Group Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate Title: Milton press gazette
Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Santa Rosa press gazette
Publisher: Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Milton Newspapers
Place of Publication: Milton, Fla
Publication Date: February 4, 2009
Frequency: semiweekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates: 30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028408
Volume ID: VID00423
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKH2012
oclc - 33399204
alephbibnum - 001994926
lccn - sn 95047208
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text

SSanta Rosa's Press

ur ony hometown newspaper for over a century!

Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!

Pine Wood Derby
photos and results


Wednesday, February 4, 2009 Visit us online at 50 cents

Teacher arrested for alleged child abuse

Brad Grice, 43, was arrested
following an investigation by
the Santa Rosa County Sheriff's
Office, according to Assistant
Santa Rosa County Public Infor-
mation Officer Marc Ward in a
Friday press release.
Grice was arrested Thursday
and charged with cruelty toward

a child. spanked the child Jan. 9
Grice was later re- and 10 with leather belt
leased after posting bond. for disciplinary purposes.
On Jan. 14, an investi- The investigator in-
gatorwiththe Department spected the injuries and
of Children and Family described them as "bruis-
Services concerning an es on the posterior thigh
allegation of child abuse and buttocks" and very
contacted the Santa Rosa BRAD GRICE extensive in nature..
Sheriff's Office. The in- A Sheriff's Office de-,
vestigator stated that the tective described the inju-
father of the child and allegedly ries as "outside the boundaries

of discipline," Sheriff's Office
spokesman Marc Ward said. He
couldn't release the child's age
or sex, and he didn't know who
alerted the state to the situa-
Photographs were taken and.
forwarded along with their re-
port to the Santa Rosa Sheriff's
Santa Rosa County Schools
Assistant Superintendent Lewis

Lynn says Grice was on person-
al leave Friday and Monday and
that when he returns to work he
will be placed in a position with
no student contact. He will keep
his job pending the resolution of
the investigation.
Grice formerly coached boys'
basketball and girls' volleyball at
the school. He has been at Mil-
ton for four or five years, Lynn




Lees !

Santa Rosa Medical

Center changing

ER Physicians

Bennett C.

Russell Elementary educator
2010 Teacher of the Year


"Santa Rosa Medical
Center's Emergency ser-
vices will have a level of
care never brought to San-
ta Rosa County."
Jason Kimble, Chief of
Operations for Lifeguard
Ambulance made that
point very clear as news.
spread about the new phy-
sicians that will now be
working in the Emergency
Room at Santa Rosa Medi-
cal Center.
SRMC will now be
staffed, with physicians af-
filiated with West Florida
Emergency Room.
Monday morning, Jim
Faxlanger explained that
despite 'the rumors .cir-
culating, the emergency
room has not been sold to
West Florida Hospital.
"There has not been
any kind of sale and no
one has lost their job," said
Faxlanger, the Director of

More information, go to

Business Development at
Santa Rosa Medical Cen-
ter. "The current physi-
cians group has moved to
work at North Okaloosa
Medical Center.'
"Now we have a new
physicians' group affiliated
with West Florida Hospi-
tal to staff our emergency
Kimble pointed out the
additional services the
new physicians group will
offer residents..
"These will be board
.certified, physicians who
have been working in a
trauma unit, so the level
of expertise will be high,"
said Kimble. "They are
not opening a trauma unit,
but these doctors will have
the knowledge, skills, and


S anta Rosa County Superintendent Tim Wyrosdick
was dressed in a sharp suit and carried a bouquet of
,flowers into Bennett C. Russell Elementary.
After walking into Beth Lees' third grade class-
room, he asked if she would represent Santa Rosa County as
the 2010 Teacher of the Year..
Amid the tears of joy, Lees answered in front of her stu-
dents and members of the selection committee that she "ab-
solutely will serve."
Lees knew the announcement was to be made on Thurs-
day, but she tried to go on with teaching her class like any
other day.:
"I am just so honored with being selected as the teacher of


Beth and Harry Lees

Lees with students

Monday morning, Santa
Rosa County Schools Super-
intendent Tim Wyrosdick
traveled to the south end of
the county to present Gladys
Rowell, 51 of Munson, with
the Santa Rosa County School
District School-related Em-
ployee of the Year award.
Rowell works as a teach-
er's assistant at Rhodes El-
ementary School.
Tom Kerinell, who is the
principal at Rhodes, says
Rowell is extremely valuable
and dedicated to the school.
"She will just do anything
that needs to be done
and she is so valuable
as a trained first re-
S.: sponder. She makes us
; confident just having
her around. But I think
the most important
thing is that she is just
so nice, I don't recall
her ever having a bad
.- attitude with anyone no
, matter how difficult the
B situation," says Kennell.
Rowell has been
with Santa Rosa County
Schools for 19 years and
has been a volunteer
firefighter with the Mun-
son Volunteer Fire De-
partment for 30 years.

Milton native

James L. Manning

dies at age 79

On Jan. 30, 2009, just a
few months shy of his 80th
birthday, James
Lafayette Manning
passed away after
loosing a courageous
battle with cancer.
There is absolutely
no way to assess the
number of friends
and well wishers out-
side his family that JAM
mourn the tragic loss MANN
of a man who meant
so much to so many.
James will always be
remembered as a friend's
friend, a gentleman, and a
scholar of sorts, who knew
and appreciated not only
his family and neighbors,
but many whom he hardly
I knew and respected
James from years gone by
when I "traded" at his fami-
ly grocery store on Alabama
Street back in the 1960s with
my Gulf card, long before
credit cards were as popular
as they are today.

He was always a friendly,
down-to-earth individual,
far removed from most of
today's store managers who
have slightly less than the
time of day for their
I customers. But you
know what? In all the
years I knew him, it
was just this week
that I earned what
his middle name
was. Funmny how such
trivial matters as a
ES middle name can en-
IING dure you to a friend
and make you won-
der how many other
things you never got to ex-
plore with them.
I'm thankful that my feel-
ings toward James were
conveyed to him and shared
with the public while he was
still living. I've written about
his character, his contribu-
tion to his community and
fellowman, and the things
he stood for during his life-
time. It was just a year ago
that I drafted the salute that
McKenzie Motor Company

Jim Fletcher

Printed on
j recycled
f paper

Obituaries A2 Sports A8
Opinion A4 Lifestyle Bl
Religion A5 Classifieds B5


Volume 100
Issue 86 1ii J ii sII

A2 I Santa Rosa's Press G e



Betty Ruth Bonifay Allen

Wednesday, February 4, 2009

Betty Ruth Bonifay Al-
len, age 80, passed away
Tuesday, January 27, 2009,
at West Florida Hospital.
Mrs. Allen was a native of
Bagdad and had resided in
Milton for the last 37 years..
Raising five children was
the focus of her life; she
was a very kind and loving
mother who was not afraid
to show her love.
Known as "Aunt Ruth"
to many nieces and neph-

ews she always had a big
kind heart and did riot hesi-
tate to share her love with
others whether it was fam-
ily, friends, or someone she
just met. Ruth as she liked
to be called,. was a faithful
follower and believer in her
Lord Jesus Christ and was
a member of the Margaret
Street Church of Christ in
Ruth was preceded in
death by her husband-

Deward 'Barney' Allen,
daughter-Betty Jo-An Al-
len and special friend-Joe
Ethridge, ,
Mrs. Allen is survived
by her two sons-Deward
'Marvin' Allen of Milton
and Steven M. 'Steve' Al-
len of Pace; two daugh-
ters-Linda Gail (Larry)
Alexander, of Kdithville,
LA, and Zorna (Anthony)
Moody, of Pace; fourteen
grandchildren and thir-

teen great-grandchildren;
her sister-Avis Bonifay
of Marianna, FL; special
friends-Lillian Raines
and Howard Lochrie, both
of Milton; godchildren-
Chase Weir and Julie
Dziuk, both of Milton; and
many others that had a
special place in her heart.
Funeral services. for
Mrs. Allen were 12:00
noon, on Saturday, Janu-
ary 31, 2009 at Lewis Fb-

neral Home, Milton Chapel
with Minister Jim Pitts and
Minister Preston Silcox of-
ficiating. Burial followed
in Serenity Gardens with
Lewis Funeral Home di-
recting. Visitation began at
11:00 a.m. at Lewis Funeral
Home, Milton Chapel prior
to service.
Pallbearers will be
Craig Weir, Charlie Tyner,
Ron Miller, John Miller,
Don Garner, and Bob Gill-

Honorary pallbearers
are Ted Russell, Don Bales,
Joe Caminiti, Dr. Tammy
Pruse and Myhanh Inman.
Friends may send con-
dolences and share fond
memories with the fam-
ily at www.lewisfuneral-
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book
under news/obituaries at


Florida Agriculture Com-
missioner Charles H. Bron-
son today, unveiled a new
program to increase the
amount of locally grown
produce available to Flori-,
da schools. Thea "Farm to
School" program is designed
to help Florida school district
food service' officials locate
local farmers who want to
sell fresh produce directly to
'"Every year, Florida
schools spend millions of dol-
lars for fresh produce," Bron-
son said. "The Florida 'Farm
to School' program is in-

tended to keep more of those'
dollars within the state. It
also promotes healthy eating
habits. among students and
assists small local farmers."
A new web site .-- http://
com/FarmToSchool helps
interested Florida schools,
and farmers find each other
so they can do business.. The
web site, provides a list of
schools with contact informa-
Stion and the items they are in-
terested in purchasing, along
with a list of farmers and,
the food products they can
provide. .




o Wo dh..p


.Low rates
-Moving supplies
'15% Military Disc.

6075 Dogwood Drive
Milton, FL 32570


M -

Greg Brown, CFA
SSanta Rosa County
Property Appraiser
Announces to:
Santa Rosa County's Senior Citizens!
The Santa Rosa County Board of County
Commissions has approved the Senior Citizen
Exemption, which allows an
If you meet the following criteria, you may qualify for an
additional Homestead Santa Rosa County.
This additional exemption is for the portion of your tax bill
associated with the Board of County Commissioners only.
Property owner must be 65 or older i
Total adjusted household income limitations apply
Must apply no later than March 2; 2009
Must qualify for and/or currently be.receiving Homestead Exemption
(Note: You must qualify and
may have to reapply annually).
For additional information:
* (850) 983-1880/(850) 934-8175


CI.,tsed CI Opiay ODaly

The key to advertising success



Sunday, 12:25 p.m.
Yes, this is Maria and I
wanted to tell people they
should be very happy in
Florida and that Obama is
here to stay. He is a very
good man and you should
trust him like you trust
God. Don't put him down
because he is black, but
respect him because he is
an American.

Saturday, 10:12 p.m.
Yes, why can't we say
something bad about a
business or individual in
Speak Out? We are asked
to stay local and do busi-
ness here. I hired a local
business to do a job and I
am still trying to get them
out here to do it right. The
same thing happened with
a company in Pensacola,
who I have paid for the
work as well. When you try
to call them they don't an-
swer the phone or are out
of business. People need to
know about these people.
Editor's note: If you
have been defrauded in
a case like this you could
contact the State Attor-
ney's office or call,: the
Florida Consumer Fraud
Hotline at 1- -866-966-7226

Saturday, 10:10 p.m.
Good morning. I am
calling about the individual
in Milton who was arrested
for spanking a child. That
should not be news. That is
a personal family problem
and just like the politician
who asked to leave private
matters private. This had
nothing to do with school
kids. This was his child at
home and if he was wrong
he was wrong. But it is to-
tally inappropriate for a
story like that.

Saturday, 6:33 p.m.
Yeah this is Tim from
Milton. Looking at our
school situation and bud-
get I thought the state lot-
tery was suppose to offset
these expenses. Where is
this lottery money going?
I think we need to ask our
state legislators and ac-'
count for where this mon-
ey is going.

Saturday, 4:44 p.m.
This is Sharon. I am
calling about the dog hunt-
er .with the horns on the
back of his truck. It sounds
like my son .and I want to "
defend him. He does not

go out there to kill a trophy.
He hunts to put food on his
table.and meet in his freez-
er. He has been out of work
and this has helped him
and he also give some of
the meat to those who are
in need as well. Those who-
gripe need to think about
the person and what about
their situation before com-

Friday, 7:58 p.m.
My name is Christina
and I am a mom of two. I
think the children today
are lacking discipline from
parents. I think if parents
would use a belt and cor-
rect them more that they
would straighten up and

Friday, 7:57 p.m.
Yes, this,is Joyce. I was
commenting on one who
used a belt to correct their
child. That is what the kids
of this day and time need.
Back when I was a child I
didn't do half of what these,
kids- are doing today. They
need more discipline.'

.Thursday, 1:38 p.m.
This is Jonathan from


District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill Road,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. E-mail is 'comm-
District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road,
Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-
cole@santaroso.fl.go: .,
District 3: Doh Salter, 6000 Chumuckla Highway,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 994-6426. E-mail is comm-
District 4:. Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida De
Galves, Navarre, FL 32566; phone ?39-4949. E-mail is
District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline St., Suite
M, Milton, FL 32570, phone 932-1340. E-mail is cobmnm-
The Santa Rosa County Commission meets at 9 a.m.
on second and fourth Thursdays. The leaders meet in
committee at 9 a.m. Monday preceding the Thursday
meetings. Meetings are held in commission chambers
of the Administrative Complex on U.S. 90. Phone
983-1877 for information or to reach their offices..

