Group Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00382
 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: September 10, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates: 30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028408
Volume ID: VID00382
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







Your only
hOIlletowIt
new spapler for
over a century!


Wednesday September 10 2008 .


www. srpressgazette.com


J


50 cents


SCLU sikes again in SRC

ACLU strikes again in SRC


By JENI SENTER
jsenter@srpressgazette.com

Santa Rosa County Dis-
trict Schools is not the only
local entity garnering the at-
tention of the ACLU.
On August 15, the Santa
Rosa County Community
Planning, Zoning, and De-
velopment Division, headed
by Becky Faulkenberry, re-
ceived a letter from Ameri-
can Civil Liberties Union of
Florida Attorney Benjamin
Stevenson.


Stevenson represents the
Echota Cherokee Indian
Tribe and its Sub-Chief Mi-
chael Sims.
Sims hosts a powwow
for the tribe on his 10 acre
property, located on Munson
Highway, each year.
But this year, Sims says he
was told the tribe must apply
for and obtain a conditional-
use permit before the Echota
Tribe can host the powwow.
Stevenson says he "can-
not find any basis in the law
upon which you (Planning


and Zoning) require such a
permit."
According to the letter
sent to the Planning and Zon-
ing Division by the ACLU,
the Echota Tribe's Paint
Clan, a division of the tribe
which bears the responsibil-'
ity of social organization in-
cluding hosting powwows, is
planning a traditional, primi-
tive powwow.
"A powwow is an out-
door ceremony in which the
Cherokee celebrate a season-
al cycle or harvest, worship


the Creator, and strengthen
communal and tribal bonds,"
says Stevenson.
During a powwow, partic-
ipants around a circle drum,
sing, dance, visit, and offer
prayers to the Creator. The
powwow carries immense
spiritual significance for the
participants and offers Native
Americans an opportunity to
reinforce their spirituality,
customs, and beliefs.
Stevenson says the pow-
wow the Echota Tribe wants
to host will be held over a


weekend and judging from
the powwow hosted on Sims'
property last year, would host
as many as 2,000 people over
the course of the weekend.
The Echota Tribe plans to
collect donations of food and
money to benefit the needy in
the area.
Stevenson is requesting
the Planning and Zoning
Division provide him with
the basis for its position that
Sims and the Echota Tribe
are required to obtain a con-
ditional-use permit in order


to hold the powwow on Sims
private property.
"From a reading of county
ordinances and review ofpast
exceptions to the requirement
for a conditional-use permit,
it is unclear under what cir-
cumstances a person may
host a religious or spiritual
gathering on private land,"
says Stevenson.
Phone calls to the Plan-
ning and Zoning Division
were referred to the county
attorney and calls were unre-
turned at press time.


Chamber seeks help with family fest


Press Gazette Staff Report

The Pace Area Cham-
ber of Commerce is making
preparations to hold its An-
nual Pace Chamber Family
Festival on Sept. 20.
This year's festival will
once again be held by the
lake in the Pace Water Pre-
serve just off of Woodbine
Rd.
"Last year hundreds en-
joyed this beautiful setting


filled with 44 vendors, enter-
tainment for the kids, great
food, and all day li\'e music."
said Pace Area Chamber E\-
ecutive Director Lloyd Hi-
note. "We are looking to do
more of the same this year."
This year promises to
have a variety of food and
drink vendors as well as sev-
eral activities for the kids.
Some of the attractions for
the children include a space
walk, jump and slide, and


other activities at no charge.
Besides the local groups
performing throughout the
day there will also be Civil
War Re-enactors performing
this year as well.
"Come on out, bring your
lawn chairs, and enjoy the
day," said Hinote. "This is a
day for the family to come
out and have a full day of
great food, fun, and fellow-
ship."
Gates will open at 10 a.m.


and the festival will close at
6p.m.
The entrance to the pre-
serve, is just north of the
Pace Water Systems, and
will be well marked accord-
ing to Hinote.
Hinote also pointed out
there are still vendor spaces
available and if your group
or organization would like to
be a part of this you can call,
994-9633 for more informa-
tion.


Test Your 9-1-1 Day offered Sept. 11


Special to the Press Gazette

The Santa Rosa County
Division of Emergency Man-
agement is offering "Test
Your 9-1-1 Day" on Septem-
ber 11 from 8 a.m.-8 p.m.
for Santa Rosa residents and
businesses. In response to
current trends of Voice-over-
IP phone service and phone
number portability which
can disrupt Enhanced 9-1-1


service, the special test day
will allow citizens to con-
firm that their emergency
calls are routed to the correct
emergency response person-
nel and that the correct street
address is displayed on the
9-1-1 dispatcher's computer
screen. If you choose to test
your home or business phone
on September 11, be sure to
state you are calling to test
your 9-1-1 when the dis-


patcher answers the line.
When you call 9-1-1 from
a traditional.phone line, your'
emergency call, is sent to the
9-1-1 center serving yourn
community. Wiih Enhanced
9-1-1, the 'physical address
of your location will dis-
pla% on the 9-1-1 call-taker's
computer screen. This helps
Sthe emergency responders
find you, even if you have an
emergency where you cannot


speak or if a child who does
not know their address calls.
VoIP and phone portability
can affect this service.
, Sheryl Bracewell, Direc-
tor of Santa Rosa County
Emergency Management
explains, "We hope our
citizens who have a con-
cern about their 9-1-1 ser-
vice, take advantage of this

See TEST A4


Road rage



leads


Press Gazette Staff Report

The Florida Highway Pa-
trol is looking into a road
rage incident that occurred
around noon on Sunday near
Scenic Highway in Pensa-
cola.
According to Trooper
Robert H. Williams, Road
a gray Ford Ranger and an
orange Cadillac were travel-
ing near each other in Santa
Rosa County headed west on
Interstate 10.
Reportedly the driver of
the Ford Ranger became up-
set at the driver of the Cadil-
lac, George Williams, 42, of
Pensacola, as both vehicles
continued toward Pensacola
on 1-10. Both vehicles exited


from 1-10 at Scenic Highway
where the Ranger pulled to
the side of the exit ramp to al-
low the Cadillac to pass on its
left. As the Cadillac passed,
the driver of the ranger fired
a small caliber revolver at the
passenger side of the Cadil-
lac striking the car above the
front left passenger.
The driver of the Cadillac
was unsure of what had hap-
pened at that time and when
both vehicles stopped at the
red traffic signal at Scenic
Highway, the driver of the
Cadillac got out of his car to
see what had happened. At
that point, the driver of the
Ranger pointed the revolver

See RAGE A4


School Board


to conduct final


public hearing


By JENI SENTER
jsenter@srpressgazette.com

The Santa Rosa County
District School Board will
meet in the Canal Street
Boardroom on Thursday at
6:30 p.m. to conduct the final
public hearing on the budget
and to approve the 2008-09
millage rate and budget.
This will be the final op-
portunity for the public to
speak on the proposed bud-
get for this school year.
The $287.5 million budget
is posted on the internet at
www.santarosa.kl2.fl.us/fi-
nance/BudgetPresentations.


htm.
The proposed budget re-
flects revenue cuts from the
state, as well as adjustments
for additional cuts the state is
expected to make before the
end of the year.
The bottom line of the
budget is that the Santa Rosa
County District Schools is
going to have to educate its
students at a 2.65 percent cut
from last year's $4,079.74
per student. The new per stu-
dent funding is projected at
$3,971.74.
State and local funding

See SCHOOL A4


Relay For Life

theme announced


"Relay For Life...
Celebrating 25 Years
of Hope" is the theme
for the 2009 Milton Re-
lay For Life. Our goals
for 2009 include 61
teams, helping to raise
$238,000, registering
200 cancer survivors and
lighting the track with
600 luminaria. Teams
consist of 10-15 mem-
bers and can be formed
by government or mili-
tary organizations, busi-
nesses, health care or-
ganizations, churches or
civic groups. Please join
us and register a team!


There are many avenues
for you to form a team
- family, friends, cancer
survivors, children and
adults alike. All are en-
couraged to join forces
and register a team for
this annual fundraising
event! Come join the
fun while fighting the
battle so that no one has
to fight alone! This year
will prove to be even
better than ever as we
plan Milton's special 25th
anniversary celebration.
Relay For Life is a life-

See RELAY A4


Jim Fletcher 0,3V
Publisher Printed
on recycled
fletcher@srpressg623-2120 azettepaper
fletcher@srpressgazette.com


Sports.............A10
Obituaries ......... A2


INDEX
Religion ....... A7
Community ....... A8


Business.............B6
Lifestyles ......... BI


Navigate the Coast
www.EmeraldCoast.com


12 D I II II
1211


_, .. - 7. .,".' ". ...-.'2' :-,,,'- -, ""-' .. .. ~ ~ LL%2}I "% ;: .._ ,: : .... .


I.''.
*1 ,, -
&


Remembering the missing

Veterans of Foreign Wars Post
4833 in Milton held its POW-
MIA Candlelight Service on
Saturday at the post. A host of
dignitaries appeared includ-
ing NAS Whiting Field Com-
mander Capt. Rick Sadsad.
Guest speaker for the cer-
emony was Judge Joseph Q.
Tarbuck, who himself was aT
former prisoner of war. Judge
Tarbuck's address to those
in attendance can be found
on Page A6 of today's Press
Gazette.

Bill Gamblin I Press Gazette .


-- -- -=-


L









Page A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


September is National

Sickle Cell Month


Sickle Cell is a common
and often life-threatening
disease, occurring in ap-
proximately one in every 400
African-American infants
born in the United States each
year. Perhaps you known of
someone who has the sickle
cell disease. Most of the med-
ical care of sickle cell disease
involves prevention and treat-
ment of complications. Early
identification can help prevent
some of the serious medical
problems associated with the
disease. With the proper care
and treatment, individuals
with sickle cell disease most
times can lead a productive
life. That is why we hope you
will join others in support of
sickle cell by sending a mon-
etary gift today.
Your tax-deductible do-
nation supports educational
awareness, and social devel-
opmentprograms, counseling,
screenings, client support ser-
vices, financial assistance for
medications and other emer-
gency needs, as well as com-
munity education and aware-
ness programs. We need your
support to continue our mis-
sion and many programs and
services. Your donation of
any amount will mean much
to those who have the disease
in this community.
You can also support sick-
le cell by purchasing the Dr.
Martin Luther King, Jr. "Live


the Dream" specialty tag for
your car. This tag is currently
being sold for a modest addi-
tional cost. In support of sick-
le cell, we encourage you to
purchase the Live the Dream
specialty tag for your car.
September is National
Sickle Cell month. The fol-
lowing is a list of our 2008
activities.
Saturday, 9-13; Walk-A-
Thon @ Pensacola Junior
College, 8 to 11 a.m.
Saturday, 9-20; 20th An-
nual Golf Tournament at
Osceola Golf Course/ 8 a.m.
Shotgun; Entry fee is $70 per
person/ 2 persons per team
Sunday, 9/21; Sickle Cell
Disease Awareness Church
Sunday. Area churches are
asked to raise awareness and
contribute a donation for sick-
le cell disease.
Friday, 9/26; 5th Annual
Banquet @ Pensacola Improv
Event Center, 375 N. Pace
Blvd., Time is 7 p.m.; Tickets
are $25 per person.
Saturday, 9/27; Blood
Drive & Free Sickle Cell
Screening (Screening courte-
sy of Sacred Heart Hospital),
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Location
TBA.
Saturday, 10/4; Bike-A-
Thon-Location and Time
TBA.
Sunday, 10/5-Gospel
Concert-Location and Time
TBA.


Stressed Out 9Oer finances?
- .


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from $550,00 to $2500,00,*

lephone Applications Welcome.

Call or Come Visit Us Today!


SUNBELT
CREDIT

4371 Fifth Avenue
Pace, FL 32571
(850) 994-9737

Al lA1ionsc are .ubjct to i an
31 credit policy and ciedlirmltatirnM,.1 any.


Monday, 9:16 a.m.
This is Millie. The zoo an-
imals didn't have the luxury
of choice. They were caged
and forced to become depen-
dant on humans. Where as
humans we 'have the luxary
to choose wether it is right or
wrong. I applauded the com-
missioners for their allow-
ance to the zoo. Thank you.

Saturday, 6:31 p.m.
This is Doris. Hugh Arm-
strong's viewpoint in Satur-
day's Press Gazette is right
on. Can we bring a class ac-
tion suit for the students at
Pace against the ACLU? I
am ready.

Saturday, 5:38 p.m.
Hello this is Grace. I
know I am a simple small
town person, but I don't un-
derstand why Congress can
open with prayer and a little
child in school can't. We
need to wake up because the
kids are our future. We must
decide if we are going to be a
Christian nation or a heathen
nation.

Saturday, 10:29 a.m.
Yes, why do people have
these fancy boats and life
preservers on the side. What
good are they if you don't
wear them. It is just like the
safety belt for a car when


you don't use it. Every acci-
dent I have seen the last two
years and every accident I
have heard of had someone
thrown from the car. Did
anyone ask them to please
wear their seatbelt?

Friday, 1:40 p.m.
Hi this is Maria. I hope
the right person will lead our
country. The person needs to
take care of the people and
the homeless. Please listen
and be grateful we have a
country like this to live in.

Friday, 12:49 p.m.
Yeah, this is Billy.
Everyone should be proud
of the sheriff's office as they
went out and arrested some-
one for assisting Ricky Dale
Spears. Now I wish they
would look up in the diction-
ary the phase habitual of-
fender and highlight the re-
port for the State's Attorney.
I am sure these two are not
the only ones and there will
be more to come if they keep
digging.


Thursday, 12:59 p.m.
How about on Tuesday
the 29th instead of spend-
ing money on tennis courts
we could spend our money
on bike routes. More people
are riding bikes today and
you can get a ticket for rid-
ing on the wrong side of the
road since these routes are
not clearly marked. We need
more bike routes than tennis
courts.

Via e-mail
Just a few questions for
Jim who said he saw some-
one get a ticket on Dogwood
at Hamilton Bridge. What
law are you talking about?
I'm not aware of the traffic
law to which you are refer-
ring, please enlighten the
readers. How do you know
the person got a ticket? Did
you sit around for 10 mins
and watch? How do you
know that is what the person
was pulled over for? Maybe
their tag was expired? May-
be they did something you
don't know about?

Via E-mail
I would like to voice a
complaint on the way Santa
Rosa Schools wait until the
last minute to notify parents
on upcoming events. Like
picture taking day, my son


came home Wednesday with
the notice that pictures were
to be taken the very next day
on Thursday. I think this is
absolutely ridiculous. And
of course, he missed out on
getting his picture taken due
to last minute lack of funds.
Do they think everyone just
walks around with a wad of
cash in their pockets ready .to
spend at the drop of a dime?
I think not. I have 2 children
in 2 different schools in Mil-
ton and both schools are the
same way when it comes to
notifying parents on events
.that require spending. Events
that require spending need
to give parents forewarned
notification so that they can
have the money available
when needed. I know that
there will be a make-up day
for pictures but when will
we get this notification??
The day before it happens as
well?? Whoever is in charge
of these events needs to get a
clue and start letting parents
know ahead of time when
functions like this are going
to take place instead of drop-
ping the ball and waiting un-
til the last minute! Signed,
Angry in Milton

If you have a short com-
ment you would like to make,
call the Speak Out line at
623-5887.


SRAA to host workshop


On Saturday, Septem-
ber 27, the Santa Rosa Art
Association will sponsor a
Pastel Workshop in build-
ing 4900 of the Milton
Campus of PJC from 9:30 to
12:00 noon. Tuition for non-
SRAA members is $10. The
presenting artist, Priscilla
Bonjour, asks that partici-


pants bring chalk pastels,
neutral color pastel paper,
(preferably Canson), paper
towels, and a still life or
picture of what they wish
to work on. An easel is op-
tional.
Priscilla Bonjour is a
well-known NW Florida
artist. She is affiliated with


the Pastel Society of NW
Florida and the Local Color
Artists Club. Her repertoire
includes vibrantly colorful
representations of land-
scapes, seascapes, animals
and flowers. Her workshop,
"Fun with Pastels" will
teach what pastels can do,
what they are about, as well


as color and perspective.
The workshop will be
preceded by the monthly
meeting of the Art Asso-
ciation at 8 a.m: in the same
location. Guests are always
welcomed at the Art Asso-
ciation meetings and work-
shops. For additional infor-
mation, call 995-9717.


NAS Whiting Field 65th Anniversary Celebration


On Saturday, October
25th, 2008 NAS Whiting
Field, Milton, Florida will
celebrate it's 65th Anni-
versary from 9:00 a.m. un-
til 4:00 p.m. with a host of
activities including Flight
Demonstrations, Static
Displays of Air Craft, a


Fire Fighters Challenge,
Arts, Craft & Retail Ven-
dors, Informational Dis-
plays, Custom Car Show,
Children's Activity Area,
Live Entertainment, and
Food & Drink Conces-
sions. The support of our
community businesses and


individuals is needed to
host activities associated
with this event. Sponsor-
ship opportunities are
available, in addition to
vendor space (arts, craft,
retail and concession).
This event will be open to
the public.


If you are interested in
participating as a sponsor
or vendor, please contact
the Santa Rosa County
Chamber of Commerce 'at
850.623.2339 or visit our
website at: www.srccham-
ber.com (click on news &
events, page 2)


OBITUARIES


Narvie Bilbray, Sr.
Retired Navy Chief Petty
S' Officer, Narvie Lee Bilbray,
S. Sr., age 86, of Ladson, SC,
died at his home of an ex-
tended illness on Friday, Sept
.. 4 5,2008.
The funeral will be held
'"A Sunday afternoon, Septem-
f ber 7, 2008 at Bethany United
i Methodist Church in Sum-
merville, SC at four o'clock.
. 'Burial will be in Summer-
ville Cemetery. Friends may
call at Parks Funeral Home
this Saturday evening from
SA D P I N six until eight o'clock. In lieu
A .of flowers, memorials may be
made to the American Can-
S'. cer Society, 5900 Core Road,
Suite 504, North Charleston,


SC 29406 or to Lutheran
Hospice, 900 Johnnie Dodds
Boulevard, Suite 200, Mount
Pleasant, SC 29464.
Mr. Bilbray was born
April 9, 1922 in Baghdad,
Florida, a son of Percy and
Ruth Jones Bilbray. He was
a graduate of Milton High
School and Charleston
Southern University. He re-
tired from Polaris Missile
Facility Atlantic and United
States Navy. He was a mem-
ber and past Worshipful Mas-
ter of Franklin Lodge #96 of
Charleston, SC. He was a life
member and past Command-
er of American Legion Post
#21 of Summerville, SC. He
was a life member and past
State President of The Na-


tional Association of Retired
Federal Employees. He was a
member of Voyager 1488. He
was also a long time member
of Bethany United Methodist
Church of Summerville, SC.
Surviving are his wife-
Frances Limehouse Bilbray, a
son-Narvie Lee Bilbray Jr.
and wife Carol of Summer-
ville, SC; two daughters-
Carol Bilbray Daves and hus-
band Glen of Clemson, SC,
and Patricia Bilbray Locklair
and husband Jack, of Easley,
SC; seven grandchildren-
Timothy R. Bilbray, Carlton
P. Daves, Christopher G.
Daves, Tonya R. Shannon,
Matthew R. Locklair, Kim-
berly D. Ashley and.WesLee
Brad Locklair; six great-


grandchildren-Skye L.
Browder, Hunter G. Daves,
WesLee Bryce Locklair,
Sydni B. Locklair, Daniel B.
Daves and Britton E. Ashley.
He was predeceased by his
parents and one grandson-'
Narvie Lee Bilbray III.
Pallbearers will be the
five grandsons and Jonathan
Ashley (grandson-in-law).
Honorary Pallbearers will
be the American Legion post
#21.
Arrangements are made
by Parks Funeral Home, Inc.,
130 West 1st North Street,
Summerville, SC 29483.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book Un-
der news/obituaries at www.
srpressgazette.com


I .r .. ' -. *! .





