Group Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00429
 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 25, 2009
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates: 30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028408
Volume ID: VID00429
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







Santa nosa's Press








Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!


We want to know...
The Press Gazette wants to know how you
would like the board members to handle the
current school budget crisis?
Four day school week
Reduction of teachers
Consolidation of schools
Salary cuts of 10 percent
Look for a different solution
Other
Log on to www.srpressgazette.com
to vote on our poll about the current school
situation.
J2


Wednesday, February 25,2009 Find breaking news- at www.srpressgazette.com 50 cents




Gunfire breaks out amid burglary probe


By BILL GAMBLING
bgamblin@srpressgazette.comii.
Santa Rosa SWAT team mem-
bers were forced to storm a home
on Trail Ride South in Milton to
end a standoff where shots were
fired.
, David Michael Ryan, 21, in
Milton was transported to Sacred
Heart Hospital by Life Flight with'
what is reported as a self inflicted
gunshot wound to the head.


Ryan's exact condition is not
known at press time as he was in
surgery at press time.
Monday around 1:30, two Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's Office Prop-
erty Investigators were investigat-
ing recent residential burglaries
and were fired upon while con-
ducting follow-ups.
After the shots were fired both
investigators as well as an uniden-
tified female retreated from the
residence.


Neither investigator was in-
jured, but SWAT Team members
from Santa Rosa and Okaloosa
County were dispatched to the
scene along with crisis negotia-
tors.
After setting up a perimeter
homes in the immediate area were
evacuated for safety reason.
School personnel also returned
the busses back to their respective
schools due to the situation until
the area could be secured.


.The Okaloosa County SWAT
Team Commander also arrived
at the scene 'to assist Santa Rosa
SWAT with the 'BEAR CAT' .(an
armored vehicle).
Negotiators were unable to
make contact with Ryan inside the
home.
Once the SWAT team was in
place, two 'flash bang' diversiofi-
ary devices were deployed through
the front door of the home.
After not being able to establish


contact 'or detect any movement
SWAT members then used vari-
ous video devices to look inside
the window of the bedroom from
which the shot was fired.
The suspect was not seen in the
bedroom and a thermal imaging
device (provided by Skyline Fire
Department) was then utilized by
SWAT to do an exterior scan of the
home to locate any heat sources
See SHOOTING A9


Milton's

first ranked

Black

policeman

enjoys history

in the making


By OBIE RAIN
ocrai n @(srpre'sgazette.coni


History is color blind
Only current times and circumstances qual-
ify it in terms of "good, bad. or, indifferent" in
its impact.
We relate to it on conditions of how it affects
us today rather than in terms of when, where,
and how it was made. Self-perpetuating, it
paints events as they were/are rather than how
we wish they might have been.
With that being said, it's
relatively safe to think that our
conununity has received good
marks when we evaluate how
history has treated us in terms
of race relations, integration,
.and black and white, people is-
Not only do we have black
DON postal clerks, black legislators,
FERGUSON black businessmen, and black
neighbors, we now have a black
president. We view these ad-
vancements with pride and a feeling of togeth-
erness as we go about our daily activities.
And in context of recognizing the milestones
that have been reached, the local conununity
has done its share of achieving.
Case in point is the promotion of a black po-
.. lice officer to a ranked position that. last year
: went largely unsung. But it was a history-mak-
ing event, and most observers will agree that
it reflects the vision, the thinking process, and
the attitude of thbse in leadership positions re-
sponsible for our public safety.
It has been generally acknowledged by both
Milton's Police Chief David Cox and Mayor Guy
Thompson that Corporal Don Ferguson's pro-
motion was indeed a history making event.
And although he is usually observed as just
another black officer on the beat, Cpl. Fergu-
son is considerably more than that: He's now
a leader in his own right, and his promotion
impacts not only him and the city, but by &xten-
sion, all of us!


Black







Month


' ,

"'The Milton Police -
Department is fortunate
to hav'e highly trained and
capable officers who are
both professional and
reasonable in their interaction "
with the public." /.

Dan McKenzie
owner of MKeinzie Motor Company
And you know what' He's not only. a black
police officer, but an accomplished' and k i *l,-,
edgeable individual who has progresg^d.:'' :
through his own ability aid 'merit, ;at 3 this
year, he's a right nice young man. ,''..
And just as Dan McKenzie noted when.he
chose Cpl. Ferguson as a candidate for his we- '
known "salute." "The Milton PoliceD)parteniht,' ;,"
is fortunate to have highly trained and.capable .
officers who are both professional ahbd'iresdn-.
able in their interaction with the public ... .
Who'would have thought that a youngster
brought up in a big city environment like New- ,
ark. New Jersey that had its share of question .
able criminal elements, wouldd one day be pa-
trolling the streets of Milton in' 'pub i~ safety :
capacity' ... -
If you haven't 'net Cpl. in the past 6 years,' .
it just goes to show that ife's' more .interested
in his job than making a name for himself. His
promotion attests to his integrity, energy, and
dedication to his profession. ,. ,. .
Cpl. Ferguson attended Savannah St.ate Uni-
versity in Georgia for two year after graduat-
ing from Essex Catholic Boys School in East
Orange; NJ and spent four years in the U.$:
Air force. He has extensive experience work-
ing with youth, spending three years:with the
See POLICEMAN A9


Letter carrier


indicted for



undelivered mail


By BILL.GAMBLIN
bgamblin@srpressgazette.com

A mail carrier has been
indicted for destroying
sample ballots sent out this
past October by the Santa
Rosa County Supervisor of
Elections Office. ,
The U.S. Federal Court
in Pensacola indicted Bran-
dy Lynn Fields on Tuesday
and she now has a warrant
for her arrest. ,
Fields is being charged
with one count of delaying
or obstructing mail deliv-
ery.
Dan Mihalko, spokes-
man for the Inspector Gen-
eral's Office of the United
States Postal Service, said
the incident involved 614
pieces of mail (sample bal-
Slots) and that these sample
'ballots were recovered and
send out in plenty of time
prior to the Nov. 4 general
election.
Fields, who is a rural let-
ter carrier, reportedly dis-
posed of the sample ballots
in a retention pond.
Mihalko did not know


the location of the retention
pond when asked.
According to reports,
the Supervisor of Electi6ns
mailed out the sample bal-
lots around Oct. 20 and the
incident reported occurred
around Oct. 23.
Bodenstein's office
mailed out around 80,000
Sample ballots in prepara-
tion for the November gen-
eral election.
The missing sariple
ballots apparently did not
interfere with the general
election.
"We were notified of the
situation and recovered the
pieces of mail very quickly,"
said Mihalko. "Because of
this we were able to make
sure these ballots were de-
livered before the election."
A call to Bodenstein's
office directed inquiries to
the Milton Post Master's
Office.
At the time of this report
the Milton Post Master was
unavailable for comment.
Further information will
be posted as it becomes
available.


Standoff ends


peacefully in Pace


A distraught Pace man
surrendered to negotiators
following a three plus hour
standoff on Sunday oi Do-
ris Drive.
Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Officers respond-
ed to the scene of a possi-
ble overdose around 12:52
p.m. after receiving a call
from the suspects wife.
The woman told depu-
ties that her husband had
taken a large amount of
prescription medication
and wanted to harm him-
self.
David Brojanac, 28, was
allegedly distraught over
issues that were going on
in his life which are not be-
ing disclosed.
The wife, who was not
at home at the time, was
talking to Brojanac on the
phone.
Brojanac told his wife
that if he heard any sirens
or law enforcement per-


sonnel coming to the scene
that he would shoot him-
self with a shotgun.
Law enforcement was
advised after arriving on
the scene that a friend who
was aware of the situation
had tried to make con-
tact with the suspect, but'
he would not come to the
door.
Due to the allegation
and the circumstances,
Sheriff's Office Crisis Ne-
gotiators and the SWAT
Team were called to the
scene.
Negotiators attempted
to contact the suspect over
the phone for one hour
without success.
Eventually negotiators
were able to make phone
contact with Brojanac and
talked to him for over two
hours before convincing
him to peacefully come
See STANDOFF A9


O Jim Fletcher
Publisher
623-2120
fletcher@pressgazette.com


Printed on,
recycled
paper


Obituaries A2
Business..., A4
Opinion A6


Religion A7
Sports A12
Classifieds B10


FREEDOM
NEWSPAPERS-INTERACTIVE


Volume 100 1
Issue 92 1III 1111 IIII.
7s000 135B5
121H


TABLE OF CONTENTS







A2 I Santa Rosa's Pres e


Local


Wednesday, February 25, 2009


DISTRICT CONTEST WINNER


Miss Jenna Peoples, the winner of the Milton American legion Post 78 contest has advanced to the Western Area
Contest by winning the District contest held in Fort Walton Beach, on Feb. 15. Jenna is the daughter of Mr arid Mrs
Doug Peoples of Milton. She is a sophomore and is home schooled. Jenna is a member of the 4-H in Milton. Her next
completion will be the Western Area and the winner of that contest will advance to the Florida State contest in Orlando.
Her speech is on the U.S. Constitution. Carl Davis, Oratorical Contest Chairman for the First District, presents Jenna with
a certificate for winning the First District Contest.

/ .


Obituaries


Virginia Nell Martin
1940 -.2009


Virginia Nell Martin
went to be with the Lord
on Wednesday, February
18, 2009. She was born on
April 7,1940 in Soper, Okla-
homa.
She, was preceded in
death by her parents-
John Anderson and Helen
Fletcher Henson and a


daughter-Ann Smith.
Mrs. Martin is survived
by her loving husband-
Robert Earl Martin; her
children-Jeanette Lane
and husband Mike, of El
Dorado, Arkansas, Bruce
Haskihs of Soper, Okla-
homa, Cindy Branton and
her husband, Randall, of


Antlers, Oklahoma, Qunicy
Martin and wife, Loretta,
of Milton, Florida, Bren-
da. Cooper, of Columbus,
Georgia, Bobby Martin
and wife Sandy, of Catau-
la, Georgia, and Annette
Franklin, of Pensacola,
Florida; two sisters, Di-
anne Leary and husband,


Rusty of York South Caro-
lina and JoAnne Gunn and
her husband, Johnny of
Milton, Florida; two broth-
ers-Bill Bruce and James
Parker and a special friend,
loved as a daughter-Terri
Overmere.
She was blessed with
eight granddaughters;


ten grandsons; two great-
granddaughters; and three
great-grandsons.
Graveside services
were held on Friday, Feb-
ruary 20, 2009 at Calvary
Baptist Cemetery with
Lewis Funeral Home .di-
recting. The service was
performed by Reverend


-

Charles Elliott.
Friends may send con-
dolences and share fond
memories with the fam-
ily at www.lewisfuneral-
homes.net.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book
under news/obituaries at
www.srpressgazette.com.


Sunday, 6:24 p.m.
This is Ed. I liked the
Mardi Gras Parade in
Milton on Thursday. But
I have heard several say
they wish it would be held
in the daytime because
of the lights on Stewart
Street. Also if that was the
Milton High School band in
there playing jazz I hope
they are in every parade.
Their trumpet player was
awesome.
Editor's Note: The band
you heard on the float
was the Milton High Jazz
Band,

Sunday, 5:14 p.m.
This is Glenn. They
uhust be having an awful
war on Chumuckla High-
Way at Pace Road. It looks
like every sheriff car in the
county is out there along
with a big armored vehicle.
I hope we can find out what
was going on out there.
And I have a question on
the cars with blackout win-
dows. I thought that was
against the law. Also what
will they do with those
boom box cars. If you park
beside one your car will lit-
erally jump on the curb.

Sunday 12: 46 p.m.
Yeah this is Susan. I was
reading the reason why
they were looking to close
Munson school and I got to
wondering. People in this
country are losing their
jobs, their homes, cars,
and everything, but those
in our prisons are getting
three square meals, free
medical and dental care,
a place to sleep. I think
something is wrong with
this picture.

Saturday, 12:40 p.m.
Yes, my name is Maria.
I am not calling to com-
plain about what the Presi-
dent is doing since this
was his first trip and I am
sure it won't be his last on
Air Force One. The White
House has a lot of trips
on this plane before our
current President. This
will not effect your great
grand child any more than
what is going on because
the whole world has prob-


lems. Thank God we have
Obama as our President.
He will make a difference.
Bye bye..

Saturday, 11:25 a.m.
Yes, I am speaking out.
My name is Marie and I
want to tell you it doesn't
make sense to call the
police or animal control.
When you call them they
give you 300 numbers and
the dogs are still lose in the
Skyline 'area. These are
vicious dogs on no leash
or fence. Animal control
needs to do something to
the people who have these
dogs because there are
children in the area. Please
do something and put this
in the paper.-

Saturday, 9:15 a.m.
This is Jessie from
Pace. Me and my son went
hunting this morning and
while coming back home
we saw a big deer on the
side of the road. After pull-
ing over we saw five more
in the bushes. All of these
deer had their heads cut
off for the antlers and'were
left laying there. That is a
pretty sorry excuse for a
person if you ask me.

Thursday, 12:39 p.m.
This is Sandy again. I
am responding to Bill Bled-
soe's point of view in the
Press Gazette. He is right
about need to take charge.
But there is an issue of our
kids being spoiled. Kids to-
day are unmotivated, they
don't listen, and I say this
out of experience from
working with the kids.

Thursday, 6:07 a.m.
Hello, I would like to
Speak Out about the Press
Gazette and what you pub-
lish. We see where you run
some events for the adults
like the parade, contacting
politicians, and depressing
news. I wish the paper was
a little more hip like they
use to be. Thank you, my
name is Annie.

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


Elected OFFICIALS


COUNTY GOVERNMENT
COUNTY COMMISSION
District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill Road,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm-
williamson@santorosa.fl.gov.
District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road,
Milton, FL.32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-
cole@santarosa.fl.gov.
District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumuckld Highway,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 994-6426. E-mail is comm-
salter@sontoroso.fLgov.
District 4: Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida De
Golves, Navarre, FL 32566; phone 939-4949. E-mail is
comm-goodin@santaroso.fl.gov.
District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline St., Suite
M, Milton, FL 32570, phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm-
lynchard@santarosa.fl.gov.
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.
CTATE flirEDI IUEIJT


Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399, 488-4441. E-mail:
fl governor@myflorido.com.

FEDERAL GOVERNMENT
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
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: www.house.gov/jeffmiller.
SENATE
Sen. Mdl 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.
WHITE HOUSE
President Barack Obama: The White House, 1600
Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C., 20500; phone
202-456-1414. E-moil: president@whitehouse.gov.
Vice President Joe Biden: Office of the Vice
President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Washington, D.C., 20500; phone 202-456-1414.


JI1CI uIvCi[1U11nIii
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: PL05 The Capitol, 400 S. District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson Highway,


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


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

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


Milton, FL 32570, 983-0413. E-mail is scottdl@mail.
santarosa.kl2.fl.us.
District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane,
Milton, FL 32570, 623-6299. E-mail is winkleseh@
mail.santarosa.kl2.fl.us.
District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane,
Novarre, FL 32566, 939-2661. E-mail is colemanmd@
mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us.
District 4: JoAnn J. Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St.,
Pace 32571, 994-5446. E-mail is simpsonjj@mail.
santarosa.k12.fl.us.
District 5: Edward Gray III, 1 Gray Oaks Lane, Gulf
Breeze, FL 32561, 850-932-6287. E-mail is grayem@
moil.santarosa.k1l2.fl.us.
The Santa Rosa County School Board meets at 6:30
p.m. second and fouth Thursdays at 5086 Canal St.,
Milton. Phone: 983-5000.

CITY GOVERNMENT
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, 675-2719.
Contact information for your elected officials
appears in every Saturday edition of the Santa Rosa
Press Gazette. Know your leaders; stay in touch.


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


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

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


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

Want to subscribe?
(850) 623-2120

To buy back issues
(850) 623-2120

To place a classified ad
(850) 623-2120


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


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

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

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


To buy a photograph
(850) 623-2120

Internet
www.srpressgazette.com

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


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


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


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

Church News:
church@srpressgazette.com

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
briefs@srpressgazette.com

Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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


Speak OUT


Find it online at www.srpressgazette.com


ANKAM I %Jul I lu ixwau a 1 1 aa


County offers

CPR & First

Aid Training

SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE

The Santa Rosa Coun-
ty Division of Emergency
Management is offering
CPR and first aid train-
ing to the public on Sat-
urday, March 21. First
aid training will be from
8 a.m. to noon and CPR
from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. at
the Emergency Opera-
tions Center, 4499 Pine
Forest Road in Milton.
This valuable training
teaches life saving tech-
niques that greatly in-
creases the chance of
survival from heart at-
tacks, strokes and other
injuries. There is no
charge for the course.
To register or for
more information, contact
emergency management
at (850) 983-5360. Regis-
tration is also available
online via the event calen-
dar on the county website,
http://www.santarosa.
fl.gov/emergency/calen-
dar.html.


I







Wednesday February 25 2 9


Sheriff's Report


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3


The following felonies
are listed from February 4,
to February 11, 2009.
Coffey, Timothy Josh-
ua; Male; 46; 696 Long Dr.,
Crestview; Drive While Li-
cense Susp 3rd or Subseq
Off. 2/4/09
Cyr, Olivia Jovan; Fe-
male; 25; 1911 Shannon Rd,
Navarre; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 2/4/09
Demotts, Scott Ludwig;
Male; 45; 827 Bay Cliffs Rd,
Gulf Breeze; Larc-Petit 1st
Off (5 cts.), Fraud-Illegal
Use Credit Cards-Use More
2 Times 6 Mos Obt Gds
Money $100 More. 2/4/09
Hippre Anthony Blake;
Male; 32; 1911 Shannon Rd,
Navarre; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 2/4/09
Huth, Jr., Thomas Earl;
Male; 22; 6381 Butternut
Dr., Milton; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescrip-
tion, Marijuana Possess Not
More 20 Grams, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.
2/4/09
Jernigan, Michael
Shawn; Male; 32; 11455 Flor-
idale Dr., Milton; Possess of
Weapon Or Ammo By Con-
victed Fla. Felon. 2/4/09
Webb, Jr., Lawrence
Matthew; Male;' 26; 2726
Summertree Ln, Gulf
Breeze; Drive While Lic
Susp. 1st Off, Possess of
Weapon Short Barreled
Gun Rifle or Machine Gun.
2/4/09
Johnson, Jabin Jesse;
Male; 24; 2461 Andorra St.,
Navarre; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 3rd Violation W/In 10
Years. 2/4/09
Rambo, Kiki Lakeshia
P; Female; 28; 5552 Semi-
nole St., Milton; Fraud-Non
Disclose Chng Status Pub
Aid $200 Or More, Fraud-(2
cts.) W/C. 2/4/09
Spicer. George Wreath;
Male; 24; 6647 Magnolia St,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 2/4/09
Spurlin, Eddie Lee;
Male; 54; 645 E. Votaw Rd,
Apopka, FL; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony (2 cts.). 2/4/09
Harley, William Chad;
Male; 27; 1227. Fretz St.,
Pensacola, FL; Dealing in
Stolen Property.


Boner, Dawn Elane; Fe-
male; 33; 4000 Quail Hollow
Rd, Milton; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 2/6/09
Borders, Christopher
Adam; 8201 Grimes Rd, Cen-
tury; Burgl Dwelling Struc-
ture or Conveyance Armed,
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000, Larc-
Grand of Firearm. 2/5/09
Ellington, Jonathan
Mitchell; Male; 36; 3274 Wal-
lace Lake Rd, Pac'e; Proba-
tion Violation-Felony. 2/5/09
Cvitkovic, Braden Alan;
Male; 28; 4700 Anna Simp-
son, Rd, Milton; Fraud-Ob-
tain Controlled Substance
By, Drugs-Traffic 4 Grams
Less 30 KG Other Cntrl
Subst. 2/5/09
Delaney, Steven Coley;
Male; 25; 55 Harlan Spears
Rd, Paplaville, MS.; Out of
state Fugivtive From Jus-
tice.2/5/09
Gillespie, Andrew
Thomas; Male; 18; 3394 In-
dian Hills Dr., Pace; Sex Of-
fense Victim 12YOA. Up to
15 YOA. 2/5/09
Johnson, JohnnyWayne;
Male; 33; 702 Zarrogossa St,
Pensacola; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony, 2/5/09
Lay_ S., Thomas Lee;
Male; 54; 5525 Humming-
bird Ct.; Gulf Breeze; Drive
While Lic Susp 1st Off, Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000.2/5/09
Quick; Ramos Naka-
sone; Male; 26; 6326 Shady
Ln, Milton, Cocaine Sell
Schedule II (2 cts.)2/5/09
Williams, Aaron Christo-
pher; Male; 27; 4755 Patriot
Dr., Pace; DUI. 2/5/09
Birchmore, III, Henry
Harold; Male; 38; 4933 East
Spencerfield Rd, Pace; Bat-
tery On Person 65 Years
of Age or Older (domestic
violence), Damage Prop-
. Crim Misch Over $200 Un-
der $1,000 Subseq Off,, Ob-
structing Justice-Intimidate
Threaten Etc. Vict Witness
Informant, Aggrav Battery-
Cause Bodily Harm or Dis-
ability. 2/7/09
Brown, Nathan Parnell;
male; 49; 7551 Cobb Ln, Pen-
sacola; Probation Violation-
Felony 2/6/09
Collins, Keithron Rod-


erick; Male; 48; 5596 Hill St.,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 2/7/09
Hensle, Brittany Joyce;
Female; 18; 306 Oakdale Ave,
Mary Esther; Escape From
Sec Detent/Resid Commt
Fac/During Tran To. 2/8/09
Hudson, Jr., David Jo-
seph; Male; 45; 4716 Chu-
muckla Hwy., Pace; Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000. 2/8/09
Mullins, Robert Randall
Tucker; Male; 26; 2682 High-
way 268W Wilkesboro, NC;
Failure to Appear for Felony
Offense (2 cts.) 2/7/09
Reynolds, Roger Gerald;
Male; 53; 2267 Janet St., Na-
varre; Drive While Lic Susp
Habitual Offender. 2/6/09
Shoemaker, Christian
Peter; Male; 18; 8977 Eagle
Nest Dr., Navarre; Proba-
tion Violation-Felony. 2/6/09
Underwood, Gary Lee;
male; 35; 4329 Stevens Rd,
Pace; Aggrav Battery-Of-
fender Knew/Should Have
Known Vict Pregnant (do-
maestic violence) (2 cts.).
2/7/09
Crabtree, Kim Corbi;
Male; 38; 6536 Renee Circle,
Milton; Parole Violation.
2/7/09
Barnes, Larry Ran-
dolph; Male; 51; 9767 South
Trace Rd, Milton; Aggrav
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent To Kill, Firing
Weapon-Discharge Firearm
in Public, Weapon Offense-
Use Firearm Under Influ-
ence of Alcohol, Damage
Prop-Crim Misch Over $200
Under $1,000.2/8/09
Farrington, George Ja-
son; Male; 36; 704 N. Lynch
St., Pensacola; Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual Offender.
2/7/09
Gross, H. Marlon Dev-
on; Male; 14; 1435 Boggs Rd,
Duluth, GA; Sex Asslt By
Under 18 YOA Sex Battery
Victim Under 12 YOA. 2/7/09
Johnson, Jr., Donnie
Cephas; Male; 36; 9501 Old
Flomaton Rd, Century, FL;
Drive While License Susp
Habitual Offender. 2/7/09
Lower, Kasandra Su-
san; Female; 32; Double
Ranch Rd, Munson, FL;
Probation Violation-Felony.


