Group Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate Title: Milton press gazette
Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Santa Rosa press gazette
Publisher: Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Milton Newspapers
Place of Publication: Milton, Fla
Publication Date: October 29, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: semiweekly
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 )
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: VID00396
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

< The ghosts come out at night in Milton

Santa Rosa's Press


Wednesday, Oct. 29,2008

cwn newspaper for over a century!

te .com 50 cents

Milton looks

to modernize

city's charter

GATHERING CROWDS: Military personnel ensure
readiness for the flyovers and displays of
powered-up aircraft. Above left, crowds
gathered near the airfield to watch the action
as military planes and helicopters were fired
up for the public.

SHOWTIME: Those who turned out to wish NAS
Whiting Field a "Happy Birthday" were treated
to displays of planes and helicopters, as well
as flyovers. At right, military personnel
checked the time to ensure readiness for the
flyovers and displays of powered-up aircraft.


Voters in the city of Mil-
ton will decide if this general
election if they would wish to
update the city's charter.
The current charter, used
by the city, was adopted back
in 1927.
"The charter today is old
and has not been cleaned up
in over 67 years," said Milton
Mayor Guy Thompson. "We
are putting this on the bal-
lot for the citizens to vote for
with some minor changes
with the exception of one
"The biggest change is
the clerk would be appointed
by the city council instead of
being elected.".
Milton is only one of four
cities in the state of Florida
where the city clerk position
appears on the ballot.

Currently Milton City
Clerk DeWitt Nobles, who
was unopposed, has served
in this post for 34 years.
"We want to stress that if
this amendment passes the
change will not take effect
until her retirement," said
Some of the other minor
changes in this proposed
amendment include:
*Outlining the existing
council-city manager form of
government and keep the ex-
isting home rule and power
*Outlining the existing
eight-member council with
the same powers and duties,
and requires a candidate for
city council to reside within
the city for one year prior
to the time of qualifying for
election, and establishes
meeting rules.
*Outlining the powers

MEETING IN MILTON: Congressman Jeff Miller pays a visit
to Sa'nta Rosa Medical Center in Milton during the fall
recess of congress. During his visit last week, Miller
answered questions on health care related issues and
talked about the importance of the upcoming election.

Miller notes

the importance

of Election Day


While the Nov. 4 general
election draws closer, Con-
gressman Jeff Miller made
several stops throughout his
congressional district and
talked. with constituents on
several issues.
As health care and the
current economic issues
shadow the Nov. 4 vote, Mill-
er addressed those issues,
along with several other
questions during his stop
at the S4nta Rosa Medical
"I can tell all of you Nov.
4 is going to be a very im-

portant day for everyone,"
said Miller. "The polls are
continuing to tighten and ac-
cording to the numbers Sen.
Obama's campaign has flat-
tened, while Sen. McCain's
numbers have been steadily
on the rise.
"With them projecting
over 80 percent voter partici-
pation compared to the usu-
al 42 percent that is going to
mean some lines, but this
election and the leadership
decision are going to effect
our county for well beyond
the next four years."
Miller noted as he tours
the district a problem he

Jim Fletcher '
623-2120 .1

Printed on

Obituaries ................. ..... A2
Religion ............................. B3
Opinion .. ......................... A6

Lifestyles ............................ BI
Classifieds .................... B6-7
Sports.......... .. ................... A10


Issue 58

. 13l4*

* Ivisri !' r-m-;~~~J~-.; ,ir : 5I*apsa;..:rrv~?AY~n"7w 1* I~ial~""s~r~ *


A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, October 29, 2008

, Jeannette Morris Neus-
taedter, age 62, passed away
Thursday, October 23, 2008.
Mis.'Neustaedter was a na-
tive and lifelong resident
of the Northwest Florida area.
She was employed in various
positions from kindergarten
to fifth grade in the Santa
Rosa County School System.
Her final employment was
at T.R. Jackson Pre-K Cen-

ter as a Health and Nutrition
Specialist. Mrs. Neustaedter
was a lifelong member of
the First Baptist Church of Mil-
Mrs. Neustaedter is sur-
vived by her daughter Janet
Flores, of Milton; two grand-
daughters-Gabrielle Flores
and Abigaille Flores; and spe-
cial .caregiver and friend -
Mary Johnson.

A Life Celebration for Mrs.
Neustaedter was 11:00 a.m.,
Saturday, October 25, 2008 at
First Baptist Church of Milton
with Dr. David Spencer, Rev.
Jim Waters, and Rev. Chad
Hunsucker officiating. Visita-
tion will be from 10:00 a.m.,
until the time of service at the
Honorary pallbearers were
the The Guidy Sunday School

Class, all prior students, ad-
ministrators, teachers and
staff of W.H. Rhodes and T.R.
Jackson schools.
I In lieu of flowers contribu-
tions may be made in Mrs.
Neustaedter's memory to
First Baptist Church of Milton,
6797 Caroline St., Milton, FL
The family would like to
send special thanks to Dr. Bres-

tan and staff of Hope Medical
Group, and to her caregivers,
Teresa, Tessa, Raynelle, and
Friends may send condo-
lences and share fond memo-
ries with the family at www.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book un-
der news/obituaries at www.

Bloggers Wanted

minded writers
any age to

Bill Gamblin
or email
bgamblin@srpress azette

6629 Elva St. Milto i'F

Classified I Display I M'tro Daily

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Speak OUT

Monday, 11:17 a.m.
Why, why do innocent
people never get any help
when they don't have a re-
cord? But they have to pay a
lot to get their license back
when they did a minor thing.
All the while a big criminal
gets away after lying and
hardly has to pay a thing.

Monday 10:57 a.m.
Yeah this is Gene from
Pace. Remember the econo-
my eight years ago. The first
six years under Busch every
one happy and positive. Then
look at the last two years
since the Democrats took
over. When this happened I
pulled my. moneyout of the
market and put it in govern-
ment securities and have not
lost a dime despite the crash.
If we elect Obama on Tuesday
then the Democrats will have
control of the house, senate,
and the presidency and the
economy will really be in a
shambles. Think about it be-
fore you vote on Tuesday.

Sunday, 8:26 a.m.
This is Marjorie. On Tues-

day of this past week I called
Speak Out and expected
to see it in Sunday's paper
on Oct. 26, but I don't see it
there where is it.
Editor's note: Sometimes
there is limited space and
not all of the Speak Outs can
be printed due to space limi-
tations, but they are posted
on line at www.srpress- Also we only
publish the Press Gazette on
Wednesday and Saturday.

Saturday, 1:36 p.m.
Yes this is Jessie from
Pace. I would like to speak
out about gays and lesbians.
They need to get their bible's
down and read where God
says man should not lay with
man, woman should not lay
with woman and man should
not lay down with beast. It is
just wrong morally, and to-
tally wrong.

Saturday, 7:44 a.m.
Yes, I was calling about
the gays and lesbians. I don't
agree with it and think we
should vote yes on Amend-
ment 2. People need to read

their bible and do what the
bible says.

Saturday, 7:40 a.m.
Yes this is Thomas from
Pace. I made a big boo boo
in Saturday's paper. I would
like to change my vote on
Amendment 2 to yes. Dear
God yes. I am totally against
that mess and filthy crap.

Saturday, 7:38 a.m.
Hi, to the gentleman who
can't stand men with men
and women with women you
said to vote no on Amend-
ment 2. You should vote yes
if you want marriage to be a
man and woman.

Friday, 5:18 p.m.
Hi this is for Thomas.
If you what to keep mar-
riage between a man and a
woman you need to vote yes
on Amendment 2. You also
need to read the front-page
story in the Oct. 18 edition of
the Press Gazette about the
amendments. Please read to
and vote yes on Amendment

2 to keep marriage between
a man and a woman.

Thursday, 9:16 p.m.
This is Millard. I want to
remind Thomas from Pace
and all those who want to
vote pro family on Amend-
ment 2 they need to vote
yes. You do not want to vote
no. You vote yes to vote pro

Thursday, 2:33 a.m.
This is Marion. I firmly
believe that Martha Beck
paid her debt to society when
she was electrocuted. I also
feel it was very possible that
she has gotten forgiveness
for what she did prior to her
death. Martha _Beck does
not merit the publicity as
part of a fundraiser for the
historical society. She had a
respectable family and I am
sure those remaining rela-
' tives would behurt by all of
this negative publicity.
If you have a short com-
ment' you would like to
make, call the Speak Out
line at 623-5887.

Driver License & Vehicle Inspection checkpoints

The Florida Highway Pa-
trol will be conducting driver
license and vehicle inspec-
tion checkpoints during the
month of November 2008, at
the below listed locations in
Santa Rosa County.
Recognizing the danger
presented to the public by
defective vehicle equipment,
troopers will concentrate
their efforts on vehicles being
operated with defects such
as bad brakes, worn tires and
defective lighting equipment.
In addition, attention will be

directed to drivers who would
violate the' driver license
laws of Florida. The Patrol
-has found these checkpoints
to be an effective means of
enforcing the equipment and
driver license laws of Florida
while ensuring the protection
, of all motorists.
Nov. 1 6 Quintette Road
west of County Road 197;
Bagdad Highway South of
Milton; Hamilton Bridge
Road east of Bridge; County
Road 197 north of Guernsey
Road; State Road 4 northern

Santa Rosa County; State
Road 399 west of State Road
Nov. 7 13 Nicholes Lake
Road east of State Road 87;
West Spencerfield north of
U.S. 90; Ward Basin Road at
the Fire Department; Berry-
hill Road east of Chumuclda
Highway; State Road 87 in
Nov. 14 20 Hamilton
Bridge Road east of Bridge;
State Road 89 northern San-
ta Rosa County; Chumuckla
Highway north of U.S.. 90;

Bagdad Highway south of
Milton; Mulat Road south.of
U.S. 90; Anderson Lane south
of Willard Norris Road.
Nov. 21 30 Galt City
Road south of Old Bagdad
Highway;, County Road 197
. north of Guernsey Road;
State Road 87 northern
Santa Rosa County, Da-Lisa
Road east of Galt City Road;
Hamilton Bridge Road east
of Bridge; Quintette Road
east of Escambia River,
State Road 4 east of Jay City

Sacred Heart Hospital hosts Seniors Seminar in Pace

Special to the Press Gazette
Sacred Heart Hospital's
Senior Service's program
will present a free seminar
on hearing loss and hearing
aids on Thursday, Nov. 13,
from 12 1p.m. in the Reha-
bilitation Center at Sacred
Heart Medical Park in Pace.

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

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

Six months (in county).....................$17
Senior Citizen (over 62)
One year ............... ................ $28
Six months ........... .................. $14
13weeks........................ ..........$7

Presented by Dr. Carol
Whitcomb-Powell, an au-
diologist with Hearing As-
sociates of Pensacola, the
seminar will discuss an
overview of hearing loss,
realistic expectations of
hearing aids, advances in
hearing aid technology, and
trends in the hearing aid

industry. The talk will also
help attendees learn their,
rights as consumers, as well
as the costs and insurance
,issues associated with hear-
ing aids.
Nearly, 28 million Ameri-
cans have a hearing impair-
ment. Although we're more
,likely to experience prob-

lems with hearing as we get
,older, hearing loss affects all
age groups.
Registration is required
and seating is limited. To
register, call (850) 416-1620
or 1-877-416-1620.
For more information,
please call (850) 416-7000 or

Jim Fletcher
(850') 393-3654

Carol Barnes
Office Manager
(850) 623-2120

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

Want to subscribe?
(850): 623-2120

To buy back issues
(850) 623-2120
To place a classified ad
(850) 623-2120

COPYRIGHT NOTICE and cannot be reproduced in any form
* The entire contents of Santa Rosa's for any purpose, without prior, written
Press Gazette, including its logotype, are permission from Santa Rosa's Press
fully protected by copyright and registry Gazette.

Bill Gamblin
(850) 377-4611

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

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

To buy a photograph
(850) 623-2120


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

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

Greg Cowell
Account Exec.
(850) 910-0902

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

Church News:

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:


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


Make Your

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r~!~mlis~Ri~~sa~li~~ I r~ ~1


Jeannette Morris Neustaedter

Wednesday, October 29, 2008


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3

Sheriff's REPORT

The following includes the
dates from Oct. 13 to Oct. 21,
Thompson, Charles Hil-
ton; Male; 46; 4750 Calhoon Rd,
Mobile, AL; Drive While Li-
cense Susp Habitual Offender.
Tillmann Mark Anthony;
Male; 18; 9 Mindoro, Pensaco-
la; Burgl Unoccupied Convey-
ance Unarmed (5 cts.), Burgl
Tools-Possess With Intent
to Use, Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000 (5
cts.). 10/13/08
Thrgun, Dennis NMN;
Male; 36; 4164 Huckleberry Rd,
Milton; Drive While Lic Susp
Habitual Offender. 10/13/08
Wilson, Jacob Andrew;
Male; 19; 1260 Sanibel Ln, Gulf
Breeze; Burgl Unoccupied
Conveyance Unarmed (5 cts.),
Larc-Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000 (5 cts.), Bur-
gl Tools-Possess With Intent to
Use. 10/13/08
Bittner Jon Herman;
Male; 47; 710 Berkley Dr, Pen-
sacola; Probation Violation-
Felony 10/14/03
Chani Kevin; Male; 17; 470
Brian Street, Mary Esther,
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
Over $200 Under $1,000 Subsq
Off'(2 cts.), Burgl-Unoccupied
Structure Site of Emergency
(7 cts.), Larc-Theft is $300 Or
More But Less Than $5,000 (3
cts.), Larc-Petit 1st Off (2 cts.).
Gill Jr., James Calvin;
Male; 37; 1315 Massachusetts
Ave., Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony 10/14/08
Gioii Linda Lou; Female;
27; 114 Myrtlewoods Dr. Pen-
sacola; Probation Violation-
Felony. 10/14/08
Gramm, Jr., Kenneth
Wayne; Male; 23; 6459 Michelle
Ln, Milton; Out of State Ftgi-
tive From Justice. 10/14/08
Green, H, Robert Thomas;
Male; 21; 4150 James Jernigan
Rd, Jay;, Drugs-Possess New
Legend Drug W/O Prescrip-
tion, Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription, Marijuana-
Possess Over 20 Grams, Nar-
cotic Equip-Possess And Or
Use. 10/14/08
Hodges. Daniel Lee; Male;
23; 1519 Christmas Tree Rd,

Milton; Sex Asslt With Weap-
on Sex Battery Victim 12 YOA
Older. 10/14/08
Khune, Thomas Scott;
Male; 39; 5045 Ridgeway Blvd,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony (2 cts.) 10/14/08
Powers, Jr., Cecil Lewis;
Male; 36; 4899 Lynn Drive,
Pace; Probation Violation-Fel-
ony 10/14/08
Thomas David Eugene;
Male; 28; 6611 Grace St, Mil-
ton; Probation Violation-Fel-
ony, Flee/Elude Police Fail
to Obey LEO Order to Stop,
Drive While Lic Susp 1st Off,
Resist Officer With Violence,
Drugs-Possess Meth W/Intent
to Sell Manufacture Deliver,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And
Or Use. 10/14/08
Tilley, Derek Keegan;
Male; 20; 225 Brent Ln, Pen-
sacola; Probation Violation-
Felony. 10/14/08
Binder. Cherrie Michelle;
Female; 38; 6598 Starboard Dr
Milton; Larc-Sales Tax Fail
Remit $20,000 Under $100,000.
Harer. Jennifer Ann; Fe-
male; 31; 126 Sims Apt., Hwy
90, Milton; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription.

Jordan, Jr., Benjamin
Donald; Male; 31; 5539 W
Jackson St, Pensacola; Fraud-
False Statement Misrep Omit
Info Re Work Comp Claim
Less $20K 10/14/08
Riley. Jr., John Joseph;
Male; 19; 3559 Southwind
Drive, Gulf Breeze; Probation
Violation-Felony. 10/15/08 .
Nason, Corey Michael;
Male; 18; 6079 Hialeah St.,
Pace; Marijuana-Sell Sched-
ule I. 10/15/08
Gulledge. Devon Marquis;
, Male; 15; 10435 Etheridge Rd,
Pensacola; Burglary of Dwell-
ing Unarmed No Asslt or Batt.
Jamnamillo, Marcus Lee;
Male; 24; 6891 Cedar Ridge
Circle, Milton; Battery-2nd or
Subseq Off. 10/15/08
Angeli, Anthony Scott;
Male; 26; 3055 Chippewa Ln,
Pace; DUI. 10/14/08
Rohde, Dawn Rebecca;
Female; 43; 1367 Tiger Lake
Dr, Gulf Breeze; DUI. 10/15/08
Castanon. Deserey Gar-
cia; Female; 27; 3237 Maple-
wood Dr, Gulf Breeze; Aggrav
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon W/O
Intent to Kill (domestic vio-


Darrel R Greerw
Financial Adisor Member SIC
6259 Hwy 90
Parkmore Plaza
Milton, FL 32570

Woman Digs Tunnel From
Her House to Grocery Store
y BEXAR COUNTY-After applying Thera-Gesic*to her
sore shoulders, Mary Ann W. dug a 3927 foot tunnel
from her house directly to the entrance of her favorite
grocery store. When asked by curious onlookers why she
didn't just drive her car there, she
painlessly replied, "None of your
dang business!"

Montford, John Garfield;
Male; 30; 7760 Lakeside Dr,
Milton; Fail to Register Motor
Veh, Drug-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription. 10/15/08
Franklin, Jeffrey Bart;
Male; 44; 3937 Bauer Rd, Pen-'
sacola; Drive While Lic Susp
3rd or Subseq Off, Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual Offender.
Jones, Jr., Danney Lee;
Male; 16; 4024 Thomas St,
Pace; Battery On DCFS Em-
ployee or Protective Investi-
gator. 10/16/08
Claldey, Bill David; Male;
20; 108 Vaughn Ave., Canton-
ment; DUI, DUI and Damage
Property, Marijuana-Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess And
Or Use, Liquor Possess By
Person Under 21 YOA Subseq
to Stop, Carrying Prohibited
Weapon Openly. 10/17/08
Cobb, Michael Joseph;
Male; 33; 220 Marigold Dr. Pen-

sacola; Obstructing Justice
Intimidate Threaten Etc Vict
Witness Informant. 10/17/08
Fisher, Brian Anthony;
Male; 25; 7041 Andros Dr., Pen-
sacola; Drive While Lic Susp
Habitual Offender, Veh Theft
Grand 3rd Degree. 10/19/08
Garrett, Frances Rena;
Female; 48; 6633 Hinote St,,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 10/17/08
Guyton, Michael Bell;
Male; 28; 2118 Cheshire Ct,
Navarre; Battery On Officer
Firefighter EMT Etc, Re-
sist Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence, Disturbing Peace
Breach Peace. 10/18/08
Harris, Denece Renee;
Female; 43; 7201 Red Brick
Rd, Milton; Out of State Fagi-
tive From Justice. 10/19/08
Kelleher, Robert Charles;
Male; 18; 5900 W Nine Mile
Rd, Pensacola; Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill (3 cts.). 10/18/08
Kirk, Anthony NMN; Male;

45; 610 Northern Rd, South
Daytona, FL; Battery on Of-
ficer Firefighter EMT Etc. (2
cts.). 10/17/08
Lucas, Kyle Rey; Male; 20;
5900 W Nine Mile Rd, Pensac-
ola; Aggrav Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to Kill.
Pharr, Toby Wayne; Male;
38; 4877 Persimmon Hollow
Rd, Milton; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 4th or Subseq Offense,
DUI and Damage Property,
Resist Officer-Obstruct W/O
Violence (2 cts.), Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $200 and
Under, Resist Officer-Refuse
to Accept Sign Citation or Post
Bond (4 cts.). 10/18/08
,iley, Morgan Vincent;
Male; 21; 5629 Tom Sawyer
Rd, Pace; Probation Violation-
Felony. 10/17/08
Robinson, Jason Heath;
Male; 30;. 5005 Filmore St,
Milton; Obstructing Justice-
Intimidate Threaten Etc Vict
Witness Informant. 10/19/08

C45 IN MA You deserve to hear all that life has to offer.
850-995-1600 You will hear the difference when you visit the area's
.Bofmost qualified and experience professional. Helping your
Family and friends hear AND understand since 1994

High School Musical 3 (G)
1:15 4:00 7:00 9:25
Saw 5 (R)
1:30 4:10 7:10 9:30
Pride and Glory (R)
1:05 3:50 6:45 9:15i
Max Payne (PG 13)
1:45 4:20 7:05 9:15
*Sex Drive (R)
4:15 9:25
Fireproof (PG)
1:00 4:05 6:55 9:20
*Quarantine (PG)
1:40 7:10
Beverly Hills Chihuahua (PG)
1:20 4:30 7:00 9:10
*Eagle Eye (PG13)
1:10 3:55 6:50 9:20

Haunting of Holly Martley (PG13)
1:40 4:15 7:05 9:20
Zack & Miri Make a Porno (R)
1:30 3:55 7:10 9:25
Secret Life of Bees PG 13) -
1:05 3:50 6:50 9:15

* Hearing test and counseling
* Hearing aid fittings & demonstrations
* Titnnitus management for noises in the ear or head
* Custom ear protection for hunting,
swimming & musicians

John R. Carter, AuD
Board Certified Doctor of Audiologist
Call today and start
hearing better!

of493 Wo Eodbine R Coast Pace, FL 3
4493 Woodbine Road Pace, FL 32571


Wake up after sleeping all night
on an advertised bed,
i Brush his teeth using an adver-
ised toothbrush and advertised
1- Shower using an advertised
;' shampoo and advertised soap,
. Have his "morning cup" made
with advertised coffee,
Get dressed, putting on his ad-
vertised clothes,
Drive to work in his advertised
S. Check his email on and adver-
tised computer,,
Answer a call on his advertised
S'phone using advertised cell
'fl.*is lunch is an advertised spe-

Refuse to advertise saying "ad-.
Vertising doesn't, work,"
; Then call to place an ad "adver-
tising his going -out-of business

Call Debbie Coon, Greg Cowell
or Jarrod Oliver today to discuss
your advertising needs.