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Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette
6629 Elva St
Milton, Fl 32570



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COPYRIGHT NOTICE
* The entire contents of Santo Rosa's
Press Gazette, including its logotype, are
fully protected by copyright and registry
I


Jim Fletcher
Publisher
(850) 393-3654
ifletcher@srpressgazette.com

Carol Barnes
Office Manager
(850) 623-2120
cbarnes@srpressgazette.com


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

Want to subscribe?
(850) 623-2120

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(850) 623-2120

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(850) 623-2120


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


Bill Gamblin
Editor
(850) 377-4611
bgamblin@srpressgazette.com

Debbie Coon
Lead Account Exec.
(850) 393-3666
dcoon@srpressgazette.com

AT YOUR SERVICE
To buy a display ad
Debbie Coon, Greg Cowell
(850) 623-2120

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(850) 623-2120

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www.srpressgazette.com

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


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


Greg Cowell
Account Exec.
(850) 910-090.2
gcowell@srpressgazette.com


To get news in the paper
Bill Gamblin
(850) 623-2120 or (850) 377-4611'
Email: news@srpressgozette.com
Short items: briefs@srpressgazette.com

Church News:
church@srpressgazette.com

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
briefs@srpressgazette.com

Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


Wednesday, September 10, 2008














Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page A3


Local


SHERIFF'SReport


The following report be-
gins August 27, and will
continue through September
3, 2008.
Jordan, Neva Beth; Fe-
male; 36; 1017 Great Oaks
Dr., Gulf Breeze; Cruelty
Toward Child @ That Could
Result in Phys Mental In-
jury, Cruelty Toward Child
Aggravated Battery on Child
(domestic violence). 8/27/08
Kidd, Joshua Michael;
Male; 32; 10085 Chumuck-
la Hwy., Jay; Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
*$'5,000, Veh Theft-Grand
-3rd Degree. 8/27/08
Pitts, Alice Louise; Fe-
tmale; 38; 8975 Morning
Mist Rd, Holt; DUI, Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O Pre-
. scription. 8/27/08
Taylor, Jeffery Daniel;
Male; 33; 6451 Skyline Dr,
Milton; Damage Prop-Crim
Misch $1,000 or More, Larc-
Petit 1st Degree Property
$100 to Under $300, Dealing
iih Stolen Property. 8/27/08
Davis, Patricia Amelia;
Female; 40; 205 N Green,
Mary Esther; Cocaine-Sell
Schedule II. 8/27/08
Cooper, Donald Hen-
ry; Male; 31; 2280; Sutler
Lane, Milton; Drugs-Deliv/
Distri-Distribute Listed
Chemical for Manufacture.
8/28/06
Enfinger, Kevin Wayne;
Male; 23; 6020 Chestnut
Road, Molino; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/28/08
Jenkins, Willie Charles;
-,Male; 34; 8911 Locus Ave,
,Tampa, FL; Battery on Of-
ficer Firefighter EMT Etc.
.8/28/08
Nelson, Tammy L; Fe-
male; 39; 5463 Wiley Scott
Rd, Jay; Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000, Pass Forged Al-
tered Instrument (16 cts.),
Forgery of Alter Bank Bill
Note Check Draft (16 cts.).
8/28/07


Phillips, Delana Rob-
erts; Female; 45; 8522 Julia
Dr, Milton; Damage Prop-
Crim Misch $200 and Un-
der, Burglary Unoccupied
Structured Unarmed, Tres-
passing Structure or Con-
veyance. 8/28/08
Travieso, David An-
thoney; Male; 37; 137 Mo-
riarty Street, Ft. Walton
Beach; Probation Violation-
Felony. 8/28/08
Palombo, Francis Cleve-
land; Male; 17; 1795 Ivalea
Circle, Navarre; Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $200
and Under, Burgl Unoccu-
pied Conveyance Unarmed
(3 cts.), Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000. 8/28/08
Peltz, Joseph Thomas;
Male; 17; 214 B Stephan
Ave., Mary Esther; Burgl
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed, Larc-Petit 1st
Off. 8/28
Beaty, Lucas Scott;
Male; 19; 5970 Twin Oaks
Dr, Pace; Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence),
Aggrav Battery-Cause
Bodily Harm or Disabil-
ity (domestic violence),
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More. 9/1/08
Crawford, Angela Bul-
lard; Female; 43; 7022
Marissa Point Ln, Milton;
Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill
(domestic violence), Bat-
tery-Touch or Strike (do-
mestic violence). 8/31/08
Davis, Elizabeth Ann;
Female; 32; 850 E. Ten Mile
Rd, Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/1/08
Dixon, David Chappel;
Male; 20; 4881 Lynn Drive,
Pace; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense (2 cts.),
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More, Escape.
8/31/08
Fletcher, Huron Dale;
Male; 24; 2787 Teepee Rd,


Navarre; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 9/1/08
Gostomski, David Glenn;
Male; 21; 7550 Blackjack
Cir. Navarre; Burglary Un-
occupied Structure Un-
armed, Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000.
8/29/08
Hill, III, Robert Lynn;
Male; 20; 8900 Deer Ln,
Navarre; Hit & Run-Fail to
Stop Remain Crash Involve
Death (2 cts.), Perjury in an
Official Proceeding. 9/1/08 ,
Holland, Linda Lamar-
cia; Female; 37; 4041 Sheri-
dan Dr, Pace; Aggrav Bat-
tery-Offender Knew/Should
Have Known Vict Pregnant.
9/1/08
Hopkins, Vickie NMN;
43; 4727 Radio Rd, Milton;
Flee/Elude Police Flee W/
Disregard of Safety to Per--
sons or Prop. 9/1/08
Medeiros, William Ray-
mond; Male; 53; 5431 Cyn-
thia St, Milton; DUI Alcohol
or Drugs 3rd Violation W/In
10 Years, Drive While Lic
Susp 1st Off. 8/30/08
Obermeier, Ryan Chris-
topher; Male; 31; 18024
Monte Verde, Springhill,
FL; Probation Violation-Fel-
ony. 8/30/08
O'Brien, Robert Paul;
Male; 38; 6712 Ventura
Blvd., Milton; Larc-20K
Dols Less Than 100K Dols.
8/29/08
Patterson, Jamie Patri-
cia; Female; 24; 8688 Robin-
wood Dr, Milton; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
8/29/08
Spears, Ricky Dale;
Male; 43; 13025 Munson.
Hwy. Milton; Damage Prop-
Crim Misch $1,000 or More,
Escape. 8/31/08
Spicer, George Wreath;
Male; 24; 6667 Magnolia St,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony/ 8/29/08
Stettner, Christopher
Louis; Male; 43; 404 SE Syr-


cle Drive, Pensacola; Lewd
Lascv Behavior Victilt 12
YOA Up to 16 YOA Offend-
er 18 YOA Older (2 cts).
Valentin-Vargas, Melvin
Javier; Male; 35; PO Box
654 Excell, AL; Larc-Over
$300 Under $5,000, Dealing
in Stolen Property. NDG
Gullette, Jerry Lee;
Male; 42; 4845 Hawkins Dr,
Pace; Probation Violation-
Felony. 8/29/08
Smith, Kyle Walter Rich-
ard; Male; 25; 1201 Ram-
blewood Dr., Gulf Breeze;
Fraud-Obtain Controlled
Substance By. 8/29/08
Pullum, Daniel Austin;
Male; 32; 2012 Casa De Oro,
Navarre; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. NDG
Fitzsimmons, William
Lee; Male; 40; 5335 East Bay
Blvd., Gulf Breeze; Fraud,
Dealing in Stolen Property.
NDG
Wise, Michael Dwight;
Male; 28; 5414 Chipper
Lane, Pace; Larc Over $300
Under $5,000. NDG
Cash, Mitchell Antarius;
Male; 33; 4858 Webb Cir,
Milton; DUI, Refuse to Sub-
mit to DUI Test. 8/29/08
Knorst, Andreanna Da-
nae; Female; 32; 3182 Pins
Lane, Gulf Breeze; DUI.
8/30/08
Patterson, Cameron An-
drew; Male; 23; 5998 Rid-
geview Dr., Milton; DUI.
8/29/08
Pfeiffer, William Alex-
ander; Male; 45; 4505 Log
Lake Rd, Holt; DUI. 8/29/08
Rowzee, Richard Andre;
Male; 44; 1013q Hillwood
St, New Orleansi LA; DUI.
9/1/08
Coffey, Kristi Channe;
Female; 38; 4163 Raven-
wood Dr., Pace; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/2/08
Hall, Michael Wayne;
Male; 32; 4817 Lamar Dr.,
Pace; Damage Prop-Crim
Misch $1,000 or More.


9/2/08
Harrell, Randolph Lee;
Male; 49; 6469 Bruce Ln,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 9/2/08
Hollinghead, Michael
Todd; Male; 27; 5304 E
Avenida De Golf, Pace;
Battery-Touch or Strike, Ob-
structing Justice-Intimidate
Threaten Etc, Vict Witness
Informant. 9/2/08
Keys, Debra Wease; Fe-
male; 52; 519 Corday St,
Pensacola; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 9/2/08
Cox, Jonathan Kyle;
Male; 16; 8879 Bedford Lake
Rd, Keystone Heights, FL;
Sex Asslt-Vict Over 12 YOA
Physical Force No Dmg,
Lewd Lasciv Behavior Con-
duct By Person Less Than 18
YOA. 9/1/08
Rollo, Tina Louise; Fe-
male; 38; 7569 Buckeye Dr,
Navarre; Drive While Lic
Susp 3rd or Subseq Offense.
9/2/08
Ulichnney, Caleb Sean;
Male; 14; 6487 Arlingwood
Dr, Milton; Sex Asslt By
Under 18 YOA Sex Bat-
tery Victim Under 12 YOA.
9/2/08
Williams, Wendy Jean;
Female; 22; 7825 Sonnydale
Ln, Milton; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 9/2/08
Bressack, Molly Young;
Female; 45; 6815 Cedar
Ridge Circle, Milton; DUI.
9/2/08
Conner, David James;
Male; 60; 14102 Hwy 613,
Lucedale, MS; DUI. 9/1/08
Cook, Rebecca Ellen; Fe-
male 26; 3916 Parkview St,
Pace; DUI-Unlaw Bld Alch
.20 or Higher With Person
Under 18 YOA 1st Offense.
9/2/08
Aiken, Tiffany Angel;
Female; 24; 3251 Bob Tol-
bert Rd, Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/3/08
Grenier, Jeremy Allen;
Male; 22; 11405 Hwy 87 N,


Milton; Lewd Lascv Molest
Vict Less 12 YOA Offender
18 YOA or Older. 9/3/08 .
Haydu, William Peter;
Male; 17; 5755 Azalea Ave,
Milton; Aggrav Battery-Per-
son Uses a Deadly Weapon.
9/3/08
Helms, Kristal Ann; Fe-
male; 24; 6594 Park Ave,
Milton; Drugs-Possess Cn-
trl Sub W/O Prescription.
9/3/08
Winchester, Deborah
Kay; Female; 51; 203 Win-
chester Ln, Brewton, AL;
DUI. 9/3/08
Leighton, Christopher
Josh; Male; 36; 9350 Ham-
man Ave, Pensacola; Proba-
tion Violation-Felony. 9/3/08
Love II, Oliver Fredrick;
Male; 43; 2033 Navarre Park
Ln, Navarre; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony.
Armstrong, William
Curtis; Male; 26; 3661
Brightwood Lane, Pace;
Drugs Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription. 9/3/08
Robinson, Kenshae
Dwight; Male; 14; 3501 NE
15th St, Pensacola; Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O Pre-
scription. 9/3/08
Henle, Edward Charles;
Male; 44; 7248 Riverview
St, Navarre; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 9/3/08
Ottwell Matthew Charles;
Male; 29; 300 Washington
Ave., Gulf Breeze; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/3/08
Payne, Keith Allen; Male;
45; 201 Holley St, Pensacola;
Probation Violation-Felony.
9/3/08
Smith, Brian Glen; Male;
31; 1458 College Pkway, Gulf
Breeze; Lewd Lascv-Molest
Vict Less 12 YOA Offender
18 YOA or Older. 9/3/08
Smith, Daniel Clay;
Male; 30; 1967 Blankenship
Rd, Navarre; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony, Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O In-
tent to Kill. 9/3/08


Bronson announces suspension of animal movement rules


Special to the Press Gazette

Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services Com-
missioner Charles H. Bron-
son is temporarily suspend-
ing intrastate animal move-
ment requirements due to
the large number of animals
in harm's way as Hurricane
Ike approaches. The sus-
pension applies only to ani-
;mals fleeing the affected ar-
eas. Georgia and Alabama
officials are also waiving
their states' interstate re-
quirements for Florida live-
.stock being evacuated from
potential impact areas of the
storm. Bronson is also urg-
, ing people to plan now for
their animals in the event
they become in the path
of Hurricane Ike or other
storms. Evacuations have
.already been ordered in
some areas of Florida.
People transporting live-
stock must continue to stop
at the Florida agricultural
interdiction stations. If the
transporter doesn't have
proper paperwork, a move-
ment document will be is-
sued at the station. The


The Santa Rosa County
Library System will resume
Preschool Story Time for
children ages 3-5 on Mon-
day, September 15 and After
School Programs for K-5th
grade on Monday, Septem-
ber 22.
Preschool Story Time dur-
* ing the week of September 15
will feature stories, songs, ac-
tion rhymes, and finger plays
,based on the theme, "Bees
and Honey." Story time will
take place at 10:30 a.m. at
each location: Jay Library
:,on Monday, September 15;


movement document, must
be carried as the animals
are moved into Georgia or
Alabama and for return back
into Florida.
Bronson says citizens
should not wait until the
last minute to think about
how they are going to deal
with pets and other animals
during an evacuation or
in a power outage. People
should not leave their pets
behind when they evacu-
ate because the animals
can easily be injured, lost
or killed. Owners should
find out now if local board-
ing facilities or veterinary
offices can shelter their
animals in an emergen-
cy. They should also con-
tact hotels outside their im-
mediate area to determine
which allow animals and
whether there are any size
restrictions.
Bronson's Division of
Animal Industry website
http://www.doacs.state.fl.us/
ai (click on ."Emergency
Management") provides in-
formation about some pet-
friendly hotels, pet-friendly
emergency shelters, and ex-


Navarre Library on Tuesday,
September 16; Milton Library
on Wednesday, September
17; Gulf Breeze Library on
Thursday, September 18; and
Pace Library on Friday, Sep-
tember 19.
During the week of Sep-
tember 22, each library will
also be hosting After School
Programs featuring stories
and activities based on the
theme, "Poetry Aloud Here."
Participants are encouraged
to bring a favorite poem.
Programs will take place at
Jay Library on Monday at


tensive emergency prepared-
ness information for owners
of large and small animals
who may be impacted by a
disaster. If a family plans
to go to a public shelter, they
should check with county of-
ficials on the location of the
nearest pet friendly shelter.
"We are under a severe
threat and people should not
forget to plan for their ani-
mals as well as their fami-
lies," Bronson said. "Pet and
livestock owners must have
an emergency preparedness
plan for their animals."
Bronson offers these tips
for people with animals:
PETS AND SMALL AN-
IMAL SAFETY
Keep ID tags and vacci-
nations up to date.
When evacuating, bring
proper identification and
health papers with you.
Prepare a pet evacuation
kit, including food and water
for one week, a manual can
opener, medications, medi-
cal/vaccination records, a
pet carrier, and bedding.
If evacuated, properly se-
cure animals in the vehicle.
If you plan to board a


3 p.m.; Navarre Library on
Tuesday at 3:30 p.m.; Milton
Library on Wednesday at 3
p.m.; Gulf Breeze Library
On Thursday at 3 p.m.; and
Pace Library on Friday at 3
p.m.
The Santa Rosa County
Library System is a depart-
ment of the Santa Rosa Coun-
ty Board of County Commis-
sioners. Libraries are located
in Gulf Breeze, Jay, Milton,
Navarre, and Pace. Further
information is available at
http://www.santarosa.fl.gov/
libraries.


pet, make written arrange-
ments in advance.
Contact hotels and mo-
tels along your evacuation
route to check policies on
accepting pets and keep the
list handy.
HORSES AND LIVE-
STOCK
Keep vaccinations and
other health requirements up
to date.
If possible, make ar-
rangements in advance for
evacuation of horses. Know
where you can take your
horses for shelter along your
evacuation route.
Make sure your horse
trailer is "ready to go" or
other transport arrange-
ments are prepared well in
advance.
Carry your vaccination
record, Coggins test and
health papers with you as
well as handling equipment.
Have a point of destina-
tion before departure and be
sure to evacuate as soon as
possible to avoid traffic de-
lays.
IF EVACUATION IS
NOT POSSIBLE:
Reinforce your barn, and


Books


outbuildings with hurricane
straps and other measures.
Open gates or remove
fencing so that animals may
move to high ground in a
flood and to low-lying areas
during high winds.
Install a hand pump and
obtain enough large contain-
ers to water your animals for
at least a week,


Identify alternate water
and power sources. A gen-
erator with a safely stored
supply of fuel may be essen-
tial, especially if you have
electrical equipment neces-
sary to the well being of your
animals.
Secure or remove any-
thing that could become
blowing debris.


h ( (VnI f G
Because your Rights Matter
Jeremy Glen Early
1+ Attorney at Law
850-983-8080
-' FAX 850-983-9900
5328 Willing Street Milton, Florida 32570


The Most Excellent Way

Support Meetings for Alcoholics, Drug Addicts,
and Other Compulsive Behaviors

Every Fridav Night at 7pill


@ East Side Baptist Church
4884 Ward Basin Road East Milton* 626.1481 |


Close


Children's Programs


Resume @ Your Library


For

The General Election

October 6, 2008, 4:30 P.M.


New Registrations-by mail or drop off at office
Address Change-by phone
Party Change-in writing by mail or drop off at office
Absentee Request-by phone



Santa Rosa County Supervisor of Elections
6495 Caroline St., Suite "F", Milton, FI. 32570
Phone 983-1900 Fax 626-7768
0o


www.srpressgazette.com


-----------------I


Wednesday, September 10 ,2008












Wednesday, September 10, 2008


Page A4 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Nearly


1,000 attend memorial


service for Hurlburt couple


By WENDY VICTORIA
Florida Freedom Newspapers

HURLBURT FIELD -
Pictures of Dan and Erin
Schoen flashed onto twin
screens before their me-
morial service. Dan with
bulging muscles, crouched
down by Erin's young-
est son at the beach. Erin
with a wide smile, her head
slightly cocked.
By the time the ser-
vice began, nearly 1,000
friends, family members
and co-workers had ar-
rived at Commando Han-
gar to honor the Hurlburt
Field couple, who were
celebrated as "young, vi-
brant, good-looking people
with kind hearts."
The Schoens were
struck and killed while
walking their dogs in their
Navarre neighborhood on
Aug. 31.
"Both Dan and Erin
were huge in stature," said
the guest speaker, Staff
Sgt. Rob Edmonds, of his
bodybuilder friends. "Even
bigger than that were their
hearts."
Dan was a technical ser-
geant with the 1st Special
Operations Aircraft Main-
tenance Squadron.
Erin was a staff sergeant


Devon Ravine I


with the 1st Special Opera-
tions Medical Operations
Squadron.
"Everybody wonders,
'If something happens to
me, would anybody really
care? Would anybody re-
ally notice?' Edmonds
asked.
The answer to those
questions for the Schoens
was clearly yes.
"A big part of my life and
everybody else's life (here)
is gone," Edmonds said,
before stepping down.


"Love you Dan."
It has been just over a
week since the Schoens
were struck and killed
a few blocks from their
home. The driver, 20-year-
old Robert Lynn Hill, who
lives in the neighborhood,
turned himself in the next
day.
He has been charged
with two counts of leav-
ing a scene involving death
and one count of perjury
for statements he made to
investigators.


Florida Freedom Newspapers


Hill is at the Santa Rosa
County Jail, with bond set
at $260,000, according to
jail officials.
Dan died at the scene,
while Erin died a day lat-
er at a Pensacola hospital.
The family's Rottweiler,
Latonka, was also killed.
Two oak crosses have
been placed near the spot
on Pawnee Drive where
they were hit. Erin would
have turned 32 on Thurs-
day, a birthday remem-
bered with a small balloon


on a stick near her cross.
Their dog's collar and
tags are draped over her
cross. Between them, Dan
and Erin had four children,
who sat in the front row of
Monday's memorial ser-
vice with grandparents,
aunts and uncles.
Erin's youngest, a slight
blond boy, sat on his grand-
mother's lap.
Before the ceremony
began, he came out to see
his teacher, who had come
to the service. She scooped
up the little boy for a long
hug.
Both Dan and Erin were
body builders, laughingly
remembered by co-work-
ers for the lunches they
brought to work. Dan's fa-
vorite was tuna, while Erin
favored "stinky eggs."
Erin was the balanc-
ing force in Dan's life, his
friends said, the "yin to his
yang."
She always put the needs
of others ahead of her own
and was the first to volun-
teer for extra duties.
As a mental health tech-
nician, she never missed
an Operation Homecoming
and the chance to welcome
home and offer support -
to folks who had been de-
ployed.


"She was a source of
strength for hundreds in
times of crisis across Team
Hurlburt," said her squad-
ron commander, Lt. Col.
J. Michael Spilker. "She
was always a calm, steady
woman with a relentless
optimism."
Even in death, Erin kept
giving, he said.
As an organ donor, she
donated a kidney to an ac-
tive-duty airman at Walter
Reed Medical Center and
saved the life of a critically
ill 7-year-old girl with her
liver.
"Yet another life
changed in the closing
chapter of her own," Spilk-
er said.
Dan was remembered
for his size and his unshak-
able good humor.
Dan's squadron op-
erations commander, Maj.
Charles E. Dunaway Jr.,
said in his eulogy that there
was a reason that Dan was
so bulked up.
"The fact that Dan was
as big as a house was sim-
ply so he could contain the
giant life that he lived."
The Schoen Family
Fund has been set up at the
Eglin Federal Credit Union
for those who wish to con-
tribute.


RELAY from page Al


TEST from page Al


SCHOOL from page Al


changing event that brings
together more than 3.5 mil-
lion people every year to
celebrate the lives of those
who have battled cancer,
remember loved_ ones lost,
and empower individuals
and communities to fight
back against a disease that
takes too much from too


many. For a brief 20 min-
ute presentation to find out
how you can form a team,
contact Joann Hardy, Team
Development Chair, at
529-0399 or hardyj@mail.
santarosa.kl2.fl.us or Pam
Webb, Event Chair, at 393-
2049 or webbp@mail.san-
tarosa.kI2.fl.us.


special test day. Everyone
needs to be aware of how
new technology may affect
their emergency services.
The most important step
residents can take is to be
sure that if they move or
change telephone service
providers, that the new ser-
vice provider knows the
correct physical address of


Dan Mckenzie


Dan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


SALUTES


their location, especially
if it is different from your
billing address. By test-
ing your number on Thurs-
day, we hope to find any
problems before you have
an emergency, when every
second counts."
Residents can test their
9-1-1 any day, but are asked
to call the non-emergency
number of (850) 983-5372 if
they choose to test their line
on another day. September 11
will be the only day residents
should call 9-1-1 directly to
test their system as unneces-
sary 9-1-1 calls can over-bur-
den dispatch staff. The spe-
cial test day is only for Santa
Rosa County residents.