Monroe St., Tallahossee, FL 32399, 488-4441. E-mail:

Rep. Jeff Miller: 1535 Longworth House Office
.Building, Washington, D.C., 20515; phone (local) 479-
1183; (DC) 202-225-4136; toll free 866-367-1614. E-
mail: .
Sen. Mel Martinez: 356 Russell Senate Office
Building, Washington, D.C., 20515; phone 202-224-
3041; fax 202-228-5171.
Sen. Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Office
Building, Washington, D.C., 20510; phone 202-224-
5274, fax 202-224-8022.
President Barack Obama: The White House, 1600
Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C., 20500; phone
202-456-1414. E-mail:
Vice President Joe Biden: Office of the Vice
President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Washington, D.C., 20500; phone 202-456-1414.

Rep. Greg Evers: 5224 Willing St., Milton, FL
32570, 983-5550. Email: evers.greg@leg.state.fl:us. SCHOOL GOVERNMENT
Sen. Durell Peaden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd., Suite
100, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556. 'SCHOOL BOARD
Gov. Charlie Crist: PLO5 The Capitol, 400 S. District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson Highway,

Skyline. Given the situ-
ation with waste within
government I saw some-
thing that bothered 'me.
I was driving by the cor-
ner of Dogwood and the
street where The Other
Place is where they were
tearing a building down.
As I drove by water was
shooting up in the air.
There seemed to be little
concern or preparation
to make sure this doesn't
happen. Since no one is
responsible I guess it
goes on to the taxpayers
to pick up the bill.

Thursday, 12:07 p.m.
This is Jessie from
Pace. I would like to com-
ment on Billy from Black-
water. I have seen deer on
Quintet road shot and left
in the woods with their
horns cut off. I might hunt
but I am not out there for
a trophy. I am proud of the
little deer I killed because
I eat what I kill. Not every-
one out there is hunting
for a trophy.

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

Milton, FL 32570, 983-0413. E-mail is scottdl@mail.
District 2. Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane,.
Milorn. FL 32570, 623-6299. E-mail is winkleseh@
mail sorraoso k12 fl us ,
Disincl 3. Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane,
Navarre, FL 32566, 939-2661. E-mail is colemaonmd@
District 4: JoAnn J. Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St.,
Pace 32571, ,994-5446. E-mail is simpsonjj@mail. .
District 5. Edward Gray III, 1 Gray Oaks Lane,.Gulf
Breeze, FL 32561, 850-932-6287. E-mail is grayem@
The Santa Rosa County School Board meets at 6:30
p.m. second and fourth Thursdays at 5086 Canal St.,
Milton. Phone: 983-5000.

Milton City Hall, Mayor Guy Thompson,.6738
Dixon Street, Milton, FL 32570, 983-5400. Interim
City Manager, Brian Watkins.
Gulf Breeze City Hall, Mayor Lane Gilchrist, 1070
Shoreline Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, 934-5100.
City Manager, "Buzz" Eddy.'
Town of Jay, Mayor Kurvin Quails, 3822 Hwy. 4,
Jay, FL 32565, 6,75-2719:
Contact information for your elected officials
appears in every Saturday edition of the Santo Rosa
Press Gazette. Know your leaders; stay in touch.


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

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

Oneyear(incounty)..................... $34
Sixmonths (incounty)................... $17
13weeks(incounty).................... $8.50
Senior Citizen (over 62)
One year $28
Six months $14
13weeks $7

Jim Fletcher
(850) 393-3654

Carol Barnes
Office Manager
(850) 623-2120'

Miss a paper?
(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
0 The entire contents of Santa Rosa's for any purpose, without prior, written
Press Gazette, including its logotype, are permission from Santo Rosa's Press
fully protected by copyright and registry Gazette.

Bill Gamblin
(850) 377-4611

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


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

To buy a photograph
(850) 623-2120


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

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

Greg Cowell
Account Exec.
, (850) 910-0902

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

Church News: /

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:


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

Wednesday, February 4, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3

Alternative health store offers service, innovation

By Obie (rain

At the Alternative
Health Store in Pea Ridge,
it's business as usual!
And that means a con-
stant and continuous focus
on the timely tradition the
store has always featured
in its dedication to the al-
ternative health needs of.
its customers.
It is this ordination also
that underpins the suc-
cess the store has contin-
ued to enjoy for more than
10 years now and which
sustains the reputation'it
shares as one of the lead-
ing stores of its kind along
the Gulf Coast.
Established in 1988 at
5533 Highway 90 near the
east end of Pea Ridge by
Natural -Health Consul-
tant Jimmie D. Hill, Ph. D.,
the store has a staff that
continues to focus on its
number one priority of as-
sisting customers to make
educated natural health
And in connection with
its outstanding customer
service, there really hasn't
been much change, be-
cause the training and cul-
tivation of its employees
has remained above and.
beyond conventional stan-
dards. With the exception
of the addition of two addi-
tional team members over
the past year, only its more
expanded offerings and
updated inventory of the
latest discoveries in the
Natural Health field have
Herbal Information
Specialist Dennis Reyn-
olds and associate DeAnn
Hammond are the latest
additions to the staff.
Dennis, who came to
the store as the result of
a career realignment, is
certified by the American
Botanical Council (ABC)
and the National Training
Institute (NTI) as Herb
Information Specialist
following the successful
completion of a rigorous
course of study provided
by the ABC. The program
includes the syllabus "ABC
Clinical Guide to Herbs"
which covers all aspects
of the herb industry, in-
cluding history, regulation,
trends, and science. He
is also currently enrolled
in the Doctor of Natural
Health program at Clayton
College of Natural health.
DeAnn has just com-
pleted the American Nu-
tracentrical Association's
course on supplements.
She is currently working
on a course of study with
the American Botanical
Council that will certify
her as an Herbal Informa-
tion Specialist.
Sanctioning by the ma-
jor accrediting agencies is
of significant professional
,impact to anyone in the
industry. The American
Botanical Council is the
leading nonprofit educa-
tion and research organi-
zation disseminating sci-
ence-based information
promoting the safe and
effective use of medicinal
plants and phytomedi-
cines. Founded in 1988 the
agency works to educate
the public, health care
practitioners, media, and
government agencies on
the safe and effective use
of these technologies.
Mrs. Deanna L Gilm-
ore who has been with
the store for many years
continues in her role as
Store Manager. Deanna
is one of the store's ini-
tial employees and is well
qualified to function in her
management capacity.
Any customer of the Al-
ternative Health Store can
rest assured that he or she
is being served by profes-

sionals when visiting or
shopping at the store.
In keeping with the al-
ternative health care ex-
perience and the latest dis-
coveries of research and
development in the field,
the Alternative Health
Store is moving briskly
ahead in its offerings and
services. And it is from the
experience in the field and
the education and train-
ing of its management and
staff that the Alternative
Health Store has gleaned
its position of leadership
in the alternative health
Customers can rest as-
sured that anyone who has
a hand in assisting them
at the Alternative Health
Store is one who not only
knows the products, but is
experienced in handling
them as well. They are not
only professionals in the
sense that they have ex-
celled in the industry, but
are practicing a vocation
they love and in which they
take great pride.
In addition to the great
selection of organic frozen,
refrigerated, and pack-
aged foods and snacks, the
store has an educational
center that is equipped
with the latest informa-
tion on Natural Health to
help you make wise deci-
sions when purchasing
vitamins, herbs, and Ho-
meopathic supplements.
, There's a wide variety of
books and printed materi-
al on natural health topics
that's also available. Ask
about anything you don't
readily see.
Dr. Jimmie D. Hill of-
fers (non medical) natural
health consulting by ap-
pointment. A consultation
with Dr. Hill is an educa-
tional session that will help
you build your own health
through Natural Health
Put yourself on the
path to a healthier and
happier you by visiting
the Alternative Health
Store. It is within driving
distance from almost any-
where, centrally located
as it is, and there's never
a parking problem. Store
hours are 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Monday through Friday
and from 9,a.m. to 3 p.m.
on Saturday. These cus-
tomer friendly hours make
it convenient for those on
most any schedule to visit
the store.
Call Dr. Hill at 994-3606
if you would like a Natural
Health Consultation with
him. He will be happy to
discuss the ramifications
with you and explain the
process through which
you will be able to negoti-
ate the consultation.
And don't forget that
.you're welcome to come by
to browse before you buy
anything. It is one of the
most well stocked stores
you'll find anywhere with
a comprehensive inven-
tory that's sure to contain
whatever you're looking
for in the way of vitamins,
minerals, herbs, natural
health books, and alterna-
tive health foods.
The Alternative Health
Store is truly the one place
"...where educated natural
health choices are made."
The only way the staff
can assure that they will
impress you is if you let
And in the event that
you haven't yet met Den-
nis or De Ann, or even
Deanna or "Dr. Jim", now
is the time to make ar-
rangements to visit. They
will be happy to see you,
and chances are you will
be happy to have make
their acquaintance.
After all, aren't choices
easier to make when you
understand why you're
making them?

OBIE CRAIN I Press Gazette
The friendly faces at the Alternative Health Store in Pea Ridge belong to people who really do care about
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professionals in the sense that they have excelled in the industry, but are practicing a vocation they love and
in which they take great pride. Left to right front are Store Manager Deanna L. Gilmore and DeAnn Ham-
mond who is currently working to become a Herbal Information Specialist. In back, left to right are Herbal
Information Specialist Dennis Reynolds who is working on his doctorate in natural health, and Natural Health
Consultant Jimmie D. Hill, Ph. D.

Fire Sale!

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4 A S R
P G tt


Wednesday, February 4, 2009


Where is

the line?

Journalism is one of the hardest
positions because writers, reporters and
media outlets are usually on the third
side of any matter printed.
This weekend, an event was alleged
concerning someone being charged with
child abuse.
Please notice the word is charged, not
Those were the same words used
almost a year ago when a hospital, the
Department of Children and Families,
the Santa Rosa County Sheriff's Office,
and the State of Florida quickly went
after Erin Markes.
It was news when the case was first
announced. People immediately began
making horrid comments about a
mother and how she could have a 10-
pound four-year-old. Again, this was a
case of people immediately assuming
because someone is charged with
something they are also guilty. We all
know how that story turned out, the
mother was guilty of nothing beyond
loving her child.
In this latest story, we are dealing with
someone who teaches in a school.
Yes, it is a matter that needs to be
looked at. This is a teacher and we
still have corporal punishment in the
Just as before, many want to rush to
judgment. We suggest people take a wait
and see attitude before immediately
placing guilty. There may be none.
True, many subscribe to the axiom
"spare the rod and spoil the child," but
how much is too much?
This question will, no doubt, be
debated for a long time.
There is no clear definition on what is
"abuse." Many grandmothers will say no
harm can be done by applying the palm
of your hand to the fleshy bottom of a
misbehaving child. Is that true?
Others insist any form of spanking is
abuse. Is that true?
Still others say even passive forms of
punishment like "time outs" constitute
mental abuse. Are THEY correct?
It's not for us to say. This issue must
be hammered out .by others, and even
when this latest case is resolved, we,
bet the question of what is reasonable
punishment and what is not will not have
been answered.
We are not here to pass judgment on
any person, but we have been tasked
with reporting the news.
The court will decide guilt or it should be.
Some positions place people in more
of a fish bowl than others.
If the average citizen has an affair,
it's not news. If it is a nationally-known
televangelist, it probably is news.
Just as there are different opinions
on what constitutes child abuse, drug
abuse, alcohol abuse and more, there
are also differing opinions on news
coverage. We try to inform as many as

We want you to share your views on the
above topic(s)- or any topic with other
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette readers. Your
views are important, too.
Send your letters to:
6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570
Fax: (850) 623-9308
Letters may be edited for content for to fit the

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

"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content U

Available from Commercial News Providers"
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Dear Editor,
Let me preface this
letter by saying that,
although I am a Christian,
I am not a member of
any church. I am against
teachers preaching their
religious values in class.
I believe it is the job of
parents and churches to
teach children religion.
However, the ACLU
in its current suit against
Santa Rosa Schools has
gone too far with its
demands. They are not
content with prohibiting
teachers from leading even
willing students in prayers
at graduation or football
games. They are not
content to prohibit school-
. sponsored events from
being held at churches
unless no "alternative
venues are reasonable
Instead, the ACLU
has moved to prevent
the teachers themselves
from practicing their
Constitutional right
to freedom of religion.
Not only are coaches
prohibited from leading a
prayer, they are prohibited
from standing beside
the students and bowing
their heads for a student
lead prayer. Not only
are schools discouraged
from using churches for
chorus concerts or other
events, to prevent lawsuits

it is encouraged that "if
possible, religious symbols
should be relocated so that
they are not the focus of
what is being viewed by
the audience."
How can we in America
prohibit a man from
bowing his head if he feels
he should? How can we
ask churches to TAKE
DOWN religious symbols
during school concerts
so the schools can avoid
being sued by the ACLU?
Will teachers be
prevented from wearing
crosses? Will teachers
be permitted to park on
school grounds if there
is a Christian symbol on
their car? Will a member
of the ACLU skulk around
campus trying to overhear
whether one teacher asks
another about a church
service or a baptism
during school hours?
Do you think these are
exaggerations? Study the
history of persecutioirs
around the world.
The ACLU and its
money hungry lawyers
have chosen its time well
in "assisting" the two
Pace High students who
have sued the county.
They know that in these
economic times our county
cannot afford a lawsuit.
I do not blame our
school officials. They
do what they have to

do. I blame all of us as
Americans for allowing
our liberties to be chiseled
away bit by bit with barely
a murmur of protest.