*Lh'sD Premtu
I' 6629 Elva St. Milton, FL 32570
(850) 623-2120

Go painlessly with Them-Gesic

,- -A



A4 I .Snnta Ros's Press Gazette

L ocal

Wednesday, October 29, 2008 Garden Club presents awards

Sacred Heart Medical Park at Pace is proud to offer
medical care for the Pace and Milton communities.
When you need convenient care that's close to
home, choose Sacred Heart.
Sacred Heart Medical Group
Family Medicine
Laura Harrison, MD
Daniel Hickman, MD
CMark Josephson, MD
Robert Kincaid, DO
Matthew Kinzelman, MD
Obstetrics & Gynecology
Dina Navarro, DO
Sacred Heart Rehabilitation
Ann L Baroco Center for Breast Health
Sacred Heart Lab Express
Sacred Heart X-Ray & Imaging Services
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Pace Surgery Center
Gastroenterology Associates
The Surgery Group
Allergy & Asthma Center of Northwest Florida, PA
Pensacola Orthopaedics
Pensacola PM&R
T. Joseph Dennie, MD, PA, Orthopedic Surgeon
Southeast Vascular Group
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By Zee Christopher

The Milton Garden Club is
pleased to announce the Com-
munity Pride Awards for Octo-
ber. The Residential Award is
presented to Tom and Wanda
Arrington at 5403 Moonlight
Drive, and the Business Award
goes to the Santa Rosa Kids
House on Stewart Street.
Wanda, the chief gardener
in the Arrington family, con-
siders gardening a wonderful
hobby. She is so committed to
it that when she has frustra-
tions with herjob, her co-work-
ers tell her that she needs to
go home and put her head in
the dirt. That advice usually
works for her.
Because of her work sched-
ule, Wanda was not available
to give'a tour of her garden.
Her grandchildren, Zachary
and Haley Johnson, who live
across the street, were will-
ing substitutes. They, along
with gardening, are Wanda's
The lawn lost over 50 trees,
including two huge oaks, dur-
ing Ivan. Wand has managed
to recover from the dam-
age and reorganize her yard.
She loves flowers and has
switched to lantana and other
plants that require less main-
tenance to provide beautiful
color. She keeps them bloom-
ing by applying triple-6 fertil-
izer occasionally. According
to Tom, she plants them near
the deck so that she can tend
them when she gets home
from work after dark! That is

Returning by community
request, .the Milton
Garden Club will open its
Garden Center doors and
grounds to the community.
to host its Indoor/Outdoor
Fall Community Garage Sale
on Saturday, Nov. 1, from 8
a.m. to 1 p.m. in Milton at
5256 Alabama Street.
Set up for indoor reserved
spaces will be on Thursday,
Oct. 30th 3-7 p.m. All

COMMUNITY PRIDE: Santa Rosa County Kids House
received the Community Pride Business Award for
October. Ms. Cathy Powers-Sears, Co-Executive Director
for the House thanks everyone who has helped to make
the House a help to abused children. At right, Wanda
& Tom Arrington received the Residential Award for
October. Their grandchildren, Zachary and Haley gave
the Tour for the Garden Club.

true commitment.
Her ferns are an eye-
catching feature, and the front
porch seems to be the perfect
location for them..Some that
are only two years old are
HUGE. In winter she places
the hanging baskets down on
the porch, and on frosty nights
she covers them with quilts.
They have survived well.
Congratulations, Tom and
Wanda; and thank you, Zach-
ary and Haley, for the tour.
TheSantaRosa Kids House
is the recipient of the business
Community Pride Award. Lo-
cated at 5643 Stewart Street,
it opened last month. Its pur-
pose is to serve as a Child Ad-

vocacy Center for physically
and sexually abused children
in the county.
Cathy Powers-Sears, co-
executive director of the cen-
ter, explains that traditionally,
child abuse victims have had
to recite their experiences sev-
eral times to law enforcement
and medical personnel, which
has further traumatized them.
Because the Santa Rosa Kids
House has representatives of
Law Enforcement, Child Pro-
tection Team, Department of
Children and Families, State's
Attorney, and Guardian Ad
Litem working collaboratively
in investigating and prosecut-
ing abuse cases, children only


Outdoor setup will be on the
morning of Nov. 1st prior to
7:45 a.m. Call to reserve your
table space inside ($20/6 ft
table) or outside ($20/10x10
space) by March 21st.
The public is encouraged
to bring their garage sale
items and sell them for
their personal profit. The

Garden Club provides space
and advertising. Some
restrictions do apply on
the type of items to be
sold. For example:
old clothing, shoes,
broken "throw-aways" or
items not fit for a family
environment. Each person

have to tell their story one
time. Then the case informa-
tion can be shared among the
agencies, which is far more ef-
The center's intent is to lim-
it unnecessary trauma and to
provide an atmosphere where
children feel safe, protected
and cared for. The grounds re-
flect that attitude. Large rock-
ing chairs on the front porch
welcome visitors and provide
a quiet refuge for those who
need time alone. An inviting
gazebo offers more rocking
chairs. Nearby are play areas
for children.
Behind the center is a
lovely Serenity Garden color-
fully sprinkled with perenni-
als and annuals. Children and
adults are encouraged to use
this area as a "get-away" from
their stressful situations.
The House operates solely
on grants and charitable dona-
tions. Many in the community
have stepped forward to help.
One such supporter maintains
the extensive grounds free-of-
charge, a service that will con-
tinue for one year. Others have
purchased engraved bricks,
which form an interesting
paved perimeter around the
gazebo. A brick costs $50, and
the name of the contributing
business or individual is en-
graved on it.
Ms. Powers-Sears says
that all contributions are wel-
come and would be very much
appreciated. She can be con-
tacted at 850-983-4442 for more
information on how to donate
or volunteer.

selling items is responsible
for their own setup and
cleanup. Spaces will be
reserved on a first come first
served basis. For detailed
information call Ginger
(850) 626-0059.
.Come join the fun and
support your local Garden
Club. Who knows..... you
just might find that "perfect
something" or make a tidy
little profit,

_____ _____

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Wednesday, October 29, 2008


CHARTER from pae Al

duties of the Mayor, and con-
tinues to give veto power to
the Mayor.
*Outlining the election
procedures for elected offi-
*Provides fro certain for-
mer Charter provisions to
become ordinances and cer-
tain provisions to continue
as part of the Charter. Also,
nothing in the new Charter
will affect the rights, privi-
leges of elected or appointed
officers or employees exist-
ing at the time of adoption of
the new charter.
Thompson pointed out
he is unaware of any mayor

ever using the veto power,
but it does exist.
One of the reasons this
power has never been ex-
ercised according to- Milton
City Attorney Roy Andrews is
,the cooperation which exists
among the council members.
"I have been the city at-
torney for 26 years and I feel
we have a very smooth oper-
ation compared to other local
jurisdictions," said Andrews.
To help prepare the citi-
zens for this ballot issue the
city sent out a mailer to in-
form the city residents, who
are eligible to vote.
It notes this amendment

is looking to eliminate out-
dated provisions, keep the
existing form of govern-
ment, provide for duties and
powers of the mayor and city
council, provide for the ap-
pointment and duties of the
city clerk, as well as trans-
fer certain provisions of the
charter of ordinances.
Currently the charter is
63 pages and if approved by
the city of Milton residents
would reduce the document
to six pages.
"Some of the things out-
dates involve the franchis-
ing of public utilities, build-
ing and trade regulations,

and telephone franchises,"
said Andrews.
Other laws that have
been on the books involving
rules for people who cut fire-
wood, horse drawn ice wag-
ons, trains passing through
the city of Milton and many
"I feel like we have done
a heck of a lot," said Thomp-
son. "We try to be as pro-
gressive as possible and is a
very busy place."
If the citizens of Milton
approve the changes it will
take effect following the can-
vassing board certifies the

MILLER from page Al

has heard from more than
one group is the issue of re-
imbursements and trying to
track those down.
"This is probably one of
the toughest and most im-
portant jobs at any facility,"
said Miller. "I would think
the key is coding them cor-
rectly on the front end to
make the process easier."
While coding is an issue,
another issue appears to be
covering medical costs with
Medicare and the HMO's.
"Our economy is a ma-
jor issue here and we are
looking for a rebound, but it
won't happen until we get to
the bottom," said Miller. "We
are not there yet, but at the
same time we are looking
at shoring up providers and
The congressmen noted
some of the failures in medi-
cal insurance coverage for
individuals, especially the
elderly, has come from the
competitive market where
some providers have priced
themselves into the dirt.
'For area Veteran's, Miller
pointed out the new facil-'
ity at Corry Field that was
a long time in coming as the
former 50,000 square foot fa-
cility has been replaced by a
220,000 square foot facility.
While this facility will take
care of some medical needs,
there is still a question of
Miller pointed out the
need to possibly contract

with hospital for facilities,
but at the same time sees
problems occurring that has
proven to be costly.
"We have been looking at
establishing a new facility
around New Orleans," said
Miller. "I feel the VA made a
mistake because of the delay
and wanting the facility ac-
tually back in New Orleans it
is going to cost us $1.2-billion
to rebuild.
"There was 52 acres just
outside of New Orleans we
could use and save us money,
but it wasn't acceptable since
it wasn't an Orleans Parrish."
Yet while Veteran's health
care is an issue, what about
insurance for everyone or
some form of medical assis-
tance as 47-million Ameri-
cans are uninsured, yet 83-
percent have jobs.
Could insurance become
a mandatory item or accom-
plished through tax incen-
"The key is who is respon-
sible and also a social issue,"
said Miller. "There is a fine
line in enforcing something
and providing care by a cor-
"We have tried to prove
assessable health care
plans, but we have not been
able to get the Democratic
side to agree."
Miller went on to say it
would be ideal for everyone
to have access to affordable
heath care, but there states
like California with so many

illegal's in their system it is
nearly impossible.
Also facing the economy
of hospitals is the need of
tort reform, which Miller
noted is another whole other
During the talk it was ex-
plained to Miller that com-
pared to 1964 to now doctors
are ordering four more tests
in doing a diagnosis.
In addition, with these
test, doctors are covering
themselves in case there is
a potential lawsuit/malprac-
tice claim filed.
"We fought and did gain a
small victory in tort reform,"
said Miller. "But there is no
complete success and in
some cases these lawsuits
may get worse."
While the reform has oc-
curred, many physicians are
faced with the rising premi-
ums as some insurers are
settling as they feel it would
be cheaper than to fight the
suit itself.
But is it the health com-
panies or the public who los-
es as it was pointed out one
insurance company CEO got
a $90-million bonus recently.
"I don't favor limiting
what people can make," said
Miller. "That is what they do
in Russia and China. In some
cases that is just the cost of
doing business.
"People get upset at oil
companies who make 8 per-
cent profit, while places like
Disney made 24 percent."

Missing Person Alert issued

Press Gazette Staff Report

The Santa Rosa Sheriff's Office is asking
the public's help in locating Elizabeth Diane
Blackmon, a 47-year-old white female.
She is 5'5", 200 pounds, with blue eyes
and brown hair.
Blackmon was reported missing by
her family on Oct. 17 and was last seen on
the Oct. 14 at 9 p.m.

Family members stated she went
to bed the night of Oct. 14 and the next
morning they found her gone.
There were no signs of a struggle or
foul play nor were they any indications
that she had voluntary moved out of the
If anyone has any information as to her
whereabouts please call the Santa Rosa
Sheriff's Office at 983-1100.

Find it online at

Miller pointed out in the
seven years since he was
elected things have changed
so dramatically that this elec-
tion is very critical.
"Part of what is going on
is the Republican Party as
a whole has strayed away
from its beliefs," said Miller.
"A lot depends on Tuesday's
election. If Sen. McCain wins
then that will put a check on
congress, which is being led
by Rep. Pelosi in the House
and Sen. Reid in the Senate.
"But I am afraid if enough
seats change there will be a
filibuster proof majority in
the senate."
Miller pointed out the bat-
tle is not just in the presiden-
tial race, but also for seats in
the house and senate.
"Prior to the start of the
election some thought the
Republicans would lose six
house seats," said Miller.
"But now that number has
reached double digits and
could be in the 20's.
"We are outnumbered
for dollars and the demo-
crats and Obama have had
a strong ground game this
election compared to those
in the past."

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS


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Democrat for Santa Rosa County Tax Collector

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from the public. These classrooms are located'at W. H. Rhodes
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W.H. Rhodes Elementary School: (850) 983-5670
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* .,-4 ., -,. m.r.,-. f 1 -, ', . '..-

A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2008


Where are

we going?

It never ceases to amaze how far things can
be taken these days.
An article on Halloween in a recent edition
of the Santa Rosa Press Gazette has been far
reaching on this point with both sides taking
adamant stands online.
With the plethora of groups and organiza-
tions, the debate can go on and on and take up
quite a lot of space.
Many say it is wrong for people to go trick or
treating on Halloween.
We would be the first to say, if you feel this
way, then it is your prerogative to boycott all
the proceedings, however we also feel it is an-
other's right to don a costume and go door-to-
door seeking candy. In the end, this becomes a
personal decision to be made by each family.
This would seem to be a personal choice is-
sue, yet when you read some of the comments
posted on line, it seems more like each group
trying to force the other to agree with it.
It makes us think of other, similar "debates"
in recent history.
Do many recall when Alan Freed cited the
term "Rock n Roll" in Cleveland, Ohio?
Buddy Holly, Ritchie Valens and the King of
Rock n Roll, Elvis Presley were all part of this
musical movement.
When Elvis broke onto the music scene,
some zealots stood on their soap boxes and
spoke out against the devil to whom the chil-
dren were listening.
Today, many may snicker at the 1950's heat-
ed debates over Elvis' on-stage gyrations. In
fact, during his first television appearance,
the cameras were not allowed to show a shot
that included anything below Elvis' waist.
Each generation has had its own evil. Short-
ly after Elvis, the debate moved to the Bea-
The debate over alcohol is still fresh in the
minds of many Santa Rosa residents.
Is alcohol a problem for some?
But as a result of society's attempt to ban
alcoholic drink, a much larger evil was born:
organized crime.
There certainly were those who fell prey to
the abuse of alcohol, prohibition drew orga-
nized crime and resulted in many larger towns
being reminiscent of the wild west.
Still, those who hate liquor have every right
to continue to speak out. It remains a personal
decision based on free will.
Ooh! There is that term, a personal deci-
Many note personal choices may bring you
one step closer to eternal damnation. They
may be right, but that's why it is called a per-
sonal decision.
An unnamed person once commented: peo-
ple spend the first 20 years of their lives won-
dering where they are going, the next 20 years
wondering where they have been and then,
upon their death, friends and relatives gather
round their coffin to spend about five minutes
wondering where those people ended up.
Each of us, at some time, wants to curl our
nose at the actions of another. While we cer-
tainly have that right, so too does the object of
our nose-wrinkle have the right to ignore us.
This, we must always remember lest we too
end up being labeled a zealot.


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

Send your letters to :

6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570

Fax: (850) 623-9308

Letters may be edited for content for to fit
the available space. For a letter to be published,

you must sign your name and include your
phone number and address so we may contact
you for verification, if necessary.




Cnnvriahted Material


*Available fr C'ome_ w "

Ava labefrom Commercial News rov aers


Creeping incrementialism

By Ron Hart
"There are more instanc-
es of the abridgement of free-
doms of thepeopleby gradual
and silent encroachment
of those in power than by
violent and sudden usurpa-
tions." James Madison
The consistent quandary of
politics is that the people who
create our problems (politi-
cians) are the ones who later
campaign for reelection on a
platform of fixing them. They
usually have a plan to fix what
ails us over "8 tol0years,"just
after they are out of office.
Sadly, with ignorance and
impatience growing in our
country, we never seem to
address the root cause of our
problems. Attacking and solv-
ing our real problems involves
taking personal responsibility
and sacrifice. Americans no
longer want any part of that
This is why the old values
of "Country First" espoused
by John McCain will lose to
the new slogan of Barack
Obama's "Change." Both
have the goal of sublimating
our personal interests to that
of a "greater good," defined by
them of course. Even worse,
is when they do not define it;
as in the case of Obama with
his cryptic "change" mantra.
This always puts the federal
government's agenda ahead
of our personal interests.
It is also whythis campaign

has mar-
ized, as
well it
S tion with
Bill Ay-
ers, the
Ron Hart Distin-
columnist guished
sor of
Education (who would have
guessed that?) at the Univer-
sityofllinois at Chicago.Ayres
is irrelevant now because
his Weather Underground
attacked capitalism, sought
to diminish free-markets in
favor of a planned economy,
and wanted to nationalize the
financial system. The Repub-
licans and Democrats have
already done that, so Ayers
goals are accomplished.
It is a given that the media
is biased, and are heavily to
blame for our shift to the left.
The media have spent more
time and money investigating
"Joe the Plumber," who threat-
ens their candidate Obama,
than Bill Ayers.
The GOP has let this left-
ist redistribution movement
in the country happen by its
own creeping incrementalism
toward big government
Is there better irony than
an imprudent Washington "in-

vesting" about a trillion dol-
lars of debt funded tax money
into the banking system and
telling them how to run a busi-
The same Federal govern-
ment confiscated the Mustang
Ranch bordello in Nevada in
the 90's and then promptly
ran it into bankruptcy. If the
Feds cannot make a profit in
a monopoly business of selling
sex and booze, my guess is the
complexities of banking will
totally perplex them-espe-
cially when they have to follow
the convoluted regulations
they themselves impose.
If Congress imposes eco-
nomic sanctions on Iran as
harshly as they have on busi-
nesses in the USA, we should
crush ,them with no military
force required.
Politicians are allowed,
without being questioned, to
talk about the jobs they want
to create. NGovernment has
grown at an unprecedented
40% rate under Bush. So if
Obama hates Bush's policies,
hopefully he will cut govern-
ment In reality, he will use
Bush's spending as a com-
parison which will allow him
to say that what he aspires to
do with our money is not as
bad as what Bush did. It is like
knowing a woman who spends
money lavishly on clothes and
your spouse says after each
imprudent purchase of her
own, "well Jane spent $450 on

her dress."
Obama and McCain tell
us that they will create jobs.
And they do create jobs, un-
fortunately they are in Iraq
and Washington D.C., thus
the jobs are "created"- not
needed. Capitalism creates
jobs by market demands and
allocates resources efficiently.
Since people's personal mon-
eyis on the line, they somehow
see to it that jobs are needed
before they are created.
Politicians are also allowed
to quote statistics that they
make up. Repeated enough,
any statistic becomes fact in
mostpeople's minds. Only in a
presidential race like this one
can Obama say that he is go-
ing to give a tax cut to 95% of
Americans, when about 40%
pay no Federal taxes to begin
Facts no longer seem to
matter. We are a country leav-
ing the bounds of reason for
a bold new world of "hope."
And "hope" is just a patron-
izing pat on the head that
says trust me, I know what is
better for you than you do. It
might be a great time for all of
us to reread Atlas Shrugged.
Ron Hart is a Southern
libertarian columnist who
writes a weekly column about
politics and life. He worked
for Goldman Sachs and was
appointed to The Tennessee
Board of Regents by Lamar
Alexander. His E-mail: Rev-


Troubling news

The news lately has been
filled with troubling stories
about elders and others scal-
ing back on their medications
in order to make ends meet.
When Floridians are forced to
choose between groceries and
medications, their health and
well-being ultimately suffer.
One of our main goals at the
Department of Elder Affairs is
to take preventive measures
to improve the health and
quality of life for older Florid-
ians, and this includes pro-
grams that can help seniors
as they wrestle with the high
cost of medication.
Our Serving Health Insur-
ance Needs of Elders pro-
gram, or SHINE, provides
free and unbiased counseling
regarding prescription drug
assistance, as well as other
health care matters. A net-
work of volunteer counselors
can help seniors navigate
heath options, which can be
especially useful as Florida
elders go through Medicare's
annual election period. That
period, which begins Novem-
ber 15, is elders' opportunity
to decide which Medicare
plan best fits their needs and
their budgets.

