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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00405
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Sometimes published during Apr. 1984 as: Milton press gazette
Portion of title: Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Milton Newspapers
Place of Publication: Milton, Fla
Creation Date: December 3, 2008
Publication Date: 1984-
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33399204
lccn - sn 95047208
System ID: UF00028408:00405
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text







Santa Dosa's Press

(t -,,Ngk


Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!


Wednesday, December 3,2008


www. srpressgazette. com


Fire

By BILL GAMBLING
bgamblin@srpressgazette.com

A fire Monday night in the 2900
block of 28th Avenue in the Avalon
Beach community was the first fire of
the holiday season.
The 6 p.m.: alarm came after resi-
dents called to report smoke coming
out of the heating vents.
Units from Aalon, Pace, and Bag-
dad responded with the first units on
scene just six minutes after the call
Swas made.
Preliminary reports link the fire
to the fireplace chimney as the home
sustained heavy damage and dis-


.********ALL FOR ADC 320
s -P 2, I *." ''
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PB OX 117007
GAI NESViLLE, FL 32611
placed two adults, three children and
two pets, who all evacuated the home
unharmed.
The American Red Cross is cur-
rently assisting the family.
This fire occurred just over two
hours after the "Keep Your Holidays
Bright" fire safety tree was lit for the
holiday season.
Santa Rosa's Keep Your Holidays
Bright campaign focuses around a
Christmas tree decorated with elec-
tric candles. Each time firefighters
respond to a working residential fire
or large wildfire causing fire dam-'
age, a candle will be "extinguished"
See BLAZE A4


ign begins with blaze



1-CHRISTMAS TREE RECIPE


WXBM's morning show host
Marty White and Linda Law-
rence have given out this reci-
pe to keep your Christmas tree
healthy and well maintained
for several years. They shared
-their recipe with the Press Ga-
zette.
At the tree lot have them
make a fresh cut of:2 inches or
more to the trunk of your Christ-
mas tree. This will allow water


to move up the trunk of the tree.
Even if they say it's a fresh cut
have them cut it again in front
of you!
At home quickly bring a gal-
lon of water to boil. Add '. cup
of Karo syrup and 1 teaspoon
of bleach.
Immediately pour the hot
mixture into the tree stand.
Keep the kids away and be
careful not to burn yourself.


Member of Air


Force arrested


for child porn


Press Gazette Staff Reports
Attorney General Bill
McCollum today announced
that an Okaloosa County
man has been arrested on
charges of possession- of
child pornography. Chris-
topher Paul Bachman was
taken into custody -today by
the Attorney General's Cy-
berCrime .Unit, the Okaloosa
County Sheriff's Office, and
the U.S. Air Force's Office of
Special Investigation. Bach-
man is an enlisted member
of the U.S. Air Force.
Law enforcement with.
the CyberCrime Unit located
images of child pornography
online and traced them back
to Bachman's computer.
A search warrant was ex-
ecuted by the CyberCrime6
Unit and the Okaloosa Sher-
iff's Office- at Bachman's
Crestview residence in April,
and numerous items, includ-
ing a laptop computer and


an external hard drive, were
seized for forensic analy-
sis. The CyberCrime Unit's
forensic analyst examined
those items and recovered
numerous videos and pic-
tures containing images
of child pornography.
Bachman, 26, will be
charged with one..count of
promoting the sexual per-
formance of a child and 15
counts of possession of child
pornography, all of which
may qualify for enhanced
felony charges under the
CyberCrimes Against Chil-
dren Act of 2007 because of
the nature and the number
of the images discovered on
his computer. The case will
be prosecuted by the State
Attorney's Office for the
First Judicial Circuit. If
convicted of all charges and
sentenced consecutively
to the maximum term for
each, Bachman could face
up to 255 years in prison.


Light-Up Milton and


Holiday Gallery Night


begin Friday


By JENI BOOKER SENTER
jsenter@srpressgazette.com
"The spirit of a warm old
fashion Christmas sparkles
in the crisp night air of his-
toric downtown Milton," says
Santa Rosa Arts and Culture
Foundation Publicity Chair-
man Margie Baldwin.
Teams of volunteers have
worked to showcase the
charm and grace of "small
town America" by decorat-
ing the streets and business-
es of Milton for the holiday
season and to welcome its
visitors.
Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation, the
Art Agency for Santa Rosa
County, in cooperation with
the City of Milton, the Coun-
ty Commissioners, many of
its local businesses, local
nonprofit groups and many


O Jim Fletcher Print on
Publisher Printedon
623-2120 recycled
fletcher@pressgazette.com paper


TABLE OF CONTENTS
Speak Out ........................... A2 Tide Reports............. ....... A9
Opinion............................. A6 Sports............. ................ A10
Religion.......................... . A7 Lifestyles .......................... BI


FREEDOM
NEWSPAPERS*INTERACTIVE


private citizen volunteers
and residents of the historic
downtown area cooperative-
ly presents its annual Holi-
day Gallery Night/Light-Up
Milton on Friday, Dec. 5 from
5:30 p.m. until 8:30 pm.
President of the Arts and
Culture Foundation, Jerry
Cummings, suggests visi-
tors start at the Dragonfly
Gallery to pick up a down-
town venue/artists program
to better enjoy their visit.
The Gallery will be host-
ing an open house reception
to celebrate its December
feature, "A Dragonfly Holi-
day." The gallery is a mis-
sion of the Santa Rosa Arts
and Culture Foundation cre-
ated to vitalize, promote and
enrich the arts and culture
in Santa Rosa County.
See LIGHT-UP A4


Volume XX
Issue XX


50 cents


* '=-;�







A2 | Newspaper name


Local


Wednesday, December 3, 2008


Speak OUT


Sunday, 9:20 p.m.
My name is Jimmie and
I am calling in relation to
the letter from Mary who
referred to Obama as a So-
cialist. I don't guess she has
any basis for this. The man
has not even been sworn in
yet and he is already under
attack. We have overcome
the last eight years and he
can't be any worse that what
we currently have. That is
all I have to say, but that she
should get her facts straight
and learn something before
she speaks out.


Sunday, 9:56 a.m.
Yes, I would like to com-
ment on Bill's statement
about the courthouse. I work
over there and see what he
is talking about. The depu-
ties are very rude to every-
one who comes to the court-
house. This is a shame that
they are allowed to do this
since they are public ser-
vants. They are supposed to
look out for the citizens and
public, but allowing what I
am seeing is something I am
in pure disagreement with.
I would like to know how


YOU CAN'T CONTROL THE MARKET,
BUT YOU CAN CONTROL YOUR DECISIONS.

Call today to learn how you should approach swings in the market.


Darrel R Greer
Financial Advisor
, 5' H. ;, .v' I
Parkmore Plaza
Milton, FL 32570
850-983-1471


www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC


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many others have a com-
ment. Thank you very much
and goodbye.

Sunday, 7:26 a.m.
Yes, my name is Mary
and I am calling about the
two people who were killed
on the bridge in Gulf Breeze.
This is very, very sad that a
man with three kids and a
wife or the young Army pi-
lot who endangered his and
other lives. No one tried to
stop him from drinking and
then driving. Even with the
sale of wine, people will get
drunk. We need to stop the
businesses that sell alcohol
and then allow them to be
a danger to themselves and
others. I am sure the family
is hurting bad, but the per-
son who decided to drink and
drive was not a bad person.
I just hope we can prevent
this from happening again.

Saturday, 6:05 p.m.
Yeah, this is Larry. I have
been following all of the yang
yang in the paper about the
hunting and dogs. I know
Billy and Jessie; they are
both friends of mine and
neighbors. I agree with both
of them about the hunters
out there with spotlights
at 3 a.m., the guns, and the
person driving 60 miles per
hour in their pickup with
a Busch Beer in one hand
and a high power rifle in the
other. Blackwater is not a
safe place. According to my
count there are 17 groups
who hunt in a small space
and about half of them are


what we call rouges. Thank
you.

Saturday, 5:15 p.m.
Yeah this is George. I just
got Saturday's Press Gazette
and I agree with Bill. I have
been at the courthouse and
the deputies are the hateful-
lest I have ever seen. They
are so rude to the people
who come in to do business.
And when you go out to the
jail the Santa Rosa County
Deputies make you definite-
ly afraid to be here because
they are not civil to anyone.
Deputies are servants to
the public. They used to be
friendly and respected.

Saturday, 9:59 a.m.
Yes, good morning, this
is Joe. I was wondering if
everyone felt like I did about
Blackwater and the deer as I
feel the FWC need to tighten
things up a little bit. These
real sportsmen are shooting
spikes, cow horns, and four
pointers and now there are
very few rack bucks left. I saw
one deer shot all to pieces
with a high powered rifle and
another deer with a little spike
and fork that was displayed
like a real trophy. There is
nothing about a small spike
buck that is worthy of a tro-
phy. Let them grow or if you
keep it up, you will end up
shooting button bucks for the
next couple of years.

Thursday, 11:25 a.m.
Hello, this is Sandy and
I am a faithful reader of the


Press Gazette and especially
the Speak Out portion. Late-
ly it seems to me we need to
start speaking out more pos-
itively about the community
and quit bashing and being
critical. We need to be part
of the solution and not part
of the problem. Milton, Pace,
Pensacola have people and
volunteers who do wonder-
ful things that we should be
thankful for. Put God back in
this country. Thank you.

Thursday, 6:40 a.m.
Yeah, this is Joe. Regard-
ing dog and gun season. It
started on Nov. 27 and lasts
for four days and then goes
out before coming in again
on Dec. ,13. I want you to
know that you don't have to
put up with illegal dog hunt-
ers, trespassing, or dogs
running loose and tearing
up your property. The num-
ber to call and report them
is 888-404-3922. Document
each incident and ask them
for an incident number so
they will have to fill out a
report and document your
complaint. You don't have
to put up with abuse form
these dog hunters.

Wednesday, 4:19p.m.
Hello this is Barry. This
message is in response to
Dudley's comment. He is
correct that the Electoral
College is based on the num-
ber of senators and repre-
sentatives, but he is incor-
rect when it comes to Cali-
fornia having more. Every
state has two senators and


each state has a number of
representatives chosen by
the amount of population.
Every state has at least one
representative so they will
have at least three Electoral
College votes. I hope this
clears up the subject.
Editor's note: Florida has
27 electoral college votes
with two senators and 25
representatives in Washing-
ton, while California has 55
electoral college votes with
two senators and 53 repre-
sentatives based on its pop-
ulation.

Monday, 8:49 p.m.
Yeah this is old Bill and I
have a couple of suggestions
to help settle the debts and
economy issues of the coun-
try. First of all we don't want
to give all of those monies to
the big financial intuitions
and the big three motor
companies. All they will do is
take and spend it on big multi
million dollar bonuses for ex-
ecutives and pay for them to
take trips and vacations on
those jets. Take that $700-bil-
lion to $1-trillion and give ev-
ery household $1-million that
would pay off their mortgage,
clear student loans, the IRS
could take $350,000 off the
top to put in places like social
security, Then they can help
everybody can pay their bills
and bounce back, but what
do I know. I am just an old
country boy.

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


State electors identity is known

By BILL GAMBLIN crats will cast electoral votes and Manatee state commit- Minor of Tallahassee; Park-
bgamblin@srpressgazette.com for the first time in 12 years, teeman; lawyer/Democratic land City Commissioner
Those scheduled to cast strategist Chris Hand of Jared Moskowitz; Angela
ballots are Chip Arndt, Jacksonville; Marlon Hill, a Rodante of Tampa, and "0-
nManM question have -" . , _ ,, .i I - a- ne- al--l -_ i nr-uva:


arisen about .the Electoral
College and who is actually
voting for Barack Obama.
Electors in the state of
Florida are slated to meet
in the Florida Senate cham-
bers in Tallahassee on Dec.
15 at 2 p.m. to cast the states
27 electoral college votes for
Barack Obama.
The people selected to
casts these ballots are most-
ly key Barack Obama sup-
porters, as Florida Demo-


a GLLJB'T leader in Miami
Beach (and 2003 Amazing
Race winner); political sci-
entist/Democratic activist
T. Wayne Bailey of DeLand;
political consultant Freddie
Balsera of Coral Gables; for-
mer state party chairwoman
Terrie Brady of Jacksonville;
Palatka mayor Karl Flagg;
state Rep. Joe Gibbons,
Hallandale Beach; Pinel-
las state Committeewoman
Janet Goen; the Rev. James
Golden, and AME minister


leader inm mthe CarDibbean com-
munity in Miami; sate Sen.
Tony Hill of Jacksonville;
Democratic organizer Joan
Joseph of Jupiter; to fund-
raiser and DNC member
Allan Katz of Tallahassee;
Gena Keebler, uber Obama
volunteer from St. Peters-
burg; Joan Lane, Volusia
state committeewoman;
Caren Lobo of Sarasota and
Tampa, a top volunteer and
fundraiser; Leon County
Democratic chairman Rick


Train leader; top fundcraiser
and Latino campaign leader
Frank Sanchez of Tampa;
former Escambia Democrat-
ic chairwoman Juanita Scott;
state Rep Geraldine Thomp-
son of Orlando; state party
Chairwoman Karen Thur-
man of Dunnellion; Carmen
Torres, a grass roots coordi-
nator from Orlando; Florida
Finance Chair Kirk Wagar,,
Miami; Maj. Gen. Enoch Wil-
liams of Heathrow; and State
Sen. Frederica Wilson.


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County Government

County Commission
* District 1: Jim
Williamson, 4351 Berryhill
Rd., Pace, FL 32571; Phone:
932-1340. E-mail is comm-
williamson@santarosa.
fl.gov.
* District 2: Bob Cole,
8651 Riverstone Rd., Milton
32583; phone 983-1877.
E-mail is comm-cole@
santarosa.fl.gov.