Melissa Anderson
Jay, Florida

Dear Sir,
Once again the ACLU
(Anti-Christian Liberties
Union) is attacking
Christianity in the Pace
Florida School system.
They represent two
students that they won't
As a Christian I feel the
attack is personal against
me as well. The law gives
us the right to know
who our accusers are. I
suppose the ACLU does
not have to obey the law.
No one seems to want
to confront he ACLU
including the pastors. I
guess that they just want
to keep turning the other
cheek. I wonder just how
much they believe about.
the sermons they preach.
They talk the talk now it is
past time for them to walk
the walk.
The ACLU uses the
media to intimidate and it
works. We have the Word
of God but we don't give it
a chance to work.
If our larger churches
would spend a little time

in the media confronting
the ACLU for their lack of
decency as well as their
biased opinion we might
see them back down.
In California, they were
teaching Islam to their
grammar school students
so they would understand
Muslims better. The ACLU
wouldn't try to stop it. They
called it "education." A
large Northern University
gave their Islamic
students a room to use as
their prayer room. The
ACLU letit slide. This was
according to Fox news.
When Christian people
start hitting the streets
in protest they will be
heard. When our pastors
and church conventions
organize against the
ACLU we will be heard.
If we yell loud and long
enough laws will be
Too many of our
preachers don't like to
preach negative, just
accept the negative. We
are going to account for
the things we do in our life.
We are also going to
have to account for the
things we didn't do.
I know, here I am Lord,
send Aaron.
We have about worked
Aaron to death.
Oscar Davis

Letters to the EDITOR

| anta osas
s ser aze e


Wednesday, February 4, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS

Evangelist Rick

11Moore to speak

A .in Milton

Special to the Press Gazette
Beginning Sunday, Feb.
8 through Wednesday, Feb.
11, Evangelist Rick Moore
will be preaching at Grace
Bible Church, located at
6331 Chestnut Street in
Milton. He will speak both
Sunday morning at 11 a.m.
and Sunday evening at 6
p.m. as well as Monday
through Wednesday nights
at 7 p.m.
Evangelist Moore
served as Youth Pastor
at Grace Baptist Church



Author, humorist, and composer Jonathan Richard
Cring and Janet Clazzy delivered a strong message
with a twist Thursday at Christ United Methodist
Church as everyone laughed as they realized some-
times they took themselves a little too seriously.

in New Castle, IN for five
years. The Lord led he
and his family to enter the
ministry of evangelism. In
preparing for his ministry,
Rick studied at Ambas-
sador Baptist College in
North Carolina where he
graduated with a degree in
Bible and Evangelism.
The public is invited to
pome and hear Evangelist
Moore! A nursery will be
provided each service for
children 3 and under. For
more information, call 623-

Immanuel Baptist

church news

Special to the Press Gazette
The Booth Brothers will
be with us in worship con-
cert on Thursday, Febru-
ary 5, at Immanuel Baptist
Church in Pace, 7:00 p.m.
The Booth Brothers are
already stars in the field
of Southern Gospel music.
Their dedication to the mu-
sic they love has rewarded
them.with multiple awards
and recognition, includ-
ing Trio of the Year, Male
Group of the Year, Best
Live Performer of the Year,
Album of the Year, Song of
the Year, and various other
With their "harmony-
drenched vocals" and
"warm, easy voices," the
Booth Brothers have been
sharing their faith and
their music fulltime since
1998. They have been
gracing fans and blessing
audiences with their ap-
pearances on the Gaither
Homecoming tour and with
their own touring schedule
over the last several years.
They are known for their
high-energy, humorous,
yet touching concerts, and

their deepest desire is to
show God's love, grace,
and forgiveness through
the songs God has given to
These men are influ-
enced musically by a wide
range of performers, in-
cluding The Eagles, The
Gatlin Brothers, and. leg-
endary gospel greats like
Bill Gaither and Mosie
Lister. But the guys are
quick to say that their in-
spiration comes straight
from God.
Immanuel Baptist
Church is located directly
on Highway 90 in Pace,
across from the Winn Di-
xie Shopping Center. Join
us for The Booth Brothers,
Thursday, February 5, at
7:00 p.m.. Doors will open
at 6:00. Admission is free,
and a love offering will be
Also coming to Immanu-
el...Joani Tabor in worship
concert, Sunday, March 1,
. 6:00 PM...IBC Adult Eas'-
ter Choir presents the dra-
matic musical, "Who Will
Call Him King of Kings,"
Saturday and Sunday, April
4 and 5, 6:00 p.m..


few Park Avenue



5440 Dogwood Drive @ Millon, FL 32570
"'he people you KNOW and TRUST with your presriptions." (Winn Dixie Shopping (enler)
,i. . .

Put Your



Call Debbie Coon 393-3666
*or Greg Cowell 910-0902


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Ask the Preacher

Pastor Gallups," where did the different races
of people originate? My church teaches that
some races are inferior and we should have
nothing to do with them." H.G. Milton
Dear H.G.,
Genetically all the races are made of the
same "stuff." There are several theories as to
the specific origin of the races. One of them is
that when God created Adam and Eve, they
were actually a light brownish color with all the
information in their genetic pool to eventually,
through many years of reproducing, establish
the currently known races.
Of course, you must consider that everything
started over again after the flood with just Noah
and his descendents. Therefore, Noah obvious-
ly contained the same genetic information com-
mon to mankind as his descendents began to
repopulate the earth.
Another theory is that the "mark" that God
put upon Cain was the origins of the black race.
I think this is a ludicrous attempt to justify
racism by improperly interpreting God's word.
The other theory that is popular concerns the
account of the Tower of Babel, found in Genesis
11. Perhaps with the scattering of people and
the confusion of the languages, also came racial
distinctions. The Bible does not SAY that, how-
ever, so I doubt if this is the case.
But here is what we do KNOW from the
Racism and making distinctions among people
because of skin color alone is SIN.
All mankind came from one human being.
(Genesis) We are ALL of the same blood.
(Acts 17)
One of the primary reasons for us being here
is to learn how to LOVE. (Matthew 22:37-40)
What a better way than to have to live with and
love all kinds of people who are not "like we
Dear H.G., I would encourage you to find a
church that loves PEOPLE, regardless of their
skin color. To hate another person because they
are not of a certain race is simply sin and will
carry with it serious consequences.
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 informa-
tion 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. lorida 32583-paid advertisement

I_ Afi U TFRMi: D.

mA 6 I olI Sr Vj oIntI U3.) -'s Pss 'tttJloca%-lW dedyIebur ,20

LEES from page Al

PHYSICIANS from page Al

the year," said Lees. "It is
"I knew they would
be announcing the selec-
tion today, but I wanted to
go on with business. If I
wasn't selected I was very
honored to have gotten as
far as I did."
This disruption to the
school day was nothing for
Lees, as she has experi-
enced several visitors to
her classroom to observe
her at work and teaching
"The kids have been
absolutely wonderful; they
have done an outstanding
job," said Lees. "Also my
family has been so sup- <
portive of me through all
of this.
"I just told myself I
think it is it; this must be it
since the superintendent
of schools doesn't come
into my classroom very

often let alone carrying a
bouquet of flowers."
Lees, a Milton gradu-
ate, has been teaching for
13 years after receiving
her bachelors and masters
degrees from Troy Uni-
versity. She was a finalist
along with Joy Tyner, Ava-
lon Middle School, Brandi
Williamson, Jay High
School, Michelle Barlow,
Pea Ridge Elementary
School, and Kim Rounsav-
ille, West Navarre Primary
"We are very proud of
Beth as she will be repre-
senting some of the finest
teachers in the state as
well as the nation," said
Wyrosdick. "We are looking
forward to her going on
and competing at the state
Ironically Lees Prin-
cipal, Pamela Smith, is a
former Santa Rosa County

Teacher of the Year, when
she taught at the Berryhill
"We are just thrilled for
her," said Smith, who was
selected in 1999. "The kids
have been just awesome
this year and I am always
hearing from parents the
great job she is doing and
what she has done to in-
spire the students to love
to learn.
"When you are in that
position (like Beth is to-
day) you never feel worthy;
but I can tell you she is
absolutely worth of this
While Lees was be-
ing showered by words
of congratulations from
those in attendance amid
the students in the room
and outside in the hallway
chanting her name and
words of congratulations,
Santa Rosa School Board OPEN 7.DAYS

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Member Ed Gray thanked
the Santa Rosa Education
Foundation for their ef-
"We want to thank you
because you did this with
objectivity," said Gray.
"Ms. Lees represents the
best of the best in a county
education system that is
second to none."
The SREF Teacher of
the Year Selection Com-
mittee, which consists of.
administrators, business
and community lead-
ers, and past Santa Rosa
Teachers of the Year, ob-
served the finalists in their
classrooms and conducted
interviews before selecting
the finalists.
Lees will be honored
at The Santa Rosa Golden
Apple Celebration on Feb.
27, at New World Landing
to present Teacher of the
Year awards and honor all
Santa Rosa County teach-
For sponsorship infor-
mation or tickets to the
event visit www.santarosa. or call 983-5043.

4915 Highway 90 Pace

The Uninvited (PG13)
1:05 3:05 5:05 7:05 9:05
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1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:20
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m AMIn m
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ability to handle many situ-
"Many times we have
had to pass Santa Rosa
Medical Center with a pa-
tient to go to West Florida,
Baptist, or Sacred Heart,
now that won't always be
the case."

Kimble said he is excited
about the new group com-
ing on board. "They will
have the ability to deal with
the sickest cases and know
whether to admit them or
make a transport decision
after they have been stabi-
lized for further care."

MANNING from page Al

published in his honor, and I
don't think I can add anything
substantial to that tribute.
Repeating it here will
serve to share it with some
who might not have seen it.
Too, I and those who rec-
ognize it will be safe in the
assurance that James read
and appreciated the testi-
monial while 'he was living
and able to feel the warmth
and appreciation for him
that it carried.
Here is that. message
published in February of
"Accomplishment and
'achievements are not al-
ways measured in., terms
of fame, public activity,
participation in high pro-
filed activities, or any such
doings of immediate no-
tice and acclaim. They do
not always result from the
pursuit of recognition, but
rather from a tendency to
shun the spotlight, with no
thought of the eventual im-.
pact they will have on the
lives of others.
"Such is the case of
James Manning who lived
and worked in Milton all his
life. As the second owner
of Manning's Grocery, the,
classic, community gather-
ing place for the purchase
of groceries, feed, fuel, and
general merchandise for
local generations, he estab-
Dream >- Plan > Track "
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 P-rronal Advisorso f
Ameriprise 9.

lished a legacy of inspira-
tion, tradition, and commit-
ment not easily matched.
"The humanitarian way
James did business back
then impacted many house-
holds, providing their mem-
bers with food and other ba-
sic products on credit when
they were otherwise un-
able to honorably provide
for their families' welfare.
His customers were his
extended family, an outlook
that he took seriously as a
responsibility, not because
he had to, but because of a
deep seated humanitarian
acknowledgment of their
dignity and worth.
"Manning's Grocery has
become Manning's Farm
and Garden under owner-
ship of his grandson, Andy
Bell. But James continued
to work part time long after
he gave the store up, keep-
ing connected."
James is survived by
his loving wife, Sara, who
shared 60 years by his side
giving him, seven children.
He also leaves behind a
brother, two sisters, 22
grandchildren, and 14 great
Funeral services' were
conducted on Tuesday, Feb-
ruary 3, at Lewis Funeral
Home in Milton with burial
following in Serenity Gar-

S Antiques (ollectibles
Mon. Sun. 10-5
V Inder Space Available
f information call
NVI S 7783HWY90

" Business Network

-- International

We encourage area business professionals

Tri cities chapter meets
every Thursday at 7am
at Steven's Market Deli
3988 Hwy. 90
Pace, Florida 32571
Any questions contact
Debbie Coon at


Gulf Coast Business
Professionals meet every
Tuesday at 7:30 am
at Tiger Point Gulf Club
1255 Country Club Rd.
Gulf Breeze, Florida 32566
Any questions contact
Greg Cowell at


February GoldenCare Seminar
Updates on Heart and Vascular Disease 2009
Presented by Venetia Amos, A.R.N.P, Heart & Vascular Care
Baptist Medical Park Nine Mile, Azalea Room and Lobby
Monday, Feb. 16,10 a.m.
To make a reservation or for more information, please call (850)469-7897.

On the Road.

with Senior Expo 2009

Baptist Medical Park Nine Mile, Azalea Room
Monday, Feb. 16, 1 5 p.m.
Free health screenings Wellness information Vendor booths

For more information, call.GoldenCare at (850) 469-2356
or visit

Moefrom Mdk. Mofro fe.Medical Park
Medical Park

o0 Wist n OII\ IU\,

BatitHopia iGufBre ositl-4 JyHopta AmreCmmntyHsptl..akvewCntr- atitMao

Wednesday, February 4, 2009


A6 | Santa Rosa's Press G e



Wednesday, February 4, 2009 w w w.srpressgaz ette. c o m Page 7


PARA Registrations:
PARA youth baseball and
softball registrations for
children ages three to
14 as of May 1, will run
through Feb. 9. Registra-
tions at the Santa Rosa
SportsPlex will be from 6
p.m. to 7 p.m. on Thesday's
and Thursday's, and 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. on Saturdays.

Gospel Projects Registra-
tion: Registration for tee
ball, softball, and baseball
begins Jan. 19 at the Santa
Rosa Christian School from
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. for the up-
coming season at Gospel
Projects. Saturday regis-
tration at the school is from
9 a.m. to noon. Leagues
covers ages three and a
half to 14. It you would like
more information or are in-
terested in coaching or um-
piring contact Tod Brainard
at 623-4671. Gospel Proj-
ects Youth Athletic Club
reserves the right to close
registration in any league
prior to the Feb. 14 deadline.

