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/UF00028408/00443
 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: April 15, 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: VID00443
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

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Four juveniles charged in crime spree


DAVID, KKIHAKD ITLtK DAVID
STROUD BINGHAM BENTOWN UNDERWOOD


By BILL GAMBLING .
bgamblin@srpressgazette.com

Four juveniles were arrested Friday for their partici-
pation in a string of burglaries and arsons that occurred
during the months of October and November 2008.
Arrested and charged are 17-year-old David J.
L. Stroud, 17-year-old Richard W Bingham, as well
as 14-year old Kyler Benton, and 12-year-old David
Underwood.


Stroud and Bingham are alleged to be responsible
for several of the offenses and were clearly the primary
participants according to Sgt. Scott Haines with the San-
ta Rosa Sheriff's Office, while Benton and Underwood
were both involved in at least two of the offenses.
Stroud, of the 8700 block of Bright Oak Circle in Mil-
ton, is charged with six counts of burglary, two counts
of felony criminal mischief, three counts of petit theft,
one count of misdemeanor criminal mischief, one count
See SPREE A4


S*





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t-


BILL GAMBLING I Press Guette
With the tax deadline set for midnight tonight those who are looking to file their taxes at
the last minute will have to travel to the Jordan Street post office in Pensacola to get the
April 15 postmark.


Special to the Press Gazette


With the tax deadline less than 24. hours
away many are trying to take advantage of ev-
ery final minute before they deliver their return
before the midnight deadline.
While many are
scrambling to meet ,
deadline, area resi-
dents need to allow
themselves some driv-
ing time tonight as the
closest post office that
will be open to place
that ever valuable
April 15 post mark on
-your envelope will be
on Jordan Street in
Pensacola.
Keeping that. in
mind. there is some
tips from those with
the IRS.
"IRS employees
want taxpayers to
know that they are
here to help and their
job is to ensure that
taxpayers are given
the opportunity to be compliant," said Presi-
dent Colleen M. Kelley of NTEU, the union that
represents IRS employees.
For last-minute filers rushing to meet that
April 15 deadline, IRS employees had these top
tips:
*Don't forget to sign and date your forms!
"This is the most common reason for getting
a form sent back to you," said one survey re-
spondent. If you are sending a paper return,
you must sign and date it and you must include
an original, not photocopied, signature. If it is
a joint return, both spouses must sign it. If it is


signed by a fiduciary agent, or court-appointed
representative, a copy of those legal papers is
required. And, be sure to include your daytime
telephone number on your return. Having a tele--
phone number on your return may be the differ-
ence between getting your refund in two weeks
Sas opposed to four or
six weeks if there is'a-
question. ,
S*Review your re-
turn for accuracy,
computation or math
errors. Be sure that
you have read all the
questions in their en-
tirety before respond-
ing.
S*Make a copy of
your return for your
records before send-
ingit in. Keep all doc-
umentation that you
used to prepare your
return, i.e. charitable
donations receipts,
child care verifica-
tion, etc.
*Be sure to check
the Social Security
numbers and names of yourself, your spouse,
and any dependents on your return. Be sure
the names match those on the Social Security
cards. Name and Social Security number mis-
matches can cause a delay in receipt of your'
refund.
*If you want your refund direct-deposited
into your bank account, double-check to be sure
the routing number and account numbers are
correct; the account is open and the account is
in your name.

See TAX TIME A3


SuI Dliii 1 rnulu
Construction continues at Whiting Field to install new
runway lights.


Whiting Field


begins new runway

lighting project
\_9 pj.


Press Gazette staff reports
Naval Air Station iNASi
Whiting Field recently be-,
gan a major runway light-
ing improvement project to
update the existing lights
and signage for aircraft op-,
erations on the base. Much
of the lighting currently in
use on the base's airfields
has been in place since the
first helicopter training
squadron arrived in the
1970s and is outdated. This
project will bring the light-
ing system up to current
standards and help the
base continue to provide a
safe and efficient aviation


training environment.
The $12.4 million run-
way lighting improvement
project began March 24
and is scheduled to be
complete April 2010. The
work includes extensive
upgrade and replacement
of existing airfield lighting
systems, as well as instal-
lation of new systems and
signage.
The primary goal of the
project is to replace the old
lighting systems currently
in place with state of the
art equipment that will al-
low the facility to continue
See PROJECTA3


Pelicans form

partnership with Santa

Rosa Medical Center


Press Gazette staff reports
The Pensacola Pelicans-
are pleased to announce
that Santa Rosa Medical
Center will be their official
medical provider for the
2009 season. The partner-
ship puts Santa Rosa Med-
ical Center in an exclusive
relationship with the team.
Any required player sur-
geries will be performed by
Santa Rosa Medical physi-
cians and Pelicans medical
staff. Furthermore, Santa
Rosa Medical Center will
have a volunteer medical
provider present at all 48
Pelicans home games at
Jim Spooner Field at Peli-
can Park.
Jim Faxlafiger, the
Director of Business De-
velopment of Santa Rosa


Medical Center, is excited
about the partnership: "We
are extremely pleased to
,be the official medical pro-
vider for our local baseball
* team. We are excited about
continuing the standard
of excellent care the Peli-
cans have received in the
past. It also provides an
opportunity for fans to ex-
perience the quality care
provided by Santa Rosa
Medical Center, as well as
a needed outreach to the
community during a period
of economic uncertainty."
The partnership entails
several aspects at Pelican
Park, the home field of the
Pensacola Pelicans. The
first base party deck will
be named the Santa Rosa
Medical Center Party Deck
for the 2009 season.


O Jim Fletcher rint
Publisher Printedon
S623-2120 recycled
fletcher@pressgazette.com paper
A_ __ _


Obituaries................................ A2
Opinion..................................... A6
Religion...................................... AT


Sports....... ............ ............. A 0
Lifestyle............ ..... ....... BI
Classifieds.................. ........... B5


0 FREEDOM V.oume 101
rF L o R. IIDA Issuem2 m u 11
NEWSPAPERS*INTERACTIVE l 13 I


Millism..


TABLE OF CONTENTS


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A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, April 15, 2009


Speak OUT


Sunday, 4:59 p.m.
If Milton is interested
in going green then why
don't they synchronize the
stoplights? If they would
synchronize the lights to 45
miles per hour then people
would save gas by not hav-
ing to stop at every single
stoplight. Big cities are able
to do this so why can't Mil-
ton. If they would do this it
would create a lot less stop-
ping and the traffic would
flow better so there would
be fewer accidents.

Sunday, 2:14 p.m.
This is Sara. I want to say
these cameras being put up
at stoplights. They say this is
not for money. Some might
believe that, but I don't.


Sunday, 2:08 p.m.
You might make some
people believe that putting
cameras up was for some-
thing other than money.
But you won't make me be-
lieve that.

Sunday, 10:17 a.m.
This is Dill. I want to
say this is just one more
reason why we don't want
to go to Milton and shop.
Now they have these traf-
fic lights and a speed spy. I
think this is another way to
tax people and add to the
burden of those who don't
live there. They need to
get rid of the police chief
and cut back on their ex-
penses. They can save
money that way.


VISIT OUR LOCATION AT 0
21 NEW WARRINGTON RD.
PENSACOLA, FL 32507
850-455-4529 troy.edu UNIVERSITY j
itA fure ofopportunities.

DR. BRENT HAIWOOD DR, BRAD EGLY
SOUTHEAST PODIATRY
MEDICINE & SURGERY OF THE FOOT '
www.southeastpodiatry.com



--- ------------

I -mmILA *


Sunday, 7:33 a.m.
Good morning, my name
is Sue and this is in response
to the editor when you re-
plied about the Okaloosa
County Sheriff and Sheriff
Coffmnan. You said Coffman
left office in 1992 and the
statute of limitations ran
out. That may be true, but
there are more than one
in the Sheriff's Office from
the Coffman administra-
tion and most are now in
high, level places such as
lieutenant and major.
Editor's note: Sue thank
you for correcting me on
the typo I made. I am sorry
that I could not put more of
your call in, but there are
space limitations and the
length of your call would
have made it a better let-
ter to the editor

Saturday, 6:43 p.m.
Yeah this is Mike. I am
calling about the new red
light camera that the city
is putting in. The benefit of
this is supposed to be great,
but I question the valid-
ity of the whole thing. Iow
can you cite someone and.
give him or her a ticket. You
have to see the crime before
you give a ticket. You watch
someone challenge this
and beat the city. It is not
revenge, buat is right.
You have to have an arrest-
ing officer. Thank you.


MOTOR WORKS, INC Saturday, 2:40 p.m.
AUTOMOTIVE CAR CARE CENTER ,
690 My name is Dick and did
$6.0 TRANSMISSION SERVICE the editor mean to say stat-
ue or statute in the callfrom
includes up to 12 qts. of Mercon-Dexron ue or statute in the call fromIII
Offer expires April 30, 2009 Not valid with any their special. Johnnie from Pea Ridge.
6593 Carone Street (H Y 90) 'He said the statue of limita-
Milton, Florida 623-4750 tions. Just a quick question.
........ ....------....--------------...------......-------- Editor's note: Dick, I


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Convenient.

Accessible.
No time to drive around town from one appointment to the next?
Baptist Medical Park- Nine Mile, located at the corner of Nine Mile Road
and University Parkway, offers the care you need at one convenient
location. We offer access to more than 50 physicians and a variety of
services including:


. Cardiology
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. Laboratory


.. Physical Rehabilitation
. Walk-in Care
* Women's Services


Outpatient Surgery Wound Care
Pharmacy
For more information, call (850)208-6000, or visit us at
www.BaptistMedicalPark.org.


is about the red light cam-
eras that the city has ap-
proved. I have to chuckle
at the comment that it is
not about revenue. Are
they going to tell us how
they spend the money they
collect. If you believe that
I have got a bridge to sell
you.