0
Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette
6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL 32570



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

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


* District 3: Don Salter,
6000 ' Chumuckla Hwy.,
Pace, FL. 32571;
phone 994-6426. E-mail is
comm-salter@santarosa.
fl.gov.
* District 4: Gordon
Goodin; 6467 Avenida De
Galves, Navarre, 32566;
phone 939-4949. E-mail is
comm-goodin@santarosa.
fl.gov.
* District 5: Lane
Lynchard, 6495 Caroline
St. Suite M, Milton 32570,


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

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


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

Want to subscribe?
(850) 623-2120

To buy back issues
(850) 623-2120

To place a classified ad
(850) 623-2120


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.
A -, .,:' t"F"= ,&&Tq2- . *_-T. z .- gL",. j _ -..- . -5g'' ,i D-....." <,:';: 7..- ,-,� "


phone 932-1340. E-mail is
comm-broxson@santarosa.
fl.gov
The Santa Rosa County
Commission meets at 9:00
a.m. on both the second
and fourth Thursday of
each month. The
leaders meet in committee
at 9:00 a.m. onMonday's
proceeding the Thursday
meetings. Meetings are
held in commission chambers
of the Administrative
Complex on Highway


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

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

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

To buy a photograph
(850) 623-2120

Internet
www.srpressgazette.com

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


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


90. Phone 983-1877 for
information or to reach their
offices.

State Government
* Representative Greg
Evers: 5224 Willing St.,
Milton 32570 983-5550
Email evers.greg@leg.state.
fl.us
* Senator Durell Peaden
Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd, Suite
100, Crestview, 32536, 850-
689-0556 - sun com-675-
7930


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

Jarred Oliver
Account Exec.
(850) 910-0902
joliver@srpressgazette.com


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

Church News:
church@srpressgazette.com

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
brief s@srpressgazette.com

Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF






Wednesday, December 3, 2008 Local Santa Rosa Press Gazette I A3


Sheriff's REPORT


The following is a list of
felonies from Nov. 12 through
Nov. 19, 2008
Austin, Clayton Eugene;
Male; 47; 2369 Salamanca St.,
Navarre; Sex Offender Vio-
lations-Fail to Comply with
Registration Law. 11/12/08
Banks, Rasheem Dae-
jon; Male; 17; 4669 Ridge
Point Dr., Pace; Carrying
Concealed Weapon-Firearm,
Marijuana-Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams. 11/12/08
Barnhill, Amanda Ni-
cole; Female; 22; 5637 Mulat
Rd, Milton; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription,
Drugs-Traffic 4 Grams Less
30 KG Other Cntrl Substance.
11/12/08
Glivens, James; Male; 42;
783 Navy St., Ft. Walton Bch;
Battery-Felony Batt or Dom.
Batt By Strangulation (do-
mestic violence). 11/12/08
Phillips. Jr., Jerry Sa-
voy; Male; 17; 7796 Highway
4, Jay; Burgl of Unoccupied
Dwelling Unarmed No Asslt/
Batt, Larc-Petit First-Degree
Property $100 to Under $300.
11/12/08
Pickard, Michael Steven;
Male; 37; 6422 Stanley Circle,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 11/12/08
Blake, Richard Leon;
Male; 42; 1901 Justice Circle,
Gulf Breeze; Burglary, Grand
Theft. 11/12/08
Browning, Clarence Pat-
rick; Male; 41; 3213 Princeton
Dr, Gulf Breeze; Battery-
Felony Batt or Dom. Batt
By Strangulation (domestic
violence), Cruelty Toward
Child-Infliction of Physi-
cal or Mental Injury (2 cts.).
11/13/08
Rausch, John Kimble;
Male; 25; 6435 Stanley Cir,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 11/13/08
Hartzog, John Anthony;
Male; 40; 2300 Arrow Ct, Na-
varre; Probation Violation-
Felony 11/13/08
Hawthorn, Antonio Mar-
guise; Male; 24; 4672 Add-
ington Dr., Memphis, TN;
Fraud-Illegal Use of Credit
Cards. 11/13/08


Mock, Dallas Roy; Male;
21; 4100 Kendricks Rd, Mil-
ton; Fugitive From Justice.
11/13/08
Nelson, Robin Michelle;
Female; 30; 6404 Metz Rd,
Milton; Aggrav Battery-
Cause Bodily Harm or Dis-
ability. 11/13/08
Castanon, Deserey Gar-
cia; Female; 27; 5812 Con-
gress Ct, Gulf Breeze; Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000.11/13/08
Galbraith, Richard Davis;
Male; 53; 4332 W Avenida De
Golf, Pace; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 11/13/08
Jackson, Jr., Elbert
NMN; Male; 59; 6768 Alice
Street, Milton; Cocaine Sell
Schedule II. 11/13/08
Baxter, II, Darwin Bry-
ant; Male; 30; 6661 Shelia
Street, Milton; DUI Alcohol
or Drugs 2nd Offense, Drive
While Lie Susp Habitual Of-
fender, Marijuana-Possess
Not More than 20 Grams.
11/14/08
Causey, Marcus Dwayne;
.Male; 25; 6703 Jackson Ln,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 11/16/08
Coffey, Kristi Channe; Fe-
male; 38; 5367 Woodbine Rd,
Pace; Drive While Lic Susp
Habitual Offender, Battery-
Touch or Strike (domestic
violence), Burgl With Asslt
or Battery, Larc-Petit 1st Of-
fense. 11/14/08
Hamby, Jonathan Mi-
chael; Male; 22; 8539 Misty
Ridge Ln, Navarre; Battery
on Person 65 Years of Age or
Older, Burgl Structure Con-
veyance Unarmed W/Person
Inside (2 cts.), Burgl Unoccu-
pied Conveyance Unarmed
(2 cts.), Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000
(2 cts.). 11/16/08
Heflin, Nicholas Michael
Aaron; Male; 19; 2206 Jeanoie
St., Navarre; Battery on Per-
son 65 Years of Age or Older,
Burgl Structure Conveyance
Unarmed W/Person Inside (2
cts.), Burgl Unoccupied Con-
veyance Unarmed (2 cts.),
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000 (2 cts.)


11/16/08
Kelso, Kenny Dale; Male;
24; 5370 Siripon Rd, Allen-
town; Aggrav Asslt W/Dead-
ly Weapon W/O Intent to Kill
(domestic violence), Burgl of
Dwelling Unarmed No Asslt
or Batter, Trespassing Oc-
cupied Structure or Convey-
ance, Cruelty Toward Child
At That Could Result in Phys
Mental Injury, Obstructing
Justice Intimidate Threaten
Etc Vict Witness Informant.
11/15/08
McCloskev, Christo-
pher Kevin; Male; 45; 2921
Browder St, Gulf Breeze;
Battery-Touch or Strike (do-
mestic violence), Battery on
Officer Firefighter EMT Etc,
Resist Officer With Violence.
11/16/08
Perel, Colin Christopher;
Male; 38; 2299 Scenic Hwy,
Pensacola; Out of State Fugi-
tive From Justice. 11/14/08
Smith, Gary Charles;
Male; 23; 2129 Ainsdale Ct.,
Navarre; Larc-Grand Theft
$5,000 or More Less Than
$10,000, Dealing In Stolen
Property, Fraud-Illegal Use
Credit Cards-Use More 2
Times 6 Mos Obt Gds Money
$100 More. 11/14/08
Tate, James Emery;
Male; 25; 2401 Buckingnham
Rd, Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 11/16/08
Touchstone, Raymond
Andrew; Male; 22; 5850 East
Milton (SRCI) Milton; Health-
Safety Prevent Hinder Fire-
fighter or Equipment, False
Fire Alarm 1st Off. 11/14/08
Whitfield, Foist Edward;
Male; 30; 5626 Divot Ln, Mil-
ton; Aggrav Battery-Cause
Bodily Harm or Disability
(domestic violence), Resist
Officer-Obstruct Without
Violence, Possess Cocaine,
Smuggle Contraband Intro-
duce Into Detention Facility.
11/16/08
Campbell, Kadijah; Fe-
male; 15; 6575 Pinto Ave,
Milton; Burgl of Unoccupied
Dwelling Unarmed No Asslt/
Batt, Larc-Petit 1st Degree
Property $100 to Under $300.
11/16/08


Green, Jr., Bobby Lee;
Male; 33; 4157 Woodville
Road, Milton; Drive With
Expired Lic For More Than
4 Mos., Drive While Lic Susp
Habitual Offender. 11/15/08
Hassan, Adam Ebra-
hem; Male; 20; 205 Craft St,
Pensacola; Marijuana Sell
Schedule I (2 cts.) 11/16/08
Martinez, Jorge Luis;
Male; 25; 8924 Longmont
Way, Milton; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Off, Drugs-Pos-
sess Cntrl Sub W/O Prescrip-
tion. 11/14/08
Hunter, Kandis Jenea;
Female; 24; 4350 Cooper Ln,
Holt; DUI. 11/16/08
Williams, Billy Joe; Male;
43; 3330 Joanna Drive, Pace;
DUI. 11/15/08
Fincke, Catherine Mar-
garet; Female; 38; 3999 Bay
Pointe Dr, Gulf Breeze; DUI.
11/17/08
Cosby, Lisa Louann; Fe-
male; 36; 7220 Plantation Rd,
(Knights Inn), Pensacola;
Probation Violation-Felony.
11/17/08
Hudson, Marcail Lefay;
Male; 31; 237 Queen St., Mil-
ton; Cocaine-Sell Schedule
II. 11/17/08
Vandenakker, Mike Pa-
bia; Male; 25; 3360 La Lev-
enda Ct, Gulf Breeze; Drive
While Lic Susp 34d or Subseq
Off. 11/17/08
Weatherspoon, Edward
Dontaye; Male; 26; 3106 W.
Lee St., Pensacola; Possess
Cocaine. 11/17/08
Wilbanks, Brian Edward;
Male; 22; 4016 Chickadee St.,
Milton; Battery-2nd or Sub-
seq Offense (domestic vio-
lence). 11/17/08
Kennedy, Christopher
Daniel; Male;. 36; 2216 Palo-
ma St., Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 11/17/08
Kelly, Vivian Shurden;
Female; 55; 4373 Pine Villa
Circle, Pace; DUI. 11/17/08
Bowman, Amanda Sue;
Female; 20; 121 Harbor-
son Ave., Fort Walton Bch;
Probation Violation-Felony.
11/18/08
Masaitis. MindyRachelle;
Female; 32; 208 Ruemax,


Pensacola; Fugitive From
Justice. 11/18/08
Mathenv, Matthew Mitch-
ell; Male; 18; 1711 Sunny Oak
St., Gulf Breeze; Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000. 11/18/08
Renaud, Richard Cooper;
Male; 19; 5000 Bodega Drive,
Milton; Burgl of Unoccupied
Dwelling Unarmed No Asslt/
Battery (2 cts.), Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000 (2 cts.) 11/18/08
Thompson, Henry Lee;
Male; 58; 5275 Oil Well Rd,
Jay; Possess of Weapon or
Ammo By Convicted Fla Fel-
on (2 cts.) 11/18/08
Wolfe, Jr., Thaddeus
James; Male; 47; 6490 Sky-
line Dr, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felon. 11/18/08
Weatherall, William Bar-
ron; Male; 63; 2818 Venetian
Garden, Gulf Breeze; Grand
Theft Over $20,000 Under
$100,000.11/18/08
Jones, Carlos Kevin;
Male; 49; 5384 Spruce St,
Gulf Breeze; Aggrav Asslt W/
Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill. 11/18/08
McGraw, Gary Adam; 34;
4488 Highway 41, Brewton,
AL; Bigamy.
Simons, Clayton Patrick;
Male; 24; 305 Hope Drive,
Pensacola; Sex Offender
Violations-Fail to Report
Name or Residence Change.
11/18/08
Perel, Colin Christopher;
Male; 38; 2299 Scenic Hwy.
Pensacola; Fraud-Insuff


Funds Check-Obtain Goods
Services $150 or More.
11/19/08
Tuttle, Robert Edward;
Male; 22; 4240 Mosby St.,
.Pace; Probation Violation-
Felony. 11/19/08
Williams, David James;
Male; 25; 6876 Yucatan St.,
Milton; Obscene Communi-
cation Use Computer Servc
to Seduce Solicit Etc Child.
11/19/08
Crawley, Jr., Gregory
Glen; Male; 30; 5021 Booker
lane, Jay; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 11/18/08
Bass, Stephen Michael;
Male; 35; 6863 Beaudry Ln,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 11/19/08
Brown, II, Clinton Duane;
Male; 38; 1878 Nine Mile Rd.,
Pensacola; Larc-Theft is
$300 or More But Less Than
$5,000. 11/19/08
Temple, Joshua Ryan;
Male; 22; 5437 Byrom St,
Milton; Damage Prop-Crim
Misch Over $200 Under
$1,000 Subseq Off, Burglary
Unoccupied Structure Un-
armed. 11/19/08
Hobbs, Bradley Shane;
Male; 22; 5688 Belandville
Rd, Milton; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 11/19/08
Fard, Cornelia; Female;
234; 6018 Queen St., Milton;
Fraud. 11/19/08
Landrum, Jason Alan;
Male; 26; 6932 Pine Blossom
Rd, Milton; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Off, Refuse to
Submit to DUI Test. 11/19/08


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Wednesday, December 3, 2008


A4 I Santa Roso Press Gazette


BLAZE from page Al


LIGHT-UP from page Al


and replaced with a card not-
ing the basic details of the
fire. Each fire department
in Santa Rosa County includ-
ing Allentown Volunteer Fire,
Avalon Fire/Rescue, Bagdad
Volunteer Fire, Berrydale
Volunteer Fire, the City of
Milton Fire, East Milton Fire
and Rescue, Gulf Breeze Vol-
unteer Fire, Gulf Coast Emer-
gency Services- NAS Whiting
Field, Harold Volunteer Fire,
Holley-Navarre Fire District,
Jay Volunteer Fire, Midway
Fire District, Munson Volun-
teer Fire and Rescue, Inc.;
Navarre Beach .Fire, Pace
Fire/Rescue District, Skyline
Fire and Rescue District, Di-
vision of Forestry, and Life-
guard Ambulance Service are
working together promote
holiday safety.
Santa Rosa County fire
departments are teaming up
for the second year with Es-
cambia County Fire-Rescue
and the City of Pensacola to
promote fire safety during the


month of December. Titled
"Keep Your Holidays. Bright"
in Santa Rosa and "Keep the
Wreath Green" in Escambia,
both counties hope to reduce
the number of fires during
a time of serious dangers
through simple, life saving
tips.
Santa Rosa County Public
Information Officer Joy Tsub-
ooka stressed the importance
of maintaining chimneys, "It is
extremely important to have
your chimney and fireplace
inspected by a professional
each year to make sure it is
clean and free of obstructions.
Also, be sure the fireplace is
covered with a metal screen
or glass doors to prevent the
spread of sparks and fire."
Last year fire fighters in
Santa Rosa County were dis-
patched to 28 residential fires
and 24 large or unknown out-
side fires.
Nine of those fires involved
significant damage.
Four of the nine fires were


attributed to improper use of
candles.
One of the other fires in-
volved an overloaded electri-
cal outlet with a refrigerator,
space heater, and Christmas
lights all connected to one
outlet.
During the campaign
kickoff, fire fighters with the
Milton Fire Department dem-
onstrated how quickly a tree
could bum in a home.
The tree they used to dem-
onstrate had been without wa-
ter for 10 days.
Milton Fire Chief John
Reble noted this is still a fairly
good tree.
"Most Christmas trees you
purchase have been without
proper water for longer than
10 days," said Reble. "The
trees you would purchase,
unless freshly cut, have been
without water for well over
10 days except when they are
sprayed with a garden hose
at the location you purchase
them at."


Many of its juried artists
will be located at the various
hosting business venues for a
meet and greet with the public
to showcase their talents and
form/styles of art.
Cummings says with a venue
program in hand, visitors can
shop, dine and stroll to meet
these original artists and en-
joy the old fashion camarade-
rie of listening to instrumen-
tal music in the streets and
occasional traveling groups of
carolers.
"We want everyone to experi-
ence a bit of nostalgia for that
old fashion Christmas feel-
ing," says Cummings.
He says in addition to the
Dragonfly Gallery filled with
fine arts and crafts, revitaliza-
tion efforts have made avail-
able quaint shops and eater-
ies giving everyone who visits
an opportunity to shop, dine
and stroll along the colorfully
decorated streets of historic
downtown Milton.
"It's worth putting on a
warm jacket to stroll along the
festive lights along the South
Riverwalk Park with displays
depicting A Charles Dickens
Holiday' and the Downtown
Historical Business District,
which will decorate their in-


dividual storefronts with their
own unique decorations to
captures the theme of 'Old
Fashion White Christmas,'"
he says.
Ann Scott, Milton's leading
lady in volunteer holiday deco-
rations, spent most of her time
over the past few weeks deco-
rating the Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, the Riverwalk,
and many other locations.
"With the efforts of so
many, this event will become
the most incredible holiday
season to date, encourage
people to visit our area more
often, showcase our busi-
nesses and at the same time
bring so much joy to so many
people! Come after dark and
see for yourself, the warmth
and Christmas spirit that
emulates from our decorated
little town," says Scott.
Scott has ensured that
although the nation and the
local community is facing
failing economic times, the
'lights and spirit' of Christmas
are brought forth through
volunteers and sponsorships
to help the downtown area
achieve something the local
governments could not af-
ford on their own during these
struggling times.