2/6/09
Martin, Jessica Lynn;
Female; 18; 3630 Diamond
St., Pace; Attach Registra-
tion License Plate Not As-
signed, Operate Vehicle W/
0 Valid License, Dealing In
Stolen Property, Marijuana
Possess Not More Than 20
Grams. 2/6/09
McLaughlin, Samantha
Dawn; Female; 16; 3510 W
Highway 4, Century, Public
Order Crimes Criminal At-
tempt Solicit, Conspire 3rd
Deg Fel., Making False Re-
port Knowingly give False
Info to Leo Allgd Crime.
2/6/09
Milstead, Roger Wesley;
Male; 17; 15575 Hwy. 87 N,
Jay; Public Order Crimes
Criminal Attempt Solicit
Conspire 3rd Degree' Fel-
ony, Burglary Unoccupied
Structure Unarmed, Larc-
Theft is $300 or, More But
Less Than $5,000.2/6/09
Urbaniak, Gregory Ro-
man; Male; 43; 10229 West
Lake Rd, Milton; Aggrav
Battery-Cause Bodily Harm
or Disability. 2/8/09
Lockwood, Heather
Naomi; Female; 20; 4205
Cuidad Dr., Pensacola; DUI.
2/8/09
Burgess, Stephen La-
tour; Male; 29; 4272 W Ave-
nida De Golf,. Pace; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd Off.,
Refuse to Submit to DUI
Test. 2/7/09
Reynolds, Guy Blaine;
Male; 54; 199 Miller Rd, Mil-
ton; DUI. 2/6/09
Wright, Jermaine
ETrino; Male; 35; 721 Wood-
land Dr., Pensacola;' DUI Al-
cohol orDrugs 2nd Offense.
2/8/09
S Bradley, Nathaniel
Dean; Male; 21; 6026 Chey-
enue Drive, Milton; Proba-
tion Violation-Felony 2/9/09
Bryan, Christopher Lee;
Male; 23; 1114 Arden Street,
Pensacola; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony 2/9/09
Burkett, Angela Tharpe;
Female; 37; 6638 James
Street, Milton; Battery-
Touch or Strike, Resist Of-
ficer With Violence. 2/9/09
\ Graham, Shaun Ra-
phael; Male; 42; 1160 Pine
Street, Gulf Breeze; Dam-


age Prop-Crim Misch $200
and Under (2 cts.), Burgi of
Unoccupied Dwelling Un-
armed No Asslt/Batt. 2/9/09
Money, Sr., Jack De-
wayne; Male; 46; 6623 James
Street, Milton; Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual Offender.
2/9/08
Cole, Jeffery Lamar;
Male; 41; 5556 Hollywood
Ave., Milton; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony 2/10/09
Crosswait, Ryan Lee;
Male; 17; 6151 Cherokee Rd,
Milton; Fraud-Impersonate-
Use ID of Less Than 18 YR
Old W/O Consent. 2/10/09
Herrel, Samuel William;
Male; 51; 3661 Mariner's
Drive, Gulf Breeze; Marijua-
na-Possess Over 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess.
And Or Use. 2/10/09
Larrabee, Kerry Gene;
Male; 25; 3108 Woods Way,
Gulf Breeze; Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual Offender,
Operate Motorcycle W/O Li-
cense. 2/10/09
Mass-Rodriguez, Kim-
berly Ruth; Female; 41; 4205
Stephens Rd, Pace; DUI.
2/10/09
' Smith, Malcolm Eric;
Male; 28; 4010 Raven St.,
Milton; Arson-2nd Degree,
Burgl Unoccupied Struc-
ture Unarmed, Larc Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000, Veh Theft
Grand 3rd Degree, Damage
Prop Crim Misch Over $200
Under $1,000 Subseq Off (2
cts.). 2/10/09'
Hensley, Brittany Joyce;
Female; 18; 306 Oakdale
Ave., Mary Esther, Grand
Theft, False ID to LEO..
2/10/09
Knight. Joyce Marie; Fe-
male; 34; 612 Currier Place,
Pensacola; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 2/10/09.
Bushey, Brandi Lyn;
Female; 33; 109-A Sasser St,
Niceville; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony 2/10/09
Boisvert. John Robert;
Male; 39; 6822 Thunder
Lane, Milton; Possess List-
ed Chemical With Intent.
2/10/09
Baerresen, Joshua Mi-
chael; Male; 20; 3204 McLain
Lane, Pace; Failure to Ap-
pear for Felony Offense.


2/10/09
Adams, Bobby Lee;
Male; 52; Kelly Drive, Des-
tin; Failure to Appear For
Felony Offense. 2/11/09
Baker, Jr., James Lon-
nie; Male; 37; 207 Water Oak
Ln, Crestview, Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/11/09
Haas, Timothy 'Robert;
Male; 23; 17301W Colfax
Ave., Golden, CO; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/11/09
Hartsell,Josiah Michael;
Male; 29; 6284 Broad St., Mil-
ton; Battery 2nd or Subseq
Off, Obstructing Justice-In-
timidate Threaten Etc Vict
Witness Informant. 2/11/09
Lee, Curtis Dewayne;
Male; 28; 5521 Hearn St.,
Milton; Battery-Felony Batt
Result From Bodily Harm/
Disability (domestic vio-
lence). 2/11/09
Louviere, Timothy Jo-
seph; Male; 38; 8347 Punjob
Rd, Milton, Battery-Felony
Batt Result from Bodily
Harm/Disability. (domestic
violence). 2/11/09
Mullifns, Sean Patrick;
Male; 22; 7648 Chablis Cir-
cle, Navarre, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/11/09
Norman, Elizabeth Ann;
Female; 23; 5636 Cyanamid
Rd, Milton; Drugs-Possess
Listed Chemical Wit Manu-
facture Cntrl Substance.
2/11/09
Simmons,JosephLeroy-
Male; 24; 4607 Black Oak Rd,
Milton; Probation Violation-
Felony. 2/11/09
Stowe, Cody Lyn; Male;
19; 4363 Torres St, Navarre;
Probation Violation-Felony.
2/11/09
Dillie, Chad Lincoln;
Male 24; 126 Bell Ave.,
Claysville, PA; Probation
Violation-Felony. 2/11/09
Carley, Brantley David;
Male; 19; 5306 Catalina St:,
Pace; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 2/11/09
Dillota, Jr., Rodney Da-
vid; Male; 17; 8887 Britt St.,
Navarre; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription,
Dangerous Drugs Distrib
Dispense Sched Cntrl Subs
1st Violation. 2/11/09
Long,Eric William; Male;
24; 442 Belle Chasse Court,
Pensacola; DUI. 2/11/09


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Dream, if you
YO


Wednesday, February 25, 2009


will!


Then let Financial Advisor, Rick Paschall help you make them come true


Dream, plan, track!
After you dream.
your dreams, Financial
Advisor Rick A. Paschall
at Ameriprise Financial
is ready to meet you
half way in setting up a
comprehensive financial
plan that will go a long
way towards making you
feel like a million bucks,
even if you don't have that
kind of dough!
That might be
stretching it a bit, but
the results of a study
done by Ameriprise
and the Financial
Planning Association
has proven without a
doubt that those with
a comprehensive plan
feel twice as confident
and have more positive
attitudes and behaviors
than those who don't.
You see, a
comprehensive financial
plan addresses more than
just money. Rick Paschall
tells us that it addresses
both financial and
personal goals. "While
some plans take only a
limited view of your life,
*a comprehensive plan
takes into consideration
short-term and long-
term goals such as
retiring comfortable or
affording college as well
as financial risks such as
death and disability, and,
finally leaving a legacy,"
he says.
While your dreams are.
your own, Rick Paschall
says that as a financial
advisor, he can help you
develop them, keep them
alive, and possibly make


them come true! Then
of course they must be
tended and cultivated
because nothing ever
remains the same very
long, like changes in the
market and the economy,
and your plan might
have to be modified or
adjusted.
It's comforting to know
that Rick will be right
there beside you to help
keep your dreams on
track. "We'll be there with
you for the long run--to
help you evaluate your
progress, determine any
necessary adjustments
and keep you on you path
to realizing your dreams,"
he said. "We want to see
you live your dreams."
Rick Paschall joined
Ameriprise Financial
in 2000 and a year later
branched out on his own
as a franchisee. Then
after five years with
offices in Gulf Breeze,,
Paschall decided he
would move to Milton,
Living in Milton, he
decided that-working
here would be much more'
convenient, so he began
looking for a business
location. Being connected
to the mainstream
Milton network, it wasn't
long before he located,
bought, and attractively
refurbished the building
at 5236 Willing Street
in downtown Milton
where his offices are now
located.
As a financial planner,
Rick Paschall offers a
variety of services. As a
full service broker and


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spectrum of services he
can perform are almost
endless in the economic
field. He can provide
any type of insurance or
investment vehicle that is
on the market today.
And since he is
involved in such an array
of areas, he can council
and advise on a number
of subjects. Thus in terms
of comprehensiveness,
he is complete planner.
His areas of expertise,
are wide spread in the


economic sector.
But he's quick tell you
as he lays out the choices
and the alternatives
to you, the decision is
ultimately left up to the
client. He helps you to
clarify your goals and
in doing so makes your
decisions easier.
One of the major
assets that Paschall
offers is a clear and
concise discussion of
the events surrounding
topics in question. Not
only is he obviously


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knowledgeable about his
field, he has the capacity
to deliver it in terms that
it can be understood.
His discussion melts
away the uneasiness
that many people feel
talking about terms
and situations linked to
taxes and investments.
He is very good at
analyzing how strategies
work and which is the
best tax wise. Often
people come in to talk
specifically about one
thing or another, perhaps
insurance, taxes, or
about retirement or
getting their kids through
college.
Guided by such a
subject or an event, these
clients tend to be event
planners. "We can help
these people, but to help
find the right solutions
we have to ask the right
questions," Paschall said.
Solving one problem
often takes looking at
others, and.thus becomes
comprehensive.
At Ameriprise
Financial a client's
present financial
situation has to be
examined because
knowledge of how it
is impacted by issues
such as managing taxes,
. planning for retirement
or simply leaving a legacy
must be considered. Rick
Paschall said "Working
with us, you'll benefit
from a holistic approach
.to financial planning."
At Ameriprise
Financial, Rick Paschall
will be happy to discuss
all the things they offered
in connection with
Retirement Planning,
Investment planning,
cash management, and
protection planning
(disability insurance,.
long term care and life
insurance.), among
others. When it comes to
helping you achieve your
goals, Rick Paschall has
the solutions.
Paschall is no stranger
to this area. He served
at NAS Whiting Field,
and has been here
since 1994 and has two
daughters who are Pace
High School graduates.

-AMERIPRISE FINANCIAL SERVICES, INC.-
Dream x- Plan > Track *T
A unique and collaborative
approach to financial planning.
Rick Paschall
Financial Advisor
6236 Willing Street
Milton, FL 32570
(850) 623-9600
Toll Free: (866) 894-9023
Fax: (850) 623-9610
ThInMon FinAdiloaof
Ameriprise
Financial


His wife Terry, is the
Assistant Principal at
Chumuckla Elementary.
By having Rick
Paschall handle your
financial planning,
you'll be dealing with a
gentleman who has been
around for a while and
someone whose financial
advice you can trust. If
you feel you have not
reached the highest
potential in planning for
your future retirement
or for any other reason.
such as insurance or
small business planning,
give him a call at (850)
623-9600.
In fact, Paschall,
just recently received
achieved the company
sponsored rank of
Business Financial
Advisor. Individuals
who earn the Business
Financial Advisor receive
ongoing training and
information regarding
economic developments
that impact small
business owner. Business
Financial Advisors also
participate in special
programs and receive
special tools to address
their business clients'
needs such as retirement
plans and other benefits.
As a Business
Financial Advisor with
Ameriprise Financial,
Paschall focuses on
helping his clients plan
for their financial goals--
through a personal long-
term financial planning
relationship.
In addition to Rick
Paschall, the Ameriprise
Financial staff includes
Office Manager Chanda
Pitman; Associate
Financial Advisor Rick
Bowman; and Research
Assistant Ed Hanna. The
firm is associated with
community organizations
such as Independence
for the Blind, Santa Rosa
County Fair, The Santa
Rosa County Chamber
of Commerce, and
Mainstreet Milton.
"Planning for
tomorrow can't begin
.too soon, Rick Paschall
says." Begin your
relationship with us
today."


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Wednesday, February 25, 2009 Local Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS


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S& ; Santa Rosa Medical Center's Emergency Department has one goal: to
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need. For our senior patients, this involves taking extra steps to ensure safety,
comfort, and clinical expertise. From cardiac arrest to broken bones, diabetes,
stroke, flu, and more, we have an outstanding team in place. In fact, we are. one
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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | AS


Wednesday, February 25, 2009











A6 Santa Rosa's Press e


mu I o iai%&iaii-a c


Opinion


Wednesday, February 25, 2009


OUR VIEW



What good



is insurance?

There are several feeling the sting of in-
surance companies' boots.
State Farm, while the most recent, is
not the only insurance boondoggle facing
Florida.
One man called to complain about a re-
cent doctors' office visit.
The man was very irate.
His ire was first pointed at the doctor
and the fact he had been forced to wait to
see the doctor despite arriving early.
Next, he says, he traveled to the phar-
macy with a prescription in hand. The pre-
scription was for a generic version of Al-
legra, but when it came time to check out,
he found the generic prescription came to
$50.
Even the pharmacist was confused by
the high cost of the generic pills.
So, the man says he went home, hit the
Internet in search of an answer to the ques-
tion of the high cost.
The man says he could only wonder out
loud what good his insurance was when he
was going to have to pay $50 for a prescrip-
tion for allergies.
Adding insult to injury, the man says the
pharmacist stated he could sell the pre-
scription cheaper if it wasn't being paid for
by insurance.
Apparently the man would have expect-
ed such a high co-pay for a name brand
prescription to help with his allergies, but
that much for a generic.
So, $50 for a generic prescription? We,
too, wonder why the high cost. What else
might this pill. be good for?
Might it also cure male pattern baldness,
Alzheimer's, cancer, or a host of other ills?
.This story is not just anecdotal.' It is re-
peated hundreds of times a day across
America.
People typically pay $300 to $400 a month
to cover this medical necessity. So it seems
virtually unbelievable the prescription
would cost more with insurance than with-
out.
America's new President, Barrack
Obama, has said the next major problem
he must tackle is health care.
We agree, but we also think if the govern-
ment wanted to really boost the economy,
it might begin by making sure-average citi-
zens get their money's worth from insur-
ance premiums.
We're sure this gentleman would agree.
He says he has no desire to abuse the
system or run to .see a doctor at the sound
of every cough or sniffle, but does believe
his insurance should cover the cost of basic
medical care. Otherwise, he wonders what
purpose the policy serves and says he feels
taken advantage of by the system.
Most people would be quite happy if their
premiums would simply pick up where their
co-pay leaves off, providing some sense of
security.
Instead of focusing on getting well, many
are left facing a bill they thought was cov-
ered.
So who actually needs the government's
bailout?
Once again, the answer is "the average
American." And, once again, that's not who
is set to benefit.



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

Send your letters to:

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570

Fax: (850) 623-9308

Letters may be edited for content 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.


"WI


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Available from Commercial News Providers"

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Your VIEWPOINTS


Baby Milton

As a member of Baby
Milton's family for a day I
was hoping the birth moth-
er could see God's mercy
in providing her child with
a precious service. Pas-
tor John Stacy covered all
bases beautifully! We hope
the mother will surface and
realize that God loves, un-
derstands her dilemma, and
will forgive her. She doesn't
need to carry guilt through
this life.
After the service I went
to the pastor and said, "I
think I know you." He said,
"Yes, you do. We worked on
the pro-life movement in the
sixties."
I hadn't seen him in 40
years!
January was sanctity of
life month. God still consid-
ers the taking of innocent
babies' lives murder.
I did not vote for Obama
because he is pro-abortion. I
voted for Alan Keyes, a black,
twice because he is a God-
fearing man who depends
on God as we all should!
God bless you all as only
He can.
By the way when we had
a Republican president, sen-
ate, and house, a perfect trio
to overturn Roe v. Wade, it


wasn't done to our shame!
We will pray for our leaders
as commanded in the Bible,
pray that Obama and com-
pany will conform to God's
desires!

CHRYS HOLLEY
Milton, Fla.

ACLU injunction

Thank you for Jeni
Booker Senter's piece,
"The ACLU gets injunc-
tion for religious activity"
and the internet addresses
for copies of the injunction.
Unfortunately the injunc-
tion obfuscates the basis
for Judge Rodgers action.
It only indicates that John
Rodgers and Frank Lay
pled guilty tosome unspec-
ified breach of the law. *
Since Congress can
make no law either estab-
lishing a state religion or
prohibiting its free exer-
cise (the latter without any
constitutional restrictions),
and courts have no author-
ity to make law, it appears
the court has overstepped.
What is overlooked here
is the Constitution's premier
right- the right of self-deter-
mination. Constitutionally it
is a right granted through


the vote. We vote directly
for our lawmaking bodies,
which in turn vote to estab-
lish laws within the Con-
stitution (read article VI).
The purpose of voting is to
determine majority wishes,
which, in turn, determine
the direction of the nation.
Since the court has
found a right for two stu-
dents not to be offended by
the religious activity of the
majority, Judge Rodgers
has imposed a tyranny of
the minority over the ma-
jority. This cancels any con-
stitutional right of self-de-
termination. It is also based
on revisionist history.
It he has based his de-
cision on precedent and
turned precedent into law,
he does not have that right.
To have validity, precedent
must uphold the unaltered
Constitution and law as
written. Otherwise, Rodg-
ers has violated his oath of
office and the rule of law.

HUGH ARMSTRONG
Milton, Fla.

A Need to Know

I want Santa Rosa County
to know about a recent child
abuse case. The child had


been to two different doctors
and the first one reported it
to the hotline.
Nothing was done and
the child was given back to
the mom and her boyfriend.
The dad got the child
again two weeks later and
multiple bruises on both
upper legs. All procedures
were followed and the law
reported to Tallahassee the
child abuse and the new
kids house responded ever
again.
Their doctor saw the
child and was highly upset
and gave recommendations
for the child not to be placed
back into the home until an
investigation was done.
Long story shot, the de-
tective placed the child back
in the home again after two
days.
I wonder what will be
next for this one-year-old
child.
More beatings?
This is an innocent child
that can't talk and tell who is
doing this to her.
Kids House, Children and
Families, and law enforce-
ment, get your act together.
Protect the abused chil-
dren.

BRENDA ADUHOLD
Milton, Fla.


i


rao






Wednesday, February 25, 2009


Kornerstone


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


Emmanual Baptist

NEWS



Final service



revival with



Ingle is tonight


Written By Dr. Jerry Passmore
IBC Interim Pastor
The final service of
the revival with Evan-
gelist Rick Ingle will be
held tonight (Wednes-
day) at Immanuel Bap-
tist Church. The service,
begins at 6:30. The Chil-
dren's, Youth and Adult
Choirs will be featured
in this service. I encour-
age you to join with us in
this last revival service.
Sunday, March 1st,,
Joani Tabor, will be our
quest in Concert dur-
ing the evening service.
Joani has been with us
before at Immanuel. You
will be very impressed
with her. It is obvious'
she sings from the heart
because of her personal
experience with the,
Lord..
Exciting things con-


tinue to happen at Im-
mranueL We are seeing
outward decisions in al-
most every service since
January 7. We have seen
more people baptized to
date this Associational
year than we had in the
entire Associational
year of 2008 and we are
about to complete our
fifth month. Reaching
people with the Gospel
- is our purpose.
Our next commu-
nity event is scheduled
for March 13th, The
movie "Fireproof" will
be shown at 7:00 p.m.
Admission is free and
there will be child care.
Please place this date
on your calendar and
join with us; I would re-
mind you that our Sun-
day Worship services
begin at 10:30 a.m. and
6:00 p.m.