City of Milton Registra-:
tion: The City of Milton
youth baseball and, softball
registration is underway
for boys and girls ages
seven to 14. Register Mon-
day through Friday from
noon to 8 p.m. or Satur-
days until February 7 from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Milton Community Cen-
ter located on ,Byrom St.
Season will begin in mid-
March. The fee is $50 for
the first child and $45
for each additional child'.
Price includes: jersey, cap
and trophy. Head coach's
children play for free.
For more information,
contact Linsey Williamson

at 850-983-5466 ext. 208 or

East Milton Signups:
East Milton Youth Asso-
ciation is holding baseball
and softball registrations
every Saturday from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. until further no-
tice at the East Milton Ball
Park Board Room. Ages to
play baseball are 4 to 16,
while softball is eight to 16.
Please bring a birth cer-
tificate when you sign up.
For more information call
723-6103, (softball) and
380-6299 (baseball) or visit
their website at www.east-

East Milton Spring Soc-
cer: East Milton Youth As-
sociation will conduct its
spring soccer registration
through Feb. 7 from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m,. at the East Mil-
ton Ball Park Board Room.
The league is open for chil-
dren ages 4 1/ to 17 years
of age. For more informa-
tion call 983-9705 or visit
their website at www.east-

Coaches needed: East
Milton Youth Association
is in need of. volunteers
to coach soccer, base-
ball, and, softball. If you
are interested in coach-
ing please call 449-8606.

Central High Bass Tour-
nament: Central High
School Varsity Baseball
team is holding a February
Fever Bass Tournament
on Feb. 7 at Smith's Fish
Camp on the Escambia
River. The tournament will
start at safe light and run
until 3 p.m. The event is
rain or shine and the entry

fee is $110 per boat. Prizes
is $2,000 for first place and
the top two lunkers will be
a 60/40 split. You can regis-
ter at Jim's Fish Camp on
Highway 90 and for more
information call 791-2851.

Pace Cheer Clinic: The
Pace High School Basket-
ball Cheerleading Clinic
will be Feb. 2 to Feb. 9 of
2009 and will conclude with
all participants cheering
during the Pace vs. Navarre
varsity basketball game.
The camp is open to chil-
dren ages 9 to 14. Instruc-
tion will be provided in the
areas of motions, jumps,
basketball cheers, chants,
and a halftime dance. The
cost of the camp is $35. Reg-
istration deadline is Jan. 23.
For more information call,
995-3600 or e-mail layn@

City of Milton To Host
Free Clinic: The City of
Milton will host a Pensacola
Pelicans baseball and soft-.
ball clinic on Feb. 7 from 9
to 11 a.m. at the Milton ball
fields located on Byrom St.
The free instructional clinic
is open to all boys and girls
ages seven to 14. Children
who attend the clinic will
learn various baseball/
softball skills taught by
Pelicans coaches. Register
Monday through Friday
from noon to 8 p.m. at the
Milton Community Center..
For more information,
contact Linsey Williamson
at 850-983-5466 ext. 208 or

Blackwater Saddle Club:
The Blackwater Saddle
Club will hold their monthly
speed show on Feb. 14 at

the East Milton Recre-
ation Park. Sign-ups begin
at 10 a.m. and the show
will get underway at 11
a.m. The show will consist
of five different events in
six different age groups.
At this Show Florida
Large Animal Clinic will
be on site for Coggins
& Vaccines if needed.
The public is invited to at-
tend, but you must have
your own horse to run. For
more information visitwww.

Bike and Car Show:
ABATE of Florida's Gulf
Coast Chapter is holding,
it's 2nd Annual Birthday
Bash Bike and Car Show
on Feb. 14. Registration
starts at 8:30 a.m. and judg-
ing will begin at 11 a.m.
with the people's choice
trophies awards at 11:45
a.m. The show will be at
the Tourist Information
Center Parking Lot and the
entry fee is $10 per entry.
Public. participation and
entrance is free. For more
information call 324-7529.

Youth Wresting: The Mil-
ton youth wrestling season
has kicked off and the Mil-
ton Panther Takedown Club
Youth Wrestling Program
for ages six and up with
former Olympic Coach Rob
Hermann every Thursday
from 7-8:30 p.m. cost is $35.

Futbol Club of Santa Rosa
Fall Soccer Registration:
Registration is currently
ongoing for .the fall rec-
reational season, online
registration is available at
the FCSR website www. Registra-

tion fees range from $100
to $125, there is an addi-
tional fee for team jersey.
Individuals interested in
coaching or assisting can
sign up on the volunteer
page while registering
their child or email vice-
com. More information on
the recreational and select
soccer programs is. avail-
able on the club website.

Pensacola Double Bridge
Run: Runners from around
the U. S. and beyond will
race through history at
the 2009 Pensacola Double
Bridge Run as America's
"First Place City" cel-
ebrates its 450th Birthday.
The annual 15k run will
start in historic downtown
Pensacola, follow the water-
front and cross two bridges
leading to the finish line
at spectacular Pensacola
Beach, where Spanish ex-
plorer Don Tristan DeLuna
landed on Aug. 15, 1559 to
establish the first Europe-
an settlement in America.
Prize money is awarded to
the overall winners of the*
15krace as over 1000 entries
compete on the most sce-
nic bridge route available.
The 15K starts at 7:00 a.m.
and requires a minimum
pace to ensure a high level
of competition, but a chal-
lenging 5K race, starting
at 8:00- a.m., is also avail-.
able, crossing the Santa
Rosa Sound Bridge lead-
ing. to the same finish line
as the 15k race at Porto-
fino Boardwalk, the site
of the post-race party and
awards. presentations.
More details may be
found at www.Dou-

2009 Pensacola Marathon:
The fifth annual Pensacola
Marathon and Half Mara-
thon will be at' 6:30 a.m.
on Feb. 15 in Pensacola.
Runners will cover a
USATF certified course
and start in Veterans Me-
morial Park, turning on Se-
nic Highway and winding
through Northeast Pensac-
ola and running on part of
the Fiesta 10K course back
on to Palafox near Texar,
before heading south on
Palafox to Zarragossa and
then north on Romana.
The course will close at
12:30 p.m. and all partici-
pants in the marathon and
half marathon must main-
tain a 14 minute per mild
pace for the first four miles.
Race applications are
available at www.pen- and
the entry" fees are $45 for
the marathon and $25 for
the half marathon. En-
try fees will increase af-
ter Dec. 31 and Jan. 31.

Jay Pro Rodeo: The Sev-
enth Annual Jay Pro Rodeo
will be April 24 and 25 at 8
p.m. in the Ted May Arena
in Jay, Fla. Sign-ups are to
be announced very soon
for this event which helps
local group in the Jay area
including the Relay For
Life fundraiser. For more
information, contact Fred-
erick Barrow at 675-1646.

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

This report represents
some events the Northwest
Region of the FWC handled
from Jan. 23 to Jan. 29; how-
ever, it does not include all
actions taken by the Divi-
sion of Law Enforcement.

On Jan. 25, Lieutenant
Dan Hahr was conducting
enhanced patrol within the
Escambia River Wildlife
Management Area when
he encountered a vehicle
in the Bluff Springs area.
After noticing the tell-tale
signs of drug use, Lieuten-
ant Hahr located a baggie,
of cannabis under the cen-
ter console. The driver was
issued a notice to appear
for possession of less than
20 grams of cannabis.

On Jan. 24, Officers Alan
Kirchinger and Pete Rock-
well were on water patrol
on the Yellow River within
the Eglin Air Force Base
Wildlife Management Area.
The officers observed a
small boat on the east side
of the river within Unit 14.
Upon checking the area,
the officers met a subject,
dressed in camouflage,
walking out of the woods.
The officers and the hunter
returned to where he was
hunting. En route the hunt-
er seemed very nervous.
Upon arrival to the hunt-
er's stand, Officer Rockwell
climbed into the ladder.
,stand and observed corn
approximately 20 feet away.
Officer Rockwell asked the
hunter if there was anyone
else hunting with him and
the answer was no; howev-
er, the hunter admitted that
he had another stand ap-
proximately 70 yards away.
The hunter led the way to
a second stand where addi-
tional corn was discovered
and he admitted to placing
the corn at both stands.
He was issued a citation for
hunting over bait in the Eg-
lin Air Force Base Wildlife
Management Area and also
for no hunting license.

On Jan. 24,:Officer Alan
Kirchinger received a com-
plaint of all-terrain vehicles
(ATVs) being operated
within Blackwater Wildlife
Management Area.. Officer
Kirchinger located the two
ATVs near a primitive camp
off Penny Creek Road near
the Holt community and is-
sued two citations to the op-
erators for operating ATVs
in the Blackwater Wildlife
Management Area.
On Jan. 27, an FWC of-
ficer was on patrol of Eg-
'lin Air Force Base Wildlife
Management Area check-
ing an area of recent com-
plaints involving road hunt-
ing. On a road near the
Ranger Camp, the officer
observed a group of dog
hunters with trucks lined
up on the road. Upon clos-
er observation, the officer
saw one of the hunters in
physical possession of a ri-
fle. The hunter was issued
a citation for the violation.

Lieutenant Mark Hol-
linhead and Officer Van
Barrow responded to a
night hunting complaint
received after a. Florida
Highway Patrol trooper
stopped two subjects in a'
vehicle matching the de-
scription of a vehicle in-
volved with shooting from
Highway 280. The subjects
were identified and inter-
viewed by the FWC offi-
cers after a recently shot
deer was located in the
wooded area adjacent to
the roadway at the incident
scene. An interview re-
vealed a third subject was
involved and was dropped
off to retrieve the deer. The
two firearms used were
concealed in a wooded
area after the deer was
shot. Both firearms were
recovered and seized. The
third subject was located
at his residence. All three
subjects were charged
with taking a deer at night
with a gun and light.

On the evening of Jan.


22, Officer Hank Forehand
was patrolling the Chat-
tahoochee area when he
heard a shot from a private
lease area. He walked into
the hunting campsite area,
keeping his appearance
concealed in the brush.
Close to dusk, a subject
came into the campsite
with a doe deer on an all-
terrain vehicle. The sub-
ject unloaded and placed it
at the skinning rack. Officer
Forehand approached the
subject and conducted a
wildlife, inspection. ,The in-
spection revealed that the
subject had killed a year-
ling doe and failed to tag it

with an antlerless deer tag.
Officer, Forehand issued
the subject with proper ci-

On Jan. 18, Officer Ste-
ven Cook received a com-
plaint regarding an antler-
less deer being killed in the
Tate'sHellWildlife Manage-
ment Area. The complain-
ant gave a description of
the hunter's vehicle and Of-
ficer Cook located the ant-
lerless deer. Within a short
period of time Officer Cook
located the hunter. The
hunter admitted to shoot-

ing the deer and was issued
a misdemeanor citation.
His firearm was seized.
On Jan. 23, Officer Car-
mon Brownell received a
complaint in reference to a
pair of individuals harvest-
ing oysters from a closed
oyster bar in Apalachicola
Bay. Officer Brownell lo-
cated the two harvesters
"hogging" (harvesting by
hand) oysters on the closed
oyster bar. Due to the size
of Officer Brownell's ves-
sel, he was. unable to ap-
proach the harvesters in
the shallow water. When
the harvesters recognized
the patrol vessel, they im-

mediately fled to the shore
where theyloaded their oys-
. ters into a vehicle and left
the area. With assistance
from the Franklin County
Sheriff's Department the
harvesters were stopped
and directed to an area
boat ramp where Officer
Brownell was waiting. The
harvesters were issued
six misdemeanor citations
for oystering in closed wa-
ters, no saltwater prod-
ucts license and no Apala-
chicola Bay oyster harvest
permit. The harvester's
eight bags of oysters were
seized and returned to the
water alive.

\ \ East Bay Pensacola Navarre Blackwater
Thursday, February 5, 2009 Thursday, February 5, 2009 Thursday, February 5, 2009 Thursday, February 5, 2009
S'" 3:02 AM Moon set 3:03 AM Moon set 3:01 AM Moon set 3:03 AM Moon set
'". '.- 6:36 AM San rise 5:42 AM -0.89 Feet 3:20 AM -0.83 Feet 6:37 AM Sun rise
/ 6:59 AM -1.07 Feet 6:37 AM Sun rise 6:36 AM Sun rise 7:29 AM -1.07 Feet'
1:10 PM Moon rise 1:11 PM Moon rise 1:10 PM Moon rise 1:10 PM Moon rise
5:28 PM Sun set 5:29 PM Sun set 4:32 PM 1.40 Feet 5:28 PM Sun set
7:51 PM 1.72 Feet 7:07 PM 1.43 Feet 5:28 PM Sun set 8:47 PM 1.72 Feet

Friday, February 6, 2009,
4:04 AM Moon set
6:35 AM' Sun rise
7:57 AM -1.19 Feet
2:19 PM Moon rise
5:29 PM Sun set
8:59 PM 1.80 Feet
Saturday, February 7, 2009
5:00 AM Moon set
6:34 AM Sun rise
8:47 AM -1.20 Feet
3:31 PM Moon rise
5:30 PM Sun set
10:01 PM 1.77 Feet
Sunday, February 8, 2009
5:48 AM Moon set
6:34 AM Sun rise
9:28 AM -1.07 Feet
4:44 PM Moon rise
5:30 PM Sun set
10:58 PM 1.60 Feet

Friday, February 6. 2009
4:05 AM Moon set
6:36 AM Sun rise
6:40 AM -0.99 Feet
2:20 PM Moon rise
5:30 PM Sun set -
8:15 PM 1.50 Feet
Saturday, February 7, 2009
5:01 AM Moon set
6:36 AM Sun rise
7:30 AM A.00 Feet
3:33 PM Moon rise
5:31 PM Sun set
9:17 PM 1.47 Feet
Sunday, February 8, 2009
5:49 AM Moon set
6:35 AM Sun rise
8:11 AM -0.89 Feet
4:45 PM Moon rise
5:32 PM Sun set
10:14PM 1.33 Feet