Holiday Gallery Night and
Light-Up Milton decorations
will be available for sightsee-
ing throughout the entire
month of December.
The Milton Christmas Pa-
rade will be at 6:30 p.m. the
following night on Saturday,
Dec. 6.
The following businesses
and organizations are on the
hosting venue for the artists
and may have extra programs
to contribute to Holiday Gal-
lery Night/Light-Up Milton
at their specific locations:
Dragonfly Gallery, Museum
of Local History/Milton Op-
era House/Imogene Theater,
GFWC Milton Woman's Club,
Morgan Investments, Main-
street Caf6/Old Post Office,
Santa Rosa Jewelers, Panther
Computers, Were & Fitzger-
ald Law Offices, Republican
Headquarters, Associated
Court Reporters, Three Riv-
ers RC&D Council, Rep. Greg
Evers Office, Polka Dots,
Ameriprise, Shabby Shex and
Southern Ladies.
For more information
contact Gallery Director Jan
Dempsey at 623-3711, the
Dragonfly Gallery at 981-1100,
Tues- Sat, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. or go
to, www.santarosaarts.org


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Santa Rosa's Press Cazette
,- , ,. [ ~l� . '--k.


December BLITZ

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distributed to EVERY HOME and business in the
32571 (Pace), 32570 (Milton) and
32583 (Milton, Avalon, Bagdad) zip code area.

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December Blitz Deadline
December 3rd


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Wednesday, December 3, 2008 Local Santa Rosa Press Gazette I A.



Florida trial court opens way for lesbians and gay men to adopt


By JENI BOOKER SENTER
jsenter@ srpressgazette.com
Assistant Communica-
tions Director of the Ameri-
can Civil Liberties Union of
Florida, Alexandra Bassil,
announced last Tuesday,
Nov. 25, that a Florida court
has struck down a ban and
ruled that a gay foster par-
ent can adopt his two foster
children.
"Today a Florida circuit
court today struck down a
Florida lawthatbars lesbians
and gay men from adopting.
The court granted adoptions
to a gay man, represented by
the American Civil Liberties
Union, who has been rais-
ing two foster children since
2004," said Bassil.
Martin Gill, 47, is a North
Miami resident who is rais-
ing two brothers, four and
eight, with his partner.
"Our family just got a lot
more to be thankful for this
Thanksgiving," says Gill.
"We -are extremely relieved
that the court has recbg-
nized that it is wrong to deny

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our boys the legal protec-
tions and security that only
come with adoption."
The court ruled that the
ban violated the equal pro-
tection guarantees of the
state constitution because
it singles out for different
treatment gay people and
the children they raise for no
rational reason. The court
also found that the ban de-
nies children the right to
permanency provided by
federal and state law under
the Adoption and Safe Fami-
lies Act of 1997.
"Judge Lederman made
clear today that it violates
every rule of decency and
fairness to threaten to tear
a four-year-old boy from
the only home he has ever
known, and to send him to
strangers who don't even
know him simply because
his beloved Papi is gay," said
Robert Rosenwald, Director
of the LGBT Project of the
ACLU of Florida and one of
the attorneys who tried the
case.
The court's decision



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comes after a four-day trial
in October where the court
heard from experts on chil-
dren's health and develop-
ment and listened to the
justifications offered by the
state for the ban.
In reaching its decision,
the court rejected the false
assumptions and stereo-
types about gay people pre-
sented by the state, hold-
ing that many "reports and
studies find that there are
no differences in the parent-
ing of homosexuals or the
adjustment of their children.
These conclusions have
been accepted, adopted and
ratified by the American
Psychological Association,
the American Psychiatry
Association, the American
Pediatric Association, the
American Academy of Pe-
diatrics, the Child Welfare
League of America and the
National Association of So-
cial Workers. As a result,
based on the robust nature
of the evidence available in
the field, this Court is satis-
fied that the issue is so far
beyond dispute that it would


be irrational to hold other-
wise; the best interests of.
children are not preserved
by prohibiting homosexual
adoption."
The court also rejected
claims by the state that chil-
dren do better when raised
in homes with a mother and
a father and that children
raised by gay parents face
social stigma.
The court found, "... the
professionals and the ma-
jor associations now agree
there is well established and
accepted consensus in the
field that there is no optimal
gender combination of par-
ents."
Leslie Cooper, a se-
nior staff attorney with the
ACLU Lesbian Gay Bisexu-
al Transgender Project and
a member of the legal team
that represented Gill says,
"While the decision will be
welcome news to many les-
bian and gay Floridians, the
children in Florida foster
care are the real winners
today."
"The court put the inter-
est of th'e children first, rec-


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6629 Elva t -Miltda '


ognizing that the gay ban
served no legitimate pur-
pose and only made it more
difficult for the state to find
homes for the many children
in foster care," she says.
Martin Gill and his part-
ner of more than eight years
became foster parents to
the two boys on Dec. 11,
2004. The couple had been
parents to seven other fos-
ter children over the years,
but was initially told that the
placement would be tempo-
rary, but a plan to place the
children with their grand-
mother fell through.
Both boys had significant
health problems when they
arrived in the home. The
older boy, who was four at
the time, was withdrawn
and didn't speak. Today both
boys are healthy, have lots of
friends and are doing well in
school. The older boy started
out behind educationally and
had to repeat the first grade,
but with the couple's help, he
has progressed significantly.
Bassil says the Florida
. law barring lesbians and
gay men from adopting is


the most expansive anti-gay
parenting law in the coun-
try. It was passed in 1977
in response to an anti-gay
crusade led by former Miss
America and Florida orange
juice spokesperson Anita
Bryant.
In addition to Cooper and
Rosenwald, Gill is represent-
ed by James Esseks, Litiga-
tion Director of the ACLU's
Lesbian Gay Bisexual Trans-
gender Project and Shelbi
Day, a Staff Attorney with the
ACLU of Florida. The chil-
dren are represented by Hi-
larie Bass and Ricardo Gon-
zalez of Greenberg Traurig,
and Charles Auslander, an
attorney and former District
Administrator for Florida's
Department of Children and
Families (DCF).
For additional informa-
tion about the case, includ-
ing a video and pod cast of
Martin Gill talking about his
experiences as a foster par-
ent as well as a copy of the
decision and a copy of the
trial transcript, visit http://
www.aclufl.org/adoption/gill.
efn.


SECOND PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
The City of Milton is applying to the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA)
for a Small Cities Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Economic
Development Grant in the amount of $700,000.00. For each activity that is proposed,
at least 70% of the funds must benefit low and moderate income persons. The activi-
ties, dollar amount and estimated percentage benefit to low and moderate income
persons for which the City is applying are:

Sewer and gas line extensions to the Blackwater River Correctional Facility on Jeff
Ates Road.


Construction Costs (including engineering):
Project Administration:


$644,000.00
$ 56,000.00


70 % low and moderate income
70 % low and moderate income


The City of Milton plans to minimize displacement of persons as a result of planned
CDBG activities in the following manner: No displacement is anticipated because all
construction will occur within established rights-of-way. If any persons are displaced
as a result of the planned activities, the City will assist such persons to obtain suit-
able replacement housing.

The public hearing to receive citizen views concerning the proposed project will be
held in the Milton City Council Meeting Room at 6738 Dixon Street, on Tuesday,
December 9, 2008 at 5:00 pm. A draft copy of the application will be available for
review at that time. The application will be submitted to the state on January 1, 2009.
A final copy of the application will be made available at the Milton Planning
Department at 6738 Dixon Street on Monday through Friday between the hours of 9
a.m. and 4 p.m. within five days after January 1, 2009. To obtain additional informa-
tion concerning the public hearing, contact Randy Jorgenson, at (850) 983-5410. The
Public Hearing is being conducted in a handicapped accessible location. Any handi-
capped person requiring an interpreter for the hearing impaired or visually impaired
should contact Mr. Jorgenson by December 5th, and an interpreter will be provided.
Any non-English speaking person wishing to attend the public hearing should contact
Mr. Jorgenson by December 5th, and a language interpreter will be provided. To
access a Telecommunications Device for Deaf Persons (TDD) please call 1-800-955-
8770.

Pursuant to Section 102 of the HUD Reform Act of 1989, the following disclosures
will be submitted to DCA with the application. The disclosures will be made available
by the City of Milton and DCA for public inspection upon request. These disclosures
will be made available on or after the date of submission of the application and shall
continue to be available for a minimum period of five years.

1. Other Government (federal, state, and local) assistance to the project in the form of a gift,
grant, loan, guarantee, insurance payment, rebate, subsidy, credit, tax benefit, or any other
form of direct or indirect benefit by source and amount;
2. The identities and pecuniary interests of all developers, contractors, or consultants involved in
the application for assistance or in the planning or development of the project or activity.
3. The identities and pecuniary interests of any other persons with a pecuniary interest in the
project that can reasonably be expected to exceed $50,000 or 10% of the grant request
(whichever is lower);
4. For those developers, contractors, consultants, property owners, or others listed in two (2) or
three (3) above which are corporations, or other entities, the identification or pecuniary inter-
ests by corporations or entity of each officer, director, principal stockholders, or other official of
the entity.
5. The expected sources of all funds to be provided to the project by each of the providers of
those funds and the amount provided; and
6. The expected uses of all funds by activity and amount.


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REV. CARL GALLOPS
7 '.. . Rev. Carl Gallops who leads the growing
congregation of Hickory Hammock Baptist
Church, located on Hickory Hammock Road in
East Milton, is a civil gentleman as well as a
scholar, spiritual leader, and effective communica-
tor. He's a pastor who is not only in touch with his
congregation, but in a larger sense, the community
and world through his pastoral activities.
Rev. Gallops is well grounded academically
and has the advantage of experience in achieving
his spiritual agenda. He received a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University fol-
lowed by a Master of Divinity from the New
r I Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. For the past
twenty-one years he has been at the helm of
Hickory Hammock's church family, and continues
o..'r-""'. 't hto be popular figure who church members consider
, ' . ' -. . accessible and relative as a leader as well as a pas-
.' tor.
' Rev. Gallops serves as an International Youth
Rev. Carl Gallops Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention,
preaching all over the United States and Canada,
and continues to conduct an area outreach through the media. He's in touch through a column in the
Press Gazette well known as "Ask the Preacher," a weekly column answering questions from the pub-
lic, giving Biblical answers about life. He doesn't attempt to disguise his answers to difficult questions
as "gospel," but as his own opinions. "That's what this column is for," he said recently. "It's a place
where I give my opinions. I try to be very careful in relating the difference between what the Bible
clearly says and what my honest, learned opinions are about what the Bible says."
He emphasizes that as a pastor he has never claimed to have perfect knowledge about all the deep
mysteries of the Bible, but translates those mysteries to the best of his learned and experienced ability.
His straightforward, down-to-earth style of leadership and his gift of communication skills are engag-
ing as well as informative and enlightening, and are perhaps some of the most emphatic features that
factor into his overall popularity from within and without his congregation.
We salute Pastor Gallops for his dedication, understanding, and interest in the common man's
problems and questions and for the initiative he takes in addressing the spiritual nourishment of those
who seek it. We commend him for his outreach and the time and effort it takes to implement it. He's a
preacher who has wisely and energetically risen to the task that will be a part of the legacy that he is
creating now. You can read his comments in the Press Gazette each Wednesday. Look for "Ask the
Preacher," and ask!
Thank you, Pastor Gallops, for your insight, your understanding, your interest, and your unfail-
ing ability to use each to our best advantage!



McKIenzie
PONTIAC - GMC - BUICK

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton

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A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette



OUR VIEW



Are we now



drug-free?


Thanksgiving has come and gone and Santa
Rosa County has something to be very thankful
for.
Many drug dealers are off the streets.
During the 'month of July, we reported the
Santa Rosa County Sheriff's Office arrested
over 40 individuals in a joint federal investiga-
tion call 'Operation No Limit,' which centered
around the trafficking of drugs near Limit
Street in Bagdad.
Then, a methamphetamine lab was found in
Milton.
After the meth lab was discovered, there
were multiple marijuana patches found in Jay,
which netted officers almost 1,300 plants with a
street value close to $2-million.
Don't forget the woman who was befriending
the elderly to get their prescription drugs. She
was arrested with over 12,000 pills in her pos-
session. There was also the Milton man found
with 1,000 Ecstacy pills.
,The man in Milton is even alleged to have
had four vials of steroids, weapons, and tactical
bulletproof vests including the ceramic plates.
In August, a DHL driver filed a false report
and was charged in the theft of prescription
drugs.
Since then, all has been quiet on the drug
front. Are we drug free?
Every election cycle, we hear members of
the public citing the election itself as the rea-
son for increased drug enforcement. There
may be some truth in this. After all, big drug
busts do create a lot of talk, but drug busts oc-
cur at other times as well.
Some~of these major busts come on the heels
of months worth of work on the part of multiple
law enforcement agencies. The bust itself is
the only "visible" part of all this work as it is ac-
companies by a great deal of press coverage.
During the fall flush of busts, the Press Ga-
zette received many calls offering attaboys and
attagirls to the thin blue (or green) line. To those
whose lives have been negatively touched by
drug-related crime, these crackdowns offered
some solace and we. congratulate all the law
enforcement officers for a job well done.
We're sure the effort is no less intense now
that the election cycle is over and encourage
all those who work openly (and under cover)
to continue their work. Despite the spate of ar-
rests in the Fall, we're sure drugs are still out
there. We're sure the demand for these illicit
items still exists.
To those who would attempt to make a living'
off the growth, manufacturing or distribution of
these items, we offer a warning: don't be like so
many members of the public and assume drug
enforcement is something that happens once
every four years. You may be sadly mistaken.
On the other hand, we could argue these bad
guys "should" think the heat is off. It will only make
matters easier for law enforcement officers.
In that vein, we tell would-be drug dealers,
"Go right ahead. Drug busts only happen dur-
ing election year, the other four years, law en-
forcement just has a big party."
Enjoy the "freedom" that comes from this
"knowledge."
Keep believing it...right up to the moment
when that pounding comes to your door. Law
enforcement officers may surprise you with
their willingness to arrest "out of season."
And the paper will always be ready to print
the story.




