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/UF00028408/00386
 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 24, 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: VID00386
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
hometown
newspaper for
over a century!


Wednesday, September 24, 2008


www. srpressgazette, com


Boo-Mania sweeps area


By BILL GAMBLING
bgamblin@srpressgazette.com

Everybody loves Boo!
Boo Weekley, a 1992 Mil-
ton graduate, who went 2-0-
1 as the United States won
the Ryder Cup this past Sat-
urday in Louisville, Ky., for
the first time since 1999 will
be visiting Talladega, Ala.,
on Oct. 5.
Weekley has been select-
ed as the Honorary Starter
for the AMP Energy 500 at
Talladega Superspeedway.
"We are very excited to
have Boo serve as the Honor-


Boo
Weekley


ary Starter,"
saidTalladega
Superspeed-
way President
Rick Hum-
phrey in a
press release.
"I think it was
evident to ev-
eryone that
watched the


Ryder Cup just how much
patriotism and enthusiasm
he has for this great coun-
try of ours. He's the kind of
person we like to get for our
honorary positions, someone
who adds even more excite-


ment to an already exciting
weekend."
Weekley, who could not
be reached by the Press Ga-
zette following Sunday's
16-1/2 to 11-1/2 win over the
European squad at Valhalla
Golf Club, was excited about
the honor according to a re-
lease from Talladega Super-
speedway.
"I can't believe I'm actu-
ally going to wave the green
flag at Talladega," exclaimed
Weekley. "I have actually
been to a race there before
and it was so much fun to
be in the middle of all those


fans. It's going to be intense
to see all those cars come
roaring past at 200 mph, I
can't wait!"
Weekley, who is current-
ly ranked No. 17 on the PGA
Tour Money list, posted a
team victory in Saturday's
four-balls competition with
teammate J.B. Holmes and
a singles victory over Oliver
Wilson on Sunday 4 and 2.
On Monday, the Univer-
sity of West Florida Men's
Golf squad announced that
Weekley donated $30,000
to the University of West
Florida.


Weekley donated
$100,000 to Camp Compass
Academy, which is support-
ed by his yearly golf tourna-
ment and his sponsor Mossy
Oak, as well as donating
$30,000 each to UWF, Abra-
ham Baldwin Agricultural
College, and the University
of Alabama.
Another $10,000 was
donated by Weekley to the
Patriot Golf Day/Folds of
Honor Foundation.
The Folds of Honor Foun-
dation is a legacy founda-
tion designed to provide
educational scholarships for


dependents and spouses of
service members who are ei-
ther killed or disabled while
serving and defending our
nation.
Last year alone the foun-
dation raised $1.1 million for
scholarships for families of
veterans who have been in-
jured or perished in the line
of duty in Iraq or Afghani-
stan.
Besides his wins this past
weekend in the Ryder Cup,
Weekley owns two career
PGA Tour victories in 2007
and 2008 at the Verizon Her-
itage in Hilton Head, S.C.


Festival for families


Saturday the Pace Area
Chamber of Commerce en-
joyed a huge day with their
second annual Family Festival
held at the Pace Water Sys-
tem Nature Preserve. Area
businesses and residents
turned out in droves to enjoy
many different activities, food,
music, and some dancing.

Bill Gamblin I Press Gazette


Home Depot helping Ike relief efforts


By JENI SENTER
jsenter@srpressgazette.com

On Monday morning at 6
a.m., employees at the Pace
Home Depot embarked on
the second phase of a hur-
ricane relief project.
A bus loaded with asso-
ciates and managers left the
Highway 90 location in Pace
and made its way to Pensa-
cola to collect more Home
Depot employees for the re-
lief mission.
Dan Schulte, the store
manager at the Pace loca-
tion, says the district sent


a total of 55 associates and
salaried managers to Orange
and Beaumont in Texas.
"This is actually the sec-
ond wave. We, the district,
sent 47 associates on the
first wave to Texas. Half of
the employees were dropped
off at the first location in
Orange, Texas, and then the
other half went to the other
location that was two and
a half hours away in Beau-
mont," he says.
"The first wave of the
hurricane relief team got
back in last night and the
second wave left out this


morning. I expect they will
be back on Sunday night
and there is discussion about
sending a third wave," says
Schulte.
Hurricane Ike made land-
fall on the morning of Sep-
tember 13, 2008. The eye of
Hurricane Ike approached
the Texas coast near Galves-
ton Bay, making landfall at
2:10 a.m. CDT over the east
end of Galveston Island.
"The devastation from
Hurricane Ike is widespread
and we are moving quickly
to help the residents affected
by the storm," said Kelly


Caffarelli, president of The
Home Depot Foundation.
"In addition to meeting the
immediate needs of our as-
sociates and communities,
we are also supporting the
longer-term efforts by in-
vesting in organizations that
will rebuild these communi-
ties in a healthy, sustainable
way."
The Home Depot closed
53 stores in the Houston,
Galveston and Beaumont
area prior to Hurricane Ike
making landfall. As of last

See IKE A4


President's plans


include growth,


partnership


By JENI SENTER
jsenter@srpressgazette.com

Judy Bense, 63, is the new
Interim President at the Uni-
versity of West Florida. She
was selected for the position
after the university's fourth
president, Dr. John C. Ca-
vanaugh, left to pursue an-
other opportunity as chancel-
lor of the Pennsylvania State
System of Higher Education
on July 1.
Bense has been with UWF
for over three decades.
"I have been with UWF
full-time since 1980, but.I
started as an adjunct (profes-
sor) in 1977 at the old Pan-
ama City branch campus of
UWF," Bense said. *
Bense says one of the
most important things she
brings to the job is that she


has Northwest Florida cul-
ture.
"I am a Northwest Florida
resident. I am not a trans-
plant. My parents bought a
farm in Panama City in 1951,
so we moved there from New
Jersey," she says.
Bense received a master's
degree in anthropology from
Florida State University and
a doctorate in anthropology
from Washington State Uni-
versity.
Under her direction, the
archeology-anthropology
program at UWF became
nationally respected. Bense
says she likes to think people
had confidence in her after
seeing what she did with the
anthropology' and archeol-
ogy programs at UWF and

See PLANS A4


JUdy Bense



City takes step


in setting new rate


By BILL GAMBLING
bgomblin@srpressgazette.com

The Milton City Council is
expected to pass the 2008-09
Fiscal Year Budget in a meet-
ing set for 5 p.m.
This will be the last official
meeting for Milton council-
man George "Bunny" Jerni-
gan, whose term ends at the
end of this month.
Jernigan has served eight
years on the city council, but
prior to that he was involved a
great deal with the city of Mil-
ton.
"Words cannot express
the gratitude we have for the
service George has given this
city and council," said Milton
Mayor Guy Thompson. "Be-
fore becoming a city commis-
sioner he served on various
boards and became a source
of strength not only to the city,
but to the council as well.


"He did an outstanding job
for Milton and a first class job
because George is a first class
man."
Paul Kilmartin, who ran
unopposed this past August,
will replace Jernigan on the
council.
The new millage rate is pro-
posed to be set at 3.2373 mils.
With the new millage rate
the city is expected to collect
just over $1-million dollars in
revenue.
Last year the millage rate
was 2.75 and city proceeds
were just over $956,000.
"It is not something we
wanted to do," said Milton
Mayor Guy Thompson. "But
to cover the cost and to offer
the city residents what they
expect it is something we had
to. do."
Amendment 1 reduced the
taxable value for the city by
just under $38-million.


SJim Fletcher
Publisher
623-2120
fletcher@srpressgazette.com


Printed
A on recycled
paper


Sports ............. A14
Editorial......... A6


INDEX
Religion.......... B8 Sheriff's Report.. A3
Community ....... B3 Lifestyles ........ BI


01111100 1511111
Bi IIIIIII 3II BII |

Nav g ate the Coa t 1
www. EmeraldCoast. com 121H


. ..,


Ia


---~ ---


I ;-J








Page A2 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Local Man Prevails In Scuffle


With Hoodlums
BEXAR COUNTY- Tom W., after using Thera-Gesic'
on a sore left shoulder, encountered two hoods break-
ing into a car in a parking lot. He whacked one of them
upside the head and ran them off. When asked why he
took the risk, he painlessly replied:
S"None of your dang business!"
Go painlessly with Thera-Gesic0


,.(.. ~


Monday, 8:39 a.m.
How about if the Press
Gazette puts down how
much money the fire depart-
ments are getting per district
from the MSBU's. Seems
nobody knows. I would like
to know how much Harold,
Allentown, Pace, and the
other districts get. Let us
know.

Sunday, 4:52 p.m.
Hey this is Tom. Re-
gardng Our View about lets
build a wall around them.
I am calling about where
in my comment did I say
all non-locals should pack
up and leave. I have noth-
ing against NAS Whiting
Field and isn't NAS Pensa-
cola outside of Santa Rosa
County. And what does my
comment have to do with
doctors and nurses. I didn't
say anything of the sort.


YOUTS




And regarding my family
tree you are right, they are
not from here.

Sunday, 3:35 p.m.
Hi this is Freda. I saw
someone driving a golf cart
in downtown Milton. What
a great idea to save on gas.
My only question is would
the city fine you if you were
involved in an accident on
a golf cart like they would
if you were in a car. Other-
wise, what a great idea and
I think others should use
that.


Saturday, 3:17 p.m.
Yes we are going through
an election year. This is
John. If there is any school
board candidate against cor-
poral punishment, please
voice your view because you
have my support.

Saturday, 8:31 a.m.
Yes all these children
who need food when they
are at school but can't afford
it. They might be eligible for
free or reduced lunch, but
they say they are not quali-
fied. With all the food that
is thrown away everyday
by the school, why not give
a free lunch to everybody. I
work as a volunteer and I see
a lot of children throw food
away. My name is Maria.
Thank you.