SHINE counselors. can
help seniors find the best,
most affordable option for
obtaining low-cost, and some-
times even no-cost, prescrip-
tions. They can also discuss
other assistance such as Flor-
ida's Discount Drug Card,
which is designed to lower the
cost of prescriptions for quali-
fying Floridians age 60 and
older who don't already have
prescription drug coverage.
With more than 400 SHINE
counselors in Florida, there
is no reason seniors have to
miss out on professional one-
on-one help. To meet with a
SHINE counselor near you,
call the Elder Helpline toll-
free at 1-800-96-ELDER (1-

Secretary E. Douglas Beach
Florida Department of Elder Affairs

Setting the
record straight

My name is not important
but I would like to comment
about the comment Elaine
made about the lady danc-
ing in the cafeteria at Jay
where her grandchildren at-

tend. She stated it had been
brought to her attention. That
means that she herself was
not there and did not see for
herself what was occurring
at that time. As for the num-
ber on a shirt, if there was a
sexual connotation there then
it took the mind of' the person
seeing the number to relate
such things. And I was there
and did not see the number on
her shirt as she had a name
tag on Ohe pocket that had
the number on it. I did not
see any number. I did she her
giving the children a wonder-
ful relaxing time and the kids
truly enjoying themselves.
If she was not there then
I don't see where she has a
legitimate complaint to make
to anyone. I on the other hand
was there. And my niece
and nephew both attend that
school and I did not see any-
thing wrong with the dress of
the worker nor the behavior of
the worker. I saw a worker go-
ing above and beyond the call
of duty as a cafeteria cook.
That is something that you
will not see very often from
any field of expertise, a person
going that extra mile.
The kids were having the
time of their lives with the
music and dancing and I did

not see nor witness any mis-
behavior on the part of the
worker In fact, I commend
those workers for the hard
work that they do every day
to see to it that our children
have a hot meal. That is what
the focus should be on, not
that Elaine heard through the
grapevine about this or that.
Really people, if that is all you
have to complain about then
you really need to get a life.
I can think of many worse
things to worry about schools
and our children. Personally
want to see these kids have a
little more fun, but what I saw
were the teacher's trying to
prevent the children from get-
ting to enjoy the fun, music
and dance. And that upset
I heard several teacher's
complaining about the uproar
because they would not be
able to get the kids to settle
back down once they got them
back to class. If that is the
case then they can't be doing
a very good job to begin with
if they can not control them
once in the classroom. Elaine
should be more worried about
that Mtan a dancing cook.

Rachel Robertson
Milton, Fla.

N--- -

WensaOcoe 9 200 Y -I .clSnaRs' PesGzteI

103 teachers receive grants

Press Gazette Staff Report
The Santa Rosa Educa-
tion Foundation is pleased
to award 74 $250 and 29
$750 Teacher Grants total-
ing $40,250 to Santa Rosa
School District teachers.
SREF, with the support of
BETA Girls of Navarre,
Gulf Power Foundation, and
the Gulf Breeze Optimist
Club, is enabling teachers
to implement grants that
engage students in active
learning while increasing
student achievement. The
Jr. League of Pensacola
partnered with SREF to
fund five of the $250 grants
and one of the $750 grants
to Santa Rosa teachers
with foster children in their
All SREF Teacher Grants
recipients will be honored at
a Teacher Grants Reception
sponsored by the Jr. League
of Pensacola on December
4th, 4:30 p.m., at B.C. Rus-
sell Elementary School in
The Inaugural Media-
com Garcon -Point Bridge
Run, Connecting Education
in Santa Rosa County, to
be held on November 15th
is a unique opportunity to
support SREF while run-
ning or walking your way to
a healthy lifestyle. Please
visit SREF's website, www., to
register for the run and find
other opportunities for sup-
porting education in Santa
Rosa County.
$250.00 Grant Recipi-
ents: Brittain Amos-Bank-
ester, B.C. Russell Elemen-
tary; Beatriz Bailey, Holly
Navarre Primary; Daniel
Baxley, Central High; Bonni

CHS Principal

Kenny Owens

to retire

Special to the Press Gazette
After almost forty years in
education, Principal Kenny
Owens is retiring from Cen-
tral High School. The public
is invited to attend a reception
honoring his service on Sun-
day, November 9, 2008 from
2:00 until 4:00 PM. in the Cen-
tral High School cafeteria.
With his many years as a
teacher, coach, and admin-
istrator, Kenny Owens has
touched thousands of lives.
Junior Hannah Enfinger had
this to say about Mr. Owens,
"He was a great principal. He
is going to be truly missed. No
one will ever be able to replace
him." Garrett Peirce, a sev-
enth grade student, said, "He
is the one who brought us to
a "B" school." Eighth grade
student Taylor Riddles added,
"He was a really good princi-
pal and I am going to miss him
a lot."
"Even though I had been
in education for twenty-three
years when I arrived at CHS,
I will remember my time here
as the best of my career. I will
always be a Jaguar," Owens

Billings, Holley Navarre Pri-
mary; Lori Boylan, Holley
Navarre Primary; Kristin
Brown, Oriole Beach El-
ementary; Tiffanie Brown,
Pea Ridge Elementary;
Pam Bryan, Holley Navarre
Primary; Jennifer Bunnell,
Milton High; Rebecca Ca-
hill, Holley Navarre Middle;
Regina Clapper, S.S. Dixon
Intermediate; Sandy Clark,
Berryhill Elementary; Vic-
tor Clunk, Navarre High;
Connie Cornacchione, Ava-
lon Middle; Amanda Cox,
Navarre High; Holly Crosby,
West Navarre Intermedi-
ate; Merrilee Currie, Holley
Navarre Intermediate; Ka-
trina Dawson, Milton High;
Debbie Dickerson, Hobbs
Middle; Tracy Dixon, East
Milton Elementary; Dennis
Dolfie, Hobbs Middle; Sara
Dykstra, Navarre High; San-
dra Ebanks, Sims Middle;
Maureen Garrigus, Milton
High; Shirley Gomez, West
Navarre Intermediate; Gail
Gonzalez, Navarre High; Re-
nee Goodson, Avalon Middle;
Joni Grissom, Janet Bryan
& Angela Anderson, West
Navarre Intermediate; Kar-
in Gudmundson, Navarre
High; Karen Harrod, Central
High: Heather Heuvelink,
B.C. Russell Elementary;
Denae Holloway, Holley Na-
varre Primary; Geneva Holt,
East Milton Elementary;
Stephanie Humes-Brown,
Holley Navarre Primary; Pa-
tricia Johnson, B.C. Russell
Elementary; Jennifer John-
ston, Bagdad Elementary;
Tracy Loss, Navarre High;
Daphne Luchsinger, Oriole
Beach Elementary; Cynthia
Lynch, Pea Ridge Elemen-
tary; Wanda Martin, Holley
Navarre Middle; Jennifer

Mayhair, Bagdad Elemen-
tary; Kimberly McChesney,
S.S. Dixon Intermediate/
West Navarre Intermediate;
Tami McConnell, Navarre
High; Amelia McCurdy,
Avalon Middle; Kathryn Mc-
Guire, King Middle; Daphne
Mitchell, Rhodes Elemen-
tary; Vanessa Moore, Hol-
ley Navarre Primary; Tyler
Moore, Central High; Sandra
Mouw, Avalon Middle; Tracy
Murphy, Navarre High; Ash-
ley Ormsby, Oriole Beach
Elementary; Barbara Oser,
Milton High; Ben Pappal,
Central High; Selene Payne,
Central High; Janet Pfalz-
graf, Holley Navarre Prima-
ry; Tally Piscopo, S.S. Dixon
Intermediate; Dawn Poggi,
East Milton Elementary;
Donna Puckett, W.H. Rhodes
Elementary; Michele Rich-
ardson, Central High; Ta-
mara Roberts, Central High;
Pam Rose, Holley Navarre
Middle; Jahna Savage, West
Navarre Intermediate; An-
gel Savage, West Navarre
Primary; Rebecca Schmuck,
Holley Navarre Primary;
Renee Sebastian, Holley
Navarre Intermediate; Jana
Sims, Holley Navarre Mid-
dle; Marge Smith, Holley
Navarre Primary; Natalie
Sommer-Haag, B.C. Russell
Elementary; Valerie Stani-
slawczyk, Holley Navarre
Primary; Rebecca Swenor,
Oriole Beach Elementary;
Cindy Thorpe, Navarre
High; Ginger Tober, Holley
Navarre Primary; Marianne
Vance, Holley Navarre Pri-
mary; Abigail Weekley, Hol-
ley Navarre Primary
$750.00 Grant Recipi-
ents: Clara Bean, Santa
Rosa High; Becky Bondu-
rant, Central High; Sharon

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Pursuant to Florida Statutes, the City of Milton will conduct a
Public Hearing in the Council Chambers at City Hall on
Monday, November 10, 2008, at 5:00 p.m., or as soon there-
after as the issue may be heard, for a first reading to consider
the proposed Comp Plan Amendment #08-L2, which will repeal
the existing Capital Improvements Element to the City of
Milton's Comprehensive Plan and adopt a new Capital
Improvements Element. A second reading of the Ordinance will
take place on Tuesday, December 9. 2008, at 5:00 p.m. or as
soon thereafter as the issue may be heard.

The purpose of the Public Hearing(s) is to receive comments
and make decisions regarding the new Capital Improvements
Element to the City of Milton's Comprehensive Plan.


The Ordinance, proposed amendment, and Comprehensive Plan are
available for public inspection at the Planning Office, City Hall, 6738
Dixon Street, Milton, Florida, from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday
through Friday.

Pursuant to the provisions of the Americans with Disabilities Act,
any person requiring special accommodations to participate in
these meetings is asked to advise the City at least 48 hours before
the meeting by contacting City Hall, 6738 Dixon Street, Milton or by
calling 983-5410. "If any person decides to appeal any decision
made by the board, agency, or commission, with respect to any
matter considered at such meeting or hearing, he or she will need a
record of the proceedings, and that for such purpose, he or she
may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is
made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is based." FS 286.0105

Sign Up for FREE
Smoking Cessation Classes!! /7>

WHO: 7^ '
The class is open to all residents of Santa Rosa County

Classes begin Thursday, November 6
Midway: Class 11:00am to 12:00pm every Thursday for 6 weeks
Milton: Class 5:30pm to 6:30pm every Thursday for 6 weeks

Santa Rosa County Annex Building (across from Health Department)
MIDWAY (11:00am 12:00pm)
Santa Rosa County Health Department
MILTON (5:30pm 6:30pm)

Smokeless tobacco users welcome.
If you would like more information, please call Julie Klein at 983-5200.

In conjunction with West Florida Area Health Education Center

. ,... '. - 42

Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


Wednesday, October 29, 2008


A8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, October 29, 2008



The Santa Rosa County Local Planning Board and Board of County Commissioners 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 proposals):

Thursday, November 13, 2008 at 6:00 p.m.

Board of County Commissioners (to consider adoption of the ordinance):

Monday, December 1, 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 hearing, the Board of County Commissioners shall consider adoption of an ordinance entitled as follows:

Ordinance No. 1:


The following future land use map amendments to the Santa Rosa County Comprehensive Plan are for adoption and submittal to the
Department of Community Affairs as the second of two (2 of 2) amendment packages allowed by Florida Statutes in Calendar Year
2008 (08-2).

Zoning District Amended: from AG (Agriculture District), R1 (Single Family Residential District), and R2M (Medium Density Mixed
Residential Subdivision District) to HCD (Highway Commercial Development District).

Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Agriculture, Single Family Residential and Residential to Commercial approximately
46.31 acres.

Zoning District Amended: No Change
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Agriculture to Single Family Residential approximately 432.13 acres.

Zoning District Amended: No Change
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Agriculture, Single Family Residential, and Garcon Point Single Family to Industrial -
approximately 590.42 acres.

Ordinance No. 2:


The following proposed map amendments will be considered for inclusion and transmittal to the Department of Community Affairs as
part of the first of two (1 of 2) amendment packages allowed by Florida Statutes in Calendar Year 2009 (09-1).

Zoning District Amended: from RR1 (Rural Residential District) to HCD (Highway Commercial District)
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Garcon Point Rural Residential to Commercial approximately 11.14 acres.

The proposed ordinance 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 to make a request. For
Hearing-Impaired, 1-800-955-8770 (Voice). Requests must be received at least 48 hours in advance of the meeting in order to provide
the requested service.

Honorary Chairs

for Milton

Relay chosen

Special to the
Santa Rosa Press Gazette

The Milton Relay for Life
Steering Committee is hon-
ored to welcome to Polly
Brown and Kasie Forman
as Honorary Chairs for the
2009 Milton Relay for Life.
Polly Brown, Adult Honorary
Chair, has been very active
in Relay activities for many
years. She has served as the
Team Captain for the Flor-
ida Institute of Ultrasound/
Tom's Turtles II Team, has
been a Steering Committee
member and is currently the
Vice-Chair for the 2009 Re-
lay. Polly is looking forward
to serving as the 2010 Relay
for Life Event Chair.
Youth Honorary Chair,
Kasie Forman, is the daugh-
ter of Terry Chandler and
Jan Forman. She is a Junior
at Milton High School. While
attending Boggy Creek Mir-
acle Camp and Imus Ranch
Cancer Camps, Kasie made
many friends who have lifted

her spirits making her stron-
ger. "When life gives you lem-
ons, you make lemonade,"
said Kasie. "When I found
out that I had cancer, I made
hope." She helps others fac-
ing cancer by sharing her
own story and would like to
start a foundation that helps
kids with cancer and other
life threatening diseases.
"We chose to honor these
individuals for their strong,
positive attitudes," said Pam
Webb, Event Chair. They've
had to contend with much
more than the cancer itself."
To celebrate 15 years of
Relaying, organizers are
planning a special anniver-
sary that includes special
guests, entertainment, par-
ticipant recognition, games,
music, and ceremonial mo-
ments. Milton Relay for Life
will take place at PJC Milton
Campus on May 1 & 2. For
more information, contact
Pam Webb, Event Chair at
393-2049 or webbp@mail.

Enhanced VA Mortgage

Options now available for

Veterans in financial distress

Special to the Santa Rosa Press

Veterans with convention-
al home loans now have new
options for refinancing to a
Department of Veterans Af-
fairs (VA) guaranteed home
loan. These new options are
available as a result of the
Veterans' Benefits Improve-
ment Act of 2008, which the
President signed into law on
October 10, 2008.
"These changes will al-
low VA to assist a substantial
number of veterans with sub-
prime mortgages refinance
into a safer, more affordable,
VA guaranteed loan," said
Secretary of Veterans Affairs
Dr. James B. Peake. "Veter-
ans in financial distress due
to high rate subprime mort-
gages are potentially the
greatest beneficiaries."
VA has never guaranteed
subprime loans. However, as
a result of the new law VA
can now help many more
veterans who currently have
subprime loans.
The new law makes
changes to VA's home loan
refinancing program. Veter-
ans who wish to refinance
their subprime or conven-
tional mortgage may now
do so for up to 100 percent
of the value of the property.
These types of loans were
previously limited to 90 per-
cent of the value.
Additionally, Congress
raised VA's maximum loan

amount for these types of re-
financing loans. Previously,
these refinancing loans were
capped at $144,000. With the
new legislation, such loans
may be made up to $729,750
depending on where the
property is located.
Increasing the loan-to-
value ratio and raising the
maximum loan amount will
allow more qualified veter-
ans to refinance through VA,
allowing for savings on inter-
est costs or even potentially
avoiding foreclosure.
Originally set to expire
at the end of this month,
VA's authority to guaranty
Adjustable Rate Mortgages
(ARMs) and Hybrid ARMs
was also extended under this
new law through September
30,2012. Unlike conventional
ARMs and hybrid ARMs, VA
limits interest rate increases
on these loans from year to
year, as well as over the life
of the loans.
Since 1944, when home
loan guaranties were offered
with the original GI Bill, VA
has guaranteed more than
18 million home loans worth
over $911 billion. This year,
about 180,000 veterans, ac-
tive duty service members,
and survivors received loans
valued at about $36 billion.
For more information,
or to obtain help from a VA
Loan Specialist, veterans
may call VA at 1-877-827-3702
or visit www.homeloans.

University of Florida campus

flourished in Milton

The University of Florida
Milton Campus is educating
students to become tomor-
row's leaders. Believe it or
not, the price of a UF degree
is considerably lower than
universities nationwide. The
University of Florida in Mil-
ton offers a Bachelor of Sci-
ence degree in three fields
of study: Natural Resource
Conservation (wildlife,
forestry), Landscape and
Nursery Horticulture, and
Golf and Sports Turf Man-
agement. Even if you are
not interested in pursuing a
four-year degree, anyone can
take classes and learn about
the exciting, cutting edge sci-
ence being offered at the UF
Milton Campus. The UF
Milton Campus program
started in 1996 and they have
graduated over 120 students
who are now leading exciting
careers in natural resources
and environmental sciences.
"Our students learn from our
nationally recognized profes-

sors who bring cutting edge
research information into
the classroom. Our classes
have a low student to teach-
er ratio, which provides for a
better learning environment.
We limit enrollment to our
courses so we can provide
the very best classroom ex-
perience for all students",
says Dr. Jeff Mullahey, Di-
rector of the UF Milton Cam-
pus. "Students transfer
into the UF Milton Campus
after completing their AA
degree from a 2 year insti-
tution like Pensacola Junior
College. To be admitted to
the UF Milton Campus, stu-
dents are required to main-
tain a minimum grade point
average and have completed
certain prerequisite courses
in science and math.
To learn more about the
UF Milton Campus program
you can visit their website
( oryou can
call 983-5216 ext 109 and talk to
Ms. Kat Campbell;

-,. ,.dr, .-'^&r`-l '- .w-^?a^` i O`` :LB3u ^ IB +

I ____~_

Wednesday, October 29, 2008


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A9


Softball Meeting: The City of Milton Parks
and Recreation Department is holding four public
meetings to discuss the possibility of a girl's fast-
pitch softball league. Meetings will be held at the
Milton Community Center, 5629 Byrom Street, and
will begin at 6 p.m. on November 10, 17 and 24. Par-
ents who want their daughters ages 8 to 14 to play,
should attend. Individuals interested in coaching
or helping organize the program are also welcome.
For additional information, contact John Norton at
983-5466 ext. 203.

Halloween Golf Tournament: Naval Air Sta-
tion Whiting Field will hold a golf tournament Oct.
31 at the base course to benefit Whiting Field's
annual Christmas Party. Active duty personnel,
retirees, family members, and players from the lo-
cal community are all invited to participate. Sign
in will begin at 9 a.m. with tee-off at 10 a.m. The
event will cost $30 per person and will be a four-
man scramble format. For more information or to
register call 377-7734.