SHAREYOUROPINIONS

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:

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570

Fax: (850) 623-9308


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


Opinion


The great
communicator

President Ronald Reagan
was one of or greatest presi-
dents. He had a way with
words....and people.
In his final farewell ad-
dress from the White House
(1989) he mentioned that his
nickname was "The Great
Communicator. He said, in
his usual style, that "...it was
not my style or the words I
used that made a difference:
it was the content."
He recommended great
things, and as he said, they
did not come from his brow,
but from the heart of a great
nation.
Reagan humbly accepted
the honor of bringing the Rea-
gan Revolution...but he said
it was more accurately called
the "great rediscovery." A
rediscovery of our values and
our common sense.
It is next to impossible to
find a "politician" today who
can match Reagan's ability
to adequately communicate
meaningful ideas that will
help put America back on the
right track
. One of Reagan's quotes:
"American people were not
put on this earth to become
managers of decline."
t


As for his foreign policy,
Reagan was a hard liner. In
1985, he told us: "We cannot
play innocents abroad in .a
world that is not innocent." I
believe this is what our gov-
ernment has tried to do with
the so-called "war on terror-
ism." Reagan had a way of
calling a spade a spade as in
the case of the "evil empire."
In his consummate wis-
dom, he told us that "...the
best view of big government is
in the rear view mirror...while
driving away from it." He also
did not want big government
telling us that we are "poor."
Reagan once asked the
question: "How can the lead-
ership of the other side, as
they did last week, open each
session (of Congress) with
prayer, and end each session
with prayer, and still insist on
denying that right to a child in
public school?"
Reagan observed: "The
federal government has taken
too much tax money from the
people, too much authority
from the States, and too much
liberty with the U.S. Constitu-
tion."
He believed in the federal
government getting out of the
citizens' faces. He said: "Na-
tions crumble from within
when the citizenry asks of
government those things
A


which the citizenry might bet-
ter provide for itself."
Reagan's Christian faith
was forever a major part of his
greatness. He said: "Some-
times I can't help but feel the
First Amendment is being
turned on its head. Ask your-
selves: Can it really be true
that the First Amendment
can permit Nazi and Klans-
man to march on public prop-
erty, advocate extermination
of the Jews, and subjugation
of the Blacks, while the same
Amendment forbids our chil-
dren from saying a prayer in
school?"
Keen insight was one of
Reagan's qualities. To wit: He
remarked "Government does
not solve problems, it subsi-
dizes them."
Finally, President Reagan
reminded us: "We have to
keep in mind that we are a
nation under God, and if we
ever forget that, we will just
be a nation under...."
In recalling the Great Com-
municator and the principles
and values he promoted for
our Great Nation, it causes
me to tremble to think what
might happen in the next four
years....with things moving
farther left.

BILL BLEDSOE
Milton, Fla.


Wednesday, December 3, 2008


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A Prayer

May I offer a prayer to
my dear Heavenly Father in
hopes readers will stop and
meditate thereon during
these difficult times in our
country.
"Thank You, Lord, for
all You've given me...I am
blessed! I am grateful for
loving relationships, for
Your daily provision but,
most of all, for Your hand
of mercy and grace, and
unconditional love! I know
that I am worthy of all these
bountiful blessings not be-
cause of what I've done, but
because of who You are and
what Jesus Christ has done
on Your behalf. I am eter-
nally thankful for Your pres-
ence in my life. My prayer
for myself and everyone is
to grow closer to You than
ever before! In Jesus' name,
Amen."
Would all that would
enter His (God's) gates
with thanksgiving, and into
His courts with praise. Be
thankful to Him, and bless
His Name! (Psalm 100:4)
God bless you all as only
He can!

CHRYS HOLLEY
Milton, Fla.


Your VIEWPOINTS


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Wednesday, December 3, 2008


Korrierstone


Santa Rosa Press Gazette | A7


Military BRIEFS


Espiau graduates Coast
Guard training
Coast Guard Seaman
Michael C. Espiau, son of
Nancy L. Espiau of Mc-
Donough, Ga. and Fernand
M. Espiau of Milton, Fla.,
recently graduated from the
U.S. Coast Guard Recruit
Training Center in Cape May,
N.J.
During the eight-week
training program, Espiau
completed a vigorous train-
ing curriculum consisting of
academics and practical in-
struction on water safety and
survival, military customs
and courtesies, seamanship
skills, first aid, fire fighting
and marksmanship. A major
emphasis is also placed on
physical fitness, health and
wellness.
Espiau and other recruits
also received instruction on
the Coast Guard's core val-
ues - honor, respect and de-
votion to duty - and how to
apply them in their military
performance and personal
conduct. Espiau will join 36,
000 other men and women
who comprise Coast Guard's
force.
Men and women train
together from the first day
in the Coast Guard just as
they do aboard ships and
shore units throughout the
world. To reinforce the team
concept, Espiau, and other
recruits were trained in pre-
venting sexual harassment,
drug and alcohol awareness,
civil rights training, and the
basics of the work-life bal-
: ance, as well as total quality
management.
Espiau is a 2007 gradu-
ate of Eagles Landing High
School of McDonough, Geor-
gia.


Evans graduates BMT


Air Force Airman Michelle C. Ev-
ans has graduated from basic mili-
tary training at Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of training,
the airman studied the Air Force
Mission, organization, and military
customs and courtesies; performed
EVANS drill and ceremony marches, and re-
ceived physical training, rifle marks-
manship, field training exercises, and


special training in human relations.
In addition, airmen who complete
basic training earn credits toward
an associate in applied science de-
gree through the Community Col-
lege of the Air Force.
She is the daughter of Robert Ev-
ans of Byrom Campbell Road, Pace,
Fla.
Evans is a 2007 graduate of Cen-
tral High School, Jay, Fla.


Baker graduates BMT


Air Force Airman Justin L. Baker
has graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force Base,
San Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of training,
the airman studied the Air Force
mission, organization, and military
customs and courtesies; performed
drill and ceremony marches, and re-
ceived physical training, rifle marks-
manship, field training exercises,


Army Pvt. William J. Mi-
chel has graduated from ba-
sic combat training at Fort
Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied
the Army mission, history,
tradition and core values,
physical fitness, and'received
instruction and practice in


Kevin Davis has joined
the United States Army Re-
serve under the Delayed
Training Program.
The program gives young
men and women the oppor-
tunity to delay reporting for
basic military training for up
to 270 days. An enlistment
in the reserve gives many
new soldiers the option
to learn a new skill, serve


and special training in human rela-
tions.
In addition, airmen who complete
basic training earn credits toward an
associate in applied science degree
through the Community College of
the Air Force.
Baker is the son of Susan Baker
of Berryhill Road, Milton, Fla.
In 2006, the airman graduated
from Milton High School.


Michel graduates BCT
basic combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare
and bayonet training, drill
and ceremony, marching,
rifle marksmanship, armed
and unarmed combat, map
reading, field tactics, mili-
tary courtesy, military justice
system, basic first aid, foot
marches, and field training

Davis joins the U.S. Army
their country, and become
eligible to receive more
than $7,000 toward a col-
lege education, $20,000 for
repayment of college loans,
and a maximum $5,000 cash
bonus.
After completion of basic
military training, most sol-
diers receive advanced in-
dividual training in their ca-
reer job specialty prior to be-


BAKER


exercises.
Michel earned distinction
as an honor graduate of the
course.
He is the son of Linda
Muller of Julia Drive, Milton,
Fla.
The private graduated in
2001 from Santa Rosa Adult
High School, Milton.


ing assigned to their reserve
unit.
The recruit qualifies for
a $20,000 enlistment bonus.
Davis, a 2005 graduate of
Pace High School, Milton,
Fla., recently reported to
Fort Leonard Wood for basic
training.
He is the son of Gary and
Tammy Davis of Carr Road,
Milton.


Kornerstone BRIEFSB


Cookbooks available
Lutheran Women's Missionary
League has collected the best reci-
pes from group members, family and
friends and compiled them into an at-
* tractive keepsake cookbook.
They began selling their one-of-a-
kind cookbooks on Monday, Nov. 24 for
$6.50. They can be purchased from any
member of the organization. The cook-
Sbook contains 300 well-loved recipes
including appetizers, main dishes, des-
serts and many others. Recipes include
the contributor's name, enabling you to
find the recipes of friends and family.
For more information, contact Sandra
Fogg at 623-3177.

Family Promise Attic Sale
Saturday, Dec. 6, from 7 a.m. to


2 p.m., Family Promise of Santa Rosa
Inc. will hold its second annual Attic
Sale in the gym at Milton First Assem-
bly of God Church located at 6163 Dog-
wood Drive. Many new items will be
available at 'thrifty prices,' along with
some 'previously loved' items. Christ-
mas items will be available for early
decorators. Early Bird admission is
from 7 to 8 a.m. at $10. After 8 a.m., the
price is $3. In the event of nice weather,
some outside booths will be available
with no admission fee.
Proceeds from the sale will be used
to help homeless children and their
families in Santa Rosa County to move
from a crisis to self-sufficiency through
Family Promise of Santa Rosa, Inc.,
which is an inter-faith nonprofit orga-
nization committed to helping low-in-
come families achieve lasting inde-


pendence. For more information, or to
donate items for the Attic Sale, please
contact Debbie Laird at 623-5300.For
details or to donate items, contact Deb-
bie Laird at 623-5300.
Olivet Baptist holiday musical
Sunday, Dec. 14 at 11 a. m. the
Olivet Baptist Church Sanctuary Choir
will present, "The Love of God, At
Christmas," masterfully arranged and
orchestrated by Russell Mauldin.
From the greatest theologian to
the newest believer, no words can de-
scribe the beauty and wonder of what
it means to be loved completely by the
Creator of the universe.
That embodiment of God's love is Je-
sus, and the night Jesus took on our flesh
and came to us as a baby made it possible
for each of us to know God's love!


Air Force Reserve
Airman Kathryn E.
Alexander has gradu-
ated from basic mili-
tary training at Lack-
land Air Force Base,
San Antonio, Texas.
During the six
weeks of training, the ALEX.
airman studied the Air
Force mission, organi-
zation, and military customs
and courtesies; performed
drill and ceremony marches,
and received physical train-
ing, rifle marksmanship,
field training exercises, and
special training in human
relations.


In addition, airmen
who complete basic
training earn credits
toward an associate.

A degree through the
Community College
of the Air Force.
,NDER Alexander earned
distinction as an hon-
or graduate.
She is the daughter of Kara
Garber of S. 31st St., Phoenix,
Ariz., and stepdaughter of
Kimberly Alexander of Cas-
tlewood St., Navarre, Fla.
Alexander is a 2004 grad-
uate of Desert Vista High
School, Phoenix.


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Alexander graduates BMT


.I Ia Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "What does the Bible say
about fasting?" - U.Y. - Bagdad
Dear U.Y.,
Fasting means self-denial by going without food for
a period of time. The origin of fasting as a religious
practice is unclear, but both the Old and New
Testaments of the Bible mention a number of instances
of fasting for various reasons.
Some of the most common Biblical instances for
fasting were for distress, grief, spiritual preparation and
repentance.
In both the Old and New Testaments, fasting is seen
as useful for humbling oneself as a sign of commitment
or repentance and for increasing faith, especially when
accompanied by prayer. However, fasting was not to be
considered an end in itself, nor a substitute for obedi-
ence to God and living a righteous life.
Jesus said that fasting, like prayer, should be done in
private and not for show (Matthew 6:16-18). John the
Baptist's disciples routinely fasted according to Jewish
custom, but Jesus and His disciples did not. However,
Jesus said His disciples would mourn and fast after He
had left them (Matthew 9:14-15; Mark 2:18-20; Luke
5:33-35). We know that the early Christians practiced
fasting at least occasionally (Acts 13:3, 14:23, 2
Corinthians 6:5, 11:27).
Despite the tradition of fasting in the Bible, and
Jesus' references to it, the New Testament teachings do
not require fasting, and neither Jesus nor His disciples
made fasting an obligation on the part of the believer.
However, a tradition of partial fasting on certain days
-dates back to the early days of Christianity.
Church teachings and traditions about fasting vary.
Many Catholics observe partial fasting traditions dur-
ing Lent (the period between Ash Wednesday and
Easter). Orthodox Christians observe even more fasting
days. Most Protestant and New Testament churches do
not have any firm rules or traditions about fasting.
However, even some New Testament churches have
been called to prayer and fasting for certain events and
prayer requests.
In short, fasting can be useful and a powerful spiri-
tual experience in one's walk with the Lord Jesus.
However, there appears to be no Biblical requirement
on the New Testament Christian to fast. It is a highly
personal matter between the believer and the Lord.

Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor
of Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans
Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an
International Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and
Canada. For more information about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax: 623-0197. If you have
any questions for Ask The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist
Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Forida 32583-paid advertisement


w a.,tid'C, ist

End andce






AS I Santa Rosa Press G azetteL ocal Wednesday, December 3, 2008


Santa Rosa Arts and Culture Foundation issues call out


Artists, Entertainers, Performers,
Historic and Ethnic Cultural Groups,
Vendors, Volunteers and Art Lovers
needed.
SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE
The City of Milton, Santa Rosa Arts
and Culture Foundation and Navy
League Santa Rosa County Council
join in welcoming you to celebrate the
21stAnnual Riverwalk Arts Festival,
March 14th and 15th, 2009 in historic
downtown Milton.
The Santa Rosa Arts and Culture
Foundation, Inc. (SRACF) in its mission
to vitalize, promote and enhance the
arts and culture in our county announc-
es its 'First Call' to all artists, entertain-
ers, performers, historic and ethnic cul-
tural groups, vendors and volunteers
who would like to participate in the 21st
Anniversary Riverwalk Arts Festival
scheduled to be held on the weekend of
March 14-15, 2009 along the banks of the
Blackwater River in historic downtown
Milton's Riverwalk Park.
This event draws tens of thousands
to the historic downtown Milton area


for a weekend of delight that embraces
the sights, sounds and aromas of an old
time Festival in the best Southern tradi-
tion.
Milton, Florida, established in 1825
as a trading post on the banks of the
Blackwater River was once the hub of a
river-based economy producing bricks
made from local clay, harvesting vir-
gin yellow pine lumber and turpentine
stores along with other lumber related
industries including building ships and
assorted products. Settlers came from
many diverse cultural backgrounds to
mingle with the remnants of the Native
populations.
The 21st Anniversary River-
walk Arts Festival will celebrate arts
and culture heritage with spirit and flair
on Sat. March 14 and Sun. March 15,
2009 in downtown Milton's Riverwalk
Park.
Artists, musician, dancers and sto-
rytellers will gather to share their tal-
ents and you are cordially invited to join
them: A juried Fine Art Show will fea-
ture classic categories competing for
cash prizes, while the Traditional Folk


Art Exhibits will offer demonstrations
and sales of heritage art forms.
We welcome history buffs to visit Civil
War encampments and the Blackwater
Pirates lair, as well as walking tours of
local historic districts. The Milton 1909
L&N Depot Museum Complex, celebrat-
ing its 100th anniversary, offers one of
Northwest Florida's finest collection of
railroad artifacts and rolling stock, not
to mention a model railroad Gift Shop
- only minutes from downtown.
Application forms are now available
on our websites www.santarosaarts.
org and www.sracf.org (simply click on
forms) or are available by calling (850)
623-8493, fax (850) 623-4098.
Space is limited so please pass this
message on and make a speedy re-
sponse. In addition to visual art, we in-
vite writers, musicians, dancers, actors,
storytellers and others to join us. If you
are part of an historical or ethnic cul-
tural group that would like to perform
or exhibit, please let us know.
For more information contact
Pat D'Asaro at (850) 623-8493 or Jan
Dempsey at (850) 623-3711.


Holiday Gallery Night/

Light-Up Milton event
Where? Start at the Dragonfly Gallery (5188 Es-
cambia Street) for artist venues programs & open
house/reception
When? December 5th, 2008 at 5:30 p.m. - 8:30
p.m.
The spirit of a warm old fashion Christmas "spar-
kles" in the crisp night air of historic downtown Mil-
ton! Teams of volunteers have worked to showcase
the charm and grace of "small town America" by
decorating its streets and businesses in preparation
for the holiday season to welcome its visitors. Santa
Rosa Arts and Culture Foundation, the Art Agency
for Santa Rosa County, in cooperation with the City of
Milton, the County Commissioners, many of its local
businesses, local nonprofit groups and many private
citizen volunteers and residents of the historic down-
town area cooperatively presents its annual Holiday
Gallery Night/Light-Up Milton on Friday, December
5th, 2008 from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m.
The Gallery will be hosting an open house/recep-
tion to celebrate its December feature, "A Dragonfly
Holiday." There will be dozens of artists participat-
ing at these venues. Contact Gallery Director Jan
Dempsey at 623-3711, the Dragonfly Gallery at 981-
1100, Tues - Sat, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. or on the websites,
www.santarosaarts.org or www.sracf.org.