Saturday, 6:46 a.m.
On the issue of Florida be-


ing a closed primary state. I
strongly agree with Mel that
Florida should be an open
primary state. Independent
voters in the primaries only
makes sense.

Thursday, 8:49 p .m.
Hey this is John. I read
in the paper about TEAM
Santa Rosa talking about
businesses coming to Santa
Rosa County. I would like
to know how much money
Santa Rosa Coutny is fun-
neling to them. How much
money are they spending
and how are they getting
it. Which businesses have
they brought in. I still think
that TEAM Santa Rosa is a
waste of our tax dollars.

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


Looking for a

Career that

Change!


October Angel Food Menu available


s Lives?


'- .~


We offer:


Student Internships

Professional Growth

Team Environment


1R
Vocational Rehabilitation
FLDRIDA DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION


80-41432 W7e ba1 I


- .'C, S. .


FloridaDepartment of
Environmental Protection


I E's 'L
Oa A^i


Celebrate
Florida Greenways and Trails Month
in October


To register or to find an event
in your area visit
FloridaGreenwaysAndTrails.Com


"It's A Blessing!" makes
units of food available to
you through Angel Food
Ministries on a' monthly
basis. You may purchase as
many units as you want at
only $30.00 per unit. Each
unit that you purchase al-
lows you to buy the specials.
Milton's host site is the First
United Methodist Church,
located at 6830 Berryhill
Street.
Sign-up dates are Sep-
tember 30, Oct 1 and 2 from
11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the
church office. On Oct. 1
(Wed.), sign-up time is from
5:30 to 6:30 p.m. in the Fel-
lowship Hall. Pick-Up date
and time will be Saturday,
Oct. 25 from 8 to 9:30 a.m.
in the Fellowship Hall. Call
(850) 623-6683 for more in-
formation. One or more spe-
cials available only with the
purchase of either the Regu-
lar box or Senior box.
October Menu (Regular
Box) tentatively is:
1.5 lb. Rib Eye Steaks
(4 x 6 oz.), 4.5 .lbs. (Avg)
Chicken Breasts Family
Tray Pack, 26 oz. Heat &
Serve Meatloaf and Brown
Gravy, 1 lb. Chicken Breast
Fajita Strips. 1 lb. Boneless
Center-Cut Pork Chops (4


X 4 oz.), 1 lb. Fully-Cooked
Meatballs, 1 lb. All Meat Hot
Dogs, 1 lb. Frozen Sliced
Carrots, 1 lb. California
Blend Vegetables, 1 lb. Pas-
ta, 28 oz. Marinara Sauce,
48 oz. Hawaiian Punch, 32
oz. Borden 2% Reduced Fat
Shelf Stable Milk,. 12 Ct
Corn Tortillas, 1 Doz. Eggs
and 1 Dessert Item.
Senior Box ($28.00) (All
ten individual meals are ful-
ly-cooked and labeled com-
plete with heating instruc-
tions just heat and serve.
Each meal has no added
sodium, is low in fat, and is
nutritionally balanced for
seniors with 3 oz. of pro-
tein, 2 vegetables or fruit,
and a starch.)
-BBQ Chicken Slow
roasted chicken diced and
served with Western Flavor
BBQ Sauce. Served with
southern-style Black Eyed
Peas and Collard Greens
and Cinnamon Apple Sauce;
Meatloaf with Brown Herb
Gravy, Traditional Meat-
loaf topped with Herb
seasoned brown Gravy-
served with Sweet Potatoes
with brown sugar & maple,
green peas, mushrooms
and green beans; Sweet 'n
Sour Chicken-Slow cooked


chicken chunks served in
a sweet 'n sour sauce over
steamed rice with steamed
broccoli, Mushrooms with
Wax Beans; Meat Patties
w/Country Style Gravy and
Onions-lightly floured
and Seasoned and served
with a rich brown gravy
and onion, creamy mashed
potatoes, steamed broccoli
with a sprinkling of cheese
along accompanied by diced
beats; Spaghetti with Meat
Sauce-Spaghetti Noodles
served with Italian Meat
Sauce. Seasoned Italian
Green Beans, Diced Pears
and an Oatmeal Cookie;
Salisbury Steak with Brown
Mushroom Gravy; Thyme
Baked Chicken, Creole
Baked White Fish, Chicken
Curry With Vegetables and
Ground Beef Stroganoff.
October Special #1 ($21)
7 lb. Grill Box 2 lbs. Top
Sirloin Steaks (4 x 8 oz.), 2
lbs. Baby Back Ribs, 1.5
lb. Hamburger Patties (4 x
6 oz.), 1.5 lbs. 1.5 lbs. Pork
Chops (4 x 4 oz.)
October Special #2 -
($21) 4.5 lb. Meat & Chick-
en Combo 1.5 lb. Rib Eye
Steaks (2 x 12 oz.), 1.5 lb.
New York Strip Steaks (2
x 12 oz.), 1.5 lb. Bacon-


Wrapped Chicken Filets (4
x 6 oz.).
October Special #3 ($21)
3.75 lb. T-Bone Special- 3.75
lbs. T-Bones
October Special #4 -
($18) 10 lbs. Chicken Ten-
der Box-10 lbs. Breaded
Chicken Tenders.
October Special #5 ($21)
Fresh Fruit & Veggie Box 1
Head New York State Green
Cabbage, 1 Head Califor-
nia Iceberg Lettuce (Cello-
wrapped), 1 bunch Califor-
nia Broccoli, 2 lbs. Medium
large Idaho/East Oregon
Yellow Onions, 5 lbs. New
Crop Yukon Gold Potatoes,
3 lbs. North Carolina New
Crop Red Apples, 2 lb. Bag
of California Lemons, 1 Su-
per Sweet Gold Pineapple, 1
lb. Bag of California Peeled
Baby Carrots.
Food Stamps are accept-
ed (EBT) Angel Food Min-
istries reserves the right to
substitute any of the above
items due to availability,
cost and quality.
Angel Food Ministries is
an equal opportunity provid-
er and employer. Complaints
of discrimination should be
sent to USDA, Director, Of-
fice of Civil Rights, Wash-
ington, DC 20250-9410.


NFPA urges residents to 'Prevent Home Fires'


By JENI SENTER
j rri,, ,rpth ija: i;0 ,.:,n,


According to a news
release from Santa Rosa
County Public Information
Officer Joy Tsubooka, the
Santa Rosa County Fire-
fighters' Association and
local fire departments are
teaming up with the Na-
tional Fire Protection Asso-
ciation (NFPA) from Octo-
ber 5-11 to urge Santa Rosa
residents to "Prevent Home
Fires" during Fire Preven-
tion Week.
This year's campaign
focuses on preventing all
the leading causes of home
fires: cooking, heating and
electrical equipment, 'and


smoking materials.
According to the non-
profit National Fire Pro-
tection Association, "A
potholder too close to a lit
burner or a space heater left
on overnight could be all it
takes to start a home fire.
In fact, cooking and heat-
ing are among the leading
causes of home fires in the
United States."
The latest research from
NFPA finds more than 2,500
people died in home fires in
the United States in 2006,
and 12,500 were injured.
Fire departments respond-
ed to 396,000 home fires,
which accounted for 81) per-
cent of civilian deaths and
76 percent of injuries that


year.
Reviewing the following
information and taking ac-
tion can help you "Prevent
Home Fires" during Fire
Prevention Week and year-
round:
Cooking: Stay in the kitch-
en when you are frying,
grilling or broiling food.
If you lea\ e the kitchen for
even a short period time,
turn off the stove ,a
Heating: -Keep all things
that can burn. such as pa-
per, bedding or furniture, at
least 3 feet a'way from heat-
ing equipment.
Electrical: Replace cracked
and damaged electrical
cords; use extension cords
for temporary wiring only.


Consider having additional
circuits or receptacles added
by a qualified electrician.
Smoking: If you smoke,
smoke outside; wherever
you smoke, use deep, sturdy
ashtrays.
Fire Prevention Week
is actively supported by
fire departments across the
country. For 85 years, fire
departments ha\e observed
FireP,revention Week. mak-
ing it the longest running
public., health and safety
observance on record. For
more. information on "It's
"'Fire Prevention Week -
Prevent Home Fires!" %isit
http:..''wx\ w.fireprevention-
weekgrg/ ]www.firepre-
ventionweek.org.


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


I 1 4. l i ;I


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6 'Where Florida Begins. for both surf and turf when you watch the
.. Seminoles battle It out with the Colorado
Buffaloes September 27, 2008 In Jacksonville, and then hit the waves along our
miles of beaches. With a combination like this, you're sure to have a great time
on both land and sea.
Find hotels with no minimum night requirements and information on events and
Attractions you won't want to miss at VisitJacksonville.com/showdown


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



TELEPHONE NUMBERS
All offices ................. (850) 623-2120
Classifieds ................ (850) 623-2120
Editorial Fax............. (850) 623-9308
All other foxes ........... (850) 623-2007

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Oneyear(incounty).................... $34
Six months (in county)..................... $17
13 weeks (in county).................$8.50
Senior Citizen (over 62)
One year .................. $28
Six m months ............ ................ $14
13 weeks ........................ ............ $7


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


Jim Fletcher
Publisher
8501 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

To buy back issues
(850) 623-2120

To place a classified ad
(850) 623-2120


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

To buy a photograph
(850) 623-2120

Internet
www.srpressgazette.com

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


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


Greg Cowell
Account Exec.
(850) 910-0902
gcowell@srpressgazette.com

Jarrod Oliver
Account Exec.
joliver@srpressgazette.com
(850) 393-3671


To get news in the paper
Bill Gomblin
(850) 623-2120 or (850) 377-4611
Email: news@srpressgazette.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.