Friday, February 6, 2009
4:04 AM Moon set
4:15 AM -0.91 Feet
6:35 AM Sun rise
2:19 PM Moon rise
5:29 PM Sun set
5:45 PM 1.40 Feet
Saturday, February 7, 2009
4:59 AM Moon set
5:09 AM -0.88 Feet
6:34 AM Sun rise
3:31 PM Moon rise
5:29 PM Sun set
6:57 PM 1.34 Feet
Sunday, February 8, 2009
5:47 AM Moon set
6:01 AM -0.76 Feet
6:33 AM Sun rise
4:44 PM Moon rise
5:30 PM Sun set
8:04 PM 1.20 Feet

Friday, February 6, 2009
4:05 AM Moon set
6:36 AM Sun rise
8:27 AM -1.19 Feet
2:19 PM Moon rise
5:29 PM Sun set
9:55 PM 1.80 Feet
Saturday, February 7, 2009
5:01 AM Moon set
6:35 AM Sun rise
9:17 AM -1.20 Feet
3:31 PM Moon rise
5:30 PM Sun set
10:57 PM 1.77 Feet
Sunday, February 8, 2009
5:48 AM Moon set
6:34 AM Sun rise
9:58 AM -1.07 Feet
4:44 PM Moon rise
5:31 PM Sun set
11:54 PM 1.60 Feet



Wednesday, February 4, 2009 www. srpressgazette. com Page 8

Local PGA pros in the news

Milton grad Boo Weekley is looking to
offer fans a chance to have a piece of his-
Weekly, who late last year launched
,his personal Web site,,
will have two of his Ryder Cup shirts go-
ing up for. auction.
The auction will begin Feb. 10, and the
shirts can be viewed now at booweekley.
According to those helping Weekley
with this auction, it will run for 14 days
and all proceeds will go to Boo Weekley
Charity Golf.
One of,the local groups Weekley sup-
ports is the Milton High golf team, which

is preparing for their second annual golf
tournament hosted by Weekley along
with fellow Milton grads and hall of fame
members Bubba Watson and Heath Slo-
In January, Watson and All Sport Inc.
announced an endorsement deal.
Watson, who is the PGA Tour's top
ranked long-ball hitter, will drink All
Sport as his beverage of choice on the
tour, as well as prominently display their
logos while on tour.
"I grew up drinking All Sport, so to
enter a partnership with the brand is a
fantastic advantage for me on the golf
course," said Watson, who averaged 315.1
yards in driving distance in 2008. "All
Sport keeps me hydrated on long rounds
of golf so that I can consistently drive the

ball as far as I do."
Watson finished the 2008 PGA Tour
with five top-12 finishes, highlighted by
a runner-up tie at the Buick Open. Re-
markably, Watson's PGA-Tour-leading
315.1 yard average in driving distance to-
taled four yards longer than the second-
ranked player.
"We are excited to expand our All
Sport brand into the PGA Tour via a
partnership with a player of Bubba's
caliber," said Gary Smith, chairman
and CEO of All Sport. "Bubba's ability
to hit a golf ball farther than anyone
makes him one of the most athletic and
exciting players on the PGA Tour. He
has a natural need for the hydration
that All Sport provides athletes in all

Milton claws way past Pace 40-34


T' win at any game, you have to score.
Friday night, the Milton Panthers and
some unlucky bounces off the iron pre-
vented the Pace Patriots from scoring in
the final four minutes of their game as
Milton extracted some revenge 40-34.
In two previous meetings, both at the
Panthers' Den, Milton (13-8) has come up
on the short end of the tally sheet.
But Friday, you could throw the re-,
cords and reputations out the window
as both teams put on a classic basketball
game before a packed house.
The game itself came down to the final
eight minutes on the clock as the fourth
quarter started with both teams, tied 30-
Down 34-33, Milton went to work and
finished the game on a 7-0 run to close
out the win following a technical foul
called on Ross Fruge.
At one point, all Pace (19-4) could do
was foul or follow the moving ball as one
possession in the final quarter lasted al-
most two minutes as Milton "took the air
out of the ball."
Brandon McCloud led all scorers on
the night with a game high 11 points, in-
cluding some clutch free throws in the
final minute to ice the game.
Derrell Washington added nine in the
win for Milton while Brandon Allen add-
ed eight and played very tight defense on
one of the area's leading scorers Justin
Wright finished the game with just
eight points for Pace.
Jeff Mullahey led Pace with nine
points; Fruge added eight and finished
the game on the bench.
On Thursday, Pace defeated Pensaco-
la Catholic 60-40'.
It was pretty academic as the Patriots
jumped out to a 14-8 lead and then went
to intermission leading by eight, 29-21.
Then in the third quarter Pace went
on a 20-7 run to put the game away.
Wright led Pace with 20 points, and


On Jan. 24, West Florida Elite/Southern Smoke, a
travel softball team, held a softball clinic for girls of all
ages at PARA. We would like to thank all of the par-
ticipants who attended this one day event and the col-
lege coaches and teams who helped the girls increase
their knowledge and skills in the game of fast pitch
softball. Special thanks go out to Coach Brenda Pena
and the entire Pensacola Junior College softball team;
Coach Cindie Corey of the University of West Florida;
Coach Misti Nims of Jefferson Davis Community Col-
lege; and Taren Walton, former UWF pitcher. The
event was a huge success. It is always great to see a
community come together and have a day of fun and
excitement but still learn so much. Once again, thanks
to all participants and everyone who helped make this
a truly great day.

Mullahey added 14.

In other boys action:

Jay 75, Northview 50
The Royals took control in the sec-
ond half and cruised to 4 75-50 win over
Northview at home Friday.
Jay led 31-28 at the break but came out
and outscored the Chiefs 19-9 in the third
quarter and kept the momentum going in
a high scoring final eight minutes where
both teams combined for 41 points.
Greg Nelson led Jay (14-6, 4-6 in Dis-
trict 1-2A) with 41 points, while Hunter
Boutwell accounted for 12 points and
Dale Barlow added 10.
It looked in the first quarter as if Jay
would run away early as they outscored
Northview 23-14, but the Chiefs would
battle back before intermission.

Lady Pats close out

season with win

Pace traveled to Allentown
Friday and returned home with
a 43-37 win over the Central Jag-
The Lady Patriots (3-19)
needed a big night from Shelby
Pardy, who scored 20 points, and
Katy Collins, who added 10, as
the game wasn't decided until
the final moments.
Central (12-13) didn't back
down from the challenge as they
trailed by only three, 23-20, at
halftime and came out to start
the second half by cutting the
deficit to one, 27-26.
But the Lady Patriots went
on a run to outscore Central 16-
11in the final quarter for their
third win of the season.
Daysha Enfinger led Central
with a game high 21 points while
also grabbing 13 rebounds for a
double double.
On Thursday, Pace fell to
Pensacola Catholic 49-42.
Pardy once again led the

Lady Pats with 13 points, while
Collins chipped in 10.
Catholic took an early 13-
7 lead and kept building and
building their margin to where
a 22-12 run by Pace in the fourth
quarter was pretty much aca-

In other girls action:

Milton 61, Crestview 46
The Lady Panthers traveled
to Crestview Thursday night
and closed out the regular sea-
son with a big win over a neigh-
boring rival 61-46.
Veronica Ffrench led Mil-
ton with a game high 27 points,
while teammate Georgia Boles
added 15.
Milton (14-9) would establish
an early 21-14 lead after the first
quarter and continue to build on
that momentum.
The Lady Panthers led 37-
24 at the break, but Crestview
made a run in the third quarter,
which ended up being a little too

Franklin County

man charged

with killing bear

Special to the Press Gazette

A 54-year-old Franklin County man
landed in Gulf County Jail Friday charged
with killing a black bear.
Larry Joe Colson, 54, of Apalachicola,
turned himself in at the county jail in Port
St. Joe after Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission investigators
told him they had an arrest warrant for
him. Colson reportedly admitted to of-
ficers he shot a bear on his Gulf County
hunting lease Jan. 17.
He's charged with intentionally killing
a threatened species, a black bear. The
.charge is a third-degree felony, punish-
able by up to five years imprisonment
and up to a $5,000 fine.
"Initially, uniformed patrol officers re-
ceived information that someone claimed
to have killed a Florida panther'on private
property inGulf County," FWC Investiga-
tor Steve Thomas said. "They made an
on-site visit Jan. 20 to the property where
the incident supposedly occurred, and at
first, they didn't find anything.
"They returned on Jan. 22 and found
the remains of an adult male bear. Col-
son was identified as a suspect, was
interviewed and admitted shooting the
Thomas said no panther remains were
found during the visits to the property.
Officers seized Colson's Remington
.30-06 rifle as evidence.

Biologists say capturing Mary
Esther bear is last option

Wildlife biologists in the western Pan-
handle had hoped a black bear that ap-
peared in Mary Esther after Christmas
would go back to Eglin Air Force Base
on its own. Now they say trapping and re-
locating the animal is probably the only.
option left.
The bear is estimated to weigh 200-250
pounds and comes out regularly in the
late afternoon and throughout the night,
sanipling garbage and other man-made
treats along Brian Circle, Lane Drive and
other streets near the Santa Rosa Mall.
Biologists say the bear is likely a young
"Our first choice is always to try to al-
low a bear to return where it came from
on its own, but obviously that's not going
to happen," said Susan Carroll-Douglas,
a wildlife assistance biologist with the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
"Many residents in the area have
secured their garbage cans, but others
have not, and the bear is finding enough
garbage and other stuff to eat that he's
not leaving."
The FWC continues to work with the
city and residents to solve the garbage
attractant issue because that is the only
real solution to prevent attracting bears
to the area in the future.
Carroll-Douglas said biologists set a
large culvert trap this week, and if the
bear is captured, he'll likely be tagged
and moved back to a remote area of Eg-
When residents first reported see-
ing the bear, they said it was skittish
and usually came out only at night. Now,
because it continues to get access to
human-provided food and garbage, the
bear has increased its visitation into
the community and appears to be get-
ting comfortable around people, which
biologists universally say is not a good
"This bear is in the middle of town and
regularly crosses Hollywood Parkway.
It's a wonder he hasn't been hit by a ve-
hicle," Carroll-Douglas said.
When residents provide or allow ac-
cess to food or garbage for wildlife, in-
cluding. bears, the outcome is often det-
rimental to the animal. If a bear becomes
a human-safety threat, it is FWC policy
to euthanize the animal, a step no one
wants to take.
Relocated bears also face a higher risk
of death because they are placed in un-
familiar terrain, often already occupied
by resident bears, so they wander or are
chased out and often cross many roads in
an attempt to return to where they were
captured or to find a new home.
Residents can prevent these things
from happening by being responsible and
securing their food and garbage so wild-
life does not associate people and houses
with food.
Residents in areas, such as south
Santa Rosa, Okaloosa or Walton coun-
ties, where there are bears, are strongly
encouraged to contact the FWC or visit for information about bears

and how to secure attractants.



Wednesday, February 4, 2009 w w w. srpress g.a z ette. c o m Page 1



Cub Scout Pack 419 hosts annual Pinewood Derby

Cub Scout Pack 419
Pinewood Derby results
First: Mc Greggor Kinnison (007)
Second: Jacob Sallee (Speed Driver)
Third: Will Chestnut (Lightning Ball)
First: Devlin Gilbertson (Ferrarrie)
Second: Mikey Everett (Speedlio)
Third: Mitchell Mc Elroy (Truck 1)
First: Drew Sallee (The Booster)
Second: Joshua Moore (Gator)
Third: Simeon Thies (Lightening)
Webelos I
First: Sam Browning (Blue Wave)
Second: Michael Karabin (Big Red)
Third: Bryson Greco (Air Speed)
Webelos II
First: Kyle Leviins (Black Widow)
Second: Daniel Heino (Slick Lightening)
Third: Brendan Schmidt (America)

It is a long way to the finish line, but it was a close race between these three entries in Saturday's Pinewood

0 fu)

B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, Februqry 4, 2009


Tri-County Community
Council meeting
Tri-County Community
Council, Inc., will hold a
Santa Rosa County Com-
munity meeting on Mon-
day, Feb. 9, at 6 p.m. at the
Flrry Hill Baptist Church,
6848 Chaffin St., in Milton.
The community meeting
will be held to elect a repre-
sentative of the low-income
to serve on the Tri-County
Community Council, Inc.,
Board of Directors.
All interested persons
are invited to attend. In or-
der to participate in the elec-
tion, verification of current
income must be provided
at the meeting or be on file
with Tri-County Commu-
nity Council, Inc. For more
information, call Cindy Lee
at 1-800-395-2696.
Choose Weight Loss
Come to a free TOPS
Open House on Tuesday,

Feb. 10 at 9:30 a.m. at the
Pace Homemakers Club,
Keyser Lane, in Pace.
Change old habits, change
your life. Come learn about
weight loss success, caring
support for each other, and
individual food and exer-
cise plans. This open house
is free. There is no obliga-
tion. Call Debbie Busby at
304-8192 for more informa-
tion, or visit

Cookbooks to benefit
fire department
Bagdad Volunteer Fire
Department has collect-
ed the best recipes from
group members, fam-
ily and friends compiling
them into an attractive
keepsake cookbook. These
cookbooks will be available
for selling on Saturday,
August 9 for $5. You can
purchase them from any
member of the organiza-
tion at 7043 Oak St, Bag-

dad. All proceeds will go
towards the Bagdad Vol-
unteer Fire Department.
You will have 150 wonder-
ful recipes to cook up for
your family and friends.
For more information call
Debbie at 304-8192.

New hours for Clerk
of Circuit Court
Santa Rosa Clerk of the
Circuit Court announces
the new operating hours of
8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday
through Friday, at all office
locations effective Monday,
Feb. 16,2009:
Santa Rosa County Ad-
ministrative Bldg, 6495 Car-
oline Street, Milton; Clerk
of Court Circuit & County
Civil Building, 6816 Caroline
Street, Milton; Santa Rosa
County Southend Service
Center, 5841 Gulf Breeze Pk-
way, Gulf Breeze.
Thank you and call 981-
5570 for any questions.