Gift Certificates Now Available
9:30 - 6:30 Monday - Friday
9:30- 3:00 Saturday
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Family Promise of Santa Rosa, Inc.

| 2nd Annual Attic Sale


From electronics, furniture, home d6cor and collectibles to holiday items, outdoor
entertainment and children's toys, you will find a wide selection of "deals."

Saturday, December 6, 2008 , -
&7 a.m. - 2 p.m. s

Milton First Assembly of God '
6163 Dogwood Drive, Milton Ai
. . . .. .. . . . . . .. - ** .. ,a*- *- - - - - - * - - /- ^


A!


Flat Screen TV$s-' /
Computers � Tools
Hunting Equipment
Small Appliances * Toys
Lwn & Garden Holiday itenims
/ Household Goods
and muth, much more...! \


Come early for the best selection!
Early Bird Admission (7-8 a.m,) $10.00 General Admission (After 8 a.m.) $3,00


For more information or to donate contact: Family Promise of Santa Rosa, Inc.


P.O. Box 465
Bagdad, Florida 32530


Phone: 850-623-5300
Fax: 850-623-5943


2nd Annual Attic Sale
Serving the Homeless


FAMILY PROMISE OF SANTA ROSA, INC., REGISTRATION ;C117553. IS REGIS I FIDI) Wi illilI SITA' 01 FLORID \ nNDIIR 11 11'
SOLICITATIONS OF CONTRIIli;ONS AC1', 1991l. A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION
MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF CONSUMER SERVICE BY CALING TOL.-FREE (800-4(35-7352) \mITHIN TIE
STATE. RE(;ISTRAI'ION DOES NOT IMPLY ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL , OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE.
e.


Northwest

Florida

with your

/ event


at

RORIDAFUN@IinkREDOMLcom

One e-mail will get your event out
to the Florida Panhandle

+ . . . .4 I-. . , l ,* <


After Thanksgiving

Furniture Sale
BuY tlie ckuL 6 igemeukice e a n" get:

40% when paying with
OFF check or cash

30% when paying with
Of credit card

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Im Aa


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EVENT?




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AS | Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, December 3, 2008


Local


IF

















Wednesday, December 3, 2008


Sports SIDELINE

Annual Toy Run
ABATE of Florida Gulf Coast Chapter will hold
its 13th Annual Toy Run on Dec. 7 at 11 a.m. at the
parking lot of University Mall.
Registration for the event will begin at 9 a.m.
with ride pins being given out to the first 100 reg-
istered. The escorted ride will leave the mall at 11
a.m. and take the riders to the Hadji Shrine Tem-
pe. The cost is $10 per person and one new toy.
There will be several contests including the best
decorated bike, best Santa, best Santa Chick, and
best elf.
For more information cal 324-7529 or e-mail
gcabatepres@bellsouth.net.

Youth basketball
The City of Milton is holding basketball reg-
istration for children in kindergarten through
eighth grade. Girls in grades six through eight will
now be playing in a girls only league. Registration
is Monday through Friday from noon to 8 p.m. or
on Saturday (Dec. 6) from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Milton Community Center. Registration fee is $75
per child and the deadline is Dec. 6 or when the
teams are full.
The draft will be held Dec. 13 and basketball
season will being the first week of January and
run through March. For more information call
983-5466, ext. 209.

Saddle Club show
The Blackwater Saddle Club will host their
monthly speed show Dec. 13, at the East Milton
Arena. Sign-up will begin at 10 a.m. and the show
will begin at 11 a.m. Riders can compete in any of
the following five events - pole bending, Texas bar-
rel weave, Blackwater T, barrel race, and arena
race. Riders will compete in six different classes
from pee wee to easy rider. The public is invited
to come out and cheer on these riders. For more
information visit www.blackwatersaddleclub.com.

UWF baseball camp
The University of West Florida's baseball pro-
gram will host a hitting and pitching instructional
camp on December 13th and 14th for kids ages
8-14 at Jim Spooner Field at Pelican Park on the
Campus of the University of West Florida. The fee
for the camp is $50 for one or $100 for both ses-
sions.
This is a select event in which only 40 players
will be admitted into the camp so early registra-
tion is a must. The camp will run from 9:00am
until 2:30pm on Saturday for hitters and from 9am-
2pm on Sunday for pitchers with check in begin-
ning at 8:30am. Each camper will receive a Nike
UWF Baseball T-shirt for their participation in the
camp.
This camp will cover all the basic fundamental
points of hitting as well as go through the proper
mechanics and training that pitchers use on the
mound. Hitters will have the opportunity to take.
live batting practice on the field and will be taken
through many of the drills that the coaching staff
uses at UWF for their players.
For more information on the camp please con-
tact Assistant Coach Shane Gierke at tgierke@
uwf.edu or visit GoArgos.com and click on the
baseball homepage.

Youth wresting
The Milton youth wrestling season has kicked
off and the Milton Panther Takedown Club Youth
Wrestling Program for ages six and up with for-
mer Olympic Coach Rob Hermann every Thurs-
day at Hobbs Middle School gym from 7-8:30 p.m.
cost is $35.

Volleyball players
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/
Parent information meeting will be held Thursday,
November 6th, 6:00pm at the HealthPlex on Hwy
77 and Baldwin. Are you interested? Contact.
Robin Smith at 850-784-9899 or MSVA_volleyball@
hotmail.com

Soccer registration
Registration is currently ongoing for the fall
recreational season, online registration is avail-
able at the FCSR Web site www.fcsantarosa.com.
Registration fees range from $100 to $125, there is
an additional fee for team jersey Individuals in-
terested in coaching or assisting can sign up on
the volunteer page while registering their child
or e-mail vicepresident@fcsantarosa.com. More
information on the recreational and select soccer
programs is available on the club Web site.

Pace Library sports raffle
Friends of the Pace Library will be raffling off
various sports items to add a 'children's activity
room to the Pace Library.
Some of the items you could win include a Eli
Manning signed Giants football, an Emmitt Smith
signed Cowboys helmet, a Travis Fryman signed
baseball, Boo Weekley signed hat and picture, 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.srpressga-
zette.com. Look for the box called 'Things to Do'.


There you can check on activities by zip code
or activity. And you are also more than welcome to
enter your events there as well.
I ';


SPORTS


www.srpressgazette.com


A
Section


Page A9


lIolida. hunting tralitions


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Duck hunters out in numbers, urged to wear life jackets


Press Gazette Staff Reports

Law enforcement officers are unsure
why, but they're seeing more duck hunters
out on lakes around Tallahassee than any
time in the past few years.
"This weekend we checked 150 hunters
on Lake Jackson and 60 on Lake Miccosu-
kee," said Lt. Kent Harvey, Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Commission
(FWC) area law enforcement supervisor.
"Maybe it's the fact that permanent blinds
are banned from four lakes around Tal-
lahassee, but more duck hunters are out
this year."
Harvey said duck hunters typically


hunt out of smaller boats that can be hid-
den or camouflaged easily. He said they
often wear waders and heavy clothing and
go out before daylight to set their decoys
and put up their blinds.
He said it's a good idea for duck hunt-
ers to wear life jackets, particularly any
time their vessel is moving. Hunters to-
day have the option of wearing the newer,
over-the-shoulder, self-inflatable or belt-
pack models.
Harvey said hypothermia can play a
role this time of year with the water tem-
perature in the low 60s. He said duck
hunters should travel slowly, and if pos-
sible, hunt with a buddy.


Like anyone who goes out boating, Har-
vey said, duck hunters should always tell a
family member their intended location and
when they expect to return. In the boating
world, that's called a "float plan."
"If they are overdue or if their families
suspect there's a problem, it helps us in
our response time and to know where to
look," he said.
Florida's waterfowl season runs Nov.
22 - 30 and Dec. 6 - Jan. 25,2009. The Can-
ada goose season is Nov. 22 - 30 and Dec. 1
- Jan. 30, 2009.
Additional hunting regulations for wa-
terfowl and other migratory and resident
game are available at MyFWC.com.


. East Bay Pensacola Navarre Blackwater
'_ Thursday, December 4, 2008 Thursday, December 4,2008 Thursday, December 4, 2008 Thursday, December 4, 2008
-' 1:49 AM 1.44 Feet 1:05 AM 1.20 Feet 6:29 AM Sun rise 2:45 AM 1.44 Feet,
6:30 AM Sun rise 6:31 AM Sun rise 9:39 AM 0.24 Feet 6:30 AM Sun rise
11:21 AM Moon rise 11:22 AM Moon rise 11:21 AM Moon rise 11:21 AM Moon rise
, '" 1:30 PM -0.21 Feet 12:13 PM -0.18 Feet 4:46 PM Sun set 2:00 PM -0.21 Feet
4:46 PM Sun set 4:48 PM Sun set 10:58 PM Moon set 4:47 PM Sun set
10:58 PM Moon set 10:59 PM Moon set 11:14 PM 1.19 Feet 10:58 PM Moon set


Friday, December 5, 2008
1:56 AM 1.12 Feet
6:30 AM Sun rise
11:50 AM Moon rise
1:24 PM 0.03 Feet
3:50 PM First Quarter
4:47 PM Sun set
10:04 PM 0.85 Feet
11:55 PM Moon set

Saturday, December 6, 2008
6:31 AM Sun rise
12:19 PM Moon rise
12:49 PM 0.28 Feet
4:47 PM Sun set
8:08 PM 0.93 Feet

Sunday, December 7, 2008
12:54 AM Moon set
5:17 AM 0.30 Feet
6:32 AM Sun rise
12:49 PM Moon rise
4:47 PM Sun set
7:32 PM 1.17 Feet


Friday, December 5, 2008
1:12 AM 0.94 Feet
6:31 AM Sun rise
11:51 AM Moon rise
12:07 PM 0.03 Feet
3:50 PM First Quarter
4:48 PM Sun set
9:20 PM 0.71 Feet
11:56 PM Moon set

Saturday, December 6,2008
6:32 AM Sun rise
11:32AM 0.24 Feet
12:20 PM Moon rise
4:48 PM Sun set
7:24 PM 0.77 Feet

Sunday, December 7, 2008
12:55 AM Moon set
4:006AM 0.25 Feet
6:33 AM Sun rise
12:50 PM Moon rise
4:48 PM Sun set
6:48 PM 0.97 Feet


Friday, December 5,2008
6:30 AM Sun rise
9:18 AM 0.41 Feet
11:49 AM Moon rise
3:50 PM First Quarter
4:47 PM Sun set
10:54 PM 0.96 Feet
11:55 PM Moon set

Saturday, December 6, 2008
6:31 AM Sun rise
8:56 AM 0.55 Feet
12:18 PM Moon rise
4:47 PM Sun set
5:22 PM 1.02 Feet

Sunday, December 7, 2008
12:54 AM Moon set
3:40 AM 0.61 Feet
6:32 AM Sun rise
12:49 PM Moon rise
4:47 PM Sun set
4:55 PM 1.21 Feet


Friday, December 5, 2008
2:52AM 1.12 Feet
6:31 AM Sun rise
11:50 AM Moon rise
1:54 PM 0.03 Feet
3:50 PM First Quarter
4:47 PM Sun set
11:00 PM 0.85 Feet
11:56 PM Moon set

Saturday, December 6, 2008
6:32 AM Sun rise
12:19 PM Moon rise
1:19PM 0.28 Feet
4:47 PM Sun set
9:04 PM 0.93 Feet

Sunday, December 7, 2008
12:55 AM Moon set
5:47 AM 0.30 Feet
6:33 AM Sun rise
12:49 PM Moon rise
4:47 PM Sun set
8:28 PM 1.17 Feet


2~5~ . - . ." .�,,


**


91P


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dm












SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, December 3, 2008 w w w. s rpressgazette . co m Page 10



Fort Walton gets break over Pace 14-13


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
PACE - Every team will
have its day, but Ft. Walton
Beach's Vikings was won-
dering when that day would
come in football after some
dramatic disappointments
against the Pace Patriots.
The Vikings will wonder
no more as they defeated
Pace 14-13 to advance to the
Region 1 finals to host Tal-
lahassee Lincoln, who was a
27-20 winner over Tallahas-
see Leon.
"We were due a break be-
cause we have had a lot of bad
breaks against Pace," said Ft.
Walton head coach Mike Ow-
ens. "I am real proud of our
defense keeping us in this
game and in the second half
we stepped it up offensively."
It looked like Pace was go-
ing to ice the game until the
Patriots fumbled the ball and
the Vikings recovered at their
own 20.
Despite Luke Barnes be-
ing sacked for an eight-yard
loss, the Vikings kept moving
the ball until they reached
their own 47.
It appeared the drive had
stalled with 4:49 remaining in


the game as Ft. Walton Beach
was facing fourth-and-nine.
Barnes dropped back to
pass and heaved the ball to
what appeared to be an open
receiver, but a Pace defender
tipped the ball high into the
air for J.T. Wortham to sweep
in and take the tipped ball
down to the Pace 7.
Pace's defense looked to
have the Vikings number until
Charlie Lott rumbled in from
six yards out to make to tie
the game with 3:34 remaining
on the clock.
Don David added the point
after to give Ft. Walton a 14-
13 lead with 3:34 remaining in
the game.
This is not unfamiliar ter-
ritory for the Vikings, as Pace
is known for some late game
heroics against the Vikings.
And this time didn't ap-
pear to be any different as
Pace started its final drive of
the game at its 20 and quickly
faced fourth-and-four from
their 26.
Pace senior Aaron Munoz
dropped back and connected
with Travis Scott for a 12-yard
gain and two plays later Mu-
noz found his favorite target
in Tyler Bousson for a 29-yard
gain to put the ball on the Ft.


BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
Pace running back Travis Scott fights for yards against the Vikings defense, but the
Patriots came up short 14-13 in the second round of the Class 4A football playoffs.


Pace ended the season at 6-<

Walton 32 with still 2-minutes
remaining.
The Patriots could only get
to the Vikings 30 on the next
three plays and were forced
to send in Greg Peranich for a


47-yard field goal attempt.
. Owens called a time out to
ice the Pace junior kicker and
it seemed to work as Peranich
had the distance, but his at-
tempt sailed wide left.


"It was a great ballgame,"
said Pace head coach Mickey
Lindsey. "It wasn't for a lack
of effort or lack of attempts.
I"We had a chance, but we
needed to get the ball a little


closer."
When the game first start-
ed it looked like it was going
to be a track meet as Pace
struck first with 9:35 in the
first quarter as Munoz found
Scott for a 39-yard touchdown
strike.
The Vikings quickly
responded with its own
49-yard touchdown just
over two minutes later as
Barnes connected with Trent
Williams in stride as he got
behind the Patriots defender.
Barnes had a big night as
he connected on 19-of-27 at-
tempts for 225 yards with a
touchdown and one intercep-
tion as his biggest target was
Wortham who pulled in six
passes for 85 yards.
The Vikings finished the
game with 277 total yards, de-
spite their slow start.
"We got our offense going
in the second half and they
stepped up for that one play
and I was so thankful," said
Owens.
Pace tried to keep the
Vikings high-speed offense
off the field as much as pos-
sible as they rushed for a to-
tal of 213 yards led by Scott
who gained 92 yards on 20
carries.


Finnegan could


get a Pro Bowl Spot


Former Milton Panther
Cortland Finnegan could
add another honor in just his
third.year in the NFL.
Finnegan is one of the
defensive cornerbacks fans
have the opportunity to elect
to participate in the 2009 Pro
Bowl in Honolulu.