Pre-Teen Ladies
Abercrombie,
Aeropostale, Limited Too,
BCBG, Lucky, Coach,
Louis Vuitton, Tommy,
Liz Claiborne, Buckle...
5374 Stewart St.
Milton

626-8081
Marsha Beach,
Owner a


expenditures are expected to
shrink by 2.38 percent. That
funding this year will fall
from $6,734.65 to $6,574.28.
Over the past two school
years, the estimated state
budget cuts experienced by
the Santa Rosa District totals
over $10 million.
Cost cutting measures ad-
opted by the board have in-
cluded instituting a three-tier
bus system that is projected
to lower costs by over $1 mil-
lion.
Other items on the agenda
for Thursday's meeting are
a medical, dental, and vi-
sion insurance presentation


RAGE from page Al

at the driver of the Cadil-
lac and threatened him.
The driver of the Cadillac
got back into his car and
followed the Ranger for a
short distance before los-
ing track of him.
The gray Ford Ranger
had a white Florida State
University tag on the front,
silver tool box in the bed of
the truck and was driven by


by Assistant Superintendent
for Human Resources Lewis
Lynn; the 2008-2009 District
Improvement, Assistance,
and Intervention Plan; high
school fall athletic schedules;
change orders and updates
on construction projects in-
cluding the new field house
at Pace High, construction at
S.S. Dixon Primary School,
various additions to Navarre
High School, classroom ad-
ditions at Sims Middle and
Dixon Intermediate, and the
new weight room at Central
High School ; and a discus-
sion regarding the sale of
surplus portables.


a white male approximate-
ly 40-50 years old with
a thick black mustache.
There was an unidentified
passenger in the Ranger.
If anyone has any infor-
mation regarding the Ford
Ranger or its driver please
contact Trooper Robert H.
Williams, Florida Highway
Patrol at 850- 484-5000 Ext
327.


REV. DR. MICHAEL D. WIGGINS
For 21 years now, Rev. Dr. Michael D.
Wiggins, as senior pastor, has faithfully led
2."" the congregation of Pine Terrace Baptist
Church where loving God, loving people,"
., and serving the world are not only mis-
sions, but purpose driven pursuits, passions
if you will, that are greatly enlivened by its
leader.
Rev. Dr. Wiggins is an extraordinarily gift-
ed individual, a man anointed by the Holy
Spirit to lead, to teach, a.-' t: inspire by
example. It was in 1974 that Rev. Wiggins
\ says he was "spirituality baptized" and
: experienced a life-changing experience.
"From that day forward, my desire has been
a' 'to be conformed to the image of Jesus
Christ," he says. "I want my life to magnify
Jesus in all areas."
Rev. Dr. Michael D. Wiggins And he has not compromised on that.
Rev. Dr. Wiggins came to Pine Terrace
Baptist Church, which today has one of the area's largest and fastest growing congrega-
tions, in 1987, assuming the role as the single Pastor for its 400 members. Now, much to
the credit of his spiritual leadership, challenging insight, and downright chivalrous hard
work, the church has grown four fold to a membership of 1600 with a staff of four assis-
tant ministers.
Today, construction is in progress on a new building on the sprawling church cam-
pus complex at 6212 Pine Blossom Road which, the Pastor says, will house a new sanc-
tuary, administrative offices, and the music department. Pine Terrace Baptist Church
which characterizes itself as a warm and loving church where each member is known
and provided an opportunity for service, continues to grow and prosper with Rev. Dr.
Wiggins at its helm.
We applaud Rev. Dr. Michael D. Wiggins for the influence he has exerted in the
Church's development over the years and his ministry, which, he says (and to which we
can testify), extends way beyond the pulpit. We salute him for his outreach that continues
to be felt not only by his congregation but by the community at large!

ckenzie


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Wednesday, September 10 2008













Publisher Jim Fletcher
Office Manager Carol Barnes
Editor Bill Gamblin


VIEWPOINTS


Vol. 101, Number 44


Wednesday, September 10, 2008 w w w. srpressgaz ette. com Page A6


OUR VIEW



Memories


stir ire


Maybe just a few of us that still remember what
happened seven short years ago, but tomorrow will
mark the seventh anniversary of the worst attack on
American soil since Pearl Harbor.
In the days and months following this
reprehensible attack, our country united in every
way imaginable, but Americans have a short
memory and that spirit and will to unite quickly
faded as we returned to our day-to-day lives.
Immediately following this tragedy, the
bipartisan bickering that existed in our country
quickly disappeared and, briefly, we once again
became the 'United' States of America.
Seven years later, we seem to have forgotten all
of that and things have returned to "business as
usual."
Why do we say this?
We find so many people once-again choosing to
sit on their collective duffs and do nothing.
It seems the only time we really want to do
something is when we are truly and immediately
threatened, as we felt in the days following Sept. 11,
2001.
Seven years later, many are not even supporting
our troops in their efforts around the globe creating
a situation in which the thousands who died
needlessly are virtually forgotten.
Also forgotten are those who rushed their
captors and forced the airplane they were on to
crash in a Pennsylvania field rather than allowing it
to continue to its target.
America's military is once again just a plank in
political campaigns.
Do we want to set ourselves up again for another
terrorist attack on American soil?,
We might have already. Our borders remain so
open it is scary.
Most will agree, it is not a matter of"if" we have
another attack, just a question of "when".
Are we endorsing erecting a wall around
America?
No, but we need to put greater controls in place
regarding immigration.
We trust our neighbors to the north and south,
but do they have equal levels of control over who
enters their countries?
We can track so many things-from cell phones,
to checks, to purchases and a host of other things,
but someone coming into the country on a short-
term visa can stay beyond their extended limit and
our government cannot keep up with them.
We know our Canadian and Mexican friends
do not pose a terrorist threat, but what about those
from other countries? Can they first go through
Canada or Mexico as an "easier entry point"?
If politicians want to impress us, they should do
their part and make sure we are as protected.
There are children who will never know their
father in the wake of these attacks seven years ago.
. Some of those fortunate enough to survive, had
their lives changed to the point where they will
never be the same.
If we don't stand determined to protect our
soil, we are virtually inviting a similar attack. The
threats have been made...are made...on a weekly
basis.
As we said, the question is not if they attack, but
when and where.
More and more, we are starting to relax. Airport
lines remain so long you need to arrive almost a
day early for your flight, but in other areas, we've
just become lax.
Common sense and a steady focus on the issues
of safety are still needed-even seven years after
the Sept. 11 attacks.
The major question now is, what must happen
here before we are again ready to take action?
We don't think another large group of innocent
people and their families need to die before we're
willing to step up.



SHAREYOUROPINIONS

We v.ant ,on to sluhare iour \ ewts on the
above toptcisi or ani topic \\ ith othei Santa
Rosa'< Pre.% Gieitle readers Your \ te\\'s are
Important, too.

Send your letters to :

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570

Fax: (850) 623-9308

Letters maybe ediied for content lor to it the
available space. For a letter to be published, you
must sign your name and include your phone
number and address so we may contact you for
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1 0


Being beacon for humanity


By Judge Joseph Q. Tarbuck

We, the citizens of the
United States of America,
owe our very existence as
a nation to those who have
paid the price for freedom.
America has been the bea-
con of humanity because
we live in this country
under the rule of law. Our
enemies are the enemies
of freedom who, through
tyranny, compel obedience
to the rule of man or to
whatever group is then in
despotic control.
As we see oppressed
people continue to seek
entry into America, even
illegally, we must realize
that our system of govern-
ment, made strong by free
enterprise and education,
is what draws those people
to our shores. So, it is well
that we should take stock
of what we have, where we
came from, and where we
are going.
Since the Declaration of
Independence America has
continued to grow and it
emerged from World War
I as a world power. Like
many other countries it
suffered through a depres-
sion, but recovered to lead
the free world to victory
in World War II. Some say
we lost the wars in Korea
and Vietnam, but with this
thinking I disagree. Amer-
ica and the United Nations
showed the Communists
that the free world would
not stand by while an ag-
gressor tried to impose a
new political regime or a
different and unwanted way
of life on another nation.
We showed that we would


sacrifice our lives and as-
sets to preserve the free-
dom, which, as in the case
of Korea, was given to the
South Koreans after World
War II.
There are many ways
in which we can make
an appraisal of how well
our system of govern-
ment has worked. We are
the strongest, richest, and
most charitable nation on
the earth. The citizens of
America have more free-
dom than has ever been
known in the history of civ-
ilization. Our public school
system, while certainly not
perfect, has provided each
citizen with an opportunity
for all the education that
person could desire. We
care about our young, our
old, and our sick, and mani-
fest these concerns through
various programs, both
public and private. We are
free to worship according
to our particular beliefs, or
not to have any religion at
all, without the fear of gov-
ernment interference. The
press and other forms of
media are free to criticize
the government and public
officials without the fear of
government censorship.
Over the past many
years American service
men and women and civil-
ians have fought hard and
well and died for liberty
and freedom for America
and many other nations of
the world. American ser-
vice personnel and civilians
have caused the bells of
liberty to be heard around
the world.
American military heard
the clang of the cannon ball


against the side of the Mon-
itor. They suffered the cold
with Admiral Perry at the
North Pole and responded
when Admiral Dewey said,
"You may fire when ready,"
at Manila Bay. They trans-
ported supplies through
waters infested with enemy
submarines when Ameri-
can soldiers were called to
fight in Europe. They went
down with the Arizona at
Pearl Harbor. They landed
at Inchon to fight and they
patrolled the dark and
deadly waters of the Me-
kong Delta.
American Liberators
wore many faces. They are
the pilots soaring across
God's blue canopy and
they are the Seabees atop
dirty bulldozers in the
South Pacific. They are
the corpsmen nursing the
wounded in the battlefields.
They languished in prison
camps in Europe, the South
Pacific, Japan, Korea, and
Vietnam. Their standard
was the outstretched hand
of liberty. Their watch-
word was "be prepared."
Their joy was the power of
freedom. Their spirit was
brought out by remember-
ing the Declaration of Inde-
pendence, the Constitution,
and the Bill of Rights. The
military was and still is
Democracy's servant and
the military will serve her
honorably again and again.
I have no regrets or
remorse for having gone
through 37-and-a-half
months of captivity under
the North Koreans and the
Chinese. I returned from
Korea with an experience
and background that later


in life enabled me to devel-
op a deeper understanding
of American foreign policy
and appreciate the same.
Americans have always
known how to fight for
their rights and their way
of life. Americans are not
afraid to fight and they
have joyously in a just
cause. This is why liberty.
will never die. The Genghis
Khans come and go. The
Attila the Huns come and
go. The Hitlers flash in and
sputter out. But freedom
endures. We have always
helped in struggles for hu-
man freedom and we will
continue to do so. Here in
America we have some-
thing so worth living for
that it is worth dying for.
Today our military and
civilians are having a dif-
ficult time for much of the
enemy is invisible. They
come in civilian clothes.
They are men, women, and
children with explosives
under their clothing. But,
as they have in the past, our
forces are prevailing.
Let us give our heartfelt
thanks and appreciation
to the thousand of mili-
tary veterans and civilian
personnel who gave their
lives over the years so that
America will remain a free
nation. Let us thank God
for those military and ci-
vilian personnel who, this
very day, are fighting to
preserve America's status
as a free nation.

This was the speech
given by Judge Joseph Q.
Tarbuck during the POW-
MIA Ceremony at the VFW
Post 4833 in Milton.


YOUR VIEWPOINTS


Shame on the ACLU
I agree with the Alliance
Defense Fund, "No organi-
zation is more determined
to shake America from its
Christian moorings than the
ACLU. For eight decades it
waged an often uncontest-
ed courtroom war against
America's core values..."
Where is the Christian
outrage?
The ACLU has waged
war on the Christian faith,
undermined parental author-
ity, cheapened human life,
and made it easier for por-
nographers and pedophiles
to prey on children!
Our founding fathers
had a vision in which faith
informs public affairs. Our
founding documents reflect
the bedrock of America's
spiritual and moral tradition,
which is the bible!
The ACLU perpetuates
the lie that "separation of
church and state is in the


Constitution. It is not!
Thank God for raising up
champions to fight back and
win in many instances. They
operate on donations and
do not charge for defending
those attacked by the ACLU.
They are the American
Center for Law and Justice in
Washington, D.C., The Alli-
ance Defense Fund in Phoe-
nix, Ariz., The Rutherford
Institute in Charlottesville,
Va., and the Liberty Counsel
in Orlando, Fla. Thank God
for enabling me to donate to
them on occasions.
Teachers and students
have rights. They should not
be intimidated by the ACLU!
When I get the "Teachers'
Rights," I'll share them.
Here are "Students' Le-
gal Rights on Public School
Campuses."
1. The right to meet with
other religious students and
to form Bible Clubs.
2. The right to ex-
press your religious, beliefs


through signs, symbols, and
clothing.
- 3. The right to talk about
your religious beliefs and
share your faith with other
students on campus.
4. The right to distribute
religious literature, (Bibles)
on campus during non-in-
structional time.
5. The right to pray on
campus along, with others
during graduation.
6. The right to carry or
study your Bible or other re-
ligious literature on campus.
7. The right to do research
papers, speeches, creative
projects or talent programs
on religious themes.
8. The right to be exempt
from activities that contra-
dict your religious beliefs.
9. The right to celebrate
or study religious holidays
on campus.
10. The right to study reli-
gious themes, religious liter-
ature, and religious history.
Was there ever a time


when God's presence and
prayer were essential more
than now! The killings, trag-
edies in America's schools
mandate that the ACLU
cease and desist their ugly
tactics against our schools
and officials who honor, re-
spect God. God bless the lat-
ter!
Our early schools were
Bible-based. Students and
parents prayed for our stu-
dents and teachers!
Shame on the ACLU.
We are comforted know-
ing they'll give account to
Almighty God as we all
shall. They should check on
schools in California and
Texas whose children are
not just taught about but are
being Islam-indoctrinated!
Thank God for the ACLJ's
Jay Sekulow, a Jew con-
verted to Christianity who is
handling the Texas case.'

CHRYS HOLLEY
Milton


04*M&
















Kornerstone


Catholic Charities 26th

Annual Charity Gala


Catholic Charities of
Northwest Florida is holding
their 26th Annual Charity
Gala on Saturday, October
llth. The "Festive Italiana"
themed Charity Gala will be
held at the Family Life Cen-
ter at St. Anne's Catholic
Church, Saufley Field Rd.,
Bellview. The Gala evening
will provide delightful hors
d'oeuvres and free cocktails
With silent and live auctions
and a drawing. The draw-
ing is for a grand prize of
$10,000!
Over 1500 chances area
available for a donation of


$50. Purchase a chance and
your admission into the Gala
event is included! Everyone
in our community is encour-
aged to attend the Gala and
participate in the evening
events. The proceeds help
Catholic Charities to pro-
vide professional programs
that target strengthening
families in our community.
Healthy strong families
make healthy strong com-
munities! For more informa-
tion visit our website www.
catholiccharities.snwfl.org,
or to purchase a chance call
850/436-6410.


Airman 1st Class Aaron
Timm
Air Force Reserve Airman
1st Class Aar-
on W. Timm
has graduated
from basic p
military train- .
ing at Lack- .
land Air Force
Base, San An-
tonio, Texas.
He is the Aaron Timm
son of Curt and
Vickie Timm
of Shady Hollow Drive, Pace.
Timm is a 2004 graduate of
Pace High School.

Seaman Recruit
Zachary Fleming
Navy Seaman Recruit Zach-
ary L. Fleming, son of Barbara
J. Layman of Las Vegas, Nev.
and Eric K. Fleming of Milton,
Fla., recently completed U.S.
'Navy basic training at Recruit
Training Command, Great
Lakes, Ill.

Airman Raymond
Daniel
Navy Airman Raymond
Daniel, son of Nellie M. and
Dennis D. Daniel of Pace, Fla.,
recently reported for duty with



Litter Happens





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IoYour Parti Dont Lue r,


Helicopter Anit-Submarine
Squadron (Light) 45, Naval
Air Station, San Diego.
Daniel is a 2004 gradu-
ate of Pace High School
and joined the Navy in Dec.
2006.

Private Zackery G.
Driscoll
Marine Corps Pvt. Zack-
ery G. Driscoll, son of Amy
S. Hendershott of Pace, Fla.
and Michael T. Maier of
Midland, Mich., recently
completed 12 weeks of basic
training at Marine Corps Re-
cruit Depot, Parris Island, S.
C. designed to challenge new
Marine recruits both physi-
cally and mentally.


The members at Immanu-
el Baptist Church are putting
a strong emphasis on Voter
Registration and Prayer for
the election in November. A
high percentage of church
members in Florida did not
vote in the last Presidential,
Election. We are stressing
voting as well as getting
church members and non-
church members to become
a registered voter. We are
providing forms and assis-
tance before our worship
services on Sundays through
October 6th which is the last
day you can register in order
to be able to vote November
4th. There will be a person
available to assist you in fill-
ing out the forms that have
been provided by the State
of Florida. We shall keep the
form and send all of them to
the proper location. You will
be sent proper credentials
that will allow you to vote.
Our purpose is not to tell you


IBCUpdate


Harold Homecoming
Harold Assembly of God,
10495 Goodrange Drive,
Milton, 32583 is having their
Homecoming service Sept.
14 at 10:45 am. The Rev. Fred
Rogers of Milton 1st Assem-
bly of God will be guest pas-
tor. There will be a dinner in
the fellowship hall following
service. Please join us. Ev-
eryone is welcome.


Stephanie to sing
at East Hill
East Hill Baptist Church
will host Stephanie Leavins
in concert this coming Sun-
day, September 14 at 6 p.m.
The church is located at 3960
Spanish Trail Rd, in Pensa-
cola. The church would like
to extend a warm and friend-
ly welcome to everyone to
attend this special service.


For more information, call
433-0095 or 626-0696.
A Splash of Spirit
"A Splash of Spirit" Si-
lent Auction will be Oct.
24 at 6 p.m., at St. Augus-
tine of Canterbury Episco-
pal Church, 7810 Navarre
Parkway, Navarre. Besides
the silent auction, there will
be door prizes and refresh-
ments. Tickets are $10 and


will be available at the door,
or call the church at (850)
939-2261. The proceeds
will go to the parish's Build-
ing our Future fund.
"We will have lots of
wonderful items to bid on,"
said organizer Patsy Richey.
"Artwork, gift baskets and
more. We also hope this
event will bring people to-
gether for an evening of fun
and community."


how to vote, but rather, to
encourage you to cast your
vote We are not only electing
a President this November,
but we are making decisions
about some very important
issues that will affect all of
us in the State of Florida'
We are also encourag-
ing our members to sign up
for the 40/40 Prayer Vigil.
Churches that are members
of the Southern Baptist Con-
vention are asked to visit
IVOTEVALUES.COM. You
will find information that
will help you know how to
pray as well as being able to
join the millions of people
who will be praying during
these forty days. You will
find a place to sign up to
become a part of this prayer
ministry.
Immanuel Baptist Church
is an exciting place to be on
Sunday. We encourage you
to join with us in Bible Study
and Worship.


Formerly The Heritage of Santa Rosa
is currently seeking the following:

.' Either position can be RN/LPN
Staff Development Coordinator
Experience in Long Term Care
Must have excellent teaching skills and
the ability to lead and develop staff
SUnit Manager
Immediate opening for
dynamic effective leader.
Alzheimer s/Dementia
Experience a plus.
Apply, in person
E EO
5530 Northrop Rd.
Nlilton. FL 32570 -
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IBCUpdate


MILITARYBriefs


Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups -
"Should churches be involved in politics? I am a
Democrat and I think it is shameful the way so many
Republicans are playing the "church and religion" card in
the political structure of our nation. Especially in the last
two presidential elections and even in local elections and
issues." P.R. Milton
Dear P.R.YES. I think that churches should be
involved in politics.
Our founding fathers were very clear in expressing
their belief that God and Country go together. They never
preached a "separation of church and state" except to
insist that the Gbvernment never interfere with matters of
the church. They fully expected that the church would
impact and influence the Government through lawful,
reasonable means.
I think that Christians should educate themselves on
political matters. I think that they should vote. I think that
Pastors should speak from the pulpit... boldly, especially
concerning issues that become political talking points,
-(Homosexuality, abortion, Evolution vs. Creation, etc.)
A pastor does not have to openly "endorse" a specific
candidate these days. All he has to do is speak to the
Biblical issues and the choice of candidates often
becomes crystal clear.
I find your hypocrisy on this matter a bit overwhelm-
ing, though. It is the Democrats who continually put can-
didates in churches and their pulpits on Sunday mornings
during the worship hour all over the nation. This was
done many times by Kerry, Edwards, and Al Gore in the
last two presidential elections, and the practice has con-
tinued in this presidential cycle. Their mixing of church
and politics was reported with great pride by the major
news networks and political leaders, without condemna-
tion. Not only was this shameful, but blatantly illegal.
All of the polls confirm that many millions of people
vote in elections with the issues of morals, values and
integrity at the top of the list. Like it or not.. .but the
church certainly does play a part in "influencing" elec-
tions...just like our founding fathers envisioned! I pray
that it never stops. I know that I won't! Shame on Pastors
and churches who sit by and do nothing.

Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor
of Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans
Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an
International Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention 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


^m \


5
5
*
I
S
I
*i
n


I


I


41-


Wednesday, September 10 2008


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page A7


"%,


. -
ir









Page A8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Garrett selected as Florida


Case Manager of the Year


The Florida Association
of Aging Services Providers
(FASP) has selected Aleya
Garrett, social services lead
case manager at Council
on Aging of West' Florida,
as the 2008 Case Manager
of the Year. The award was
presented at the 2008 Florida
Conference on Aging recent-
ly held in Orlando.
The Case Manager of the
Year Award is part of the
annual FASP Best Provider
Award Program. The award
recognizes a case manager
in the state of Florida whose
efforts demonstrate profes-
sional' and organizational
excellence, commitment to
consumer satisfaction and
dedication to seniors above
and beyond job require-
ments.
Aleya Garrett is truly de-


serving of the
Case Manag-
er of the Year
Award," said
Kenny Holt,
Vice Presi-
dent of Social
and Commu-
Aleya nity Servic-
Garrett es, with the
Council on
Aging of West Florida. "It is
truly incredible all that she
has achieved and continues
to achieve. She routinely
goes above and beyond the
requirements of her job and
provides exceptional cus-
tomer service and ensures
their satisfaction with ser-
vices received, assistance
needed, and enables them
to age in place with dignity.
The impact that she has on
the lives of the elderly and


those involved in their lives
is immeasurable. She has
improved the lives of count-
less consumers."
Aleya joined the agency
in 2005 as the volunteer co-
ordinator for the Retired &
Senior Volunteer Program.
After being selected as a
consumer services manager,
she was promoted to case
manager and in June 2008
was promoted to the position
of social services lead case
manager.
Garrett, a 1998 graduate
of Woodham High School
in Pensacola, earned a Bach-
elor of Science Degree in
Psychology from the Uni-
versity of West Florida with
minors in Social Welfare and
Child Welfare in 2002. She
is a member of Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority Nu Eta Chapter.


WEAR TV goes HD


Special to the Press Gazette

WEAR ABC 3 will
launch high definition
(HD) newscasts, becom-
ing the first and only lo-
cal television station in the
Mobile-Pensacola Metro
area to broadcast local
news in HD. According
to Television Broadcast as
of July 2008 there are just
110 local HD stations in 56
television markets out of a
total of 1,798 stations na-
tionwide.
Starting Sunday, Sept. 7,
Channel 3 News at 10 will
unveil the first inaugural
newscast in HD. On Mon-
day, Sept. 8, 2008, WEAR
ABC 3 will premiere its
5am, 11am, 4pm, 5 pm, 6
pm and 10 pm newscasts in
HD ushering in a historic
new era for broadcasting
along the Gulf Coast. This
makes WEAR ABC 3 the
first local station to serve
its viewers with the new


technology.
As part of the multi-
million dollar investment
in HD news WEAR ABC
3 will broadcast from its
new set designed to handle
the dissemination of daily
news, provide a working
environment for its an-
chors and reporters, and
showcase the crisp and
clean imagery inherent in
high definition television.
The new studio features
a rotating desk with two
different back drops, 30 HD
televisions, new HD studio
cameras, HD graphics and
the highly advanced HD
"First Warning" Weather
Center. A new remote sat-
ellite and microwave truck
has been dispatched to
gather news in and around
the Gulf Coast. To increase
quality, WEAR ABC 3 re-
cently switched to a new
HD master control at its
'Pensacola studios.
WEAR ABC 3's new


"First Warning" HD
weather technology en-
ables street-level mapping
and state-of-the-art 3D
forecasting. Its advanced
weather tracking technol-
ogy provides some of the
most accurate, detailed and
reliable weather forecast-
ing along the Gulf Coast.
WEAR ABC 3 general
manager Carl Leahy said,
"We are proud to be the
first and only news station
to deliver local news in
High Definition along the
Gulf Coast. We are com-
mitted to finding new and
better ways to serve our
viewers. The station has a
strong commitment to lo-
cal news. This past Janu-
ary we launched the first
and only 4 pm newscast in
the market, adding another
hour of local news." The
station delivers five and
half hours of local news
daily Monday through Fri-'
day.


iSI FHave car, will travel
Let Us Come To Your Home To Explain The
Reverse Mortgage Program


"Have Car, will travel"
is Jim Boswell's motto.
Boswell, a Reverse
Mortgage specialist,
knows that often it can
be hard for people in
their senior years to get
around, so he comes to
you.
"We take the applica-
tion in the comfort of
your home, and return to
the privacy of your home
to close your Reverse
Mortgage." Boswell said,
"It gives me a lot of
pride and a great feeling
to give homeowners a
lifetime income and
funds to use at their
leisure without ever hav-
ing a monthly payment
as long as they live in
the home."
Boswell is proud to
announce his associa-
tion with Senior Lending
Network. You may have


recognized Robert
Wagner on national TV
as the official
spokesperson for Senior
Lending's Network.
Now he can better serv-
ice his customers with
expanded endings and
programs.
A Reverse Mortgage
is a HUD/FHA program
that allows homeowners,
age 62 and older, to
receive a tax-free loan
based on the equity in
their home without hav-
ing to sell, give-up the
title or take on a new
monthly mortgage pay-
ment.
To obtain a Reverse
Mortgage, there are no
income, employment,
medical or credit score
qualifying restrictions
and homeowners can
use the money however
they want-whether they


Jim Boswell Specializes in Reverse Mortgages and
complete the entire transaction in the comfort of your
home. Call Jim today at 1-888-575-5888


EQUAl HOUSIH
LENDER *...FV l <----1


choose to use it on bills
or even a vacation.
Boswell said he equates
it to a line of credit-you
can use as much or as
little as you need.
According to Boswell,
the first step in obtaining
a Reverse Mortgage is
for the client to obtain
HUD approved Home
Equity Conversion
Mortgage (HECM)
Counseling. In addition
to pointing clients in the
right direction, he likes
to answer his client's
questions from the very
beginning whether it's in
his office or in their
homes.
Here are some fre-
quently asked questions:
01. Will the bank
take my house?
No. The title to the
property remains in your
name. You must keep
the taxes and insurance
current on the property.
Q2. Does my home
have to be free and
clear?
No. Many people get
a Reverse Mortgage to
pay off their current
mortgage or equity
thereby eliminating
those monthly pay-
ments.
Q3. How much
money can I receive?
Three factors are
taken into consideration:
Date of birth of the
youngest person on the
title, your zip code, and
the value of your home.
Q4. is the money I
receive taxable?
No. The IRS treats
these funds as borrowed
money. This is a loan,
not income.


Q5. What happens
to my home when I
pass away?
The loan is repaid to
the lender through the
sale or refinancing of
your home by your
heirs. Any proceeds in
excess of the amount
owed to the lender
belong to your heirs.
You only pay for the
funds you have used
plus interest.
Q6. What if I don't
use all the money?
You and your heirs
are required to pay back
ONLY the outstanding
balance that is due. Any
money remaining after
the mortgage is paid
regardless of the home
value, goes to your
heirs.
Q7. Can I be forced
to sell or vacate my
home if the loan
amount exceeds the
value of my home?
No. The FHA mort-
gage insurance guaran-
tees to pay the differ-
ence to the lender. You
cannot be forced to sell
your home if the loans
exceeds its value.
If you have any other
questions or would like
to know more about
Reverse Mortgages,
please ca//Jim Boswell
at 1-850-217-7500 or 1-
888-575-5888. Boswell
has a car and he will be
happy to do the traveling
for you. Call for an
appointment today and
Jim will meet with you in
the convenience and pri-
vacy of your home and
will show you what is
available to improve
your quality of life.

NRMLA


UWF SBDC offers
business workshops
The University of West
Florida Small Business De-
velopment Center (401 E.
Chase Street, Suite 100, Pen-
sacola) is holding its "Fran-
chise Basics" workshop
on Tuesday and Thursday
mornings, September 23 &
25, 2008 from 9:00 a.m. -
Noon.. Discover if you are
suited to be a franchisee; if
you have the traits of a suc-
cessful franchisee; how to
locate and evaluate fran-
chise opportunities; how to
finance a franchise; the top
low-cost franchises; and
100 questions you should
ask or answer before you
buy a franchise. The fee for
this 2-day workshop is $45.
Bring a calculator. Also the
University of West Florida
Small Business Develop-
ment is holding its "Prepar-
ing a Business Plan" work-
shop on Wednesday evening,
September 24, 2008 from
6:00 to 9:00 p.m. Attendees
will learn how to gather data
and write the business plan,
as well as become familiar-
ized with financing require-
ments. The fee for attending
this workshop is $40 for the
public and free for students
and faculty members of the
University of West Florida
who present a Nautilus card.
To register for either of these
workshops, call (850-473-
7830) or go to our website
(www.sbdc.uwf.edu) and
click on training.

City of Milton
Meetings
-City's Historic Pres-
ervation Board is scheduled
to meet in regular session on
Thursday, Sept. 11, at 5:30
p.m. in the Council Cham-
bers at City Hall, 6738 Dixon
Street.
-City of Milton Sports
Authority will meet Thurs-
day, Sept. 11 at 6 p.m. in the
meeting room "C" of the
Milton Community Cen-
ter, 5629 Byrom Street. For
further information on the
meeting, contact the Public
Works Office at 983-5410,
Ex-223.
-City's Computer Com-
mittee will meet Monday,
Sept. 15, at 8 a.m. in Confer-
ence Room B at City Hall,
6738 Dixon Street
-City's Personnel Com-
mittee and Physical Plant &
Insurance Committee will
meet on Tuesday, Sept. 16


NEWSBriefs

at 9:30 a.m. in Conference
Room B at City Hall, 6738
Dixon Street.

Class of 1969 Reunion
The Milton High School
Class of 1969 is looking for
classmates for their 40-Year
Reunion. Call Pat Green at
626-5636 or Jo Ann Owens
at 994-2110 for more infor-
mation.

Special meeting
The Santa Rosa County
Local Mitigation Strategy
Steering Committee is hold-
ing a special meeting to task
members with specific re-
sponsibilities pertaining to
the upcoming required revi-
sion process. The meeting
will be held on September 16
at 1:30 p.m. in the public ser-
vice media room of the pub-
lic service building located
at 6051 Old Bagdad High-
way. For more informa-
tion, contact Daniel Hahn at
(850)983-4606.

Sarah Norman Benefit
There will be a draw-
ing for a Famiily Makeover
with all the proceeds going
to Sarah Norman's medical
expenses. Sarah has Leuke-
mia and attends Pace High
School. There is a $5 dona-
tion to enter. You may enter
as many times as you wish.
One grand prize winner will
receive:
-a photo shoot with
Kay Brown Photography to
include a 16 by 20 canvas
($499 value)- 994-7954;
-Haircuts: Style with
Tammy Isbell at Kricket's
Cutting Edge on October 19
- 776-1476;
-$200 Shopping Spree
and Makeover with JoEllen
Bare, Beauty Consultant,
375-0052
-A dinner out for your
family.
Register for the drawing
at www.supportsarah.com.
The drawing will be held
October 3. Makeover will be
Oct. 19. In the event the per-
son drawn cannot attend on
Oct. 19, the prize will go to
the next person drawn.

Genealogical Society to
hold meeting
The Genealogical Society
of Santa Rosa County will
begin holding its meetings
at the Milton Library, 5541
Alabama Street, Conference
Room, on Saturday, the 20th


of September. The BusinesfR
Meeting will commence at
10:00 and will be followed
with a presentation by Jerry;
Merritt, West Florida Ge-
nealogical Society, with the,
topic "Climbing Your Brick,
Walls." The meetings are,
held monthly at 10:00 on the.,
third Saturday and are open,
to the public free of charge..

Interested in joining
Girl Scouts?
Pace and Milton parents
interested in enrolling their,
daughter in Girl Scouts are'
invited to attend one of.the,
following meetings:
-SS Dixon Primary and'
Intermediate Schools, Mon-
day, September 15, at First
United Methodist Church of,
Pace at 6 p.m.
-Rhodes Elementary,,
Tuesday, September 30, at 6,
p.m.
-East Milton Elementary,,
Monday, Oct. 6, at 6 p.m.'.
For more information call,
Girl Scouts of Northwest
Florida at
1-800-624-3951.

Beginning Drawing
Class offered
A beginning drawing
class taught by Elaine WQood.l
ward will be hosted by the,
Dragonfly Gallery on Sep-
tember 23rd, 24th and 25th.,
The class times will be from
9:00 am to 12:00 pm. Basic.
techniques will be taught in,
graphite and charcoal pen-
cil.
This class is designed foi,
the beginning artist. Corn-
position, size .relationship,
and shading and much more
will be, covered during ,the
class. These three days of
instruction will cost $50.00
which includes the pencil kit
needed.
Elaine Woodward re-
ceived her Bachelor of Fjrie
Arts degree with major in
painted from Bowling Green
State University. She ,as
lived in Santa Rosa County;
for the last 14 years and b.
gan teaching adult art lessons.
in 2001. Ms Woodward has
illustrated over 40 children's
books. She enjoys working.
with pen and ink, graphite,,
watercolors, oils and pastels,-
The Dragonfly Gallery,
located at 5188 Escambia,
Street in historic do% nLtoii n
Milton, is a mission of tl
Santa Rosa Art and Culture
Foundation. It is a juried gl-,
lery of local artists. Gallery.'
hours are Tuesday through'
Saturday from 10:00 a.m',
until 4:00 p.m. For more' hn-'
formation contact the Foun-
dation at www.sracf.org or;
the call the Gallery at 981-^
1100.


Lysek

birthday,


Please come and celebrate.
the 87th birth-
day of Vassie a
Tate Em-
mons Lysek
on Saturday,
September
13. There will
be fellowship V l
and dinner at Vassie Lysek
Carpenter's
Park in Mil-
ton, from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. Please bring a
covered dish and lots of sto-
ries.I


-- -







for details call
623-2120.
I ,.- I &&


(Fair Housing Advertisement)


Santa Rosa County is a Equal Housing
Opportunity Community. In an effort to further
Fair Housing Practices, Santa Rosa County has
passed a Fair Housing Ordinance which states
that it is illegal to discriminate against any per-
son because of race, color, religion, sex, handi-
cap, familial status, or national origin in accor-
dance with the Fair Housing Amendments Act
of 1988. Any one who feels he or she has been
discriminated against may file a complaint of
housing discrimination by calling 1-800-669-
9777 or TDD at 1-800-955-8770 or contact the
Santa Rosa County Risk Management office at
(850) 983-1864.


Wednesday, September 10, 2008













Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page A9


Local


County advises public on weather facts


Special.to the Press Gazette

Joy Tsubooka, public
information officer for
Santa Rosa County, has
announced the completion
of the Santa Rosa County
Fact Sheet 8. The fact sheet
can be found at www.san-
tarosa.fl.gov located under
"What's Hot."
As a resident or visi-
tor of Santa Rosa County
Florida, it is your respon-
sibility to keep informed
of emergency or danger-
ous situations that may af-
fect our area. Santa Rosa
County Emergency Man-
agement is ready to help
'ith several tools available
to keep you informed:
' Citizen Information
Center:
Activated only in disas-
terg, the Citizen Informa-
tioni Center provides call-
ers with information rang-
in-g from evacuation pro-
cedures to shelter status.
Operators will be avail-
able to help callers with
specific concerns. The
CIC provides emergency
information without tying
up emergency telephone
lines or causing callers to
wait for information. Citi-
zeni Information Center:
(800) 225-7421 or (850)
983-INFO/4636.
Keeping the Media In-
formed:
The best way to know
what is happening dur-
ing a disaster is to moni-
tor the local media. Santa
Rosa County, through the
putiblic information officer,
provides regular and time-
ly information regarding
safety of life and property,
recovery efforts, and di-
saster services to all media
outlets that cover news in
Santa Rosa County. Make
sure your home and busi-
ngss have a battery operat-
ed radio and extra batter-
ies in case power is lost.
Reverse 9-1-1:
reverse 9-1-1 is a high-
speed telephone notifica-
tion system used to call
hodmies and businesses to
alert them during a variety
of emergencies. Using a
mapping system, Reverse
9--P-l1 can call a section of
the-county that may be af-
fected by an incident oc-
ctiriing in their area. A re-
dco'ded message provides
t'the listener with informa-
ti'o6i about the emergency
arcd recommended steps to
protect their family from
hli"ir. The system will at-
tehipt to call twice, recog-
nizes answering machines
and will leave a message.
To validate the message,
the emergency manage-
ment office will always
provide a call-back phone
number for any questions
or concerns.
Breaking News and E-
Breaking News Alerts:
Emergency information
can be viewed on the Santa
Rosa County web page at
www.santarosa.fl.gov by
clicking on the breaking
nvws icon. The public can
sign up to have breaking
itews either e-mailed or
sent as a text message to
their cell phone with emer-


agency or other information
that may affect daily life
in Santa Rosa County.
County Web Site:
If a storm or other di-
saster threatens or impacts
our area, the county will
activate a Web site page
with the latest information
at www.santarosa.fl.gov.
Vital disaster prepared-
ness. information can also
be found year round by
clicking on the Emergency


Management button.
Cable Override:
Mediacom provides
Santa Rosa County the op-
portunity to interrupt reg-
ular cable broadcasts and
provide emergency mes-
sages on channel 27.
The Weather Channel:
The Weather chan-
nel has agreed to display
Santa Rosa County emer-
gency weather related in-
formation on their text


crawl, which is displayed
at the bottom of the tele-
vision screen. Taminco/
Air Products Sirens Si-
rens are placed strategi-
cally throughout the Pace
area to provide emergency
alerts from the Taminco/
Air Product Plant. These
sirens may be used for
hazardous material release
or weather related inci-
dents. Sirens are tested on
the first Sunday of each


K1 '


P, R 9


BU 3


Own Co

R- 97.s
S inuflation






I " I
AND GET


$124 g
- -----
32" or 36" 9-Lite
Steel Entry Door Unit
*Ready for lockset and
deadbolt *Primed and ready
to paint -Ready-to-install
door with frame -Adjustable
sill *Fits rough opening: -
34 38-1/2"W x 82"H Lockset sold separately.


:'.~ ~,
-. .1


K18
P FI *'!.. ..
.O .- .


rit,".... :4. .





Discount taken at register.
See store for details


SPECIAL
VALUM
now

$22
was
$35
2' Aluminum
Stepladder
*300 lb. load
capacity
#98112


l....

,s j
t?9-a.
^*'


month at 2:15 p.m.
EAS:
Emergency Alert Sys-
tem, or the alarm utilized
by radio and TV stations,
is a conduit for passing
on life-saving weather in-
formation and emergency
messages. NOAA Weather
Radio Emergency Man-
agement highly recom-
mends the purchase of a
NOAA weather radio. This
radio will provide quick


alerts for emergency situ-
ations such as tornadoes,
severe thunderstorms and
other weather related in-
cidents that could develop
quickly. This is a low cost
item that could save your
life.
For more informa-
tion on what to do be-
fore, during and after a
wide variety of disasters,
visit http://www.santa-
rosa.fl.gov/emergency/


IM I--
Let's Build Something Together
- - -. .. -... ..


SPECIAL
VALUE,
now
$537 $5was


James Hardie"
8-1/4" x 12'
Primed Cedarmill Siding
*50 year limited warranty #26892
Item selection may vary by market.


FES A

Sep. 1-Set.1


5'


SPECIAL i\,n.'fi

now ..
$258 was
$298 40 lbs.
QUIKRETE Concrete Mix
#04030


TOP CHOICE
-. -m Hr'S" -slu ~


Pricing for
commodity items
may vary due to
$287 market conditions,
$2 ^0 .we reserve the right
to limit quantities.
2" x 4" x 8' Top Choice
Treated Lumber #46905


Pricing for
commodity items
may vary due to
2 12 market conditions,
$2 1 we reserve the right
to limit quantities.
2" x 4" x 92-5/8" Kiln-Dried
Whitewood Select Stud #6003


$617
7/16" x 4' x 8' OSB
Sheathing #12212


Pricing for
commodity items
may vary due to
market conditions,
we reserve the right
to limit quantities.


II


ALL

@ KOBALT

TOOL STORAGE


Discount taken at register. See store
for details. Truck boxes not included.


CHAMBERLAIN"
SPECIAL
VALUE" ..
now Bi
$198 was
O $228
3/4-HP Garage Door Opener
with EverCharge"" Battery
Backup #248754


$176 -
1/2-HP Garage Door Opener
with Intellicode
#251772


for details call

623-2120


SPECIAL

now
$5178 was
51 7 $5886 5-gallon pail
Black Jack 7-Year White
Elastomeric Roof Coating
#139929


k,
' *'" sp '
*i .


~Nr.


now
$$87 was 20 oz.
897 $997 15-count case
Gatorade Thirst Quencher
*Orange, Lemon-Lime and Fruit
Punch #240727


$347 20-pack
Nestle Pure Life
Bottled Water
#223449


SPECIAL "

now
25 was
50 47*
22 Cu. In. Deep
New Work Box
#39499


Carlon"


Prices may vary after 9/15/2008 if there are any market variations. "Was" prices in this advertisement were in effect on 9/4/2008 and may vary based on Lowe's Everyday Low P-;- i.i,. 7,- : .:. ,:.* ~. 1: .,I ; d;~.. p ....ju. i. .,ra,-,i;.:-: We reserve the right to limit quantities.
While Lowe's strives to be accurate, unintentional errors may occur. We reserve the right to correct any error. Prices and promotions apply to US locations only and are available ,i:.i- r.-' : 11,1: r L*.:. e' and the gable design are registered
trademarks of LE LLC. (080991)
001/080991/016


ALL IN-STOCK
HOLLOW-CORE
MOLDED
PREHUNG
INTERIOR
DOORS
Discount taken at register.
See store for details.


- 0


--n


Wednesday, September 10 ,2008


.8


*V


.s.


Adb 4


u Iwil


q w w 1 ^ s _


















SPORTS


A
Section


Saturday, September 10, 2008 www. srpressgazette. com Page 10



Jay opens with win over Holmes County 39-6


CECILIA SPEARS
Florida Freedom Newspapers

BONIFAY Jay roared
to their first win of the sea-
son in Bonifay.
The Royals tallied 274
yards on the ground as they
rolled over Holmes County
39-6.
Jay put up 20 points in
the first quarter as Rush
Hendricks found the end-
zone first on a 2-yard run,
while Stephen Brabham
connected with Hunter
Boutwell on a 20 yard pass
for the second touchdown
of the evening.