Friday, 8:19 a.m.
Going west on Highway
90 the Milton city limits
ends between Dogwood
Drive and Old Highway 90.
I have seen police cars out
by Big Lots. Are they out of
their jurisdiction? And you
have a right to dispute this
if they give you a ticket.

Thursday, 7:12 p.m.
Yes, this is Bud. I was
reading the April 8th edition
of the Press Gazette and.
noticed an advertisement
involving Government
Bailouts and $8,000 for a
new home. At the bottom.
of the ad it said no credit
or bad credit is okay. Isn't
this the issue that got us in
all the problems to begin
with? V

Thursday, 2:38 p.m.
Yes, I just want to say
to Larry, Bill, and Jerry I
only said President Barack
Obama has the right to use
Air Force One. He has the
right to use it if he wants
to, just like President Bush
used it many times when
he wanted to. I am tired of
people. saying he is wast-
ing all the money when he
is trying to help the people.
He is doing everything he
can and he is going to be
a wonderful president. I
wish the people would lay
off of him and his family.

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


made a mistake and Ithank
youforpointing it outto me.
Thanks for the call.

Saturday, 1:39 a.m.
Yeah, this is Jim. This


COUNTY GOVERNMENT


COUNTY COMMISSION
District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351. Berryhill Road,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. ;E-mail is comm-
williamson@santarbsa.fl.gov.
.* District' 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Rivetstone Road,
Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-
cole@santarosa.fl.gov. .
District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumuckla Highway,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 994-6426: E-mail is comm:
salter@santoroso.fl.gov.
District 4: Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida De
Galves, Navarre, FL 32566; phone 939-4949. E-mail is
comm-goodin@santarosa.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.

STATE GOVERNMENT
Rep. Greg Evers: 5224 Willing St., Milton, FL
32570,983-5550. Email: eveis.greg@leg.state.fl.us.
Sen. Durell Peaden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd., Suite
100, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556.
Gov. Charlie Crist: PLOS The Capitol, 400 S.


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


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

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


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


Willis Dan Gay, age 76 of
Milton passed away on April
7, 2009 surrounded by his
loving family. Dan was born
on May 14, 1932 to Robert &
Elizabeth Gay in Mt. Olivet,
Kentucky.
Dan was preceded in
death by his father, Robert
Morten Gay, grandson Dan-
iel James Wesley, son-in-law
William 'Bill' Walther and
nephew, David Moran.
Dan leaves to cherish
his memories his wife of 54
years-Shirley Jean Baker
Gay, daughters-Sandra
Walther and Donna (Dr.
Pete) Szymoniak He is
also survived by two grand-
daughters-Krista (Richie)
Narain and Chelsie Miley,
three step-sons-Joshua
Walther, Kaz and Matt Szy-
moniak. Dan is also survived
by his mother Elizabeth Gay,
sisters. Bobbie Robertson,
twin sister Ann Cropper and
Mary Lou (Donnie) Moran
all of Kentucky, as well as
several nieces and neph-
ews.
Dan moved his family
from Dayton, Ohio to Milton
in 1967 with his wife and two
daughters. He owned and
operated Union 76 Service


I have been so blessed by
our many friends and family
who continue to be such a
comfort during this difficult
time. Thank you to all of our
friends and to Lewis Funeral
Home for all you have done.
Charles Elliott has been a
long time friend of ours and
was respectful, courteous
and used the utmost profes-
sionalism in fulfilling J.B.'s
wishes. I can not thank him
enough.
During this Easter Sea-


Elected OFFICIALS


Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399, 488-4441
fl.governor@myflorida.com. -

FEDERAL GOVERNMEI


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: wwwhiouse.gov/jeffmiller.
SENATE
Sen. Mel Martinez: 356 Russell Senate Office
Building,. Washington, D.C., 20515; phone 202-224-
3041; fax 202-228-5171.
Sen.-Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Office
Building, Washington, D.C., 20510; phone 202-224-
5274, fax 202-224-8022.
WHITE HOUSE
President Barack Obama: The White House, 1600
Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C., 20500; phone
202-456-1414. E-mail: 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.

SCHOOL GOVERNMENT
SCHOOL BOARD
District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson Highway,


Station. In 1977hepurchaged
Stewart Street Exxon and
operated it for 27 years until
his retirement. After retiring
he went to work for Advance
Auto Parts for 10 years until
his health began to decline.
Dan was known in the com-
munity as a very trusted,
loyal business owner and a
friend to many in the com-
munity.
Rlmeral services were
held at Lewis Fineral
Home-Pace on Friday, April
10, at 10:30 a.m. with Rev.
Glyn Lowery, Rev. Nathan
Pooley, and Rev. Joey Rog-
ers officiating. The family
received friends one hour
prior to the service. Burial
will take place at Eastern
Gate Memorial Cemetery in
Pensacola, Florida.
Our sincere apprecia-
tion to Dr. Mark Boatright &
Staff and Joyce Goldenberg
Covenant Hospice Family.
Friends may send condo-
lences and share fond mem-
ories with the family at www.
lewisftuneralhomes.net.
Let the family know you
care, sign the guest book un-
der news /obituaries at www.
srpressgazette.com.


son, I can just imagine the
joyful celebration that J.B.
is having in Heaven. I miss
him so much and can't wait
to join him there. J.B.'s wish
was that all of his family and
friends would have a per-
sonal relationship with God
and experience -the happi-
ness and fulfillment that he
had in his life.
I wish you all a blessed
Easter Season.
-Julie Griffin and
Family


Milton, FL 32570, 983-0413. E-mail is scottdl@mail.
santarosa.k12.fl.us.
District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane,
Milton, FL 32570, 623-6299. E-mail is winkleseh@
mail.sontarosa.kl2.fl.us.
District 3:' Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane,.
Navarre, 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 simpsonji@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@
mail.santarosa.k12.fl.us.
SThe Santa Rosa County School Board meets at 6:30
p.m. second and fourth 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.com

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


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

Want to subscribe?
(850) 623-2120

To buy back issues
(850) 623-2120

To place a classified ad
(850) 623-2120


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


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

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

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

To buy a photograph
(850) 623-2120

Internet
www.sfpressgazette.com

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


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


t arIC~C ~"-r i"~R* r


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 Hems: 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.
r u.


Obituary

Gay, Willis Dan
1932-2009


In MEMORY


J. B. Griffin


II I


-~- -~-


I BAPTIST You'll Love the Way
W Medical Park Baptist Cares for You
BHGBpm a


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, . .. . .. ..






'Wednesday. April 15. 2009


Sheriff's Report


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3


The following arrests
were made beginning
-March 20, through March
24, 2009
Moore. Freddie Lee;
Male; 20; 201 Woodline Dr.,
Panama City; Battery On
Officer Firefighter EMT
Etc. (2 cts.) 3/20/09
Rogers. Keli Shannon;
Female; 31; 3396 Green
.Briar Circle, Gulf Breeze;
Battery on Officer Fire-,
.fighter EMT Etc, Indecent
Exposure in Public, Resist
Qfficer-Obstruct W/O Vio-
lence, Resist Officer-Ob-
struct By Disguised Per-.
son, Disorderly Conduct.
3/22/09
Rutherford. Jr. Fabian
Joseph; Male; 18; 5301 Er-
nie Newton Dr., Milton;
,Probation 'Violation-Felo-
ny. 3/21/09
Aber Nathan John;
.,Male; 28; 5362 Taf Ln Mil-
-ton;, Probation Violation-
. Felony. 3/20/09
Brown, Larry James;


Male; 55; 3762 Frontera
Circle, Pensacola; Drive
While Lic Susp 3rd or Sub-
seq Offense. 3/21/09
Davison, Luther Mar-
tin; Male; 61; 1600 Green
Briar Pkwy, Gulf Breeze;
Fraud-False Statement
to Obtain Unemployment
Compensation. 3/20/09
Douglas. Jr., Daniel
Teldon; Male; 17; 4832 West
Spencerfield Rd, Pace; Ag-
grav Battery-Person Uses
A Deadly Weapon. 3/20/09
Mitchell, Alan Eric;
Male; 17; 4323 Lindsey Ln,
Pace; Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000, Synth Narcotic-
Possess'Wit Sell Mfg or
Deliver Schedule I or II,
Marijuana Possess Over
20 Grams, Narcotic Equip-.
Possess And Or Use.
3/20/09
Riley. Jr., John Joseph;
Male; 19; 3559 Southwind
Dr., Gulf Breeze; Probation
Violation-Felony. 3/21/09


Blocker Christopher
Aunta; Male; 42; 6600
Cherry St., Panama City;
DUI. 3/20/09
Cooper, Justin Michael;
Male; 27; 5304 Bob Sikes
Blvd., Jay; DUI. 3/22/09
Thebeau, Carleton
Scott; Male; 45; 8600 Sand
Pine Dr., Navarre; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd Off.
3/21/09
Bain, Yong Wilson;
Male; 44; 9991 Mariposa
St., Navarre; DUI With In-
juries. 3/09
Womac, Melissa Leann;
Female; 16; 4338 Forte St.,
Pace; DUI. 3/09
Caputo, Senovia Re-
nata; Female; 28; 4226
Starwood Ct., Milton; DUI.
3/22/09
Bell, Christina Ann; Fe-
male; 28; 4128 Cooley Dr.,
Pace; Probation Violation-
Felony. 3/23/09
Day. William Mychal;
Male; 20; 2754 Riverside
Landing Dr., Navarre;


Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000, Veh
Theft-Grand 3rd Degree,
Evidence Destroying
Tamper With or Fabricate
Physical. 3/23/09
Eddins, Mitchell Eu-
gene; Male; 28; 4831 Royal
Pines Dr., Pace; Probation
Violation-Felony. 3/23/09
Hudson, Jermarrick
Oryan; Male; 21; 5706 Von-
nie Branch Rd, Milton;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny. 3/23/09
Spence, James Colten;
Male; 15; 5762 Rolling Hills
Dr., Milton; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescrip-
tion. 3/23/09
Payne, Wayne Jen-
nings; Male; 37; 6083 Enfin-
ger. Rd, Pace; Probation
Violation-Felony. 3/23/09
Roland, Darrell Porter;
Male; 49; 132 Julian Dr., Ft.
Pierce; Probation Viola-
tiorirFelony. 3/23/09
Rollo, Robert Major;
Male; 35; 4102 Ward Basin


Rd., Milton; Damage Prop-
Crim Misch Over $200 Un-
der $1,000, Burgl Unoccu-
pied Structure Unarmed,
Larc-Petit 1st Degree
Property $100 to Under
$300. 3/23/09
Wray, Damen Michael;
Male; 19; Riverside Land-
ing, Navarre; Burgl Unoc-
cupied Conveyance Un-
armed, Larc-Theft is $300.
or More But Less Than
$5,000 (2 cts.), Veh Theft-
Grand 3rd Degree, Evi-
dence-Destroying Tamper
With Or Fabricate Physi-
cal. 3/23/09
Shine, Lashauna Faye;
Female; 31; 6018 Syrcle
Ave., Milton; DUI. 3/22/09
Villarreal, Russell Da-
vid; Male; 63; 4731 Winter-
dale Dr. Pace; DUI. 3/22/09
. Chang, Kevin; Male;
18; 470 Brian Street, Mary
Esther; Burgl Unoccupied
Conveyance Unarmed,
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000.


3/24/09
Weiland, Ryan Jo-
seph; Male; 21; 6020 Tou-
louse Dr., Pensacola; DUI
and Damage Property.
3/24/09
Laczko, Richard Peter;
Male; 48; 3023 N 11th Ave.,
Milton; Possess Marijuana
Over 20 Grams, Drugs-
Possess Listed Chemical
For Manufacture Cntrl
Subs. 3/24/09
Lowery, II, Douglas
Harold; Male; 29; 3400
Robinson Pt. Rd., Milton;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny. 3/24/09
Munts, Aimee Ellen;
Female; 22; 2742 Bay Watch
Ct., Navarre; Probation Vi-
olation-Felony. 3/24/09
Nichols, Christopher
Nelson; Male; 30; 6733 Bet-
ty Ln, Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 3/24/09
Hammond, Chance
!Edward; Male; 20; 406 Lee-
ward Is, Clearwater, FL;
DUI. 3/24/09


TAX TIME from page Al


PROJECT from pane Al-


IRS employees surveyed
wanted. taxpayers to know
that the IRS has a wide
range of options to help fi-
nancially-struggling taxpay-
ers, including the ability to
extend an Offer in Compro-
mhise (OIC), an agreement
between a struggling tax-
payer and the agency that
settles a tax debt 'for less
than the full amount owed;
postpone, extend or suspend
collection activities for limit--
ed periods of time; or create
an installment agreement or
allow for a flexible payment
schedule.
IRS employees strongly"
"encouraged financially-
struggling taxpayers 'to
reach out to the IRS by call-
'ing the tollfree number 1-
800-829-1040 or by visiting a
"walk-in IRS Taxpayer Assis-
,tance Center for face-to-face
assistance., Low income;
"elderly, disabled and limited
English-speaking taxpayers-
"can qualify for free assis-
tance, All necessary forms
can befound at www.irs.gov.


Said one employee sur-
veyed, "There are different
programs available to tax-
payers Who cannot pay their
full tax due. There is the
OIC program, installment
agreements, short term ex-
tensions, and several other
options. IRS employees can
help explain these programs
and what the qualifications
are.".
Be sure to file your return
on time and contact the IRS
'for.help. Said one employee,
"Regardless of whether you
can or cannot pay, be sure to
file your return. The penalty
for not filing is far greater
than for not paying."
IRS employees can also
help taxpayers who have
lost or are missing records
by giving them tips on how to
recreate records. Noted one
respondent, "For taxpayers
who don't have all their infor-
mation, they should file an
extension which gives them
an addition 1 six months to
file a return." Those who file
for an extension should pay


estimated taxes to avoid in-
terest and penalties, they
said.
Biting the bullet and deal-
ing with your obligations up-
front is the best policy, the'
employees agreed. ',Don't
let things slide," said one.
"Keep in touch with IRS so
we 'can help you through
problems."
Already filed your 2008
taxes? Here is a tip for next
year. "Start each new year
with a large envelope to
place your receipts, medi-
cal and dental bills, and any
filing information needed
'to complete that year's re-
turn."
The voluntary' survey
was, completed by employ-,
ees from: across the IRS
including customer service
representatives, tax exam-
iners, tax law specialists, at-
torneys,'analysts, tax exam-
iners, revenue agents, reve-
nue officers, case advocates,
appeals" officers and more,
all of whom offered their best
advice to taxpayers.


essential primary and in-
termediate flight training
operations. With the up-
graded lighting system in
place, NAS Whiting Field
should see a substantial
.reduction in operating,
maintenance, and .energy
costs. Additionally, the pos-
sibility of malfunctions dis-
rupting the training pipe-
line will be substantially
reduced.
"This new system will
bring Whiting Field into
the twenty-first century,
instead of relying on light-
ing that is more than forty
years old," said Leann
Bair, NAS Whiting Field
Airfield Manager.
The need for this up;
grade was discovered dur-
ing a routine 2004 survey
of the base's North and
South Fields. Discrep-
ancies were 'found with
the lighting, signage and
wind indicators, conflict-
ing with the requirements
of current Naval Air Sys-
tems Command instruc-


tions. Lightning strikes
have caused deterioration
of the runway and taxiway
lighting systems, some of
the lighting placement
needs upgrading to meet
current standards, and
signage needs updating.
The electrical system is
susceptible to water in-
trusion and unscheduled
maintenance efforts are
becoming, more frequent,
both on the lights them-
selves and on the power
distribution network.
"The current system is
often uni'eliable, with too
many single point modes
of failure, where if one
light goes out they all go
out," said Bair.
During this project
the deficiencies found by.
the compliance survey
will be corrected, either
through upgrade of ex-
isting components, or by
replacement or installa-
tion of new systems. The
wind indicators will be re-
placed with lighted wind-


socks and runway thresh-
old and end lighting, as
well as edge lighting on
.all runways, will be modi-
fied or replaced to meet
the new standards.
Additionally, the proj-
ect also 'includes the re-
placement of the cabling,
conduits, wiring, etc. to
power not only all runway
lighting, but required air-
field navigation systems
as well.' Existing guidance
signs on taxiways.will be
replaced and 'additional
guidance and hold position
signs will be installed. All
markings on taxiways and
helipads will be repainted,
and at South Field the he-
lipad perimeter lights will
be replaced.
Another portion of the
project will replace the
existing approach light-
ing system on runway 14
at. North Field with an
improved approach light-
ing system that 'includes
alignment indicator
lights.


Santa Rosa Occupational Health

invites the community to join us

Thursday, April 16th

from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.

for our

Grand Opening

Ribbon Cutting Ceremony


* 0.0


Santa Rosa Occupational Health creates and delivers
occupational healthcare solutions to workers, employers,
.and insurers by providing comprehensive and cost-effective
healthcare, We emphasize positive patient outcomes through
management of the treatment process and focus on early and
appropriate return to work. Santa Rosa Occupational Health
I ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ - 4 4-- - 1 - . I -.-L 'IL. . . L . I. .


. r. '. '.'
' .
.


takes priae in providing excellent medical treatment to workers
returning them to a healthy and enjoyable life.

Come celebrate with us 6n Thursday, April 16th. We are
Conveniently located at 4944 Hwy 90 in Pace directly across'
from Wal-Mart.