In just his second year
with the Titans as a starter
Finnegan has become- "a'
defensive standout in the
league known for his hard
hitting and never back down
attitude.
To vote for Finnegan go to
www.nfl.com/probowl/ballot.


Milton sophomore Fisher
Bodenstein will be playing
this weekend in the tour
championship of the Hurri-
cane Junior Golf Tour.
The inaugural tour cham-
pionship will be competed at
the Saddlebrook Resort in
Tampa, with a field of junior
golfers from nine states and
three countries this Satur-
day and Sunday.
This weekend's event,
which will feature Boden-


stein, a winner earlier this
season on the tour, is a
Golfweek/Titleist ranked
event and will carry exemp-
tions into prestigious events
around the Southeast.
Also golfers at this event
will get the chance to par-
ticipate in a question and
answer session with college
coaches from schools such
as the University of Florida,
Saint Leo University, and
Eckerd College.


UWF prepares for first

road test of the season


Press Gazette Staff Reports
The University of West
Florida's men's basketball
team will hit the road this
weekend in their first games
away from the friendly con-
fines of the UWF Field House
as they travel to the University
of Montevallo to participate in
the Montevallo Classic. This
Friday, December 5th, the
men will take on Flagler Col-
lege at 5:30pm CT before fac-
ing Gulf South Conference op-
ponent Arkansas-Monticello
on Saturday with tip-off slated
for 4pm.
This past week UWF con-
tinued to roll as they got off to
one of their best starts in pro-
gram history as they defeated
the University of Tampa 67-54
on Friday afternoon to im-
prove to 4-0 on the young sea-
son. Darryl McGhee, a junior
transfer from Gulf Coast Com-
munity College, led the way
for the Argos as he racked up
18 points and 10 rebounds in
his first career double-double
as an Argonaut. McGhee
went on a tear in the second
half, shooting 71 percent (5-
7) from the floor for 10 of his
18 points. Collectively as a
team, the Argos shot 47.3
percent from the field while
the Spartans shot a mere 29.7
percent. The Argos were also


a dominating force down low
in the paint, scoring 34 points
from the paint and getting 12
second chance points.
This weekend Coach Don
Hogan will bring his team on
the road to face a struggling
1-6 Flagler team who have
dropped five straight games
entering this week. Hogan,
who has never lost to Fla-
gler in his 15 year tenure at
UWF will face a Saints' team
who is averaging 66.5 points
per game. The Saints are
led by senior center, Ben De
La Cruz, who is averaging 13
points and 7.3 rebounds a con-
test.
Saturday's matchup with
undefeated Arkansas-Monti-
cello will be the biggest chal-
lenge for the Argos thus far
in the 2008-09 season. The
Boll Weevils are led by Ray-
mond Wright who is averag-
ing just over 20 points and
five rebounds per game. The
Weevils, who have outscored
their opponents by nearly 200
points this season, are
averaging 90.8 points a
game while holding oppo-
nents to a mere 52.6 points per
game.
For more information on
Argonaut athletics or to fol-
low along with live stats, fans
can keep up with the action at
www.GoArgos.com.


& 4


Bodenstein to play in HJGT

Tour Championships


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com

PENSACOLA - The Pen-
sacola Sports Association
hosted their second annual
Volleyball All-Star game and
the East dominated the West
25-23, 25-17, 25-19, 22-25, and".
25-19.
Locally Santa Rosa Coun-
ty offered a 1-2 punch as Mil-
ton senior Caleigh Drinkard
and Central's Amber Bar-
low saw plenty of action, but
mainly worked on assists as
Drinkard was the setter and
Barlow saw action as the li-
bero.
Pace's Kristina Lewis
scored two points and fin-
ished the match with two
kills, while Milton's Kaitlyn
Melendez finished with one
kill and two points as she and
Gulf Breeze's Celia Eddy
were a dominating force at
the net blocking many West
squad attacks with a huge
defensive wall at the net.
Drinkard was surprised
by the honor, but enjoyed her
chance to play in Saturday's
All-Star game played at the
UWF Fieldhouse.
"It definitely was differ-
ent," said Drinkard. "It was a
lot of fun and I like it.
"It wasn't that hard for
me, but I am sure the night
was different for the hitters
since they were not use to
me setting for them."
Ijanae Holman of Nicev-
ille was the East MVP while
Washington's Malinde Park-
er took those honors for the
West squad.
-. . Milton's Kaitlyn
S ". . A Melendez teams up
with Gulf Breezes
Celia Eddy to form a
wall at the net to stop
an attempted kill as
the East defeated the
West 4-1 at the PSA
All-Star Volleyball
game. At top, Pace's
Kristina Lewis volley's
a ball in the PSA All-
Star Volleyball game
Saturday night at the
UWF Fieldhouse. The
East squad defeated
the West All-Stars 4-1.
Photos by BILL GAMBLING


annumemm mmmmemmnam ammaanI








LIFESTYLES B
Wednesday, December 3, 2008 www. s r p r e s s g a z e t t e. c o m Page 1


Teacher


Joy Tyner Jennifer Bunnell James Wendel Lauren Robinson Lynn Tucker Louise Gandy
Avalon Middle Milton High Navarre High Oriole Beach Elementary Pace High Jay Elementary


Tamela Strickland Sammie Voss Keith Hines
Munson Elementary Gulf Breeze Elementary Locklin Technical Center


Michelle Barlow
Pea Ridge Elementary


Dee Copeland
King Middle


Brandi Williamson
Jay High


I?~






Wednesday, December 3, 2008


CANDIDATES from page B]


Brenda Brosnaham
Chumuckla Elementary


Lea Anne uGoie
Central High


Charlene Rowell
Berryhill Elementary


Jill Sheedy
Rhodes Elementary


Suzanne Godwin Carolyn Panajia
Holley-Navarre Middle Holley-Navarre Intermediate


Ryan Stokes Sharon Schaeffner
Hobbs Middle Gulf Breeze Middle


Ann Leffard
Holley-Navarre Primary


10 fire safety tips to make your holiday season brighter


1 When buying a natural tree,
test the freshness of the
tree. A fresh tree is green, needles
are hard to pull from branches
and when bent between your fin-
gers, needles do not break. Watch
out for trees with a greenish tint
to their trunk and branches; many
growers spray trees with green
paint to make them look more ap-
pealing.
2 Before bringing in your
natural tree, minimize the
fire risk and maximize the fresh-
ness by keeping the tree outdoors
for a few days in a bucket filled
with water.


3 If you're purchasing an ar-
tificial tree, make sure the
tree bears the "fire resistant" la-
bel. Though this type of tree can
catch fire, it will resist burning and
should extinguish quickly.
4 Keeping a tree fresh and
watered could make the
difference between losing your
house or your life. Because heated
rooms dry out natural trees quick-
ly, keep the tree stand filled with
water. Check the water level daily,
and add water as needed. A six-
foot tree will absorb one gallon of
water every two days. For a dem-
onstration video on the results


from watering versus not watering
a natural tree, visit www.youtube.
com/watch?v=RNjO3wZDVIA.
5 When displaying your tree,
make sure the tree is away
from fireplaces, portable heaters,
and heater vents. Also, ensure the
tree is not obstructing doorways and
is not placed in high traffic areas.
6 Never use real candles on a
natural or artificial tree or
near other greenery. Always use
non-flammable holders, and place
candles where they will not be
knocked over.
7 When hanging holiday
lights, either on your tree or


outside, do not connect more than
three strands of lights per single
extension cord. Make sure you do
not overload electrical outlets, ex-
tension cords or circuits. Only one
extension cord should be used per
outlet. Do not run power cords un-
derneath rugs or carpets.
8 Use only lights tested for
safety by a recognized test-
ing laboratory, such as Underwrit-
ers' Laboratories (UL). All lights,
new or old, should be inspected for
broken or cracked sockets, frayed
or bare wires, or loose connections.
Lights should only be used for their
intended purposes.


9 When using a ladder to hang
lights or decorations, re-
member to follow all labels/mark-
ings on ladder. Remember the
three Ls regarding ladder safety.
Locks should be properly engaged.
Ladder should only be used on a
Level surface. The Last (top) step
or rung should not be used unless
it is designed for that purpose.
1 flTurn off all lights prior to
Going to bed or leaving the
house. The lights could short out
and start a fire. Decorated light vil-
lages, nativity scenes, or electrical
scenery should be treated as deco-
rative lights.


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Nettlewood Plaza * 4430 Hwy 90 Suite D
Pace, Florida 32571 850-995-6001


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Wednesday, December 3, 2008


Driver license and


vehicle inspection


checkpoints


The Florida Highway
Patrol will be conducting
driver license and vehicle
inspection checkpoints dur-
ing the month of Decem-
ber 2008 at the below listed
locations in Santa Rosa
County.
Recognizing the danger
presented tot he public by
defective vehicle equipment,
troopers will concentrate
their efforts on vehicles be-
ing operated with defects
such as bad brakes, worn
tires and defective lighting
equipment. In addition, at-
tention 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 li-
cense laws of Florida while
ensuring the protection of
all motorists.
Dec. 1 thru Dec.11 - Quin-
tette 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 87.
Dec. 12 thru Dec. 18 -
Nicholes Lake Road east of
State Road 87; West Spen-
cerfield north of U.S. 90;
Ward Basin Rd at the Fire
Department; Berryhill Road
east of Chumuckla Highway;
State Road 87 in Holley-Na-
varre.
Dec. 19 thru Dec. 25 -
Hamilton Bridge Rd east of
Bridge; State Road 89 north-
ern Santa Rosa County;
Chumuckla Highway north
of U.S. 90; Bagdad Highway


>1Brrrrrrrr
7Jackets, Sweats
- Coats, Sweaters
) Jeans and Slacks

t's a Great Time To Shop
Consignment ,
"Sarah Palin
does"

626-8081 Marsha Beach
5374 Stewart St. owne-





4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600




Four Christmases (PG13)
1:05 3:05 5:05 7:05 9:10
Transporter 3 (PG13)
1:40 4:20 7:15 9:30
Australia (PG 13)
1:10 4:35 8:00
Twilight (PG 13)
1:15 4:00 6:45 9:30
Bolt (PG)
12:55 3:00 5:05 7:10 9:15
Quantum of Solace (PG13)
1:20 4:10 7:00 9:20
Madagascar 2: Escape to
Africa (PG) -
1:00 3:00 5:00 7:00 9:00
Role Models (R)
1:30 4:15 7:05 9:25

Punisher: War Zone (R)
1:30 4:15 7:05 9:25


south of Milton; Mulat Road
south of U.S. 90; Anderson
Lane south of Willard Norris
Road.
Dec. 26 thru Dec. 31 - Galt
City Road south of Old Bag-
dad Highway; County Road
197 north of Guernsey Road;
State Road 87 northern
Santa Rosa County; Da Lisa
Road eat of Galt City Road;
Hamilton Bridge Road east
of Bridge; Quintette Road
east of Escambia River;
State Road 4 east of Jay City
Limits.


Veterans - DOD
announces 2009
retired, annuitant pay
adjustments
Retirees being paid
on account where retiree
first became a member
of uniformed services be-
fore Sept 8, 1980 and re-
tired before Jan 1, 2008 will
receive the full COLA in-
crease of 5.8 percent. Retir-
ees being paid on account
where retiree became a
member of uniformed ser-
vices before Sept 8, 1980 and
retired
Jan 1 to Dec 31, 1980 will
receive a COLA increase of
up to 5 percent.
The COLA increase
for retirees when retiree


DR. BRADFORD R. EGLY
IS NOW
AFFILIATED WITH
SOUTHEAST PODIATRY

&DR. BRENT HARWOOD
DR. BRENT HARWOOD


Heel Pain Warts - Art
Foot Ulcers - Diabetic Fi
Gout Care
Sports Injuries Skin Disor
Dance Injuries Children's
Athletes Foot Care
Arch Pain Infections
Fungal Toenails Neuromas


:hritis Cartilage Damage
wot Corns/Callouses
Ganglion Cysts
ders Flat Feet -
Foot Bunions
Fractures
Hammertoes
Tendon Ruptures


Ingrown Toenails
Skin Lesions
Skin Tissues
Soft Tissue
Tumors
Heel Spurs


SOUTHEAST PODIATRY
MEDICINE & SURGERY OF THE FOOT
BY APPT. ONLY
www.southeastpodiatry.com


Most Insurance
Accepted


Often No
Referral Required


.o'ersollln Is ma de butfieqalyoth o lrcslistobpfomd


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
Famiy Medicine
Laura Harrison, MD
Daniel Hickman, MD
CaeMark 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
The Medical Park also offers easy access to many
other physicians and outpatient services, including:
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
Comprehensive Pain Management
Cardiology Consultants


For more details
about services at
the Medical Park,
call 416-1600.


+ Sacred Heart
Medical Park
at Pace


t aeCme rmth er


Local


became a member of uni-
formed services on or after
Sept 8, 1980 will be as fol-
lows:
- 5.8 Percent for those re-
tiring before Jan 1, 2008
- 5 percent for those re-
tiring in first quarter of cal-
endar 2008
- 3.8 percent for those re-
tiring in second quarter of
calendar 2008
- 1.2 percent for those
retiring in third quarter of
calendar 2008
- No increase for those
retiring in fourth quarter of
calendar 2008
Retirees who became
a member of uniform ser-
vice on or after Aug 1,
1986, elected to receive a
Career Status Bonus, and
retired before Jan 1, 2008
will receive a COLA as fol-
lows:
- 4.8 percent for those re-
tiring before Jan 1, 2008'
- 4.2 percent for those re-
tiring in first quarter of cal-


endar 2008
- 3.3 percent for those re-
tiring in second quarter of
calendar 2008
- 1 percent for those re-
tiring in third quarter of cal-
endar 2008
- No increase for those
retiring in fourth quarter of
calendar 2008
The COLA increase will
be reflected in the January
2 payment.

City of Milton
meetings
-City of Milton's Com-
puter Committee will meet
on Monday, Dec. 8, at 8 a.m.
in Conference Room B at
City Hall.
-City of Milton's City
Council will meet in Regu-
lar Session on Tuesday,
Dec. 9 at 5 p.m. in Council
Chambers at City Hall.
City Hall is located at
6738 Dixon Street in Milton.
All meetings are open to the


Santa Rosa Press Gazette I B3


public. For more informa-
tion, call 983-5411.

Public Notice
The Milton City Coun-
cil will conduct a Public
Hearing to discuss wa-
Ster and sewer rates. The
Public Hearing will be
held at 5 p.m. on Tuesday,
Dec. 9 in the Council Cham-
bers at City Hall, 67338
Dixon Street in Milton.
All meetings are open to
the public. For further in-
formation, contact the City
Manager's office at 983-
5411.

MHS Class of '69
Reunion
The Milton .High School
Class of 1969 is looking for
classmates for a 40-Year
Reunion. Call Pat Green at
626-5636 or Jo Ann Owens
at 994-2110 for more infor-
mation.


ALWAYS ONLINE
Find more local coverage
at srpressgazette.com.