World Missions Conference


to begin in March


Special to the Press Gazette
The annual Missions
Conference hosted by
Faith Baptist Church will
begin Sunday, March Is'.
Crosspoint String- Band,
led by Evangelist Glenn
Kosiorek, will get the week
started with lively, Blue-
grass style* gospel music.
The motto of this talented
family is "the POINT of life
is the CROSS."


More special music will
be heard through the week.
Services begin at 7:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
Meet and hear from mis-
sionaries with a burden for
Africa, America, Canada,
and other parts of the
world. Focus will also be on
specific groups such as the
Jews and people with dis-
abilities.
The regular schedule of
Sunday services includes


Sunday school at 9:45 a.m.,
morning worship at 11:00
a.m., and evening wor-
ship at 6:00 p.m. Weekdays
(Monday Friday) begin
with Radio Broadcast and
Bible discussion at 8:00 a.m.
Lunch will be served at the
conclusion of the morning
service. Evening services
will begin at 7:00 p.m. Ev-
eryone with an interest in
world-wide missions is in-
vited to attend any of the


sessions.
A warm welcome awaits
you from Pastor Dewey
Mars and members of the
congregation. Faith Bap-
tist Church is located on
the corner of Dogwood
Drive (SR 89) and Hamilton
Bridge Rd. A nursery will
be provided for children un-
der the age of three years.
For further information
or transportation, call the
church office at 623-8207.


SUBMITTED PHOTOS I Special to the Press Gazette
Lt. Col. James Kennedy passes the Helicopter Train-
ing Squadron EIGHTEEN flag to Cmdr. Mark Mur-
ray symbolically handing him command of the unit.


Col. Scott Walsh, Commodore Training Air Wing
FIVE congratulates Lt. Col. James Kennedy after
officially turning command of the squadron over to
Cmdr. Mark Murray.


A New "Throne Room" Ribbon Cutting
and Grand Opening at Tastee Freez


The Big T/Tastee Freez
in Milton will be hosting a
ribbon (toilet paper) cut-
ting to open their new in-
door rest room on tomor-
row from 11a.m. to 2 p.m.
They are offering a free
ice cream cone to all who
attend.
Mike Thomas, Tastee
Freez owner, said that,
visitors have been trekking
outside to visit the facili-
ties for more than 40 years.
"Just to wash their hands


meant a significant walk
around the back to find the
'throne'", says Thomas,
"But no more!!...Glory
be!!...We got inside plumb-
ing now!!"
The Tastee. Freez was
built in 1966 by Mike's fa-
ther, Grover Thomas and
has been a mainstay in fine
Milton cuisine for 2 gen-
erations.
Entertainment will be
provided by the Santa Rosa
Pipes & Drums.


S Ask the Preacher

r1L` ', 1 0 "? i ; 1 n' a ?,0 a e.' ._7' ,"'


Dear Pastor Gallups "Do patriotism and
Christianity conflict? Isn't it wrong to put
your patriotism BEFORE your faith in God? -
T.E. Milton
Dear T.E.,
I recently responded to a similar question in
this column. I, of course, am a committed
Christian and at the same time, I am very
"patriotic". And, yes, I am sometimes criticized
for this.
As a matter of fact it is ALWAYS wrong to
put your country or your patriotism ABOVE
your relationship or allegiance to Jesus Christ.
Many Christian martyrs have gone on to glory
refusing to do that very thing. We must' render
unto Caesar the things that are Caesar's and
unto God the things that God's".
On the other hand...I am patriotic, because
I am thrilled and overwhelmed to be so blessed
to live in one of the very few of a handful of
countries on the entire planet that allows me to
worship, serve and preach Jesus Christ without
fear of death or any other kind of retribution.
I am patriotic because we are the ONLY
nation founded on Biblical principles of Law,
Morality and Goodwill to other nations. I am
patriotic because we are the ONLY nation
kown as a "Christian" nation (imperfect as we
are).
I am patriotic, because my freedom in Jesus
was purchased with HIS BLOOD on Calvary's
Cross and my freedom to express my love for
Jesus for doing this was purchased with the
BLOOD OF MEN AND WOMEN, fellow citi-
zens of this areat land, our sons and daugh-
ters... for ME!
I am patriotic because at this very hour,
while I enjoy my freedom, young men and
women are in harm's way. They are there so
that I may stay free... and free to worship Jesus!
Yes...I am PATRIOTIC!
There are many more reasons, too numer-
ous to list here in my limited space...why I am
patriotic. However, I can tell you, I would
cease to be "patriotic" if this nation and its gov-
ernment ever required me to denounce my faith
in Jesus Christ or anything similar to it. If it
ever reached that point...then, as always, my j
first and only allegiance is to Jesus Christ.
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, Florida 32583-paid advertisement


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A8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, February 25, 2009


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

The Santa Rosa County Local Planning Board and Board of
County Commissioners will conduct public hearings to consid-
er a change of land use and/or rezoning of land areas depict-
ed on the maps within this advertisement. The hearings are
scheduled as follows:

Local Planning Board (to consider and make a recommen-
dation on the proposals):
Thursday, March 12, 2009 at 6:00 p.m.

Board of County Commissioners (to consider adoption of
the ordinance):
Tuesday, March 31, 2009 at 6:00 p.m.

Both meetings will be held at the Santa Rosa County Adminis-
trative Center in the Board Meeting Room, 6495 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida. At the public hearings,,the Local Plan-
ning Board and Board of County Commissioners shall consid-
er the ordinance entitled:

Ordinance No. 1:

AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA; AMENDING ORDINANCE 91-
24 AS AMENDED; AMENDING THE ZONING DIS-
TRICTS AS DEPICTED IN THE ATTACHED MAPS;
APPROVING THE AMENDMENTS TO THE OFFI-
CIAL ZONING MAP OF THE LAND DEVELOP-
MENT CODE AS DEPICTED IN THE ATTACHED
MAPS; AMENDING ORDINANCE 2003-25;
AMENDING THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF
THE SANTA ROSA COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE
PLAN; CHANGING THE LAND USE CLASSIFICA-
TIONS AS DEPICTED IN THE ATTACHED MAPS;
PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; AND PROVID-
ING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

Zoning District Amended: from R1 (Single Family Residen-
tial District) to MDR (Medium Density Residential District) -
approximately 7.17 (+/-) acres and HCD (Highway Commer-
cial Development District) approximately 1.79 (+/-) acres.
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from Single Family
Residential to Medium Density Residential and Commercial -
total approximately 8.96 (+/-) acres.


Piecemakers learn about Civil War quilts


Written By Diane Griffin
The Piecemakers Quilt Guild of Milton
recently enjoyed a program on Civil War
Quilts and clothing by Gettysburg docent
Gail Underwood. Starting with her brogan
shoes, Underwood explained the origin,
customs and purpose of 11 items of attire
the women of the era customarily wore.
Standing on twd pushed-together chairs,
so everyone could see, she showed off her
cotton knit striped stockings, her long-
legged drawers, the under petticoat, hooped
petticoat and over petticoat. She said well-
off ladies of the day owned only five dress-
es, which were washed once a year. The
over petticoat was to keep the bones in the
hooped slip from chafing through the mate-
rial of the dress. Poorer ladies might own
three dresses, and the hoops were made of
grapevines. The average dress, which had
long sleeves to the wrist for modesty's sake
and protection from the sun, was worn year-
round. The entire ensemble with. a skirt of
five to eight yards of material and includ-
ing the underpinnings, could weigh up to 20
pounds.
Showing off quilts typical of the war era,


Underwood told of how the U.S. Sanitary
Commission (USSC) directed Northern la-
dies in the distribution of 250,000 quilts in
support of the Union troops. It is believed
that $25 million was raised by the USSC.
In the South, blockades raised the price
of fabric to $25 a yard, and toward the end
of the conflict, newspaper was being used as
batting in quilts. This didn't stop Southern
quilters from contributing to their cause. A
single quilt often was raffled off and then re-
donated to be raffled off again. The Southern
women raised enough money to purchase
three (Petticoat) Gunboats, The Charleston,
The Fredricksburg and The Georgia. One of
these gunboat quilts is now on display in the
Birmingham Art Museum, and another in
the First White House of the Confederacy, in
Montgomery, Ala.
Women on both sides made four-by-sev-
en-foot quilts used for cots in military hospi-
tals. Few of these quilts are known to be in
existence as they also were used as shrouds
when the soldiers died.
Members of the quilt guild and their
guests were delighted with Underwood's
lively presentation and the chance to have
many questions answered.


Zoning District Amended: from RR1 (Rural Residential
District) to R1 (Single Family Residential District) total
approximately 1 (+/-) acre.


The proposed ordinance and maps may be inspected by the
public prior to the above scheduled meetings at the Santa
Rosa County Planning Department, 6051 Old Bagdad High-
way, Milton, Florida. Interested parties may appear at the
meetings.and be heard with respect to this proposed ordi-
nance. All interested parties should take notice that if they
decide to appeal any decision made by the Santa Rosa Coun--
ty Board of County Commissioners with respect to any matter
coming before said Board at said meeting, it is their individual
responsibility to insure that a record of proceedings they are
appealing exists and for such purpose they will need to insure
that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which
record shall include the testimony and the evidence upon
which their appeal is to be based.

Santa Rosa County adheres to the Americans with Disabilities
Act and will make reasonable modifications for access to this
meeting upon request. Please call Santa Rosa County Plan-
ning, Zoning and Development Division at (850) 981-7075 or
(850) 939-1259 to make a request. For the Hearing-
Impaired, 1-800-955-8770 (Voice). Requests must be N
received at least 48 hours in advance of the meeting in order ac
to provide the requested service. o
co


Dan McKenzie
McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


SALUTES...


BOBBIE CULPEPPER
For almost 29 years now, the community
has benefited from the hard work, energy, and
enthusiasm of one of its most valued members,
Bobbie Culpepper, who with her late husband,
David Lamar "Boots" Culpepper, established
Culpepper Printing on the first block of Stewart
Street in Milton. That was in September of 1980,
and in all the years since, the business grew and
expanded under the watchful eye of its co-owner.
The daughter of Hubert and Bessie Adams,
Bobbie grew up in a farm family setting and grad-
uated from Milton High School. She's very proud
of her heritage and considers it, along with her
spiritual values, to be one of the most stabilizing
forces in her life.
Culpepper Printing is a valuable resource to
the community, the last printing establishment left
Bobbie Culpepper in the city. Bobbie says it's making these
resources available to her customers that gives her
so much pleasure. The business under her watch-
ful supervision has grown over the years and today can furnish "...anything that's print-
ed on paper." It's Mecca for anyone who wants to purchase locally for such items as
graduation invitations, letterheads, envelopes, and multi-parted forms, among others.
They can also furnish other such items as checks, business cards, and similar items that
a customer migfit have to go.out of town for.
Bobbie is mindful of how her business was started and how it has been blessed
over the years. Her spiritual values are among the elements that she holds most dearly.
In her estimation the things that are most important in her business are "...the Good
Lord, my employees, and my customers'," ranked in that order. How can any successful
business say anything different, she asks?
Bobbie attends church at the Bagdad First Assembly, and adds that her two grand-
children, four year-old Carson and 18 month old Clayton are the joys of her life and
she spends as much time with them as possible.
"Ethics and integrity are the mainstays in any business", Bobbie says, and to her
they are paramount. Being, honest and treating your neighbors and customers as you
would want to be treated, have been and will continue to be values that she practices
religiously on a daily basis.
We salute Bobbie for her integrity, her willingness to continue a business that's
important to the community, and the spiritual values that she embraces. And on top of
all that, she's a wonderful conversationalist, and so knowledgeable about the history of
the community, that a chat with her can.be as entehaining as it is informative.
She's a wonderful lady whom anyone can appreciate



McKenzie
PONTIAC GMC BUICK

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton
623-3481






A9 I Santa Rosa's Pres e


Local


Wednesday, February 25, 2009


SHOOTING from page Al


inside the home in an at-
tempt to locate Ryan. This
was also unsuccessful.
SWAT Team members
then deployed chemical and
OC gas into the house and
gave commands over a PA
system to the suspect. When
the suspect didn't respond,
the SWAT team made entry
into the home and found the
suspect in a different room
with what appeared to be a
self inflicted gunshot wound
to the head.
Ryan was still, alive and
conscious and was able to
speak to SWAT team mem-
bers. The suspect was


In all of the burglaries, entry is made through the back door
and the following items taken range from: guns, money, laptops, cameras,
jewelry, medications, beer, liquor, food and toilet paper.


removed from the home
and transported to Sacred
Heart Hospital by Life
Flight at approximately
5 p.m.
Sheriff's Office Investiga-
tors and Crime Scene Tech-
nicians are currently pro-
cessing the scene on Trail
Ride South.
Prior to Monday's stand-
off the Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office had been in-


vestigating a recent string of
residential burglaries.
Since Jan. 15 there have
been seven reported day-
time burglaries in the Milton
Area.
Five occurred between
Milton and Whiting Field
- two on Trail Ride North,
one on Hickorywood Drive,
one on Divot Lane, one on
Running Iron and two were
reported Thursday in East


Milton one on Cox Road
and the other on Persimmon
Hollow Road.
The burglaries are occur-
ring between hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m. and target homes
where it appears no one is
home. It is believed the per-
sons responsible are knock-
ing on doors to verify if any-
one is home. If a homeowner
comes to the door, the sus-
pects ask if any yard work is


needed or gives some other
reason for being there.
In the same area as the
burglaries, neighbors have
reported a white male in his
early20s with brown hair ask-
ing about doing yard work In
another case, a young white
female with reddish blonde
hair also asked about yard
work.
In all of the burglaries,
entry is made through the


back door and the follow-
ing items taken range from:
guns, money, laptops, cam-
eras, jewelry, medications,
beer/liquor, food and toilet
paper.
Possible suspect vehicle
is described as an older small
black pick up truck extended
cab with tinted windows,
possibly a Ford Ranger.
Anyone having infor-
mation on these crimes or
similar suspicious circum-
stances in their neighbor-
hood is asked to contact the
Santa Rosa County Sheriff
Office or Crime Stoppers at
437-STOP


POLICEMAN from page Al


STANDOFF from page Al


Okaloosa Youth Develop-
ment Center, and obtained
his police credentials from
Okaloosa Walton Junior
College which has now
evolved into the Northwest
Florida State College.
Cpl. Ferguson and his
wife of 14 years, Adrienne,
have four children. They
decided to remain in the
Northwest Florida Panhan-
dle'area after his four-year
tour of duty in the Air Force
ended at Hurlburt Field in
Ft. Walton Beach.
Cpl. Ferguson says he
likes his job. "I want to
make a difference in the
community," he said. "It is
my aim to make it a better
place for both youth and
all residents. That's pretty
well what I expect my ser-
vice is and should continue
to be. Being a role model
is an important part of the
job, and I hope I'm getting
a good and positive mes-
sage across to the all those
in the community, both old
and young."
Cpl. Ferguson is the first
African-American to have
reached the rank that he
holds in the history of the
Milton Police Department.
He has served on the force
for six years and is the only
black officer on the force.


As a noncommissioned
officer, he is in charge of
affairs in the absence of a
sergeant, and assists in the
training of new officers as
the need arises.
"Cpl Ferguson is a good
man, an asset to our police
department," according to
Mayor Guy Thompson "He
has established himself as
a good role model in the
community, and continues
to be a good, stabilizing
force that we appreciate."
As history continues its
march, there will be other
black individuals who will
,excel, continuing the diver-
sity that has made this com-
munity what it is and what
it will be in the future.
As Black History Month
concludes, the residents in
this community can rest
assured that race relations
are issues that will be met
with both determination
and common sense and a
philosophy of no nonsense
practicality.
Because after all, there
really aren't any complete-
ly black and white issues,
only shades of gray that
must be negotiated.
And there's no reason to
believe that the future will
not continue to be as kind
to us as it has in the past.


outside to meet with await-
ing SWAT members.
Brojanac exited the res-
idents and taken into. cus-
tody without incident.


He was transported to
West Florida Hospital to
undergo an evaluation.
No charges have been
filed.


Certain side streets
were blocked off by depu-
ties throughout the stand-
off for pubic safety issues.
The suspect denied


being in possession of a
shotgun during the stand-
off and no further infor-
mation is available at this
time.


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Al 0 | Santa Rosa's Press gazette


Local


Wednesday, February 25, 2009


into world religions


SUBMITTED PHOTOS I Special to the Press Gazette
The Baha'is of Santa Rosa County hosted a World Religion Day on Sunday,
January 1 8th at 5406 Dogwood Drive in Milton. Buddhist Monk Van Sukhsvasdi
from the Wat Florida Buddharam spoke of peace and tranquility in Buddhism..
Rabbi Leonard Zuchrow from Temple Beth-el Congregation.in Pensacola told
about the use of prayer in Judaism. Author Chariss Walker of Navarre read a
chapter from her new book entitled "Make a Joyful Noise" about finding spiritu-
ality in a material world. World Religion Day is celebrated on the third Sunday
in January annually and promotes the establishment of interfaith understanding
and harmony. It emphasizes the common denominators underlying all religions.


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
ADDITIONAL HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION
If you meet the following criteria, you may qualify for an
additional Homestead Exemption in 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
Total adjusted household income limitations apply
Must apply no later than March 2, 2009
Must qualify for and/or currently be receiving Homestead exemptionn
lm (Note: You must qualify and m
may have to reapply annually). m
, For additional information: I
1" (850) 983-1880 / (850) 934-8175 WI
-I "






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FWC REPORT


This report represents
some events the Northwest
Region of the FWC handled
Feb. 13 through Feb.19; how-
ever, it does not include all
actions taken by the Divi-
sion of Law Enforcement.

SANTA ROSA COUNTY
Lieutenant Dan Hahr
was working near Escam-
bia River Wildlife Manage-
ment Area when he ob-
served a truck and an all-
terrain vehicle (ATV) drive
into the management area.
Both were mud-bogging in
the ditches on the way to
the management area. The
subjects reached Keyser
Landing and spent several
minutes "cutting donuts"
and destroying the parking
lot area with their vehicles.
Both operators were issued
notices to appear for dam-
aging state lands with a mo-
tor vehicle an d infraction
citations for careless driv-
ing and operating an ATV
on a public road.

OKALOOSA COUNTY
A complaint came into
FWC Communications
Center from Eglin Range
Patrol involving two sus-
pects hunting in a closed
area. The call was as-
signed to Officers Randall,
Brooks and Espy Letcher.
Officer Steve Bartlett and
K-9 Officer Mike Guy also
responded. The subjects
were tracked on foot by Of-
ficers Brooks and Letcher
through Range 64 in Area
9B. The subjects came out
on Range Road 213 and


crossed in front of Eglin
Range Patrol. Eglin Range
Patrol held them until Of-
ficer Bartlett arrived on
the scene. The two were
issued citations for hunt-,
ing in a closed area by Of-
ficer Bartlett. Eglin Range
Patrol issued citations for
no hunter orange and fed-
eral citations. The federal
citations will bar both from
hunting on Eglin Wildlife
Management Area for three
years. A black powder
weapon was seized from
one of the subjects when a
computer check revealed a
past felony criminal history.
Officer Bartlett is conduct-
ing an investigation into
whether the subject's rights
have been restored. Charg-
es are pending.

OKALOOSA COUNTY
COPS
Officer Matt Webb was
honored as the Emerald
Coast CCA Officer of the
Year. Officer Webb attend-
ed the annual banquet and
received a nice plaque.
Officers Steve Bartlett,
Ryan Nelson, Randall
Brooks, Pete Rockwell,
Espy Letcher, Lieutenant
Dennis Welsh and K-9 Offi-
cer Mike Guy participated
in the Annual Youth Hunt
on Eglin Wildlife Manage-
ment Area. Fifty youth
participated in this year's
hunt with 30 deer harvest-
ed over the two-day hunt.
Officer Van Barrow
taught the laws section to
a group of hunter educa-
tion participants at the
Okaloosa County Exten-


sion Office.,in Crestview.