Stephen James scored
the two-point conversion
to make it 14-0 and then
Hendricks rumbled in
again from 2-yards out to
make it 20-0.
Chris Kerrigan had the
biggest play of the first
half and possibly the game
when he blocked a Holmes
County punt as Dakota
Boughton ran in back 36-
yards for a touchdown to m
ake it 26-0.
Boutwell make it 32-0
as he rumbled 58 yards for
the touchdown.
Boughton, who led Jay
in rushing with 95 yards,
ended the scoring with a


one-yard run.
Defense played a big
key in the Jay victory as
they created five turnovers
on the night, while James
and Sawyer Gandy each
finished the night with an
interception.
Holmes County only
score of the evening
came on a two-yard pass
to Gerald Anderson scored
on two-yard pass to give
Holmes County its only
score as the game wound
down.
Jay will return to action
this Friday when they visit
Vernon High School at 7
p.m.


Jay's Rush Hendricks is seen carrying
County 39-6 to open the-season.


Jay Felsberg I Florida Freedom Newspapers
the football as the Royals defeated Holmes ,.j


Bill Gamblin I Press Gazette
Patriot quarterback Aaron Munoz rolls out in the second half as he helps lead a huge comeback
against the Pine Forest Eagles that fell just short.




Pace feels sting of




last second heroics


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com

Pace has become known as the
cardiac kids after some of the most
amazing victories you would ever
see on the high school gridiron.
Last Friday appeared to be no
different as the Patriots erased
a 24-6 halftime deficit to tie the
game at 27-27 with 26 second left
on the game clock.
But that would prove to be just
over five seconds more than the
Pine Forest Eagles needed to log a
30-27 win at Pace Patriot Stadium.
After the Patriots tied the game
the ensuing kickoff .went to Victor
Brown, who had trouble finding the
handle to the football.
But when he did pull it in the kick-
off coverage for the Patriots parted
and Brown raced down the field 70
yards to the Pace 10-yard line.
Brown's return set up Sven Hurd
to kick a 27-yard field goal that
completely silenced a stunned Pace
crowd.
The key to the entire
evening for the Patriots, who haven't
lost a season opener since 2004
against Tallahassee Godby 38-13,
was a sloppy first half.
With five penalties, four fumbles
losing two and an interception,
the Patriots fell behind 24-6.
"It was a great ball-
game," Pace High coach Mickey
Lindsey said. "We just didn't show
up in the first half. I was upset with
them at the half there, but I'm proud
of them. They really fought back.
They played their tails off in the sec-
ond half."
After a 7-for-12, 65-yard per-
formance in the first half, Pace
quarterback Aaron Munoz threw
for 141 yards in the second
half, including going 5-for-6
on the drive that ended with
Munoz's 3-yard bootleg run
with 26 seconds to go. Then
Munoz found Ryan Hanks
for the tying two-point conver-
sion.

" t . - 2 . .' - ' - :


Bill Gamblin I Press Gazette
Pace senior Cody Smith watches from the sidelines as Pine Forest
prepares to kick what would be the winning field goal with just
five seconds remaining as the Eagles defeated the Patriots 30-27
Friday night at Patriot Stadium.


On the opposing sideline Pine
Forest coach Jerry Pollard was
very pleased with Brown, who was
filling in at several positions.
"With Jamarius Green out,
Victor Brown really picked up the
slack," Pine Forest coach Jerry Pol-
lard said. "That's what good teams
do."
Pace looked to be in control of
the game early when they turned a
blocked punt into six points as it took
two plays for Munoz to find Tyler
Hunt in the end zone for the score.


In the second half Pace
rallied back as Munoz got
the scoring started to find
David Casey for a 23-yard touch-
down.
But the biggest touchdown came
when the Patriots started at their own
20 with 2:52 remaining.
"We will learn and grow from
this," said Lindsey. "We will come
back next week and will be ready to
play."
Pace will host Gulf Breeze (0-1) at
7:30 p.m.


Panthers



get declawed



by Vikings


By TRAVIS DOWNEY
Florida Freedom Newspapers

FORT WALTON BEACH -
Luke Barnes readily admitted
that as he took the field Friday
night his mind was elsewhere.
After throwing five inter-
ceptions in last year's 31-14
season-opening loss at Milton,
Fort Walton Beach's junior
quarterback as well as the
rest of the Vikings' sideline -
had a score to settle.
Boy, did they.
Taking advantage of favor-
able field position early and of-
ten, Fort Walton Beach cruised
to a 44-0 blanking of Milton at
Steve Riggs Stadium that left
the Panthers' sideline stunned
in silence while Vikings fans
stormed the field.


Several sought out Barnes,
who finished the night 11-of-
26 for 159 yards, three touch-
downs and zero interceptions.
Barnes also rushed for a
team-high 72 yards to account
for 231 of the Vikings' 312 to-
tal yards, while the Vikings'
defense limited Milton to just
30 yards of total offense. ;
"Quite a difference in- a
year, isn't it," Fort Walton
Beach coach Mike Owens
said. "I'm real proud of our de-
fense, they were phenomal!'
Last season, Fort Walton
Beach (1-0) found itself on
the wrong side of a one-sided
score in a pair of losses to Mil-
ton (0-1). -!
Friday night,i t was the Vi-

See PANTHERS All


Nick Tomecek I Florida Freedom NewspapWs
Milton's Patrick Lloyd is tackled by Fort Walton Beach's'
David Shoults on Friday in Fort Walton Beach.



Rotary to host

running trail 5K


Special to the Press Gazette

The Rotary Club of Milton
will host its second annual
5K Running the Trail for Ed-
ucation on October 18 on the
Blackwater River Heritage
State Trail in Milton.
This 5K run/walk is open
to adults and children of
all ages. The entry fees are
$15 for students and $20 for
adults, if signed up by Sep-
tember 19.
Free food, drinks, and t-
shirts will be provided to all
entries, while supplies last.
Medals and ribbons will be


awarded.,
Proceeds from last years
event benefited students in
our community by provi4-
ing 1,000 dictionaries to third
grade students, five scholar-
ships to deserving high school
seniors, and other literacy
projects such as distributing
dictionaries at the annual
Families' Day Out event. This
year's proceeds will again gp
to these areas.
If you are interested in be-
coming a sponsor or partici-
pating in the run/walk, please
email Pam Pollard at ppol-
lard4078@theupsstore.com.:









Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page All


Local


SPORTSSideline


FWCReport


Blackwater Saddle Club: The
Blackwater Saddle Club will
host their monthly speed
show Sept. 13 at the East
Milton Arena. Five different
events pole bending, Texas
barrel weave, Blackwater T,
Barrel Race and Arena Race
will be held in six different
passes Sign up are at 2 p.m.
'and the show starts at 3 p.m.
S'.This is a free event for
`Ibe public to come out and
tvaich

.'Softball Tournament: United
y of Santa Rosa County
i.I be hosting a softball
tournamentt Sept. 26-28 at
Mi liton Community Cen-
t Entry fee is $200 per
*team and must be registered,
jy; Sept 19. To register or get
iniiore information call 623-
57.

Rotary Club Run: The Ro-
tary Club of Milton will host
its second annual "5K Run-
ing the Trail for Education"
on Oct. 18 at the Blackwater
Heritage State Trail in Mil-
ton. This 5K run/walk is
open to adults and children
of all ages. Entry fee is $20
for adults and $15 for stu-
dents if signed up by Sept.
19; Free food, drinks, and t-
shirts will be provided to all
entries (while supplies last).
Medals and ribbons will be
awarded.
If you are interested in
becoming a sponsor or par-
ticipating in the run/walk, e-
mail ppollard4078@theups-
store.com

Panther Passes: Panther
.Passes are currently on sale
for $200. This pass is for all
regular season games held
,at Milton High School. This
pass will entitle the bearer
and spouse and immediate
family access to the games.
JImmediate family being
parents and their school age
children living under one
roof. The reserved seats are
on sale for $42. This in-
cludes allhome varsity foot-
ball games as well as all 9th
and JV home games. Any
questions call the school at
983-5600.

Pace Football Tickets and
Patriot Passes: Pace High
School has announced ticket
prices this year will be $7

ANTHERS from

gs' starters enjoying the
rth quarter from the side-

*'We wanted revenge,"
es said. "We wanted to
t back out here and show
them what we're made of.
"We're not the same team
we were last year."
That was glaringly obvious
from the opening whistle.
Fort Walton Beach's de-


per person at the gate. Ad-
vanced tickets will be sold
for home games at $6 each
and can be purchased at the
athletic office from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. on Wednesday and
Thursday, while ticket sales
on Friday will be from 9 a.m.
to noon. Super Patriot Passes
this season are $200 and will
be good for any regular sea-
son home varsity and junior
varsity contests. Tickets are
good for the purchasers and
immediate family under the
same roof. Any questions
you are asked to call the Pace
Athletic Office at 995-3609,

Bull Riding: Tickets are on
sale for the Covenant Hos-
pice's Blue Jeans and BBQ
Festival and Bull Riding
Competition on Oct. 4 at the
Hayes Ranch in Berrvhill
Rd.
The event will run from 5
p.m. to 9 p.m. and tickets are
only $12 prior to the event
and $15 at the game. Chil-
dren 12 and under get in free
and eat for only $5.
For more information call
208-7122.

Alumni Night: Milton High
School will have Alumni
Night Sept. 12. A reception
will be held in the gym at
5:30 and all former Milton
High football players are in-
vited to join the team for pre-
game. Milton High alumni
and honorary alumni will
be featured at halftime and
the alumni cheerleaders will
join the current cheerleaders
during the second half

East Milton Youth Asso-
ciation: EMYA is starting its
fall league, coed, and men's
softball. The first meeting
will be Sept. 9 at 6:30 p.m.
in the East Milton Youth As-
sociation Board Room. For
more information call 777-
1687.

Milton Take Down Club:
Youth wxrestli ng instruction
is being held every Mon-
day and Thursday at Milton
High School from 6 p.m. to
7:30 p.m. under the direc-
tion of four-time national
champion Rob Hazewinkle.
Hazewinkle compiled a re-
cord of 125-19 for his career.
For more information, call
450-2434 or e-mail panther-

age AlO

fense held Milton to just tv'o
first downs on the night and
14 yards rushing.
"This is a ne\\ rt pe of de-
fense," senior linebacker Ra-
shad Smith said "'Our defen-
sive line is a beast."
What the defense set up
in good field position the Vi-
kings' offense wasted little
time in capitalizing.
Faced with a third-and-14


wrestling@mchsi.com

Open mat wrestling: Any
individual who would like
to take advantage of an open
mat for wrestling can do so
at Milton High School every
Tuesday from 6 p.m. to 7:30
p.m. You must have an AAU
or USA wrestling card.

Garcon Point Bridge Run:
The Santa -Rosa Educa-
tion Foundation is partner-
ing with Mediacom to an-
nounce its inaugural "Con-
necting Education in Santa
Rosa County" Garcon Point
Bridge Run. The special
event for children and adults
supports programs like Take
Stock in Children scholar-
ships, teacher grants, Little
Red Schoolhouse Teacher
Supply Depot, and recogni-
tion of teachers and student
countywide.
The five-mile run-walk
will be Nov. 15 at 7:30 a.m.
A general entry fee is $15 for
children and $20 for adults.
Registration is available on-
line at active.com or you can
print a registration form at
www.santarosa.kl2.fl.us/
sref

Futbol Club of Santa Rosa
Fall Soccer Registration: Reg-
istration is currently ongo-
ing for the fjll recreational
season, online registration is
available at the FCSR web-
site www.fcsantarosa.com.
Registration fees range from
$100 to $125, there is an ad-
ditional fee for team jersey.
Individuals interested in
coaching or assisting can
sign up on the volunteer page
while registering their child
or email vicepresident@fc-
santarosa.com. More infor-
mation on the recreational
and select soccer programs
is available on the club web-
site.

Pace Library Sports Raffle:
Friends of the Pace Library
will be raffling off various
sports items to add a. chil-
dren'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
Cowboys helmet, a Travis
Fryman signed baseball,
Boo Weekley signed hat


Barnes connected with Will
Wamble for a 20-yard scor-
ing strike just four plays after
Wamble dropped an apparent
score.,
Two possessions later,
Barnes called his own num-
ber, running it in from 7
yards out to give Fort Walton
Beach a 14-0 advantage after
a clutch 36-yard third down
completion to Wamble kept


and picture, Haley Millsaps
signed hat and picture, Dan-
ny Wuerffel signed mini-
helmets, and much more.
Ticket sales are underway
for $10 each or six for $50.
The raffle ends Nov. 29.
Soccer Director Needed:
The East Milton Youth As-
sociation is looking for a
qualified soccer director.
Qualified people interest-
ed should inquire at www.
eastmiltonyouthsports.com.

Winter Senior's Bowling
League: Oops Alley is tak-
ing sign-ups for a Winter
Senior's League. The league
will begin play on Sept. 4 at
9:30 a.m.
The league will last 15
weeks with a league cost of
$8 per person per week.
For more information,
call 995-9393 or 623-6807.

Charity Golf Tournament:
Area firefighters and others
are hosting the Great Balls
of Fire Charity Golf Tourna-
ment at Scenic Hills Coun-
try Club on Sept. 12. This
tournament will benefit the
American Lung Association
and will get underway with
a shotgun start at 1 p.m.
Sponsorships are available
and the cost is $85 a player
or $320 a foursome. For
more information, call 478-
LUNG (5864).

Golf for Globe: Globe In-
ternational is looking for
sponsors and players for it's
first annual golf tournament
on Sept. 26 at the Lost Key
Golf Club. The tournament
features a 4-person scramble
and an 8 a.m. shotgun start.
Tournament entry includes
lunch, goody bags, cart and
green fees, contests and door
prizes. Globe International
is a faith-based organiza-
tion that provides services to
missionaries and humanitar-
ian aid programs around the
world. For more information
or to register, call 453-3453.

More activities can be
found at www.srpressga-
zette.com. Look for the box
called 'Things to Do'.
There you can check on
activities by zip code or ac-
tivity. And you are also more
than welcome to enter your
events there as well.


the drive alive.
While Milton was suc-
cessful in limiting running
back Matt Coffee to 46 yards
on five carries, the Panthers'
blitzing scheme left its sec-
ondary vulnerable.
"They had six (defenders)
in there a lot of times," Owens
said. "We did a counter-punch
kind of thing."
The knock-out blow came


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early in the second quarter
when Barnes lobbed a per-
fectly placed pass over two
Milton defenders and into the
arms of senior receiver Trent
Williams for a 30-yard touch-
down pass that pushed Fort
Walton Beach ahead, 21-0.
After a 40-yard field goal
by Vikings' kicker Don David
made it 24-0, Barnes complet-
ed his trifecta with a 13-yard


touchdown pass to senior re-
ceiver Jake Kalenze.
"I'm real proud of him,"
Owens said of Barnes. "He
was in control."
Milton will host Escam-
bia County this Friday at 7:30
p.m.
Tickets will go on sale at
Milton High School on Friday
until 1 p.m. for $5 and will be
$7 for everyone at the gate.


Navarre Soccer


Complex ribbon


cutting


Special to the Press Gazette

Santa Rosa County and
the Navarre Youth Sports
Association held a ribbon
cutting for the new Navarre
Soccer Complex and newly
completed concession build-
ing on Tuesday.
The complex, located at
9299 Military Trail in Na-
varre, is the only dedicated
public soccer complex in
southern Santa Rosa Coun-
ty. The property encompass-
es 20 acres and has five full
size soccer fields.
Construction of the park
started a year before Hur-
ricane Ivan, which brought
completion of the project to
a standstill. With the help
of the Santa Rosa County
and many volunteers, the
complex is now completed.
The 2008 fall soccer season
starts Sept. 13 and the new
concession stand will be
open for business. The pro-
ceeds from the concession
stand will help offset the
costs associated with main-


training the complex, which
will enable the NYSA to
keep the cost for the children
and families participating in
the soccer program low.
Darrin Nicely, NYSA
Soccer Commissioner com-
mented, "We are very proud
of our new soccer complex.
Many volunteers from our
region and the Navarre.
Youth Sports Association
spent numerous hours to
locate property, procure the
funding with the State of
Florida, design, and land-
scape."
The complex is owned
and maintained by the San-
ta Rosa County Board of
County Commissioners and
the Navarre Youth Sports
Association operates the
programs. The complex was
funded by a grant from the
Florida Recreation Develop-
ment Assistance Program,
matching funds from the
county's district 4 recre-
ation fund, NYSA volun-
teer hours, and donated land
from Jim Parker.


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Page A12 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


41W












LIFESTYLES


B
Section


Wednesday, September 10, 2008 w w w. srpressgazette. com Page 1


Jeni Senter I Press Gazette
Children made their way up to the stage to get a closer look at Elmo, Cookie Monster, Grover, Zoe, and Rosita during the performance for military personnel
and their families. The kids had fun dancing and singing along with the Sesame Street gang.


Sesame


partners with


By JENI SENTER
jsenter@srpressgazette.com
N AS Whiting Field enjoyed
a visit from Sesame Street on
Saturday.
Sesame Workshop, the non-
profit organization behind Sesame Street,
and the USO (United Service Organiza-
tions) partnered to bring The Sesame
Street Experience for Military Families to
military installations across the country.
The tour, produced by VEE Corpora-
tion, is part of Sesame Workshop's Talk,
Listen, Connect initiative, the military
outreach program that launched in 2006.
This bi-lingual, multimedia initiative
provides support and offers resources for
military families experiencing the effects
of deployments, multiple deployments or
when a parent returns home changed due
to a combat related injury.
The show moved on to NAS Pensa-
cola on Sunday and will be making visits
this week to Hurlburt Field and Eglin Air
Force Base.
"The Sesame Street Experience for
Military Families brings the Talk, Listen,
Connect DVD and materials to life, and
it reaches out directly to the families who
face the challenges of military life each
day," said Gary E. Knell, President and
CEO, Sesame Workshop.
"Our partnership with the USO fur-
ther extends this initiative. We're visiting
installations across the nation to help
these families bond through emotionally
difficult times, by providing an educa-
tional and entertaining show and out-
reach activities they can share."
Talk, Listen, Connect: Deployments,
Homecomings, Changes, is a bilingual,
English/Spanish, multimedia outreach kit
that features the Muppets from Sesame
Street and consists of DVDs and print
materials for children, parents and care-
givers; and American Greetings post-
cards for families to stay connected.
Sesame Workshop has produced and
is distributing 500,000 kits at no cost to
individual families, schools, child care.
programs, family support programs,


Street


USO


Children wait to watch their favorite Sesame Street characters perform aboard NAS Whiting Field on Saturday. Over
300 guests attended the first show at 2 p.m.


hospitals and rehabilitation centers and
other organizations serving the needs of
military families with the help of Military
OneSource, the New York State Office
of Mental Health (NYSOMH), USO,
the Military Child Education Coalition
(MCEC) and other partners.
Special emphasis will be made to
reach families of the National Guard and
Reserves. The kit materials are avail-
able online at www.sesamestreet.org/tlc,
where streaming video is being provided
by the Office of the Assistant Secretary
of Defense for Military Community and
Family Policy so families everywhere


can view the videos and download the
information.
Sesame Workshop is the nonprofit
educational organization responsible for
the legendary television show, Sesame
Street.
Sesame Workshop produces programs
such as Dragon Tales and Pinky Dinky
Doo. In addition, multimedia needs-
driven initiatives provide families tools
for addressing such issues as children's
health, military deployment and emer-
gency preparedness.
The USO (United Service Organi-
zations) provides morale, welfare and


recreational services to U.S. military per-
sonnel and their families. The USO is a
nonprofit, charitable organization, relying
on the generosity of the American people
to support its programs and services.
Worldwide Strategic Partners AT&T Inc.,
BAE Systems, Blackwater Worldwide,
Clear Channel Communications, The
Coca-Cola Company, Gallery Furniture,
S & K Sales Co., and TriWest Healthcare
Alliance support the USO. Other cor-
porate donors, including the United Way
and Combined Federal Campaign have
joined thousands of individual donors to
support the USO.


.... -..... ..... _,- .-,, ,- -








Wednesday, September 10, 2008


Page B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Being An American Essay Contest open to students


Students and teachers
are eligible for cash prizes
of up to $5,000; and Nearly
$200,000 in prize money
will be awarded.
High school students na-
tionwide are invited to par-
ticipate in the 2008-2009
"Being an American" Essay
Contest, which explores the
rights and responsibilities of
American citizenship.
Administered by the Bill
of Rights Institute, a non-
profit educational organiza-
tion in the Washington, DC
area, the contest offers cash
prizes totaling more than
$189,000 to both students


and their teachers. Top prize
winners and their teachers
also receive all-expenses
paid trips to the nation's
capital.
"The 'Being an Ameri-
can' Essay contest chal-
lenges high school stu-
dents to evaluate American
citizenship in light of our
Founders and our Found-
ing documents, and by do-
ing so, promises to ensure
a continuing national con-
versation about what unites
America and its people,"
said Bill of Rights Institute
President, Victoria Hughes.
"We urge classroom teach-


ers and school systems
across the country to take
advantage of this valuable
opportunity and explore the
values, heroes and legacies
that make our country and
citizens unique."
The coming 2008-09
school year will be the first
year in which high school-
aged students from every
state will be eligible to en-
ter the contest. The contest
began in 2006-07 in three
states and expanded last year
to 19 states and the District
of Columbia. Over 17,000
students have participated
in the contest to date.