* �-;------------------------KC.. .2<.' sV'

News BRIEFS


im a


_-- ". International



Tri cities chapter meets every Thursday

morning at 7am at Steven's Market Deli,

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

area business professionals to visit our networking

Meeting. Any questions contact Debbie Coon at



393-3666
www. tricitiesbni.com


Sign Up for FREE
Smoking Cessation Classes!!
WHO: -
The class is open to all residents of Santa Rosa County

WHEN:
Classes begin Thursday, January 8th
Midway: Class 11:00am to 12:00pm every Thursday for 5 weeks
Milton: Class 5:30pm to 6:30pm every Thursday for 5 weeks

WHERE:
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 a






DeFuniak Springs, Florida
) A Quaint and Charming Victorian Chautauqua Town
Saturday, December 6, 2008

Featuring Eight Sites Representing Various
Architectural and Decorative Styles
| -Tickets on sale Day of Tour 8-am to 3-pm
DeFuniak Springs Visitor Center on Circle Drive
and The Big Store on Baldwin Avenue
SSite Description and Tour map included for the Self-Paced Tour
4 -

Adults $18.75 + plus tax*
Babies in Arms Free
Children 12 and Under $7.50 plus tax

SITES OPEN 9:00 AM - 4:30 PM
Please call 850-892-3191 or 850-892-2448
for additional information
"Come Catch The Christmas Spirit!
Experience An Old-Fashioned Christmas
in Defuniak Springs On December 6th!" ..


-AMERIPRISE FINANCIAL SERVICES, INC.
Dream > Plan x Track >2
A unique and collaborative
approach to financial planning.
Rick Paschall
Financial Advisor
5236 Willing Street
Milton, FL 32570
(850) 623-9600
Toll Free: (866) 894-9023
Fax: (850) 623-9610
The Personal Advisors of
Ameriprise - ..
Financial
a


1 (80) 58-957 -


.
a


- -, | *







B4 I Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Wednesday, December 3, 2008


Classifieds


ANNOUNCEMENTS MERCHANDISE EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


II


ik~i


Big Eyes.
Wet Noses.
Warm Hearts.


Do Something

Good For

Tomorrow


RECYCLE



TODAY!





C entipede- |
St. Augustine |
Farm Direct |
0e Deliver
434-0066 �


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

Legal 11/1353
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: - 08-2194
Division: Family C
CHANNA CARNLEY,
Petitioner,
and
WILLIAM FIELDER,
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION FO
DSLUT FMAW
RIAGE
TO: William Fielder
(Address Unknown)


lioner or immediately thereafter.
If you fail to do so, a de-
fault may be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court docu-
ments in this case, in-
cludina orders, are availa-
ble at he Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court's office. You
may review these docu-
ments upon request.


You must keen the Clerk
of the Circuit Court's office
notified of your current
address. (Y6u mae file
Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court Ap-
proved Family Law Form
12.915.) Future papers iq
this lawsuit will be mailed
to the address on record
at the clerk's office.
WARN ING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules
of Procedure, requires cer-
tain automatic disclosure
of documents and infor-
mation. Failure to comply
can result in sanctions, in-
cluding dismissal or strik-
ing of pleadings.
Dated: November 5,' 2008.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Carmen Emery
Deputy Clerk
111208
111908
112608
120308
11/1353


has been filed in the above conduct a public sale to the
sled Court for lhe termination highest bidder for cash on its
of parental rihs of S S.W a premises This sale s being held
female child iorn on te 2Snd lo satisfy a landlord lien on the
day of December, 2000, in allowing units which contain
Texas County Okalahoma, and househod items, miscellaneous
of L.W., a male child born on oods or other items. Dogwood
the 8th day of February, 2007, Storage reserves the right to re-
in Santa Kosa Count, Florida, ject any bidand withdraw any
by the Department of Children unit tram this sole.
and Family Services, for subse- o n
quent adoption, and you are Customer Name & Unit
hereby commanded to be and Brand, Kristina 311
appear before the Honorable Burain, William 293
Marci L Goodman, Judae of Caloway, Jeltrey 336
the Circuit Court in and for Carter, Erin 254
Santa Rosa County, Florida, at Dryer, Ken 310
the Santa Rosa County Courl- Pae, Earl210
house, 6865 Caroline Street, Parker, Dorothy 334
Milton, FL 32570, on Ihe 12th Reid, Kenneth 340
day of February, 2009, at Rich, Steven 218
9:00 a.m. You must either p- Schieber, Patricia 317
pear on the dale and at the time Tallent, Allan 282
specified or send a written re- Taylor, Michael 329
sponse to the Court prior to thai
time. 112908
120308
YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR 11/1452
OR RESPOND SHALL BE
TREATED AS A CONSENT
TO TERMINATION OF PA-
RENTAL RIGHTS AND YOU Legal 12/1464
SHALL PERMANENTLY
LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
AS A PARENT TO THE THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI- CUlT IN AND FOR SANTA
TION FOR TERMINATION ROSA COUNTY FLORIDA
OF PARENTAL RIGHTS. JUVENILE DIVISION
WITNESS my hand as the CASE NUMBER 07-DP-138
Clerk of said Court and the Seal IN THE INTEREST OF:
thereof, this 17th day of No-
vember, 2008. D.H. DOB: 07/13/2006
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR- MINOR CHILDREN
IDA TO: Richard Olivas
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL Father of: D. H., a minor child
By: NickNortan


lion has been i ainsanac- uepuy erk YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
ion has been file against o_____ that a Pelition under oalh has
and that you are required to 112608 been filed in the above styled
serve a copy of your written de- Legal 11/141620398 Court for the termination ofpa-
tenses if any, to it on Steven D. Lega 1/1 121008 rental rights of D. H.., a male
Miller Esquire, whose address s is N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 121708 child, born in Escambia County
817 S. Universe Drie*Sut THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- 111141 Florida, by the Department ot
122, Plantation, lorida 3324 CUIT IN AND FOR SANTA ______ ____Children and Fami y Services
on or before December 24, ROSA COUNTin FLORIDA----- for subsequent adoption and
2008, and file the original with JUVENILE DIVIION ,, you are hereby commanded to
the clerk of Ihis Court at Santa CSE NUMBER 07-DP-97 Legal 11/1452 be and appear before the Hon-
Rosa County Courlhouse P.O. o o. . arable Marci L. Goodman,
Box 472 Milton, lorida IN THE INTEREST OF: ATTENTION: Jude of the Crcuit Court in
32572 before service on Peti- '......andcaor Santa Rosa county, Flor-
S.S.W. 12/22/2000 AUCTION SALE ida at the Santa Rosa County
LW. 02/08/2007 Doowood Storage a.k.a. Courthouse, 6865 Caroline
By-P0ass Warehouses of 6121 Street Milton FL 32570 on the
* L MINOR CHILDREN and 6075 Dogwood Drive, Mil- 22ndday of january, 2609, at
ton FL 32570 pursuant to the 9:00 a.m. You must either ap-
iv O140 Wil S O Paul Jordan, rovisions of the Florida "Min*i p. .the date and at the time
Divorce 149, Wills 30 Faher of S.S.W. a minor el-Storae landlord and Te specify or send a written re-
Name Change 149 child, and Charfes Blan- ant Act" [FI Statute #83.801 et speciFiedoorhsCourtpriotothat
sec) herey gisetotheCourtprior to t NOTICE OF tha
FREE Typing, Call for chI.d, Father a L.W., a SALE under said act, to wit:
rksheet(850)4347524 dressand whereabouts are On December 13, 2 8gNat YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR OR
Worksheet (850) 434-7524 unnown9:00 A.M., Dogwood SeFtr RESPOND SHALL BE TREATED
unoa ae .kA.a. By-Pass Warehouses AS A CONSENT TO TERMINA-
1850 N. "W" St. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI- 6121 an 6075 Dwood TION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS
(1 bltk.N. of Flea Market) FlED that a Petition under oath Drive, Milton, s 325, willd AND YOU SHALL PERMA-


BUSINESS


Tree & Stump Removal
Debris Removal & Storm Clean-Up
Bush Hogging & Discing Dirt Work
Demrohlion & Hauling
Land Clearing & Backhoe Work

516-1801 or 675-4291
Li t--- -. . Irure .
Owner
SPAUL STEWART_








Buildings / Garages
All Steel Construction
Fr e Delo &rt Serup Trim Anrchor

ISI' OFFIE E -


Cell: 850-206-4008
Financing Available






Affordable Lawn Care
and Maintenance
Pressure Washing Available


Commercial * Residential

Mike Pickard, Sr.
850-516-6914
V 850-623-1081 /


SERVICES


NEW HOPE PAINTING
& WALLPAPERING

Interior ~ Exterior ~ Residential
N Dry Wall - Pressure Cleaning

~ Wallpapering ~ Carpentry Work

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



Coker's Lawn & 1
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
Bushhogging * Dirt Work

Clean-ups * Raking

Hauling * Mowing

Reasonable Rates * Free Estimates
(850) 623-0493 Cell: 485-7977
r Licensed & Insured






- PeSitting

talking',

S ilton, id ue



(850)98-1007O


NENTLY LOSE ALL LEGAL Pit Bull Pups
RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE ADBA reg $25000
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETI- ADBA reg. $25000
TION FOR TERMINATION OF 850-797-4182
PARENTAL RIGHTS.,
WITNESS my hand as the Clerk .
d ia Court and the Seal * .9


tereol this 21st day of Novem-
ber, 2608.
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Suzanne Brooks
Deputy Clerk
120308
121008
121708
122408
12/1464



I AdoptV "
A doting dad, stayhome
mom (& puppies), Dan &
Lisa are excited to give
your baby LOVE, Laugh-
ter, & opportunity
FLBAR0247014. expense
es paid. 800-552-0045
.*- " " ..At '


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


3100 - Antiques
3110 -Appliances
3120-Arts & Crafts
3130 - Auctions
3140 - Baby Items
3150 - Building Supplies
3160 - Business
Equipment
3170 - Collectibles
3180 - Computers
3190- Electronics
3200 - Firewood
3220 - Furniture
3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
3240 - Guns
3250 - Good Things to Eat
3260 - Health & Fitness
3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
3280 - Machinery/
Equipment
3290 - Medical Equipment
3300 - Miscellaneous
3310 - Musical Instruments
3320 - Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
3340 - Sporting Goods
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)
4 ,.





*^ *p y rt. "


BABY BIRDS
LARGE SELECTION OF
ACCESSORIES INCLUDING
CAGES AND TOYS

Many Hard To Find Finches
Lady Gouldian Finch
Pintail Wydah
Cockatiels,
Love Birds
(onures & Javas

We Carry
Top Quality Bird Food

Essential Harvest (Daily Greens)
Morning Bird, Avitech, Vetafarm

Tues, Thurs, Fri & Sat- 9-4
Sunday 1-4

994-4466
5186 HwY 90
PACE, FL 32571
(Across from Lowe's)
www.rhondasaviary.com i


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






ELDERLY CARE
10 years experience.
References.
981-3937







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


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







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


PACE SELF STORAGE
AUCTION
4964 Highway 90, Suite
A, Pace, FL 32571.
Unit 88/91-Kilpatrick;
Unit 101-Walls;
Unit 251/252-Campbell;
Unit 188-Patterson.
Dec. 18, 2008 (Thurs.)
at 9:00 a.m. sharp.



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
Bed A 100% all new Full
size mattress set in plastic
w/warranty. $119.00.
850-471-0330
Dark green recliner,
like new $ 80 firm.
4 Antique armoire, exc.
condition $ 400 firm.
Call 259-6681


3230
Crestview




Estate Sale
5853 Saratoga Dr, 85
N; left on Old Bethel
Road; right into Silver
Oaks; right on Sara-
toga. Dec 4th & 5th
from 8am-12 pm and
Dec 6th from 7am-?
Everything MUST go in
a 3000+ sqft home! A
must see! Antiques, Col-
lectibles, Furniture,
China, Edison Wax cyl-
inder Victrola, King oak
bedroom set, Oak din-
ing 8 chair set, vintage
radios, Amoires, Victo-
rian sofa, Duncan Phife
tables, Retired Dicken's
Village - too much to
name!
Something for every-
one!



Do Something

Good For

Tomorrow


RECYCLE



TODAY!


HOME REPAIR,
REMODELING AND
HOMES BUILT FROM
THE GROUND UP.
A local building family.
Reasonable and
dependable. 623-2648
or 418-0852 for Bob



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



IRENE'S PET CARE
Pet Sitting
Dog Walking
Milton, Florida
21 years in Rescue
(850) 981-1007

WORK WANTED
Fence repair, painting,
moving help, anything!
No job too small or
big. 7 days a week.
Frank 346-4789


3230
December-5th
December-6th
4308 Ward
Basin Road
Dishes, pot & pans,
glassware, baby clothes,
women's clothes,
Christmas things and
alot more things,
I can't name all.

YARD SALE
Dec. 5th & 6th
8430 Hwy. 89N,
Milton, 5 miles N of
Point Baker. Antique
dolls, Home Interior,
tools, 7am-3pm
(Rain datel2th-13th)
YARD SALE
Sat., Dec. 6th
8am-?
5621 Cardiman St.
Follow signs across from
Recanati's on Avalon.
Inside if rain.
Jewelry, hand made quit,
collectibles, dishes, golf
clubs and more



[ 3240

Gun Show
Fort Walton
Fairgrounds
Dec 6-7
*Sat. 9-5
*Sun. 10-4
Free Parking
(407)
275-7233
floridagunshows.com



3310
BABY GRAND PIANO
5'2" Ebony Polished
.Baldwin. Sound board,
felt, strings, hammers, in
pristine condition! Excep-
tional tone well-balanced
keyboard! Great for
school, church, or serious
musician. $6200.00
OBO 850-626-4783 -









4100 - Help Wanted
4110 - Restaurants/
4120 - Sales
4130 - Employmen
Information


4100
Driver Trainees
Needed. No CDL?
No Problem! Earn
to $900/wk. Home
weekends with TMC
Company endorsed
CDL Training.
1-866-280-5309
MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Earn up to $150.00 a
day. Under cover shop-
pers needed to judge
retail and dining estab-
lishments. Experience not
required., please call
1-877-679-6772
WORKERS
NEEDED
PROPERTY CLEAN UP
(preferably with own
chain saw, $10.00 hr.)
All Day - Thurs. 4th, Fri.
5th, Sat. 6th & Sun 7th.
Call 410-707-8695


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





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


*1' t: r I f . .