Santa Rosa

***w OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH
S Acieving Guality. Inspiring Care.


. , --- ------ -, ," LLLL 0 J %,V xL






A4 1 Santa Rosa's Pres e


T ,oca1


Wednesday, April 15, 2009


SPREE from page Al


grand theft of a firearm, and
three counts of arson.
Bingham, ofthe 9500 block
of Permenter Rd. in Milton,
was charged with five counts
of burglary, one count felony
criminal mischief, one count
of petit theft, one count mis-
demeanor criminal mischief,
one count grand theft of a
firearm, one count of grand
theft, and three counts of
arson.
Benton and Underwood,
both of the 8600 block of Riv-
erstone Dr. in Milton, are fac-
ing charges of'felony crimi-
nal mischief, grand theft,
arson, and burglary.
According to Haines, the
seven offenses all occurred
within a few week time peri-
od in. the same geographical
area, All of the incidents had
several similar characteris-
tics, including the fact that
five of 'the seven offenses
have a correlation to gaso-
line and fire.
Similar graffiti was found
at two of the scenes. After re-
viewing details from each of-
fense, interviewing multiple
individuals/residents, and
obtaining multiple .sworn
statements, including sev-
eral confessions, probable
cause was obtained to sup-
port the charges.
Some of the incidents in-
volving the crime spree are
as follows:
Sometime in Oct. or
Nov. 2008, someone vandal-
ized and attempted to burn
the billboard on the property
just north of 8603 Hwy 87
South. Spray painted graffiti
was present, 4 broken lights,
and an obvious burn mark


on the vinyl billboard was
discovered.
On or around Oct. 20,
someone used concrete cin-
der block pieces to smash 2
cockpit windows of a large
boat that was being stored at
8603 Hwy 87 South (behind
McNaughton Flooring build-
ing).
On 11/11/08 additional
damage (4 more windows)
occurred and there ap-
peared to be axe type cuts in
the glass.
On this same night, some-
one used what appeared
to be an axe to chop up Mr.
McNaughton's building's
satellite dish.
The boat's fly-bridge
stainless steel ladder was re-
ported missing also but later
recovered under a nearby
billboard that had sustained
damage. The owner of the
boat estimated $1200.00 in
damage was .done to his
boat.
On Monday into Tues-
day, (Nov. 10-11), during the
early morning hours, some-
one tossed two concrete cin-
der blocks through the win-
dows of a van that was for
sale in front of McNaughton
Flooring, 8603 Hwy 87 South.
The suspect/suspects
then set the van on fire; the
fire department was called
at 0108 hours. The victim
reported that the van was
being sold for $1500.00 but af-
ter the fire it was only worth
scrap metal.
On Wednesday, (Nov.,
26), during the early morning
hours, a vehicle burglary/ar-
son occurred at 4417 Gentry
Farms Road. ,


East Milton Fire Depart-
ment received the call at ap-
proximately 0210 hours. By
the time they arrived, the
1996 Tobyota Camry that was
parked at the residence was
fully involved.
The vehicle owner esti-
mated her loss to be approxi-
mately $3000.00. It should be
noted that there did not' ap-
pear to be a clear motive for
this crime.
A few items were re-
moved from the car and
found on the ground but
nothing was reported sto-
len." Typically, car burglars
hit multiple cars in the same
area, there were no other ve-
hicle burglary, criminal mis-
chiefs, or similar incidents
reported on this night.
Detective Stephen M.
Callahan, with the Florida
State Fire Marshal's, Office
responded and completed
a report. At. the time, there
were no witnesses or pos-
sible suspects.
On Thanksgiving night,
during the early morning
hours, a burglary/arson
occurred at McNaughton
Flooring located at the cor-
ner of HIlwy 87 South and
South Lynn Road (8603 Hwy
87S).
East Milton Fire Depart-
ment, Sheriff's deputies,
and Detective Stephen M.
Callahan with the Florida
State Fire Marshall's Office
responded to the fire at ap-
proximately 0234 hours.
The. investigation re-
vealed that the building was
broken into and eventually
set fire with a gasoline ac-
celerant. Surprisingly, only a


small JVC television was re-
ported to be possibly missing
from the burnt building.
There were several
power tools and hand tools
within the building how-
ever none appeared to have
been taken. A can of yellow
"American's Finest" spray
paint was removed from the
building and used to spray
paint graffiti on the back
of the building. It was also
used to paint graffiti on the
company's sign which was
located in the front yard area
of the property.
Approximately one-half
mile south of the building lo-
cation, several other pieces
of graffiti ,were located in
the same color yellow paint
on the south side of Nich-
,ols Lake Roadjust east of
Hwy 87 South. The building
was completely destroyed
and it was estimated that it
would cost approximately
$75,000.00 to replace. The
loss of tools, supplies, etc.
was estimated to be approxi-
mately $30,000.00.
On Friday Nov. 28, dur-
ing the early morning hours,
a residential burglary/theft
occurred at 8709 South Lynn
Road as the homeowners
were all out of town for the
Thanksgiving Holiday.
A 9 mm semi-auto hand-
gun, a .22 caliber revolver
w/white bone grip handles,
a Dell laptop computer, sev-
eral articles of jewelry, and
two female bra inserts were
reported stolen from 'this
residence.
A cardboard box of New
Castle Brown Ale beer was
removed from the refrig-


erator and left on the floor
of the kitchen, the two re-
maining beers were gone. It
appeared as if the suspect/
suspects had no fear of the
homeowner coming home
due to the fact that the sus-
pects were in the house long
enough to completely ran-
sack it. Nearly every draw-
er, cabinet, and closet was
ransacked.
On the evening of this
residential burglary, the'
daughter of the homeowner
reported that she received a
cell phone call from a neigh-
borhood resident identified
as Stroud at around 8:53 p.m.
David and the daughter had
previously been neighbor-
hood associates but she
had not spoken to him in
several weeks because they
rHo longer were friends. Ac-
cording to the daughter, the
phone call was out of the
.ordinary, and especially ap-
peared so when David asked
if she was still out of town.
* On Sunday Nov. 30, during,
the early morning hours, a
business burglary/theft oc-
curred at B & D Feed located
at the comer of Hwy 87 South
and Fortune Road (8441 Hwy
87 S). This location is ap-
proximately one-half mile
south of the, McNaughtori
Flooring property and the
previously mentioned house
burglary/theft.)
At approximately 12:45
a.m. Monday, the business?
ADT side door alarm was
activated. The investigation
revealed that the suspect/
suspects slid a metal fram-
ing square into the crack
of the door and lifted up a


wedged 2 X 4 board in order
to open the door, which then
sounded the alarm. The only
thing reported missing was a
metal electrical box that was
used to store miscellaneous
papers/pencils. The owner
of the Feed Store kept the
box behind the counter.
The following day, the box
and papers were recovered
alone the north, side of For-
tune Road approximately
one-tenth of a mile west of
Hwy 87 South, which is in
the direction of a frequently
used trail leading north to
Bright Oak Circle.
The trail comes out on
Bright Oak Circle directly
across from Stroud's house.
Stroud had previously
worked part-time at the Feed
store over the summer. After
school started David showed
up in shorts and crocs want-
ing to work but was asked to
come back with proper work
attire. He never returned.
Over the summer, the
owner' of the Feed store,
the business owner used
to keep a small amount of
money in the electrical box.
The business owner had in-
stalled the ADT Alarm Sys-
tem the day before because
of the area's burglary and ar-
son problems. The business
owner -suspected the sus-
pect/suspects would have
burned his building also
if the alarm hadn't scared
them off.
He substantiated this
theory based on the fact that
a half full can of gasoline was
found sitting directly next to
the door that was compro-
mised.


Special Tkawk6
to the following businesses for donating door
prizes for our Annual Easter Egg Hunt this past
weekend (April 11th) "It was a Huge Success":

1-2-3 Fit Pace
*Alyssa's Antique Depot-
SBig Daddy's Barbecue
Billy-Bob's Barbecue :
Chick Fil-A at the Ridge
Cici's Pizza of Pace
SCoffee Break Cafe on Woodbine
S, Farm Bureau Insurance (Donn Raley)
Gunner's Gulf Coast Jewelers & Gifts
Hom/Ade Foods, Inc. (Mary B's)
,. Jack's Tree Service
Lawn & Garden Equipment/John Deere
Martial Arts America
S Oops Alley Entertainment
The Perton House Salon & Day Spa
SWEAR TV-3
Woodbine Cleaners


We Have, aDoctor in


Your Neighborhood.

West Florida Primary Care is here for you and your family in Pace.
Experience the expertise of our medical team and the Mull resources of
West Florida Healthcare. For every age and every stage of life,' you
cazncount on the physicians and staff of West Florida Primary Care.


West Florida


PRIMARY CARE
Pace
Family Practice Pediatrics
3521 Limbaugh Lane
at rioodbine Road


We do all at 4523 Chumuckla


a 04 "'p "e ." .

Pace '995-2677


. Milton, FL 32570


U' 1


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....| T 995-4798
S eNow A accepting New Pa,.nen,
i p. Smrte Da,,AppoLntmen sA% d"laec

..Bo,------D.Tam-*----D. ason
ramitvpWcr I ^ Family Pmctice Fe^JH^aaics






Wednesday, April 15, 2009


Today in Jay


Santa Rosa's Press Gdzette I A5


Jay Chamber NEWS


American Legion NEWS


Written By Brenda Gabbert
The Jay Area Chamber
of Commerce met Monday,
April 6 at the Jay Commu-
nity Center with lunch be-
ing served at noon.
Jodie Butler led the
Pledge of Allegiance and
called on Mike Hutchins to
give the invocation before
lunch.
I Afterwards, Butler
called the meeting to order.
He thanked the Jay Branch
United Bank for the deli-
cious chicken and catfish
dinner.
March Minutes and the
Treasurer's 'report were
approved with some expla-
nation.
There were no guests.
There was no Military Af-
fairs report given.
Butler announced that a
bike race being sponsored
by an independent fund will
be held May 16-& 17th for
.amputees, beginning at the
Pensacola Memorial Plaza.
The chamber banner
and ceremonial scissors
are forthcoming.,
United Way will be hav-
ing their Open House/Cele-,
bration on May 7th at their
tiew location.
The North SRC Ministe-
rial Association held their
Prayer rally, "Sound the
Trumpet" on March 14th.