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To participate, students
are asked to share their
thoughts on American citi-
zenship by answering the
following question: "What
civic value do you believe
is most essential to being an
American?"
The names of the top
three prize winners in each
of nine regions will be an-
nounced at a special Wash-
ington, DC Awards Gala
in the spring of 2009. The
first place winners in each
region, and their sponsor-
ing teachers, will receive
$5,000 cash awards; second
place winners $2,500 and
third place winners $1,250.
The winning students will
explore the nation's capi-'
tol, meet contemporary


Special to the Press Gazette

The EOC announces
as part of National Pre-
paredness Month, this
week's theme, from Sep-
tember 7-13 is "Back to
School Preparedness" in
Santa Rosa County. Par-
: ents should contact their
children's school and af-


American heroes and na-
tional leaders, and visit the
Supreme Court, National
Archives and other national
landmarks. Honorable men-
tion prizes of $250 will be
awarded to 63 students, sev-
en from each region.
As in previous years,
teachers are encouraged
to incorporate the essay
contest topic into the class-
room. Lesson plans meeting
state and national academic
standards and supplemental
materials are available at
no charge from the Bill of
Rights Institute.
The "Being an American"
Essay Contest has a dedi-
cated web site, www.Bein-
gAnAmerican.org, where
teachers, parents and others


preparednes

ter school caretaker to
find out what actions they
should take in case of an
emergency at the school.
The most common emer-
gencies for schools include
bus accidents, weather
emergencies, and violent
individuals. Like home
emergencies, the kinds of
threats and the likelihood


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can find complete rules and
lesson plans, and is the only
place where teachers caji
submit their students' e$-
says for consideration.
The contest is made p6s-
sible by a grant from the
John Templeton Foundation
(www.templeton.org).
Additional details on the
"Being an American" Essiy
Contest can be found belox.
Further information, includ-
ing complete contest rules,
submission details, lessoP
plans and background infor-
mation on the Constitution,
Bill of Rights, Founding Ea-
thers and other Americans
who have contributed :to
America's shared civic val-
ues are available at www.
BeingAnAmerican.org.


Eastern Star members, left to right, Dick Wonson, Polly Wonson, Bill Kranz, Carolyn
Carpenter, Norma Shelley, and Worthy Matron Donna Stowers present books to :
Friends of the Milton Library President Peggy Toifel and Library Manager Gwen Wilsor.

Eastern Star Chapter donates books-
"F<.


Milton Chapter 189, Or-
der of the Eastern Star re-
cently donated several hun-
dred books to the Friends
of the Milton Library for
their next book sale. As a
part of their annual com-
munity awareness projects,
Star members met with
Friends representatives at
the Milton Library to make


the contribution. Funds
raised from the Friends of
the Library book sale will
be used to purchase new
books and other materials
for the library.
The Order of the Eastern
Star is a Masonic-related
organization for men and
women and participates in
various charitable projects


each year. The main proj-
ect for 2008-2009 is sup-
port for the Heart Fund.
Other activities include
support for the Eastern
Star Award for Religious
Leadership (ESTARL,
Resident Eastern Stars To-
day (REST), and Student
Higher Education Awaril
Fund (SHEAF).


of a specific type of emer-
gency happening may vary
with each school. Schools
have emergency plans that
outline procedures for
evacuation, emergency
communication methods,
and actions for a variety df
different incidents. Farm-
ily disaster plans should
include a contact at thle
school and a meeting place
for children to go to tf
there is a home emergency
while they are at school, .
For more information oh
disaster preparedness, go
to the Santa Rosa Count\
Department of Emergeri-
cy Management Web site
at www.santarosa.fl.goW/
emergency.


Vinyl Laminate Ceramic
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12"4 12". 41t sq. A
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S Prices good through October 4, 2008. We reserve the right to correct printing errors. Visit us online at: ww.ecbarton.com


for details call

623-2120


-1 IA P


Back to school emergency


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--------- ----------;------;--- - --


1I


'P'





Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | Page B3


800-5-BOOGIE
(800) 526-6443 (850) 438-1660
www.boogieinc.com


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Special Events
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.Wednesday, September 10 ,2008


Sweot







Page B4 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Jeni Senter I Press Gazette
Local artists show their art along the sidewalks of Down-
town Milton during the First Friday Fest. Numerous musi-
cians performed at various venues including the Old Post
Office antique store, Liberty Caf, Main Street Caf666,
and other locations along the sidewalks.





First






Friday






Fest









SEPTEMBER 22ND 28TH 'pI=REIC)





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Das of Fantasy Flutes by Das plays his handmade flutes at the First Friday Fest in Downtown Milton on Friday. Das
also played haunting tunes on his guitar and a twelve-string banjo. Das has recorded a CD titled "Forest Music"
and is a translator of ancient Sanskrit texts.


FL, GA, SC Land for Sale
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Oysters & Clams $4.99 DZN
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(850) 626-3800


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Santa Rosa Medical Center is pleased
to welcome back Lisa .King, M.D., to
its active medical staff. Specializing in
Family Practice, Dr. King has spent the
past eight years treating families for a
wide variety of medical needs.


Originally from Saraland, Alabama, Dr.
King holds an undergraduate degree
from the University of Alabama in
Tuscaloosa. She received her medical
degree from Meharry Medical College in Nashville and
completed her residency in Ohio at Sti.-I.: ,-,err Family
Practice Residency Program in Dayton.


Dr. King's experience includes five years as a family practitioner
in Ohio at the South Zanesville Fi,",l, i,-,i: ::i Center where
she treated a wide range of patients with varied medical
needs. For the past three years, she has been in the Pensacola
area and Santa Rosa Medical Center is pleased to have her
rejoin its medical staff.
Dr. King and her husband Clayton have a two-month-old,
Clayton Jr., and spend their free time enjoying hiking, nature
.* all. yoga/pilates, and tr, -.1

Dr. King is accepting new patients, and her office is in the
Woodbine Medical Park, 4225 Woodbine Road, Suite A in
Pace, Florida. Her phone number is 994-6575.


SANTA ROSA
MEDICAL CENTER


Above, antique, Classic,
and other unique automo-
biles were on display at
First Friday Fest in Down-
town Milton.
At left, Rusty Whitfield
performs at the Main Street
Caf6 on Friday. Whitfield
is a local artist who has
worked in Nashville before
returning home to pursue
his dream.


2nd Annual
Blue Jeans
&BBQto
benefit
Covenant
Hospice
Special to the Press Gazette
Tickets are on sale now for
Covenant Hospice's Blue Jeans
& BBQ Festival and Bull Rid-
ing Competition held from 5
p.m. to 9 p.m Oct. 4 at Hayes
Ranch, located on Berryhill Rd.
in Milton. Tickets are only $12
prior to the event and $15 at the
gate, and children 12 and under
are free and eat for only $5.
Blue Jeans and BBQ will
feature a family festival from
5:00 p.m. to 7 p.m. and will
include a Kiddie Korral com-
plete with games, pony rides,
face painting as well as a bar-
b-que dinner and special prize
drawings including a John Deer
lawn mower. The highlight of
the festival will be a bull rid-
ing competition, which begins
at 7:00 p.m. The competition
features riders from all over
the east. coast with Pro Rodeo
Announcer, Mike Creel as the
Emcee for the event.
Proceeds from the event
will benefit Covenant Hospice,
allowing the not-for-profit orga-
nization to continue to provide
compassionate care to termi-
nally ill patients and their fami-
lies. Save $3 by purchasing
your tickets in advance by call-
ing 208-7122 or online at www.
covenanthospice.org. For more
information about the festival
or for sponsorship opportuni-
ties, contact Leah Harrison at
208-7122.
Covenant Hospice is a not-
for-profit organization dedi-
cated to providing comprehen-
sive, compassionate services to
patients and loved ones during
times of life-limiting illnesses.
Since dying is part of the nor-
mal process of life, the focus of
Covenant Hospice is to enable
its patients to live as fully and
comfortable as possible.


Wednesday, September 10, 2008










l *GROCERYOUaER E
Pace Location Only 4025 Hwy 90
We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register

ZTACKL L TSAV IN CS
SLGOSTE0TEfMB 2


Fully Cooked
Semi Boneless
Smoked Ham
Halves
118
l Ib

Sunset Farm
Bell Pepper &
Onion Fresh
Linked Sausage
230
16oz

Valleydale
Thick Sliced
Bacon
713
3 Ib pkg


Green Giant
Snow White
Cauliflower
115
head


Fresh
Boneless
Pork Chops
278
Ib

Royal Baby
Link or Reg
Link Smoked
Sausage


Thank You
4 x 6 Cooked
Ham or
Turkey
73
10 oz

Green Giant
Iceberg
Lettuce

88 head


Bengal
Ant 'N Roach
Aerosol
530
539 oz


Crowley
Sour
Cream

84 8 oz


Boneless
Beef
Shoulder
Roast
241
2 Ib

Country
Best
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Biscuits
2 98
18.75 oz


I* (0] ] : [0111 mUR : A 1 'I071AYA WEEK I


GSrocery

SALE PRICES GOOD THRU SEPT 16'"


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

4025 HWY 90 PACE
850-995-8778
VIgSA'-EBTWIC


Bagged
Whole
Fryers


Tyson Fresh
Tray Pack
Chicken
Tenders


Valleydale
Jumbo
Franks

86',z


Thank You
Brand
21b pkg Sliced
Cooked Ham


Juicy
Sweet Ripe
Strawberries
198
16 oz


Fresh Express
Caesar
Salad Kits
198
10 oz


12 pk-12 oz
Pepsi
2 93c
can


Velvet
Towels


roll


Golden
Flake
Potato Chips
233
10.5-11 oz


Colortex
Bath
Tissue

44124 pk


Crystalline
Fruit
Drink
1g63a,
gal


Kellogg's
Frosted Flakes,
Apple Jacks or
Corn Flakes
2161
12-17 oz


Tetley Tea
Bags
1 10
24 Ct


Shurfine
Round Snack
Crackers
112oz
12 oz


Shurfine
Charcoal

2349 b


Kool-Aid
Burst Fruit
Drinks

B46pk


Fruity
Pebbles
Cereal
207
13 oz


Post
Honey-Comb
Cereal
219
14.5 oz


I I I I I I ~I II rr I I I


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page B5


Wednesday, September 10 ,2008














Page B6 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Business Review


Dr. Michael W. Barber rates Santa Rosa among


the world's most desirable locations


By OBIE RAIN
ocrain@srpressgazette.com

When you've seen the
rest, you choose the best!
That's the general con-
sensus of OB/GYN physi-
cian Dr. Michael W. Bar-
ber who, after traipsing the
world over in a sometimes
exciting, sometimes mun-
dane, eleven-year military
career, decided on Santa


Rosa County an(
Rosa Medical Cc
most inviting pl
chor his perman
practice.'
That was nine
and he says he':
gretted the deci
leaving active di
as USAF Lt. C
Barber initially
his practice in N
about five years


CD RATES TOO LOW? LET'S


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


www.edwardjones.con


-AIG$NS FI


Irregular 4
Heartbeat
FREE SEMINAR
Dr. Steven Edlen, CaidiologisL
Thursday, September 11 12:.0i p.m. 1
Pace Medical Park. 2nd Floor Rehab Ccn


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3400 TURGOT LANE 3404 TURGOT LANE
Building: 10,356 sq ft. Lot: 1.64 acres Building: 10,200 sq ft. Lot: 1.38 acres
Reserve Price: $146 per sq ft. Reserve Price: $121 per sq ft.
Both properties zoned OP and TC Dislricts
See our website for complete details: www.rogersrealty.com
Auction Site Embassy Suites. 5505 International Blvd, N. Charleston 29466


I


d the Santa gan seeing patients from
enter as the an office in Milton. Today
aces to an- he shares office hours be-
ent private tween the two locations.
"The people are conge-
years ago, nial, the hospital is pro-
s never re- gressive in its technology
sion. After and innovative approach
uty in 1999 to medicine, and the envi-
olonel, Dr. ronment is one of the mot
established comfortable I've encoun-
avarre, but tered in my travel and work
ago he be- abroad," Dr. Barber said
about Santa Rasa Medical
Center and its facilities,
TALK. the county area in general,
TALK and the people with whom
he interrelates on a regular
basis.
Although Dr. Bar-
ber says he had serious
M Meb,,~ o thoughts about going to
medical school as a young
man, he did not pursue
medicine as a career un-
til somewhat later in life.
His firsthand, gory trauma
of war experienced as an
infantry medic in Viet-
nam somewhat blighted
his immediate "emotional
readiness" for that kind
of career. He remembers
that during his service as
11 0 p I a medic he experienced
trl more "bad outcomes" than
e most physicians have to
deal with in their entire
career.
After training as a com-
bat medic and service with
the 11th Light Infantry
gL mOWP Brigade in Vietnam, Dr.
Barber left the service
S with the Combat Medical
'-" L:. Badge, Bronze Star Medal,
and Army Commendation
:' Medal for Valor. He en-'
Tripe Calcium tered Southern Missionary
College in Collegedale,
Tennessee and received
his BS Degree in 1977.
It was some 12 years


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Michael W. Barber,
M. D., FACOG
later when he was working
as a multi-clinic admin-
istrator in the jungles of
Eastern Nicaragua that he
began seriously consider-
ing medical school again.
Encouraged by physicians
there, along with other
influential factors, he be-
gan his studies at the Uni-
versity of Montemorelos
in Montemorelos, Nueva
Leon, Mexico from which
he received his M.D. De-
gree in June of 1985.
It was during his in-
ternship at the University
of Maryland's School of
Medicine, Fifth Pathway
Program (Rotating Intern-
ship), South Baltimore
General Hospital in Bal-
timore Maryland that he
concentrated on his chosen
OB/GYN field. Further
postgraduate training took
place during residency in
Obstetrics and Gynecol-
ogy at St. Agnes Hospital
in Baltimore.
The U. S. Air Force
lured him back into mili-
tary service in 1990, and
he served as OB/GYN
Consultant, Eastern Medi-
terranean Region and in
similar positions at Incir-
lik AFB in Turkey and Bit-
burg AFB in Germany.
Dr. Barber's final as-
signmerit was as Staff OB/
GYN, Chief Surgical Ser-
vices Medical Director


OB/GYN Services, 96th
Medical Group Hospital at
Eglin AFB in Ft. Walton
Beach.
Along the way, at a med-
ical conference in Chicago,
Dr. Barber met his wife
Karen who is an achiever
in her field of education
as well, receiving her doc-
torate from the University
of West Florida. She has
been in the county since
1997 and is now principal
of Chumuckla Elementary
School in the Santa Rosa
Public School System.
Dr. Barber's two chil-
dren from a previous mar-
riage, and two of Karen's,
complemented the fam-
ily's intellectual setting.
Siblings Heather, Stephen,
RaeAnne, and Kyle all
have professional careers
of their own, except the
youngest, Kyle, who is
studying forensic science
at the University of Cen-
tral Florida.
Dr. Barber,says, "Karen
and I are very proud of our.
children." He also confides
that he's sometimes con-
fronted by people who do
not immediately recognize
him, but when they do, are
very comfortable in asso-
ciating him with his wife,
as, "Oh, of course! You're
Dr. Barber's husband." Dr.
Karen Barber is generally
considered one of the most
popular and well known
members of the Santa
Rosa County School Sys-
tem's staff.
Dr. Barber says he ap-
proaches his work and
his patients with respect,
compassion, and a genuine
care for the health and wel-
fare of each and every one.
He says he takes whatever
time is needed to adminis-
ter to the needs of his pa-
tients, and feels that this
commitment has largely
helped establish the suc-


iack Alle Open 7 days a week
1c9Sports fril inside ,.,
Tasty Food
B 1 Big Screen
Happy four Sports Viewing
S.L Mon-S.+ 4-7 Video Games-Darts
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Bloggers Wanted


Community
minded writers
any age to
propose
blog
ideas.



Bill Garnmblin .
623-2120
or email
bgambhn@srpressgazette.com


Gazette
6629 Elva St. Milton, FL 325'0 1


cessful reputation that he
enjoys among his patients
and his peers.
"I get very frustrated
sometimes because this
approach causes me to get
behind in my schedule, but
I believe in giving all pa-
tients the time they need.,"
he said. "Every patient is
a unique individual, with
unique individual prob-
lems. I really care about
my patients."
Dr. Barber is affiliated
with Gulf Breeze Hospital
in Gulf Breeze as well as
Sacred Heart Hospital in
Pensacola, in addition to
Santa Rosa Medical Cen-
ter.
He is currently Chair-
man of the Physician Lead-
ership Council at Santa
Rosa Medical Center and
has previously served as
Chef of its Medical Staff;
Secretary, Executive Com-
mittee of the Medical Staff;
and Chief, Department of
Obstetrics/Gynecology.
Professionally, Dr.
Barber is a Fellow of the
American College of Ob-
stetricians and Gynecolo-
gists and Diplomat, Amer-
ican Board of Obstetrics
and Gynecology
A native of Muscatine,
Iowa, Dr. Barber is quick
to admit that both he and
his wife may be considered
"Damn Yankees" in some
circles, but are now liber-
ated! "We consider our-
selves true Southerners, by
adoption!" he said. "We've
found our place in the sun,
and are happy with it!"
Dr. Barber's Milton of-
fice is located in the Pro-
gressive Women's Cen-
ter at 6072 Doctors Park
Road between Berryhill
and Vanity Fair roads. He
welcomes primary care pa-
tients as well as referrals.
The telephone number is
(850) 981-0040.
In Navarre he has of-
fices at the Navarre Center
for Women's Health at 8880
Navarre Parkway, Ste. 206,
. in Navarre. The telephone
there is (850) 936-1316.
Home is where the heart
is, and as for as Dr. Barber
is concerned, he says his
heart is here with no plans
to transfer it elsewhere.
Ever!






Home Improvement
V Air Conditioning
& Heating
V Windows
/ Garage Doors
V Entry Doors
t/ Vinyl Siding
V Kitchen Remodeling
Eddie Smith
850-232-7809





4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600


Bangkok Dangerous (R)
*Disaster Movie (PG13)
2:00 4:40 6:55 9:10
Babylon A.D. (PG13)
1:20 3:55 7:00 9:15
*College (R)
9:00
House Bunny (PG13)
1:30 4:20 7:15 9:30
*Death Race (R)
1:40 4:05 7:10 9:25
*Star Wars: Clone Wars (PG)
1:45 4:30 6:50
Tropic Thunder (R)
1:10 4:00 7:00 9:20


*The Dark Knight (PG13)
1:05 4:10 7:15
*LASTSHOWING WILL BE ON ThArs. Sept11
The Women (PG13)
1:00 3:50 6:45 9:10
Righteous Kill (R)
1:45 4:30 7:10 9:25
Burn After Reading (R)
1:40 4:10 7:05 9:25
Ty1er Perry's The Family
That Preys Together (PG13)
1:05 3:45 6:50 9:15


E "- 'Business Network
imlow.. a m mm

-- --" International



Tri cities chapter meets every Thursday

morning at 7am at Steven's Market Deli,

3988 Hwy. 90; Pace, Florida 32571. We encourage

area business professionals to visit our networking

meeting. Any questions contact Debbie Coon at



393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.com


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Wednesday, September 10, 2008


I A 1


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Wednesday, September 10 2008 Santa Ros&s Press Gazette Page B7


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TThe free standard rn ;i a[,:.r, fee applies for video and phone service and a Self -ir-i; .: i Kit for Mediacom Internet services. If customer prefers a standard Internet service installation, it is available for a discounted charge
of $29.95. r .1h i.j 1 .ill.l.,i i -; 1i, i ;._ iJ wiring and do not include special 'fri, li work, i ilii .i or repair of i i r a. or any :,iti, special i 1i ,rii n,,i procedures for which additional charges apply.
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may apply, '-. .


I
I
I
I
^


}- :


- --- -- -- -- --L


-ftow


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page B7


Wednesday, September 10 ,2008


~







Pag B8 Sat oasPesGzteWensaSpe r1,20


Lisa B. Weeks, Broker, CRS, GRI

850-994-2989

4480 Hwy. 90 Pace, FL 32571
Toll Free: 800-994-2989

www.weeksrealty.net


NO
%,q


YOU


Agns lent1 ELrUin Spaishm


- Our experienced agents can show you
ANY HOME
new, existing, or for sale by owner


Lisa Weeks
(850)324-1882
weeksrealty.net





Bertha Mecias
(850)777-7585


Kathy Batterton
(850)377-7735
PCStoPensacola.com


Preston Murphy
(850)380-0571


Pam Davis
(850)995-1060


Ursula Pinoh
(850)525-5523


Barb Dunn
(850)982-9903


Terry Rauch
(850)748-3122
PCStoPensacola.com


Cathy Edwards
(850)393-8652


Lynn Rouse
(850)232-5370


Jeremy Froman
(850)572-1194
YourSource4RealEstate.com
R-OF 71 \- -


Pam Russell
(850)293-4922


I L I, Ir I I L II Il I I r I


AgnsFunti hns


,Wednesday, September 10, 2008
Wednesday, September 10, 2008


Page B8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


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Find the "Things To Do" box
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Wednesday, September 10, 2008


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MERCHANDISE


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To Advertise call 623-2120 for details.