Call for Vendors
Santa Rosa County Fair
has some prime vendor
spots still available at the
fair! Fair Dates are March
31- April 5, 2009. Let the
fair be your way of letting
everyone know about your
business and to see your
products. This years' fair
will surprise everyone with
some new huge and exciting
events that are planned.
Go to www.santaro- to print out
vendor applications. For
questions, call 623-1115.

Support Group for
Diabetic Teens to start
Nemours Children's
Clinic along with The
American Diabetes Asso-
ciation will offer an ado-
lescent support group for
teens between the ages of
13 18 with diabetes. The

support group will meet on
Tuesday, Feb. 17, 6 to 7 p.m.
at Sacred Heart Hospital
in the Medical Office Bldg.
(MOB) Education Room.
This will be an open dis-
cussion meeting. The sup-
port group is free and res-
ervations are required. For
more information, please
call Melanie Fryou, MSW,
social worker for Nemours
Children's Clinic (850) 505-
4723 or Lynn Cranford at
the American Diabetes As-
sociation at (850) 492-6100.

Wide-Angle Photo
Club has presentation
Award-winning teacher
and artist Vicki Keyser Ford
will be the guest speaker at
the Feb. 9 meeting of the
Wide Angle Photo Club,
Inc. at 7 p.m. in Pensacola.
The 45-min. program,
entitled "Composition for

Competition," will focus on
helping artists determine
strong and weak points in
a photograph or artwork.
Ford will also show some
basic techniques to easily
transform a photographic
print with art work using
Lumocolor techniques. The
club's monthly meeting at
ARC Gateway, 3908 N. 10th
Ave., is open each second
Monday night tovisitors and
members of WAPC. Mem-
bership is available for $24
per person annually. The
program will be followed by
the club's annual election,
a business session, photo
share time, and reports.
To learn more about the
Wide Angle Photo Club, see
their web site at www.wide- For
more program information,
call 623-4981 after 4 p.m.

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Wednesday, February 4, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3

Amnesty DAY




Amnesty Day, which
offers Santa Rosa County
residents the opportunity
to dispose of household
hazardous waste at no
charge, is scheduled for
March 28 from 8 a.m. to
1 p.m. Amnesty Day is
not a recycle day, but a
special day for disposal
of household hazardous
waste. Materials will also
be accepted from con-
ditionally exempt small
quantity generators in-
cluding small businesses,
schools and growers at a
reduced rate. Small quan-
tity generators must call
(850) 981-7135 by noon on
March 27 to schedule a
drop off time. Calls will be
accepted from 8 a.m. to 3
p.m., Monday through
Two drop off sites will
be available, at the Santa
Rosa County South Side
Service Center, 5819
Gulf Breeze Parkway in
Midway and at the park-
ing lot of the Santa Rosa
County Administrative
Complex, 6495 Caroline
Street in Milton, behind
*household cleaners
*motor oil
*oil filters
*pool cleaners

On Amnesty Day, resi-
dents and small quantity
generators can dispose
Sfive-gallon propane
*fluorescent lights
*fire extinguishers
*household cleaners
*metor oil
*oil filters
*pool cleaners
Please note any con-
tainers of a household
hazardous waste larger
than five gallons will not
be accepted.
These items should
never be thrown out with
your household garbage.
Tires, printers, fax ma-
chines, DVD/DVR play-
ers, typewriters, copy
machines, general debris
or household garbage
will not be accepted as
part of Amnesty Day.
Cathode ray televisions
and monitors will be ac-
cepted at the Midway
location. They will not be
accepted at the Amnesty
Day drop off on Caroline
Street, but can be taken
directly to the Central
Landfill located at 6337
Da Lisa Road in Milton.

Jerry Stewart
5345 Hwy 90- Pace FL 32571
Cell 850-313-9520
Office: 850-994-7744


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Next to Brandons Truck Accessories

I Greg Brown, CFA
Santa Rosa County Property Appraiser
For Your Convenience
9:00 AM 12:00 NOON
In addition to regular hours
Milton & Midway Offices
January 3rd thru February 28th
To assist in exemption filing for:
Monday thru Friday 7:00 am 4:30 pm
For additional information:
(850) 983-1880 or (850) 934-8175
or visit our website at:

John L. and .Maxine Phillips Jones will be celebrating
50 years of marriage on Friday, March 6. They were
married March 6, 1959 .and have lived in Allentown
all these years. Parents are the late J. W, Annie
Jewell Jones and Eli & Sadie Phillips. Loving and
devoted children are Keith, Courtney Jones, Robyn
& Keith Campbell, Ashleigh & Brittney. All the family
will celebrate this momentous occasion together.


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Joseph Arthur Patrick was born Monday,
December 29, 2009 to the proud parents, Todd
& Kim Patrick of Milton, FL. Joseph Arthur has a
sister, Adriana, and a brother, Sean, who love
their little brother dearly. Proud grandparents
are Grandma Lori and Grandpa Glenn Davis
of Pensacola; Nana Linda & Pop Grover Pat-
rick of Milton. Joseph Arthur weighed in at 9
pounds, 10 ounces, and was 21 inches long.

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" r Io I S-ifsi RUZr,'c r I =,.)N- mffm V IV

Farm to School


riculture Commissioner Charles
H. Bronson today unveiled a new
program to increase the amount
of locally grown produce available
to Florida schbols. The "Farm to
School" program is designed to help
Florida school district food service
officials locate local farmers who
want to sell fresh produce directly to
"Every year, Florida schools
spend millions of dollars for fresh
produce," Bronson said. "The Flor-
ida 'Farm to School' program is in-
tended to keep more of those dollars
within the state. It also promotes
healthy eating habits among stu-
dents and assists small local farm-
A new web site http://www.Flor-
- helps interested Florida schools
and farmers find each other so they
can do business. The web site pro-
vides a list of schools with contact
information and the items they are
interested in purchasing, along with
a list of farmers and the food prod-
ucts they can provide.
"Incorporating locally grown
products into school meals supports
local economies, reduces transpor-
tation costs, and helps to preserve
farms and farmland," Bronson said.
"We hope this program helps facili-
tate more commerce between our
schools and farms."
School district food service offi-
cials and farmers can visit the web
site and submit their information to
be posted online.

Lisa Hilliard, Blake Riley to play at gala

Special to the Press Gazette
Soprano, Lisa Hilliard with
piano accompanist, Blake Riley
will headline the evening's en-
tertainment for the Santa Rosa
Arts and Culture Foundation's
annual gala deliciously titled,
Get a Taste for Art on Saturday,
Feb. 7th (7-9pm) at the County
Auditorium, 4530 Jimmy's Way,
in Milton! This optional black
tie, semi-formal event will pro-
vide great food, drink and en-
tertainment in varied mediums
of performing and visual arts.
"The Foundation is truly
honored to have such an ac-
complished Soprano as Ms.

Hilliard to share her love of
music and song to support
the arts with us. She proved
gracious in making all of the
arrangements necessary to
have Mr. Blake Riley accom-
pany her on the piano", said
Foundation President Jerry
Cummings. "The Foundation
is genuinely grateful to every
performer in this evening's
roster of entertainment and
demonstrations. To our delight,
the dance troupe, SWERVE re-
turns again with their ever so
creative dance choreography.
They always seem to capture
our attention with their grace-,
ful flowing moves on the stage.

Such talent!" commented
Cummings. "Oh, speaking of
talent, did I mention that Steve
Rusk would join us this year
with a dramatic sampling of
Shakespeare? The perform-
ing arts simply would not be
complete without some Shake-
speare. Wouldn't you agree?
We are also very fortunate
to have tapped into the local
theatrical and literary talents
of the Panhandle Community
Theatre and the Panhandle
Writers Group. Together, they
have created an original stage
presentation called "Get a
Taste for Art". What a sur-
prise! I can hardly wait to be so

honored and entertained as to
have a mini play produced just
for this event. It's so exciting!
I just know it will be good. We
also have Jan Shelby demon-
strating pastels and Elaine
Woodward demonstrating wa-
tercolor. They are two of our
very talented juried artists at
the Dragonfly Gallery. It re-
ally does my heart good to see
so much variety of talent and
such wonderful sampling of
the arts in a single night's line-
up of entertainment", sighed
President Cummings.
We invite everyone and any-
one who love the arts to join

BRIEFS from page B2

Rehab Support Group Tell Her You Love Her

On Monday, February 9, the
West Florida Rehabilitation In-
stitute will host a support group
meeting for stroke patients and
caregivers from 2-3:00 p.m. in
Community Rooms A & B, 8391
North Davis Highway, Pensaco-
la. The topic of the meeting will
be "Preventing Falls and Other
Home Safety Tips" and will be
presented by Kristin Johnson,
PTS, West Florida Rehabilita-
tion Institute.
The session is FREE and
open to former stroke patients,
families, caregivers, or anyone
who might be interested in at-
tending. Reservations are not
required; however for more
information about the Stroke

Support Group,

call (850) 494-

With Blueberry Pancakes
Make it a special Valentine
Breakfast at the E H Pullum
Senior Center in Navarre, Sat-
urday Feb 14th. from
7:00 10:30. Prices are so
reasonable you can bring the
whole Family to enjoy those
famous, made from scratch
pancakes The seniors whip up
the second Saturday of every
They are served up straight
from the griddle with bacon
or sausage. And you have
your choice of adding blueber-
ries for just a little more. And,
of course, plenty for freshly
brewed coffee. A g,:-at meal
with great service, and great
company, at a great price. Be

sure not to miss it. You'll proba-
bly meet your neighbors there.

Call to enter the
Fantastic Fudge Contest
The Santa Rosa Arts and
Culture Foundation, Inc.
(SRACF) is sponsoring its 4th
annual Fantastic Fudge Con-
test. Anyone with an original
fudge recipe wishing to partici-
pate can pick up the contest en-
try form at the Dragonfly Gal-
lery on 5188 Escambia Street,
Milton, FL 32570 or download
the contest entry form online
The Fantastic Fudge Con-
test is opened to anyone wish-
ing to participate. Although
the fudge must be delivered
for display, tasting and judg-

ing by 6 p.m. Feb 7th, 2009 to
the Santa Rosa County Audi-
torium at 4530 Jimmy's Way,
in Milton, FL, participants
need not be present to be
named the winner of the con-
test. The contest .entry fee of
$25 and the entry form must
accompany the fudge for en-
try into the contest. The judg-
ing will take place during the
Foundation's annual Get a
Taste for Art Gala, a formal/
semi-formal event where a
sampling of the visual and
performing arts will be the
entertainment. Admission
to the Gala full of entertain-
ment is a separate cost from
the fudge contest entry fee.
All proceeds go to benefit
the arts and culture in Santa
Rosa and adjacent counties.

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B4 | Santa Rosa's Pres e


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | B5



w,40 -43

100 7200

o ob A, A

0 0


a -

~. ..*,.I

I j



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

Legal 2/164
File No.:
Division: B
Deceased: October 22,

To: Health Manage-
ment Systems, Inc. e
2002 Old St. Augustine
road Suite E-42
Tallahassee, FL 32301
The administration of
the estate of TROY
PENTON, deceased,
File Number
57-2009-CP-18, whose
date of death was Oc-
tober 22, 2008s pend-
ing in the Circuit Court
for Santa Rosa County,
Florida Probate Divi-
sion. The address of
which is Santa Rosa
County Court, 6495
Caroline -Street, Milton,
Florida 32570. The
names and addresses
of the persorlal repre-
sentative and the
representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the 'de-
cedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate in-
cluding unmatured,
contingent or unliqui-
dated claims, on whom
a cnnv of this notice is

dated claims, must file you are hereby, com-
their claims with this manded to be and ap-
Court WITHIN THREE pear before the Honor-
MONTHS AFTER THE able Marci L. Good-
DATE OF THE FIRST man, Judge of the Cir-
'PUBLICATION OF cuit Court in and for
THIS NOTICE NOT- Santa Rosa County,
WITHSTANDING THE Florida, at the Santa
TIME PERIOD SET Rosa County Court-
FORTH' ABOVE, ANY house, 6865 Caroline
TWO (2) YEARS OR 32570, on the 23rd day
MORE AFTER THE of April, 2009 at 9:00
DECEDENT'S DATE OF a.m. You must either
DEATH IS BARRED. appear on the date and
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO at the time specified or
FILED WILL BE FOR- send a written re-
EVER BARRED. sponse to the Court
prior to that time.
The date of the first
publication of this No- YOUR FAILURE TO AP-
tice is February 4, PEAR OR RESPOND
/s/ Mary M. Callaway TERMINATION OF PA-
Attorney for Personal RENTAL RIGHTS AND ;
Representative' YOU SHALL PERMA-
1600 N. Palafox St. PARENT TO THE
Pensacola, FL 32501 CHILD NAMED IN THE
Telephone: (850) PETITION FOR TERMI-
021109 WITNESS my hand as
2/164 the Clerk of said Court
and the Seal thereof,
this 23 day of January,
Legal 2/165
SANTA ROSA By: Charlyn Gould
07-DP-126 021109
K. H. DOB:
B. H. DOB:
05/11/2007 1 -
MINOR CHILDREN I hit a dog (tan) me-
TO: Hee dium size on Thursday
TO: Heather Gardner evening at 8:20 on
Mother of: K. H. and B. Hwy. 87/98 north of the
H., minor children intersection, near
SARE ERE Reedy's market. I
YOU ARE HEREBY NO- stayed with the dog un-
TIFIED that a Petition tilSRC Animal Services
under oath has been came and got him/her -
filed in the above styled no tags on the collar
Court for the termina- devise They said they
tion of parental rights of will have to euthanize
K. H_, a male child, the dog due to the
born in Grant County, trauma to it's head. The
Kansas; and B. H., a accident could not
male child, born in have been avoided as
Clark County, Nevada the dog was in the road
by the Department of a dark spot. I am
Children and Family sorry for your loss.
Services, for subse- 1/29/2009. D.W. Milton,
quent adoption, and Florida

claims with this court
AFTER THE DATE OF Divorce '149, Wills 30
OR THIRTY DAYS AF- FREE Typing, Call for Ct upde
TER THE DATE OF Worksheet(850)t. Au-ustine
SERVICE OF A COPY D(850)4347524ect
OF THIS NOTICE ON 1850 N. "W" St. f We Deliver
THEM.r creditors of (1 blk. N. of Flea Market) | 434-0066
All other creditors o ;
the decedent and other
persons having claims
or demand s against
decedent's estate in-
cluding unmatured,
contingent or unliqui-