Sacred Heart Medical Park at Pace is proud to offer
medical care for the Pace and Milton communities.
When you need convenient care that's close to,
home, choose Sacred Heart.
Sacred Heart Medical Group
Family Medicine
Laura Harrison, MD
Daniel Hickman MD
CaeMark Josephsori, MD
mRobert Kincaid, DO
Matthew Kin2elmnan, MD,
Obstetrics.& Gynecology.
D)ina Navarro, DO
Sacred Heatt 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
Gastroenteiology Associates
The Surgery Group
Allergy & Asthma Center of Northwest Florida, PA
Pensacola Orthopaedics
Pensacola PM&R
T. Joseph Dennie, MD, PA, Orthopedic Surgeon
Southeast Vascular Group
Comprehensive Pain Management
Cardiology Consultants
For more details Sacred Heart

the Medical Park M medical Park
call 416-1600. at Pace

T B t r o s o h e


Written By Brenda Gabbert
The American Legion
Edeker-Dubose Post 121,
Jay, and its Auxiliary Unit
121 met Monday night at
7 p.m.
The Legion Post is be-
ing remodeled and spruced
up; its looking good.
The ladies of Auxil-
iary Unit 121 have beer


busy making lap robes,
kit bags, trach bibs for the
veterans hospitals, etc. in.
the State of Florida. More
coupons will be sent to
our military families over-
seas. The coupons our of
our local Sunday newspa-
pers help the financially
strapped military families
overseas.
If you are a veteran,


or are. a wife, son, sister,
daughter of a veteran,
please come and join the
Legion or the Auxiliary
here in Jay. Meetings are
held the first Monday of
each month at the Legion
Post, beginning at 7 p.m.
We are proud of our mili-
tary and we want to sup-
port them. We hope that
you will also.


-They are also sponsoring And they are sill collecting
the Baccalaureate for Jay items and letters to send to
High School students who our troops overseas.
wish to attend at the JHS The nominating Com-
auditorium. mittee submitted the fol-
Covenant Hospice, SRC, lowing names for chamber
held their Treasure Hunt officers for the new year: for'
Sale on March 14, earning president, Jackie Ard; for
about $11,000. Their RSVP vice president, David Eng-
Senior Expo was March lish, for secretary, Shirley
19th, attracting about 1,500 Raney, for treasurer, Dru
people. They are looking for Dobson. All were voted on
all veterans in Santa Rosa and approved. Congratula-
County who might need tions!
help and are not receiving The SRC Chamber will
it. be holding their County Up-
The Navy League, of date Breakfast on April 16,
Santa Rosa County is at Oops Alley! Beginning at
sponsoring a luncheon 8a.m.
Thursday, April 16 at Sikes May is Military Appre-
Hall, NAS Whiting Field, ciation Month. There will be
with Congressman Jeff a community NAS Tour on
Miller as the Speaker. So- Thursday, 'April 23, begin-
cial time is 11 a.m. to 11:30 ning at 9 a.m.
a.m. .The buffet will begin There is a new business
at 11 a.m. in town at Scotts Plaza. It is
Jay Historical S6ciety Up Town Salon. They will be
will have their Open House joining the Chamber soon,
Saturday, May 2 from 10 and will get a Ribbon Cut-
a.m. until 4 p.m. The Living ting by the Jay Area Cham-
History Museum is located ber of Commerce.
in the Old Cobb House at The next Chamber meet-
3946, Highway 4 in Jay. ingwill be held Monday, May
The last Emerald Coast 4 at the Jay Community
Honor Flight taking off this Center. Meeting adjourned
month will be from Pensac- about 1 p.m.
ola on April 29th.
The Marine Corps
League is still collecting old
cell phones to be exchanged
for 250-minute 'phone cards
for our troops overseas.,


Adopt-A-Shop Items
to be donated to our
troops. overseas, such as
travel/sample size health
& beauty aids, (preferably
unscented), games, can-
dy that woh't melt easily,
snacks, wet wipes, white
socks, t-shirts, cards, and
letters of thanks. Marine,
Corps League sending it to
our troops overseas.
Kooter Brown's Walk-


ing/Running Club meets
every Monday at 6 p.m.
Cancer Support Group
meets first Monday at 6
p.m. in the Royal Room at
Jay Hospital.
United way. Fishing
tournament was April 11th.
2009 Relay for Life (Jay),
will be April 17-18 at Jay
High School Football Field.
Seventh Annual Jay Pro
Rodeo April 24 25, 2009


at Ted May Arena.
Escambia River Elec-
tric Cooperative, Inc. An-
nual Meeting at JHS, April
25th.
Jay Historical Society
Museum Open House, May
2nd.
Military Appreciation
Month is May.
United Way Open
House/Celebration is May
7 from 5 to 7 p.m.


www. srpressgazette.com






HCENTS programs


SPay off in lots


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A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Opinion


Wednesday, April 15,2009


OUR VIEW



Here we



goagain!

The City of Milton's leadership must feel
like it has a 'kick me' sign on its back
Last year, Milton officials wanted to imple-
ment an accident fee for those who cause a
wreck and require city emergency services.
Many didn't like paying this and went so far
as to berate council members.
But did they stop going to the beach?
Probably not and, thus, they took a similar
risk by going through Gulf Breeze, Navarre,
and Midway (all of which have similar laws).
It makes one wonder.
Now the city council has approved going for-
ward with Traffipax. This is a company which
installs cameras at traffic lights to catch those
who blast through the intersection when the
light is red.
Since this vote, the public has found a
new thing to complain about. The grumbling
masses have begun to growl over the City us-
ing another means to enforce a law that has
been orinthe books for decades.
Comments like "greed" and worse have
been made in public and called into this pa-
per's Speak Out line.
The big question is, are these people who
are grumbling about the traffic camera,
which has been used by many other cities and
governmental entities successfully, the same
folks who grumble when there is a traffic ac-
cident on Highway 90, creating a traffic jam?
Some people are already questioning
whether the City has the right to use: these
cameras.
We're relatively certain this is legal...it is
used in countless municipalities across the
United States including large cities and met-
ros like L.A.
There are some businesses along the High-
way 90 corridor that are not in the city limits
and it may get very confusirlg deciding which
intersections can get the cameras and which
can not.
While all this grumbling is going on, oth-
ers are calling it a simple money-grab... say-
ing Milton is merely looking for a source, of
income.
While we are sure there is some truth in
the fact that the City hopes to raise money, the
simple way to avoid these fines is to not run a
red light. In other words, follow the law.
Some are even getting loud... calling for a
boycott of Milton. This action was attempted
last yearwhen Milton introduced the accident
fee. It didn't gain much traction with the pub-
lic.
There have even been some calls for the
Board of County Commissioners to move
the courthouse outside of Milton. These have
been few and far between and don't seem to
be catching the ears of county leaders.
Ironically, many of those taking 'their shots
at the Milton City Council live outside the city.
No one likes the idea of being caught doing
wrong. We always like the idea of paying a fine
even less, but it is difficult to find fault in a city
attempting to enforce a law everyone knows is
necessary. People cannot be allowed to barrel
through red lights. Such an action is a danger
to the entire motoring public.
So, while you may not like the soon-to-be-
installed cameras, about all that can be done
is stay within the law.
You might also smile for the camera as you
drive through the intersection.



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 Elvo 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 mao contact you for
verification, if necessary.


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We have arrived at the
halfway point of the legis-
lative session. While our
task of balancing the bud-
get has been challenging,
I believe we are moving
forward in a responsible
manner. I am committed
to providing for the im-
mediate needs of Florid-
ians while ensuring that
today's decisions do not
burden our future gen-
erations with fiscal chal-
lenges.
Floridians have elect-
ed their leaders with an
expectation that we will
maintain clarity and hon-
esty in our dealings. In


order to increase account-
ability, we have legislation
to create a transparency
website that will allow
anyone to view, line by
line, every expenditure in
Florida's budget.
We also remain com-
mitted to improving Flori-
da's economic footing. The
Senate has advanced the.
most significant improve-
ment to Florida's growth
management process
since the mid 1980's. This
legislation will incentivize
and stimulate develop-
ment and redevelopment
in urban areas through a
streamlined process that


will help create jobs and
recruit new businesses to
our State.
As we are encourag-
ing growth in our state,
we are also ensuring the
protection of important
safeguards for our envi-
ronment. The Senate is
looking at ways to posi-
tion Florida as a leader
in alternative energy, not
only protecting our state
today, but also taking
steps towards revitalizing
Florida's natural beauty
for tomorrow.
Education in our state
remains an important
-discussion in our budget


meetings. A first-class
education is imperative in
order to advance a strong,
educated, self-sufficient
workforce. I have pledged
that classroom fund-
ing will not be reduced.
Therefore, the Senate's
budget maintains current
classroom funding levels.
In addition, we are moving
legislation that requires
70% of all education fund-
ing be spent directly in the
classrooms.
As we enter the final
weeks of sessiori, I am
confident that the steps we
are taking today will build
a stronger tomorrow.


* ...........s...um mmm11 1amIm *


Florida SESSION UPDATE


A note from Senate President JeffAtwater


IB~~~""UL~""p"





Wednesday, April 15, 2009


K.ornerstone


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


, IBC UPDATE
IBC UPDATE


SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE
Dove nominees The Marksmen Quartet are from left, Earle Wheeler, Mark Autry, Davey Waller, Mark Wheeler
and Darrin Chambers appearing on a recent episode.of BlueHighway TV's "Old Country Church."