Haunted Hay Ride: The East Milton Youth
Association will hold it's second annual Haunted
Hay Ride and Halloween Carnival Oct. 31. Game
booths and candy for trick-or-treaters will be avail-
able. The carnival gets underway at 7 p.m. and the
haunted hayride will start at dark. The hayride will
cost $2 per person. For more information, call 723-

Costume Party/Dance: The East Milton Youth
Association is hosting a costume party and dance
for kids grades sixth through eighth on Nov. 1 from
6 p.m,. to 10 p.m. at the East Milton Recreational
Gymnasium. There is a $5 entry fee and concession
will be for sale. Chaperones will be on site and wear
your costume. For more information, call 336-3498.

Blackwater Saddle Club: The Blackwater
Saddle Club will hold their monthly speed show
November 8th at the East Milton Arena at the East
Milton Recreation Park. Sign ups start at 10 a.m.
with the show getting underway at 11 a.m. Proof of,
negative coggins is a must. There will be five dif-
ferent events in six different classes, which riders
competiting in pole bending, Texas barrel weave,
Blackwater "T", barrel race, and arena race
The public is invited to watch and cheer us on,
but you must have own horse to run events. For
more information visit:

Motorcycle run: The Ride to Stop the Hurt will
be Nov. 9 at the Home Depot in Pace. Proceeds from
this ride will benefit the Santa Rosa Kids House to
help heal and prevent child abuse in Santa Rosa
County. Registration for this event will get under-
way at 8:30 a.m. with bikes leaving for a tour thru
Northern Santa Rosa County at 10 a.m. Registra-
tion is $20 and includes bike and riders entry fee
and meal. Pins will be given to the first 200 regis-
trants. For more information, call 983-4442.

Miracle Strip Volleyball Academy is seeking
players for the 2009 Club season. Girls 8-18 of all
skill levels are invited to participate. A Player/Par-
ent information meeting will be held Thursday, No-
vember 6th, 6:00pm at the HealthPlex on Hwy 77
and Baldwvin. Are you interested? Contact Robin
Smith at 850-784-9899 or MSVA volleyball@hot-

Garcon Point Bridge Run: The Santa Rosa Ed-
ucation Foundation is partnering with Mediacom
to announce its inaugural "Connecting Education
in Santa 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 stu-
dent 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 or you can print a registration form at

Rodeo: The Dixie Darters Drill Team will be
hosting a rodeo Nov. 22 at the East Milton Recre-
ation Park. The Little Wranglers Rodeo events will
begin at 2 p.m. and include Barrel Race, Goat Un-
tying, Pole Bending, Steer riding, flag race, goat ty-
ing, and team roping.
The rodeo is set to begin at 7 p.rh. and will in-
clude team roping, chute doggin', barrel racing,
goat tying, pole bending, and bull riding.
Tickets are $8 at the gate and kids six and under
are free. Pre-sale tickets will go on sale Nov. 1 and
will be $6.
For more information call 957-0784. Registration
deadline for events is Nov. 14.

Futbol Club of Santa Rosa Fall Soccer Reg-
istration: Registration is currently ongoing for
the fall recreational season, online registration is
available at the FCSR website www.fcsantarosa.
com. Registration fees range from $100 to $125,
there is an additional fee for team jersey. Individu-
als interested in coaching or assisting can sign up
on the volunteer page while registering their child
or email 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 activity room to the Pace
Some of the items you could win include a Eli
Manning signed Giants football, an Emmitt Smith
signed Cowboys helmet, a Travis Fryman signed
baseball, Boo Weekley signed hat and picture, Hal-
ey 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.

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

Fish and Wildlife REPORT

This report represents some
events the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) handled over
the past week in the northwest
region from Oct. 17 to Oct. 23;
however, it does not include all
actions taken by the Division of
Law Enforcement.


On Oct. 18, Officer Kenneth
Manning was patrolling the
Intracoastal Waterway when
he checked a man near the old
Fort Pickens pier. While mea-
suring some of the Spanish
mackerel the subject caught,
Officer Manning noticed the tip
of a tail protruding from under
the ice. He uncovered a small
gag grouper. Additionally, five
of the Spanish mackerel were
undersized. Officer Manning
issued the subject a notice to
appear for the violations.


On Oct. 16, an FWC Officer
was checking oyster harvest-
ers for compliance in Santa
Rosa County's East Bay. The
officer came alongside a com-
mercial vessel with approxi-
mately 100 pounds of culled
oysters in a large ice chest.
While looking at the harvested
oysters, the officer noticed sev-
eral undersize oysters in the
container and took a sample
to check for compliance. The
sample of oysters was counted
and the percentage was 29.8%
undersize, which exceeded
the minimum .05% tolerance
allowed. The harvester was is-
sued a resource citation for the
At Oct. 18, at about 11:00
p.m., Officers Howard Jones
and Andy Maltais responded
to a search and rescue call in
Santa Rosa County's south
Blackwater Bay near Escrib-
ano Point. A family camping
overnight on the Point had al-
lowed theirmotorvesselto drift
away. The prevailing winds
were from the north, which
took the vessel south into East
Bay. The officers searched
East Bay but were unable to

locate the vessel and elected
to resume the search the next
morning. On Sunday morn-
ing, Officers John Bell and Pat
Roush responded to another
call from a waterfront resident
living on the south shore of
East Bay. The homeowner ad-
vised that a vessel had washed
up by his dock. The vessel de-
scription matched the miss-
ing vessel. Officers Bell and
Roush picked up the stranded
owner and transported him to
his vessel. The vessel engine
' started up quickly, and he re-
turned to his family camping
at Escribano Point. The owner
was very appreciative of the of-
ficers' assistance.


On Oct. 18, Officer Alan
Kirchingel stopped a vehicle
on Highway 4 after observing
a light displayed in a manner
capable of disclosing the pres-
ence of wildlife. An inspec-
tion determined there were
no firearms in the vehicle but
the operator displayed signs
of impairment. Field sobriety
exercises confirmed the sub-
ject was impaired. The driver
was placed under arrest and
transported to the Okaloosa
County Jail where he agreed
to provide a sample of his
breath. The breath sample,
revealed the subject's breath
alcohol content was .080. The
subject was charged with driv-
ing under the influence of alco-
hol and booked into jail.


On Oct. 18, Officers Steve
Bartlett and Ken White conduct-
ed a fishery inspection on a ves-
sel on Black Creek and found'
undersize redfish. A computer
check revealed the subject had
an outstanding warrant for vio-
lation of probation. He was cit-
ed for the fish violation, placed
into custody for the active war-
rant, and delivered to the Wal-
ton County Jail.


Officer David Erdman ap-

preached two subjects fishing
near the Grand Lagoon Bridge
and inquired about fishing
licenses and catch. One sub-
ject provided false information
and upon further questioning
became rather evasive. While
dealing with the first sub-
ject, Officer Erdman noticed
that the second subject had
slipped away. He summoned
assistance and began track-
ing the whereabouts of the
individual. From informa-
tion he obtained, he tracked
the suspect to a convenience
store. The store clerk ad-
vised that the suspect had
purchased beer and departed
in a small sports car. Officer
Erdman requested a look at
the store's surveillance cam-
era and verified the suspect's
departure in a Honda Civic
sport. Other FWC units ar-
rived and located the vehicle at
a nearby hotel/apartment. As
they conducted surveillance,
another vehicle arrived and
Officer Erdman and Officer
Nick Price approached and
began a conversation with
the operator. This individual
provided' the location of the
suspect. Officers knocked on
the door and were greeted by
the suspect. He was arrested
without further incident. Once
proper identification was es-
tablished, the suspect was
confirmed as a fugitive from
Alabama, wanted for arson.
On the opening day of
bow season, Officers Dennis
Palmer and Mike Nobles were
working a baited area in the
Econfina Wildlife Manage-
ment .Area when Intern Matt
Gore called to advise he found
a hunter in the Cat Creek area
hunting over bait. Officers
Palmer and Nobles respond-
ed and found the hunter had
just loaded a doe deer into his
truck. An inspection of the
hunter's stand area revealed
apples, corn, peanut butter,
and a salt block. A citation
was issued for hunting over
bait in a management area.
That afternoon, Lieutenant
Jay Chesser checked the first
baited site and found a hunter
in the stand overlooking the
corn pile. A citation was is-

sued for hunting over bait in
the management area.

Officer Mike Nobles was on
patrol when he checked two
fishers in an inflatable boat off
Big Daddy Drive. The fishers
were in possession of 13 under-
sized spotted sea trout. Cita-
tions were issued.


Officer Dennis Palmer
taught the law section of the
Hunter Education class held in
Panama City.


In the late night hours
of Oct. 11, Officer Chasen
Yarborough was working
night hunting in the Tate's
Hell Wildlife Management
Area. During his patrol, he
made contact with individu-
als who had started a bon-
fire with freight pallets in
an undesignated area (road
intersection). During Officer
Yarborough's investigation, it
was found that the underage
operator of the vehicle at the
scene was in possession of al-
coholic beverages. A citation
was .issued for possession of
alcoholic beverages by an un-
derage individual and warn-
ings were issued for posses-
sion of open alcoholic contain-
ers in a vehicle and littering.
On Oct. 21, Officers 'Don
Walker and Carmon Brownell
conducted an oyster detail on
the western side of Apalachic-
ola Bay. The officers issued
four misdemeanor citations for
no saltwater product license
and no Apalachicola Bay oys-
ter harvesting permit. They
also issued ten written warn-
ings for boating safety and reg-
istration violations.


On the second day of ar-
chery season, Officer Lane
Bentley cited a South Florida
man for taking deer over bait
in the Apalachicola National

Weekend anglers have opportunity

to compete for more than $9 million

FLW Outdoors
announced that competitors
in the Walmart Bass Fishing
League will compete for
increased payouts while
trying to grab their share
of more than $9 million
in prize money available
in 2009. BFL competitors
also have the opportunity
to participate in three no-
entry-fee championships
with total payouts of $3.6
The BFL, the nation's
most affordable, close-to-
home weekend tournament
circuit for bass anglers, is
made up of 28 divisions,
each with four $47,000 one-
day qualifying tournaments
and one $69,500 two-day
Super Tournament. In the
$47,000 qualifying tourna-
ments, the winning boater
earns as much as $8,000
in cash, including a $2,000
Ranger Cup bonus. First-
place co-anglers earn as
much as $3,000 in cash.
Top boater payouts in the
$69,500 Super Tournaments
are $11,000, including a
$2,000 Ranger Cup bonus,
while top co-angler payouts
are $4,500. If the winning
boater in any tournament
is not a Ranger Cup par-
ticipant, Ranger will award
$1,000 to the highest finish-
ing Ranger Cup angler in
the Boater Division.
After four one-day quali-
fiers and a two-day Super
Tournament in a division
are complete, the top 40
boaters and 40 co-anglers
from the division advance

to a three-day no-entry-fee
Regional Championship.
Here boaters compete for
a Ranger boat powered by
Evinrude or Yamaha and a
Chevy truck, and co-anglers
compete for a Ranger boat
powered by Evinrude or
Yamaha. The top six boaters
and six co-anglers in each
of seven Regional Champi-
onships advance to the $1
million no-entry-fee 2010
BFL All-American Champi-
onship presented by Chevy.
Anglers who enter all five
tournaments within a divi-
sion but do not advance to a
Regional Championship are
eligible to fish a Chevy Wild
Card regional, which also
sends six boaters and six
co-anglers to the BFL All-
American. The 2009 BFL
All-American Champion-
ship will be held on the Mis-
sissippi, River in Moline, Ill.,
from May 28-30, 2009.
Anglers who qualify
for the $1 million BFL All-
American will fish for as
much as $140,000 in the
Boater Division and $70,000
in the Co-angler Division.
Additionally, the whining
boater and co-angler from
the BFL All-American ad-
vance to the $2.5 million no-
entry-fee 2010 Forrest Wood
Cup presented by BP and
Castrol, where pros com-
pete for a top award of $1
million the biggest award
in the sport of competitive
bass fishing.
"The anglers who par-
ticipate in Walmart BFL
tournaments represent the

best of what FLW Outdoors
believes in," said Charlie
Evans, president and CEO
of FLW Outdoors. "These
anglers have a great op-
portunity to participate in
affordable, close-to-home
weekend tournaments. We
strive to offer them an ex-
ceptional tournament expe-
rience and the opportunity
to advance to the sport's
highest levels; mainly the
Stren Series, Walmart FLW
Series and Walmart FLW
Tour. This is the only tour-
nament trail that allows
anglers to advance to three
no-entry-fee champion-
ships, one of them being the
sport's biggest, the Forrest
Wood Cup, where they could
win as much as $1 million."
The top 40 boaters and
40 co-anglers from every
BFL division in 2009 may
advance to the Stren Series
in 2010. BFL All-American
champions are eligible to
advance directly to the
FLW Tour for a shot at
top awards of $125,000 to
$200,000 in every tourna-,
ment. Each season top an-
glers from each Stren Se-
ries division are eligible to
advance to the FLW Series
and the FLW Tour.
In the BFLs boater and
co-angler format, the boater
supplies the boat, controls
boat movement and com-
petes against other boaters.
Co-anglers fish from the
back deck .against other co-
Field sizes will remain
the same for 2009, with 200

boaters and 200 co-anglers
comprising a full BFL field.
Entry fees also remain the
same,. with boater entry
fees of $200 for qualifiers
and $300 for Super Tour-
naments. Co-angler entry
fees are $100 for qualifiers
and $150 for Super Tour-
naments. Pretournament
meetings for each tourna-
ment will be held at the lo-
cal Walmart store hosting
the event.
The first BFL tourna-
ment of 2009 is in the Gator
Division on the Kissimmee
River in Lake Wales, Fla.,
on Jan. 24. For the com-
plete BFL schedule, payout
tables and registration in-
formation, please visit FL-
FLW Outdoors, named af-
ter Forrest L. Wood, the leg-
endary founder of Ranger
Boats, is the largest fishing
tournament organization
in the world. In 2008 alone
the organization is offering
more than 90,000 anglers
the chance to win over $40
million through 230 tourna-
ments in 10 circuits. FLW
Outdoors also took fishing
mainstream with the larg-
est cash awards in the his-
tory of fantasy sports, $7.3
For more information
about FLW Outdoors and
its tournaments, visit FL- or call
(270) 252-1000. For more in-
formation about FLW Fan-
tasy Fishing and Player's
Advantage, visit Fantasy-

'*v Ir:la r L~~ii~~ruaws lal~~ ~-rr-a



Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2008 w w w. srpressgaz ette. com Page 10

Jay rings Liberty County s bell 41-14

PG Sports Correspondent

One scene to start the
game said it all and it was
Jared Smith scooped up
a Liberty County fumble at
the Bulldog 31 on the sec-
ond play of the game and
streaked to the Bulldogs'
end zone untouched to
jump start the Jay Royals
who went on to win 41-14 at
The home standing Roy-
als (4-3, 3-2 in District 1-A)
kept their hopes of post-sea-

son play alive while putting
a serious dent in Liberty's
chances as they fall to 3-4
on the season and 2-3 in the
district standings.
Although the Bulldogs
would knot the score on the
next possession, it was all
Jay after that as the Royals
built a 21-7 halftime cush-
After holding the Bull-
dogs on downs, Jay marched
61 yards in five snaps to
post their second score and
go up, 14-7 on Todd Laney's
second of five points after.
Rush Hendricks' dart
from 37-yards out put Jay

The Royals dominated the contest by rushing
for 218 yards and 159 through the air. Liberty County
struggled all evening against a fierce Royal pass
rush led by Hendricks, Derek Smith, Dustin James,
Andrew Oliver and Jace Gandy.

up for good.
The Royals would tack
on another tally before the
half on another Hendricks
one-yard plunge. Steven
Brabham's aerials to Bri-
an McGee (27 yards) and
Hunter Boutwell (16 yards)
did the damage in the

four-drive play.
The Royals dominated
the contest by rushing for
218 yards and 159 through
the air. Liberty County
struggled all evening
against a fierce Royal pass
rush led by Hendricks, Der-
ek Smith, Dustin James,

Andrew Oliver and Jace
Jay would pick up where
they left off starting the
third period by marching
to the Bulldog end zone in
eight plays that covered 70
Brabham's toss to Dale
Barlow from 37 yards out
put Jay in a zone of their
own, 27-7
Liberty County failed to
get any rhythm going on of-
fense due to Jay's pressure
and tight coverage.
The fourth quarter was
icing on the cake for Jay
as the Royals tacked on

another score at the 10:59
mark. Hendricks recovered
a Bulldog fumble in the Lib-
erty end zone on a fist down
mishandled snap at the visi-
tor three,-yard line.
Leading 34-7, Jay cleared
the bench but still managed
to put up seven more points
late in the game.
Oliver's four-yard sprint
made it, 41-7
Liberty scored with just
nine seconds left on a 56-
yard play.
Brabham was 6-for-ll for
159 yards through the air
while Oliver paced Jay on
the ground with 100 yards.

Moors hosting



The Moors in Milton is
not without its fair share of
excellent golf despite the
Blue Angel Classic taking
flight to Sandestin.'
Starting Oct. 4, the Moors
will be hosting the regional
qualifying school for the,
Champions Tour.
Due to this tournament
the course will shut dowh
Nov. 2 at 11:30 a.m. for them
to practice a couple of days

before the actual qualifying.
The public is invited to
come out and watch the
event at no charge.
"The course is in excellent
shape and I have even had
a few players look for cad-
dies if anyone is interested
or familiar with the course,"
according to Tom White, Di-
rector of Sales and Market-
ing at the Moors. "Hopefully
the weather will cooperate
arid there will be no rain or
frost; but if there is we have
a make up date scheduled
for that Saturday."

Photos by BILL GAMBLIN | Press Gazette
NICE RUN: Travis Scoti ran all night long through the Tate defense as the Patriots rushing game got
on track during their 35-18 win over the visiting Aggies to claim the District 1-4A-cr'own..Sco.t- -',,,. -
,.'ho opened the second half for Pace with.o 46..yrd touchtldaw u.n, finished the eightt with 16.0 .... ..
yards on just 16 carries.

Pace takes another

district crown
d g


The numbers didn't look all
that different statistically, but on
the scoreboard it was all Patriots.
Pace won yet another District
1-4A title Friday by downing Tate
High School 35-18.
While there was only 33 yards
of total offense between the two
teams, Pace made Tate pay for
every single yard as they quickly
built a 21-7 lead by halftime as Tra-
vis Scott went wild with 166 yards
on 16 carries and one touchdown.
"I am so proud of our players,"
said Pace head coach Mickey
Lindsey. "We are district champs.
-Being in a three team dis-
tinct isn't easy: but right now it is
really exciting. These kids have
gotten so much better and really
improved since the start of the
Pace got things rolling quickly
as quarterback Aaron Munoz
called up what is appearing to be,
his big time target in Tyler Bous-
son for a 16-yard touchdown with
8:59 remaining in the first quar-
The Patriots would make it
14-0 as Tyler Hunt banged his
way into the end zone as Pace got
things started with a 15 yard hook
up between Bousson and Munoz
that also led to a flag being thrown
against the Aggies.
Tate would respond with their
own little-drive thanks to a lot of
misdirection and counters as they
finished the night with 250 yards
on the ground.
Jamarian Bonner took care of
the first score from three yards
out before Blake Cicheskie added

. 1

GO DEEP: Ryan Hanks takes a
Aaron Munoz pass deep into,
Tate territory Fr day night. as
Pace defeated 'he Aggi'es
35-1 8 to claim the District
1-4A title. Munoz was 9 of
14 through the air for 173
yards and one touchdown
the point after to make it 14-7.
But Pace wasn't done as they
would tack on one more score
before halftime as Munoz would
find Josh Reeves and Hunt for big
gains through the air to set Hunt
up for a two yard plunge.
Tate looked poised to take
some momentum away when
Chicheske booted a 35 yard field
goal, but that only woke up the Pa-
triots monster in the backfield.
Scott took the very first play
for the Patriots in the second half
46 yards for the touchdown as he
piled on the yards after rushing
for 108 in the first half.
"I felt like Tate was getting
the momentum on their side just
a little," said Lindsey. "But that
run by Travis took it away from.
The Aggies would manage one

I! .

more score as Bonner would fight
his way in from one yard out while
Edwin Richburg would add the
two point conversion to make it,
Vinny Orlando would close out
Pace's scoring attack with a three
yard run with 8:07 remaining in
the game to make it 35-18.
On the night Munoz had an-
other big night with 173 yards
through the air on just nine-of-14
"Aaron has been doing it all,
year," said Lindsey. "He is a three
year starter and we have a lot of
faith in his ability as a team."
Most of Munoz's yards were
passes to Bousson, who finished
the night with five catches fori105,
yards, who appears to be the go to
receiver so far this season.
"I like that feeling,"'said Bous-
son. "I feel like the coaches and
team are depending on me arid
"But it is a total team effort
and none of it would be possible if
the O-line didn't block."
Now Pace must get ready for,
their next two games as they will
be traveling to Daphnie, Ala., to
play Foley High School followed
by another trip which will take
the Patriots just south of the Ar-
kansas state line as they will visit
Rustin, La., to close out the regu-
lar season.
"Right now we are going to
enjoy this win," said Lindsey af-
ter the game. "We have two tough
games ahead of us, but that is the
way it is. We will start working on
that Monday."
Now the only thing left for
grabs in District 1-4A is the run-
ner-up spot, which will be decided
on Nov. 7 when Milton visits Tate.