To Advertise
In The Business & Services Directory

Pleae ,ge 623-2120


I


:",510 - 511


00-70


5


Vni I Agr Kir)TIPIPf) lki


Av:








Wednesday, December 3, 2008


Classifieds


Santa Rosa Press Gazette I B5


Milton 2 HOME FOR RENT FOR RENT OR SALE -
Commercial build- 3 bed/2 bath. $850 2005, 3 bedroom FEMA
Wings on Stewart month. Minutes to Whit- mobile home. East Gate
Street. 5 offices, recep- ing Field. (available in Mobile Home Ranch.
tion area and receptionist December) - 3bed/ 626-8973
area. $900 month. 2bath on 2 acres.
623-3300 $1 ,000 month. Very Jay/Milton/Pace
_______clean. Pets considered. Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
SEVERAL OFFICES 609-567-6026 rooms. $400-$650 per
SEVERAL OFFICES 609-567-6026month.Section 8/Hud ac-
TO CHOOSE FROM. cepted. Call 994-5703
Great area, totally 3 bed/2 bath clean cepted. Call 994-5703
remodeled, excellent home on large lot; Milton
environment, utilities in- Berryhill area, No Pets. Highway 87
cluded. From $295 & up. Available December. Large 2 bedroom,
255-4004 $685 mon/$600 Dep. 2 bath trailer. New car-
983-0904 pet, vinyl. Fenced back
--yard. $475 month
C6226 Dixie Road 698-6189
5 bedrooms, 2 1/2 bath
I 6110 on over 1 acre. Terrazo Milton
floor, large kitchen, sepa- MOBILE HOMES FOR
For Rent rate den & large great RENT. Between $300 &
5789 Eagle Dr. room with fireplace. $400 a month.368-7506
Newer 2/2 duplex Owner is a Realtor. or 983-7259
with 1 car garage. 206-3666, Janet Coulter.
$650/$600 Available 11/15/08 or Milton
GECPM sooner. $950 per month Quiet Clean Park
(850) 439-3007 Rent includes water, gar-
(850) 777-9214 Crestvlew 3br, 1ba, bage and lawn service.
I - - Nice brick home, Inter- No Pets.
section 87/ 89, just 3 mi- 2/2 for $450/month.
N. Milton les south of Whiting 2/2 for $350/month
2 bedroom, 1 bath. Field. Fridge/ w/d in- Call 698-4582
$450. month, $475. cluded $700 mo +sd -
deposit, 626-6638 682-8483 or 865- 3421 MOBILE HOME RENTAL.
2/1 in quiet park. Sewer
Near Whiting and garbage included.
2 bed, 1 bath duplex. For Rent No pets. $365 plus de-
$450 month, $450dep. 7050 Season Dr. posit. 626-1552
Water and garbage Nice 4/2 home in
included. Call Don Milton. Close to N. Milton
Cumble Realty. Whiting Field. 2 bed/1 bath.
626-8959 / 377-6787 $1,195/$1, 200 14 X 60. 6549 Stanley
� GECPM Circle. Private lot.
NEW AND MODERN (850) 459-3007 No pets. $500 month,
NEW AND MODERN (850) 777-9214 $250 deposit. Baycrest
Duplex. 2/2, 1 car gar- Realty 994-7918
age. (Near Whiting
Field) $600 month, $600 Milton OFF AVALON
sec. dep. Call Don 3/2 RANCH 2 bedroom mobile home
Cumbie Realty Chantilly Circle with covered entry. All
626-8959 or 377-6787 Very clean. No pets. electric, C H & A. Just
Fenced back yard. Avail- remodeled. Water/ gar-
Pace able 1/1/09. $1,000 age included. $475
2/1 brick three-plex. month, $1',000. dep. month, $300 dep. (dep.
Stove, refrigerator, dish 850-626-4783 & 1/2 of months rent to
washer and laundry move in) 623-8753 or
room. All ceramic tile. Milton 983-8020
Non-smoking unit. $565 FOR RENT
per month, Water, grass 3/1-Electric, carpet, Old Bagdad Highway
cutting and garbage pick fenced, large workshop 2 bedroom, 1 bath,
up included. 626-2928 with electric. $800 14 X 60o $550 month
month/$800 dep. Close 994-3156 or 393-9758
'H to Whiting, Interstate and Pace
. . Shopping. 6241 Glen- 3 bedrooms, 2 baths
wood Drive. on 3/4 of an acre. Excel-
4 850-291-0385 lent area, off Woodbine
*3/2 HRoad, $500 + security.
3/2 Home Pace 255-4004
5145 Trenton Dr. 3 bedrooms, 2 bath
in Pace $850. house with fenced back Pea Ridge
*4/2 Home yard and 1 car garage. 4032 Overlook
3159 Waterview Dr. $750 month/$400 de- Circle 3 bedroom/2
in Milton $1,400. posit. No pets. Please bath on private lot with
*4/2 Home 6027 call (850) 377-0420 large shed. $475 month,
Meursalt Rd. in Milton $400 deposit. 698-8337
$1200. RENT TO OWN
*3/1 Home 4641 Geri All credit considered.
St. in Milton $800 Brand new construction ' '-
*3/2 Home 6710 Ce- homes. 3, 4,5 bed-
dar Ridge Cir. in Milton room/ 2 bath. You
$950. choose the colors. '.
*2/2 Duplex 5825 $895 to $1495/mo
Windham Rd. in Milton 520-360-1893
$550.
*4/3 Home Arnies
Way in Milton $1200. WHY RENT??? REA ESTATE FOR SALE
*3/2 Home 5476 Oak New Site Built Homes i -- -- -
Meadows in Milton from the $100's. Low 7100 -Homes
$1250. Interest Ratesl 7105 - Open Houses
*2/1 Duplex 589 Au- 800-678-4647 7110- Beach Home/
dubon B1 in Pensacola 7120 - Commercial
$550. 7130 - CondoTrownhouse
*4/2 Home Kelvin Ter- 7140 - Farms Ranches
race in Pensacola i sre--, 7150 - Lots and Acreage
$1000. 61607160 - Mobile Homes
*3/2E Home 4821 Mit 7170 - Waterfront
Home 4821 MiltoMakenna Cir. in Pace n 7180- Investment
Makenna Cir. in Pace Large Room, includes property
*4 $1200.M i Hme utilities, washer/dryer, 7190 - Out-ofe-Town
9573 S Trace Rd in share kitchen, near Kings Real Estate
East Milton $900 . Middle School. $80- 7200 - Timeshare
Santa Rosa Realty $100 per week, plus de-
623.0077 ,posit. 626-2786 or
623.... 7 982-3176

,,Rentlsvalb 2008 blow outl Must
5 Rentals Available , T sell all discounted homes,
Milton 1 bedroom I 170, I used homes, and foreclo-
'"n K^ ,, ,sure homes. Call Clayton
cottage 5470 Harvel 3 bedroom/2 bath, Homes for information.
400.00 per month fenced yard, outside 850-682-3344
400.00 deposit. building. $500
month/$500 security. 1933sf 3/2/2 from
East Milton 3 bed- 626-8959 Don Cumbie $159,900. Great Room,
m d wi Realty Built on your lot. Other
rnn ro dnlnhe wid Realty ..--.. . .


-ohomes from mthe low
4 mobile homes for $100s. Great Financing.
rent with option to 800-678-4647
buy. Owner financing. Foreclosure sale
East Gate Mobile Home 5 bed/3 bath for
Ranch. 626-8973 $69,000, call for details.
We owner finance. Call.
16 X 80, 3/2 682-3344
Clayton Home.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch, 626-8973
2/1 double wide with
central air on large, . VOI
fenced-in lot. $550 IF Waltn-
month, $550 deposit. Ft, Walton
Contact Sonya at 602 Mooney Rd
450-6840 Beautiful brick 3 br, 2
ba, 2 cg. Close to
2/2, total electric. bases on quiet half
East Gate Mobile Home acre corner lot. Built in
Ranch. 626-8973 1994, kitchen recently
.............. _ _ _ updated with stainless
steel appliances, corner
2/1. Quiet & clean. FP wall brick hearth,
$420 month. First month vaulted ceilings, fresh
free with.12Cmonthlease.. paint, security system,
All electric. CH & Aed' updated electronic irri-
Storage & covered nation, large screened
porch. Water, garbage porch under roof, chain
and sewer provided. link back yard-perfect
$395.deposit. for pets. $299,000.
Sonnydale Lane. Call 850 226-6754
375-4515, 623-9902


Quick Pre-Qual!
LIMITED OFER: You can pre-qualify in 15 4 mobile homes for
LIMITEDU R.: minutes. Great homes sale. Owner financing.
4/2 $997/mo from the $100s on your East Gate Mobile Home
Zero Down bit on your lot lot. 800-678-4647 Ranch. 626-8973
w/land equity. Includes
Tax/Ins urPrice Take over payments!
$113,900K @ 7.104% Bad credit, no problem.
APR E-Z Qlfy for Take over payments on
30yr-fixed FHA-insured a 3 bedroom, 2 bath.
mortgage.Callnow! Call for details.
800-678-4647 850-6824284 \


Milton
Nice, 3/1. Interior
completely remodeled.
Brick and vinyl. New
roof and large fenced
back yard. Located at
6457 Julia Drive.
MUST SEE TO
APPRECIATE. $79,900
623-5828, 982-8912


Milton
Starter home.
2 Bedrooms, 1 bath.
.23 acre, In city. Demo
done, some improve-
ments complete, you
finish. 5799 Sunray St.
$28K. Call 393-3236.







Navarre -
2 story, 4 br, 2V2 ba,
2150sf home on large
natural lot. 9' ceilings,
separate living & dining
rooms, eat-in kitchen. Lg.
whirlpool tub and sepa-
rate shower in master
bath. Beautiful, quiet wa-
terfront neighborhood.
Priced to sell at the re-
duced price of $260K..
Call 850 261-0322, or
685-8048 leave msg.


October harvest
sale, Repo, Used, Fore-
closure, New, and Dis-
counted Homes for sale.
Payments ranging from
$450-650 a month. Call
Clayton Homes at
850-682-4284



ONLY FOURTEEN
PAYMENTS LEFT.
Make one and move in.
850-682-3344


Own your .own land
or have family land?
Call Clayton Homes, 0%
down, all credit OK.
850-682-3344


I 71SO
Chumuckla
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)
623-1288
Jay
6 to 23 acres, good deer
hunting, beautiful creek
frontage, large, hard-
wood trees. 2.5 miles
from downtown Jay.
Owner financing.$6,900
per acre and up.
(850)623-1288


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
Supplies
8245 - Boat Slips & Docks
8310 - Aircraft/Aviation
8320 - ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 - Campers & Trailers
8340 - Motorhomos


2000 MERCURY
Grand Marquis LS,
66,000 miles. New tires
& brakes. Very clean.
One owner. $7,500.
Call (850) 623-3082


Mazda Miata
MX5 2006
29K Mi., Factory warr.,
auto. Appearance pkg,
6 disc CD, 17" wheels,
power windows/locks,
Many upgrades,
$16,995 obo.
Call 934-5610


Mercedes C230
Kompressor
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! 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.


8120o
Jeep Rubicon
2006
6 speed manual, 29K mi,
ext war, CD changer, sat-
ellite radio, white w/ blk
soft top (619) 204-1406



1985 FORD - auto.,
new tires and rebuilt en-
gine. Great work truck or
for teenager. $900 obo
626-4503



2006 Sunsetcreek
travel trailer. 27.9 foot.
Large bathroom. Front
bedroom. Lots of storage.
1 slide. Barely used.
$12,000. Call for ap-
pointment 983-9175
leave message.


j^SmETI^j
' "11' NWS^'~


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


FL. Ue. #C


S.S.STEELE
AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED

6705 N. Pensacola Blvd. *477-7880
Toll Free (888) 231-1255
CRC044810 -


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


Sa ft Price


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


("R( NW(R)3


9 9 9


* m


* .

* . -
** u.--
e --

* - - *


5073 Phoenix Dr.
695.00 per month
500.00 deposit.
East Milton 3 bed-
room 2 bath mobile
home 5101 Phoenix
Dr. 525.00 per month
400.00 deposit.
East Milton 3 bed-
room 2 bath mobile
home 7743 Elrod Rd
495.000 per month
400.00 deposit.
East Milton 5 bed-
room 3 bath double
wide 8617 John
Hamm Rd. 725.00
per month 500.00
deposit.
Call Blumac Realty
Inc. 981-1631
Howard L. Bleuel Jr
President/Broker


1 *i


*5
* 0

*


0 a 0


3; 7
* -

* . o


*

.1*


I*


* *

* *


S S


* -.


* * . 9


* - S
* ~-.- ~. . S
* -- 0
* - - 0
* _ S
* -- S
* - S
* - S
* - - 0

a


a -


. . _

.- -


$60,900
$64,600
'69,500
174,500
175,200
$78,700
$85.200


Sq ft Price
Lexington 1812 '90,400
Pinebrook 1833 S102,200
Townsen 1691 '93,100
Fleetwood 1949 '96,800
Executive 2215 s112,900
Regency. 2495 '136,900
2&3 BDR Duplex's available


SAT 9:05:0-SUN. CLOSED
. . . . . . . . . . , -


Jerry Mitchell
General Sales Manager

07 Dodge Caliber
SXT 32K ......... $10,988

08 Pontiac G6 GT Sedan 5k
Like New Must See . .$16,988
01 Ford Cargo Van
Ready To Work ........ $3,995
01 Chevy 1500 Work Truck
Auto A/C ......... $3,995
06 Ford F350 Lariat Crew Cab Diesel
4x4 Dually Loaded ... ... 19,988
05 Dodge Durango
Leather Loaded ... . 10,988
08 Pontiac G6
GT 4 door 33k ..... $12,988
06 Ford F250 Lariat
Crew Cab Diesel 56k .$19,988
01 Lexus RX300
4 dr Utility Loaded & Clean*1 2,500
02 Nissan Xterra SE
Leather Clean ........ $7,988
01 Dodge Ext Cab Dully
Diesel 6 sp Clean . .. . 10,988
01 Chev 2500 Ext Cab
Duramax Diesel 4WD LS Pkg
Extra Clean ...... .15,988
04 Chev Avalanche 4x4
Sun Roof Leather Loaded .$15,988
06 Ford F250 XLT Super Cab
Diesel 27k Like New . .719,988
03 Nissan EXT Cab Fontier
5 speed 90k ..... . 17,500


www.McVayMotors.com
850-477-3860

6511 North W Street
at Marcus Point
Pensacola, FL


* * * * * * * ' * - - - --
* 6 * * * * * * . - -
^� ^B ^^* - -
* * *' i � " - ... .

m. * * * .Copyrighted Material -


. . . . Syndicated Content .


Available from Commercial News Providers


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Wednesday, December 3, 2008


B6 I Santa Rosa Press Gazette




v Outlet


Pace Location Only L
4025 Hwy 90 C


We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register


SUIKIS


Boneless
Top Sirloin
Steak
272
lb


Aunt Bessie
Hand Cleaned
Chitterlings
185 Ib


Bag
Tilapia
Fillet

153
Slib bag


New Crop
Mild Medium
Yellow Onions
114
3 Ib bag


Cottene'll
Bath Tissue


Farmland
Whole Presliced
Boneless
Pork Loins
204
ib


Carolina Pride
Cocktail Smokies
I 68
1 li.


Fresh Express
Premium or
Romaine
Garden Salad
14212oz


Tom's
Fries or
Nacho Chips
25
I7-12 oz


Hot or Mild
Tennessee
Pride Roll
Sausage
192
Ib


Kelly's
Dinner
Dogs
57
2 Ib pkg


Washington
State Red
Delicious
Apples

68each

6-Pack
Maruchan
Ramen
Noodles

84'3oz


Lipton
Tea Bags
1 84
24ct


Jif Peanut
Butter

1 9218oz


~ouie
grocery
S P O u tlH UE
SALE PRICES GOOD THRU DEC 9th
S3 r4 "5 6'j7 8. 9


5.5-7.5 oz pkg
Hamburger
Helper
109


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

4025 HWY 90 * PACE
850-995-8778
VIsA EBT WIC


Family Pack
Boneless
Chuck Steaks
24Ib
A lb


Fresh
3-Pack Pork
Spare Ribs
I28
lb


Hindsdale
Corn Dogs
93
3 Ib box


Kelly's Smoke
Baby Link
Sausage
253b


Tennessee
Pride Sausage
Pattie
488
40 oz


Fresh Juicy
Florida
Oranges


125 ct


12-12 oz
Pepsi


Blue Bell
Ice Cream
80
1/2 gal


Jim Dandy
Grits

89 32oz


Empress
Pineapple

B I oz'


Dale's Steak
Seasoning
16 o92
16 oz


Crisco
Vegetable Oil
3 o16
48 oz


Gain 2x
Liquid
Detergent
491
50 oz


12 oz 24 pack
Miller Lite


I


Local


L


--I


I


SAEGO EEBR3 08TR EEBR920


I STORE HOURS: 7AM = 9PM o 7 DAYS A WEEK I