/ N





The key to advertising success








1-866-742-1373


wvw w.florida-classifieds.com


I


Wednesday, September 24, 2008












Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | Page A3


Local


SHERIFF'SReport


Thefollowing is the Sher-
iff's Report from September
10 to September 15, 2008
Bennett, Kevin Augus-
tus; Male; 19; 7379 Quinn
Rd, Milton; Battery-Touch or
Strike (domestic violence),
Obstructing Justice-Intimi-
date Threaten Etc Vict Wit-
ness Informant. 9/10/08
Davis, Pamela Ann; Fe-
male; 20; 1004 Pinetree Rd,
Mary Esther; Cocaine-Sell
Sched II, Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 9/10/08
Dwyer, Duayne Thom-
as; Male; 28; 5221 Mary
Street, Milton; Marijuana
Producing-Schedule I, Nar-
cotic Equip-Possess And Or
Use, Narcotic Equip-Pos-
sess Manufacture Deliver.
.9/10/08
Greenawalt, Michael
Shane; Male; 20; 510 E.
Catherine Ave, Hermiston,
OR; Fraud-False Statement-
Misrepresent Solicitation as
Charity Subsq Off, Public
Order Crimes-Home Solici-
ation W/O Permit 1st Off.
9/10/08
Haas, Timothy Robert;
Male; 22; 2002- Pin Oak
Drive, Cedar Falls, IA;
Fraud-False' Statement Mis-
represent Solicitation as
Charity Subsq Off, Public
Order Crimes-Home Solici-
tation W/O Permit 1st Off.
9/10/08
James, Gregory Lee;
Male; 23; 3301 Gene Flem-
ing Rd, Milton; DUI, Drive
While Li Susp Habitual Of-
fender. 9/10/08.
Lewis, Heath Don; Male;
24; 3725 Legend Creek Dr.,
Pace; Damage Prop-Crim
*Misch Over $200 Under
,$1,000, Burglary Unoccu-
pied Structure Unarmed,
Larc-Grand Theft $10,000
or More Less Than $20,000,
Battery-Touch or Strike (do-
mestic violence), Drugs-Pos-
sess Meth W/Intent to Sell
'Manufacture Deliver, Am-
phetamine-Traffic or Meth-
amphetamine 14 Grams or
Over, Narcotic Equip-Pos-
sess And'or Use. 9/10/08
Lewis, Jennifer Beatrice;
Female; 34; 8137 Tortuga St,
Navarre; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 9/10/08
Heisgerber, Samuel
Bruce; Male; 42; 441 Race-
track Rd, Ft. Walton; Parole
Violation. 9/10/08
Travis, Rqbert Ray;
Male; 70; 4080 Driscoll Rd,
Milton; Parole Violation.
9/10/08 .
Alumbaugh, ., Cameron
Jeremy; Male; 16; 6674 Har-
vell St, Milton, Probation
.Violation. 9/10/08
James, Gregory Lee;
Male; 23; 3301 Gene Flem-


ing Rd, DUI. 9/10/08
Baker, III, Robert James;
Male; 24; 5565 Trevino Dr,
Milton; Larc-Petit 1st Off,
Fraud-Illegal Use Credit
Cards to Obtain Goods Un-
der $300 (4 cts.), Pass Forged
Altered Instrument. 9/10/08
Battles, Timothy Leon;
Male; 50; 5582 Oriole St,
Milton; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 4th or Subseq Of-
fense, Refuse to Submit to
DUI Test. 9/11/08
Byrd, Michael Ray; Male;
27; 51 Elsie Davis Rd, Cen-
tury; Pass Forged Altered
Prescription as True 1st Off,
Forgery Obtain Controlled
Substance By. 9/11/08
Champion, Ruth Cheryl;
Female; 57; 74 Henderson
Dr, Naples; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 9/11/08
Hawthorn, Antonio
Marquise; Male; 24; 4672
Addington Dr, Memphis;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
Over $200 Under $1,000,
Burgl-Of Structure Convey-
ance Unarmed W/O Person
Inside, Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000
(4 cts.), Larc Petit 1st Off (3
cts.). 9/11/08
Hobbs, Stephen Dew-
ayne; Male; 22; 3147 Center
Rd, Trussville, AL; Failure
to Appear for Felony Of-
fense. 9/11/08
Rawlinson, III, Ira Fran-
cis; Male; 36; 5669 Ridge-
way Blvd., Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/11/08
Schwitzerlett, Charles
Thomas; Male; 46; 6519
Bonner Ave. Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 9/11/08
Waters, Derek Lyle;
Male; 35; 426 Bristol CV,
Mary Esther, FL; Battery-
Felony Batt Result From
Bodily Harm/Disability (do-
mestic violence). 9/11/08
Taylor, Jr., Justice
Prince; Male; 19; 1878 East
Nine Mile Rd, Pensacola;
Larceny. 9/11/08
Beahan, Austin Thomas;
Male; 23; 7821 Siesta Cv,
Milton; Possess Cocaine,
Narcotic Equip Possess And
Or Use.. 9/10/08
Langdon, Anthony Pat-
rick; Male; 27; 201 Eighth
Ave, Crestview; Probation
Violation. 9/11/08
Ray, Shannon C; Male;
33; 5539 Soundside Dr., Gulf
Breeze; Out of State Fugitive
From Justice. 9/11/08
Chestnut, Karius Lukev;
Male; 31; 6525 Shortcut Rd,
Pascagoula, MS; Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000. 9/14/08
Dean, Elliot James; Male;
41; 5777 Juergenway, Mil-
ton; Battery-Cause Bodily
Harm, Obstructing Justice-


Intimidate Threaten Etc Vict
Witness Informant. 9/12/08
Dowda, Christopher Al-
len; Male; 30; 9212 Eagles
Nest, Navarre; Amphet-
amine-Possess Wit Sell MFG
Deliver Schedule II or III or
IV, Narcotic Equip-Possess
And or Use. 9/12/08
Ebbighausen, Adam
Scott; Male; 20; 5340 Oak
Hammock Ct, Milton; Drive
While Lic Susp 1st Off, Car-
rying Concealed Weapon-
Firearm. 9/13/08
Gahlenbec, Molli Eliza-
beth; Female; 22; 5798 Dove
Dr, Pace; Flee/Elude Police
Flee W/Disregard of Safety
to Persons on Prop., DUI,
DUI & Damage Property.
9/14/08
Langlois, Justine C; Fe-
male; 21; 712 N Fairfield Dr,
Pensacola; Larc-Grand of
Firearm. 9/12/08
Le, Loi Van; Male; 23;
6506 East Shore Dr., Pensa-
cola; Out of State Fugitive
From Justice. 9/14/08
McCann, Marvin Willie;
Male; 31; 4228 Knowlecrest
Dr, Moss Point, MS; Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000. 9/14/08
Nations, Stephanie Rob-
ertson; Female; 25; 9212
Eagle Nest Dr, Navarre;
Amphetamine-Possess Wit
Sell Mfg Delivr Sched II or
III or IV, Marijuana Possess
Not More Than, 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And
Or Use. 9/12/08
Sowards, Lessley Nicole;
Female; 21; 9145 John Hamm
Rd, Milton; Aggrav Bat-
tery-Person Uses A Deadly
Weapon (domestic violence).
9/13/08
Johnson, William Allen;
Male; 47; 4524 Old Guern-
sey, Pace; Drugs Possess Cn-
trl W/O Prescription. 9/13/08
Jones, Aime Patricia;
Female; 31; 1761 Kell Rd,
Gulf Breeze; DUI, Cruelty
Toward Child Without Great
Harm. 9/12/08
Penton, Brandon Dew-
ayne; Male; 26; 6337 Park
Ave, Milton; Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual Offender.
9/14/08
Williams, Christina Ann;
Female; 29; 5670 Paddle-
wheel Drive, Milton; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd Of-
fense. 9/13/08
Johnson, Cory Alexan-
der; Male; 19; 7710 Fitch Ave,
Pensacola; DUI. 9/14/08
Park, Kevin John; Male;
28; 4261 Castille Ave, Pace;
DUI. 9/13/08
Waguespack, Harley
Clint; Male; 60; 6426 Ash-
borough Ct, Milton; DUI.
9/14/08
Carmack, Ronald Ed-


ward; Male; 32; 6010 Twi-
light Dr., Milton; Drugs-
Produce Methamphetamine,
Failure to Appear for Felony
Offense, Probation Viola-
tion-Felony, 9/15/08
Garris, Steven Lee; Male;
46; 3244 Redwood Lane,
Gulf Breeze; Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon Without
Intent to Kill, Obstructing
Justice Intimidate Threaten
Etc Vict Witness Informant
(domestic violence). 9/15/08
Hall, Jr., Robert Wil-
liam; Male; 43; 9013 Timber
Ln, Navarre; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 9/15/08
Iftikhar, Naomi Vernet-
ta; Female; 34; 705 W Gar-
den St, Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/15/08
Merricks, Christopher
Tyrel; Male; 26; 4837 Hyatt
Ln, Pace; Dangerous Drugs-
Sell Etc or Poss Wit Conntrft
Sched I II II IV. 9/15/08
Pirello, Jr., Paul Andrew;
Male; 42; 5305 Soundside
Dr, Gulf Breeze; Probation
Violation-Felony.
Turberville, Douglas
O'Neal; Male; 43; 43 Mor-