BAY COUNTY
Officer David Erdman
was on water patrol in West
Bay when he came upon five
individuals fishing under
the Burnt Mill Creek Bridge.
During the inspection, he
discovered the group with
undersize red drum, black
drum, mangrove snapper,
and sheepshead. Ten fish
were released alive. All five
subjects received a total of
20 citations.
Officers Joe Chambers
and Jeff Gager were work-
ing the replica deer in the
western portion of Bay
County near Steelfield Road
and Bunkers Road. Two
subjects shot the decoy and
left the area, but were ap-
prehended. Weapons were
seized and citations issued.
Officer David Brady was
on land patrol when he ob-
served a vehicle make an
abrupt stop and turn into a
construction material stor-
age site. Further observa-
tion revealed the operator
and passenger begin light-
ing up some type of smoking
device. Upon smelling the
contraband, Officer Brady
confronted the subjects. As
the duo exited the vehicle,
one of them had stuffed the
contraband down his pants
and it had reignited. Officer
Brady asked the subject
if he knew his pants were
smoking. The individual de-
nied any knowledge and re-
vealed the stash. Both sus-
pects were'incarcerated for
possession of methamphet-
amine and the operator was


also charged 'with driving
under the influence.
Officers David Erdman
and David Brady were
working the replica deer in
the eastern portion of Bay
County near some private
hunting leases. They had
previously developed some
information involving night
hunting and taking doe
deer. On Friday night, two
subjects shot at the decoy
and subsequently fled the
area. Officer David Brady
gave chase and the viola-
tors ended on a dead-end
trail, then fled on foot. Of-
ficer Brady found the aban-
doned truck containing
rifles, camouflage jackets,
and radios. As he secured
the area and waited for
backup to arrive, one of the
suspects approached and s
surrendered. Officers Erd-
man, Neal Goss, Nick Price
and Investigator Neal Goss
arrived on scene along with
a Bay County Sheriff's Of-
fice K9 unit. The missing
suspect wAs located and ar-
rested. The two were cited
for night hunting, fleeing
and eluding and resisting
arrest.
Officer David Erd-
man completed a vessel
title fraud investigation this
week. During water patrol
in the Cook Bayou vicinity,
Officer Erdman observed'
a man operating a small
open fiberglass boat. While
conducting a safety and re-
source inspection, Officer
Erdman discovered the
vessel had some hull identi-
fication problems, as well as
some fraudulently applied
registration numbers. The


vessel was seized and af-
ter investigation the true
identity of the vessel was
determined. The vessel
had changed hands four
times without proper exe-
cution of title work. During
these transactions, some of
the involved parties fraudu-
lently obtained, titles and
registrations and hull num-
bers had been removed
and concealed. The case
was concluded with several
charges to several different
violators.
Officer Joe Chambers
was on patrol in the Ebro
area when he checked a
subject whose vehicle had
the faint smell of burnt can-
nabis. When asked about
the odor, the subject gave
Officer Chambers a wooden
box which contained can-
nabis and rolling papers.
Citations were issued. Lat-
er that day, Officer Cham-
bers was patrolling in the
Choctawhatchee Wildlife
Management Area when
he checked a hunter at his
vehicle. Again, the odor
of burnt cannabis was de-
tected and when asked, the
hunter produced a canna-
bis cigarette, a metal pipe,
and a container of cannabis.
Citations were issued.
K-9 Officer Mike Guy re-
ceived information about a
subject who had shot a doe
deer. He located two fresh-
ly killed doe deer at the
hunter's residence. One
deer was being cleaned at
that time. No permits for
the deer were present so
the deer and a rifle were
seized and a citation was
issued. Later, as Officer


Guy was returning from
taking the'evidence to the
Panama City Beach Office,
he stopped to conduct a
welfare check on a vehicle
stopped in the roadway.
The driver fled on foot and
was picked up the next day
and arrested by Officer Guy
for resisting arrest without
violence. When asked why
he fled, the driver (who
was recently released from
prison) said that he was ex-
tremely drunk,
Officer Joe Chambers
checked a fisher at the
West Bay Bridge who when
asked on several occasions
if he had any fish, stated
he had none. As Officer
Chambers began to lift the
lid of a cooler found in the
fisher's truck, the fisher
said, "Oh yeah, there is a
trout in there." The fisher
was cited for possession of
speckled trout during the
closed season and posses-
sion of undersized speckled
trout.
Lieutenant Jay Chesser
and Officers Mike Nobles
and Neal Goss assisted the
Bay County Sheriff's Office
in attempting to apprehend
a subject wanted for flee-
ing and eluding and various
methamphetamine related
charges. The subject was
spotted in a truck which
eventually crashed near
the border of the Econfina
Wildlife Management Area.
A sheriff's office helicopter
arrived and directed the of-
ficers to several areas with
no results. It was discov-
ered the subject was picked
up by another vehicle short-
ly after the accident.


Sports SIDELINE


Gospel Projects Reg-
istration: Registration for
tee ball, softball, and base-
ball is underway at the San-
ta Rosa Christian School
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. for the
upcoming season at Gospel
Projects. Saturday regis-
tration at the school is from
9 a.m. to noon. Leagues
cover ages three and a half
to 14. If you would like more
information or are inter-
ested in coaching or umpir-
ing 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.

East Milton Signups:
East Milton Youth Associa-
tion is holding baseball arid
softball registrations every
Saturday from 9 a.m. to 2


p.m. until further notice at
the East Milton Ball Park
Board Room. Ages to play
baseball are four 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-
miltonyouthsports.com.

PARA Baseball Regis-
tration: Pace Area Recre-
ationAssociationis accept-
ing registration for players
ages 15 and 16 as of April
30. Registrations will take
place on Tuesday's and
Thursday's from 6 p.m.
to 7 p.m. starting Feb. 24.
Players will be competing
at other parks in the area.
For more information you
can go to www.parayouth-


sports.com

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.

Scholarships: Happy
Hoofer Horse Camp is of-
fering scholarships for
their spring break and
summer horse camps. To
be considered, applicants
must submit a hand-writ-
ten essay about what hors-
es mean to them and why
they want to learn more
about horses. Essays must
be received by March 10
to be considered for the
spring break camp and by
May 15 to be considered
for the summer sessions.


To learn more about the
requirements and how to
submit, please visit www.
happyhooferhorsecamp.
com. There will be one
spring break and five sum-
mer scholarships awarded.

Strokes For Hope at
The Moors: The Milton
Relay For Life organizers
have scheduled its first an-
nual "Strokes For Hope"
Golf Tournament for Fri-
day, March 6 at The Moors
Golf Course. The entry fee
includes green fees, cart,
range balls, beverages,
food tents on the course
and gplf shirt. Individual
entry fee is' $95.00/Team
Fee $38,0.00. Prizes will
be awarded to Men's and
Women's Teams. Pro-
ceeds from this golf tourna-
ment will be donated to the


American Cancer Society's
Milton Relay For Life. For
more information on the 4-
man scramble, 12 pm shot-
gun start, contact Shannon
Davis at msfiupcola@aol.
com or 748-6120..

Youth Wresting: The Mil-
ton youth wrestling sea-
son has kicked off and the
Milton Panther Takedown
Club Youth Wrestling Pro-
gram for ages six and
up with former Olympic
Coach Rob Hermann ev-
ery Thursday at Hobbs
Middle School gym from
7-8:30 p.m. cost is $35.

Futbol Club of Santa Rosa
Soccer Registration: Reg-
istration is currently on
going for the spring recre-
ational soccer season on
the Futbol Club of Santa


Rosa website, www.fcsan-
tarosa.com. The registra-
tion period will run through
March 13th. The registra-
tion fees are: U6-$65 and
U8 and above-$75, onsite
registration will be avail-.
able Mondays and Thurs-
days from 5:30-7:OOPM.
For further information
contact FCSRSOCCER@
gmail.com. Information on
the recreational and select
soccer programs is avail-
able on the club website.

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


University of West Florida goes 3-1 in series with Quincy


Press Gazette Staff Reports


The University of West Florida
baseball team 'completed their
four game series against Quincy
University with a 6-3 win over
the Hawks on Sunday afternoon
to take the series 3-1. The Argos
pounded out 16 hits in the win, re-
bounding from a heartbreaking
game three loss Saturday night
to the Hawks.
The Argos struck early as
they put the Hawks in a 2-0 hole
after just two innings of play. In
the first, Zach Cates would come
around to score from second on
a throwing error by the shortstop
who was attempting to gun out
Lee Huggins at first.
The Hawks managed Jto
scratch a couple of runs across
the board in the third and fourth
to take a 3-2 lead over the Argos.
In the third, Brett Zurliene dou-
bled to lead off the inning and was
eventually scored on a fielders'
choice to cut the Argos lead in
half. In the fourth with two run-
ners in scoring position, Brandon
Englarid knocked a two RBI dou-
ble down the left field line to put
the Hawks up one, 3-2.
The big inning for the Argo-
nauts came in the fifth, when
they tacked on three runs on five
hits. After the first two batters of
the inning singled, Huggins fol-
lowed suit and knocked a base
hit through the left side to score
Brandon Brewer to tie the game
up at three. Tyler Hastings added
the go-ahead RBI base hit later in
the inning before Huggins would
score on a wild pitch to make it a
5-3 ballgame. -
The Argonauts would add one
more in the bottom half of the
sixth inning, scoring a bases load-


ed fielders' choice to give them a
6-3 lead over the Hawks.
The Argos next game will be
on the road at Columbus State
University Feb. 27 at 4 p.m. fol-
lowed by a doubleheader on the
Feb. 28 with the first pitch sched-
uled for noon.
On Saturday The University
of West Florida baseball team
looked impressive offensively in
the first game against Quincy
University as they won big 12-2
before dropping a heartbreaker
7-4 in the night cap.
In the first game the Argos
offense jumped out on top in the
bottom of the second inning.,Jack
Materne drove in the first run of
the inning on a sharply hit ball
through the right side of the in-
field to bring home Blain Ford,
who walked to lead off the inning.
With runners on first and third-
Tyler Hastings would ground out
to second, scoring Phillip Ebert
to give the Argos the 2-0 lead.
The Argos would add two more
in the bottom half of the fourth in-
ning on an RBI base hit by Justin
Bennet and a sacrifice fly from
Greg Pron to take a 4-0 lead.
The Hawks cut the lead in half
with two runs in the top half the
sixth inning. With runners on
second and third, Hawks center-
fielder Brandon England lined a
base hit into right center driving
in Greg Van Leer and Matt Scog-
gins.
The Argonaut offense would
respond well over the next three
innings, scoring three runs in
both the sixth and seventh before
putting up two more in the bot-
tom half of the eighth to finalize
the 10-run rule and secure the
12-2 win.
Dustin Brenton picked up the


win for the Argos, improving to 1-
1 on the season.
In the second game of the dou-
bleheader, the Hawks jumped out
to a quick 3-0 lead in the fourth
inning. Three consecutive base
hits to lead off the inning load the
bases for Kyle Weible who drove
in two on a double down the left
field line. Next batter Adam Cun-
ningham drove in the final run
of the inning on a sacrifice fly to
right field to make it 3-0 Hawks.


The Argos' Cody Campbell
came up in the bottom half of
the inning and blasted a tower-
ing two-run homerun over the
left field fence to pull the Argos
within one.
A two run sixth inning rally
would give the Argos a 4-3 lead.
A wild seventh inning for the
Hawks put four runs on the board
and gave them a 7-4 lead. After
two walks put runners on first
and second, the Hawks knocked


four straight base hits to give
them the three run lead
The Argonauts threatened in
the bottom half of the seventh
but would leave the bases., loaded
to end the game, falling 7-4.
With the split of the double-
header the Argonauts are now
9-5 on the season. They will be
back in action tomorrow after-
noon at 1pm CT in the final game
of the four game series against
Quincy.


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A 1 1


Sornnts


Wednesday February 2 9


I












SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, February 25, 2009 w w w. srpressgaz et te. c o m Page 12


PANHANDLE CHRISTIAN CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP




West Florida





finishes third


By BILL GAMBLING
sports @ srpressgazette.com
West Florida Baptist hosted the
Panhandle Christian Conference
Championship in its new gym and fin-
ished the season in third place.
The Conquerors (9-17) needed 33
points from Ryne Barrow, who slashed
his way through the Covenant Chris-
tian defense to secure the win 61-55.
Covenant jumped out to an early
three-point advantage 16-13 and bare-
ly held on to that lead at halftime as
the Conquerors trailed 29-28 at inter-
mission.
It remained a close game over-
all until the final quarter when West
Florida went on a 19-12 run to secure
the win.
While Barrow grabbed 12 rebounds
to go with his game high 33 points,
Jarrod Steven scored six points to go
with 10 rebounds, six blocks, and six
steals.
Zach Barrow added 10 points in the
win, while Reese Johnson chipped in
eight points on Saturday.
Friday night, West Florida lost to
Emmanuel Christian from Dothan,
Ala., 58-48.
The Conquerors took an early 15-
13 lead over the Eastern Conference
champions, but that lead would be
short lived.
Emmanuel came back to take a
one point lead at the half, 28-27.
It remained a fairly close game un-
til Emmanuel outscored WFB 14-7 in
the final quarter.
Ryne Barrow led West Florida with
a game high 27 points, while Johnson
chipped in nine points and grabbed 12
rebounds.
Alethia Christian, the Western Con-


BILL GAMBIUN I Press Gazette
West Florida Baptist Conquerors
defeated Covenant qhristian from
. Panama City to secure third place
overall in the Panhandle Christian
Conference Championship.

ference Tournament winners, took
the PCC Championship by defeating
Emmanuel Christian 63-61.
Patrick Everett was the hero for
the Lions on consecutive nights as
he scored the winning basket with 1.1
seconds remaining with the score tied
61-61.
The night before Everett took a
pass at midcourt and streaked his way
to the basket for a lay-up .in the final
three second of the game so Aletheia
Christian would have a chance to win'
the title as they defeated Covenant
Christian in the first round 46-44.,.


In the finals, it was a back and forth
affair with the Lions taking a 25-24 lead
at halftime only to see that lead go
away by the end of the third quarter.
Ben Kinsal led Aletheia with a
game high 24 points in the finals.
Everett added 16, while Josh Jones
chipped in 12.
For more photos from the
Panhandle Christian Conference
Championship visit our staff photos at
www.srpressgazette.com.


Eleven seniors named

to All-Star Roster
By BILL GAMBLING
sports @srpressgazette.com
A total of 11 seniors from Pace and Milton have
been selected to play in the third annual Pensaco-
la Sports Association High School All-Star Soccer
Games.
The games will be played Feb. 26 at the Brosna-
ham Sportsplex Soccer Stadium.
The traditional format of these matches is an
East vs. West, with players from Santa Rosa and
Okaloosa County making up the East roster, and
Escambia County seniors will make up the West
roster.
The girls will square off at 5:30 p.m., while the.
boys are set to take to the soccer pitch at 7:30 p.m.
Representing Pace on the girls team will be
Hannah Currier, Jennier Currier, Aja Dudley
and Katie Jenkins. Milton will be represented by
Caleigh Drinkard and Elizabeth Rosier.
On the boys side, Milton will be represented
by Steven Cox and Garrett Perry, while Pace will
send -seniors Nigel Arruda, Kevin Gilmore, and
Kevin Vanlandingham to participate.
Choctaw's Michael Lightbourne will direct
the East girls, while fellow Indians' coach Chris
McDaniel will be coaching the boys team.
Tate's Jimmy, McHenry will coach the West
boys' squad, while the West girls will be un-
der the direction of Pensacola Catholic's Breck
Bankester.
Tickets at the gate will be $5 for adults, and
children 10 and under will be free.

AREA SOCCER ALL-STARS
Milton Boys

Steven Cox, Garrett Perry

Pace Boys,

Nigel Arruda, Kevin Gilmore,
Kevin Vanlandingham

Milton Girls

Caleigh Drinkard, Elizabeth Rosier

Pace Girls

Hannah Currier, Jenny Currier,
Aja Dudley, Katie Jenkins


Pace gets blanked in district opener


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com

The Lady Patriots
were silenced Friday
at home against Nice-
ville 7-0, in what was the
district opener for both
squads.
After a scoreless
start for both teams,
Niceville erupted
for five runs in the
third and would add
two more runs in the
fourth.
Hannah Cutright
worked' three innings
and surrendered seven
runs on four hits wile
striking out three.
For Pace, the Lady
Patriots managed


five hits on. the night
with Victoria East
leading the way by
going 2-for-3 with a
double.
While Pace got off to
a rough Friday, it don't
go much better for Mil-
ton.
After using small
ball to score the first
run of the night against
Escambia High, the
Lady Gators went long
distance.
Haley Ball hit a two
run blast in the fourth
inning to put Escambia
up 2-1.
The very next
inning Brittany Peter
drove in the Gators
other run.


Milton's Hyler finishes sixth at wrestling tourney.


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
Billy Hyler's magical run ended
with a sixth place finish at the FH-
SAA Wrestling Championships in
Lakeland..
Hyler suffered his first loss of the
tournament in the semi-finals to Jon-
athan Dixon a junior at Ridgewood
High via an 8-2 decision.
"I was a little scared at first
because I was afraid I would get
tripped," Hyler said. "But this was.
a great experience and I am glad to
have done as well as I did."
Dixon would finish the tourna-'
ment in second place as he suffered
his only loss of the season in a 2-1 loss
to Caleb Rainwaters, a senior from
Palmetto High.
After suffering his first loss of the


|IN the tournament, Hyler
lost his wrestleback to
Cody Barton, a senior
from Bayside High, by
-- a 12-10 decision that
placed him in a match
to.decide fifth and sixth
BILLY HYLER place.
Ironically there was
some confusion in this
match for Hyler.
"I thought I had him pinned
when his headgear flew off,"
Hyler said. "I heard the whistle and
got up. Next thing you know the
official had me get into the down
position."
Tyler Paar would defeat Hyler
10-2 in that match to win fifth place.
Barton eliminated Austin Bell by
pinning him at 2:35 in order to ad-
vance to face Hyler and improved to


25-5 on the season.
Hyler (24-6) himself defeated Bell,
a junior at New Smyrna Beach, earli-
er in the tournament with a technical
fall in 3:28 as he was up by 16 points in
the match.
To earn his berth in the semi-fi-
nals, Hyler pinned Brandon Hellman,
a senior at Charlotte High, at 1:36
of the first period for what would be
the quickest pin of the entire heavy-
weight class.
"I wish I would have started wres-
tling earlier on," Hyler said. "Where
I think some of them might have had
an advantage over me was experi-
ence.
Hyler, who finished fourth in the
Region 1 tournament, is the first Pan-
ther in Milton High's'wrestling pro-
gram history to advance to the state
tournament.


By BI
sports@sr.
It is never c
tral Jaguars a
diamond..
Friday the
season at ho
Hill and things
rough start in
Central fell
as East Hill ro
But Centr
down without
scored the nex
a 12 run second
win 17-15.
Daniel Nor


Baseball season gets off to a wild start
LL GAMBLIN inning for the win as he allowed scored three runs in the top half opener Thursday n
pressgazette.com five hits and 11 runs while string of the seventh inning to disposed view to the Bulldog
out two and walking two. of Milton 5-2. After trading
over when the Cen- Wesley Hamm recorded the Each team scored a run in first inning, th
ire on the baseball save for the Jaguars. their half o the first and it was exploded for six
Nordstrom and T.J. Beasley Pine Fbrest taking a 2-1 lead with half of the second ir
Jags opened their were the big bats in the lineup a run in the fourth. 7-1.
ome against East accounting for three RBIs each. Tad Reynolds went 2-for-4 with. Pace would fig
s got off to kind of a Beasley went 1-for-1 at the an RBI, while Mikey McMillion back, but the Bulld(
Allentown. plate, while Nordstrom went also finished the night going 2-for- winning run in the
behind quickly 9-0 3-for-4.. 4 at the plate. fifth inning.
cked the Jags. Jordan Hube went 2-for-4 for Paul Baggett, who was saddled Kris Desposito v
al would not go the Jags with two RBIs and Wen- with the loss, went 1-for-2 at the pace with two RB]
a fight as they dall Cooley went 2-for-4 as well plate while driving in the Pan- blee.
it 17 runs including with a pair of RBIs. others other run. Greg Brown pil


id inning to seal the
dstrom worked four


Pine Forest 5, Milton 2
The Eagles of Pine Forest


* Crestview 8, Pace 7
Pace dropped their season


ning and allowed si
en runs in the loss
three.


GOING FOR A LAY-UP


night in Crest-
;s 8-7.
runs in the
ie Bulldogs
runs in their
inning to go up

ht their way
ogs posted the
eir half of the

went 2-for-3 for
Is and a dou-

tched two in-
x hits and sev-
while walking


University of West Florida Argos finish 5-1 at Charge Chillout


Press Gaztte Staff Reports
Pitcher Jillian Lafrance
pitched her way to UWF
softball's 7-4 win over
Augusta State, improving
to 5-0 on the season. Em-
ily Burge picked up her
third win in an extra inning
thriller that resulted in a 9-5


win over Indianpolis. Senior
Caurie Miller was instru-
mental all day long, going
3-for-6 with five RBI.
The Argos improved to
8-2 on the season, posting
a 5-1 record at this year's
Charger Chillout. On the
.day, ITrish Pope provided
pinch-hit power with a per-


feet 2-for-2 performance at
the plate, while Shannon
,Miles sports a 3-for-7 outing
on the day. The pitching staff
combined for 17 strikeouts
on the day, with Lafrance at
eight and Burge at nine.
The first two innings
against Augusta State
looked identical, as the Ar-


gonauts drew 6 walks and a'
hit batter to bring in the first
two runs of the ball game.
The third inning, however,
brought in two more runs
as the West Florida bats
warmed up.
Kat Pursell heated up
the offense with a single
down the first base line, fol-


lowed by a sacrifice bunt
from catcher Kathryn Shep-
.pard. Pinch hitter Trish
Pope was called upon and
delivered with an RBI dou-
ble to the right field corner
that scored Pursell. Amber
Ingram provided the fourth
run with a single out to right
center.


". ;* .'
BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
Pace's Justin Wright goes
up for two points against
Tallahassee Chiles last
week. Results from
Tuesday's Region 1
Semi-Finals [i
against Pine Forest
High with photos
can be found online at
www.srpressgaztte.com.












Wednesday, February 25,IF E Sgazettecom L EPage 1

Wednesday, February 25, 2009 w w w. s r p r e s s g a z e t t e. c o m Page 1


PHOTOS BYJENI BOOKER SENTER I The Press Gazette
Ms. Phyllis led the Children's Mardi Gras Walk on Saturday at the
Blackwater Heritage Trail. Children met at the rest station, located in
front of the library, for refreshments, stories, and a costume contest.


Participants in the indoor march for the costume contest
lined up and prepared to parade around the room dis-
playing their colorful Mardi Gras costumes.


James Senter wears his Mardi Gras beads as he 'test
drives' a new type of recumbent tandem bicycle at the Participants in Saturday's children's Mardi Gras event listen as Ms. Chatraw from the Milton Public Li-
Blackwater Heritage Walking Trail. These bikes are brary reads stories. The children were treated to free drinks and snacks as they enjoyed fun Mardi Gras
available to rent by the hour at the trail. activities.