Dove nominees will bring traditional


mountain sounds to Milton


Special to the
Press Gazette
The award winning
Marksmen Quartet will
bring their unique style
of gospel music to 15th
Annual Blackwater Bap-
tist Christian Fellowship
Week at Coldwater Recre-
ation Area on Evers Road
North of Milton, Florida
near Berrydale. The
group will appear Satur-
day, April 18 at 6:30 p.m.
Also appearing that eve-
ning is Cindy Baker, The
Blackwater Singers, and
Derwin Hinson, Pastor
Danny Carnley is preach-
ing. For more information,
call (850) 957-4043.
The four-time Contem-
porary Bluegrass Gospel
Group of the Year and four-
time Country Gospel Quar-
tet of the Year winners from


the Country Gospel Music
Guild will perform many of
their hits songs including
"He Is I Am," "Meet Me In
Heaven," "Potter's Wheel,"
"Preach the Cross" and
"Grandpa Was a Farmer."
The group will also
share material from its
Dove nominated CD "God's
Masterpiece."
The group recently had
two CD projects included
among the top 34 CDs of
the year of 2008. In addi-
tion to its Dove nominated
"God's Masterpiece," the
group contributed to the
charity fundraiser "An Ap-
palachian Musical Revival:
Live at the Ringgold De-
pot" featuring "In the Heat
of the Night" co-star Ran-
dall Franks and a host of
music stars.
"God has opened so
many doors for our group


this year to share His mes-
sage," said Earle Wheeler,
quartet leader. "This is just
another opportunity that
should He chose to use us
to fulfill, we will do our best
for Him."
Wheeler said for him
after 40 years of serving,
it is an honor continuing
to walk on the stage each
time He opens a door.
"He has given me
some wonderful dedicated
Christians to travel the
highways that make what
we do on stage a true art-
istry in His --service," he
said. "Y'all come and be a
part of it!!!"
After and more than 40
albums, winning four times
as Gospel Bluegrass Band
of the Year from SPBGMA,
the group continues its
legendary musical legacy
with their latest CD proj-


ect by Earle Wheeler, Mark
Wheeler, Darrin Chambers
and Davey Waller "God's
Masterpiece." Mountain
Heart's Barry Abernathy
and Jim Van Cleve guest
on the project. The latest
addition to the Marksmen
roster is bassist and vocal-
ist Mark Autry.
The Marksmen Quar-
tet's latest CD/DVD project
"God's Masterpiece" byRu-
ral Rhythm Records and is
available at Wal-Marts and
other music retailers.
The Marksmen Quartet
is an inductee of the Lone
Star State Country Music
Association Gospel Music
Hall of Fame and the At-
lanta Country Music Hall
of Fame.
For more information
about the group, visit
wwww.shareamerica-
foundation.org.


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5440 Dogwood Drive Milton, FL 32570
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Written by Interim Pastor,
Jerry Passmore
We are excited about
some special events sched-
uled for Immanuel Baptist
Church during the month
of April.
We have a large contin-
gent of college students in
our church. Every summer
they go on a mission trip
within the United States.
This summer they will be
going to West Virginia for
a week of working with
one of our sister churches.
The Florida Baptist State
Convention is engaged in
a partnership with West
Virginia. A huge number of
people from Florida serve
with our sister churches
in West Virginia every
year Our College and Ca-
reer Department will be
ministering to our church
family in the morning wor-
ship service on April 19th.
I would encourage you to
attend to hear some of the
students who will be lead-
ing us in the future. This
service begins at 10:30
a.m.
We shall have another
special event on Friday
evening, April 24th. The
Men's Ministry at Im-
manuel will enjoy a movie
They Call Me Trinity. I
am encouraging the men


Annual Spring Show
The First United Meth-
odist Church, will be host-
ing their Annual Spring
Show at The Wright Place,
80 East Wright Street in
Pensacola on Saturday,
May 2, from 9 a.m. to 5
P.m.
SCome view exciting
new works from our tal-
ented members. Finished
jewelry; fine jewelry; fi-
ber arts; bead embroi-
dery; batik clothing and
artwork; macrame items;
lamp work; polymer, pre-
cious metal clay, dichroic
and glass beads; artwork;
decorated gourds; soft
sculpture creations and
much more will be shown.


of our community, with
their sons, to join with us
for this time of fellowship.
This is our first venture at
gathering our men for an
event like this. The movie
will begin at 6 p.m. in our
Activities Building. This is
the first building on the left
as yott enter our campus
from the stop light.
On April 26 our guest
preacher for the morning
service will be former NBA
Coach, Roger DuTremble.
He spoke recently at our
Men's Breakfast. The men
asked that we have him
back to share with our en-
tire congregation. We look
forward to his being with
us for this service.
On the evening of April
26th we shall be celebrat-
ing the 25th Anniversary
of Clain Roberts, our Min-
ister of Music. The entire
service will be given to
this celebration. We are
asking all former mem-
bers to attend. This cel-
ebration will begin in our
Worship Center at 6 p.m.
and conclude in our Ac-
tivities Building.
The Lord continues to
bless with people being
saved and others joining
up by transfer of member-
ship. WP praise the Lord
for the excitement HE is
generating in our people


Beads and findings too!
Come enjoy the wonder-
ful, unique, one-of-a-kind
creations made by our
members. Enjoy live en-
tertainment by local mu-
sicians.
For further information
please contact Mary Jor-
dan at 850-455-6109,850.-
982-7633, or email at Non-
a2kylie@cox.net.

Clothes Closet open
The Milton Assem-
bly of God Community
Clothes closet will be
open to the public on Fri-
day, April 17 from 9 a.m.
to 11 a.m.. The church is
located at 6163 Dogwood
Drive in Milton.


Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups "What is all the fuss about
"foot-washing" services and rituals in some church
groups. Where does that come from in the Bible and
what does it mean?" T.R. Pensacola


Dear T.R.,
You are referring to the passage in the Gospel of
John 13:2-15. Jesus is with his disciples at his very
last meal with them. He is in the "upper room."
Many do not realize that John devotes Chapters 13 -
17 to the Lord's Supper or Last Supper account. A
full five chapters is dedicated to this very important
night.
Chapter 13 opens-with the disciples and Jesus
gathering in the upper room of a prepared place in
downtown Jerusalem. The first thing that they do is
to sit down .at Jesus' instruction so that he may wash
their feet. Some in the church today have turned
this act into almost some sort of sacrament or ordi-
nance. There is absolutely no biblical instruction or
command to do anything of the sort.
Foot washing was a commonplace occurrence in
the first century. Most of the common people
walked everywhere they went, barefoot or wearing
sandles. At the end of a journey it was quite com-
mon to bath one's feet in a washtub upon entering a
home. This was done for sanitary reasons as well as
for refreshment and comfort. In most homes, a ser-
vant or one of the lowliest members of the house-
hold usually performed this task.
Jesus took on the roll of the servant or one of the
lowliest. Peter was quite disturbed at this and insist-
ed that Jesus not do this for him. Jesus calmed Peter
down and explained that this was done as an exam-
ple of how the disciples were to "serve" each other
when he was gone. Jesus was teaching them that
service to him within the church was not about
power over each other, but rather it was about serv-
ing one another. A lesson many folks within church-
es still need to learn today.
To turn this "lesson" into a ritual simply is not a
biblical necessity. If, however, one chooses to prac-
tice it in its original spirit, I certainly do not judge i


them.
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 informnna-
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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I-





SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE
Florida Agriculture
and Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson today announced
that April 12-18 is Wildfire
Awareness Week. The sec-
ond week of April is desig-
nated as Wildfire Aware-
ness Week in recognition of
Florida's devastating 1998
wildfire season, when more
than a half-million acres
burned and 337 homes and
other structures were dam-
aged or destroyed by wild-


fires statewide.
"The spring months
are generally the most ac-
tive months of Florida's
year round wildfire sea-
son," Bronson said. "We
have been fortunate in the
amount of rainfall we have
received in the Florida
panhandle; however the'
peninsula part of the state
is still very dry. There is a
very good chance that we
will see an increase in wild-
fire activity in central and
south Florida over the com-
ing weeks and months."


'The Division of Forestry
responds to an increased
number of escaped yard
waste fires this time of year.
Bronson is urging residents
to use caution when burn-
ing yard waste and to follow
the guidelines set by the Di-
vision of Forestry:
Burning yard waste
does not require an autho-
rization from the Division
of Forestry, but you should
check with your local city,
county or Forestry officials
to see if there are any re-
strictions in your area.


-- Your fire must be con-
tained to an 8-foot-diameter
pile or non-combustible
barrel and must be at least
25 feet from forests, 25 feet
from your house, 50 feet
from h paved public road
and 150 feet'from other oc-
cupied buildings.
Don't burn on windy
days or when the humidity
is below 30 percent.
Never leave a fire un-
attended, and make sure it
is out before you leave.
Keep a shovel and
water hose handy.


If your fire escapes,
you may be held liable for
suppression costs and
damage to the property of
others.
Since January 1, 1,570
wildfires have burned
43,565 acres in Florida,
more than twice last year's
number of fires and acres
burned at this point of the
year in 2008. Most of these
fires were caused by hu-
man carelessness.
"Floridians should take
precautions to help pre-
vent wildfires and report


all suspicious fires to 911
or their local Division of
Forestry office," Bronson
said. "Never leave a camp-
fire unattended, dispose
of cigarettes properly, and
make sure all vehicles and
equipment have properly
working spark arresters."
Contact your local Di-
vision of Forestry field of-
fice for more information
on fire prevention tips and
burning rules and regula-
tions, or visit the Division of
Forestry's website at http://
www.fl-dof.com.