Pensacola Lightning win

,second consecutive title

s ports

The Pensacola Lightning
claimed the NAFL South
championship. Saturday night
with a 21-7 win over theSt.
Louis Bulldogs.
It might have been cool in
St. Louis, but the Lightning
heated thingsup as DeMarcus
Blount got the first score of the
game with a two-yard run.
Pace graduate Seth Cumb-
ie.then iced the game for what
would be the winning touch-
down by returning an inter-
ception 52 yards for the sec-
ond score of the game.
Blountwould add one more
touchdown as he rumbled 61
yards for Pensacola's final
score of the game.
Now the. Lightning (13-1)
have earned a berth in the
NAFL Final Four.
According 'to Bruce and
Sue Hall, owners of the Light-
ning, the future of this season
could be in doubt. .

"The community
rallied behind us,
this past week, to
gets to St. Louis."

e-mail from
Bruce and Sue Hall
owners of the lightning
'A higher finish maybe in
doubt as the last playoff game,
prior to the national champi-
onship game in Atlanta, is cur-
rently scheduled to be played
in Milford, Conn," according
to the Halls in an e-mail. "As
yet, we have no idea how, or if,
we will be able to get a team
there. It's possible we may be
able to meet them, at a neutral
site somewhere in between.
"We are currently looking
for support to help us cony
tinue. The community rallied
behind us, this past week, to
get us to St Louis."

.port.s@-srpressgazette.con i

The regular volleyball
season closed for Pace, Jay,
and Central as all three
team took a tough one on the
Pace dropped their last
match of the season in three
sets, 25-17, 25-15, 25-10.
The first two games went
by an almost identical script.
The score was close until
the first 20 or 25 combined
points before the Bulldogs
went on a run to put things
out of reach.
In the first game it was
tied at 11-11 and with Merritt
in serve Crestview scored
seven unanswered points to
put it away.
Pace actually led 12-10
in the second game before

the Bulldogs scored eight
straight points to take con-
trol of things.
In other play Central ral-
lied from two games down,
but could not win the fifth
and final game at home
against Northview.
Northview took the match
25-20, 25-18, 20-25, 25-27, and
Central (5-14) were led by
Amber Barlow went 23-of-24
from the service line with
six aces, four digs and it as-
Ashton Melvin had five
digs and three kills, while
Brooke Daughtery led Cen-
tral with four kills.
Brandi Holley also, fin-
ished the night with three
Jay fell to Navarre in four
sets on Thursday 25-11, 25-
18, 20-25, 25-10.

* -tr'n-~n ~ ---------a'- --

Regular volleyball

season comes to cl0se



Wednesday, Oct. 29,2008 Pagel

out at



HAUNTING PAST: Santa Rosa's own 1930's serial killer Martha Beck
told her side of the story while arguing with her mother on her
reasons for becoming a murderer. Beck was a Milton native who
murdered multiple women and a small child. She was executed at
Sing Sing Prison in New York and brought home to Milton to be
buried at night in an unmarked grave.

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~- i '' *P~`T~'~'---Crr~; -~i~~~-*~~pi ~-~ --n-i 7-------C7-- ~*~i.~-.---

Wednesday, October 29, 2008

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JENI SENTERI Press Gazette
FIREHOUSE FUNDS: Firehouse Subs Public Safety Foundation, in partnership with owner
of the Pace Firehouse Subs Tony Pietsch, donated a thermal imaging camera and four
gas meters to the. Pace Volunteer Fire .Department on Friday morning. The presentation
took place at the Pace VFD on Pace Patriot Boulevard in Pace.

Firehouse Subs Raises Funds

for Pace Fire Department

The Firehouse Subs Public Safety- un-
dation, along with Tony Pietsch, owner of the
Firehouse Subs restaurant in Pace, present-
ed a thermal imaging camera and four gas
meters, essential tools needed to aid emer-
gency services in the event of a disaster, to
the Pace Volunteer Fire Department
. The donation ceremony took place on Fri-
day at the Pace Volunteer Fire Department
located at 4773 Pace Patriot Blvd., Pace.
"We appreciate the tremendous support
our restaurant has received from the resi-
dents of Pace for our business, as well as
the Public Safety Foundation," said Tony
"The thermal imaging camera and -gas
meters for the fire department provides us
with the privileged opportunity to show our
gratitude by supporting our local fire depart-
ment, which will in turn, help save lives and
protect the community."
Tony Pietsch, franchise owner of the Pace
Firehouse Subs, located at 4367 Highway 90,

area representative, Jim Broscious, andLes-
lie Wildes, director of community programs
were there to represent Firehouse Subs.
-The funds raised for the donation are a
compilation of programs Firehouse Subs
restaurants implement to continue the mis-
sion to help first responders. The restau-
rants sell 5-gallon buckets that their signa-
ture pickles come in for $2. There are also
canisters on the counter to collect cash from
customers for the- Firehouse Subs Public
Safety Foundation.
During the month of October, the restau-
rants participate in a program known as the
Fire Safety Campaign. Each customer will
be, given a fire safety tips card with a pur-
chase of a sub. In addition, customers have
the opportunity to donate $1 or $5 to the Fire-
house Subs Public Safety Foundation to fur-
ther the mission of giving back to emergency
services. The first 30 customers donating $5
will also receive a magnetic, dry erase board
for emergency phone numbers.


Pancake Breakfast
The Gold Wing Road Riders Milton Chap-
ter will be hosting a Pancake Breakfast on
Saturday, Nov. 1 at the Texas Roadhouse on
Hwy. 90, Milton, from 7:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m.
The cost is $5 per person and the proceeds
will go to Relay for Life Caricer Research,
The breakfast will include sausausage, pan-
cakes, coffee and orange juice. For more
information call Jo Ann Duckworth at 623-

City of Milton meeting'
Milton's City Council will meet in Execu-
tive Session on Monday, Nov. 3 at 4 p.m. in
Council Chambers of City Hall, 6738 Dixon
Street. All meetings are open to the public.
For further information on the meeting,
contact 983-5411.

MHS Class of '66 Birthday Party
The Milton High School Class of 1966
will throw itself a 60th Birthday Party on
Saturday, Nov. 1 at the La Hacienda Mexi-,
can Restaurant on Hwy. 90 in Milton. It will
be Dutch Treat and will be from 5 p.m. to
8 p.m. All class members and their guests

are invited. Contact Jimmie Hood at

Republican Club to meet
-m The Republican Club of Santa Rosa
County meeting and Dutch Treat Dinner is
on Tuesday, November 4, 2008 at 6:30 p.m.
at the Club at Hidden Creek, 3070 PGA Blvd
Navarre. The featured speaker is Mr. David
Jeffers who is the local area President of
the National Federation of Republican Alli-
i'nee. For more information, email morgan- or call 850-939-2409.
Swing your partner
Square Dancing continues at the E.H.
Pullum Center in Navarre. Open to both the
experts and the beginners. Bill Van Hoesen,
well-kriown local caller, will walk everyone
through the steps prior to each dance. So
come out and try it. Bring your friends and
neighbors. Its great fun and exercise. Cost
is $4 per person. Dances are the 1st & 3rd
Wednesday of each month, from 6:30 to 8:30.
Sign up in advance! Call 936-1644 or stop by
the center just across the street from the
Navarre Library any morning between 9 to

~e ~ AIM.5'MI41 ~ ~

Find more local coverage


Saturday, Nov. 29th Edition
Legal Notices, Classifieds & Line Ads

is Friday, Nov. 21st at 5pm

Retail DisDlay
is Monday, Nov. 24th at noon
Our office will be closed for Thanksgiving Day


S't '

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B2 | Santa Rosa's Pres e


Wednesday, October 29, 2008


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3

Interfaith Ministries planning its second annual live auction

Special to the Press Gazette
Interfaith Ministries is having
their second annual live auction on
Saturday Nov. 15 at 10:00 am at the
South Santa Rosa Recreation Center
at 800 Shoreline Drive Gulf Breeze,
Florida. They are auctioning off furni-
ture, china, dolls, toys, holiday items,
lamps, decorative accessories, furs,
brass, old and new baskets, antiques,
new and collectible items, pictures,
vintage hats, box lots, sterling and
silverplate and books.
The auction preview is scheduled
for 9:00 am and the Auction will begin
at 10:00 am. The food fare includes
good old American treats; Hamburg-
ers, HotDogs, Chips, Sodas and Cook-
ies. All the goodies with a hamburger
cost $3.50; with a hot dog $2.50.

Interfaith Ministries assists peo-
ple in need in the community with:
Housing (rent, mortgage payments);
temporary housing; utilities (electric,
water, gas); emergency travel; other
emergent items (real estate taxes;
auto registration); food; and clothing.
Case Managers' offices are located
.in the Good Samaritan Clinic at 4435
Gulf Breeze Parkway.
Finding for this ministry is sup-
plied by sales from the Interfaith
Thrift Shop located at 4339 Gulf
Breeze Parkway. Individual contribu-
tions, churches, civic organizations,
grants, United Way and events such
as this auction also support the orga-
The earnings from the first auc-
tion in 2007 went to pay off the Thrift
Shop building.

Proceeds from the auction in 2008
will go to support the Good Samari-
tan Clinic. The clinic is an outgrowth
of the Interfaith Ministries and it
came into existence by the hard work
of Fred and Shirley Cornett.
I It was a great happening that day
in 2000 when Fred and Shirley Cor-
nett became involved with Interfaith
Ministries. These two people who
only wanted to work for a good cause
half day a week took on Interfaith
Ministries just as it was just getting
Shirley took the job of Executive
Director (a non paid position) and
Fred said he would help her. In the
pursuit of their duties they found that
90 percent their Interfaith Ministry
clients did not have health insur-

Thus the idea was conceived that
Santa Rosa County needed a clinic to
help these clients.
To start the Clinic the Cornett's
applied and received a grant of
$116,500 from IMPACT 100. Buck
Lee, County Commissioner at that
time, spearheaded getting County
assistance and the Good Samaritan
Clinic was born.
Fred Cornett, as Administrator,
did the detail planning and design for
the Clinic. He recruited professional
(doctors and nurses) staff and set up
an in-house pharmacy.
He set up a budget and account-
ing program and approved spending
and purchasing. Now the all-volun-
teer staff is comprised of 15 doctors,
25 nurses and 20 lay people. It is the
only free clinic in Santa Rosa County

and it provides medical care, lim-
ited dental care and pharmaceutical
The Good Samaritan Clinic has
been recognized as a good cause by
many organizations, civic clubs and
The monies that are donated or
earned through events such as the
auction are used to purchase medi-
cations and supplies for the Good
Samaritan Clinic.
It is important that the communi-
ty turn out for the auction preview at
9:00 a.m. and stay to make purchases
at the Auction at 10:00 a.m. and par-
take of the food.
To make donations and or get
more information contact Dot Bow-
ers at 473-8487 or Patsy Smith at 932-


Leavins will be in Concert
Stephanie Leavins will be in con-
cert on Sunday, November 2 at 6 p.m.
at First Baptist Church of Milton. The
church is located at 6797 Caroline
Street in Milton. The church would like
to extend a warm and friendly welcome
to everyone for this special service. For
more information, call 623-3122 or 626-
0696 for more information.

Bethel Homecoming at New
Bethel Baptist Church
New Bethel Baptist Church is hav-
ing its annual homecoming celebration
Sunday, November 2. Worship service
begins at 10 a.m., which will be followed
by special music presented by Trinity,
a trio from Milton. Lunch and fellow-
ship will follow the service. Everyone

is invited to attend and worship with
us. The church is located at 10995 Chu-
muckla Highway.

Fall Festival at First
The First Pentecostal Church in
Bagdad will be hosting their Fall Fes-
tival, Saturday, November 1st, from
7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Mullet dinners will be
served that day. Come out and enjoy
the fellowship and food.

Huge Relay for Life Yard Sale
On Saturday, Nov. 1st from 7 a.m.
to 1 p.m. there will be a huge yard sale
that will benefit Relay for Life. Place
of Yard Sale is Mt. Carmel Methodist
.Church, 3 miles north of Jay on Hwy.
89 (Brewton-Jay Rd). Electronics, fur-

niture, clothes, toys, household items,
miscellaneous items and more will be
available. Come out and help the Amer-
ican Cancer Society.

Woodbine Baptist to celebrate
Anniversary & Revival
Woodbine Baptist Church will cel-
ebrate its 20th Anniversary with a
Homecoming Service, followed by din-
ner on the grounds on Sunday, Nov. 2nd.
Bible study begins at 9:30 a.m. followed
by Worship Service at 10:45 a.m. Rev.
David Atwater will lead the Homecom-
ing service. Everyone is invited.
Revival will begin Sunday night, Nov.
2nd and continue through Wednesday
night, Nov. 5th. Services will begin each
evening at 6:30 p.m. with Dr. James
Newell of the Baptist College of Florida
bringing the message. Come on out!

Immanuel Baptist CHURCH UPDATE

Special to the Press Gazette

We continue to see peo-
ple becoming members of
Immanuel Baptist Church
weekly. There is an excite-
ment in every age group,
which makes up our mem-
bership. When we see people
even greater excitement. We
have had baptismal services
at least once each month and
some times twice monthly.
Our people are excited also
which we shall be having on
October 31st on our church
campus and in the Fellow-

ship Hall. Our members
bring decorated cars with,
trunks filled with all kinds
of "goodies." We shall be
covering the neighborhood
with flyers about this event.
We are looking for many of
our families to assist in the
effort and hopefully we shall
see many of the people liv-
ing in the Pace Community
drop by to enjoy this time
together. This event begins
at 6 p.m.
Our members are also fill-
ing SHOE BOXES with nec-
essary items that will be sent
around the world to needy

We are joining with many
other churches of all denomi-
nations in this event, which is
sponsored by Franklin Gra-
ham, son of Billy Graham.
This effort will conclude on
November 16th. Not only
will the boxes contain things
helpful to children, but they
will contain a gospel witness
Immanuel Baptist Church
teaches scripture memoriza-
tion, which we call Children's
Bible Drill. We begin our fall
and winter Session on No-
vember 2 at 3:30. Following
this beginning session, they
shall meet weekly at 4 p.m. in

a room located off our Fellow-
ship Hall on our campus. We
are encouraging parents in
the Pace Community to place
your children 3rd through the
6th grade under our care for
these classes.
We continue to teach the
Bible and preach the Gos-
pel in all our services at Im-
manuel Baptist Church. You
are encouraged to join with
us every Sunday. Our Bible
Study begins at 9 a.m. and
our Worship Service begins
at 10:30 a.m. Evening Focus
Groups begin at 5 p.m. and
Evening Worship begins at
6 p.m.

November Angel FOOD MENU

November Menu (Regular Box)
($30.) tentatively is:
1.5 lb. New York Strip Steaks (4 x, 6
oz.), 3 lbs. IQF Split Chicken Breasts,
2 lbs. Baby Back Pork Ribs,, 2 lbs.
Chicken Chunks,, 28 ozs. Jumbo Char-
broiled Beef Patties w/Gravy, 1 lb.
Smoked Sausage, 1 lb. Ground Turkey,

1 lb. Green Beans, 1 lb. Diced Sweet
Potatoes, 10 oz. peanut butter, 15 oz.
Cranberry Sauce, 7 oz. Beef-flavored
Rice & Vermicelli, 20 oz. Shoestring
Fries, 2 % Reduced Fat Shelf Stable
Milk, 6 oz. Pancake Mix, 1 Doz. Eggs
and 1 Dessert Item.
Thanksgiving Box ($30)

Quantities are limited-so place or-
der soon
7 lb. Perdue Roasting Hen, 2 lb. Heat
& Serve Mashed Potatoes, 2 lb. Heat &
Serve Corn, 2 lb. Heat & Serve Green
Beans, 17 oz. Cornbread Stuffing, 4.5
oz. Brown Gravy Mix, 15 oz. Cranberry
Sauce, 8 Dinner Rolls, Dessert Item.


"The Doctor,of Audiology Serving Santa Rosa County for 10 Years"
Free Hearing Test
Sales. Service and Repairs on all Makes and llodels
of Hearing Aids /, /t0t Kt P 1.
All Insurance Accepted .4 D.. BC-ABA4

AN1-- 626-4327
a ,\,!,,,,,,, Berrvhill Medical Plaza 5937 Berrvhill Rd.
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SAsk the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "I have heard about one of
your new DVDs called the "Scientific Unknowables of
the Bible." If what I heard about it is true, you seem to
present some pretty astounding evidence in the reliabil-
ity of the Bible as the true and only Word of God."
L. B. Pensacola
Dear L.B.,
Thank you for your kind words about the DVD. I want
to encourage our readers to go to our website at
so that you can watch trailers of all of our DVDs. We
even have a couple of DVDs on the website that you
can view in their entirety! There are probably over 2
hours of viewing available on our site.
You can also go to this link http://www.hickoryham- and download and lis-
ten to dozens of the ASK THE PREACHER radio pro-
grams heard on WEBY 1330 every Sunday morning.
In regards to the DVD "Scientific Unknowables
Of The Bible," is a pretty powerful argument
for the authenticity of the Bible as the only real and
true Word of God. The film makes the case that the
Bible is the only religious work in the entire world that speak to scientific facts that would only be
proven to be true hundreds and sometimes thousands
of years later. At the time the Biblical writer wrote of
such things, they were not only "undiscovered," but
most of them would have gone against the "prevailing
knowledge" of their day!
As an example... modem science declares that
quanta particles form atoms and atoms form molecules.
Molecules form objects. So basically all things that we
can see are made of atoms and their quanta particles.
Even though we know they exist, we cannot "see"
them. So, everything that we can see is made of things
that we cannot see...But...That is exactly what the
Bible said 2000 years ago! This truth has only been
discovered in the last.handful of decades.
"Faith is the substance of things hoped for, the
evidence of things not seen. . The things which are
seen were not made of things which are visible." ,o
(Hebrews 11:1-3, NKJ)
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 4sx: 623-0197. If you have
a.. ., f,., A Tt... .r. .i 1. Al Ti,,: Prno a.. H TA..:it..HA.mock Baptist
Ch., d, t 1 h]P.'., HL.r.. 7 .I -.j f ....-l ilS [ "d .e n v

rep, utatin i s

am a

Park & Avenue



5440 Dogwood Drive Milon, FL 32570
(Winn Dixie Shopping (enier)

'The people you KNOW ond TRUST with your prescriptions."



.. 0 .


B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette

Wednesday, October 29, 2008


Lucas Killam, incumbent, seeks
your support for election to the
Blackwater Soil and Water
Conservation District as
District 4 Supervisor.