B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, February 25, 2009'


News BRIEFS


Central HS Junior
Senior Prom needs
help
The Central High
School Class of 2010 is
planning its Junior Senior
Prom for May 9, 2009, in
downtown Pensacola. En-
titled "A Night in the City,"
this alcohol-free event
may be the highlight of the
school year for the upper
grades of our small stu-
dent body.
To encourage maxi-
mum student involve-
ment, the Class of 2010
and the Juniors periodic
drawings during the eve-
ning from the student ad-
mission tickets turned in
at the entrance. Offering
door prizes increases ex-
citement and entices stu-
dents to remain at prom
for the entire evening in
a safe and supervised en-
vironment. Students must
be present to win.
In past years, our prom
attendants have wonbeach


gear, sports equipment,
jewelry, fishing tackle, and
gift baskets. Sometimes
the prizes have been gift
certificates for dinner
at a local restaurant, a
manicure, an oil change or
movie tickets. Occasion-
ally, a community donor
will give a small amount of
cash for one lucky student
present that night.
If you can help the CHS
Junior Class with one or
more door prizes, please
deliver, mail, or call for
pick up by the Junior Class
of Central High by May 1
to hold in trust for prom
night. Please include an
identification and address
with the gift showing who
made the donation. All
donors will be recognized
in a display area and an-
nounced by the DJ at prom
and will receive hand-writ-
ten thank you notes from
students or faculty.
Please consider mak-
ing "A Night in the City"
an unprecedented suc-


cess for Central High
students this year. Donor
checks may be written to
Central High School. If
there are any questions,
call the school at (850) 983-
5640 between 10-10:30 a.m.
Monday through Friday.

Strokes for Hope at
The Moors
The Milton Relay For
Life organizers have
scheduled its first annual
"Strokes for Hope" Golf
Tournament for Friday,
March 6 at The Moors
Golf Course. The entry fee
includes green fees, cart,
range balls, beverages,
food tents on the course
and golf shirt. Individual
entry fee is $95.00/Team
Fee $380.00. Prizes will
be awarded to Men's and
Women's Teams. Pro-
ceeds from this golf tour-
nament will be donated
to the American Cancer'
Society's Milton Relay For
Life. For more informa-:


tion on the 4-man scram-*
ble, 12 pm shotgun start,
contact Shannon Davis at
msfiupocola@aol.com or
748-6120.

Republican Club
meeting
The Republican Club
of Santa Rosa County
will hold its next monthly
meeting and Dutch Treat
Dinner at the Club at
Hidden Creek, 3070 PGA
Blvd., Navarre at 6:30 p.m.
on Tuesday, March 3,2009.
The guest speaker will be
Mr. Denny Davis who will
present a Power Point dis-
cussion on the Fair Tax.
For more information,
contact Morgan Lamb,
Chairman, at 850-939-2409
or email: morganlamb@
bellsouth.net.

City of Milton
meetings
Milton's City Council
will meet in Executive


Session on Monday, March
2, at 4 p.m. in the Council
Chambers of City Hall.
Milton's City Council
will meet in Regular Ses-
sion on Tuesday, March 10,
at 5 p.m. in Council Cham-
bers of City Hall.
City Hall is located at
6738 Dixon Street, Milton.
All meetings are open to
the public. For further
information, call the City
Manager's Office at 983-
5411.

Attention All
Residents of the
Pace Fire/Rescue
District
There will be a yearly
fundraiser, family por-
traits, for the benefit of
the Fire/Rescue district.
Personnel will be going
door-to-door in this fire
district. They would like
to express their sincere
gratitude and thanks to all
the citizens in this area.


Without your support they
would not be able to pur-
chase equipment needed
for the district.

USPS to celebrate
Black History Month
The Pensacola Post
Office would like to invite
the local community to
its Black History Month
program, "The Quest for
Black Citizenship in the
Americas." It will be held
at the Pensacola Main
Post Office at 1400 West
Jordan Street, Room 100,
in Pensacola on Thursday,
Feb. 26 at 6:30 p.m. Guest
speaker will be Mr. Vin-
cent Davalt. He has been
a mail carrier with the
USPS since 1958.
The United States
Postal Service 2009 Black
History commemorative
stamp, Civil Rights Pio-
neers, will also be dedi-
cated during the program
and made available for
purchase at this time.


Milton High presents Central seeks prom donations


Press Gazette Staff Reports
The Milton High School
Drama Program presents
the play "A Raisin in the
Sun" by Lorraine Hans-
berry. Show times will be
Friday, February 27 and
Saturday, February 28 at
7:00 in Milton High's Audi-
torium.
"A Raisin in the Sun" is
the story of a poor African-
American family living
in 1950s Chicago. When
the family receives a life-
changing life-insurance
check after the death of
the patriarch, they each
desire to spend the mon-


ey pursuing their own
. version of the American
Dream. By the end, they
learn about the nature of
dreams deferred, the re-
sponsibility of family, and
the importance of dignity.
"A Raisin in the Sun" was
the first play written by an
African-American woman
to be produced on Broad-
way, as well as the first to
be directed by an African-
American.
This production stars
MHS senior Rudman Ste-
vens as Walter Lee Young-
er. The other roles are
played by Kaela Clements
(Ruth Younger), Megan


Jackson (Mama), Whitney
Adams (Beneatha), Adri-
an Martin (Travis), Austin
Adams (Mr. Lindner), An-
thony Broughton (Joseph
Asagai), Devon Corpening
(George Murchison), and
Almon. Humber (Bobo).
It is directed by Jennifer
Bunnell. Nathan Barnes
serves as the Assistant
Director.
Tickets, sold at the
door, are $5 for adults and
$3 for students. For addi-
tional information, email
Jennifer Bunnell at bun-
nellj@mail.santarosa.kl2.
fl.us or call 983-5600 ext
313.


Central High School
Class of 2010 is plan-
ning its Jr.-Sr. Prom for
May 9, in dowritown Pen-
sacola. Entitled "A Night
in the City," this alcohol-
free event may be the
highlight. of the school
year for the upper grades
of.our small student body.
To' encourage maxi-
mum student involvement,
'the Class of 2010 the Ju-
rniors are seeking contri-
butions of merchandise,
gift certificates, and even
money to offer as door
prizes given through peri-
odic drawings during the
evening from the student
admission tickets turned
in at the entrance. Offer-
ing door prizes increases
excitement and entices


students to remain atprom
for the entire evening in a
safe and supervised envi-
ronment. Students must
be present to win.
In past years, our prom
attendants have won
beach gear, sports equip-
ment, jewelry, fishing
tackle, and gift baskets.
Sometimes the prizes,
have been gift certificates
for dinner at a local res-
taurant, a manicure, an
oil change, or movie tick-
ets. Occasionally, a com-'
munity donor will give a
small amount of cash for
one lucky student present
that night.
If you can help the CHS
Junior Class with one or
more door prizes, please
deliver, mail, or call for


* pickup bytheJuniorClass
of Central High by May 1
to hold in trust for prom
night. Please -include an
identification and address-
with the gift showing who
made the donation. All
donors will be recognized
in a display area.and an-
nouncedby the DJ atprom
and willreceivehand-writ-
ten thank you notes from
students or faculty.
Please. consider mak-
ing "A Night in the City"
an. unprecedented suc-
cess for Central High
students this year. Donor
checks may be written to
"Central High School."
If there are any questions,
call the school at (850) 983-
5640 between 10-10:30 a.m.
Monday through Friday.


BAY MEADOWS SUBDIVISION
DEVELOPER CLOSEOUT
SATURDAY, MARCH 14, 11 A.M.
Santa Rosa County, Off Avalon Blvd.
29 TOTAL RESIDENTIAL LOTS
5 SELLING ABSOLUTE
REGARDLESS OF PRICE
OWNER FINANCING, NO QUALIFYING
PUBLIC WATER & SEWER
PAVED ROADS, 1 MILE TO 1-10
MINUTES TO ALL MAJOR SHOPPING
RESTRICTED: SINGLE FAMILY HOMES
Additional Details At;
www.BoyiestonAuctions.com
& PensacolaMLS.com ML#365265


Location: 1-10, Exit #22. South on
Avalon Blvd., 1.1 mi. to Bay Meadows.


Mark Your Calendar Now!


Watch for the Auction Signs! /
Terms: 10% buyer's premium. OUlS
Seller financing w/20% down. eston1
(850)434- 377 sREALTYV& AUCTIN, INC.
3'.- 3, ^FL AU 430/AB3


Historical lecture to be given at

Preservation Association meeting


BAGDAD The Bagdad Village Pres-
ervation Association's general member-
ship meeting is scheduled for Sunday
March 1,2008, at 2 p.m. The meeting will
be held at the Bagdad Community Cen-
ter located at the corners of Pooley and
School streets (6860 Pooley St.) in histoir-
ic Bagdad. Refreshments will be served
following the program.
The meeting is free to the public and
will feature an historical lecture and
presentation by James Keir Baughman,
author of "The Boys From Lake County"
and "Nelson 0." Ottenhausen, a retired
army officer and author of Civil War II,
will also speak. The talk will focus on
the 73rd Indiana Volunteers Infantry
Regiment that mustered into the Union
Army on August 5, 1862. You will hear
detailed account of the Battle of Stones
River and Streight's Raid, an ill fated se-
cret military operation that was doomed


to fail. Inclement weather, lost supplies,
infantry troops untrained for mounted
combat, plus daily skirmishes with Con-
federate Calvary led by General Nathan
Bedford Forrest. You will learn about the
march through Alabama and the Compa-
ny's capture in May of 1863 near Rome,
Georgia.
Once a bustling lumber mill village,
Bagdad was the center of the Southeast-
ern lumber industry for more than' 110
years before closing in 1939. At one time
Bagdad was the biggest, most modern
lumber exporter in the western world
and was added to the National Register
of Historic Places in 1987.
For more information about the meet-
ing, contact BVPA vice president Robyn
Baker at 850-554-4669. For information
on the Bagdad Village Preservation As-
sociation, visit the association's web site
at www.bagdadvillage.org.


www0A0.1 i 1 ie' ig az~ Xe] Iiic


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You will hear the difference when you visit the area's
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Hearing test and counseling
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Titnnitus treatment for noises in the'ear or head
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A Raisin in the Sun


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5412 Highway 90 Pace, FL 32571
(850) 995-8885
www.gibsonandjarvis.com






Wednesday, February 25, 2009


SLocal


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3


L to R: Bertha Christian, Kaye Johnson, Dawn Juul, Beckie Ward, Melba Barley,
and Beverly Norton are reading over handouts to choose ingredients for three
different Heart Healthy casseroles.


Vickie Mullins, Santa Rosa County 4-H Agent, presented Heart Healthy cooking
to Santa Rosa Homemakers.


Green-Up More is more than just a nursery


When you initially walk
into the Green-Up Santa
Rosa Nursery in Milton,
you notice a well kept,
neat nursery with helpful
staff and reasonable pric-
es. The nursery is located
on over two acres in the
heart of Milton at the his-
toric Chaver's property
(circa 1901). The old farm
house still stands, now
transformed into a small
shop where supplemental
plant materials, as well
as the work of many lo-
cal artist and crafters are
available. Near the back
of the property stands a
large greenhouse, which
is planted with beautiful
tropicals, including bird of
paradise, crown of thorns
and much more..
What you don't see is
where the money being
spent is going. Green-Up
is a program of the Santa
Rosa Clean Community
System, whose offices are


located in the old school
portable building in the
middle of the nursery.
Once the plant materi-
al and salaries of the 1 full
time and 2 part time em-
ployees are paid, the re-
mainder goes into public
plantings at no cost and
the many programs of the
Clean Community Sys-
tem. New planting proj-,
ects include the corner of
the 4-way stop at Hamilton
Bridge Road and Glover

INCOME
TAX SERVICE
135 Off for New Clients
Pick Up and Drop Off
FREE FILING
FAST REFUND
Call Now to Schedule a Pick Up
ACCOUNTING PLUS, LLC
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CELL ,291-760"7 1
accountingplus@mchsi.com '


SHOULDERBONE PLANTATION
ANGUS DISPERSAL AND'
EQUIPMENT SALE,

600 HEAD SELL!

MAR. 8, 2009, 10 A.M.

WHITE PLAINS, GA

706-467-3467 FOR INFORMATION


Lane, the pond at the Na-
tureWalk Park in Navarre
and trees and shrubs at
many of the county parks.
Over the years, Green-Up
has contributed to hun-
dreds of public plantings
throughout every area of
Santa Rosa County. Pro-
ceeds are also used to-


Heel Pain
Foot Ulcers -
Gout
Sports Injuries
Dance Injuries
Athletes Foot
Arch Pain
Fungal Toenails


ward the Clean Commu-
nity Systems many proj-
ects. You may notice the
many Adopt-A-Spot signs
popping up throughout
the county or the nearly
completed Paint Your
Heart Out project located
in the historic district of
Milton, both programs


DR. BRADFORD R. EGLY
IS NOW
AFFILIATED WITH
SOUTHEAST PODIATRY
&
DR. BRENT HARWOOD

Warts Arthritis Cartilage Damage Ingrown Toenails
Diabetic Foot Corns/Callouses Skin Lesions


Care Ganglion Cysts
Skin Disorders Flat Feet -


Children's Foot
Care
Infections
Neuromas


Bunions
Fractures
Hammertoes
Tendon Ruptures


Skin Tissues
Soft Tissue
Tumors
Heel Spurs


SOUTHEAST PODIATRY
MEDICINE & SURGERY OF THE FOOT
BY APPT. ONLY
www.southeastpodiatry.com a
Most Insurance '0 5 2 Often No
Accepted -i Referral Required
No R .r C 78o~ol /6qldIyofirpyan pmo 01012rOmd0
0oepd I f ) cllisplomiguc onre


of the system. They also
work in support of the Re-
cycle Santa Rosa program
and the Sheriff's.Environ-
mental Unit. The Great
American Clean-Up (April
18 this year), the Rivers
Clean-Up (June, July and
August) and the Coastal
Clean-Up (September 19


this year) as well as'many
other projects are all slat-
ed for the coming year.
The Green-Up Nurs-
ery is located at 6758 Park
Avenue in Milton. If you
are interested in learning
more or visiting, you may
call 623-1930 or go to www.
srclean.org.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETINGS
All Board of County Commissioner Meetings and other county department meetings are held at
the County Administrative Center, Commissioner's Board Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida, unless otherwise indicated *'
Marine Advisory March 3 5:00 p.m.
SRC Housing Coalition March 4 1:30 p.m.
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Tourist Development North End Committee March 5 8:30 a.m.
Santa Rose Counly Chamber of Commerce. 5247 Stewart St., Milton
Zoning Board of Adjustments March 5 5:30 p.m.
Commission Committee March 9 9:00 a.m.
Navarre Architectural Advisory Board March 10 3:00 p.m.
Navarre Chamber of Commerce, 8543 Navarre Parkway, Navarre
Tourist Development South End Committee March 11 9:00 a.m.
Visitors' Center, 8543 Navarre Parkway, Navarre
Building Code Board of Adjustments March 11 2:30 p.m.
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Commission Regular March 12 9:00 a.m.
Local Planning Board March 12 6:00 p.m.
Team Santa Rosa EDC / Bi-annual Membership Meeting March 17 11:30 a.m.
NAS Whiting Field, Wings Club
Tourist Development Council Board Meeting March 18 3:00 p.m.
Santa Rosa County Chamber of Commerce, 5247 Stewart St., Milon
Aviation Advisory Committee March 18 5:00 p.m.
Fire Dept. Executive Group March 18 6:30 p.m.
Emergency Operations Center, 4499 Pine Forest Road. Milton
Commission Committee March 23 Cancelled
Utility Board March 23 5:00 p.m.
Bagdad Historical Architectural Advisory Board March 25 8:30 a.m.
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Affordable Housing Advisory Committee March 25 3:00 p.m.
Conference Room, 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Parks and Recreation March 25 5:30 p.m.
Commission Regular March 26 Cancelled
Commission Special Rezoning Meeting March 31 6:00 p.m.
Agendas and minutes are also available at www.santarosa.fl.qov All meetings held in the Boardu,
Room can be viewed live and/or replayed at this web site by selecting the meeting from the mainS
page.


Madea Goes to Jail (PG13)
1:15 4:15 7:00 9:25
Fired Up (PG13)
1:05 3:05 5:05 7:05 9:10
Friday the 13th (R)
1:00 3:05 5:10 7:20 9:30
Confessions of a Shopaholic
(PG) 1:30 4:10 6:50 9:15
* The International (R)
1:40 4:20 6:55 9:20
He's Just Not That Into
You (PG13)
1:20 4:00 6:45 9:20
Push (PG13)
7:05 9:25
Coraline (PG)
12:55 3:00 5:05
Taken (PG13)
1:10 3:10 5:10 7:10 9:30
*LAST SHOWING WILL BE ON Thurs. Feb. 26

Slumdog Millionaire (R)
:05 3:55 6:55 9:20


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W- I u l \ ') aII o jkLt


Group announces a


business conference


The University of. Florida
IFAS Extension and Team Santa
Rosa announces its 2009 Gulf
Coast Agribusiness Conference
on Thursday, February 26, 2009
at the Jay Community Center lo-
cated at 5259 Booker Lane, Jay,
FL 32565.
Oil prices, global competition,
development pressures-our
Gulf Coast farms are currently
facing challenges. To address


these concerns, speakers from
the Southeast region will provide
our area farmers with ideas for
new crops and business models.
A trade show will be held at the
conference, with space for vendor
booths and equipment displays.
The target audience for this
conference is producers of all
types of crops in the Western
Panhandle of Florida and Bald-
win and Escambia Counties in


Alabama. We are also advertis-
ing it as an informational semi-
nar for prospective new farmers.
Conference topics include "Bees
for Pollination," "Farm Records
and Tax Management for Small
Farms," "Exploring Success-
ful Small Farms," "Practical On
Farm Use Biodiesel," "Hydro-
ponic & Greefnhouse Production
& Demonstration," "Growing
Crops for Oil and Ethanol Pro-


duction," and on-site demonstra-
tions to include 'on farm pellet-
izing equipment comprised of
a wood chipper, a hammer mill,
and a wood pelletizing unit. Pel-
let manufacturing will be show-
cased using a variety of wood
and grass feedstock available at
the farm.
Our Gold Sponsors include
Baker Metal Works & Supply,
Santa Rosa Farm Bureau, Farm
\


Credit of NW Florida, Gulf Power
Company, Pensacola Tractor &
Equipment, Chumuckla's Farm-
ers Opry & Campground, and
United Bank.
For more information on ob-
taining registration & sponsor-
ship information contact Robin
Vickers (rvickers@uffl.edu) at
850-983-5216 x 113 or Jennifer
Walters (walters@teamsantaro-
sa.com) at 850-623-0174.


Locklin Tech


holds skills USA


competition


Career and Techni-
cal students enrolled
in Electricity and
Welding programs
from around the re-
gion competed in the
Skills USA competition
on February 17th at
Locklin Tech in Milton.
Students from Locklin
Tech (LT), Washing-
ton Holmes Technical
Center (WHTC), Gads-
den Technical Institute
(GTI), Walton Career
Development Center
(WCDC), West Florida
High School (WFH)
and Pensacola Junior
College (PJC) com-
peted in the hands on
and knowledge based
competition.
Winners in the
Welding competition
were: (Adult) Joshua
Cheshire ist p lace
(LT); Arthur Hamm-
2nd place (LT); Daniel
Boles 3rd place, (LT);
(High School) Chris
Brigham 1st place,
(LT); Chaz Scott 2nd
place (WHTC); Carrie
Ptachick 3rd place
(GTI).


Winners in the
Electricity Residential
' Wiring competition
were: (Adult) Ryan
Gabbard 1st place
(LT); Tracy Zornes
- 2nd place (LT); Jus-
tin Byrne 3rd place
(LT); (High School) -
Jonathon Powell Ist
place ((LT); Michael
Jockmann.-- 2nd place
(WCDC); Oscar Byg-
den 3rd place (LT).
Skills USA is a part-.
nership of students,
,teachers and indus-
try leaders working
together to ensure
America has a skilled
work force. In addi-
tion, the organization
provides quality edu-
cation experiences for
students in leadership,
teamwork, citizenship
and character devel-
opment. Skills USA
advisors and CTE in-
structors are trained
to deliver high quality
technical, employabil-
ity and academic skills
to all students.
Congratulations to
all the winners.


