family Gathering



Practically Invisible While Wearing CIC or OTE Models!


$1,295 i
Virtue 2 Digital CC C
was $3,295 S
E>F"' 18-05
&-.-- -- -i-.>- -. 1

Virtue 2 Digital CC
was $3,095
S t Expires 7-18-08
Sest fits up to 80db. hearing loss

Virtue 2 Digital OTE
I Erpirei 7-18-.8
l,~I~IIIIII1 1 1 1

Great for Watching T.V. Quiet Conversations Hearing at a Distance
Hearing in Noisy Restaurants Crowded Rooms Music
Nearly Any Listening Environment


Hearing Evaluation

* Otoscopic Examination
* Familiar Voice Test
* Baseline Audiogram
* Speech Understanding Assessment

5189 Stewart Street Milton
1209 Airport Rd., Ste 5, Destin 6400 North Davis Hwy., Pensacola
536 East First Avenue Crestview

Office Hours: Monday -Friday 92 WALK-INS WELCOME
9am-5pm Financing Available WA.C. 8 6 6 m 2 85 CREDIT CARDS & INSURANCE ACCEPTED
One Convenient Number For All Locations
The benefits of hearing aids vary by type and degree of hearing loss, noise environment, accuracy of hearing evaluation and proper fit. .
All hearing tests are free with purchase of any digital hearing aid. Not valid with any other offers. Hearing aids do not restore normal hearing.

Best fits up to 40db. hearing loss



sli I a ~ i'


Er~l~s I-1R-oe

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