Bffi ce Opesi




Igor (PG)
2:00 4:15 6:30 8:45
Lakeview Terrace
(PG13)
1:15 3:55 7:00 9:20
My Best Friend's Girl (R)
1:20 4:20 6:55 9:25
The Women (PG13)
1:00 3:50 6:45 9:10
Righteous Kill (R)
1:45 4:30 7:10 9:30
Burn After Reading (R)
1:40 4:10 7:05 9:25
Tyler Perry's The Family
That Preys Together
(PG13)
1:05 3:45 6:50 9:15
House Bunny (PG13)
1:30 7:15
Tropic Thunder (R)
4:00 9:20


rison Chapel Rd, Cleveland,
MS; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 9/15/08
Tusa, Mark Anthony;
Male; 41; 244 Matties Way,
Destin; Probation Violation-
Felony. 9/15/08
Miller, Tina Marlene; Fe-
male; 41; 1024 Park Ln, Gulf
Breeze; Possess Cocaine.
9/14/08
Smith, Jr., Gregory Dean;
Male; 26; 4374 Wagonwheel
Cir, Milton; Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000. 9/15/08
Smith, Stephen Gene;
Male; 6240 Glenwood Dr,
Milton; Theft is $300 or


More But Less Than $5,000.
9/15/08
Sutherin, Jr., Wilbur Eu-
gene; Male; 36; 5614 Rose-
bay St, Milton; Burgl With
Assault or Battery, Cruelty
Toward Child Abuse With-
out Great Harm, Disorderly
Intoxication. 9/15/08
Williams, Jr. Warren
Lewis; Male; 41; 7851 Ma-
lone Rd, Milton; Drugs-Pos-
sess New Legend Drug W/O
Prescription, Amphetamine-
Possess Wit Sell Mfg Deliv
Sched II or III or IV, Drugs-
Possess Cntrl W/O Prescrip-
tion, Narcotic Equip-Possess
And or Use. 9/15/08


Because your Rights Matter
Jeremy Glen Early
Attorney at Law
850-983-8080
FAX 850-983-9900
5328 Willing Street Milton, Florida 32570





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Barbara Smith, CLL President chats with waiting students. Pictured are Mariann Coil (from
left), Wynfred Garrett, Doris Garrett, Judy Durham & Jackie Kramer. Jackie told us that
she is usually first in line, but this time she slept a little later and didn't get there until 7:05.

CLL students line up for sign up


At 7 a.m. students were
already waiting in lines remi-
niscent of their "rock concert"
days. But this time they were
lined up to register for classes
offered by Center for Lifelong
Learning, at the UWF/NWFL
campus.
The Center for Lifelong
Learning was established in
1993 to provide interesting
educational activities for per-
sons who believe that learn-
ing ever ends. The courses
offered (between 60 75) en-
compass awide spectrum of
topics. There is the Adventure
Club, Birdwatching and Gar-
dening to explore the outer


space and Space, the Final
Frontier, which is really outer;
there are philosophy classes,
health classes, and decorating
classes to explore inner space;
and lots of computer classes
to explore cyber space. You'll
find several language classes,
history classes, bridge and
dance classes.
In short, there is something
for everyone who wants to
learn. All teachers are volun-
teers with expertise in their
areas as a result of either ca-
reer experience or a lifelong
hobby. There are two annual
semesters of 8 weeks each,
beginning in January and


September.
Most classes meet at the
UWF/NWFL campus or Troy
University campus in Ft Wal-
ton. But several are held at
other locations in the commu-
nity. Enrollment Fee is $40,
for which a student may take
up to four classes. Additional
classes are $10 each.
In addition to the educa-
tional classes, CLL activities
include local social events,
out-of-town trips, and a series
of Noontime speakers on sub-
jects of current interest.
Those interested can ob-
tain more information on the
website 'cll-fwb.org.'


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.Wednesday, .September 24, 2008


I~















Page A4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, September 24, 2008
Local


.. Ed ible
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4273 Woodbine Rd.
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Community
minded writers
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blog
ideas.


a-" .i', M- '
Call -
Bill Gamblin "
623-2120 .
or email ..-. ..
bgamblin@srpressgazette cornn
G^,,,,,I 1.! ,, ""

Gazette- F .L .
6629 Elva St. Milton, FL 325.


IKE from page Al


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activation of Team Depot,
the Company's associate vol-
unteer program that includes
employees who are involved
in the hurricane response
missions; and $700,000 is
being sent to the Local Ini-
tiatives Support Corporation
(LISC) for rebuilding efforts
in communities affected by
Hurricane Ike.
Separately, The Homer
Fund, a charity for The
Home Depot associates in
need of emergency financial
assistance, has begun helping
associates and their families
affected by Hurricane Ike.
Volunteers from the Com-
pany activated The Homer
Fund call center more than
two weeks ago to assist asso-
ciates with their urgent needs
of safe housing and other
daily essentials during this
hurricane season. To date,
The Homer Fund has granted
approximately $1.1 million
to more than 1,350 associ-
ates affected by Hurricanes
Gustav and Ike.


Oktoberfest at Navarre Park


Special to the Press Gazette

The Environmental Educa-
tion Team has partnered with
the American Legion Post#382
to present the Coastal Encoun-
ters Event and an Oktoberfest
Celebration. This partnership
allows for both groups to pro-
vide family entertainment,
food, fun and educational ac-
tivities to locals and tourists
alike. As part of the Beaches to
Woodlands Tour, this event is
one of many throughout Santa
Rosa County that will show-
case the many wonders of our
county. Join us for this fun
filled day.
Environmental education
activities will be provided by
local organizations, agencies,
and schools. Several displays
will focus on various issues
such as protecting area wa-
terways and coastal habitats.
Information on sharks, water
safety, disaster preparedness
and other local environmental
issues will be included. Learn
about live marine critters at the
touch tank, experience kayak-


ing and fishing. Arts & craft
activities will include mak-
ing sea turtle maracas; make
a shark tooth necklace, fish
painting and earth day brace-
lets. In addition a traditional
German Oktoberfest will fea-
ture food, music, games and
more.
Join the Environmental Ed-
ucation Team, Florida Depart-
ment of Environmental Pro-
tection, Coastal and Aquatic
Managed Areas, Florida Mat-
er Naturalists, UF/IFAS Sea
Grant Extension, University
of West Florida Fisheries Club,
Woodlawn Beach Middle
school, SRC Mosquito control,
University of Florida, Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission, PJC Zoology
Club, Holley-Navarre Middle
Robotics Team, Navarre High
School Marine Biology stu-
dents, the Wildlife Sanctuary
of NW Florida, The National
Park Service, FDEP/Florida
Park Patrol, Navarre Beach
Near-Shore Marine Sanctuary
and more for this day of family
fun, food and entertainment!


PLANS from page Al


they want to see if she can
replicate the success on a
larger scale.
Bense exudes confidence
and knowledge, and in her
laid-back and down to earth
style, she talks about the
plans she has for her time as
president.
While discussing with
the Press Gazette her first
presidential address, Bense
laughs at a reference to her
use of a surprised image of
Lucille Ball's character from
"I Love Lucy" in her power
point presentation.
"I love Lucille Ball. She
was a smart woman. The im-
age was appropriate to how
this all feels, I never thought
I would be sitting here as
the president of UWF," says
Bense.
In her presidential ad-
dress on September 9, Bense
wowed the crowd with her


NOTICE OF TAX INCREASE



The Avalon Fire Rescue District has tentatively adopted

a measure to increase its property tax levy.





Last year's property tax levy:


A. Initially proposed tax levy


$326,980


B. Less tax reductions due to Value




Adjustment Board and other


Assessment changes


C. Actual property tax levy




This year's proposed tax levy:


$2,935




$324,045


$345,967


A public hearing To make a FINAL DECISION on the

budget AND TAXES will be held on September 29, 2008

at 7:30 PM at the Avalon Fire Rescue District firehouse


located at 5408 Mulat Rd, Milton, FL.


sense of humor and prag-
matic style.
"What I am doing as your
president is being myself.
I want to treat people like I
want to be.treated. I've made
an incredible leap in the
last three months, and after
28 years, I never thought I
would be at this podium in
front of all of you as your
president," Bense said in her
speech.
Bense emphasizes the
importance of marketing
the university. She says her
plans include rolling out an
aggressive marketing cam-
paign starting September
25 and including billboards,
print ads, radio and televi-
sion commercial, and re-
cruitment.
"We need to get the word
out about UWF, our pro-
grams and our students," she
says. "Every middle and high
school in the area will have
information about UWF
available. We have been too
small for too long and it is
killing us. We have been
Northwest Florida's best kept
secret and I figure it is time
for us to grow. In these times
of decreasing state revenue,
we have to develop a plan to
increase revenue.. We have
two sources for revenue: stu-
dents and tuition. We have to
put our available funds into
recruitment, retaining, and


marketing," says Bense.
Bense says. with growth
in enrollment, there will be
plans for expansion.
"We need to build new
dorms to house more stu-
dents. We also need more
parking. But the most im-
portant thing right now is
to grow enrollment so that
we can provide more for the
community."'
"I have been approached
about our lack of a football
team. A university needs
around 15 to 20 thousand
students in order to success-
fully launch a football pro-
gram. If someone gave me
$20 million and said 'start a
football team', I would say
yes, but either someone has
to put up the funding, or
we have to grow our enroll-
ment," says Bense. "But, we
already have winning sports
teams and we need to pro-
mote what we have."
Bense is also pulling to-
gether the president's coali-
tion of higher education in-
stitutions in Northwest Flor-
ida to work together to inte-
grate and manage programs
for prospective and current
college students throughout
the region.
"Instead of trying to
compete for the state pie, we
should vow to complement
each other. We should be a
coalition of presidents of col-


leges and universities, high-
.er education of Northwest
Florida, and work together
on forming complimentary
partnerships instead of com-
petitions," she says.
Bense says there are plans
for academic expansion in
the future.
"The Master of Nursing
program will be starting by
next year. We need to con-
centrate on graduate degrees
and other programs that we
are uniquely qualified to of-
fer in Northwest Florida. We
have a ration of about 10 to
1 in regards to staff with
terminal degrees [meaning
instructors who have the
highest degree offered in
their fields] and we can offer
programs that the commu-
nity colleges can not," says
Bense.
Bense says she doesn't
know what the future will
offer in terms of her continu-
ing as the president of UWF
indefinitely.
"I don't know what will
happen. I am just going to
concentrate on what I can do
for UWF while I am here. I
want to make sure the table
is set for the next presidency.
Whoever follows me will
have that established. And
if I happen to be here for the
rest of my life, then I will
just carry on from here,"
says Bense.