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ACLU marks anniversary of landmark student


free speech decision with new video


Press Gazette Staff Report

To mark yesterday's
anniversary of Supreme
Court case Tinker v. Des
Moines Independent
School District, the Amer-
ican Civil Liberties Union
has released a video about
one of the latest of many
cases in which Tinker
was relied upon to uphold
students' right to free
speech. Despite the land-
mark ruling, school offi-
cials routinely ignore the
rule of law and attempt
illegal censorship to this
day, especially against
lesbian, gay, bisexual, and
transgender students, the,
ACLU said.
"When I was a 13-
year-old student 'in Des
Moines, Iowa, I certainly
wasn't thinking that my
small action would help
students have a voice
40 years later. But some
of us had a strong opin-
ion about peace, and we
didn't think it was right
for the schools to stop us
from expressing it," said
Mary Beth Tinker, one of
the plaintiffs in the histor-
ic Supreme Court case.
"Young people, like every-
one, need to be aware of
their rights and speak up
when those rights are'vio-
lated. I'm glad our case
still helps students ex-
press their First Amend-
ment rights." .'
In the ACLU video,
available at http://www.
aclu.org/Igbt/youth/
38778res20090224.html
along with an audio inter-
view with Mary Beth Tin-


ker, a high school princi-
pal from Florida testifies
, in a videotaped deposi-
tion that he banned stu-
dents from wearing any
sort of rainbow symbols
- including the logos for
Apple Computers and the
16ng-running children's
television show "Reading.
Rainbow" because he
felt they symbolized gay
rights. Such censorship
remains commonplace in
spite of the Tinker deci-
sion outlawing it, accord-
ing to. ACLU. attorneys.
Heather Gillman, a stu-
dent at Ponce de Leon
High School, sued her
school over the princi-
pal's ban and eventually
won her case.
"Students like Heather
Gillman, who speak up for
what they believe in and
hold schools accountable,
should be highly com-
mended. History will be
made 'either by people's
action or inaction, and
I've found it's a lot more
interesting and meaning-
ful to take action," added
Tinker.
Tinker v. Des Moines,
decided by the U.S. Su-
preme Court on February
24, 1969, came about after
Tinker, her brother, and
another student in Des
Moines, Iowa decided to
wear black armbands with
peace symbols on them to
their schools in protest of
the Vietnam War and in
support of the Christmas
Truce called for by Rob-
ert Kennedy. After hear-
ing about the students'
plans, the *school board


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announced it was banning
the wearing of armbands
to school. Represented
by the ACLU of Iowa, the
students took their case
all the way to the highest
court of the land and won.
In the court's 7-2 majority
opinion, Justice Abe For-
tas wrote, "It can hardly
be argued that either stu-
dents or teachers shed'
their constitutional rights
... at 'the schoolhouse
gate."
In the Florida case,
Gillman.v. Holmes, County
School District, the ACLU
stepped in to help stu-
dents who said they were
routinely intimidated by
school officials for things
like writing "gay pride"
on their arms and note-
books or wearing rainbow-
themed clothing. After a
two-day trial in which the
principal testified that he
believed clothing or stick-
ers featuring rainbows.
would make students au-
tomatically picture gay
people having sex, a fed-.
eral judge ruled last May
that the school had violat-
ed students' First Amend-
ment rights of students.
"The right of students
to speak out about their
opinions has been the
indisputable law of the
land for 40 years as of to-
morrow. But we still find
schools that gag students,
particularly students who
support LGBT rights,"
said Matt Coles, Director
of the ACLU's national
LGBT Project. "The cen-
sorship at this Florida
school was so ridiculous
it's tempting to just make
fun of it. But there is noth-
ing funny about disregard-.
ing the First Amendment,
especially in schools which
are supposed to teach
American values. Schools
need to know censorship
is illegal, and students
need to know their schools
can't get away with it."
Gillman is one of dozens
of instances over the past
40 years in Which schools
were made to stop illegally
censoring students thanks
to Tinker v. Des Moines.
In recent years, the ACLU
has used Tinker more and.
more to protect the rights
of LGBT students, and
their friends,
In 2007, a teacher
in Portsmouth, Virginia
told Bethany Laccone, a
17-year-old senior and out
lesbian, that she shouldn't
be wearing a t-shirt with


an image of two overlap-
ping female gender sym-
bols shirt at school and
then sent her to the as-
sistant principal's office.
The assistant principal
and the teacher then told
Bethany that the shirt
violated a section of the
school dress code that
bans "bawdy, salacious or
sexually suggestive mes-
sages." After receiving a
letter citing Tinker from
the ACLU, school officials
apologized to Bethany and
let her wear the shirt to
school again.
In 2006, a high
school student in Dublin,
Ohio was told to take off a
t-shirt that read "I support
gay marriage" by school
administrators. The. next
day, about 20 students pro-
tested the action by com-
ing to school in similar t-
shirts. They were required
to change their t-shirts,
turn them inside-out, or
go home. After the ACLU
sent a demand letter on
behalf of 16-year-old Zach
Hust, one of the students
punished for wearing the
shirts; the school backed
down, announcing public-
ly that it would no longer
illegally censor students.
who expressed their views
through their t-shirts.
In 2003, school of-
ficials in Jacksonville, Ar-
.kansas punished 14-year-
old Thomas McLaughlin
for talking between class-
es with a female friend
about a boy they both con-
sidered "cute." He was
disciplined; his friend was
not. Later, school officials
forced him to read aloud
from the Bible in 'clear
violation of the Establish-
ment Clause of the First
Amendment as punish-
ment after Thomas, who
is himself a Christian, dis-
agreed with a teacher for
calling him "abnormal"
and "unnatural." The
school then suspended
him for two days for telling
other students about be-
ing made to read the Bible
in school and told him that
if he told any of his friends
why he was suspended, he
would be expelled. After
the ACLU sued, the school
district issued a formal
apology to Thomas and his
parents, created policies
protecting students from
anti-gay discrimination
and harassment at school,
and agreed to. pay a total
of $25,000 in damages and
attorneys' fees.


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Wednesday, February 25, 2009


T Local


$4 I Santa Rosa's Pres e


I







Wded .- Februar 25.-2009 I fLa'z


Weekley, Tebow, and Hornung



highlight All Sports Awards


By ADAM PRUITT
Florida Freedom Newspapers
OKALOOSA ISLAND When Tim
Tebow talks, people listen.
So when memorabilia from the
University of Alabama brought in
$4,500 Friday night at an auction at
the All Sports Association 40th An-
nual Awards Banquet, Tebow felt
compelled to rise from his seat and
urge the over 1,400 people in atten-
dance to bid higher once a Florida
package was available.
Never mind that the Tide fan
with the highest bid was none oth-
er than PGA golfer Boo Weekley.
"First of all, we've got to get
more than ya'll paid for Alabama,"
Tebow said through the micro-
phone.
What Tebow wants, TeboW gets.
A bid came in for $5,500. And part
of the package the bidder won was
what Tebow confidently stated as
"four tickets to come watch us beat
Georgia again."
Most attendees at the Emerald
Coast Conference Center probably
would have settled for four tickets
to listen to Tebow speak again.
Just ask Weekley.
"Tebow, that was a helluva
speech," Weekley said after listen-
ing to Tebow accept the Wuerffel.
Trophy.
Tebow, Weekley" and guest
speaker Paul Hornung highlight-
ed a historical evening for the All
Sports Association, which cel-
ebrated four decades of non-profit
service to the community with per-
haps the Fort Walton Beach-based
group's most anticipated banquet.


Most importantly, the club gave
out another $75,000 total to three
local charities. The amount will be
spread evenly among the Boys and
Girls Clubs of Okaloosa County,
YMCA and Special Olympics.
For star power, it couldn't get
much bigger than Tebow, the Heis-
man Trophy-winning quarterback
from Florida. Tebow, who idolized
former Fort Walton Beach and Ga-
tors' star Danny Wuerffel growing
up, delivered an inspiring speech
centered on always finishing ev-
erything you do in life.
He recalled the bear hug coach
Urban Meyer gave him as the Ga-
tors were securing their second
national championship in three
years against Oklahoma,
"My ultimate goal is not to get
a big hug from coach Meyer after
a game, it's when I stand before
Jesus Christ and he has his arms
out ... and he says, 'Timmy, you fin-
ished,' "Tebow said.
While Tebow was the headliner
of the. banquet, Weekley was the
scene-stealer. The former Milton
star, who helped lead the USA to
victory in the Ryder Cup, had the
crowd in stitches. The Profes-
sional Award winner admitted that
he liked hunting and fishing more
than golf and amicably agreed to
share a hilarious story where he
dropped his car keys in the "poop-
er" at a golf event.
"If I can get my keys out of there,
I can catch a fish anywhere," Week-
ley said, before the crowd erupted
in laughter and started chanting
"Boo,"
A number of local athletes were


honored.
Collegiate Award winner Glen
Coffee, the former Fort Walton
Beach and Alabama star, couldn't
be present because he's partici-
pating at the NFL combine and
his brother, South Carolina football
signee Matt Coffee, accepted the
honor in his absence.
The Scholastic Award winners
were Walton's Betsy Stevenson
and Choctawhatchee's Robby
Keefe, while South Walton's Alexa
Guarachi won the Amateur Award
and Kathy Wise was honored with
the Special Olympian Award. Fort
Walton Beach's Caise Vickery re-
ceived the inaugural Taylor Hau-
gen Trophy, and Bob Lynn received
the Al Byrne Award.
Weekley showed his generosityby
auctioning off a golf bag and a round
of golf with him. Hornung, a Heis-
man Trophy winner and NFL Hall
of Famer, did the same by auctioning
off a package of six Green Bay Pack-
ers' tickets and a dinner with him.
The top item auctioned off was
two tickets to the Heisman Trophy
announcement in December at
the Nokia Theater in New York. It
brought in $8,500.
Meyer honored Tebow through
a video presentation, and then
Tebow took the stage.
"After being here for a day and
meeting so many people," Tebow.
said, "I have to say that in all the
other award (ceremonies) I've
been to, this community by far has
been the tightest, been the closest,
and meant the most to each other
than any community I've ever been
in."


Santa Rosa County man to be


sentenced on multiple charges


JENI BOOKER SENTER
jsenter@srpressgazette.com

Last Wednesday, Thom-
as Marlin Williams, 57, en-
tered pleas of no contest to
crimes ranging from orga-
nized fraud to aggravated
white-collar crimes involv-
ing at least 20 victims in.
Santa Rosa County
Williams also pled to
charges of dealing in sto-

Pensacola man
arrested for soliciting
'child' for sex.

Attorney General. Bill
McCollumtodayannounced
that a Pensacola man has
been taken into custody on
charges he sexually solie-
ited someone he thought
was a minor and exposure
himself over a webcam to
that person. Robert Lee
Brown was arrested by
law enforcement with the
Attorney General's Cyber-
Crime Unit, Lake County
Sheriff's Office and the
Pensacola Police. Depart-
* ment after he solicited an
undercover detective with
the Lake County Sheriff's
Office.
Brown, 39, approached
the undercover Lake
County detective who was
posing, online as a 14-year
old girl and began expos-
ing himself over a webcam
and soliciting the "child" to
engage in similar sexual
activities. The Lake County
Sheriff's Office contacted
the CyberCrime Unit for as-.
sistance in locating Brown,
and the CyberCrime Unit
interviewed Brown at his
Pensacola home. Brown
admitted he had. been talk-
ing to someone he thought
was a child and still ex-
posed her to his graphic
sexual behavior. He was
taken into custody after his
confession.
Brown will be booked
into the Escambia County
Jail. He will be charged
with soliciting a minor for
sex, a third-degree felony,
and lewd and lascivious
exhibition on a computer, a
second-degree felony. Bond
has been set at $20,000.


len property and financially
exploiting 7 elderly custom-
ers of his golf cart sales and
repair business.
According to a release
from the State Attorney's
Office,, Williams would
claim he needed golf carts
for a local community fes-
tival or event and would
borrow carts from 'elderly
people.
He would then claim the


golf carts had been stolen
when, in actuality, he had
sold the carts or parts of
the carts to other parties.
Williams' activities took
place over an extended pe-
riod of time and although
he focused on victimizing
the elderly and infirm, sev-
eral local businesses also
suffered losses.
Investigators from the
State Attorney's Office, Jeff


Schuler and Richard Fur-
maniak began investigating,
Williams and his golf cart
business in 2007. The in-
vestigation resulted in Wil-
liams' arrest in early 2008.
Williams will be sen-
tenced on March 31 at
2 p.m. before Circuit Judge
Gary Bergosh.
Assistant State Attorney
Jay Williams prosecuted
the case.


On February 22, 2009
the Santa Rosa Sheriff's
Office discovered a total
of 10 car burglaries
on Sessions Street,
Morgan Ridge
Drive, Trail Ride'
South and North,
Fast Gun Lane,
and Roundup
Lane. Six of these
were on Trail Ride
alone. Nine of the10 DO(
automobiles were
unlocked at the time
with one window being
smashed for entry. Two
suspects found at the
scene were taken into
custody along with item's
taken in the burglaries.
The two suspects
identified as James Allan
Dockery Jr. and juvenile
JosephThomas Barrywas


Press Gazette Staff Report
APace man succumbed
to injuries he suffered in
a Thursday morning acci-
dent on County Road 197
south of Archie's Way.
Randall L. Touch-
ton, 47, of Pace was pro-
nounced deceased after
being airlifted to Sacred
Heart Hospital.
According to an FHP
release, William Fill-
ingim, 55 of McDavid, was
northbound on County
Road 197 while Ernest'
D. Evans, 30 of Pace, was
southbound and was tow-
ing a flatbed trailer.
Touchton was behind
the Evans vehicle.
Reportedly Fillingim
let his Mack Truck drift
into the southbound lane
and struck the left rear
of Evans' 2005 Dodge and
then the side of the flat-
bed trailer.
Fillingim's vehicle
then struck the front and


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


observed near one of the
burglarized automobiles.
Both had back packs on
stuffed with items
and one had a pry
bar commonly
used in burglaries.
When taken into
custody Dockery
made voluntary
statements
indicating that
CKERY he and Barry had
began around
1:00 AM on February
22nd and went along
the streets in Round
Up Valley burglarizing
"about 15 to 30 cars."
Dockery was booked
into the Santa Rosa
County Jail and Barry
was transported to the
Department of Juvenile
Justice.


left side of Touchton's
1986 Ford truck.
According to the FHP
they are awaiting the
results of a toxicology
test on Touchton, who
was not wearing his seat-
belt at the time of the ac-
cident.
Fillingim was also not
wearing a seat belt.
, Another accident was
investigated on Thursday
afternoon on Chumuckla
Highway near Stratford
Lane.
Eelco Rol, 49, of Pace,
for unknown reason lost
control of his vehicle and
veered to the left accord-
ing to a Florida Highway
Patrolr release.
When Rol's 1997 Chevy
SUV veered left it left
the roadway and struck
a power pole before con-
tinuing down the shoul-
der and struck a wooden
fence.
Rol was transported to
Sacred Heart Hospital.


_s Business Network
m- i Mm .
-" I- international


Weecuaeare a bsnesprfssoa ls
toviitor etorig meins


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


393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.com


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

910-0902
www.bni-mobile.com


KATRINA HOUSE FOR SALE
BY SEATLD BID
SANTA ROSA COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
Locklin Technical Center has built a two bedroom, one bath Katrina House
which will be offered for sale through a sealed bid process. This building is
located at Locklin Technical Center, 5330 Berryhill Road, Milton, FL 32570
and may be viewed and inspected at the dates and address listed belowV
Please contact the Locklin Technical Administration Offices at (850) 983 -
5700 for permission to enter the campus.
Dates: Inspection Dates & Time
February 23, 2009 thru March 6, 2009
Hours: 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
Location: Locklin Technical Center 5300 Berryhill Road, Milton, FL 32570

TO OBTAIN A COPY OF THE BID AND SALE CONDITIONS
Go to Website: www.santarosa.k12.fl.us/purchasing
Download RFB 09-06 Katrina House
Copies of the bid may also be picked up at
Locklin Technical Center Administrative Office


Sacred Heart Medical Park at Pace is proud to offer
niedical care for the Pace and Milton communities.
When you need convenient care that's close to
home, choose Sacred Heart.


I


Sacred Heart Medical Group
Family Medicine
Laura Harrison, MD
Daniel Hickman, MD
Mark Josephson, MD
Robert Kincaid, DO
Matthew Kinzelman, MD


ywnw


Obstetrics & Gynecology
Dina Navarro, DO


.LSacred Heart
Medical Park
at Pace


Suspects arrested


in car burglaries


Pace man dies in

three vehicle accident


Sacred Heart Rehabilitation
Ann L. Baroco Center for Breast Health
Sacred Heart Lab Express
Sacred Heart X-Ray & Imaging Services
The Medical Park also offers easy access to many
other physicians and outpatient services, including:
Pace Surgery Center
Gastroenterology Associates
The Surgery Group
Allergy' & Asthma Center of Northwest Florida, PA
Pensacola Orthopaedics
Pensacola PM&R
T. Joseph Dennie, MD, PA, Orthopedic Surgeon
Southeast Vascular Group
Comprehensive Pain Management
Cardiology Consultants


I heBstCreCme ro heHaD


Santa Rosa's Press GazetteI B5


Wednesday, February 25, 2009


SLocal







B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, February 25, 2009


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Wednesday, February 25, 2009


. Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | B7


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B8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, February 25, 2009


junior Panthers







3rd Grade A/B Honor Roll Jill Sheedy, W. H. Rho
John Adams Joseph King Julian Duval Zachary Schiavo
Caleb Bass Briannah Lowe McKenzie Ellis Morgan Shirley
Jazmine Beach AshleyLundquist Caleb Frane Cameron Simmons Jill Sheedy has been driving fr
DeniseBell Jasmine Martin Eric Hanson Kendra Sizemore the past 17 years to help educate
Evan Bell Alexis McMillian Hayley Henderson Jerrett Stapleton
Tyler Biss AlexisMerricks Kelsey Hodges GarrettStephens Elementary students and staff ali
Amber Bruce Alex Merritt Angie Hunt Olivia Stiers
Dominic Burke LaneMerritt Courtney Hutzenbuehler Alyssa Turner student education, Mrs. Sheedy
JonathanBurkes Erza Michener Floresha Johns TrentonWallace ing with severely emotionally- ch
Tony Caruthers Natalie Pardue Zane Kaehler Camron Williamsotion, c
Tyler Colvin Elise Parker KellyKanter years in this position,Mrs. Sheed
Spencer Copeland Gavinparker Caitlin King ting, guiding students with re
Chris Dehart Dalton Perry ting guiding e with readi
Brody Deloach Powers Hannah This sisJI e d~ -Rhod ,,Ther,,oftheY, few years have been devoted to i
KateynnDurham Savannah y lenging 4th and 5th grade readers through a research-based program,
4thGradeA/BHono.Roll-that each child can sDcceed given encouragement, guidance, patience
Angel Biaggini Logan Pitts begins with new hope for success inacademic, personal and comm ni
Christc.pher Carter Sarah Proffitt
Jai'Lyn Colyin-Ellis Diana Redden
Josaung Eradi, Amrd Rche tondr Jill was born and raised in Syracuse, New York where she attended
Joshua Estrada AmandaSchraier grad work. Her teaching career began 28 years ago in England, where s
Georgia Farless Christopher Scott
LeiahGentry Jordan Stansbury tary base. From there, she moved with her husband to Kauai, Hawaii ar
GasonHarrist Whtntewarna three, utilizing a program from The Calvert School ("a school in a box c
Brianna Hunter ElizabethWaldrop who traveled from their homes for long periods of time. She taught the
Keidra James Donald West
'e J, D s MaeganWlliams K-5.(a one-room school concept). While on Kauai, she also developed
a, '.. Makenzie Worthington public school. After 3 years, she moved to Sicily, Italy, where she taught
:.*;. Tr position for a Department of Defense Dependent School on base. Aftel
5th Grade A/B Honor Roll so that she could pursue a Graduate Degree in Special Education at UW
GeorgeBeard AlexRobey young, so she stayed home and was a full time graduate student. Upor
KiaraBrooks ChanceShell \ 4 ferred to Rota. Spain where she became an LD Resource teacher. Leavir
Dominique Cale Chase Shell
DakotaCauley Autumn Stephen turned to Pensacola for her husband's last Navy tour. After one year of i
ati Chandler Elizabeth Stewart teaching at Rhodes Elementary, and has been at Rhodes for the last 17
Selena Coppedge Preston Thomas
LukeCrum AmberThorn
Kyle Delauretis Alexis Thorpe
Kobi Floyd Kristen Treadaway
Christie George Dohtarius Tucker
Pierce Gilmore Kassidi Wiley
leremy Hamm Victoria Wilson
-lank hard Larry Winchester
Adriana Ivey Zachary Womack
Louis Jackson Tyler Wood
William Johnson
Jicia King Rhodes Non-Instructional Employee of the Year
sabelle Lopez
Brandon Madden &
NicoleMartinez Santa Rosa County's Non-Instructional Employee of the Year
Olivia Mclaughlin -
MakenzieMelton , Gladys Rowell
Angel Penfield
Katelynn Powers


des Teacher of the Year

om Pensacola each school day for
e, nurture and enjoy W.H. Rhodes
ke. As a teacher of exceptional
began her time at Rhodes work-
hallenged students. After several
y moved into the Resource set-
ng and math challenges. The last
instructing, motivating and chal-
Read 180. Mrs. Sheedy believes
and caring. Each school day
ty growth

college in Boston for her under-
;he taught pre-K on a U.S. mili-
id taught a private family of
concept for missionary families
ese children for four years, grades
an after-school program for the
t LD Resource in a long-term sub
r Sicily, she moved to Pensacola
NF. At this time, her children were
n graduation, they were trans-
ig Spain after 3 years, she re-
re-settling the family, she began
years.


I


W. H.R.de.Ee.ntr


Local







Wednesd -,a -- Febuar I2 I 209 ocla'z I


Florida Freedom reports

Fountain man
charged
with molestation
FOUNTAIN A man was
arrested Wednesday on
charges of molesting a 14-
year-old girl after authori-
ties recovered an apology
note he allegedly wrote to
his victim.
Shawn Edward Phillips,
36, of 18104 Park Place, was
arrested after the Florida
Department of Children &
Families received informa-
tion about the molestation,
according to a news re-
lease from the Bay County
Sheriff's Office. During the
investigation, a note writ-
ten by Phillips to the victim
was recovered in which he
apologized for the activity,
the release said.
Phillipswas interviewed
in reference to this case,
and after the interview,
he was transported to the
Bay County Jail, where he
was charged with lewd or
lascivious molestation. He
made his first court ap-
pearance Wednesday and
was held on $75,000 bond.