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S S.S. 10/24/2007
formerly known as S.H.
A MINOR CHILD
TO: Russell Snead, Father
ANNOUNCEMENTS of above referenced child
SAdress and whereabouts
1100 Legal Advertising unknown
1110 Classified Notices YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
1120 Public Notlces/ that a Petition under oath has
Announcements been filed in the above styled
1125 Carpools & Court for the termination ofpa-
Rideshare rental rights of S.S. f/k/a S.H.,
who is a male child born on the
1130 Adoptions 24th day of October 2007, in
1140 Happy Ads Santa Rosa County Florida, by
1150 Personals the Department of Children and
1160 Lost Family Services, for subsequent
1170 Found adoption, and you are hereby
commanded to be and appear
before the Honorable Marci L.
Goodman, Judge of the Circuit
Court in and for Santa Rosa
County, Florida, at the Navarre
Community Center, located at
I -:1.104....e 1917 Navarre School Road,
Navarre, Florida 32566, on the
Legal 8/909 22nd day of September, 2008,
at 9:00 a.m. You must either
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF appear on the date and at the
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- time specified or send a written
CUlT, IN AND FOR SANTA response to Ihe Court prior to
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA tha time:
JUVENILE DM ION
CASE NUMBER 07-DP-169 YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR OR
RESPOND SHALL BE TREATED
IN THE INTEREST OF: AS A CONSENT TO TERMINA-
TION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS
5.5. 10/24/2007 AND YOU SHALL PERMA-
formerly known as S.H. NENTLY LOSE ALL LEGAL
formerly nownRIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE
A MINOR CHILDIIfliL iNAMI'csIN Tinn mu


TION FOR TERMINATION OF
TO: Kirstyn Harbuck, PARENTAL RIGHTS. TRINITY MARIE
Mother of above refer- 04/02/2003
enced child WITNESS my hand as the Clerk
address and whereabouts of said Court and the Seal JORDAN LEIGH
unknown thereof, this 14 day of August, 10/10/2006

been filed in the above sled A COUNTY FLOR TO. Joshua i
Court for the termination of IDA aogicalrfather cd
rental rights ofeS.S /k/a S.. CIRCUIT COURT SEAL refdrenced child,
who isoa male child born onthe By: Nick Norton unkAddress an d wh
24ih day of October 2007 in Deputy Clerk unknown
Santa Rosa County Florida, by YOU ARE HEREBY
the Department of children and 082008o YOU ARE HEREBY
Family Services, for subsequent 082705 that a Petition unde
amo Servioes, a or subs arueneb 0 been filed in the al
adoption, and ou are hereby 90 Court for the terin
commanded toe and appear tis f
before the Honorable Morci L. 8/910 mrentale chis onf J.H.
-- _,..jun eer in- ,-..ci i.malechild born on th


Gooamon, jua e or mne ircuit
Court in and Tor Santo Rosa
County, Florida, at the Navarre
Community Center, located at
1917 Navarre School Road,
Navarre, Florida 32566, on the
22nd day of September, 2008,
at 9:00 a.m. You must either
appear on the date and at the
time specified or send a written
response to the Court prior to
that time.
YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR
OR RESPOND SHALL BE
TREATED AS A CONSENT
TO TERMINATION OF PA-
RENTAL RIGHTS AND YOU
SHALL PERMANENTLY
LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS
AS A PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI-
TION FOR TERMINATION
OF PARENTAL RIGHTS.
WITNESS my hand as the Clerk
of said Court and the Seal
thereof, this 14 day of August,
2008.
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Nicki Norton
Deputy Clerk
082008
082708
090308
091008
8/909
Legal 8/910
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NUMBER 07-DP-169
IN THE INTEREST OF:


. ..


_.. 11.04...O 1.104. ..e 1 ..
the time specified or send a manded to be and appear be- proved i
written response to the Court fore the Honorable Marci L. Larry W. Hopkins II, 12.915.)
prior to that time. Goodman, Judge of the Circuit Respondent, this laws
Court in and for Santa Rosa to the ac
YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR County, Florida, at the Navarre NOTICE OF ACTION FOR at the cle
OR RESPOND SHALL BE Community Center, located at MODIFICATION OF CHILD
TREATED AS A CONSENT 1917 Navarre School Road, CU5TO8Q WARNING
TO TERMINATION OF PA- Navarre, Florida 32566, on the ida Family
RENTAL RIGHTS AND YOU 22nd day of September, 2008, TO: Larry Wayne Hopkins II dure, requ
SHALL PERMANENTLY at 9:00 a.m. You must either 4137 Cinnamon Rd Pace, FL disclosure
LOSE. ALL LEGAL RIGHTS appear on the date and at the 32571 formation.
AS A PARENT TO THE time specified or send a written ....li:,. .3
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI- response to the Court prior to YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac- .,.. :
TION FOR TERMINATION that time. lion has been filed against you
OF PARENTAL RIGHTS. and that you are required to Dated: Au.
YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR serve a copy of your written de.
WITNESS my hand as the Clerk OR RESPOND SHALL BE senses, if any, to it on Cindy CLERK (
of said Court and the Seal TREATED AS A CONSENT Witt, whose address is 5422 COURT
thereof, this 15th day of August, TO TERMINATION OF PA- Pond View Dr. Milton, FL CIRCUIT I
2008. RENTAL RIGHTS AND YOU 32570 on or before September By: Carme
SHALL PERMANENTLY 29 2008, and file the original Deputy ClI
CLERK OF COURT LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS with the clerk of this Court at
SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR- AS A PARENT TO THE 6865 Caroline St., Milton FL 082708
IDA CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI- 32570, before service on 'eti- 090308
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL TION FOR TERMINATION tioner or immediately thereafter. 091008
By: Suzanne Brooks OF PARENTAL RIGHTS. If you fail to do so, a de- 091708
Deputy Clerk fault may be entered 8/971
WITNESS my hand as the against you for the relief
082008 Clerk of said Court and demanded in the petition. Legal9/1
082708 the Seal thereof this 20th
090308 day of August, 2008. Copies of all court docu- I'eal Ad
091008 ments in this case, in- C
8/916 CLERK OF COURT cludin orders are availa- 4964 Hic
SSANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR- ble atthe Clerk of the Cir- Pace F
IDA cuit Court's office. You 14/33-Ha
Legal 8/969 CIRCUIT COURT SEAL may review these docu- Unit ,
By: Suzanne Brooks ments upon request. 67-Mathey
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Deputy Clerk Unite 229
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- You must kee the Clerk 2008t 2h
CUlT, IN AND FOR SANTA of the Circuit Court's office sharp.00 Th
ROSA COUNTY FLORIDA 082708 notified of your current
JUVENILE DMSION 090308 address. (You may file 090608
CASE NUMBER 07-DP-39 091008 Notice of Current Address, 091005
091708 Florida Supreme Court Ap- 911038
INI THE INTEREST OF R/ 9-


" ROPER
HOLLIS


Hollis, bi-
of alibove
J.H. only
ereabouts
NOTIFIED
er oath has
save styled
tion otpa-
, who is a
he 10th day


of October, 2006, in Escombio
Legal 8/912 County, Florida, by the Depart-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF ment of Children and Family
IN THE CIR CUIT COURT OF Services for subsequent adop-
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- tion, and you are hereby com-
CUlT, IN AND FOR SANTA manded to be and appear be-
ROSA COUNTY FLORIDA fore the Honorable Marci L.
JUVENILE DIVISION Goodman, Judge of the Circuit
CASE NUMBER 07-DP-154 Court in and lor Santa Rosa
IN THE INTEREST OF County, Florida, at the Navarre
IN THE INTEREST OF Community Center, located at
. 0/0 / 1917 Navarre School Road,
S.S. 04/06/2007 Navarre, Florida 32566, on the
S22nd day of September, 2008,
A MINOR CHILD at 9:00 aa.m. You must either
SB in appear on the date and at the
TO: Benjamin Diaz, Father tie specified or send a written
of above referenced child response io the Court prior to
Address and whereabouts reonse to the Court prior to
unknownttime,
S AT YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED OR RESPOND SHALL BE
that a Petition under oath has TREATED AS A CONSENT
been filed in the above sled TO TERMINATION OF PA-
Court for the termination of pa- RENTAL RIGHTS AND YOU
rental rights of S. S., who is a SHALL PERMANENTLY
female child born on the 6th LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS
day of April b il-,. AS A PARENT TO THE
oartment of i-,.l, :,,,iI t.:.,,i CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI-
Services, for subsequent adop- TON FOR TERMINATION
tion, and you are hereby cam- OF PARENTAL RIGHTS.
handed to be and appear be-
fore the Honorable Marci L WITNESS my hand as the
Goodman, Judge of the Circuit Clerk of said Court and
Court in and bor Santa Rosa the Seal thereof this 20th
County, Florida, at the Navarre day of August, 2008.
Community Center, located at
1917 Navarre School Road, CLERK OF COURT
Navarre, Florida 32566, on the SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
22nd day of September, 2008, IDA
at 9:00 a.m. You must either CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
appear on the dote and at the By: Suzanne Brooks
time specified or send a written Deputy Clerk
response to the Court prior to
Ihat lime. 082708
YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR 091008
OR RESPOND SHALL BE 091708
TREATED AS A CONSENT 8/969
TO TERMINATION OF PA-_______
RENTAL RIGHTS AND YOU
SHALL PERMANENTLY Legal 8/970
LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS
AS A PARENT TO THE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI- THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
TION FOR TERMINATION CUlT, IN AND FOR SANTA
OF PARENTAL RIGHTS. ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
WITNESS my hand as the Clerk CASE NUMBER 07-DP-39
of said Court and the Seal
thereof, this 14 day of August, IN THE INTEREST OF:
2008.
TRINITY MARIE ROPER
CLERK OF COURT 04/02/2003
SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORE
IDA JORDAN LEIGH HOLLIS
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL 10/10/2006


By :Nicki Norton
S Deputy Clerk


Do Something

Good For

Tomorrow


RECYCLE



TODAY!


082008
082708
090308
091008
8/912

Legal 8/916
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NO. 06-DP-137
IN THE INTEREST OF:
W.E. DOB: 03/18/2003
MINOR CHILDREN
TO: Savannah Bell, Mother
and
Earl Elliott, Father
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition under oath has
been filed in the above styled
Court for the termination ot pa-
rental rights of WE a female
child, born in Escambia County
Alabama, on the 20th day oa
January 2000 by the Depart-
ment of Children and Family
Services, for subsequent adop-
tion, and you are hereby com-
manded to be and appear be-
fore the Honorable Marci L.
Goodman, Judge of the Circuit
Court in and lor Santa Rosa
County, Florida, at the Santa
Rosa County Courthouse, on the
25th day of September, 2008,
at 900 a.m. You must either
appear on the date of and at


MINOR CHILDREN
TO: Samantha Roper Flem-
ing, natural mother of
above referenced child,
J.H. only
Address and whereabouts
unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition under oath has
been filed in the above styled
Court for the termination atopa-
rental rights of J.H., who is a
male child born on the 10 day
of October, 2006, in Escambia
County, Florida, by the Depart-
ment of Children and Family
Services, for subsequent adop-
tion, and you are hereby com-





We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine
Bermuda
Bailed Pine Straw
Cll us first, Save Time
Call us last Save Money
Hwy. 87 So." Milton
626-8578


Family Law Form
Future papers im
uit will be mailed
address on record
erk's office.
G: Rule 12.285 Flor-
y Law Rules of Proce-
ires certain automatic
of documents and in-
Failure to comply can
i,,l ,.-,: :1 :.1., ,, :,3 .
gust 22, 2008.
OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT SEAL
in Emery
erk




038
F STORAGE Auction.
)hway 90 Suite A,
L 32571. Unit
rdy; Unit 19-Elkin5;
40-Lowery; Unit
vs; Unit 181-Bailey;
i.Franklin Sept. 25,
ur.) at 10:30 am.


Legal 8/971 I]i.[ i'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Divorce 149, Wills '30
THE JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Name Change 49
IN A FOR SANTA ROSA Cetiped NECh e49
Case No.: 01-1425 St. % u iiig i .'ii
Division: E | tsarni I)ir(ct Worksheet (850) 434-7524
Cindy Wiltt, V I.li'.r J850N. "W" St.
Petitioner 43~ -1- ti<, (1 bi N. of Flea Market)
and


BEAUTY SHOP
In Bagdad.
30 years experience.
Caters to senior citizens.
House calls to shut-ins.
Affordable prices.
623-8415



CHILD CARE
IN MY HOME.
Bagdad area.
7am to 5pm
Monday-Friday
2 years to ten years old.
Home cooked meals,
crafts, fenced
outside play area.
State Licensed.
Ask for Debra
623-8130
Registered Home
Daycare has opening for
full-time for newborn to 3
years of age Where play
time is learning. In the
Pace area. 994-2354


Dependable
Housekeeper
Seeking
additional clients.
Over 15 years
of experience
References available
upon request
Call: 994-6236
DIRT CHEEP
CLEANING SERVICE
We furnish supplies.
$10.00 discount w/ad.
ACCEPTING NEW
CUSTOMERS.
Call 384-2388
MOP & BUCKET
HOME CARE
Reasonable rates.
Call (850)499-5824



Fences/ Decks/ Docks
Border to Border
Fence & Deck
Company
All types a fencing in-
stalled and repaired.
Specializing in privacy
fencing and wooden
decks. Our privacy
fences are built with
SCREWS. Free Estimates.
485-2532.
www.bordertoborder-
fence.com


Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor
work. Clean-ups, raking,
hauling, mowing,
bushhoggng dirt work.
Reasonable rates,
free estimates.
850)623-0493
(850)485-7977
Licensed & Insured.

K&N
Lawn Service
*Raking
*Mowing
*Edging
*Trimming
*Debris Removal
Very reasonable prices.
Licensed & Insured
850-791-0861

MR. MIKE'S
LAWN SERVICE
Affordable Lawn Care
and Maintenance.
Free estimates.
Commercial/Residential.
Call us today
Mike Pickard Sr.
850-516 6914
850-623-1081


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





Stewart's Tractor
Works & Land
Clearing, Inc.
Tree & stump removal,
debris removal & storm
cleanup, bush hoggin &
discing, backhoe work,
demolition & hauling.
516-1801 or
675-4291
Licensed & Insured


Page's Tree
Service
Trim, cut & remove.
Call 626-2159
(if no answer please
leave message)







Gerard's
Well Drilling
Licensed & Insured
27 years experience.
Wells for drinking water;
irrigation, ponds and
pump repair.
ree estimates.
Prompt service.
850-776-4271
850-377-4818






TILE & STONE
INSTALLER
Creative Back Splashes.
Custom Projects.
Small jobs welcome.
12 years experience.
Lic. 30100035185
(850) 626-6496 or
(850) 712-9048


TNT Metal
Building, Inc.
R.V. & Boat covers, gar-
ages, portable sheds,
CARPORTS
Call for best
prices in town
Galvanized Steel
Many sizes/colors
Free delivery & setup.
Single carport $59
Double only $695
(850) 983-2296
(850) 206-4008



WE BUY
SCRAP GOLD
TOP PRICES PAIDII
Buy* Sell Trade *
AlmosL anything of value.
MICHAEL'S
SWAP SHOP
5217 Dogwood Drive
Milton Florida 32570
(856) 698-792,8


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8100- 8340'


~s~E~wrP


AMP,


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Wednesday, September 10 ,2008


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page Bll


1L.104 ....0.. 1104 -
Legal 9/1044 oust 27 2008 from William E
Cook for^ construction of a
NTIlE TO BIDDERS o 5,298 sq. ft. building parking
Slot and stormwater management
fCHAIN UNK FNacility as an addition to on
Notice is hereby liven that the existing Karate school at 4050
BoadofCouniC'ommisAionrAvalon Bivd. Milton.
SSana Rosa County, lorida Application200 435 reRveu se
wil receive sealed bids for tember 2,,2008, romRussell
chain link fencing. Blake for excavation of a shal
lowfencing ond for fill material to con-
All bids must be orlinal and wostrc di race track with
delivered by hand red Ex, or d-chip parking on Tax Par-
mail to the Santa fosa Coun c -28 I200-0000,
Procurement Department 649 #20-1 N-28.0000002000000,
Caroline Street Suite Gm Milton Fairlands Road, Bagdad.
Florida, 3257d; and must be re. Interested persons may com-
ceivedby 10:00a.m.,October ent upon ese applications or
14 2 08, at which time bids submit a written request for a
will be opened and read aloud, staff report containing proposed
Bids are to be sealed and aaencacyon a t
clearly labeled "BID FENC- pcotian by writing the North
ING" Bids received after the west Floriaa Water Mana8
time set for the bid opening will ent District's ERP Office 800
be rejected and returned uno- Hospital Dr., Crestview, FL.
opened to the bidder. All inter- Such comments or requests must
ested parties are invited to at- be received by 5:00 pm.of
tend, within 14 days from date of
tend.blication.
Specifications and bid form No further public notice will be
may be secured from Santa provided regarding these appli-
Roy be s ea County Website nations. Persons wishing to re-
(www.santarosa.I.gov/bidsl ormain advised of further pro-
at the Santa Rosa County F ro- ceedinsnor to receive a copy of
curement Department athe the uest that in writ epor
above address. Telephone shouldrequeshat in writing to
(850) 983-1870. the address above or by e-mail
t a
Questions concerning this bid Erp Permits@nwFwmd.state.fl.us.
should be directed to Tom Col- Substantiall affected persons
lies at (850) 626-0191. are entitledf'o request an admin-
istrative hearing, pursuant to T'i-
The Board of County Commis- .lie 28, Florida Administrative
sioners reserves the right to Code, regarding the proposed
waive irregularities in bids to agency action By submiing a
rlet any or all bids with or written request after reviewing
without cause, and to award the staff report.
the bid that it determines to be
in the best interest of Santa 091008
Rosa County. 091008
Santa Rosa County does not dis-
criminate on the basis of race, _
color, national origin, sex, reli-
gion age or handicap status in Legal 9/1046
employment or provision of serv-
ice. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
By order of the Board of County COUNTY FLORIDA PRO-SA
Commissioners of Santa Rosa BATE DYIFSION
County, Florida. File No.: 57-2008 CP 275
091008 IN RE: ESTATE OF
091008
9/10 ALFRED THOMAS WILLIAMS,
III
Legal 9/1045 Deceased.
Notice of Recent of NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Stormwater Application
Notice is hereby-given that pur- The administration of the estate
suant to Chapter 373, Florida of Alfred Thomas Williams III,
Statutes and Chapter 62-346, deceased, whose date of death
Florida Administrative Code was May 14th, 2008 is pend-
F.A.C.), the following applica- ing in the Circuit Court for
tions for an individual Santa Rosa County, Florida
Stormwater Permit have been re- Probate Division the address of
ceived by the Northwest Florida which is 6865 Caroline Street,
Water Management District: Milton, FL 32570. The names
Application f430 received Au- and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
Il MUlMil i All creditors of the decedent
_, ,r and othespersons having claims
M MfEl ue or demands against decedent's
.A. .: estate on whom a copy of this


rrtEiGLS;


tice is required to be served
must file their claims with his
curt WITHIN THF IATER OF 3


SNtr~f
L-aEGAL


notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO [2 YEARS OR MORE AF-
TER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is September 10,
2008.
/s/ Jill K. Satterwhite
ilfK Satterwhite
Attorney for Personal Represent-
ative
Florida Bar No. 0095478
Shell, Fleming Davis & Menge
P.O. Box 1831
Pensacola, Florida 32591
Telephone: 850-434-2411
/s/ Johnnie Mae Williams
Johnnie Mae Williams
Personal Representative
091007
091708
9/1046

Legal 9/1047
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA PRO-
BATE DIVISION
File No. 57-2008-CP-277
Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BONNIE WALSINGHAM
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of Bonnie Walsingham, de-
ceased, whose date of death
was June 15, 2007, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Santa
Rosa County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is
Mary Johnson, Attn: Probate,
P.O. Box 472, Milton, Florida
32572. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditor of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of this no-


been assigned by such order
are:


Name
Paul Franklin Wallis
Address
7393 Puritan Avenue
Las Vegas, NV 89123
oni Lee Wallis
1259 Tall Pines Trail
Gulf Breeze, FL 32561
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE
NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the
decedent and persons having
claims or demands against the
-W f he dc e othe


TO Steven D. Moncriff
U known Spouse, it any,
of Steven D. Moncreiff
Rebeaccq A. Moncreiff
J-C-N a/k/a J-Con
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that on action to foreclose a
mortgoae on the following prop-
erty in Santa Rosa Couniy, Flor-
ida:
Lot 131, Resubdivision of Santa
Rosa Shores according to the
map or plot thereof as recorded
in Ploa Book B, Page(s) 58, Pub-
lic Records of oSanto Rosa
County, Florida.


MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF I
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF P
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON 7
THEM L
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having J
claims or demands against 1
decedent's estate must fil their C
claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF A
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF I
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. d
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH e
ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED t
TWO (21 YEARS OR MORE AF- f
TER THE DECEDENT'S DATE t
OF DEATH IS BARRED. t
The date of first publication of t
this notice is September 10, I
2008. 1
Attorney for Personal Represent-
ative:
/s Steven E. Quinnell D
STEVEN E. QUINNELL
Attorney
Florida Bar No. 586595 I
Chase, Quinnell & Jackson,
P.A.
101 E. Government St. I
Pensacola, Florida 32502
Telephone: (850) 434-3601
Personal Representative:
Charles B. Walsingham
5436 Walker Rd. I
Milton, FL 32570
091008 I
091708
9/1047 I

Legal 9/1048
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 57-2008-CP-262
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JO ANN M. WALLIS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(S u m m a r y
Administration)


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PETS & ANIMALS
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2140 Pels/Livestock
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I:IIJaIM O


han those for whom provision The street address of which is
or full payment was made in 1115 Sunset Lone, Gulf Breeze,
he Order of Summary Adminis- Florida 32563.
ration must file their claims with
his court WITHIN THE TIME PE- has been filed against you and
RIODS SET FORTH IN SEC. you are required to serve a
TION 733,702 OF THE FLOR- copy of your written defenses, if
DA PROBATE CODE. any, to if, on Plaintiffs' attorney,
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS whose name and address is J.
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR- Andrew Baldwin, THE SOLO-
EVER BARRED. MON LAW GROUP, P.A.,
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY 1881 West Kennedy Boule-
OTHER APPLICABLE TIME PE- yard, Tampa, Florida 33606,
RIOD, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO and file the original with the
21 YEARS OR MORE AFTER Clerk of the above-styled Court,
[HE DECEDENT'S DATE OF on or before Ocaober 13
DEATH IS BARRED. 2008, an answer must be filed
The date of first publication of or you will be defaulted and a
his Notice is September 10, judgment may be entered
2008. against you for the relief de-
monded in the Complaint.
Attorney for Persons Giving No- d the Complaint
tice: WITNESS my hand and the seal
/s/ Gary W. Huston of said Court on September 2,
3Gory W. Huston 2008.
Florida Bar No. 044520
Clark, Partin qon, Hart, Larry, Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bond & Stack rrouse CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
Attorneys for Petitioners By: Angela Dunn
125 W. Romana Street, Suite Deputy Clerk
800
Pensacola FL 32591-3010 091008
850) 434-9200 091708
8501432-7340- Fax 9/1051
A0355025
Persons Giving Notice
Is/ Paul Franklin Wallis
Paul Franklin Wallis
/Joni Lee Wallis 1110
o LeeWallis Publisher's
091008 Notice
09170 Freedom Communica-
9!/04l tions, Inc. Idba Santa
Rosa s Press Gazette and
Legal 9/1051 the Santa Rosa Free
Legal /1051 Press) reserves the right
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT to censor, reclassify, re-
FOR SUNTY LRIDA ROSA vise, edit or rejec art
CIVIL ACTdION advertisement not meet-
Case No. 08 00909 CA 01 ing its standards of ac-
ceptance. Submission of
REGIONS BANK, etc., advertisement does not
Plaintiff,
v constitute an agreement
STEVEN D. MONCREIFF, et tisement. Publication of
al.,
Defendants, an advertisement does
not constitute an agree-
NOTICE OF SUIT-PROPER- ment for continued publi-
cation.