Santa Rosa County special needs project a joint success


SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE
Santa Rosa County*
Emergency Management,
Computer/GIS, and the
Department of Health
united together to pro-
vide improved assistance
to Santa Rosa County's


a mw

m m a lw m
m am opwma
l l H U
uu mun


special needs residents.
Working together, the de-
partments designed a
new computerized track-
ing system to pre-register,
track, and provide medical
history for special needs
patients who'may utilize a
county shelter during a di-


saster, which replaces the
semi-manual paper sys-
tem previously used.
The system is built-
in with the county's GIS
mapping' system to im-
. prove transportation rout-
ing and assign priorities
based on flood zone ar-


Business Network

i- International


eas and type of structure.
During a natural disaster
event, special needs citi-
zens are transported to a
special needs shelter and
where they are monitored
by DOH nurses until it
is safe to return to their
homes. The system will be
further tested during up-
coming EOC drills in May
and June.
Sandra Park, public
health services manager
said, "In a nutshell, infor-
mation can be shared more


succinctly, expediently and
securely easing the burden
for county health depart-
ment staff and emergency
management during disas-
ter functions. Data can be
securely stored with lim-
ited space."
The special needs
shelter is for individuals
who are self-maintained in
the home setting, but may
need additional support
or power during an emer-
gency event. These shel-
ters are not equipped with


advanced medical equip-
ment nor are they staffed
to provide advanced medi-
cal care. Residents must
pre-register and must
bring a caregiver. Those
that have already regis-
tered do not need to rereg-
ister for the new system.
Citizens that have not yet
preregistered can do so
by calling. (850) 983-5360
or on the county's Website
at www.santarosa.fl.gov/
emergency/specialneeds.
html.


We ncurg eSarea uines*prfesioal
tovsiturnewokig meeings


Scholarship money available


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


DanMckenie


Dan. McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


SALUTES


SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE
The Florida Peanut
Producers Association is
pleased to announce the
opening of their 2009 Schol-
arship Award Program, ef-
fective 4-1-09.
Two scholarships will
be awarded to deserving
high school seniors and/or
college students. The ap-
plicant or someone in the
applicant's family must be -

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an actively producing pea-
nut grower, not necessarily
a member of the FPPA. It
is the intent of the Schol-
arship Award Committee,
however, that the award
recipients attend a Florida
Junior College or four-year
university.
Each winnerwill receive
$600 when the scholarship
winners are announced.
The remaining $600 will be
awarded after the comple-
tion of one semester and
documentation of passing
grades is submitted to the
FPPA Office.
"The Florida' Peanut
Producers Association
is committed to helping
further the education of


young people in Florida
and the scholarship pro-
gram is evidence of our
commitment," said Ken
Barton Executive Director
of the FPPA.
"The FPPA welcomes
all applicants. The final
selection will be made by
the committee and all ap-
plicants will be notified by
mail, as will the scholar-
ship winners," said Bar-
ton.
For an application con-
tact the FPPA office at 2741
Penn Ave., Suite 1, Marian-
na, FL 32448, or call (850)
526-2590.
FPPA Scholarship appli-
cants must be, postmarked
no later than July 1, 2009.


"~asracaro~i~asa~~% g~lRA~B I~b sB~


Find it online at

srpressgazette.com.


PAMELA HARRIS, RN

We take great pride in recognizing the
achievements of "...one of our own" at Santa
Rosa Medical Center who this week will
receive a prestigious award from Health
Management Associates, Inc., parent company
of the Milton hospital.
Pamela (Pam) Harris, R.N. who is current-
ly Clinical Coordinator for Emergency
Services at Santa Rosa Medical Center in
Milton has been singled out as Outstanding
Nurse of the Year from a field of candidates
from 58 Health Management Associates, Inc.
hospitals nation wide. Pam will receive the
award on Wednesday, April 15, 2009, from
Gary Newsome, President and CEO of HMA's
corporate offices.
Pam received her nursing degree from PJC
Pamela (Pam) Harris, R.N. and her bachelor's degree from Mobile
(Alabama) University and has been on the
SRMC staff for some five years. During her 30 year career as a nurse, Pam has
worked at such prestigious institutions as Howard University Hospital in
Washington, D.C. and Martin Luther King Jr. Hospital in Los Angeles,
California. But of all the great places she has worked, she says Santa Rosa
Medical Center in Milton is tops. "I pass a lot of major hospitals every day," she
says, "but it's the warm and hospitable environment I find here that makes all the
'difference. There are so many remarkable people that I am privileged to work
with every day."
The recipient of this Outstanding Nurse of the Year award is chosen from an
extremely competitive field of nominees based on such criteria as community
service and activity, dependability, creativity and innovation, teamwork, and lead-
ership.
To have been chosen from such a large field of candidates for this distinction
is evidence that Pan is a person of character and ability, and hospital officials
have characterized her as a role model for the staff and an inspiration for those
who pass through the ER doors at the hospital.
We take this opportunity to add our congratulations to those of the adminis-
trators, physicians, and ER staff members who speak so highly of her ability and
commitment to patient care and safety. She's very much appreciated as one of
those individuals whom we seldom see but in whom we have the greatest faith
and confidence as one who "will be there for us" if we should need her...


McKenzie
PONTIAC GMC BUICK'

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton
623-3481


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Wednesday, April 15, 2009


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Floridians warned about dangers of wildfires


T o.n a







, V np.U i Aniy l 15 2S


Sports SIDELINE

Start your Batteries: Electrathon Cars from across the country
are coming to compete at Five Flags Speedway. These custom and
kit cars, built by high school and college teams will compete to see
how many laps they can complete in a 60 minutes event. The race
starts at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. During this event both electric and gas
powered vehicles will be on display for the Emerald Coast Classic
Car Show. Admission is frees and the car show will run from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m.

Race Against Elderly: Council on Aging of West Florida will hold
its Third Annual Race Against elderlyy Poverty on Saturday, April 18
at 8:00 a.m. on the University of West Florida campus. Presented by
Cox Communications, the event offers fun for all ages and the op-
tion to participate in a 5K, Fan Mile or Senior Stroll. Participants
may register as teams or individually Awards will be presented to
'the youngest and oldest participants, the largest team and first, sec-
ond and third place male and female overall winners. Proceeds will
benefit the programs of the Council on Aging of West Florida. The
registration fee is $20 per person. Registration forms can be down-
loaded from the events page of www.coawfla.org. Registration forms
are also available at Running Wild at 3012 E. Cervantes. For more
information or to request a registration form by phone, call 432-1475
or 450-7223.

East Milton Youth Association Cheerleading Registration:
,EMYA will hold Cheerleading Registration on April 18 from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. at the East Milton Ball Park Board Room for kids 5yrs 14yrs
on Saturday, April 18, 2009 from 10am-2pm. Registration fee is $70.
For more info call Jessica at 723-7493 or visit our web site at www.
eastmiltonyouthsports.com. We are in need of a coach for the 11/12
group. If you are interested please call Jessica.

Pace Chamber Tournament: The 10th Annual Pace Area Cham-
ber Golf Tournament ill be April 24 at the Moors Golf Club. The tour-
nament will get underway at 1 p.m. for this four-person scramble.
Sponsorships and tee-signs are available as well. Formore informa-
tion contact the Pace Area Chamber of Commerce at 994-9633.

City of Milton Youth Cheerleading & Football Registration:
The City of Milton youth cheerleading and football registration will
begin in the next few weeks. Children ages 5-14 interested in partici-
pating can register at,the Milton Community Center, 5629 Byrom St.
Returning cheerleaders can sign up on April 25 from 10 a.m. to 1p.m.
and new cheerleaders can register on" May 2 beginning at/10 a.m..
These are the only two dates to enroll and the cost is $70 per cheer-
leader. The first Saturday to sign up for football is May 16 from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. Starting May 18, register for football Monday through
Friday from noon to 8 p.m. Registration ends when teams are full.
The $95 participation fee includes: Gulf Cbast Youth Football Alliance
registration, end of the year trophy, game jersey (child keeps), use of:
shoulder pads, helmet, 7 piece pad set, mouth piece, game pants, a
jamboree and games.
For more information, visit www.cityofmiltonpr.nexo.com, call
850-983-5466/

Milton TPC: The Milton Triple Pro Classic three person scram-
ble will be April 24 through 26 at Tanglewood and Stonebrook county
clubs. The tournament is being held to raise scholarship dollars and
assist with the MiltonHigh Golf program. The cost for this event is
$600 per team or $200 per individual. Entry includes practice rounds
at Tanglewood and Stonebrook, tee gifts, Friday social, Saturday din-,
ner and on course beverages. Entries are limited to the first 88 teams.
For more information or to register contact Milton High School or go
to www.miltontpc.com.

Lighting Football: The Pensacola Lightning Football team is cur-
rently seeking local businesses and individuals to sponsor or provide
a service. To be apart of the 2009 Pensacola Lightning Football team,
season, please contact owners Bruce and'Sue Hall at 712-1389 for
sponsorship package information.


Gulf red snapper season on hold until June 1


The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) reminds anglers that the
recreational harvest season for
red snapper in Gulf of Mexico
waters has changed. The open
season now takes place from
June 1 through Sept. 30.
Previously, the recreational
red. snapper harvest season


opened on April 15 in Gulf state
waters, and the season in Gulf
federal waters opened on April
21. Now, the recreational har-
vest season for red snapper in all
Gulf waters off Florida does not
open until June 1.
Researchers consider Gulf
red snapper to be overfished (in
the past) and undergoing more


overfishing now. A shorter fish-
ing season will reduce the har-
vest of Gulf red snapper and help
rebuild the fishery's population.
More information regard-
ing the management of Gulf red
snapper is available at MyFWC.
com/RULESANDREGS/Saltwa-
terRegulations RedSnapperIn-
dex.htm.


FWC REPORT


This report represents some
events the FWC Northwest
Region handled from April 3
through April 9; however, it does
not include all actions taken by
the Division of Law Enforce-
ment.