I am a third generation farmer
and lifelong resident of Santa Rosa
County. I ask for your vote to keep
me on the Blackwater Soil and Water Conservation Board.
This board serves over a non-regulatory county depart-
ment which implements USDA Farm Bill Conservation
Programs on privately owned lands at the voluntary
request of the landowners/land users. My interest in this
position stems from my background as a struggling young
farmer. It is my desire to provide positive leadership for
my chosen profession and conserve soil and water
resources on the more than 72,000 acres of productive
agriculture lands in Santa Rosa County. With your help, I
hope to remain on the board. I do not seek this position
for political gain but as a means of having a more positive
role in my community and county. Please help me keep
Santa Rosa County a state leader in the implementation of
conservation on cropland.
Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Lucas Killam Campaign

All Board of County Commissioner Meetings and other county department meetings are held at
the County Administrative Center. Commissioner's Board Room. 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida. unless otherwise indicated
Marine Advisory November 4 Cancelled
SRC Housing Coalition November 5 1:30 pm.
Coiifeelon Roon, 0051B OM 0 agd dd Hwy,, Mite
Blackwater Soil and Water Conservation
District Supervisors Board Meeting November 6 7:30 a.m.
6285 Dogwood Dr. Milton
Tourist Development North End Committee November 6 8:30 a.m.
Santa Rosa County Chamber of Comm.c, 5247 SIewa.t St, Milton
Zoning Board of Adjustments November 6 5:30 p.m.
Commission'Committee November 10 9:00 a.m.
District 5 Recreational Advisory Committee November 12 3:30 p.m.
South Santo Rosa County Sevice Center. 5841 Guf BrS.ze Parkway, Guf Breaet
Navarre Architectural Advisory Board November 12 3:00 p.m.
Nava-rr Chamber of Commeroa. 8543 Navaar Parlow, N.-ne
Tourist Development South End Committee November 12 9:00 a.m.
Vistor' Centr 8543 Navarre Parkay. Navae
Building Code Board of Adjustments November 12 Cancelled
Conference Room. 051 Old Bagdad Hw Miton
Tourist Development North End Committee November 13 8:30 a.m.
Santa Rosa County Chamber of C-cawmt. a 52,47 Sa St. MR-o
Commission Regular November 13 9:00 a.m.
Local Mitigation Strategy Meeting November 13 1:30 p.m.
Conerence Room. 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy, Milton
Mechanical Board November 13 3:00 p.m.
Colnfeen Room., 6051 Old Bagdad Hy MIo
Fire Protection Board of Adjustment and Appeals November 13 Cancelled
Conference Room, 8051 Old Bagdad Hwy. Miko
Local Planning Board November 13 6:00'pm,
Com mission Reorganizetion Meeting November 18 9:00 a.m.
Emergency Services Advisory Committee November 19 2:00 p.m.
Tourist Development Council Board Meeting November 19 3:00 p.m.
VSltors, Cent. 8543 Nav-tar Prkway. NoraT
SHIP Partnership Advisory Committee November 19 3:00 p.m.
Confoence Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy. Mito
Aviation Advisory Committee November 19 5:00 p.m.
Commission Special Rezoning Meeting November 20 Cancelled
Commission Committee November 24 Cancelled
Utility Board November 24 5:00 p.m.
Bagdad Historical Architectural Advisory Board November 26 8:30 a.m.
Confrance Room. 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy.. Mieton
Parks and Recreation November 26 5:30 pm.
Commission Regular November 27 Cancelled
Agendas and minutes are also available at w ,santarosafltov. All meetings held in the Board
Room can be viewed live end/or replayed at this web site by selecting the meeting from the main

FHP identifies woman
killed by tires
The Florida Highway Pa-,
trol has identified a woman
killed Sunday afternoon
when a set of tires separated
from a semi-trailer axle and
struck her as she walked in a
rest area along Interstate 10.
Cecilla Gagnon, 79,
of Deming, N.M., died at the
scene, FHP officials report-
Troopers said Brian Seal-
ey, 35, of Leland, N.C., was
driving his 2002 Kenworth
truck west on 1-10 about 1:40
p.m., towing a trailer. The left
rear set of tires separated
from the axle and struck Ga-
gnon, according to the FHP
She had been walking by the
sidewalk in a rest area in
Jackson County.
The accident remains un-
der investigation.

Man in boxers busted
on pot charges
A Panama City man found
driving around in his box-
ers Saturday was charged
with possession of marijuana
after a deputy located the
man's denim shorts inside
his vehicle, investigators re-
Authorities said a deputy
stopped to talk with the oc-
cupants of a blue SUV at the
corner of Comet Avenue and
Cherry Street because he
thought the occupants might
have been involved in a dis-
turbance at a nearby party.
The driver said he and his
brother were in an alterca-
tion at the party, according to
a report from the Bay County
Sheriff's Office.
The deputy asked the driv-
er to step out of the SUV That
was a problem for the man;
he was wearing only boxer
shorts and tennis shoes, dep-
uties reported. The driver
said his ID was in his wallet
in shorts he believed he had

SDan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


We have far too few opportunities, and even
fewer marketplaces, in which to recognize and
discuss those among us who have already and
who continue daily to give so much of them-
selves and their energy to the overall good and
well being of their fellowmen. Jeanelle Kingry
is one of those individuals who has excelled,
and then some, in making our community and
daily lives far more rich and diverse, interesting,
and exciting, and it is our pleasure to share
some of her contributions with you.
A Milton High School graduate, Jeanelle
attended Pensacola Junior College and graduat-
ed from the University of West Florida with a
degree in Elementary Education. Over the years
she and her husband, Harvey Kingry, who she
married on October 29, 1965, reared three chil-
dren and have been blessed with three grand-
sons. Today they are celebrating their 43rd
Wedding Anniversary. Join us in wishing them
Jeanelle Kingry the continued success and happiness they so
richly deserve.
After some 27 years in a legal field career where she worked for such notables as
Circuit Judge George E. Lowery, County Judge Colie Nichols, Circuit and Court of
Appeal Judge Woodrow M. Melvin, and ,Circuit Judge Kenneth Bell, Jeanelle began a
nine-year teaching career at East Milton Elementary School teaching third and fourth
grades. "Those nine years were some of the most rewarding years in my working career'
she said. "I loved working with children and seeing them grow and learn."
Retirement in June of 2005 meant absolutely nothing to Jeanelle, as far as retirement
goes. Since then, with her husband, taught line dancing in the Community School and in
the community at large and involved herself in many other community activities such as
RSVP, the annual Senior Expo, and numerous physical fitness programs within and with-
out the community. She loves photography and exploring covered bridges and takes pic-
tures of them wherever they may be. "I've got photos of every covered bridge in Alabama,
Georgia, and South Carolina, plus a few others," she points out.
In spite of loosing their homes three times, once to Hurricane Frederick in 1979, to
fire in 1980, and then to Hurricane Ivan in 2004, they have not let such adversities slow
them down. "We've turned it around and let it make us stronger!" she said. Her most
important things in life right now are family, friends, and having fun, insisting that, "To
have fun, one must stay busy and focused on doing things .for others!"'
It our pleasure to recognize Jeanelle Kingry as one among us who deserves the pride
and admiration which we share for her as a light that continues to shine for others, hands


Hwy 90 at 89, Milton


left at the party.
A deputy's search of the
SUV turned up a pair of blue
denim shorts, with a wallet
and driver's license and a
small plastic wrapper con-
taining marijuana, authori-
ties reported. The driver
was placed under arrest on
a misdemeanor charge of
possession of marijuana.

Be afraid: Haunting
on the harbor on tap
Fort Walton Beach Jay-
cees' Haunted House at
HarborWalk Village will run
Wednesday through Sat-
urday, beginning at 7 p.m.
Admission is $8, cash
only, and it is recommended
that children be at least 10
years old.
Proceeds from the haunt-
ed house will go to funding
charitable projects such as
' Give-a-Kid-a-Christmas and
providing baskets of food to
the needy for Thanksgiving.
For more information or
to volunteer, contact Sherry
Carter at (850) 642-5292.

Deputies seek public's
help locating woman
The Santa Rosa Sheriff's
Office is seeking the public's
help in locating Elizabeth
Diane Blackmon.
Blackmon, 47, was re-
ported missing by her family
on Oct. 17.
Blackmon is a white fe-
male, 5 feet 5 inches tall, 200
pounds, with blue eyes and'
brown hair.
Family members told
deputies that Blackmon
wefit to bed the night of Oct.
14 and the next morning,
they found her gone.
Anyone with information
about the case can call the
Santa Rosa Sheriff's Office
at (850) 983-1100.

Woman jumps in road,
preaches 'gospel'
A woman was trans-
ported to a detox unit after
drivers complained she was
jumping in front of cars on
Spencer Drive and waving
her arms, according to an
Okaloosa County Sheriff's
Office report.
When the deputy asked
her why she was in the road-
way obstructing traffic, the
woman said she was preach-
ing the gospel to her neigh-
bors, the report said.
The deputy noted the
woman's eyes were blood-
shot and glassy and that she
was swaying back and forth
ini the street. The woman
told the deputy she owned
Spencer Drive, the report

Okaloosa wins national
procurement award
The Okaloosa County
Purchasing Department is
one of 10 counties in Flori-
da to receive the National
Achievement of Excellence
in Procurement Award, a
county news release said.
The award given by the
National Purchasing Insti-
tute treasures "innovation,
professionalism, productiv-

ity, e-procurement, and lead-
ership attributes of the pro-
curement organization," the
NPI's Web site reports.

Suspect indicted in
2005 murder case
A Gulf County grand jury'
on Monday indicted Ran-
dom Matthew Jackson on a
charge of first-degree mur-
der in the 2005 slaying of
Justin Jay Curcie.
In June 2005, Curcie, 19,
accompanied by a friend,
left the Wewahitchka home
he shared with his father.
He never returned and his
body was found in a wooded
area near Wewahitchka al-
most three months later.
The case against Jack-
son, 22, of Wewahitchka, was
presented to the grand jury
Thursday and Friday.
Jackson has been serving
state prison time at Washing-
ton Correctional Institution
on unrelated drug charges
since January 2007.

Barnell receives
Lighthouse top honor
St. George Lighthouse
Association President Den-
nis Barnell was honored Oct.
18 by the Florida Lighthouse
Association as the recipient
of the 2008 Thomas W Taylor
The award, named after.
the organization's founder,
is the organization's highest
honor. Barnell was selected
for inspiring and managing
the reconstruction of the his-
toric Cape St. George Light
on St. George Island.
The award was presented
at FLA's quarterly meeting
in Eastpoint.
Dennis credited mem-
bers of the St. George Light-
house Association for their
work in the reconstruction
of the lighthouse.
"This award does not
belong to me; it is shared
by all the committed people
who have given of their time,
money, and support to make
our vision a reality," he said.

Water system to
receive loan and grant
The Blackman Water Sys-
tem will receive the checks
for a USDA rural develop-
ment loan and USDA devel-
opment grant today.
The loan is for $1,961,000;
the grant for $2,094,000.
The funds will make
possible the construction
of a centralized water sys-
tem for the community of
Blackman. The system will
-include two 400,000 gallon
per minute water supply
wells, one 150,000-gallon
elevated storage tank and
approximately 40 miles of
6-inch and 8-inch water

South Walton getting.
new 2-acre park
Walton County commis-
sioners will break ground
Wednesday on a planned
2-acre park on East Ship-
wreck Road in the Driftwood
Estates subdivision in Santa
Rosa Beach.
The $181,600 public park

primarily will serve the resi-
dents of Mack Bayou/Drift-
wood Estates area and in-
clude two playgrounds, pic-
nic tables, benches, basket-
ball court, irrigation, 3,000
linear-foot walking path,
basketball goals, fencing,
restrooms, water fountains
and two pavilions.
The initial $80,000 fund-
ing for the park is being con-
tributed by the Driftwood
Homeowners Association.
Construction services, are
being provided by Walton
County Construction Man-
agement and Public Works
Divisions. The park will be
maintained by the Walton
County Parks and Recre-
ation Division.

Two sought in Jackson
County robbery
Two white males are
being sought by Jackson
County deputies for armed
The robbery took place
in a home located on the
property of Clover Leaf Gin,
4455 County 162, deputies re-
About 8 p.m. Friday, a
male armed with a pistol en-
tered the victim's residence
and demanded money, depu-
ties said. A second male sus-
pect stood at, or in, the door-
way of the residence. He wag
armed with an "unknown
type of long gun," according
to reports.
The men fled in an un-
known type vehicle after
taking an undetermined
amount of money
Anyone with information
is asked to contact the Jack-
son County Sheriff's Office at
(850) 482-9664 or CrimeStop-
pers at (850) 526-5000.

Free Monster Mash
Bash set for Halloween
A free Monster Mash Hal-
loween Bash for the Bonifay
community will start at 5
p.m. Friday on East Nebras-
ka Avenue. Block residents
will hand out candy and have
live music.
The street from Varner
to Hubbard avenues will
be blocked off. The Holmes
County Pee Wee Football As-
sociation will sell chili.

Wheelchair basketball
game to be held Nov. 15
A wheelchair basketball
game will be held at 6 p.m.
Nov. 15 at the Ponce de Leon
old gym.
The game will feature
area athletes who will try
their hand at shooting bas-
kets from a wheelchair.
Admission will be $5 for
adults and $2.50 for students.
Children five and under will
get in free. Hamburgers,
hot dogs and other refresh-
ments will be sold.
Anyone who would like
to participate can contact
Ricky Byrd or Sheena Houg-
land at (850) 836-4010 or e-
mail sheena.hougland@live.
More information is avail-
able by contacting Harold
Cassidy at (850) 836-4788,
Theresa Miller at (850) 836-
5217, the city at (850) 836-
4361 or fax (850) 836-4843.

't5 t~e ~ f~~S..'i~~' ,..' .'~ t~25C. ..'.o -, ~ '1 -.- .t1~~.&hl&


TOUGH RACE: It was a
cool and foggy morning
for the startof Milton
High's Black Cat
Invitational Cross
Country East
SMilton Park. This race
.features several of the
area's top teams and
runners in what was one
of the last season
tune-ups prior to the
district meets to be held
on Nov. 8. Up next
will be the final regular
season meet this year
hosted by Pace High
School. The EscaRosa
Cross Country meet will
get underway at 8 a.m.
BILL GAMBLIN I PressGazette at Sims Middle School.

I _


Wednesday, October 29, 2008


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B5

Community EVENTS

Get more community news online at

Northwest Florida Fair
- The Northwest Florida Fair
will open the gates to the pub-
lic at 5 p.m. on Oct.28-Nov.2.
Hours of operation during the
weekdays is 5-11 p.m. with
the Exhibit Halls closing at 10
p.m. each night. Hours on Sat-
urday are from noon-11 p.m.
November 2 is the final day
and the hours are noon to 6
p.m. Tuesday is Student Night
and students enter free from
5-6 p.m. Wednesday is Military
Night and active military and
dependents enter free. Thurs-
day is Workforce Appreciation
Night and employees with
employer identification enter
free from 5-6 p.m. Friday is
Halloween night and if you are
dressed IN A COSTUME, you
may enter free. Saturday is
Kid's Day and midway wrist-
bands are $15 from noon-5
p.m. Sunday is Super Sunday
and midway wristbands are
$15 from noon-6 p.m. And, ev-
ery day is Senior Citizens day
and seniors 65 and over is ad-
mitted free. Visit our website, to download
discount coupons for wrist-
bands to be used Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday nights
only and to view a complete
schedule of admission prices
and events. This is a fair you
will not want to miss.

Florida Seafood
ebrate the 45th Annual Flori-
da Seafood Festival from Oc-
tober 31-November 1 at Bat-
tery Park. This is the oldest
seafood festival in the state of
Florida. If you love great sea-
food, arts & crafts, fine folks
and wonderful entertainment
all wrapped into a magnifi-
cent family atmosphere, then
join us. The event will feature
quality entertainment and
maritime crafts paying trib-
ute to the Apalachicola Bay's
commercial fishermen. There
is also an oyster shucking
contest, oyster eating contest.
Headliners this November
1st are Daryle Singletary at 4
p.m. and Little Texas at 8 p.m.
For more information visit
Website www.floridaseafood- or call 653-9419.

Orange Fest
tist and First United Meth-
odist Church of Niceville will
host the 4th annual Orange
Fest on Oct. 31 from 5:30-
8 p.m. Come out and enjoy
the harvest-festival with hay
rides, puppets, face paint-
ing, carnival games, music,
inflatables, candy, pumpkin
patch and trunk treasures.
All activities are free with a
minimal cost for food vendors.
Free shuttle service provided
to and from Ruckel Middle
School's parking lot. Parking
is also available at Bank of
America, behind First United
Methodist Church and behind
First Baptist Church on 31st
Street. New this year is the
Emerald Coast Children's Ad-
vocacy Center. Stop by their
booth to support the work of
the Center. Donate a new toy
or gift card at Wal-Mart, K-
Mart, or Target for Christmas
or toiletry and baby items for
the Family Services closet.

For more information, call
678-4621 or visit www.fumc-

Reformation Sunday
theran Church will celebrate
Reformation Sunday, Oct. 26,
at White Point Recreation
Area (neartheMid-BayBridge
toll plaza) with one service at
10 a.m. The festival service
includes Holy Communion
with music by the Sanctuary
Choir, Contemporary Praise
Ensemble, Hand Bells, brass,
guitar, base and drums. Bring
your own lawns chairs and
join the celebration under the
oak trees. After the service
the festival continues with a
German dinner: bratwurst,
hot dogs, potato salad, sauer-
kraut, red cabbage, cole slaw,
brotchen, hot and cold drinks,
and dessert. There will also
be an ump-pa-pa band, pet-
ting zoo, air jumps and special
musical guests, the bluegrass
band, Lock, Stock and Barrel.
Tickets for the after-worship
festival are $8 for adults, $4
for children 12 and under or
a family rate of $22. Purchase
tickets in advance from the
church office. A limited num-
ber of tickets will be available
at the door the day of the festi-
val. Follow Highway 20 east to
White Point Road. Turn right
and follow the signs to the
Mid-Bay Bridge. Just before
you get to the toll plaza area,
turn right at the sign for White
Point Recreation Area. For
more information contact St.
Paul Lutheran Church, 1407
E. John Sims Parkway, Nicev-
ille by calling 678-1298.

Fall Festival
United Methodist Church
will have its annual on Oct.
26 from 4:30-7 p.m. at the
church grounds on Old Ferry
Road. Activities include chili
cook-off, apple pie bake-off,
Rock climbing wall, jumper,
obstacle course, as well as
kids games, face painting,
pumpkin carving contest.
Free and open to the pub-
lic. For more information
contact the church office at
651-0721 or website www. Call Hol-
ly Brelia at 651-6277.

Folk Life Festival
BAKER The Baker Her-
itage and Folk Life Festival
will be on Nov. 1 from 10 a.m.-5
p.m. at the Baker Block Mu-
seum and Heritage Park. Ex-
hibits will include antique tur-
pentine and farm equipment,
flintnapping, Native Ameri-
can storytelling & displays,
pottery wheel, whittling, open
fire cooking and demonstra-
tions in our authentic log cab-
in. The Otahite Post Office will
be opened for business with a
commemorative Otahite post-
mark. Members of the Florida
Public Archaeology Network
will evaluation archeological
finds. Kids can milk a dairy
goat and have their picture
made. Enjoy bluegrass and
gospel music and a variety of
foods to choose from. Bring
your lawn chairs for a day of
family entertainment. Con-
tact the Baker Block Museum

Your investment statement arrived.
Do you want to open it?

The Personal Advisors of
Ameriprise Financial invites you to join us for a special seminar,
Smart Choices You Can Make in a Volatile Market
During this complimentary seminar we'll explore issues such as:
*Why and how markets change
*Expectations for financial performance In a volatile market
*What opportunities can be gained from market downturns
*The emotions market change can bring
*Steps you can take today
Space Is limited
Please make a reservation for you and up to three guests.
Call (850) 623-9600
This is an educational seminar. There's no cost or obligation to attend.
Thursday, November 6, at 6:30 pm
This seminar presented by: Rick Paschall, Financial Advisor
Ameriprise Financial, 5236 Willing Street, Milton, FL 32570
Investment products, Including shares of mutual funds, Involve risks
including possible loss of principal and.flucfuation in value. Neither
Ameriprise Financial nor its affiliates may provide tax or legal advice.
Consult with your tax advisor or attorney regarding specific tax Issues.
This seminar is sponsored by: Inland Securities Corp., CNL Securities
Corp., and MFS Investment Management Inc.
Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc., Member FINRA and SIPC, offers
financial advisory services, investments, insurance and annuity 4
products. 2008 Ameriprise Financial, Inc. All rights reserved

at 537-5714 for more informa-

Halloween Costume
DESTIN Hog's Breath
Saloon will have their Hallow-
een costume contest on Oct.
31 at 8 p.m. and will select a
winner by midnight. Bill Gar-
rett and the New World Beat-
niks will be performing live
at 9 p.m. 1st prize is a 4 day 3
night stay in the Hog Mansion
in Key West and a $100 bar tab
at Hog's Breath in Key West;
2nd prize is $100 bar tab at
Hog's Breath Destin or Key
West; 3rd. prize is $50 bar tab
at Hog's Breath Destin or Key
West. Contact Jimmy Craw-
ford at 837-5991.