week, only 6 were closed. In
an effort to give affected as-
sociates the time they need
to attend to personal matters
following this storm, associ-
ates from other parts of the
country are coming in to help
staff the stores in the affected
areas. Thus far, the Company
has coordinated the transport
and lodging for approximate-
ly 450 relief associates.
According to a press re-
lease from Home Depot,
The Home Depot Founda-
tion, the philanthropic arm of
The Home Depot, donated $1
million to Hurricane Ike re-
covery and rebuilding efforts
on September 15.
The funding is being used
for three programs: $200,000
is being sent to the Ameri-
can Red Cross for immedi-
ate recovery aid for Houston
and the communities along
the Gulf coast of Texas;
$100,000 is designated for
clean-up materials to locally
organized, community vol-
unteer efforts, including the


BUDGET SUMMARY
AVALON FIRE RESCUE DISTRICT
FISCAL YEAR 2008 2009

THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURE OF
THE AVALON FIRE RESCUE DISTRICT IS 6.08% MORE THAN
LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURE

Proposed Mileage 0.97 Mils


Income:
Taxes $328,668
Interest $ 2,000
Impact Fees $ 1,000
Total Income $331,668


Expenses:
Vehicles $ 28,500
Insurance $ 43,962
Utilities $ 13,275
Professional Fees $ 13,500
Tax Collector Fees $ 20,000
Administration $ 9,500
Salaries/Retirement $ 50,000
Fire/Medical Equipment $ 31,250
Training/Retention $ 20,000
Building Maintenance $ 10,000
Capital Improvements $ 91,681
Total Expenses $331,668

The tentative, adopted and/or final budgets are on file in the office of
the above mentioned taxing authority as a public record.







Wednesday, September 24, 2008 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Page A5


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'% 00


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | Page A5


. Wednesday, September 24, 2008


1 1












Publisher Jim Fletcher
Office Manager Carol Barnes
Editor Bill Gamblin


VIEWPOINTS


Vol. 101, Number 48


Wednesday, September 24, 2008 w w w. srpressgazette. c o m Page A6


OUR VIEW



They're


always


watching

A parent was inside the newspaper office
Friday and it was hilarious hearing this person
talk about the e-mail they received alerting them
to the fact mid-term grades were coming out.
The email noted they should check their child's
planner.
Gone are the days of working for the entire
nine-week grading period. Now, society is
so concerned that the system must send out a
progress report in the middle of the semester.
Makes you wonder what happened to a parent
sitting down with a child and checking their
homework or going over it with them before
bedtime.
A child goes to school to learn, but school is
not the only place they learn, or is it?
Apparently, some lessons are not being taught
at school any more. Instead, some of life's
lessons are now being taught on the streets.
Parents have to work mor e because of the need
to keep up with inflation and the child ends up
learning from someone else.
This cycle, unfortunately, will continue if we
don't watch it. Remember the commercial of the
parent confronting their child when marijuana
was found in their room? The parent was visibly
angry and demanded, "Where did you get this?
Who taught you to use this stuff?"
While the child sat quietly, the parent
continued with the inquisition.
Suddenly, the child responded: "You! I learned
it from watching you, okay!"
Ouch.
They learned it from Watching us.
What else are children learning from us today
that we don't actually realize?
Throwing a fit or threatening someone's job if
they don't get their way?
Parents should not be so quick to pass blame.
If the fault is their own, then own itand let the
child learn about takingresponsibility for their
actions.
Too often, we end up teaching the way to get
ahead in life is to find a way to sue someone.
The cycle must stop.
We often see adult parents "booing" children
when they are on the sports field.
When we say it, it seems hard to imagine,
but these folks are not calling out a sighting of
Milton's Boo Weekley. They are actually booing
a teenager trying their hardest to play a game.
We often set a similarly bad example when
it comes to looking out for ourselves and our
community by not exercising our right to elect
our leaders.
The lesson we teaching extends all the way
to the school having to send out an e-mail to us
concerning mid-term grade reports.
As a society, we have become too busy to care
about what some now consider "the little things."
We must slow down our lives, just a bit, to
make room for our children. Oh, parents still go
to junior's ballgame, but look across the stands
and you'll see most parents "text messaging" or
talking on the cell phone-spending more time
with the phone than paying attention to the game
they are attending.
And after the game what is the discussion
about?
"Did you have fun? Did you try your hardest?
I am proud of the effort you gave."
Unfortunately, no.
Instead, we criticize the coach's decision
and run them down for who they played in a
particular position.
We are teaching our children at home, but
maybe it's all the wrong things.



SHAREYOUROPINIONS

W\e j\van \oi to share our \ iew on the
above topics. o0 ant topic \\ with other Santa
Rosa's Press Gazette readers. Your vie'ws are
Important, too.

Send your letters to.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570


Fax: (850) 623-9308

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available space. For a letter to be published, you
must sign your name and include your phone
number and address so we ma\ contact Noti for
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YOUR VIEWPOINTS


Response to ACLU
defense
Katherine G. Mor-
gan's letter in defense of
the ACLU demands a re-
sponse. Her attitude ne-
glects history and ignores
the Constitution. Since 53
Christians and three other
God fearing people signed
the Declaration of Inde-
*pendence, we have been a
nation predominantly of
Christian Religions. Our
government has had poli-
cies that support religion in
schools. Congress declared
in the Northwest Territo-
ries Ordinance that, "Edu-
cation and Religion being
essential to good govern-
ment, school shall be en-
couraged.. ." Federal funds
have bene used to establish
and maintain Catholic and
Protestant Indian schools.
The Supreme Court ac-
knowledged in the Trinity
case that this is a Chris-
tian nation and in my own
school days during the 30's,
school began each morning
with the Lord's prayer and
pledge of allegiance. All of
these religious underpin-
nings helped make us the
greatest nation on earth.
Since WWII we have
seen an active ACLU and
activist judges ban prayer


from school. And we
have watched promiscuity
among students become
pandemic. Disrespect for
rules, lying, cheating, and
stealing are regarded by
many as legitimate life
strategies.
A retired Naval officer,
I have seen this change as
a substitute teacher in our
county. Morgan is advocat-
ing a continuation of this
drifting anchor in order
that a minority of objecting
students not be offended by
something that appeals to a
higher order, but does not
fit with the spoiled notion
that life owes them confor-
mity to what they want.
I have never seen a stu-
dent forced to kneel and
pray. This would offend
Christians that I know.
Yet Morgan and the ACLU
would have the government
point its law enforcement
gun to the heads of Chris-
tians saying, "The Consti-
tution's assurances of self
determination through ma-
jority rule are ended. We
will have minority rule and
you are denied your first
amendment right to the
free exercise of religion."
That right, incidentally,
carries none of the restric-
tions that may be found in
some other 'rights iri the


Constitution. It is absolute
by intent of God and the
founding fathers.
I have periodically taken
and oath to defend the Con-
stitution against all enemies
both foreign and domestic.
The ACLU is establishing
itself as the domestic en-
emy of the Constitution.

HUGH ARMSTRONG
Milton

Crucifixion by pundits
Sarah Palin is being
crucified by so-called
pundits. They should shut
their mouths! Republican
presidential nominee John
McCain thinks he picked
her. I believe God hand-
picked her for such a time
as this. A woman who fears
(honors, respects) God,
potentially in the White
House, for God to restore
His hand of protection, is
what America needs. We
sing (My County 'Tis of
Thee) "Protect us by they
might..." Almighty God
will guide and direct a
leader who declares de-
pendence on Him. Palin is
dy-no-mite!
The liberal media and
the arrogant, insolent Joe
Biden should shut theirs
too! The pot calling the


kettle black criticizes Mc-
Cain's years in office. What
about his?.
He and the Democratic-
controlled Congress wasted
taxpayers money:
$2-million, for brown
tree snakes.
$1,117,125 for cricket re-
search.
$1,529,220 for a fruit re-
search facility
$295,470 for the Inter-
national Peace Garden in
Dunseith, ND
$211,000 for olive fruit
fly research in Paris
How does the above
grab you? In 2008 total
pork spending was $17.2
billion, up 30-percent from
2007! Shame, shame!
Obama plans spending
billions more on big gov-
ernment.
McCain pledges to veto
every wasteful spending
measure. He has the track
record of fighting waste
to back it up. It's time to
take our money back. Can
anybody doubt that God is
Americas only hope and
we should all declare our
dependence on him.
We don't deserve it, but
God bless us one and all as
only He can!


CHRYS HOLLEY
Milton


O


.
.









Wednesday, September 24, 2008
Local


Submitted Photo
A line of bikes makes the turn near Santa Rosa Fresh Riverwalk Farmer's Market on
their winding route through historic parts of Milton. Bikers were trying to answer clues
to puzzles regarding historic sites on the route for chances to draw the best hand of
cards in the Second Annual Swamp Angels Poker Run.