Teenager arrested
on charge of battery
SPRINGFIELD Depu-
ties with the Bay County
Sheriff's Office took a 15-
year-old boy into custody
Wednesday on a juvenile
pick-up warrant for aggra-
vated battery.
Carron Cobb, 15, of, 1424
LuckeyAve., was wanted in
connection to an incident
Feb. 16, at Magnolia Apart-
ments, 2437 E. llth St.
The victim reportedly
said Cobb confronted him
in front of one of the build-
ings in the complex about
7:30 p.m., according to a
news release. Cobb alleg-
edly demanded that he
get down on his knees,
and when the victim re-
fused, Cobb showed him
his handgun. The victim,
reportedly said he tried to
walk away and Cobb pis-
tol-whipped him.
Local law enforcement
issued safety warnings
to deputies and officers
because Cobb has been
known to make threats
against law enforcement,
stating he would kill them,
the news release said.
Sheriff's Office Lt. Joe
Smiley, assisted by Deputy
Jimmy Minchew, devel-
oped information Wednes-
day on Cobb's location, and
found him at the corner
of 10th Street and Martin
Luther King Blvd. He was
taken into custody without
incident, the release said.
Cobb was booked into the
Bay County Jail and taken
to Department of Juvenile
Justice.

Trash bills stinks
to some
Destin residents
DESTIN, Des-
tin has 'written
code-enforcement notices
for more than 400 houses
with unpaid garbage bills,
although some owners
say that is unfair when the
homes are unoccupied.
"It's been vacant-since
March 31," Emily Sisson,
an Indian Bayou resident,
said of a rental she owns
elsewhere in town, "but
we're supposedly having to
pay for one year's service.
S(Garbage trucks) have not
stopped, have not collect-
ed anything, yet we're sup-
posed to pay them around
$300 for the year. I think
that's outrageous."
Waste Management
collects garbage for the
city and recently gave
City Hall a list of unpaid
bills. Code Enforcement
Director David Bazylak
said some are for owners
dumping trash in their


business Dumpster; some
are unoccupied rentals or
foreclosures; some rental
owners did not know there
was a problem because
the bills are mailed to the
renters.
City Manager Greg


Kisela said garbage billing
is mandatory if they fall be-
low a certain income level;
if they take trash to their
business Dumpster; or if
they have discontinued
water and sewer service.

Camellias topic
of speech at
Garden Shop
APALACHICOLA Frank
Venable, a lover of camel-
lias, shared his knowledge
and knowhow of this exqui-
site "queen of the South-
ern garden" at a special
event Jan. 31 at The Gar-
den Shop in Apalachicola.
Because they are a
midwinter bloom, camel-
lias are especially popular
in the South, Venable said,
although enthusiasts have
seen them, grow as far
north as Massachusetts
and Delaware.
Venable urged the au-
dience to take a day trip
to visit the national head-
quarters of the American
Camellia Society, south of
Macon, Ga. The society
was left nearly 150 acres
several' decades ago, and
they now are bursting with
camellia magnificence, he
said,

Experimental test
pilots' group hosts
symposium
FORT WALTON BEACH -
The Southeast section of
the Society of Experimen-
tal Test Pilots is hosting
a daylong symposium to-
day at the Ramada Plaza
Beach Resort in Fort Wal-
ton Beach.
Presentations at the,
symposium "will cover a
broad range ,of flight test
topics to share lessons
learned and enhance the
capabilities of the local
test community," accord-
ing to an announcement
from the organization.


Military and civilian
personnel are expected to
attend. For more informa-
tion, go to www.setp.org/
HTML/Symposia/.

Sunday last day
for citizens'
vision survey
FORT WALTON BEACH -
Only a couple of days re-
main for residents of Fort
Walton Beach to log onto
the city's Web site, www.
fwb.org, and participate in
a citizens' survey,
The "Citizens' Survey"
link is on the tool bar on the
left side of the page. The
survey focuses on qual-
ity of life, environment,
growth management and
other topics.
The information from
the survey will be used by
city officials to focus on the
direction of Fort Walton
Beach.
Sunday is the last day
for the survey. Results are
expected to be posted Mon-
day. For more information,
call 833-9604.

8-year-old donates
birthday bounty to
PAWS
CRESTVIEW Rosemary
Hill, a second-grader at
Bob Sikes Elementary
School, collected more than
300 pounds of pet food to
donate to the Panhandle
Animal Welfare Society
shelter.
Rosemary asked her
friends to bring pet food
instead of presents to her
birthday party Feb. 8 at Hot
Wheels Skate Center in
Crestview.
"No picture could dojus-
tice to how much it meant
to us and the animals," said
Stephanie Hazlett of PAWS.
"For an 8-year-old, that is
one of the most selfless
things you can do."
Rosemary hopes to be


a missionary veterinarian
when she grows up.
Levy ballots to be
mailed next week
PORT ST. JOE The mail-
in ballots for the March 17
one-mill school levy refer-
endum will go out to the
county's registered voters
Wednesday.
Military ballots, both
domestic and overseas,
already have been sent as
required by law, but Super-
visor of Elections Linda
Griffin said the county's
registered voters should
begin seeing -their ballots
in the mail ,by the end of
next week.
The ballot has a single
question on it: Should the
school district be permit-
ted to levy an additional
mill for operating purpos-
es beginning this year. Vot-
ers will simply mark "yes"
or "no" and seal the ballot.
Ballots must be re-
turned to Griffin's of-
fice no later than
7 p.m. EST on March 17.

Support sought
for Honor Flight
CHIPLEY World War
II veterans bre dying at a
rate of about 1,200"a day,
and the organizers of Em-
erald Coast Honor Flight
are working hard to get
the word out to take the
veterans to the World War
II monument in Washing-
ton.
At the Washington
County Chamber of Com-
merce's monthly .Third
Thursday breakfast,. Tom
Rice talked about the pro-
gram that offers WW II
vets a free trip to the na-
tion's capital.
The next flight is set for
-April 1, and another flight
is scheduled for April 29.
To apply to go on an
Honor Flight or serve
as a guardian, use the
forms at' www.emerald-
coashhonoflight,com.


Region BRIEFS


LOCAL SPENDING WORKS


www.BackyardEconomics.com


ureg Brown, UPA
Santa Rosa County Property Appraiser
Announces -
For Your Convenience
SATURDAY OFFICE HOURS
9:00 AM 12:00 NOON
In addition to regular hours
Both
Milton & Midway Offices
January 3rd thru February 28th
To assist in exemption filing for:
HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION
SENIOR CITIZEN EXEMPTION
DISABILITY EXEMPTIONS
AGRICULTURAL CLASSIFICATION
REGULAR OFFICE HOURS:
Monday thru Friday 7:00 am 4:30 pm
For additional information:
(850) 983-1880 or (850) 934-8175
or visit our website at:
www.srcpa.org


Got an EVENT?


-Reach


Northwest Florida


with your


event


at

Freedomfun@link.freedom.com


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


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B9


Wednesday. February 25, 2009


Local


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. B 10 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


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Wednesday, February 25, 2009


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(. able Marci L Gooa sentauive and the per SON Le'al ':'28 Cnase. Our.r.eli
man. Judge of ihe Car sonal represenlainve s Ja:rso P'
Cu.t Court in and lor attorney are set lonri Deceased. IN THE CIRCUIT 101 E Goerirmner.i Si
Santa Rosa County. below COURT FOR SANTA Per, sacola FI.:.r,oa
Florida, at the Sarta All creaitor6 ul the de- NOTICE TO CREDI- ROSA COUNTY, 32502
Rosp County Court- cedent and other per- ITOS FLORIDA PROBATE Telephone: (850)
house 6865 Caroline sons having claims or The administration of DIVISION 434-3601
1101 Legal Adverilsing Streel Million FL demands. against the estate of Thelma R. File No.:
11-0 Classilled'NDllces 32570. on the 23rd day decaderi s estate on Henderson, deceased, 57-2009-CP-35 Personal Representa-
1120- PublIs Nati os 01Apn'. 2009 at 9:00 whomr a copy of this whose date of death Division: tive:
Aminoinc'Bm6inils
1125 CaipDo1e & am You must either notice is requited to be was February 7, 2008, Donald W. Hurd, Jr.
Riteshaie appear on the date and served must file their is pending in the Circuit IN RE: ESTATE OF 5114 Natties Ct.
1130 Adopltions a the time specified or claims with this court Court for Santa Rosa Gulf Breeze, Florida
1140 Happy Ads send a written, re- WITHIN THE LATER county, Florida, Pro- ELIZABETH ANN 32563
1150 Peairsfals spouse to the Court OF 3 MONTHS,AFTER bate Division, the ad- HURD,
1160-LaoLI prnorto that time. THE TIME OF THE dress of which is Mary A'K/A ELIZABETH A. 021809
1170- Founld FIRST PUBLICATION Johnson, Attn: PO. HURD 022509
YOUR FAILURE TO AP- OF THIS NOTICE OR Box 472, Milton, Florida 2/228
PEAR OR RESPOND 30 DAYS AFTER THE 32572. The names and. Deceased.
SHALL BE TREATED DATE OF SERVICE OF addresses of the per-
AS A CONSENT TO A COPY OF THIS NO- sonal representative NOTICE TO CREDI- Legal 2/257
TERMINATION OF PA, TICE ON THEM. and the personal .TORS
RENTAL RIGHTS AND All other creditors of representative's attor- The administration of Notice of Sale
Legal 2'165 . YOU SHALL PERMA- the decedent and other ney are set forth below. the estate of Elizabeth
NENTLY LOSE ALL LE- persons having claims All creditors of the de- Ann Hurd, A/K/A Eliza- Pursuant to Subsection
IN TH'E CIRCUIT GAL RIGHTS AS A. or .demands against cedent and other per- beth A. Hurd de- 5 of FL Statute 7.13.78,
COURT OF THE PARENT TO THE decedent's estate must sons having claims or ceased, whose date of Donna Caiazzo, as au-
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- CHILD NAMED IN THE file their claims with this demands against death was December thorized Title Specialist
CUIT IN AND FOR, PETITION FOR TEtMI. court' WITHIN 3 decedent's estate bn 26, 2008, is pending in for Tiger Point Paint
SANTA ROSA NATION OF PAREN. MONTHS AFTER THE whom a copy of this the Circuit Court for and Body, of Santa
COUNTY, FLORIDA TAL RIGHTS. DATE OF THE FIRST notice is required to be Santa Rosa County, Rosa County, will sell
JUVENILE DIVISION PUBLICATION OF served must file their Florida, Probate Divi- to the highest bidder
CASE '' NUMBER WITNESS my, hand as THIS NOTICE. claims with this court sion, the address of for cash in hand, sub-
07-DP-126 the Clerk of said Court ALL CLAIMS NOT ,SO WITHIN THE LATER which is Mary Johnson, ject to any liens and
and the Seal thereof, FILED WILL BE FOR- OF 3 MONTHS AFTER Attn: Probate, PCRO. Box encumbrances the fol-
IN THE INTEREST 6F: this 23 day of January, EVER BARRED. THE TIME OF THE 472, Milton, Florida lowing vehicle on
2009. NOTWITHSTANDING FIRST PUBLICATION 32572. The names and 3-9-09 at 1PM at 104
K. H. .DOB: THE TIME PERIOD OF THIS NOTICE OR addresses of the per- E. 9 Mile Rd., Pensa-
02/11/2006 CLERK OF COURT SET FORTH ABOVE, 30 DAYS AFTER THE sonal representative cola, FL 32534:
B. H.. DOB: SANTA ROSA ANY CLAIM FILED DATE OF SERVICE OF and the personal 1999 Pontiac VIN:
0/11/200'7 COUNTY, FLORIDA TWO (2) YEARS OR A COPY OF THIS NO- representative's attor- 1G2WR5219XF321842
CIRCUIT COURT MORE AFTER THE T(CE ON THEM. ney are set forth below. Vehicle may be in-
MINOR CHILDREN SEAL DECEDENT'S DATE OF All other creditors of All creditors of the de- spected 1 week prior,
By: Charlyn Gould DEATH IS BARRED. the decedent and other cedent and other per- at lienor facility: 3630
TO: Heather Gardner Deputy Clerk The date of first publi- persons having claims sons having claims or Gulf Breeze Pkwy., Gulf
Mother of: K. H. and B. cation of this notice is or demands against demands against Breeze, FL 32563.
H., minor children 020409 February 18, 2009. decedent's estate must decedent's estate on
021109 file their claims with this whom a copy of this 022509
YOU ARE HEREBY NO- 021809 Attorney for Personal court WITHIN 3 notice is required to be 022509
TIFIED that a Pelilion 022509 Representative: MONTHS AFTER THE served must file their 2/257
under. oath has been 2/165L /s/ Steven E. Quinnell DATE OF THE FIRST claims with this court
filed in the above styled STEVEN E. QUINNELL PUBLICATION OF WITHIN THE LATER Legal 2/258
Court fdr the termina- Attorney THIS NOTICE. OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
tion of parental rights of Florida Bar No. 586595 ALL' CLAIMS NOT SO THE TIME OF THE Notice of Receipt of
K. H.., a male child Chase, Quinnell & FILED WILL BE FOR-\ FIRST PUBLICATION Stormwater Applica-
born in Grant County,' Jackson, RA.. EVER BARRED. OF THIS NOTICE OR' tion
Kansas. and B. H:, a, 101 E. Government St. NOTWITHSTANDING 30 DAYS AFTER THE
nale cha born in L al 2/226 Pensacola, Florida THE TIME PERIOD DATE OF SERVICE OF Notice is hereby given
Clark County, Nevada, ega2/226 32502 SET FORTH ABOVE. A COPY OF THIS NO- that pursuant to Chap-
by. the Departmrnt of IN THE CIRCUIT Telephone: (850) ANY CLAIM FILED TICE ON THEM. ter 373, Florida Stat-
Children and Family COURT FOR SANTA 434-3601. TWO (2) YEARS OR All other creditors, of utes, and Chapter
Services. for subse- ROSA U OUNISNTy MORE AFTER THE the decedent and other 62-346, Florida Admin-
quenr adoption. anad LROSDA COUNBAT Personal Representa- DECEDENT'S DATE OF persons having claims istrative Code (FA.C.),
you are nereby coRm DIVISION tive: DEATH IS BARRED. or demands against the following applica-
anaed to be and ap- No. Carmen H. Brewer The date of first- publi- decedent's estate must tions for an Individual
.eatr elore Ine Honor- 5-i2 6464 Cedar St.. cation of this Notice is file their claims with this Stormwater Permit
5'.20 9-C0-13 Milton, Florida 32570 February 18, 2009. court WITHIN 3 have been received by
Division: MONTHS AFTER THE the Northwest Florida
: R ESTATE OF 021809 Attorney for Personal DATE OF THE FIRST Water Management
S; UILE M. HENDER 022509 Representative: PUBLICATION OF District:
UILES M.HENDE- /s/ Steven E. Quinnell THIS NOTICE. Application #618 re-
S." STEVEN E. QUINNELL ALL CLAIMS NOT SO ceived January 20,
Deceased. A.torney FILED WILL BE FOR. 2009. frorn The GCo
l eceased. Fir.aa Bar No 586595 EVER BARRED Group inc I.r trhe ,:.-
iUOTICE TO CRFDI- Cr.ase Ouinneiil NOTWITHSTANDING --iruci..on .:, a 2 000 bed
Jact, un, P THE TIME PERIOD c,.rriciOrnail aciI.ry that
L il01 E Goverrrtent S SET FORTH ABOJE includes bu.id.r.ds,
WO Dv inlaill The admiistral Guie M Legal227 Pensacoi., Flo,i3a ANY CLAIM FILED paring area permneier
Weelivras Install the estate 0o Guies M Lega 32502 TWO 121 YEARS OR ro.,d. underground ui.-
CItlpe. -i whose afe i a death IN THE CIRCUIT Telephone i8501 MORE AFTER THE i.es and slormwaier
StUgulntie wae February 7. 2008 COURT FOR SANTA 4343601 DECEDENT S DATE OF managerrenri syslem-,
St. Aiguslin is pending nthe C, cul ROSA COUNTY, DEATH IS BARRED orn ihe eas ..;:1- ,:,I Jeff
BerComur r Sana Ros FLORIDA PROBATE PerE.nal Represerna. Tr,e dale oi irs pubb Ates Roraa. north of
Ba(ed PlP Strnaw Courity. Floiria. Pro- DIVISION tre Citiur, o0 ins rot,'? ,z US Hwy 9C' ttitri
....i bateL Divilon. the ad- File No.: Carmen H Brewer February 18 2009 ApphicaOn P 625 re-
Call us first,Spst'me ressof which is Mary 57-2009-CP-31 6-364 Ceoar SI ca,:ed Janruary 26,
Cellust.avemey Johnson Ann Probate. Division: Mltor Flornda 32570 AAtt:rney I.:r Personal 2009L' r em Sna, r'.R-
Representatte Ie! PSD.Preigte Fire
RO Box 472 Milton." -
Hwy87So'Mlon Florida 32572 The IN RE: ESTATE OF 1.121809 Stevir E OQurnnel Spr,,.er i.,: tor cO,,-
n2a578 n amnd addresses 022509 STEvEN E OUINIELL struCio ..1 t 15 0)
2 -5 8 oftile personal repre- THELMA R. HENDER- 2227 Anorney sq ti rt.-e warer,,u.e
Florida Bar No 586595 Ihciihry win par.ina and


Visit Your Community Website

www.srpressgazette.com

For Breaking News and the Latest Community Events







Wednesday, February 25, 2009


a stormwater manage- INJURED? TOLD NO
ment facility on Tax CASE? Personal Inju-
P a r c e I ry/Wrongful Death Less
#31-2N-27-2000-127-000 then 2 years, police re-
0 port/medical documen-
on Armstrong Road, station. AAA Attorney
Milton. Referral Service, Inc
Application #627, re- (800)733-5342
ceived January 27,
2009, from David Sum-
merlin, for a commer- Witness
cial development at
365a Berryhill Road, Needed
Pace, which includes Female in Cadillac
multiple buildings and who assisted motor-
parking lots, as well as cyclist at East Comn-
two stormwater man- merce Industrial Park
agement facilities, accident, evening of
Interested persons may 11/23/08. Please call
comment upon these Steven 850-564-4614
applications or submit
a written request for a
staff report containing
proposed agency ac-
tion regarding the ap
plication by writing the 1160
Northwest Florida
Water Management LOST
District's ERP Office, Friendly, long hair Sia-
800 Hospital Dr., Crest- mese cat. Lost in Can-
view, FL. Such com- tonment, FL 587-2867
ments or requests must
be received by 5:00
p.m. within 14 days
from date of publica-
tion., 1 11701
No further public notice
will be provided re- FOUND
garding these applica- Black cat in Gulf
tions. Persons wishing Breeze. (850) 982-3916
to remain advised of
further proceedings or
to receive a copy of the -' 'I~'
Technical Staff Report / .-
should request that in / U L .
writing to the address
above or by e-mail to
ErpPermits@nwfwmd.st
Substantially affected aa
persons are entitled to A ANIM"L
request an administra- ., 1%" ^
tive. hearing, pursuant 0oo0- Pts e
to Title 28, Florida Ad- 2110 Pets: Free to
ministrative Code, re- Good Home
guarding the proposed 2120- Pet Supplies
agency action by sub- 2130, Farm Animals/
emitting a written re- Supplies
quest after, reviewing 2140 Pets/Livestock
Wthe staff report. anted
the staff report. 2150 Pet Memoriats
02250.9
022509
|2 210=0
Legal 2/259
MILTON, FLORIDA German Shepard
FEBRUARY 19, 2009 Female, Puppy, AKC.
Health Certificate and
THE SANTA ROSA first shots included.
COUNTY DISTRICT Ready now I ( 850 )
SCHOOL" BOARD 324-2097.'
WILL HOLD A SPE-
CIAL SCHOOL
BOARD MEETING ON YORKIE PUPPIES
MONDAY, MARCH 2 2 females, 1 male (10
AT 6:30 P.M. IN THE weeks old) Also, 2 fe-
CANAL STREET males (1 1/2 yrs. old)
BOARD ROOM AT All AKC registered.
THE MAIN ADMINIS- 623-4867
TRATIVE BUILDING,
5086 CANAL ST. IN
MILTON.