Catholic Charities
- Catholic Charities of
Northwest Florida is holding
their 1st Annual "Make A Dif-
ference" Gala on Nov. 1. The
event will be held at the Hilton
Sandestin Beach and Golf Re-
sort. The Gala will provide a
magnificent dinner and cock-
tails, along with live music
from the award winning band,
Jones and Company. Also
singing will be Rachael Shir-
ley from Resurrection Church
inMiramar Beach. Tickets for
the event are $100 each and
can be purchased by calling
Catholic Charities at 244-2825
or Dee Chernicky at 269-1100.
Everyone in our community
is encouraged to attend the
Gala and participate in the
evening events. The proceeds
help Catholic Charities to
provide Christian counseling,
adoption programs and sup-
port services to those in need.

Karaoke Halloween
- The Santa Rosa Golf &
Beach Club will host a Kara-
oke Halloween party at the
Beach Club on Nov. 1 from
7-11 p.m. at the Beach Club

Restaurant. The event is
open to everyone and is not
just members only. Guests
should come dressed as
their favorite entertainer or
singer to belt out tunes and
compete in the Club's own
version of American Idol. If
talents are best kept in the
car or shower great! Come
as a favorite Idol judge and
support the karaoke sing-
ers. The night is planned to
be fun and frightening with
karaoke and costumes good,
bad and ugly. Prizes will be
awarded for best dressed
male, female, & ensemble.
A buffet dinner will be avail-
able starting at 7 p.m. with
one free drink (exclusions
may apply) and karaoke un-
til 11 p.m. The cost is $22.95
per person ($20.95 for mem-
bers). Reservations should
be made early by calling
267.2305. The Santa Rosa
Club is in Santa Rosa Beach
on Scenic Highway 30A,
near the intersection of 393
and 30A. For more informa-
tion, call the Administration
Office at 267-1240 or visit on-
line at www.santarosaclub.

Saturday I November 1st 19 A.M.
310 Hickory Street Pensacola, Florida

Woodworking Materials, Machinery
& Inventory Surplus to Architectural
Specialties Trading Co. Producers of
exquisite architectural woodwork,
For details go to:

Ritter & Vitap Bore Machines -
Century Welder Power Hand Tools
- Dust Collectors Kiln Dried Lumber
Drops & Rips -, Sm. & Lg. Runs
Custom Mouldings Architectural
Panels Sheets of Blue Glass 200+
Sheets Laminates & Metal Laminates
- Veneer Faced Sheet Goods 25+
lite door slabs Faux Beam Wraps
- Flex Moulding Bulk lots Cabinet
Hdwe Decorative Metals Crown
- Base- Chair Rail Casing Plinth
Blocks -Arch. Details- MDF: Poplar,
Cherry, Ash, Hickoy & Much More.

Registration & Inspection: 7:30
a.m. Auction Day Terms: Full pay
auction day: Cash, checks w/bank
letter. 10% Buyer's Premium
Location: 1-10, Exit 10A, S 2.5 mi, on
Hwy. 29. Veer left on Palafox 1 blk to
Beggs Ln., left to Auction site.
(850) 434-0377


FL AU 430/AB3


And Here's Definitive Proof.

At United Bank, we've always put the community first. And it's nice to be recognized for our commitment
to helping individuals enjoy happier, more prosperous lives. Recently, the FDIC awarded us their first-
ever Alliance For Economic Inclusion Award for our devotion to financial education and our attention to
SBA lending. The FDIC also cited our entry-level financial products such as Gateway Checking as ways
we reach out to the unbanked and financially disadvantaged in our area. We are proud of the FDIC's
. recognition. However, we are equally proud of the way we have earned your trust over the past century.
For, to us, serving the entire community has always been reward enough.




AS ... .
,8.P' ...12
;, ,0 O I IC U INAWRW.,,
,':,:t.'. ...f

t- I .*, . . . . ','I~~?' -F'.l:~ 1 L r

S | Business Network

-'-=-. 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


- -

B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, October 29, 2008

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

Gas is up! Bread is upl
If I. had enough money
and gas to drive around
all day looking for a job,
I wouldn't need a job.
Unfortunately, I do need
work, NOWI Handy-
man, I can do almost eve-
rything. Electrical skills
and plumbing skills are
limited. Please give me
the opportunity to help
myself. Thanks. Call
Frank 346-4789

Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor
work. Clean-ups, raking,
hauling, mowing,
bushhogging, dirt work.
Reasonable rates,
free estimates.
Licensed & Insured.
Affordable Lawn Care
and Maintenance.'
Free estimates.
Call us today!
Mike Pickard, Sr.
850-516 6914

Private Piano
Did you know? Studies
show that students can
improve academic suc-
cess through the disci-
pline of music instruction.
Piano lessons offered in
the Milton area in experi-
enced teacher's home.
Cost is $15 per lesson.
Children or beginner
adults. References avail-
able. Interested? Contact
Faye Morrison at
981-3112 for more info
or to schedule lessons.

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

-Full Kitchen and
Bath Remodels.
-Built-In Entertainment
-Built-In Wall Units
and Bookcases.
-Wooden Decks
and Fences,
-Custom Trim: Crown,
Base, Etc.
-Hardwood Floors
and Tile.
-Replacement Doors
and Windows.
-Drywall,Wall Texture,
Licensed and Insured

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

1100 Legal Advertising
1110- Classified Notices
1120- Public Notices/
1125 Carpools &
1130- Adoptions
1140- Happy Ads
1150- Personals
1160 Lost
1170 Found

Legal 10/1189
CASE NO. 02-DP-417
J. A, B. DOB:
TO: Raul Bazain, Biological
FIED that a Petition under oath
has been filed in the above
styled Court for the termination
oF parental righs of J. A.B. a
female child, born in Escam ia
County, Florida, on the. 13th
day ofaDecembr, 1999, by thn
Department or Children and
Family Services, for subsequent
adoption, and you are hereby
commanded to be qnd appear
before the Honorabe Marci L.

We Deliver & Install
St. Augustine
Bailed Pine Straw

Call us first. Save Time
Call us last. Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. Milton


Goodman, Judde of the Circuit above described execution.
Court in and"or Sonto Rosa
Coun Florido, at the Santo WENDELL HALL, SHERIFF OF Legal 10/1292
osa oun Courthouse, on the SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR- N ICE F APPLICANT N
20th ay o November, 2008, IDA
at 2:00 p.m. You must either O
appear on the date and at the By: /s/ Larry W. Malroni Notice is ereby give that pur
time specified or send a written Larry W. Matroni snt o Ch r 373 Floth d
reonse to the Court prior to Deputy Sheriff sutato Chater 373owing aplica
tha time. IF YOU HAVE A DISABILITY RE- tion(s) for water use ermit(s)
RENTAL RIGHTS AND YOU ICE PLATT]1850 983-1281 A licati number I 6988
ASE A PARENT T THE ESALEDA LLC., Attn. Jason Goodwin, 71
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI- 102208 Teas, Suite 1000, Houston, TX
OF PARENTAL RIGHTS. 110508 Requeiting a maximum with-
A111208 drawa o 2,880,000 gallons
WITNESS my hand as the Clerk 10/1258 erndandayel from theSys
of .said Court and the Seal--- __ InddGravel Aquifer Sys
thereof this 29 day of Septem tem for Industrial use by an
ber, 2008. Legal 10/1260 existing *facility.
General withdrawal locations)
S IECLERK OF COURT in Santa Rosa counl: TO1N,
IDA Notice is hereby given that the Application number I 06990
CIRCU COURTnSEAL Santa Rosa County Boar of ile 10/1t5/2008
Bye Nici Nortonk County Commissioners will re- Slerling Fibers Inc. Attn James
Deputy Clerk cie sealed ds t ore pr- Hagerott, 5065 Sterling Way,
100808 chase oa property ocate in the Pace, FL 32571
101508 Santa Rosa Industrial Park Requesting a maximum with-
102208 SRIP). App9oximtely 11 rawal a 6,167,000 gallons
102908 eleven) acres otland ,ocated at per dlayv from the
10/ 890 SRIP is up for bid. Mpsdepic- and-anGravel Aquifer Sys-
ng the available an are tern for Public Supply use by an
available at the Santa Rosa existing facility.
County Boar. ofa County Com General withdrawal loction(s)
missioners Office 6495 Caro- in Santa Rosa County: T01N,
Legal 10/1258 line Street, Milton, Florida R28W, Sec. 27D, 29C, 35A
32570. Telephone number
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE (850) 983-1877. Interested persons may object to
Ieeb i tha i or comment upon the applica-
NOTICE is hereby ivn thaThe use of said land will be lim- tions or submit a written request
pursuant to WRIT OF EXECU- ited to indurial/heavy commer. for a copy o the staff reports)
TION issued in the County cial use with the employment of containing proposed agency ac
Court of Santa Rosa County, a minimum number oa 50 new lion regarding the applications
Florida, on the 9th dy of Sep- employees and paying above by writing to the Division of Re-
tember, 2008, in the cause average ot the Countys aver- source Regulation of the North-
wherein Asset Acceptance, LLC age wagp rate as stqted by En- west Florida Water Manaoe-
was plaintiff and Mary Valdez terprise rlorida qnd have capi. meant District, attention Terri Pea-
was defendant, being Case No. tat investment at in excess of person, 152 Water Manage.
06SC2150 n said court, I $10 million. ment Drive, Havana, Florida
Wendel Hall, As Sheriff ofa 32333-9700, but such cam-
Santa Rosa County Florida, All bids must be in writing and ments or requests must be re-
have levied upon all Ie right, ti- delivered by hand, Fed Ex or ceived by 5 o'clock p.m. on No-
ied, and interest of the defend- mail to the Santa kosa County vember 13, 2008.
ants Mary Voldez in and to the Procurement Department, 6495
following described pn Caroine Street Suite G, Milton, No further public notice will be
prparty to wit: Florida, 3257d; andmust be re- provided regardina this (these)
ceived by 10:00 a.m., No- application(sl. Publication of this
DESCRIPTION OF PROP- member 25, 200; at which notice constitutes constructive
ERTY time bids will be opened and note of th is permit application
read aloud. All interested ar- to all substantially affected per-
2007 HONDA FIT ties are invited t o end. Bid sons. A copy oT the staff re-
VIN # are obe sealed and plainly Ia- porltis) must be requested in or-
JHMGD37667S048761 beed "BID SALE OF PROP- der to remain advised of further
ERTY". Any bid receivedaf- Droceedinas and any public
I hall offer this property for ter the time se for the bid open- hearing dte. Substantiay af
sale, at east front door of the ing will be rejected and re- fected persons oare entitled fo re-
San Rosa Criminal Justice Fo- turned unopened to the bidder questan administrative hearing
city, 5755 East Milton Rd Mil- rewarding the proposed agency
ton Florida, Santa Rosa Santa Ros Coun will retain action by submiting a written
unity Florida' at th4 hour of the 4 ia ;lt firsr al o tn ; r a rea,,, to th 4, y.-

10:0 a.m. on the 25th y of
November, 2008, Or as oon
thereafter as possible. I wi said
r for sale all the said
defendant's, Mary Valdez,
riht, title and interest in the
Ifresaid personal proreri, at
ubc a ution and wil l se
same, oubiect to taxes, all
priqr oiqns, encu lbrances

e higlhest ania besod
3er torCASH IN HAND. The
proceeds to be applied as ar
s may b to the poymentof
casts and the satisfaction af the


UOME UPGRADES /. Coker's Lawn &
____r,__ __,,,t, Tractor Service
Full Kitchen and Bath Remodels From trimming to tractor work
Built-In Entertainment Centers
Built-In Wall Units and Bookcases Bushhogging Dirt Work
Wooden Decks and Fences Clean-ups& Raking
Custom Trim Crown, Base Etc. Clean-ups Raking
Hardwood Floors and Tile Hauling Mowing
Replacement Doors and Windows .
Drywall, Wall Texture, Painting Reasonable Rates Free Estimates

Licensed and Insured
\ (850) 830-9396 J

*Truck Rental -Dirt & Rock Sales
*Fill Dirt/Clay -Brown Dirt
*Driveway Material
Licensed & Insured
Residential & Commericial
Owner Operator
Phone: 850-994-4458
Cell: 850-698-4920


Interior Exterior N Residential

Dry Wall Pressure Cleaning

Wallpapering N Carpentry Work

Call the Ericksens today!
723-2550 623-6034
If no answer, please leave message)


(850) 623-0493 Cell: 485-7977

LIrenrsae & Insured

Buildings / Garages
All Steel Construction
Free Dein-er) Setup Trim Anchors

To Advertise

In The Business & Services Directory

C,,,e.^- 623-2120
-* t , .

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

table & 5 chairs $75. /
coffee table & 2 end ta-
bles $50. / Lazyboy re-
cliner $45. / 2 bread
machines $10 each./
Theromak vacuum
cleaner $95. / console
stereo $30. / dresser &
chest of drawers and one
night stand $100.
Fits F150. $100.

Pool Table
Very good condition.
Asking $175. Call 850
682-3535 for more info.

| 3350


NASCAR Tickets to
ST A~forV Atlanta Motor Speedway
A 2tickefor 10/26/08
- 2 tickets in Grandstand

A Brand Name King Pil-
lowtop set. New in Plas-
tic w/warr. $200. Can
Deliver 850-471-0330

All Brand New Queen
Pillowtop Set. In plastic
w/warrr. $165. Delivery
available 850-255-3050


eventhe properly is sought to sions of 2860.201, Foridq Bed A 100% all new Full
be sold. an Rosa County re- Administrative Code. Notices of size mattress set in plastic
serves the right to neotiae o Proosed Agency Action will be w/warranty $119.00.
higher sales price withtle high. mailed only to persons who w/warranty. $119.00.
esn res onsive bidder. Santo have fled such requests. 850-471-0330
Rosa County reserves the right
to award more than one bid i it 102908 h
determines such to be in the 102908
County. 3230
Each bidder will submit a mini- Fri. & Sat
mum of $500.00 earnest Open at8am
ned which wille No Sbird9s.
er awarded e purchase IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 3960 University St
The deoit wll ae credited FOR SANTA ROSA In Pac
against the purchase amount. COUn FLORIDA PRO- '85 Fleet Wood., motor
Saola Rosa County reserves the F DieN" No. home (fully loaded/
riart tO nrormo tiie i 72008P'000332 0 or miles),
nire with on without cause to Dv.n ", wno uig ort& eosie
e all bids, or to accept the on window units & outside
bilh Il it determines to bein RE: ESTATE OF units, boats, cars, king
the best interest of the County. .... bed too much to'
Each bidder making a purchase QUINCY ALLEN BARKER mention.
proposal grees hat if it is Deceased. HUGE
awarded the bid, it will enter
into a purchase agreement de- NOTICE TO CREDITORS MULTI FAMILY
sribe herein within thirty days he administration the estate YARD SALE
o the bid even The prchse of QUINCY ALLEN BARKER, de- Fri., Oct. 31st
agreement may be assigned by leased whose daNte of death mfl, uc. d
e successtl odder to on s- wasJy 30O 2008, is pending 7am-1pm
ignee appro by Son Ros the Circuit Co fr Sant 6026Runin Der
Cuny ait the Couaty's sone dis- oa Cot, Fo Probate Road niton

St. Bo i t y 6865 i aroline Street, Milton Housewares, glasswares,
Soesr ofn the BadoftCounty rida 32583. The names and collectibles and much
missioners of Sano Rosa addressesofthe personal rep -
County, Florida. sentative and the persona Emore misc.
Representative's attorney are set HUGE
08 r t of he d en RELAY FOR LIFE
Aacarreditorsd-of the dceden
_________ and other Irsons having claims YARDSALE
ela 1or demands against decedent's Sat., NO V 1st
Legal 10/1291 aon om copy 7am util p
I TE iiT T notice is required to served 7am until p
IN THE CIRUIT CO mus ie their claims with this 3 miles N. of Jay
Frie Number: OPF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS Ml Carmelu
F A COPY OF THIS NOTICE Methodist Church
i eON THEM, Electronics, future,
E WARD St BUT, Al other creditors of the dee- clothe s, household
d easea dent and Other persons having items, miscitems,
c laim: or demands against tems c
QOTICE TOCRTOP tecedent's state.must file heir and more.
The administration othe estate claims with this court WITHIN 3
of Edward S. Butts, deceased, MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF HUGE THREE
whose date of death wa Sep. THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF FAMILY SALE
the Circuit Court tar antoRosa ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED Oct. 31st-Not
County, Florida Probate Divi- WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS 8752 South Lynn
San C ithe addURe SET FORTHi37 IN SECTIODN Road, off 07 South.
'7330P-315fte addr 73702 OF THE FLORIDA 8m o
which is Santa Roa County PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR n3p
Courthouse P.O.Box 472, Mit- EVER BARRED, Two Jet power chairs,
ton, FL 32572. The name and NOTWITHSTANDING THE Something for everyone.
address of the personal repre- TIME PERIODS SET FORTH /850)626-564
sentaive and the persona ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED (850)626-564
epresentotive's attorney are set TWO (2T YEARS OR MORE AF- LARGE
All creditors of the decedent The date of first publication of Nov. 1 & 2
and other persons, who hve this Notice is October 29, 8am-?
claims or demands against 2008
decedent's estate, including un- Tools, clothes, baby items
maured, contingent or unqul- Attorney for Personal Represent- & what knots, etc.
dated claims, and who have ative: 84 Hy. 97
been served a copy f this ne. 8747 Hwy. 97 S
lice must file their claims with JAMES L CHASE R Milton
this Court WITHIN THE LATER AttorMey for Nikky Rolls t.o- *i
OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER lorida Bar No 0454 Multi-Family
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI 101 East Government Street garage-yard sale Satur-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR nscola, FL 32502 day Nov. 1,8 a.m.-?
THIRTY 1301 DAYS AFTER THE Peephnsa 8o 0 434-3602 dNov. 18 am-?
DATE OF SERVICE OP A COPY a 850 434-3708 6285 Oakland Drive.
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. 0o1na 4env Collectibles/lots of nice
All other creditors of the dece- Personal Representative: things.
den nd other person s who SUNTRUST BANK Milton
have aims or demanDs aoinst BY: N(KKY ROLFE Saturda8 y 7 a.m.-12
the decedent's estate including Assstant Vice Presdent nd 7382 Copter ane (E le
updated claims, must fle heir Advisoaof Sun Trust Bank Crest off of 87 by Whit-
claims with this Court WITHIN PonE OV ce BoAE 689 iwe t'ofhins.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED / October 31st &
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED 6335 Happy Lane "
TION OF THIS NOTICE IS: Oc- Broadleaf Drive in Pace..
atober 29, 2008. The Brentwood
Attorney for Personal Represent. 1&Subdivision Nov 1st.
alive: Starting at 7am
Wriahi Moulton Attorney ED
Moultan McEocirern & Walker NEIGHBORHOOD
5041 Bayou Boulevard, Suite ATTENTION YARD SALE
Pensacola, Florida 32503 To any and all persons Sat., November 1st
who have, had contact or 8 am
Personal Representative: expehienced'- problems Wils Ws Way & Price Place
Rss Main Stree. with Children & Family (off Warren Road -
Npictez, MS 39120 abuse investigations, par- n Milton)
102908 dticularly with Tamara OLD & NEW ITEMS
110508 Tallmadge, please con- November 1st
_actaso __o __ 6171 Hamilton

Name ChangeR 0 a ent 17" suv tire, women's
FREE Typing, Call for C Aen t ipede- clothes, books.
Worksheet (850)434.7524 St ( 4 e Pace-0
S OFSE1850 NC O-W" xSt4 Farm DIrect Multi Family Garage
S .180 N. O WT SleTE M W Deliver Sale Spencer Oaks Land-
(1 blk. N. of Flea Market) e 434-0066 8 ing Saturday the 1st
and Sunday the 2nd at 7

Everything 250 each
4512 Mesqulte Drive
Lots of misc.
Come and See
Thurs., Fri. & Sat.