Swamp Angel



Poker Run


By JENI SENTER .
isenter@srpressgazette.com
The 2nd Annual Swamp
Angels Heritage Poker Run
took place on Saturday and
featured live performances
by "Hard Labor", "Rip-
tide", and Rusty Whitfield,
as well as a Lighted Boat
Parade featuring the Black-
water Pyrates.
Participants rode in the
event to support and in-
crease awareness about the
city. Bikers traveled a route
that took them through 100


miles of historic sites.
Kim Cato, program
manager for Main Street
Milton said, "The event is
dedicated to downtown re-
vitalization, historic pres-
ervation and a pedestrian-
friendly environment."
Bikers were expected to
solve puzzles about seven
historic sites along the
way. Each rider was issued
a sheet of paper that had
questions about the' histor-
ic sites along the route and
was allowed a card draw
for each correct answer. A


one hundred dollar prize
went to the rider with the
best hand at the end of the
ride.
Kevin Patane of the
group "Hard Labor" rocked
the crowd with raw vocal
talent as the group per-
formed on Saturday after-
noon as part of the Main
Street Nights Concert Se-
ries at the Riverwalk in
Milton.
At the end of the night,
lighted boats paraded down
the Blackwater River to
finish off the festivities.


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | Page A7

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WHEN:
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Midway Class 11:00am to 12:00pm every Thursday for 6 weeks
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Submitted Photo
Kevin Patane and the group "Hard Labor" performed at the Riverwalk during the fes-
tivities on Saturday. Rusty Whitfield also performed on Saturday.


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Wednesday, September 24, 2008


Page A8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette












Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page A9


Community


Community Pride Winners u wlQl
TnD-F -


The Milton Garden Club
honored Tom and Liz Wil-
son this month with the
September Community
Pride Award. The Wilsons
have waterfront property
.on Bayou Drive in East
-,Milton which they have
improved since they moved
there ten years ago. They
rebuilt their historic home
and separate cottage, built
in 1924 as well.
Visitors enter through a
crisp white fence flanked
by windmill palms. Stories
say that the home was built
on the site of an old Indian
,campground. Liz pointed
Sut a large hickory tree and
Explained how the local Na-
ti e Americans would boil
the hickory nuts for oil.
Nearby, are raised beds
.*pf asparagus, raspberries,
" herbs and perennials along
. side a nicely built chicken
house, with chickens of
'course, and a nifty pot-
"'ting bench built by Tom.
A stately pergola laden
.heavily with lush Virginia
creeper faces the river. A


Garden Club member Zee Christopher and Liz Wilson
are shown in front of their award winning landscape.


good place to sit and watch
the water move lazily by.
Not too long ago rainwa-
ter flowed down hill to the
river, through the property,
depositing sediments on
the old home and disrupt-
ing the lay of the land.
This was rectified after
the home was completed
and the landscape changed.
The long gravel drive al-
lows drainage that a paved
drive would not. Planting


beds placed just so alter the
flow of water as well. To-
day the drainage problem
is a thing of the past due to
Tom and Liz Wilson's good
stewardship of the land.
They have designed a love-
ly property in Milton.
The Garden club also
gave the Community Pride
Award to a business this
month. One can ask, "Can
a car wash have an attrac-


tive landscape?" The Mil-
ton Garden Club thinks
so. They have selected The
Local Car Wash, on Hwy.
90 in East Milton for the
award. Owners Claude and
Melanie Duvall take great
pride in their business.
They have a policy of
keeping the property clean,
green and the car wash in
excellent condition.
Mr. Duvall planned
the landscape himself and
participated in much of
the actual planting. Thir-
ty healthy trees, an en-
viable lawn, shrubs and
palms grace the car wash
grounds. The couple shows
concern for their customers
by including a picnic spot
out back on the lawn under
the shade of trees.
The Duvalls are known
around town for their com-
munity involvement, which
includes supporting soft-
ball and T ball teams.
The Milton Garden Club
salutes both the Wilsons
and the Duvalls for beauti-
fying our community.


Tolberts celebrate 60 years


,. Ray and Bobbie Tolbert
of Holley-Navarre, FL will
be celebrating their 60th
SWedding Anniversary Sep-
'tember 25, 2008, while in
the mountains up in Chero-
kee. NC at their "home away
from home."
Ray and Bobbie were
married on Holley Pt. Road
in Holley, FL, in the front
'.Yard of Mr. & Mrs. Bray's
residence on September 25,
1994,8 Ray retired from the
Ci% il Service at Eglin AFB.
Bobbie retired from the
Santa Rosa County School
S\ stem
Ray & Bobbie have been
blessed with five wonder-
ful children; 3 sons-Steve
(Pami. Ricky (Betty), and
'Cla\ton (Kathryn); 'and 2
4,daughters-Rose (Steve)
*. and Becky (Chuck); 9 grand-


Ray and Bobbie Tolbert


children and 12 great-grand-
children, with number "13"
on the way.
Please join us all in send-
ing them a very warm con-
gratulations on having a
wonderful life together &


thanking them both for all
the love and support they
have provided for all their
family and friends over the
years, and in wishing them
a very Happy 60th Anniver-
sary.


Johnson,
SDellaperute to wed
Sarah Johnsori, the granddaughter of Mary
Ann Johnson and the late Mac Johnson of Milton,
the daughter of Richard and Elizabeth Johnson,
'n ill be married to Daniel Dellaperute, the son of
"'Thomas and Miriam Dellaperute.
Sarah Johnson and Daniel Dellaperute will be
married at Faith Baptist Church, Milton, Saturday,
;,October 18, 2008 at 3 o'clock in the afternoon.
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Page A10 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


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.Wednesday, September 24, 2008
Community


WBWFP seeking artists, crafters,

musicians and writers


, The Bagdad Waterfronts
'T orida Partnership is seek-
'ing local and regional art-
ists, crafters, writers and
--performers to participate
,"i-i the third annual Bagdad
'ViIl.ge Front Porch Art
frtroll from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
S.aiurda., Oct. 18, in the
picturesque historic water-
*ont village of Bagdad.
-4 The stroll encompasses
.'a six-block area of front
?.orches and lawns on Bad-
d's historic main street,
rsyth Street, as well as
e streets leading to the
w Ollinger-Bruce Park on
e Blackwater River. The


village is shaded through-
out by moss-draped sprawl-
ing live oaks and Southern
magnolias.
This year the event will
include a children's art
area, more performance
venues and storytellers who
will talk about years gone
by.
The Art Stroll provides
a unique venue for local
artists to showcase their
work and will provide an
excellent opportunity for
artisans to interact with
visitors and community
art supporters. Entry fee
for vendors is $25, which


includes advertising in the
event's program. Limited
space is available. Deadline
for applications is Oct. 1.
Once a bustling lumber
mill village, Bagdad was
the center of the Southeast-
ern lumber industry for
more than 110 years before
closing in 1939. Bagdad
was listed on the National
Register of Historic Places
in 1987.
For more information
or to register for the event,
call (850) 981-9915, email
BagdadWaterfronts@gmail.
com, or visit www.Bagdad-
Waterfronts.org.


"I p a



Pace's new treatment plant

AO.ctured above is the transfer
Qf the contents in the basin of W as "
e old plant to the basin of .
.the new plant. The new plant -
.atures a hurricane proof
a erarions center. A


'. At right, Pace Water Auto-
"ated Systems Manager
Werner Maucher (left) and
Taskerville Donovan Engi-
.'ering Project Engineer Josh
personn turn on the electrical
d electronic components of
e plant.


~1 I


Zoning District Amended: from R1 (Single Family Residential District) to
R1A (Single Family Residential District) total approximately 0.17 (+/-) acres.


Ordinance No. 2:

AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA; AMENDING THE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE
ORDINANCE 91-24 AS AMENDED; AMENDING LAND
DEVELOPMENT CODE SECTIONS 2.10.02, 2.10.04, 3.00.01,
4.03.03, 4.03.06 AND 6.05.01 THROUGH 6.05.21 REVISING
THE SUBDIVISION LAYOUT AND DESIGN
REQUIREMENTS, REVISING THE BUILDING SETBACKS
ALONG COLLECTOR AND ARTERIAL ROADS AND
CORRECTING MINOR CODE DISCREPANCIES;
PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.

Ordinance No. 3:

AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO SANTA ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA; AMENDING THE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE
ORDINANCE 91-24 AS AMENDED; AMENDING LAND
DEVELOPMENT CODE SECTIONS 2.12.00, 2.12.01, 6.05.22,
9.06.01; AMENDING ARTICLES 7 AND 8 CLARIFYING
REQUIREMENTS FOR THE HISTORIC DISTRICT ZONING
CATEGORY INCLUDING THE ADDITION OF MINIMUM
MAINTENANCE STANDARDS, AND CLARIFYING THE
ROLE AND FUNCTION OF THE BAGDAD ARCHITECTURAL
ADVISORY BOARD; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING FOR
AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

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


Dan McKenzie
S-- McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


SALUTES


BETTY BAMBERG

For 38 years Mrs. Betty Bamberg, wife of the late
Baptist Minister Dr. Joe Bamberg, served as First
Lady at First Baptist Church of Milton, shouldering
without complaint the awesome responsibilities
that go with being the partner of a successful
church pastor. Her late husband, "Brother Joe",
.,. always said that his career and accomplishments
would never have materialized without the partici-
Spation and influence she contributed to the relation-
ship.

Growing up in North Carolina, Betty says she
never had any design or aspiration to become a
minister's wife, but Fate guided the events that
eventually led to one of the most successful mar-
Betty Bamberg riages ever told. She met him while he was a young
travelling evangelist whose party needed a piano
player, and the relationship materialized from there. The young lady who played the piano for
them in the travelling tabernacle, got rave reviews from her husband who later said, "She is a
good musician. Anyone who can play the original score of Handel's Messiah has got to be a good
Musician, and she could do that!"

They were married while he was in the seminary at Ft. Worth, Texas, and over the years they
raised a family of three children: Robert "Widge", the first son born in 1947; Tim, the second son
born in 1951; and Barry, a daughter born in 1955.