-_ IL I

Milton Child care (days,
nights, weekends) by
christian grandmother
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Call us first, Save Time
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Wdesda Februar 4 2009

T IUI I u'l y,I-,

86 | Santa Rosa's Press G e

s deifissalC

Wednesday, February 4, 2009

Run your ad STATE- I hit a dog (tan) me-
WIDE and SAVE $$$! dium size on Thursday
Run your classified ad in evening at 8:20 on
over 100 Florida news- Hwy. 87/98 north of the
papers reaching over 4 intersection, near
MILLION readers for Reedy's market. I
$475 that is less than stayed with the dog un-
$4 per newspaper. Call til SRC Animal Services
this newspaper or came and got him/her -
(866)742-1373 for more no tags on the collar
details or visit: devise. They said they
www.florida-classifieds, will have to euthanize
com the dog due to the
trauma to it's head. The
accident could not
Witness have been avoided as
Needed the do was in the road
Neede. in a dark spot. I am
Female in Cadillac sorry for sour loss.
who assisted motor- 1/297/2009. .W. Milton,
cyclist at East Comn- Florida
merce Industrial Park
accident, evening of REWARD
11/23/08. Please call (no questions asked)
Steven 850-564-5614. LOST
Black and white,
male French Bulldog.
IMidway area.

Are you Pregnant?
Considering adoption? A I 170
single woman seeks to .... ..
adopt and needs your o FOUND 1/29/09
help! I Financial Garcon Point Road
security. Expenses Small, female, tri-color
paid. Call BECKY or dog. Very^affectionate.
Adam. (800)790-5260. Call 623-1213
FL Bar# 0150789. (leave message)
SLitter -1appenis.

' o vsur Part. sDon' Licter. t

They say cats

have nine lives.

He'd settle for

one good one,.

Adopt a

cat today.



Mixed puppy in Black-
water. Approx. 6 to 8
months old. 626-7986
Yellow lab mix. Female.
Holley By The Sea. Call
to identify. 939-0924

3100 Antiques
3110 Appliances
3120 Arts & Crafts
3130 Auctions
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
3160 Business
3170 Collectibles
3180 Computers
3190 Electronics
3200 Firewood
3220 Furniture
3230 Garage/Yard Sales

10n Pets240 u uuns
2110 Pets: Free to 3250 Good Things to Eat
Good Home 3260 Health & Fitness
2120 Pet Supplies 3270 Jewelry/Clothing
2130 Farm Animals/ 3280 Machinery/
Supplies Equipment
2140 Pets/Livestock 3290 Medical Equipment
Wanted 3300 Miscellaneous
2150 PetMemorials 3310- Musical Instruments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
in ^W 3330 Restaurant/Hotel
4 8 =1 3340 Sporting Goods
1 2100 | 3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)
AKC Yorkle puppies
with vet certificates &
.shots. 2 females $800
each. 623-4867 3110
Frontline/ Advan-
tage Flea Killer:
SAVE 40% NOWI _ _
No Shipping Or No Wt i .
Minimum Charge. ,O'U,
Call your dependable _--' -
source for pets meds Dodge
Nowl 239- Shadow 1991
248-7 915 w hadow 1ww91 Grat for parts or
Project. Interior great
.1 body and engine
.... -. need work. $450
Sobo. 362-8868
Adorable chubby pup-
pies. Free to a ver
good home. Basically --
litter box trained. o -1 3
994-7693 I -- I.
: 3 STATEWIDE Auction
--- 2130 starts Feb 7th 1000
Baby Goats, Pygmy & Free Brochure
Nubians taking deposits. (800)49.1 -8064
some bottle raised
850-537-8207 REDC.

Now Is The Time For Stocking9
*' 4-6" & 6-8" Channel Catfish
e Largemouth Bass
Black Crappie (If Available)
'- Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid)
o 8-11' White Amur Grass Carp
,w Fathead Minnows
u& w i a.t Ui-_oup at:

Wong, n. Qehbuwa y9, 1,onto 2pm.
SToPhe-Odr Cal
A AWansask Pondstockers
^ 1-800-843-4748 |
Walk Ups Welcome ,i

40yr Warranty-Buy direct
from manufacturer
30/colors in stock, w/all
accessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery availa-
ble. Gulf Coast Supply &
Mfg, (888)393-0335

| 3230 I 3300 '
Fri. 2/6, 8am until ? ATTEND COLLEGE
6216 Hamilton ONLINE from Home.
Brldge Road. *Medical, Business
Side-by-siderefrigerator, Paraleg al r a I e g a I
washer, lots ofdog Computers ,
crates, clothes, gas *Criminal Justice. Job EMBLOM
stove, furniture. placement assistance. --
Computer available. 4100- Help Wanted
Milton Financial Aid if quali- 4110-Restaurants/Clubs
5437 Berryhill Road, fied. (866)858-2121, 4120 Sales
by the Country Market w w w 4130 Employment
Store. Storage Sale. Information
Everything in three
units for safe. Shelves, AIRLINES ARE HIR-
fireatruck toddler bed,. ING Train for high .. ,
booster chair w/ tray, paying Aviation
office desk & chair, Maintenance Career. 4100 |
king mattress and box FAA approved pro- 13 DRIVERS NEEDED
springs, entertainment gram. Financial aid if Sin-On Bonus 35-41
center, television, toys, qualified Housing iSm Earn over $1000
ladies' size 12/large available. CALL Avia- weeklExcellent Benefits
infant & toddler, and tion Institute of Main- Need CDL- A & 3 most
men's 2x clothing, tenance (888) recent OTR
numerous boxes of 349-5387. ( 8 7 7 ) 2 5 8 8 7 8 2
odds and ends.
8 am, Sat., Feb. 7th. Indoor. Shows...
Rain date Sunday, Art Crafts, Gourmet
Feb. 8th Delights, Garden/Pet IMMEDIATE OPEN-
items, Home Decor.. INGS CDL-A teams &
FREE admission with drivers willing to t eam.
1 paid. Exhibitors call Comoany team splits
for.spedal discount $1.06/mi. O/OP teams
I 3240 bo 8 2 discC a /
3240 386860-0092 www. earn up to $2.25/mi.
b u c k I e r p r o Hazmat required.
Gun Show $2,000 team sign-on bo-
Panama City DONATE YOUR VE- nus. (800)835- 471
Fairgrounds GROCERY COUPON HVAC Tech Tralnitg!
*Sat. 9-5 CER FOUNDATION Tech earns $40K/vr. No
*Sun.1F0-4 Breast a grams, Exp. Needed. EPA &
Sun. 10-4 B st CaHA Certified 3wks
Free Parking FREE Tow' Local Job Placement and
Ing, Tax DeductibleFinancing available.
(407) Non-Runners Accepted, anc(877)9avai94-lable.904
275-7233 (888)468-5964. (877)994-9904 FREE
1960 trailer. You remove EARN Extra Income
^ from nropertv 5Good for Mailing Brochures.
stripping. 686-5332 Weekly pay checks Free
24 hour information.
3300 Looking for (877)220-4470.
" BUILDING 1997 Land
SALEI"..."ROCK BOT- Rover Driver- Join PTL today!
TOM PRICES" BEAT Company drivers earn up
NEXT INCREASE. 25X40 Discovery Items ton 4 cpm. 1/2cpm in-
$5 190. 30X50 $6,390. Owners manual, tire crease every 60 K miles.
35X60 $8,990. 40X60 cover, etc. Any items Average 2,800
$12,700. 60X100 for that vehicle would miles/week. CDL-A re-
$33,600. MANY be considered! A quired,
OTHERS! Pioneer Steel. wrecked one to buy Call (877)740-6262
-(800)668-5422. Since arts off also Please .
1980 call 864-5745, leave
3 Serenity Gardens message if no answer.
3 Serenity Gardens lrJ.,,, t>IHI||B~l-
Burial Plots, in Mon- Wanted Bahai field to
ument Section. cut for sod. (850)
626-6382 336-8050

Driver Trainees
Drivers being hired and
trained locally for Wer-
ner Enterprises.
No exp. needed.
For manufacturing plant
(industrial sewing ma-
chine operators) Apply
at: Coastal Bedding,
3501 North Alcaniz,
Pensacola, FL 32591
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

Part time
maintenance man.

| 4130
Post Office Now Hir-
ing! Avg Pay $20/hr or
$57K/yr Including Fed-
eral Benefits andOT.
Placed by adSource not
affiliated w/USPS who
hires. Call


.0 W,3 -8

100% All new Queen
Pillowtop set. New. War-
ranty. Can deliver. $165

Brand name Pillowtop
set, King, in plastic, w/
warranty. Delivery avail.
$209. 850 471-0330.

A Brand New Full Mat-
tress w/box in plastic.
Warranty. $125. Can
Deliver. 850-471-0330

Funky "Click"
Super cool converti-
ble couch, clicks into
place. Can be a dou-
ble chaise lounge or
a bed or a couch. 8
different settings pos-
sible. Cool modern
design with neutral
oyster microfiber fdb-
ric removable cover.
Great for smaller
spaces. Exc. cond.
Can email a picture.
$225 obo
Call 362-8868 .

Twin size extra long
craftmatic bed. Original
$2500 sell for $700.
Extra I. computer cab-.,
inet $100. 626-7937

Security Self Storage
at 4391 Hwy 90 Pace,
FL 32571 will sell at
public auction by com-
etitive bidding on
RUARY 18th 2009 At
2:00pm on premises
where said property
has been stored.
Purchases must be
paid for at time of pur-
chase in cash or credit
card only. All pur-
chased item are sold
as is, where is and
must be removed at
the time of sale. Sale is
subject to cancellation
in the event of settle-
ment between owner
and obligated party.
Office number R
850-994-0033 |


" Coker's Lawn &
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
K Licensed & Insured

Provided by The Humane Society of thc United States

Gerard's ,

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

i850-776-4271 or 850-377-4818)

r K

Affordable Lawn Care
and Maintenance
Pressure Washing Available

Commercial Residential

Mike Pickard, Sr.
K 850-623-1081 2


1st Week: $4 for up to 6 lines

2nd Week: $4 for up to 6 lines

3rd Week: $3 for up to 6 lines

4th Week: $3 for up to 6 lines

Each additional line = $1/line/insertion


1st Week: $11 for up to 6 lines

2nd Week: $9 for up to 6 lines

3rd Week: $8 for up to 6 lines

4th Week: $8 for up to 6 lines

Each additional line = $2/line/insertion


$5 per insertion for up to 4 lines

Each additional line $1/line/insertion 0


To Adertis
Irn The Business.-I.&f Serv~icei sDirUIjIIectory

wvw JulIlumuzua I Ua





A Stitch in Time Saves Nine

...or Ten...or Eleven...

A pair of scissors, thread, and a needle are all it takes to fix a torn hem

before it's completely unraveled. Your veterinarian can use those same

tools to "fix" your dog or cat and help reduce the pet overpopulation

problem. It's a simple solution to prevent millions of unwanted animals

from being born to a fate. that often ends with a needle of another kind.

Wednesday, February 4, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7

5100- Business
5110- Money to Lend

2 Work from home
online! Earn as you
Learn Free Training!
Call 888-482-5756
or visit www.wfh.
PROOF! Do you earn
$800 in a day? 25 Local
Machines and Candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968
B2000033 CALL US:
We will not be under-

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

office spaces) available.
All recently renovated.
Excellent location, near
Santa Rosa Medical Cen-
ter. Various office sizes.
Offices from $295 and
up. Utilities included.
Second months rent
FREE. 255-4004.

2 bedrooms, 1 bath
in nice area. No pets.
$500 month, $400 dep.

Waterfront apart-
ment. Brick duplex.
$1,000 month, $500
dep. 623-5062

Duplex 2BR/1 BA.,
All electric. Kitchen
equipped. CH/A.
Garage, sewer
and water furnished.
Carpet, washer/dryer
hookups. Pet deposit.
$300 dep. $450 rent.
6587 A Lee Street
623-4811 / 418-2926

1/BR furnished partitial
util paid No dogs. Has
laundryroom, in ground
swimming pool, in
walking distance to
stores, restuarants, etc.
$600 plus $350 de-
posit w/coupon. Em-
erald Sands 712-9968

2/1 brick duplex. Stove,
frig D/W all ceramic
tile floors, lauridry room,
patio & fenced yard.
Non-smoking, environ-
ment. $565 per month
2/1 Duplex. New
appliances. Central
heat & air. Washer &
Dryer hook-up.