Agenda
March 2, 2009 6:30
p.m.
1. Discuss and act
upon recommendation
of school board attor-
ney and special litiga-
tion counsel for entry of
courts order in Minor I
Doe, et. al., v School
Board of Santa Rosa
County, Florida, et. al.,
3:08-CV-361 MCR/EMT
(N.D. FLA.)
022509
022809

Legal 2/260
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE: COOK'S PAINT
& BODY SHOP, INC.
gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles
on 03/14/2009, 08:00
am at 4432 FLORI-
DATOWN RD CPU
PACE, FL 32571-1831,
pursuant to subsection
713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. COOK'S
PAINT & BODY SHOP,
INC. reserves the right
to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
1FAFP42X34F237245
2004 FORD MUSTANG
022509
022509
2/260


I 212 .
Large bird cage. 5 1/2'
tall, 3' across w/ 2 large
doors, on wheels. Easy
to clean, pull out trays.
Pd. $400, sell for $250.
626-7569 or 418-0493


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


Classifieds


BABY BIRDS
LARGE SELECTION OF
ACCESSORIES INCLUDING
CAGES AND TOYS
Many Hard To Find Finches
Now HANDFEEDING BABIES!
Sun Conures
Senegals
Cockatiels
Lovebirds
Parrotlets
Mustache Parakeet
We Carry

Top Quality Bird Food
Essential Harvest (Daily Greens)
Morning Bird, Avitech, Vetafarm
Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri & Sat 9-4
Closed Sunday & Wednesday
994-4466
5186 HWY 90
PACE, FL 32571
(Across from Lowe's)
www.rhondasaviary.com


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | B 1 1


GE Upright freezer. Ex- Sofa bed $85., DONATE YOUR VEHI- Milton Company now
cellent condition. $250 Showtime Rotisserie CLE RECEIVE $1000 hiring for phone sales.
cash only. 748-9218 $150., 27" TV $50. GROCERY COUPON Hourly rate plus com-
(850)626-4973 UNITED BREAST CAN- mission. Excellent op-
C.ER FOUNDATION portunity. Non-smoking
Free Mammograms, environment. 698-5951
ViB U Iii I Breast Cancer Info
| 3150 f www.ubcf.info FREE
METAL ROOFING. 4yr 2 eTowing, Tax Deducti- MYSTERY SHOPPERS
METAL ROOFING. 40yr3ect230 ble, Non-Runners Ac- Earn up to $150.00 a
Wafrom manty-Buy direct BACK YARD SALE cepted, (888)468-5964. day. Under cover shop-
30/colors in stock, w/all Sat., Feb. 28th @7a retail an d dining estab-
accessories. Quick turn 6482 Robin Avenue Looking for retail ants Expe dining riencestab-
around. Delivery avail- Cancel ifrain 1997 Land not r equired., please
able. Gulf Coast Sup- 1997 Land not required., please
ply & Mfg, Rover call 1-877-679-6772
(888)393-0335 Estate Sale Discovery Items
www.GulfCoastSupply.c 6216 Hamilton Bridge Owners manual, tire Over 18? Between High
om Fri. 2/27 & 3/6. cover, etc. Any items School and College?
Side-by-side fridg, for that vehicle would Travel and Have Fun
STEEL BUILDING furn., collectibles, be considered! A w/Young Successful
SALE- Low .As washer, portable AC wrecked one to buy Business Group. No
$3.89/SF. Commercial (in box), dog crates, parts off also! Please Experience Necessary.
30 Year Warranty. florist items, call 864-5745, leave 2wks Paid Training.
Church Family Life message if no answer. Lodging, Transporta-
Centers. Garages, tion Provided.
Warehouses Feb. 27th & 28th 877)646-5050.
Mini-Storage, Factory 7am-2pm. TWO CEMETERY
Erection. Field Service 6166 Jays Way. PLOTS ,
From Our Represent- Lincoln 10KW Welder/ Milton Cemetery Exchange Coordinators
active (800)720-6857. Generator, computers $600 for both Wanted EF Foundation
& accessories, printers, 623-5863 seeks energetic and
Toshiba 47" rear pro- motivated representa-
mb jection TV, hand tools, tives to help find
open tra diler 5'X12' with Wanted Bahal field to homes for int'l ex-
31it0 rack and households cut for sod. (850) change students. Com-
2 Computers one with 336-8050 mission / travel bene-
19" screen. Home edi- fits. Must be 25+.
tion XP Hewlett (877)216-1293.
Packard. $250 and WANTING oTO BUY
$300. 983-8195. -, 5 to 10 acres
S3300 1 (with or w/out home) Driver- Join PTL today
Owner financing. Company drivers earn
AIRLINES ARE HIRING 916-9955 up to 38 cpm. 1/2cprn
Train for high paying increase every 60K mi-
3220 Aviation Maintenance les. Average 2,800
Career. FAA approved ... miles/week. CDL-A re-
program.' Financial Aid q u i r e d
N TI rIIAy If qualified Housing www.ptl-inc.com Call
Tw available. CALL Avia (877)7406262.
tion Institute of Mainte-
100% All new Queen nance (888)349-5387. HVAC Tech Training!

$165 85471-0330 ATTEND, COLLEGE Tech earns $40K/yr. No
ONLINE from Home. PWHA Exp. Neertifided. -EPA &5wks.
*Medical, *Business,. OSHA Certified 3.wks
S* P a r a I e g a I 4100 Help Wanted Local Job Placement
N1 f9 TODAY *Computers, *Criminal 4110-Restaurants/Clubs and Financing availa-
Justice. Job placement 4120-Sales ble. (877)994-9904
assistance. Computer 4130- Employment
A Brand New Full Mat- available. Financial Aid ormaonN Extra Income
tress w/box in plastic. If qualified. Call EARN Extra Income
Warranty. $125. Can ( 8.6 6) 8 5 8 2 12 1 Mailing Brochures.
Weekly pay check.
Deliver. 850-471-0330 www.CenturaOnline.co 4ree 24 hour informa-
N tion. (877)220-4470.
mmUir NOW AVAILABLE! 2009 Driver Trainees
a POST OFFICE JOBS. NEEDED NOW! $600 Weekly Poten-
S.$18$20/HR. NO EXPE- Drivers being hired and tial$$$ Helpin0g the gov-
Brand name Pillowtop IENCE PAIDTRAIN- trained loca)ly for Wer- ernment PT No Expe-
Brand name illowtop ING, FED BENEFITS, n Enter eprises.e Sing. al
set, King, in plastic, w/ VACATIONS. CALL No exp. needed. (888)213 5 a
warranty. Delivery avail. (800)910-9941 TODAY! ,^i (888)213-5225 Ad
$209. 850 471-0330. REF #FL08. 1-866-280-5309 Code: M


BUSINESS SERVICES


(Coker's Lawn &N
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
Licensed & Insured



r Gerard's

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


S 850-776-4271 oe 850-377-4818


( NIEW HOPE H


,-. Interior exterior
Residential
S Commercial
Dry Wall
Wallpapering
C Carpentry Work
Feamiw Ouecd Bu ow.im
a ln I35 YVaJth


.. Special Occasions 1
S' Business Meetings .
Full Kitchen, Tables, Chairs "i:
2500 sq. ft.
Call 623-5390
i or 626-1422
miltongardenclub.com


850-623-2120








G6ont o a'g PC88


Affordable Lawn Care
and Maintenance
Pressure Washing Available

Commercial Residential

Mike Pickard, Sr.
850-516-6914
S850-623-1081 J


To Adertis

InTh Bsies- &SeviesDiecor


Post Office Now Hiring!'
Avg Pay $20/hr or Duplex 2BR/1 BA. All
$57K/yr Including Fed- electric. Kitchen
eral Benefits and OT. equipped. CH/A.
Placed by adSource Garbage, sewer
not affiliated w/USPS REALESTAhTE t r;W and water furnished.
who hires. Call l Carpet, washer/dryer
(866)713-4492. 6100 Business/ hookups. Pet de-
C. commercial posit. $300 dep. $450
6110 Apartments rent. 6587 A Lee
Post Office Now Hiring! 6120 Beach Rentals Street 623-4811 /
Avg Pay $20/hr or '6130 Condo/Townhouse 418-2926
$57K/yr Including Fed- 6140 House Rentals
eral Benefits and OT. 6150 Roommate Wanted
Placed by adSource 6160- Rooms for Rent Milton
not affiliated w/USPS 6170- Mobile Home/Lot 1/BR furnished arti
who hires. Call 6180 Out-ot-Toven Rentals 1/BR furnished parti-
(866)713-4492. 6190 Timeshare Rentals tial until paid No dogs.
(866)7134492. 6200 -Vacation Rentals Has laundryroom, in
ground swimming
pool, in walking dis-
.. tance to stores,
a '..resfuarants, etc. $600
6100 (1/2 off with coupon)
Mito plus $350 deposit
Milton Emerald Sands
Commercial building 712-9968
a auTtgj- i for rent. Located on
SImN fl,A, iAxlN Stewart Street. 5 offices Milton 2Bl/1 Bath Brick
j. 9.a .l with reception area and 2 plex all c/t flooring,
5100- Business receiving room. Will stove, fridge, D/W,
Opportunities consider renting unit as fenced yard, patio Idry
5110 Money to Lend a whole or individual rm non-smoking unit
offices. Rent based on $565/mo 850-626-2928
space that you need.
Recently renovated. In- Milton
ternet accessible. Emerald Sands
5100 255-4004 2/BR 1/BA, Walking
100% RECESSION distance to milton
PROOFI Do you earn No Dogs $550 ( 1/2 -
,$800 in a day? 25 Local Milton off with coupon) plus
Machines and Candy Medical/Professional $350 deposit
$9,995. (888)629-9968 office spaces) availa- 712-9968
B02000033 CALL US: ble. All recently reno-
We will not be under- vated.
sold! Excellent location, near Milton
Santa Rosa Medical Off Avalon Blvd.
Center. Various office 2/BR 1/BA, cathedral
sizes. Offices from ceilings, Lge kitchen,
IT $295 and up. Utilities laundry room. No
Included. Second Dogs $600 (1/2 off
PAYS months rent FREE. with coupon)plus
TO 255-4004 $350 d~ep 712-9968

ADVERTISE Milton-.
S Off Avalon Blvd.
IN 2/BR 2/BA with laun-
THE o 6110 I -dryroom. Up stairs
with balcony. Water
Gazette 1 Bedroom unfurnished included. No dogs.
$650 (1/2 off with
CLASSIFIED! apartment. Great for coupon) plus $350
seniors. $375 month deposit. 712-9968
plus deposit. 623-8875 deposit. 712-9968
"..-". (if no answer, please
call 983-3471) NEW AND MODERN ,
Duplex. 2/2, 1 car gar-
age. (Near Whiting
2 bedrooms, 1 bath in Field) $595 month, $595
nice area.. No pets. sec. dep. CRall Don
$500 month, $400 dep. Cumble Realty
$500 month, $400 dep7 626-8959 or 377-6787
S 623-5697 Pace 2B/1B 4 plex
cath. ceiling, all c/t
APARTMENT floor, stove, fridge,
S FOR RENT D/W. Non-smoking unit
2 BEDROOMS $570/mo incl. grass &
(850)492-1578 garbage srv. 626-2928







Wednesday, February 25, 2009


Classifieds


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B 12


S 6140 | 6170 | 6170
6440 Butternut Drive.
*3/2 Home Updated 2/2 w/CH & A. West Milton
5145 Trenton Dr. Non-smoking environ- 3/BR 2/BA on private
in Pace $850. ment. No pets. $450 lot. Total electric, no
*4/2 Home 6027 month. 572-2477 pets. 5073 Ridgeway
Meursalt Rd. in Milton Blvd. $625/mth
$1200. 2/1 on Avalon Blvd. $300/dep. Bay Crest
*3/1 Home 4641 Geri 626-8973 Realty
St. in Milton $800. 2/2, total electric. 994-7918
*3/2 Home 6710 Ce- East Gate Mobile
dar Ridge Cir. in Mil- Home Ranch. 626-8973
ton $950. 3/2 doublewlde. $600
*3/2 Home 5476 Oak month, $60 deposit.
Meadows in Milton on Cumbie Realty /
$1150.D c e l
*4/3 Mobile Home 626-8959 or 377-6787
9573 S Trace Rd. in 3/2 doublewide. Total
East Milton $900. electric. Avalon Blvd.
*3/2 Mobile Home 626-8973
6447 Stanley Cir. in 3/2, total electric.
Milton $650. East Gate Mobile RFEEATE L IORALE
*2/1 Home 6737 Ven- Home Ranch. 626-8973
tura Blvd in Milton 7100-Homes
$400. Jay/Milton/Pace 7105- Open Houses
Santa Rosa Realty Rentals 2 & 3 bed- 7110 Beach Home/
623-0077 rooms. $400-$650 per Property
month.Section 8/Hud 7120 Commercial
accepted. Call 7130 Condo/Townhouse
4 bedrooms, 2 baths. 994-5703 7140 Farms & Ranches
Totally remodeled. 994-5703 7150 Lots and Acreage
New heat pump. Great Milton (Bruce Lane) 7160 Mobile Homes
neighborhood. $900 Includes water, garbage 7170- waterfront
month. Available 3/1 and lawn service. 7180- Investment
623-9553 2/2 for $450 month. Property
2/2 for $350/month 7190 r Out-of-Town
5712 Sunflower, Milton Call 698-4582 Real Estate
3/2 brick house on an 7200 Timeshare
acre. CH&A. Screened Milton
in porch, dishwasher. 2 BR, 2 bath mobile
Total electric. Nice home. HUD okay. $525
neighborhood. No month, $500 deposit.
pets. 626-0006 Rent 981-9397 7100
$850, Dep. $850. Milton 3/2-Built-in BBQ, whirl-
3Br 2Ba Foreclosure! MOBILE HOMES FOR pool bath, white stone
$11,000! Only RENT. Between $300 fireplace. Many extras.
$199/Mo! 5% down 15 & $400 a month. 3 miles out on Munson
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 983-7259, 368-7506 Hwy. Behind 2 lakes.
4 Br $259/Mo! for list- Milton Make offer. 626-8973
ings (800)366-9783 Ext Quiet park. Large 3
5798. bedrooms, 2 bath.
$595 plus dep.,
E. Milton Non-smoking environ
Quiet, country Ihome. ment No pets. HUD n-
3/2, large porches. OK 626-1552
$695. month $695. dep. 626-1552
No pets. 207-3994 / Milton-Quiet Park-New
564-0323 two bedrooms, two Ft. Walton
bath-$545 plus deposit. Kenwood
Milton Non-smoking 602 Mooney
3/1-Electric, carpet, environment, no pets. Mooney
fenced, large workshop HUD OK 626-1552 Road
$725 mo/ $725 dep. Beautiful brick 3'br, 2
6241 Glenwood Dr. North Milton auiful briclose to
850-291-0385 2/2 Mobile Home on bases on quiet half
private lot. 4252 mor- barsesrnr on quiet hailt
Milton gan court. Total Elec- acre corner lot. Built
3/2 with Florida room. tric. $475/rent, in 1994, kitchen re-
Fenced in yard, stor- $200/dep. No pets. Bay cently updated with
age bidg., workshop, Crest Realty stainless teel app
screened in pool and 2 994-7918 w/all brick hearth,
arge carports.epWel, 90for ld Bagdad Highway vaulted ceilings, fresh
yard. $550 dep., $900 2 bedroom, 1 bath, paint, security sys-
rent. 712-9968 14 X 60. $450 month tern, updated elec-
Milton 944-3156 or 393-9758 tronic irrigation, large
3/BR 2/BA New Older model, 2 bed- screened porch un-
appliances & heat room, 1 bath. Hwy. 87 der roof, chain link
pump. CH&A Great to- N., near Milton. $350 back yard perfect for
cation. Fenced yard. per month, $200 de- pets. $299,000. Call
$800/mth $500/deposit. posit. Don Cumbie Re- 850 226-6754
623-9553 alty 626-8959 or
Milton 377-6787
Duplex for rent Pea Ridge Area 1
2 bed 1 bath in Milton. 2/1 Mobile Home in
No Pets. $400/mo + park, water & garbage
$300 dep. 994-9391. furnished. $450/rent
$250/dep. Total Elec- Navarre
Pace trick, no pets. Bay Crest Waterfront
House for rent. Realty 2 story, 4 br, 2/ ha,
3 bed, 1.5 bath. Total 994-7918 .2150sf home on large
electric $750 cremonth, Springhill natural lot. 9' ceilings,
a$fy 994-7918 Furnished 2004 separate living & dining
alty 994-7918 3/BR 1/BA w/ W/D rooms, eat-in kitchen.
Pace Buddy Hardy Rd. 8 mi- Lg. whirlpool tub and
3/2 brick house in quite. les from Whiting Field separate shower in
neighborhood. large. back gate, adjacent to master bath. Beautiful,
lot, single car garage. Blackwater forest. No quiet waterfront neigh-
4025 Overlook Circle. pets, non- smoking en- borhood. Priced to sell
$700 month /$700 dep. vironment. $550mo at the reduced price of
($20,0 pet) 698-8337 $300dep. References $246,350. Call 850
leave message needed. 623-8920 685-8048 leave msg.


|


Why rent when you
can buy?
No down payment.
Annl Tompkins
Cardinal Realty.
850-637-5611



S7120 i
Milton
Professional office
buildings. Near Santa
Rosa Medical Center.
Approximately 2000 sq.
ft.. All recently reno-
vated. 6 offices, 3 bath-
rooms, large reception
area and waiting room.
Handicapped accessi-
ble. tots of parking.
Owner finance with low
money down.
(850)698-5951


I 7150
Allentown y
5 acres improved land.
Paved road, dead-end, C
Partially fenced,
Horses OK. $60,000. w
(850)623-4981 n
BIG LOT SMALLEST
PRICE 12 acres just
$99,900. Best neigh-
borhood in Tallahassee
area Rare spacious
country living close to
everything Great for
kids w/horse privileges.
Best Price EVER, A
Must 'See. Great Fi-
nancing (866)938-1521
Florida Land Bargain of
the Centuryl 2 acre wa-
terfront homesite. only
$69,900. (appraised at
$169,900). Private,
gated community with
2 recreational lakes.
Municipal water &
sewer. Low taxes. Just
90 minutes Orlandol
Excellent financing.
Call now
(866)352-2249, x 2184.
FLIandbargains.com
Jay/Berrydale County
Living 9 ac w/ fish pond
Great for horses 10
mins to Coldwater
HorsO Trails 675-0839
Reduced $65,000

WANTING TO BUY
5 to 10 acres
(with or w/out home)
Owner financing.
916-9955



7160





Moving Special: Mili-
tary & Senior Citizens
first month rent free
w/lyr. lease. 2 & 3 BR
avail. Call for additional
info 850-499-7412
faal. Ca-ll-fo addtin al


4
F




4
E
(

(
cl
3E
d


F



N(
ac
in
v
c
(


New Govern-
ment Financing
Program!
On all 3 or 4 Bed-
oomsl Rates as low as
1.75%. No Credit or
Bad Credit OK! Call
Clayton Homes:
150-682-3344
Owner Finance
3Br, 2Ba, finished
Irywall, built on
porches. Loaded for
inly $600mo. Call
683-0856 for details.


7190
JC Mountain Land 5+
acres w/10ft waterfall,
n estab comm, great
views, lots of options,
inly $99,500, owner
866)789-8535.

IOW is the time to buy
our TENNESSEE lake
property. Four seasons
& no state income tax.
Call Lakeside Realty
888)291-5253 or visit
www.lakesiderealty-tn.co


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




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


"TheInglewood[" 1586 sq ft'ir

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

Al",, O1.0OCom lt, 0I t ,4 s


will uinl on la or 1'iers
^^^^K^^^^J^^^ -*i^^ii[ S^^^


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


S.S.STEELE
AND COMPANY, INCORPORATED

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


e


b "Copyrighted Material


. .-. Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"
-.mmm m w, m


* 0


**


* *


0 * *% **m


27 Different Floor Plans to Choose
A From 60,900 to S136,900
A sale of our hes... S ft Pri
S ft Price -Sft Pric


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


s60,900
'64,600
$69,500
$74,500
s75,200
S78,700
$85,200


Lexington 1812 190,400
Pinebrook 1833 s102,200
Townsen 1691 193,100
Fleefwood 1949 S96,800
Executive 2215 1 12,900
Regency 2495 $136,900
2& 3 DR Duplex's available


S 90 0-SU.C SED


I I



Jerry Mitchell
General Sales Manager

99 Plymouth Voyager

only 39,000 miles ... :. 3,988

01 Chevy Camero .5,488

95 Ford F150 Super Cab

Custom Pkg -Loaded . . .3,988

01 Kia Optima

Sunroof . . . . 3,988

02 Kia Sodona ...... 4,988

01 Mercury Sable GS Wagon

Extra Clean ....... 4,988

92 Chevy S-10 Reg Cab

V-6 .............. $1,988


89 Dodge Dakota


21,788


9801
S1L5


^ S r5E


,988


00 Ford Cargo Van $3,995

98 GMC Cargo Van .$2,988

02 Ford F250 Larait Super Cab

Diesel 4x4 7.3 Black Sharp 1 3,988


00 Toyota Avalon

XL-Loaded ...... .

01 Toyota Avalon

XLS-Loaded . . .


. 26,888



. $7,888


* ** *a


03 Niss ontier

5 sW ." 6,988

02 Nissan

Leath .. .. 7,988


www.McVayMotors.com
850-477-3860

6511 North W Street
at Marcus Point
Pensacola, FL 2


ce


SI \ ... . . . . ..


. -


| 8110 1 8120 | 8170
Police Impounds! 97 Jeep Rubicon
Honda Civic $500! 97
Honda Accord $700! 2006 Tires & Rims
97 Toyota Camry $700! 6 speed manual, 29K Tires & Rims
for listings call mi, ext war, CD (4) 16" Toyota Solara
(800)366-9813 Ext 9275 changer, satellite radio, rims & tires. Rims in
white w/ blk soft top great condition. Tires
(619) 204-1406 have 40% tread left.
Police Impounds for Loking for $10058OBO. Call
Sale! 97 Honda Civic Looking for 428-0589
$500! 97 VW Jetta 1997 Land
$750! for listings call Rover
(800)366-9813 Ext 9271 Discovery Items
Owners manual, tire
cover, etc. Any items .,. .
for that vehicle would -
be considered! A
wrecked one to buy 8330
parts off also! Please
| 8120 call 864-5745, leave
message if no answer.


1997 F 4.6 1 -' A
V8,132,000 miles, new
Jeep Grand Goodyear tires, PS, air,
Cheroke automatic, PB, leather
Cherokee seats. Good condition.
Limited 4x4 Limited slip rear end. 37' LBD
2001 $5,500 623-8920 5th Wheel 2008
89K miles, leather, CD 1999 Suburban 56,000 3 slide outs, fiberglass
changer, moonroof. mile. Interior & exterior exterior, W/D, up-
Loaded! 573-310-3382 in great condition. Well grades. Can deliver.
taken care of. $7,262. Private owner. 850
623-5530 291-3821. $35,000obo




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