Brother Joe always had loving things to say about his wife, comments with which those who
know her will readily agree. He characterized her as "...a most unusual woman, completely
unselfish, very sensitive, and blessed with a great source of common sense." Betty, who studied :
Music at Bob Jones University, was always available to play both the piano and organ. She has
been instrumental in church affairs and is just a choice individual, Brother Joe said, an assessment
with which we must forthwith concur. .,.. ,

Betty is no longer as active as she used to be, but she's still a high profiled individual in the com-
munity, a lady of immense wisdom, experience, and knowledge that from time to time comes in
handy for those who seek her counsel and guidance. We salute her not only for what she is today,
but for what she has contributed to this community in the past, and for the insight that she contin-
ues to share with those who seek her out. Thanks, Betty, for being there for us, and with us, over
the years, and for being the mentor that we can still look up to, and pattern our lives after.



McKenzie
PONTIAC GMC BUICK
Hwy 90 at 89, Milton

623-3481


W'.g- I


Al'-


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I Page All

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

The Santa Rosa County Local Planning Board and Board of County Commis-
sioners will conduct public hearings to consider a change of land use and/or
rezoning of land areas depicted on the maps within this advertisement. The
hearings are scheduled as follows:

Local Planning Board (to consider and make a recommendation on the pro-
posals):
Thursday, October 9, 2008 at 6:00 p.m.

Board of County Commissioners (to consider adoption of the ordinance): ;
Thursday, October 23, 2008 at 6:00 p.m.

Both meetings will be held at the Santa Rosa County Administrative Center in
the Board Meeting Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida. At the public
hearings, the Local Planning Board and Board of County Commissioners
shall consider the ordinance entitled:

Ordinance No. 1:

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

Zoning District Amended: from RR1 (Rural Residential District) to HCD
(Highway Commercial Development District) total approximately 1,8 (+-)
acres.
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Single Family Residential to
Commercial.


7' ....







Page A12 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, September 24, 2008
I-


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I_ I I I L L I I I I ii I I _









Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | Page A13


Sports


SPORTSSideline


FWCReport


Rotary Club Run: The Rotary
Club of Milton will host its
second annual "5K Runing the
Trail for Education" on Oct.
18 at the Blackwater Heritage
State Trail in Milton. 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 be-
coming a sponsor or partici-
pating in the run/walk, e-mail
ppollard4078@theupsstore.
comr

i Bears for Bears Ride: ABATE
of Florida's Gulf Coast Chap-
ter will hold their annual Bears
for Bears Ride in support of the
Santa Rosa County's Sheriff's
Office to benefit children in
traumatic times of need on Oct.
5 at the Office Depot parking
lot in Pace.
Registration will begin at 9
a.m. and the escorted ride will
begin at 11 a.m.
The cost is $10 per person
and one new stuffed animal.

Bul Riding: Tickets are on
sale for the Covenant Hospice's
Blue Jeans and BBQ Festival
and Bull Riding Competition
on Oct. 4 at the Hayes Ranch
on Berryhill 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. Children 12
and under get in free and eat
for only $5.
For more information call
208-7122.

SMilton Take Down Club: Youth
Wrestling instruction is being
held every Monday and Thurs-
day at Milton High School
from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. un-
der the direction of four-time
national champion Rob Haze-
winkle. Hazewinkle compiled
a: record of 125-19 for his ca-
reer. For more information,
call 450-2434 or e-mail panth-
erwrestling@mchsi.com

SOpen mat wrestling: Any


individual who would like to
take advantage of an open mat
for wrestling can do so at Mil-
ton 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 Education Founda-
tion is partnering with Media-
corn to announce its inaugural
"Connecting Education in San-
ta Rosa County" Garcon Point
Bridge Run. The special event
for children and adults supports
programs like Take Stock in
Children scholarships, teacher
grants, Little Red Schoolhouse
Teacher Supply Depot, and
recognition of teachers and
students countywide.
The five-mile run-walk will
be Nov. 15 at 7:30 a.m. A gen-
eral entry fee is $15 for children
and $20 for adults. Registration
is available on-line at active.
com or you can print a registra-
tion form at www.santarosa.
kl2.fl.us/sref

Futbol Cub of Santa Rosa Fall
Soccer Registration: Registration
is currently ongoing for the
fall recreational season, online
registration is available at the
FCSR website www.fcsanta-
rosa.com. Registration fees
range from $100 to $125, there
is an additional fee for team
jersey. Individuals interested
in coaching or assisting can
sign up on the volunteer page
while registering their child or
email vicepresident@fcsanta-
rosa.com. More information
on the recreational and select
soccer programs is available
on the club website.

Pace Library Sports Raffle:
Friends of the Pace Library will
be raffling off various sports
items to add a children's activ-
ity 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 and picture, Haley Millsaps
signed hat and picture, Danny
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 Associ-
ation is looking for a qualified
soccer director.
Qualified people interested
should inquire at www.eastm-
iltonyouthsports.com.

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


Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


East Bay Pensacola Navarre Blackwater .-.-
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8:06 PM 0.28 Feet 6:49 PM 0.23 Feet 6:40 PM Sun set 8:36 PM 0.28 Feet


Friday, September 26, 2008
3:55 AM Moon rise
6:39 AM Sun rise
10:25 AM 1.90 Feet
5:06 PM Moon set
6:39 PM Sun set
8:14 PM 0.62 Feet
Saturday, September 27, 2008
4:57 AM Moon rise
6:39 AM Sun rise
11:48 AM 1.60 Feet
5:37 PM Moon set
6:37 PM Sun set
7:52.PM 0.96 Feet
Sunday, September 28, 2008
12:48 AM 1.23 Feet
5:57 AM Moon rise
6:40 AM Sun rise
7:21 AM 0.91 Feet
1:40 PM 1.32 Feet
6:06 PM Moon set
6:36 PM Sun set
6:37 PM 1.20 Feet


Friday, September 26, 2008
3:56 AM Moon rise
6:40 AM Sun rise
9:41 AM 1.59 Feet
5:08 PM Moon set
6:40 PM Sun set
6:57 PM 0.51 Feet
Saturday, September 27, 2008
4:58 AM Moon rise
6:40 AM Sun rise
11:04 AM 1.33 Feet
5:38 PM Moon set
6:35 PM 0.80 Feet
6:39 PM Sun set
Sunday, September 28, 2008
12:04 AM 1.02 Feet
5:58 AM Moon rise
6:04 AM 0.76 Feet
6:41-AM Sun rise
12:56 PM 1.10 Feet
5:20 PM 1.00 Feet
6:07 PM Moon set
6:37 PM Sun set
11:24PM 1.27 Feet


Friday, September 26, 2008
3:55 AM Moon rise
6:38 AM Sun rise
8:06 AM 1.62 Feet
5:06 PM Moon set
5:26 PM 0.69 Feet
6:38 PM Sun set
Saturday, September 27, 2008
1:10 AM 0.87 Feet
4:57 AM Moon rise
6:39 AM Sun rise
9:32 AM 1.44 Feet
5:37 PM Moon set
6:37 PM Sun set
10:21 PM 1.05 Feet
Sunday, September 28, 2008
2:40 AM 0.75 Feet
5:56 AM Moon rise
6:39 AM Sun rise
10:52 AM 1.25 Feet
3:07 PM 0.96 Feet
6:06 PM Moon set
6:36 PM Sun set
9:27 PM 1.20 Feet


Friday, September 26, 2008
3:55 AM Moon rise
6:39 AM Sun rise
11:21 AM 1.90 Feet
5:07 PM Moon set
6:39 PM Sun set
8:44 PM 0.62 Feet
Saturday, September 27, 2008
4:57 AM Moon rise
6:40 AM Sun rise
12:44 PM 1.60 Feet
5:37 PM Moon set
6:38 PM Sun set
8:22 PM 0.96 Feet
Sunday, September 28, 2008
1:44 AM 1.23 Feet
5:57 AM Moon rise
6:40 AM Sun rise
7:51 AM 0.91 Feet
2:36 PM 1.32 Feet
6:06 PM Moon set
6:37 PM Sun set
7:07 PM 1.20 Feet


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Wednesday, September 24, 2008



















A
Section


SPORTS


Wednesday, September 24, 2008 w w w. srpressgaz ette. c o m Page 14




Gators find way to bite Pats 28-23

By KEN BARNS Aaron Munoz's 30-yard the score at 7-7 just before field for the next 5:40 to pull son limited the Pace lead to again and put the ball in the
PG Sports Correspondent pass to Tyler Bousson was halftime. within one 14-13 as abotched 12 seconds, which was long Gator end zone via an eight-
the key play that put the pig- Two of Pace's turnovers snap kept the Patriots from enough for him to cover 94 play drive that covered 69
What a difference a week skin on the Gators' 26. Tyler came in the first half as Mu- kicking the extra point. yards to put the Gators back yards in 10 plays.
makes! Hunt, who finished the game noz was picked off at the During the drive Munoz up 21-16. Munoz's pass to Bousson
Last week, Pace's Patriots with 67 yards on 18 carries, Gators' 14 and the Patriots went 2-for-2 for 27 yards and Pace wasn't about to quit gave Pace a chance as had
were near flawless in putting would scamper in from two fumbled the football late in churned out 38 yards on the and put together a drive start- cut the Escambia lead to just
GulfBreezeaway early while yards out to put Pace on the second quarter. grounds as well. ing from its 30 to the Gator six, 28-22.
cruising to a 36-0 win. top 7-0 after Greg Peranich After intermission the ac- The Patriots got a huge 37, but all was for not as Es- With 2:50 showing on the
The tables turned howev- nailed the point after, tion picked up, as Escambia break late in, the third quar- cambia picked off Munoz for clock, Pace would attempt
er Friday at Escambia High's The Patriot defense put would take the opening kick ter as T.P. Holstein pounced the second time of the night. an onside kick, but the Ga-
Emmitt Smith Stadium as the clamps on highly touted and move the length of the on a Gator fumble on the en- After returning the pig- tors recovered to run out the
the Gators took advantage running back and Alabama field in just 13 plays. suing kick-oft at the Escam- skin to the Pace 2, Escambia clock.
of three Patriot turnovers to verbal commitment Trent Richardson capped the bia 32. was hit with a five-yard pen- Travis Scott led Pace on
post a 28-23 victory Richardson who gained 131 drive with a run from the : Se\ en pl.a s later Peranich alty. the ground for the night with
Pace (1-2) came out of the yards on 25 carries overall Pace 3 to put the Gators up drilled a 17 yard field goal That didn't slow the Ga- 80 yards on just 16 carries.
starting blocks strong with and a paltry 44 yards in the 14-7. I\ th 9:35 left to play in the tors down as Richardson The Patriots will return to
a nifty, 11-play drive and it first quarter. Pace would respond and game to make it 16-14,Pace. found the end zone two plays action Friday at home when
appeared the Patriots would Despite that Escambia while doing so kept Rich- ., This lead was short lived. later. they host the Crestview Bull-
have it their way. County found a way to tie ardson and company\ off the On the kick-off Richard- Down 28-16, Pace rallied dogs at 7:30 p.m.