Util incd. furnished
No dogs. Has laun-
dryroom, in ground
swimming pool, in
walking distance to
stores, restuarants, etc.
$495 with $250 dep
w/coupon. Emerald
Sands 712-996.8

Off Avalon Blvd.
2/BR 1/BA, cathedral
ceilings, large kitchen,
laundryroom. No Dogs
$600 plus $350 de-
posit discountwithcou-
pon. 712-9968

Off Avalon Blvd.
2/BR 2/BA with laun-
dryroom. Up stairs with
balcony. Water included.
No dogs. $650 plus
$350 deposit. discount
with coupon. 712-9968
Near Whiting
2 bed, 1 bath duplex.
$425 month, $400 dep.
water included. Call
Don Cumble Realty.
626-8959 / 377-6787
Duplex. 2/2,1 car gar-
age. (Near Whiting
Field) $595 month, $595
sec. dep. Call Don
Cumbie Realty
626-8959 or 377-6787
CLEAN. 1 bedroom.
Non-smoking env. No
pets. $500 month, $250
dep. (incl. water & gar-
bage) 626-0366
Pace 1/1 water
(includes hot water
also) sewer & garbage
furnished. Great for
fixed income $300 mth
$300 dep. 995-4335
2/1 brick duplex.
Total electric, W/D hook
ups kitchen equipped.
Garbage & yard mainte-
nance incl. $575 mo,
$500 dep. Ayail. now
Fourplex. All ceramic tile
floors. Cathedral ceiling.
Stove, fridge, d/w.
Non-smoking unit. $570
month. Includes garbage
/u and grass cutting.
Garcon Point. 1/1 -
furnished. All utilities
incl. $750 / $550. Refs.

3/2, Avalon Blvd.
Energy efficient
Completely remodeled.
Hardwood / Tile Floor-.
ing. $800 month/
$800 deposit.
Avalon Blvd. Area
Great location, great
neighborhood 3/2
laundry room. Brick
home approx. 1500
sq.ft. 2-car garage, pri-
vacy fence. $845/mth
$845/dep. 983-2118
Boating Haven Two
bedroom brick home.
Fenced yard. Quiet
neighborhood. Near
great elem. school. (850)
E. Milton
3/2 w/garage. Large,
fenced backyard.
In-ground pool.
$1,050 mo, $1,200 dep.
850-623-0327 or
East Milton
8753 John Hamm
Road. For Lease 3/2
New carpet. All gas.
Water furnished. $750
mth + deposit. (850)
Milton 4/2 home.
Newly remodeled. New
appliances, lots .of pii-
vacy. $595'mth. $595
dep. 995-4335 -
Garcon Point. W/F.
3/2, 1500 sq. ft., fenced
yard w/ fishing pier.
Refs. $1 050 mo/$850
dep. (850)572-6352

Private entrance pri-
vate bathroom. Water,
sewer and lights incl.
$350 month. Loc. Hwy.
87, Milton 698-6189

2 bedrooms, 1 bath
mobile home with central
air & heat. Includes all
utilities. Located on 1/2
acre. $600 month. Call
Roy at (850) 623-9112

S 7150

Clean double wide, 3/2
$600 OR 2/1 $400.
Water & garbage incl.
No pets. 675-6614
Milton (Bruce Lane)
Includes water, garbage
and lawn service.
2/2 for $450 month.
2/2 for $350/month
Call 698-4582
2/2, newly remodeled
on private lot. HUD ok.
No inside pets. $550
month, $300 dep.
563-0874 or 623-8719
Milton "
$500. month +
Dep.and Ref. Water
and garbage fur-
nished. Section 8
accepted. (850)
Quiet park. 2 bed-
rooms / 1 bath. $365
plus dep. Non-smoking
environment. No pets.
Quiet park. Large 3
bedrooms, 2 bath.
$635 plus dep.
Non-smoking environ-
ment. No pets.
2/1 in quiet park. Sewer
and garbage included.
No ,pets. '$365 plus
deposit. 626-1552

North87 (Robie Rd.)
and 87 South
2oth 3Yedrooms. Both
$585 month, $350
dep. 623-5062
Older model, 2 bed-
room, 1 bath. Hwy. 87
N., near Milton. $350
per month, $200 de-
posit. Don Cumbie Realty
626-8959 or 377-6787
2 bedroom, 1 bath
mobile home with fenced
yard. $425 month, $400
deposit. Don Cumbie.Re-
alty. 626-8959

2/2 mobile home
4033 Adams Road
$450 rent, $400 dep.
1 bedroom brick
batchlor pad.
Secluded. $535
months $500 dep.
3649 Scoggins Street
3 bedroom mobile
home. 6560 Handy
Dr. $525 month, $500
Blumac Realty
Furnished 2004
3/BR 1/BA w/FW/D
Buddy Hardy Rd. 8
miles from Whiting
Field back,gate, ad-'
jacent to Blackwater
forest. No pets; non-
smoking environment.
$550mo $500dep.
References needed.

7100 Homes'
7105 Open Houses
7110 Beach Home/
Property .
7120 Commercial
7130 Condo/rownhouse
7140 Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes
7170 Waterfront
7180 Investment
7190 Out-of-Town
S Real Estate
7200 Timeshare '

6457 Julia Drive
Nice, 3/1. Completely
remodeled. Brick/vinyl.
SNew roof, large fenced
back yard. $79,900
623-5828, 982-8912

starts Feb 7th 1000
Free Brochure

I 7197

Florida Foreclosurel NC Mountal
S ea 37 AC- $39,900 5+ acres w/1
Nice homesite setting fall, in establish
1 in picturesque oak munity, great \
grove. Tons of deer & of options
Ft. Walton wildlife. Perfect for $99,500,
Ft. Walton huntersI Call Jack at (866)789-8535.
Kenwood (800)242-1802
602 Mooney Florida Land Bar- Golf Lot
Road gain of the Century! 2 NOW $39,9(
Beautiful brick 3 br, 2 acre waterfront home- $139,900)
ba, 2 cg. Close to site only $69,900 Membership! R
bases on quiet half (appraised at tunity to own
acre corner lot. Built $19,900). Private, view homesite
in 1994, kitchen re- gated community with SC's finest gol
cently updated.with 2 recreational lakes nity- NOW for
stainless steel appli- Municipal water & of it's value. F
ances, corner FP sewer. Low taxes. water, sewer,
w/all brick hearth, Just 90 minutes Or- structure comp
vaulted ceilings, fresh lando! Excellent fi- much more for i
paint, security sys- nancing. Call (866) Low rate finan
tercm, updated elec- 352-2249 x2184 Call now
tronic irrigation, large FLIandbargais.corn 334-3253 x 212
screened porch un-
der roof, chain link N t
back yard perfect for NOW is the tir
pets. $299,000. Call your TENNES
850 226-6754 1 7160 property. Four
no state income
Must Sell! 3/2 New FREE Lakeside
paint and carpet. Gas 1960 trailer. You remove (888)291-5253
balances. 1 + acres from property. Good for www.lakesidenr
with 1/1 cottage and stripping. 686-5332 cam
also 2/2 rentaltrailer.
Asking $150,000. Will R
carry note with deposit.
(850) 276-7993.

2 story, 4 br, 2/2 ba, Stl ith
2150sf home on large
natural lot. 9' ceilings,
separate living & dining
rooms eat-in kitchen.
Lg. whirlpool tub and
separate shower, in h 1
master bath. Beautiful,
quiet waterfront neigh-
borhood. Priced to sell'
at the reduced price of
$246,350. Call 850
685-8048 leave msg.
Why rent when
you can buy?
No down payment.
Annl Tompkins
Cardinal Realty.

71So I
2 ACRES. Water,
power, septic. Ideal for
mobile home. Trees.
Owner financing.
Paved road. 994-8040
2 vacant lots. Approx.
1 acre. 6504 Madison
Rd. (2 miles N. of Milton) _
w/water, electric, septic ^ fm g0o
tank security light, chain AlBl Ick100% 'j
link fenced yard. Blueber-
ries, apples, grapes and Will build on Slat
pear. 12X20 new shed. o l
20,000. Call Jessie, A
1-229-382-1224 e A e *-l *
Allentown 6 0cur i
5 acres improved land.
Paved road, dead-end. Over 50 Years In A1
Partially fenced.
Horses OK. $60,000. Visit our website
PRICE 12 acres just I
$99,900. Best neighbor- a I
hood n Tallahassee AND COMPANY, NCOR
areal Rare spacious
country living close to
everything! Great for kids 6705 N. Pensacola Blvd.
w/horse privileges. Best
Price EVR, A Must See. Toll Free (888) 23
Great Financing
(866)938-1521 FL Uc. #CRC044810

* *0



In Land
Oft water-
hed com-
iews, lots
, only

)0 (was
are oppor-
a beautiful
in upstate
If commu-
a fraction
'aved rds,
all infra-
ileted. Get
much less.
cing avail.
26. (866)

me to buy
SEE lake
seasons &
e tax. Call
3 or visit

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

Looking for
1997 Land
Discovery Items
Owners manual, tire
cover, etc. Any items
for that vehicle would
be considered! A
wrecked one to buy
parts off also! Please
call 864-5745, leave
message if no answer.

Cathedral Ceiling in Great Room
Custom Cabinets with Raised Bar
Ceramic Tile Flooring
Insulated Windows & Exterior Doors
Architectural Shin*gles
SVinyl Exterior Trim
Marble Vanity Tops
Quiet & Efficient Electric Heat Pump
Plywood Roof Decking
SStemwall Slab Foundation
10 year Limited Warranty

-,40sq.f.to2450q t



ni S" 1

* *0

Sq ft Price
Lexington 1812 '90,400
Pinebrook 1833 '102,200
Townsen 1691 =93,100
Fleetwood 1949 '96,800
Executive 2215 '112,900
Regency 2495 $136,900
2&3 BDR Duplex's available

Sq ft Price

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

* *

,-1 o O g o ,,. n

Now Accepting Applications

For I & 2 Bedroom



994-4353 '

"Copyrighted Material

J Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


S AT ... .. S, ,

Jerry Mitchell
General Sales Manager

07 Dodge Caliber
SXT32k .......... $10,988
98 Olds Bravada
AWD Only 51k ...... .15,988
00 Ford Cargo Van
Ready To Work ........ $3,995
01 Chevy 1500 Work Truck
Auto A/C ....... . 3,995
02 Ch
Ext Cab to)...9,988
04 Mazda RX8
40k ...... .0 11,988
08 Mazda 3
22k .........y04 12,888
06 Ford F250 Lariat
Crew Cab Diesel 56k .$19,988
06 For4

Crew B.rp23,988
02 Nissan Xterra SE
Leather Clean ........ $7,988
08 Buick LaCrosse CXL
Leather 22k ... .0dy $16,988
01 Chev 2500 Ext Cab
Duramax Diesel 4WD LS Pkg
Extra Clean ..... 15,988
00 Toyota Avalon
XL Loaded ........... 6,888
01Toyota Avalon
XLS Loaded ......... $7,800
04 PT Cruiser Turbo Touring
Clean ............. $7,988
03 Nissan EXT Cab Fontier
5 speed 90k ...... 7,500


6511 North W Street
at Marcus Point
Pensacola, FL

. 27 Different Floor Plans to Choose
From 160,900 to *136,900
A staple of our hcres...



Honda Accord, 97
$5001 Police Impounds
for Sale! Many Makes
and Models Priced to
Sell! For listings call
(800)366-9813 ext
for junk cars or trucks.
Running or not.
Call: 983-9527
or 723-5048

8100 1 1120
Dale Earnhart, Sr. Full
scale model RTC in .
box (never opened).
Noted high speed.
$125. (850)393-5234

Jeep Grand
8110o Cherokee
1991 Buick Limited 4x4
Road Master. 2001
Runs great. 89K miles, leather, CD
New brakes. changer, moonroof.
$600. Must sell Loaded! 573-310-3382
$500! Police Impounds
for Sale! Jeep Rubicon
Cars/Trucks/SUVs from 2006
$500! Many Makes and 6 sped manual, 29K mi
Models Must seel for warCc manual, 29Kmis
listings call et ard chance, sat-
800366-9813 ext elite radio, whit(619) 204-1406blk
84 8 13 soft top (619) 204-1406


Wednesday, February 4, 2009

B8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local
Pace Location Only

roc rPace Location Only
SOuCry 4025 Hwy 90

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


~:,p /
~,. /


SAE GOOD FEBRUARY ~IY-'4, 2009i D i 1 RUU FEBR1UAY- 10,[ 20091

Family Pack
Boneless Rib
Eye Steaks

Carolina Pride
Cooked Ham

10 oz

Hillshire Farm
14 oz

Vidalia Sweet
Large Bulb
Green Onions

St Louis Style
Spare Ribs
I Ib

Carolina Pride
or Polish
I 66,
S 16oz

Carolina Pride
Tray Pack
Pork Chops

Martha White
I 5 b

Fryer Breast

Kinser Pimento
Salad Smooth
or Chunky

12 oz

US #1 Mild
Medium Yellow

3 1b bag



Whole Fryer

Hillshire Farm
Smoked, Turkey
Polish or Beef


. Fresh Express
Veggie Lovers
12 oz

6 p23
l 6- 'pk

Carolina Pride
Reg or Thick
Sliced Bacon

Bar "S"
Jumbo Frank

956 oz

Sweet Juicy

4 lb bag

Bath Tissue


Dixie Lily
Yellow Grits
20 ox

59 pk

Spring Water
35-1.5 It

Grape or
Apple Jelly
32 oz

Bull Brand
Hot Sauce

Golden Flake
Potato Chips
10.5-11 oz

Guzzler's Fruit


12 pk 12 oz cans

Steak Sauce

16 oz

Dog Food
13900, b
1^9 501Ib

- O HOURS: [elli *m m o 7 DAYS1AWEE

SP Outlet
9MT~ nn9 6"a 7E" 8!I P" 10

Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

4025 HWY 90 *



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