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6629 Elva St., Milton -623-2120


To Advertise

In The Business

& Services

Directory



623-2120


Irwu----Lla~rr.,,~--I*UCw~~.r~YDII -----I------


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


HUGE INSIDE SALE, Fri-Sat
7am Antiques, Craftsman work-
benches, Ethan Allen end & cof-
fee tables, maple & mahogany
end tables, queen mattress st,
twin headboard, 15 chairs,
Mikasa dishes, toys Tonkas,
lamps frames, comforters.
chaneiers, kitchen sink, a mas,
30 wedding vases, lotsof misc
china, glassware books, crafts,
etc. Four families stuff fills the
whole house. 5217 Canal St.
near Berryhill.

Multi-family yard sale.
Sat 9/13/0 8 until?
4080 Driskell Rd. off
Ward Basin, Milton.
Household items,
adult/kids clothes, toys,
dishes, glassware tools,
furniture. Too much to
list


YARD SALE
Fri. & Sat, 7am until ?
Chumuckla Pentecostal
Holiness Church.
2841 Hwy. 182, Jay
994-5444


YARD SALE
Friday & Saturday
Sept. 12th & 13th
5500 Kauffman Rd.
Milton, FL
Beginning at 9:00 am


Sept 13 I Sat I 9A.M.

City of

Pensacola


SURPLUS

Fleet Vehicles, Utility Trucks, Police
Cruisers, Unmarked Cars, Pickup
Trucks, Mobile Home, Motor Home,
Bluebird Bus, Tractors and more.
For info, go to:
wwwBoylestonAuctions.com

Location: City Garage, Corner of Palafox and
Leonard Streets, 1-10, S on 1-110, Exit 4, W on
Fairfield, Son Palafox. Terms: Full pay auction day,
Preview: Auction day 7:30 a.m.
(850)434-0377



muis ryovleston,
REALTY & AUCTION, INC.,
FL AU 430/A83, AL 498930 E


TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE:
You are hereby notified that an
Order of Summary Administra-
tion has been entered in thIe es-
tate of JO ANN M. WALLIS, de-
ceased, File Number
57-2008-CP-262, by the Circuit
Court for Santa Rosa County,
Florida Probate Division the
address of which is 6865 Coro-
line Street, Milton, FL 32570,
that the decedent's date or
death was May 19 2008; that
the total value of the estate is
$2,080 and that the names and
address of those to whom it has


LE
I I
F
c
c
c
R
Pi
V.










Page B12 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


GREEN & BOILED
PEANUTS.
HOLLAND FARMS.
1-877-675-6876


- 3300
POOL TABLE
4 X 8, 3 slate. Li ht oak
wood with red elt and
leather pockets. $600
firm. 384-2386


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



Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL?
No Problems Earn up to
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training.
1-866-280-5309
Florida Department of
Agriculture OPS
PEANUT INSPECTION
POSITION available.
Jay & Allentown areas.
Contact Sue Hearndon
(850) 6754162
EOE/AA
MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Earn up to $150.00 a
day. Under cover shop-
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retail and dining es5ab-
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1-877-69.-6772
Yard Attendant
Insurance Auto Auctions,
Inc has an opening for a
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Driver's License required.
Full time position with
competitive pay benefits,
and 401-K. Send resume
with salary requirements
to: Ricky Cobb at
rcobb@iaai.com or fax:
850-626-7973. IAA is a
drug-free workplace.
EOE


. S \ |I- 6130 ] | 6140


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




OFFICE OR RETAIL
space for rent. 750 sq. ft.
Utilities, phone, desk &
filing cabinets included.
Close to Interstate 10.
Great for beauty shop,
law office, etc. $900
month (850)525-9688

OFFICE SPACE
Office/retail space for
lease. Sm./Med. sizes
rates. Great Highway
90 location, Mlton. Ask
about 1st month free of-
fer. Call Steve @ (850)
341.-1952





1 bedroom. Washer
included. $375 month.
$200 deposit. 623-8875

Milton
2 bedroom, 1 bath apart-
ment. (off Stewart Street).
$495. month $49.
dep. Don Cumbie Realty
626-8959 or 377-6787

Milton
Cyanamid Rd.
2/BR 2/BA with laun-
dryroom. Up stairs with
balcony. Water included.
No dogs. $650 plus de-
posit. $100 discount
with coupon. 712-9968

Milton
HUD Approved, ok.
2 or 3 bedrooms. Mili-
tary welcome. 981-9397

Near Whiting
2 bed, 1 bath duplex.
$495 month, $495 dep.
Call Don Cumbie Realty
377-6787

Waterfront
Apartment
2 bedrooms. Large living
room with white stone
fireplace. Built-in BBQ pit
and whirlpool bath, etc.
Senior citizens and Mili-
ta ry discount. Call
626-8973


NEW rIIOAY

Navarre
Great Family
Neighborhood
3br 2.5ba lcg. Pool &
bay access. Pets & Sec 8
OKI Jasmine
850-368-6821.



LOOK
Shalimar 3br, 2ba,
screened porch,
$1100/mo + DD. No
pets, 6 month lease
43-1954/585-6420



qN46140
3 bedrooms, 2.5
baths home with
in-ground pool, fireplace
and 2 car garage. Close
to 1-10. $900 month.
Lease reference, deposit.
623-.623

6250 Starhill Dr. 3/2, 1









Avalon Blvd. Area
car garage.t locat Spit bed
rooms. $950/$950. No
Pets. Janet Coulter Realty
,206-3666

ALLENTOWN
HOUSE FOR RENT
2 bedroom / 1 bath with



game approm. $600
month, e500 deposit.







983-0758
Avalon Blvd. Area
Great location, direat
neighborhood. 3/2,
laundry room. Brick
home approx. 1600
sq.ft. 2-car garage, pri-
vacy fence. $875/mth
$875/dep. Call:
983-2118

Bagdad Area

of land. Great condition

4366 W6odville Rd
Non-smokin2 environ-
ment. Janet oulter
206-3666

Milton 3 bedroom, 2
bath, 1 car garage
$850 month. $600 de-
posit 6605 Wesdon
Court
Milton 4 bedroom, 3
bath 2 car garage
$950 month. $700 de-
osit. 6295 Cottage
Woods
Pace 2 bedroom, 2
bath, partial enclosed
garage $650 month.
$400 deposit. 5437
Camille Gardens
Blumac Realty
981-1631


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Milton
4 bedrooms/3 1/2
baths, 2,300 sq. ft.
home for rent. Private 3
acres, deck gazebo
carport & large shed.
Avalon area of Milton
$1 600 mo. 698-0134,
637-5073, 994-9665
Milton
Gorgeous, custom,
completely renovated 2
bedroom, 1 bath home.
6447 Skyline Drive.
1, 2, 3 year leases. $50
application fee. Credit!
background check. Call
426-2525 / 626-4266.
Showing by appointment
only.

Milton/Pine Blos-
som area FOR RENT
OR SALE Newly remod-
eled. Large, brick, 3
bedroom home with
central heat & air in
quiet neighborhood.
No pets. $TOO0 month
850-638-8526 or
850-373-8771

N. Milton/Whiting area.
3 bed, 2 bath.
$650per month $350.
deposit. (8501623-5062
(85 0)554-7830
lonnie Joiner

3/BR, 2/BA Dou-
blewide. $650 month
$300 dep. or 2/BR
1/BA $450 month
$300 dep. Central
heat & air. No pets.
675-6614
North Milton
House for rent. 6843
Chuckwagon Lane.
3 bed, 1: bath. Total
electric. $750 month,
$300 dep. Baycrest Re-
alty 994-7918
Pace
3 bedrooms, 2 bath
split design. New range
and fridge. Fenced yard,
12X20 storage shed .
Quiet neighborhood.
Water/sewer included.
Yard care provided.
$850. month. 50 dep.
Call 384-4693
Pace
3/2 with fireplace,
sun room and privacy
fenced yard with shed.
2500 sq. ft. $1050
month, $800 deposit.
References required.
255-2590
Pace
3/BR 2/BA double car
garage with fenced back
yard. Available now.
Military clause honored.
Pets allowed with pet fee
of $300. $950 month.
$800. deposit. Call
850-501-0273 or
529-7899
Pace
3578 Acy Lowery Rd.
Spacious brick home with
a large, enclosed pool.
3.5 acres. 5br/4.5
baths- 3,614 SF.
$1 595. per month.
Call 478-4607
Eric Gleaton Realty, Inc.
Pace
4/2/2 Split FLP
home (Large)
non-smokers. Credit
check required. (At rent-
ers expense) $1200/mth
$1000/deposit
5342 Enish Oaks Dr..
850-826-0832
Pace/Pea Ridge
3 bedrooms/1.5
baths, Clean brick
1350 sqft., fenced, new
HVAC, stove, refrig., and
paint. All tile, non- smok-
ing, small pets consid-
ered. Lease w/option.
$800mth/$800 deposit.
623-8675 before 7pm.
Sundial Estates 3/2
1780 sq. ft. $1,000
month. First/Last Deposit.
Year lease. No Pets.
Non-smoking environ-
ment. 850-983-0349




Pace
3rd roommate
needed to share 3 bed-
room, 1 1/2 bath home.
All privileges; cable.
phone & utilities incl.
400. (850)4634103
or 255-4611
WANTED
Christian roommate
wanted. New 4 bed-
room, 2 bath house.
Near Pace High School
$350. month plus 1/2
utilities. 384-4453


| 6160
1 erson/couple RV
with air conditioning.
All utilities paid, wash-
er/dryer access $300
month with $100 dep.
626-3682 or 7764515
Milton
Large Room, includes
utilities, washer/dryer,
share kitchen, near Kings
Middle School. $80-
$100 per week plus de-
posit. 626-2786 or
982-3176
ROOMS TO RENT.
6775 Madison Street.
From $75-$ 100 week @
1 person. Amount de-
pends on room size.
Kitchen available and
included. Call from
11 am-7pm, please.


6170 7100 7150 8110
Off Avalon Blvd. Pace Beautiful waterfront
2 bedrooms. Covered en- 1320 sq. ft. 3/2 and lot for sale in nice Santa CASH PAID
ust remod all eletric er large, bonus room. Re- Rosa County subdivision, for junk cars or trucks.
us't remodeled, aer modeled bank repo. 2/3 acre with 100 feet Runnin or not.
$ 5/m$300/ dep $119,000. 712-5983 of waterfront on Mulat Call: 983-9527
p8$425/mth30 /dep. Bayou. Lot has been or 723-5048
No pets 623-8753 / cleared and ready for
983-8020 building. Wide open
983-8020 _Pace .... "........... ;1wi.; ,',


Pace
2/1. All electric, central
heat & air and wash-
er/dryer hook-up. Gar-
bage pick up included.
No pets. $450. month,
$40 dep. 623-1601
Pace
3 bedroom, 1 bath
mobile home for rent.
$450. a month plus sec.
dep. 324-2097


623-1081516-6914 Pace
or 516-6915 3/2 on large lot.
$575. month plus sec.
SI dep. 324-2097
S 6170 Pace
2 bedroom mobile 3751 McCollum Dr.
home for rent. Front & Mobile home on private
back porch. Fenced back lot. 3 bedrooms, 2bath.
yard. Air conditioning. Total electric. No pets.
623-5145 $625. month, $300 dep.
-Baycrest Realty
2 bedroom/1 bath 99147918
mobile home for rent.



garbage included. $450. nshed $450 rent, $200

E. Milton eaty9J 1
2bed/1 bath mobile M
home. $425 month, West Milton
$425 de Don Cumbie 5072 Ridgeway Blvd.
Realty. GMobile home on private
Real. 626-8959/ lot. Total electric. $485
377787month, $300 dep. No
E. Milton pets. 2 bedrooms, 2
Mobile home. 2 bed- bath. Baycrest Realty
rooms, 1 bath. Total 994-7918
electric. On private lot.
4432 Gentry Farms
Road. $485. rent, $200 ,
Realty 9294-7918 IBy.c
For rent
2 bedrooms. Front
kitchen with dishwasher
and microwave. Total m e
electric. East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch EAL ESTATE FORSALE
626-8973
6-8973 h------ 7100 Homes
Jay/Milton/Pace 7105- Open Houses
Rentals 2 & 3 bed- 7110 Beach Home/
rooms. $400-$650 per Prperty
month.Section 8/Hud ac- 7120- Commercial
cepted. Call 994-5703 7130 Condo/Townhouse
-7140 Farms & Ranches
Milton 7150- Lts and Acreage
1 Mile south of Whit- 7160- Mobile Homes
ing Field. 2 bedrooms 7170 Wate.rfront
with air, covered entry & 7180 Investment
all electric. Just remod- Property
eled, washer hook-up. 71900- Out-of-Town
$375/mth, $300/dep. Real Estate
unfurnished. Includes gar- 7200- TImeshare
bage pick up. No pets. o .

2 Bedroom, 1 bath,.nice
private lot, adjoinin.' r t b
Blackwater bike traiT.
$525 month. $500
deposit. No Pets.
850-686-0602 or
850-501-6220 Navarre -
Miton 2 story, 4 br, 2Y2 ba,
2 bedrooms/1 bath, 2150sf home on large
14 x 70 mobile home in natural lot. 9' ceilings,
Marlborough Village. separate living & dining
6538 Palomino Street. rooms, eat-in kitchen. Lg.
No pets. $485 month, whirlpool tub and
$250 deposit. Baycrest separate shower in mas-
Realty 994-7918 ter bath. Beautiful, quiet
Milton waterfront neighborhood.
32 oublewide. Priced to sell at the re-
3/2 doublewide. d eof$260K..
$615 month, $615 dep. ucl 8 261-0322 or
Don Cumbie Realy. Call 8 261-0322 or
626-8959 or 377-6787 685-8048 leave msg.
Milton M i Hm
MOBILE HOMES FOR ^ r
RENT. 368-7506 or
983-7259 C
Milton
Newly remodeled. 1 2 3
2 bedroom, 1
bath. Central heat -
& air. All utilities 11 12
included, plus lawn
service. New stove
& new refrigerator. 15
Nicely furnished.
On quet 1/2 acre.
$150 per-week, 18
1 st/lasf, $200 se-
curntj del it. Call 22 66
623-911 22
or 384-2386
Milton 25 26 27
Pollard Mobile Home
Park. 1 bed, 1 bath. To-34
tal electric. Water & gar-
bage furnished. $375.
rent, $200 dep. Baycrest 39- -
Really 994-7918
Milton
Quiet Clean Park 44 45
Rent includes water, gar-
bage and lawn service.
No Pets. 49
2/2 for $500/month.
2/2 for $400/month
Call 698-4582 B54
Nice, 2 bed/2 bath. B
Quiet, clean CH & A 58 59 60
Roman tub, fireplace &
covered porch. $435 per
month, includes water, 66
garbage & sewer.
$435. dep. 623-9902 -7-n


Newly/completely
renovated. 000 sq.
ft. 3/3 with fireplace and
Florida room on 3 1/2
beautiful area. Two,
huqe workshops and 2
RV storage. $239,000
712-5983-





Located on Stewart
Street. Professional of-
fice spaces available. 5
offices, reception &
lobby, greeting area. 1
bathroom. 3248337

Medical affiliate pro-
fessional office space
available. Call Santa
Rosa Medical Center.
$350 and up, per month.
2554004


71501o
.58 ACRES, off Ward
Basin Road. 4102
Driskell Road. 113 feet
waterfront. $150,000.
Call Myrick Properties
512-5445



NEW TODAV
A Little Ranch 7.5 ac-
res on Pine Blossom Rd.
in Milton. Small house
nice barn, new tractor, 1
horse, $192,060.
623-1387


GAM

SODO

VA I

T NI

TNT


and sewer service. Min- ?-
utes from Interstate ac-
cess and development in 8120
Pea Ridge. $155,000
Call 850-994-2293 or
850-572-6232 2005 Toyota 4 runner
35i 000 l M, 0 l-


7 7160 |

East Milton
REDUCED!
'98 Oakwood
14x60, 3/1 CH&A.
All elec. 1/2 acre,
fenced rear yard.
20x40 garage +
12x1 4 shed +12x24
deck with enclosed
laundry. $49,500.
554-6484 /
983-3110


8100 Antique & Collectibles
8110 Cars
8120 Sports Utilty Vehicles
8130 Trucks
8140- Vans
8150 Commercial
8160 Motorcycles
8170 Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210- Boats
8220 Personal Watercraft
8230- Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
Supplies
8310 Aircraft/Aviation
8320 ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes


,uuU miles. Must seel
Must sell Motivated
seller. $16,900
554-0467





Mazda B2200
1991 Pickup
Cold AC, new carbure,
tor, new header, excel-
lent body. Good on GasI
$2509. 305-6739




1996 WINDSTAR
111 K miles. Runs well.
Maintained. $2,000
(850)449-5548





14 foot Alumacraft
John boat with trailer.
$650. 554-0467





1996 Jayco 31 ft. with
23,000 miles. Great con-
dition. Asking $17,900.
712-5983


BUS HUB

TORO ORR

RAGS USA

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SS RABBI


F ER R E T S A B R E[S


M I ND E M E

ONAj FRAN


I R


TET


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S A LIA D O


I S A

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B

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E

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EGS

TOW


OSSWORD 1


"The Inglewo d 1586sq f



FEATURES THAT ARE
STANDARD IN THIS MODEL
SCathedral Ceiling in Great Room
SCustom Cabinets with Raised Bar
Ceramic Tile Flooring
Insulated Windows & Exterior Doors
Architectural Shingles
Vinyl Exterior Trim
Marble Vanity Tops
Quiet & Efficient Electric Heat Pump
Plywood Roof Decking
SStemwall Slab Foundation
10 year Limited Warranty

All Br Ik 1 s -1- t, .f. .


27 Different Floor Plans to Choose
From 160,900 to 136,900
A sample of our homes...


Bellehaven
Chadwick
Stratford
Norwood
Mayfair
Hampton
York


Sqft Price


1040
1149
1257
1341
1418
1525
1622


$60,900
$64,600
$69,500
$74,500
$75,200
$78,700
$85,200


Sq ft Price
Lexington 1812 '90,400
Pinebrook 1833 $102,200
Townsen 1691 '93,100
Fleetwood 1949 $96,800
Executive 2215 1112,900
Regency 2495 $136,900
2&3 BDR Duplex's available


MOELS : MO-FR :00-5:0-
SA. :0-500-SUN.CLSED


ACROSS
1. Cold and unfriendly
4. Passing fashions
8. Polka pattern part
11. Pretty pitiful grades
13. Two-fisted type
14. Work animal
15. She, in Paree
16. Happen next
17. Finishes
18. Said to be
20. Least hairy
22. She was jilted by
Jason
24. Defective bomb
25. Author Tillie
28. Cookbook item: abbr.
30. Follow the reaper
34. Pane locale
36. Singer Orbison
38. Author Gardner
39. tizzy (2 wds.)
40. One who decides a
matter
43. Squabble
44. Guy with a pocket
protector
46. Indeed, in Psalms
47. Powerful
49. Mercouri, for one
51. Pacino and Capone
53. Ocean movements,
54. Bridal adjunct


56. City "porch"
58. Pinball palaces
62. O'Hare or Kennedy
66. Brewing choices
67. Scarlet Letter
daughter
69. At any time
70. Ms. Hart of Peter
Gunn
71. Abates
72. Playmate for Pebbles
73. Rene's refusal
74. Benevolent,
protective ones
75. Banned insecticide:
abbr.

DOWN
1. Notion
2. Battery Unit
3. Whoop
4. Car feature
5. Noon preceders:
abbr.
6. Besmear
7. Sam or J.C. of golf
8. Sand hill
9. Auto pioneer
10. Take for a trial run
12. Appeared to be
13. Consider
14. Interfere
19. Salami variety


21. Tote
23. Blimp shots
25. Having debts
26. Inside layer
27. Capture
29. Bivouac bed
31. Miscalculated
32. Alienated
33. Salamanders
35. Disdainfully ironic
37. Slangy assent
41. "Luck Lady"
(2 wds.)
42. Chopper Blade
45. Lower
48. Left the waiter
money
50. Billy the _
52. Gapes
55. Cheyenne abode
57. Fixes a squeak
58. Egyptian solar disk
59. Tackle anew
60. Novelist James
61. point (Siamese
type)
63. Poet exiled by
Augustus
64. Rive
65. Move, like an
exploring dog
68. Pump, in a way
./


FL Uc. ~


Will build on Slab or Piers



Over 50 Years In Business
Visit our website www.steelehomes.cc


S.S.STEELE
AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED


6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
Toll Free (888) 231-1255
0RC044810 0..0_..,_l


Wednesday, September 10, 2008




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