Wood chipper MPD, 8
hp. $100. / 6ft. ser-
rated disc $400. / cattle
hay ring $50. / calf
feeder stall $40 / supple-
ment tank-lick for cattle
$40. / dirt mover & ca-
ble for tractor $50. /
metal trailer $75. / 1
1/4 Inch Pecan wood,
make offer. 994-6223

Champions Section 247
Row 47. Includes bus
shuttle from downtown
hotel. $330. Call

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

Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL?
No Problems Earn up to
$900/wk. Home week-
ends with TMC. Com-
pany endorsed CDL
Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL?
No Problem! Earn up to
$900/wk. Home week-
ends with TMC. Com-
pany endorsed CDL
Earn up to $150.00 a
day. Under cover shop-
pers needed to judge
retail and dining estab-
lishments. Experience not
required., please call

6100 Business/
6110 Apartments
6120 Beach Rentals
6130 Condo/Townhouse
6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
6160 Rooms tor Rent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 TImeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals

Therapy or
Exam Roors / Office
Space located within
large fitness center, lo-
cated near .hospital. Fit-
ness center is 8000+ sqft
with heated indoor pool.
Use of equipment / pool
included, 529-1438.
Office/retail space for
lease. Sm./Med, sizes
available. Reasonable
rates. Great Highway
90 location, Milton. Ask
about 1st month free of-
fer. Call Steve @ (850)

New carpet, Very clean.
1 bedroom. Non-smoking
environment. No pets.
$500 month, $250 dep.

For Rent
5789 Eagle Dr.
Newer 2/2 duplex
with 1 car garage.
(850) 439-3007
(850) 777-9214

2 bedroom, 1 bath.
All ceramic tile, stove,
fridge and laundry
room. Nice yard. Non-
smoking environment.
$590 month, includes
water & sewer. Call
Very nice, spacious, 2
bedroom, 2 bath duplex
with fireplace. Great
location. $700 month,
$700 deposit. 995-4335
N. Milton
2 bedroom, 1 bath.
$450. month, $475,
deposit, 626-6638
Near Whiting,
2 bed, 1 bath duplex.
$475 month, $475 dep,
Water and garbage
included. Call Don
Cumbia Realty.
626-8959 / 377-6787


iI sini.ess

-"huiTo Places

Y Your Ad
850-623-22 20

Ga ette

Affordable Lawn Care
and Maintenance

Commercial Residential

Mike Pickard, Sr.
850-623-1081 J

Tree & Slump Removal
SDetris Removal & Slorm Clean-Up
Bush Hogging & Discing Dirl Work
Demolition & Hauling
Land Clearing & Backhoe Work

516-1801 or 675-4291

'Saturday, Nov. 29th Edition

Legal Notices. Classifieds &
Line Ads
is Friday, Nov. 21st at 5pm
Retail Display
is Monday, Nov. 24th at doon
Our office will be closed for
Thanksgiving Day

__I __ _________ 1:

\ ,

Wednesday, October 29, 2008


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7

Duplex. (off Pine Blossom
Road) $600 month,
$600 sec. dep. Call
Don Cumble Realty
626-8959 or 377-6787

For Rent
By Owner
By owner listing network

3 bedrooms, 1 1/2
baths. Nice home with
fireplace on 1 acre.
Good location. $800
month, $600 deposit.
3 Unfurnished
houses for rent:
1.7182 Admiral Halsey
Ct., East Milton
2. 6159 Walker St., Sky-
3. 6482 Syrcle Ct., Sky-
Rent from $600 to $650.
$400 deposit. 255-1459
or 994-0179
FWB- 3br, 2 ba Newer
construction house w/
fenced yard available for
lease Oct. 1st. Great lo-
cation to both 'bases.
Terms negotiable. $1200
mo. Call 850 699-2189
Gulf Breeze- 4065
Longwood, Tiaer Pointe
3 br, 2 ba, $00/mo.
3 bedrooms, 1 bath.
Large living room with
fireplace insert. Sits on
one acre. Extra storage
buildings. $680 deposit,
$680 month. Day (850)
686-1493/ Evening
(850) 626-3661 (ask for
2 bedroom mobile
home. Located at
3992 McCutchin.
Behind Hospital. $425
rent, $29,950 sale.
3/2. 5262 Lundy Lane.
$695 month, $500 de-
Call Blumac Realty
3 bedrooms, 1 bath
home. Big yard, good
location, cute house.
$475 month, $475.
deposit. 995-4335 1
5324 Hamilton
Bridge Road. 3/2,
over 1500 s.f. with
screened porch, all tile
floors and new HVAC on
1 acre. $950 month,
$800 dep. Call
572-2454 to preview
3/1-Electric, carpet,
fenced, large workshop
with electric. $800
month/$800 dep. Close
to Whiting, Interstate and
Shopping. 6241 Glen-
wood Drive.
3/BR Clean & quiet;
large kitchen, laundry,
den, livingroom, study,
lots of storage & closets,
carport. $650/mth
Milton -
Some utilities included.
Off of Pine Blossom Rd.
$950 month
Spacious, 3 bed-
room, 1.5 bath house.
Close to schools. Nice
home. $525 month,
$525 deposit. 995-4335
Pine Blossom area.
Newly remodeled.
Large, brick, 3 bed-
room home with central
heat & air and two
story storage building.
In quiet neighborhood.
No pets. $1000 month
plus deposit.
(after 5pm)
North Milton
House for rent. 6843
Chuckwagon Lane.
3 bed, 1.5 bath. Total
electric. $750 month,
$300 dep. Baycrest Re-
alty 994-7918
3 bedrooms, 2 bath
house with ,fenced back
yard and 1 car garage.
No pets. Please call
(850) 377-0420

| 6140 6170
Pace Milton
3/BR 2/BA, double car Pollard Mobile Home
garage with fenced back Park. 1 bed, 1 bath. To-
yard. Available now. tal electric. Water & gar-
Military clause honored. bage furnished. $375.
Pets allowed with pet fee rent, $200 dep, Baycrest
of $300, $895 month. Realty 994-7918
$800. deposit. Call Milton
850-501-0273 or Quiet Clean Park
529-7899 Rent Includes water, gar-
Pace bage and lawn service.
3578 Acy Lowery Rd. No Pets,
Spacious brick home with 2/2 for $450/month.
a large, enclosed pool. 2/2 for $350/month
3.5 acres. 5br/4.5 Call 698-4582
baths; 3,614 SFI
$1,595per month MOBILE HOME RENTAL.
Call 478-4607 2/1 in quiet park. Sewer
Eric Gleaton Realty, Inc. and garbage included.
No pets. $365 plus
Pace deposit. 626-1552
Executive N. Milton
Home for Rent 2 bed/1 bath.
Woodbine Springs 14 X 60. 6549Stanley
Plantation. 4ba, 2ba Circle. Private lot.
2200sqft, never rented, No pets. $500 month,
large fenced yard with $250 deposit, Baycrest
sprinkler system, lawn Realty994-7918
care included. Must Navarre/Okaloosa Co.
seel $1800/mo. Trailer lots for rent
Please call $200/mo. 598-0027
850-463-4337. OFF AVALON
2 bedroom mobile home
Pace with covered entry. All
Quiet street close to electric, C H & A. Just
everything. Newer 3br remodeled. Water/ gar-
2ba home, 1208sqft, age included. $475
fenced- yard. Pets con- month, $300 dep (dep.
sidered. Perfect for & 1/2 of months rent to
young family or retired move in) 623-8753 or
couple. $800/mo. Call 983-8020
84 Off Avalon Blvd.
www.simplechoice- (Rice Road)
homes 3/2. Just remodeled.
.corm All electric, central heat
Pace/Pea Ridge & air. Water & garbage
3 bedrooms/1.5 included. $550 month,
baths, Clean brick $400 dep. (dep. & 1/2
1350 sq ft., fenced, new months rent to move in)
HVAC, stove, refrig., and 623-2567 or 983-8020
paint. All tile, non- smok- Pace
ing, small pets consid- RENTTO OWN
ered. $775 month/$750 Nice, 3/2. with addi-
deposit. 623-8675 tional 20 X 20 family
before 7pm. room. New carpet, wood
Pea Ridge floors, stucco exterior,
3 bedroom/2 bath. large deck, shady lot.
Brick house, single gar- $650 month, $500 sec.
age on large lot. $750 dep. 994-0155
month, $750 deposit, Pea Ridge
$200 pet depsoit. 3 bedroom/2 bath
698-8337 on private lot with
WHY RENT9?? large shed. $500 month,
New Site Built Homes $500 deposit, $200 pet
from the $100's. Low deposit. 698-8337
Interest RatesI
800- 678-4647

L 660 --7Santa Rosa Beach
olo 3br, 2ba. Near Waltor
Milton Lion Park. Well water,
Large Room, includes fenced yard & quiet
utilities, washer/dryer, n e ig h bo r h o o d.
share kitchen, near Kings $700/mo. Call
Middle School. $80- 624-1827,
$100 per week, plus de-
posit. 626-2786 or Springhill
982-3176 Completely Furnished
ROOMS FOR RENT or unfurnished 2004
on Glover Lane. Refriger- trailer 14x70 3/BR
ator, microwave and ca- 1/BA nice. Buddy Hardy
ble included. $50 per Rd. 5 mi from Coldwater
week (no security de- Riding Stables & 8 miles
posit) Call 206-1299 from Whiting Field back
gate, on acreage adja-
Scent to Blackwater for-
1 est. No pets, non- smok-
6170 ing environment.
$550mo $500dep. Ref-
2 bedroom, 2 bath. erences needed.
All electric, completely re- 623-8920
built 2002, excellent con-
dition. Large private lot, TO RENT OR BUI.
$500 month, $400 de- 2005, 3 bedroom FEMA.
posit. 994-8271 Make reasonable offer.
2 bedrooms with front East Gate Mobile Home
kitchen on corner lot. Ranch. 626-8973
$375 month. East Gate W. Milton
Mobile Home Ranch 3/2, 14X80. Total
626-8973 electric. No pets.
Avalon 5715 Ridgeway Court.
2 bedroom, 2 bath $625 month, $300 dep.
mobile home. East Gate Baycrest Realty
Mobile Home Ranch 994-7918
626-8973 WANTED
E. MILTON Someone to clean up &
3/2 mobile home. paint double wide mobile
Minutes from 110, quiet home on comer lot in
area with fenced yard. exchange for rent. East
Non-smoking environ- Gate Mobile Home
ment. $550. Lease, refer- Ranch. 626-8973
ences & deposit.
623-9623 or 418-0783
East Milton /
14 Wide 2 bedroom, M
1bath on 1 acre lot.
$350 month. $150 de- :
posit. Water & Garbage
included. 623-8162 ml ,
1 Mile south of Whit- I U S
ing FIeld. 2 bedrooms 71100 Homes
with air, covered entry & 7110 Open Houses
all electric. Just remod- 7110 Beach Home/
eled, washer hook-up. Property
$375/mth, $300/dep. 7120 Commercial
unfurnished. Includes gar- 7130 Condo/Townhouse
bage pick up No pets. 7140 Farms & Ranches
ge k up. No pets. 7150 Lots and Acreage
623-8753 7160 Mobile Homes
Milton 7170 Waterfront
3/1 with back porch 7180 Investment
and yard. $425 month Property
plus security deposit. 7190 Out-of-Town
24?7 Real Estate
324-2097 7200 Tmeashare
6162 Carroll Road.
Total electric. Large 2/2.
Water & garbage pro- 7100
vided. Private lot. $450
month, $300 dep. Call 1933sf 3/2/2 from
572-2477 to preview. $159,900. Great Roo m,
Milton Built on your lot. Other
MOBILE HOMES FOR homes from the low
RENT. 368-7506 or $10o0s. Great Financing.
983-7259 800- 678- 4647









M 0 0 NOS A C






Florala, Alabama
Nice house furnished on Located on Stewart
44 acres of beautiful Street. Professional of-
land. Shop, sheds and fice spaces available, 5
some equipment, offices, reception &
$279,000. lobby, greeting area. 1
850-994-9985 or bathroom. 324-8337

Beautiful brick 3 br, 2
be, 2 cg. Located close
to bases on quiet half
acre corner lot. Built in
1994, kitchen recently
updated with stainless
steel appliances, corner
FP w/all brick hearth,
vaulted ceilings, fresh
paint, security system,
undated electronic irri-

14 acres, great deer
hunting with food plot.
Connects to 50,000
acres mang. area. Can
divide. Owner financing
or will trade for house,
property, boat, etc.
$140,000. (850)

nation, large screened Jay
porch under roof, chain 6 to 23 acres, good deer
link back yard perfect hunting, beautiful creek
for pets. $299,000. frontage, large, hard-
Call 850 226-6754' wood trees. 2.5 miles
from downtown Jay.
Owner financing.$6,900
V ^o~ per acre and up.
V% t (850)623-1288

*3 bed/2 bath home.
(Pine Lake Estate)
3 bed/2 bath home.
(Hawk's Nest)
3 bed/2 bath home
(Timberland Hills)
3-4 bed/2 1/2 bath.
(Breckenrldge) with
pool. $245,000.
Call Linda Deck
Deck Realty, Inc.
(850) 626-0711

Quick Pre-Qual!
You can pre-quality in 15
minutes. Great homes
from the $100s on your
lot. 800-678-4647


For Sale
By Owner
By own r listing network

8100 Antique & Collectibles
8110 Cars
8120 Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 Trucks
8140 Vans
8150 Commercial
8160 Motorcycles
8170- Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 Boats
8220 Personal Watercraft
8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
8245 Boat Slips & Docks
8310 Aircraft/Aviation
8320 ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes

$ Cash $
for Junk Cars!
Will pick up. Running or
NotI Call 585-5004

Grand Marquis LS,
66,000 miles. New tires
& brakes. Very clean.
One owner. $7,500.
Call (850) 623-3082
l .
***-' r
Seim, *

for junk cars or trucks.
Running or not.
Call: 983-9527
or 723-5048

Mercedes C230
Even though I really
like this car, I need
to sell it quickly[
AT, 4 cyl supercharged,
moon roof, 51,700 mi.,
6 disc CD, Bose Premium
Sounds. Loaded I Garage
kept. Still under full Mer-
cedes warr. til Jan. 9th
(other manufacturer war-
ranties are longer). Will
sacrifice at $17,800.
850 502-6094.

Ford Explorer
V8 1996
Fully loaded including
AC and tow pkg. Blue
body paint in prime
cond. $2900 obo Call
Brian 850 377-4681

l---ik10Copee100s. f.t25

Will build on Slab or Piers

Over 50 Years In Business
Visit our website


6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. 477-7880
Toll Free (888) 231-1255 .
FR Lie, usRCo44810a


1. Under
6. Cats'feet
10. Baseball hit out
of play
14. "_ a Piano"
(2 wds.)
15. Has debts
16. Ingrid's role in
17. Waited
18. Feigned
20. Soothsayer
21. Skeleton, for one
22. Dated
23. Misrepresents
25. Brunch or lunch
27. Elliptical
30. Egg..yung
31. Uke a DeMille film
35. By hook or by_
36. Author Sillitoe
37. Genetic initials
38. Vats
39. City (Houston
40. Goldbricks
42. Ho's guitar, for short
43. Members of the pine
44. Eightsome
45. Take ten
47. Fury
48. Kitchen tools
49. Grade

51. On which "du jour"
is found
52. Held title
55. Slicker
56. Brood
60. Geometric measures
63. 'That girl" who
married Phil
64. Tarzan portrayer
65. "Wall Street ___"
66. Pointless
67. English money: abbr.
68. No ifs, or buts
69. Cartography

1. Parts of overalls
2. Author Wiesel
3. Mineral vein
4. Disregard
5. Unite
6. Leo and Pious
7. Wrong
. 8. Like Willie Winkle
9. Jet-setting transport
10. Ending
11. Poet Sharon
12. Exploits
13. Do dock work
19. Clean air gp.
21. Beer barrel
24. Readies a printing

Encircling trenches
Vast age
Truck stop? 6
Warning light
Break coverings
Area above the flank
Junk-mail addressee
_ to be tied
Cookbook item: abbr.
Lemon refresher
Prepares to paint
Poetic works
Talking horse
(2 wds.)
Ph.D. postulant's
Arm bone
Little piggies
Airline letters
Bard's time
Alice star

Sa ft Price I

Bellehaven 1040
Chadwick 1149
Stratford 1257
Norwood 1341
Mayfair 1418
Hampton 1525
York 1622


Jeep Rubicon
6 speed manual, 29K m
ext war, CD changer, sal
ellite radio, white w/ bl
soft top (619) 204-1406

- 8160

2009 Yamaha
Jet Black. With saddle
bags, windshield,
toe and heel shifter,
motorguard. 203 miles.
Call 850-602-0080

2005, 18 ft. Sundance
& Trailer. 90 HP rarely
used. $13,000.

Sq ft Price
Lexington 1812 '90,400
Pinebrook 1833 '102,200
Townsen 1691 '93,100
Fleetwood 1949 '96,800
Executive 2215 '112,900
Regency 2495 s136,900
2&3 BDR Duplex's available

Circulation .


r, 1838.

27 Different Floor Plans to noose
From 160,900 to 1 36,900
A sample of our homes...

SAT.9:0-5:00-SU SE

Jerry Mitchell
General Sales Manager

08 Pontiac G6 GT Sedan 5k
Like New Must See .$16,988
08 Chevy Aveo LS Sedan
Real Gas Saver Only 17k .11,988
05 Chevy Malibu Max LS
Nice Gas Saver .110,988
06 Ford F350 Larait Crew Cab Diesel
4x4 Dually Loaded ... .19,988
04 Mazda RX8
RED & SHARP 48K .*11,988
05 Dodge Durango
Leather Loaded .. .10,988
04 Jeep Wrangler Sport
Auto A/C 48k ..... .12,988
98 Toyota Camry
4 door ..........*. 4,988

01 Lexus RX300
4 dr Utility Loaded & Clean'13,988
04 Ford F450 Ext Cab Lariat
Diesel Western Hauler Alum Body
38k Extra Clean .. .123,988
04 Chev Ext Cab LS
V-8 Auto A/C P/WP/L .8,988
01 Chev 2500 Ext Cab
Duramax Diesel 4WD LS Pkg
Extra Clean ..... 15,988
04 Chev Avalanche 4x4
Sun Roof Leather Loaded .,1 5,988
06 Honda Accord
4 Door Sharp ...... .=12,988
00 Ford Lariat Super Cab 4x4
StepSide Leather Loaded Only .$7,988

6511 North W Street
at Marcus Point
Pensacola, FL


**.- *. -I *-f. ..'*t *"v*. ^T.'-p'- '. *^1'**'^**iT-'-yf~.f~f^^yV^.Cfi^ *v'-' -+- l""'. ";~Pitf ", III':'.*l'.*;l-,-YUZ* '^l 'I'yW1.*!7: 1"'- '**'>. .n",-jl-l-.-13ii-. I fT~ iiriP" b vim

% I o lllu 1x z _z. I I co

SPace Location Only 4025 Hwy 90
We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register

I SALEGOOD OCTOBmERe 29,: ~~2008 THRU i NOVEMBERSikA 4,1: 2008 1SI~

Top Sirloin


Pork Tenders



Allen Italian
Green Beans

891 o

Family Pack
Pork Chops


Sausage Patties
12 oz


48 14.5 o

Texas Toast

8896 oz


98 o

Fresh Express
Cole Slaw

99 .:


9 2.25 oz


791 oz

12 oz 12 pack

Family Pack
Split Fryer


Country Best
Sausage &
M 18.75 oz

"29 r30 31JL1" "2' 4

Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

4025 HWY 90 *

p II

*v~~~,jtellfU~*~E`~~~ -~C

Chuck Roast
2 29b

Pork Ribs
117 lb


6 3 Ibs


a 12 coz
regular & thick

^*' ^ Ilk

Southern Grown

20 oz

New Crop
Ruby Red

Cape Cod


8 Pack

or Beef Stew

1 92
16 oz

16 oz


Dog Food
50-pound bag
Item #13350


I w I -

N uflet


SITR HOURS 7A m: [*in e^^^ 7 DAY A WEEKyvr^ja

Wednesday, October 29, 2008

T .nocal

BS | Santa Rosa s Pres e



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