Cross country


season in


."full swing


Bill Gamblin I Press Gazette
Milton quarterback Mike McMillion scampers for'a huge game during the first drive of the game to give
the Panthers a-7-0 leave over the Washington Wildcats.




Milton wins catfight


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com

Milton needed two huge offen-
sive drives to notch their first win of
the season over Washington at home
13-12.
The big drive came as the Pan-
thers were down 12-7 as they took
control of the ball at their own 49-
yard line.
The Panthers (1-2) used quick
passes from quarterback Mike Mc-
Million to his receivers as they
marched the ball down to the Wild-
cats' 30-yard line.
That is when McMillion handed
the ball off to Patrick Lloyd who
rumbled 30 yards for the winning
touchdown with 3:13 left in regula-
tion.
Drew Winkles point after was no
good, but it wasn't necessary as the
Panthers held on for their first win of
the season.
Lloyd who led all Panthers with:
77 yards rushing was all smiles.
"I was suppose to take it to the
outside," said Lloyd. "But I saw ani
opening and cut it back. From there
all I saw was green grass."
Milton also showed the same of-
fensive might in the opening drive
of the game as the offensive line and


Panthers' passing attack smacked
the bigger city kitty around to take
an early 7-0 lead.
"That was a battle," said Milton
head coach Mike McMillion after
the game. "When these two teams
play it is always physical.
"Tonight we had a few miscues,
but our defense rose up to the chal-
lenge and our offense rose to the oc-
casion as well."
In the opening drive, Mike Mc-
Million picked apart the Wildcats
defense with short passes of no more
than nine yards while going 5-for-6
on the drive that was capped by the
longest pass of the drive, a 12-yard
strike in the end zone to Eddie Lynn.
Chris Baldwin added the point after
to make it 7-0 with 6:52 remaining.
The miscues coach Mike Mc-
Million was referring to during the
game-was like the fumble on special
teams.
After forcing the Wildcats to punt
from,,their own 34, a mishandled
punt ga\e the Wildcats new life at
the Milton 38.
,Washington would then convert
the opportunity to three points with
a field goal.
The very next play lightning
struck Milton again as the snap
sailed over the punter's head and


gave Washington a safety as the ball
-as 'kicked out the back of the end
zone.
"'After a disappointing start it is
nice to be able to get on track tonight
Sixth a win." said coach Mike McMil-
lion. "I hope we can hang onto this
momentum into the next game."
This Friday Milton will travel
to Navarre for a kickoff slated at 7
p.m.
Last season the Panthers defeated
the Raiders 50-35 in a game that al-
most didn't happen after inclement
weather forced the game to be 'post-
poned.
Now Milton will have to continue
their work as they hope to make it
two wins in a row before returning
home to face Choctaw on Oct. 3.
"These guys have been work-
ing hard every practice," said coach
Mike McMillion. "They have been
showing up to work everyday and
not getting a paycheck.
"Tonight we got a pay check."
On the evening Milton had 239
total yards with 160 yards on the
ground via 30 carries.
Mike McMillion went 11ll-of-20
for 73 yards.
Washington had only 141 yards of
total offense with 100 of those yards
coming on 38 carries.


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com

The cross country season
got underway in earnest on
Saturday at the Escambia
County Equestrian Center
as Milton, Jay, and Pace all
participated in the 22 team
Pine Forest Stampede.
On the boys' side of the
ledger, the Jay Royals ac-
complished goal one as they
finished ahead of their dis-
trict competitors who were
present.
Jay with a total of 713,
was seven points better than
Pensacola Christian Acade-
my, 167 markers better than
South Walton, and even
further back was Rocky
Bayou.
Leading the way for the
Royals was James White-
head who covered the
course in a time of 18:25,
while Drew Kennedy was
next at 18:32..
"This year has been our
biggest team yet for Jay
High School," said Jay head
coach Teresa Hendricks.
"We have a lot of new talent
coming into this season.
"At this point we are
where we need to be im-
proving weekly to prepare
for districts."
This Saturday the Royals
will be hosting the third an-
nual J.D. Mac Invitational
at the Jay City Park in hon-
or of retired coach James
McDaniel, who coached
for over 30 years for Santa
Rosa schools.
NicDaniel led the Jay
Royals Girls' cross-country
team to four straight state
championships from 1987
to 1990 with Hendricks as
one of the members of that
team.
The girls' varsity race
will get underway at 8:30
a.m. followed by the boys'
varsity race at 9:15 a.m.


For the' Panthers it was
a good meet as freshman
Darin Carr proved to be a
bright spot.
"I was pleased with our
boys," said Milton head
coach Joe Moberly. "Espe-
cially notable was freshman
Darin Carr who was the
fifth fastest freshman in the
race and received special
recognition for that.
"We are excited about the
season and the prospects of
improving."
Pace finished 20th out
of the 48 teams at the race
and was led by junior Ryan
Labombard who covered
the course in 18:03.
Following Labombard
were Tim Keebler at 18:30
and Matt .Batterton who
crossed the line in 18:23.'
Pace head coach Scott
Denny can see the improve-
ment in his team.
"These runners are any-
where from one-and-a-half
to three minutes faster than
last year at this time," said
Denny. "I'm very proud of
their progress and work
ethic.
"The running workouts
have been more strenuous
than in the past and the re-
sults are promising."
On the girls side Pace
finished strong despite their
top two runners being out.
Audrey Carson led Pace
while freshman Rylee Hart
was right behind her.
Pace head coach Clint
Martin is excited about the
possibilities this year.
"This is the strongest,
most powerful team we have
had in years," said Martin.
Rounding out the top five
runners for Pace were Shel-
by Pardy, Skye Owne and
Rachel Flaws.
Pace will be in action
this weekend as they par-
ticipate in the Florida State
University Invitational.


Wolfpac, Crusaders to play for all the marbles


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com


The best two teams in the
Premiere Football League
are in the Florida Panhan-
dle.
This Saturday at 6:30 p.m.
the Panhandle Crusaders
and the Pensacola Wolfpac
will find out who is the best
of them all, as they %\ ill meet.
at Emmitt Smith Stadium to
decide the 2008 Premiere
Football League Champion-
ship.
The Crusaders won the
right to play in this game af-
ter traveling to Mississippi


this past Saturday to defeat
the Gulf Coast Pirates 20-14
in a rain created quagmire.
Both teams battled back
and fourth as turnovers and
the weather plagued both
teams efforts in advancing
to the championship game.
But the Crusaders were
on a quest to play one more
game at home, the champi-
o',onship game.
With the score tide 14-
14, the Crusaders started the
winning drive at its 30-yard
line with 1:35 on the clock.
That would prove to be
about 1:25 too much.as Oc-
tavias Smith found Kelvin


King on a fly route for the
winning score.
William Powell would
secure the win for the. Cru-
saders as he intercepted a
Pirates pass as they-tried to
score in the final minute.
This win sets up a third
game between the Crusaders
and the Wolfpac, two teams
who are very familiar with
each other.
Pensacola won the first
game of the season 30-12 as
the game was marred by for-
mer Milton Panthers Ryan
Bonckowski sustaining a
broken leg.
The Crusaders would


avenge that loss and hand the
Wolfpac their only loss of
the season 14-11 at Emmitt
Smith Stadium in the teams
second meeting on Aug. 19.
As the semi-final game
was about to kick off Satur-
day night the rains came and
made play a little difficult.
The Crusaders got the
ball first and drove 65 yards
before fumbling on the Pi-
rates 22-yard line.
Mississippi then went
four and out as the Crusad-
ers defense was up to the
challenge.
The game remain 0-0
till 1:59 mark of the second


quarter when the Crusaders
scored on a 2 yard run by
Steven Calhoun to make the
score 6-0 at the half.
As the rain came to an
end, the scoring picked up as
the Gulf Coast Pirates drove
the ball down the field to tie
the score at 6-6 after its ex-
tra point sailed wide.
On the next Crusaders
drive, Smith dialed up King
for a 55 yard touchdown
strike to make the score 14-6
after the Crusaders convert-
ed a two-point play.
Both defenses went to
work at the start of the fourth
quarter until Milton's Steven


Duke recovered a Pirates
fumble.
The Crusaders then went
to work moving the ball
down field until Calhoun
fumbled the ball on the Pi-
rates 35 yard line with about
2:00 to play.
Mississippi then hit two
huge pass plays to tie the
score following a successful
two-point conversion with
just over a minute and a half
to play in the game.
In other minor league
football news, it looks like
the season is over for the
Pensacola Lightning, who
went 5-1 this year.


A ' ~' -.


'C, ~''~i ~ 4i 4




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