ESCAMBIA COUNTY
Officer Keith Clark checked a
vessel on Pensacola Bay/in which
the boat owner admitted to only
catching white trout. A fisheries
inspection revealed an oversized
red drum. Officer Clark issued a
citation for the violation.'

OfficerRandyWebbresponded
to a request for assistance from
the Escambia County Sheriff's
Office. Escambia Countydepu-
ties responded to a silent alarm
of a robbery in progress at a local
bank. Upon arrival, the deputies
captured the suspect and seized
his vehicle. A' search revealed
a cooler containing six redfish.
Officer Webb, responded to the
Escambia County Jailj where he
inspected the cooler determin-
. ing two of the' six were oversize.
Officer Webb issued the arrested
suspect a citation for possession
of over-the-bag-limit and posses-
sion of oversized red drum and
seized the fish.

Officer Fred Rondeau was
checking .people fishing on the
Cervantes Bridge in Pensacola.
A nervous fisherman gave a
false name and claimed to have'
a Florida Identification Card but
did not have it in his possession.
Officer Rondeau used his mobile
terminal computer to verify the
man's identity as provided. After
30 minutes of combined comput-
er searching and interviewing,
Officer Rondeau obtained the
fisherman's true name. A fur-


their computer check revealed
the individual had a warrant
out of Escambia County for fail-
ure to pay child support. Officer
Rondeau arrested the individual
on the outstanding warrant and
charged .him with providing a
false name.

OKALOOSA COUNTY
Officer Van Barrow met with
a subject at his residence in
Fort Walton Beach to conduct
an other-than-homemade vessel
inspection. A computer check
of the hull identification number
revealed the vessel had been
stolen from Texas. The owner
of the vessel. in Texas was noti-
fied that the vessel was recov-
ered. The Okaloosa County
Sheriff's Department took pos-
session of the vessel until the
owner could make retrieval
arrangements. An interview of
the subject requesting the ves-
sel inspection revealed a sus-
pect and follow-up investigation
is being conducted. Charges are
pending.

WALTON COUNTY
Officer Barrow attended
court in Defuniak Springs re-
garding a subject he charged
with hunting in a closed area
on Eglin Air Force Base. The.
subject' was found guilty and
sentenced to pay a $500 fine, six
months probation, and suspen-
sion of his hunting privileges for
one year.

BAY COUNTY
Officer Joe Chambers was
conducting campsite checks in
the Pine Log Wildlife Manage-
ment Area when he observed
several bottles of alcohol at one
campsite. While issuing several


warnings for this violation he
learned one individual had two
outstanding arrest warrants
from Bay County for violation of
probation and failure to appear
on a traffic violation. The subject
was booked into the Bay County
Jail.

Officer David Erdman worked
a detail with the United States
Coast Guard (USCG). The de-
tail focused on livery violations
and boating safety along the
beach. The detail resulted in
citations for no boater's identi-
.fication cards, two citations for
renting a personal watercraft
without proper safety equip-
ment, and one boating under
the influence citation for a per-
son under 21 operating a vessel
with a .02 breath alcohol level.
Numerous boating safety warn-
ings were issued and the USCG
issued federal citations to livery
employees for not carrying their
required USCG Captain's licens-
es on a vessel carrying passen-
gers for hire.

Officers Joe Chambers and
Jeff Gager assisted Gulf County
officers with patrolling the flood-
swollen Chipola and Apalachicola
Rivers. They provided security
and a law enforcement presence
in and around the flooded river-
side residences

GADSDEN COUNTY
Lt. Harry Parker, Officers
Lane Bentley and Hank Fore-
hand checked an area in Gads-
den County where turkey bait
had been found the previous
week. They found a Leon County
man turkey hunting over the bait
site and issued him the proper
citation for taking turkey over
bait. *


Tide REPORTS


PSA Awards Banquet: The Pensacola Sports Association will host
its Annual Aivards Banquet on Friday, April 3, 2009 at New World
Landing: The PSA will honor many athletes from a variety of sports.
Athletes from high school, college, the professional level, and the
Olympics will be recognized for their outstanding achievements dur-
ing 2008.
You will get a KICK out of our honored guest speaker, Mr. Ray.
Guy. Mr. Guy has had a distinguished career in football. Guy was the
'only punter to be selected in the first round of the NFL draft when
the Oakland Raiders selected him in 1973. An All-American at the
*University of Southern Mississippi, he was a seven-time All-Pro play-
er with the Oakland Raiders. The Raiders won three Super Bowl
Championships during Guy's career.

Youth Wresting: The Milton youth wrestling and the Milton Pan-
*ther Takedown Club Youth Wrestling Program for ages six and up
are currently practicing on Monday's at at Hobbs Middle School
gym from t-8:30 p.m. They are also going to. host a youth wres-
Itling camp on May 2nd at the Milton High School Gym from 10
a.m. to 1 'p.m. with four-time Collegiate National Champion Rob-
ert Hazewinkel and others. There will be an open challenge af-
Iter the clinic. For more information on the camp call 450-2434.

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

? UWF Summer Hoops Camp: Shannan Bergen and her staff are
proud to present this year's team and individual basketball camps.
An individual day camp will be held for girls entering 3rd -12th grades
'during the week of June 22-26, 2009. In addition, Coach Bergen will
be holding a camp available for teams to participate in through the
weekend of June 26-28, 2009.
Included in camp costs are individualized&offensive and defensive
skills training with UWF staff and players, along with sessions to
explain general rules of play. Campers will participate in open rec-
reation swimming and a pizza party on Thursday. A camp t-shirt is
provided, but campers must either bring their own sack lunch or pur-
chase lunch at their own expense at the University Commons.
Flyers arid registration forms can be found online at www.GoAr-
gos.com by visiting the women's basketball page or camps link For
more information on camps, contact UWF assistant coach Laura Da-
vis at (850)474-2589 or ldavis@uwf.edu.

Charity Golf Tourney: A Charity Golf Tourney to benefit Habi-
tat for Humanity will be held May 15 at Tiger Point Golf Club. For
more information on the tournament call-477-0388 or 477-0381. You
can also e-mail chpgolf@gmail.com for more information or registra-
tion forms.

Cowboy Challenge: The Dixie Darters Drill Team is producing the
firstDixieCowboyChallengeonMay23&24tobeheldatColdwaterRec-
reationPark. ThiseventissimilartotheExtremeCowboyRaceasseen
onRFD TV Please see the details at www.dixiedartersdrillteam.com.

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


Pensacola Bay

Thursday, April 16, 2009
1:07 AM CDT Moonrise
3:04 AM CDT Low tide -0.20
Feet
6:20 AM CDT Sunrise
11:23 AM CDT Moonset
3:42 PM CDT High tide 1.40
Feet
7:17 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, April 17, 2009
1:47 AM CDT Moonrise
3:43 AM CDT Low'tide,-0.17
Feet
6:19 AM CDT Sunrise
8:37 AM CDT 3rd Quarter
moon
12:20 PM CDT Moonset
4:33 PM CDT High tide 1.32
Feet
'7:17 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, April 18, 2009
2:23 AM CDT Moonrise'
4:08 AM CDT Low tide -0.09
Feet
6:18 AM CDT Sunrise
1:16 PM CDT Moonset
5:24 PM CDT High tide 1.18
Feet
7:18 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, April 19,2009
2:56 AM CDT Moonrise
4:21 AM CDT Low tide 0.04
Feet
6:16 AM CDT Sunrise
2:13 FM CDT Moonset
6:37 PM CDT High tide 0.99
Feet
7:19 PM CDT Sunset

East Bay

Thursday, April 16, 2009
1:06 AM CDT Moonrise
4:22 AM CDT Low tide -0.24
Feet
6:19 AM CDT Sunrise
11:22 AM CDT Moonset
4:25 PM CDT High tide 1.69
Feet
7:16 PM CDT Sunset


Friday, April 17, 2009
1:46 AM CDT Moonrise
4:59 AM CDT Low tide -0.20
Feet
6:17 AM CDT Sunrise
8:37 AM CDT 3rd Quarter
moon ,
12:18 PM CDT Moonset
5:16 PM CDT High tide 1.58
Feet
7:16 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, April 18, 2009
2:22 AM CDT Moonrise
5:24 AM CDT Low tide -0.11
Feet
6:16 AM CDT Sunrise
1:15 PM CDT Moonset
6:09 PM CDT High tide 1.42
Feet
7:17 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, April 19, 2009
2:54 AM CDT Moonrise
5:39 AM CDT Low tide 0.05
Feet
6:15 AM CDT Sunrise
2:11 PM CDT Moonset
7:18 PM CDT Sunset
7:20 PM CDT High tide 1.19
Feet

Blackwater River

Thursday, April 16, 2009
1:07 AM CDT Moonrise
4:52 AM CDT Low tide -0.24 Feet
6:19 AM CDT Sunrise
11:22 AM CDT Moonset
5:21 PM CDT High tide 1.69 Feet
7:16 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, April 17, 2009
1:47 AM CDT Moonrise
5:29 AM CDT Low tide -0.20
Feet
6:18 AM CDT Sunrise
8:37 AM CDT 3rd.Quarter moon
12:19 PM CDT Moonset
6:12 PM'CCDT High tide 1.58
Feet
7:17 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, April 18, 2009
2:23 AM CDT Moonrise


5:54 AM CDT Low tide -0.11
Feet
6:17 AM CDT Sunrise
1:15 PM CDT Moonset
7:05 PM CDT High tide 1.42
Feet
7:18 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, April 19, 2009
2:55 AM CDT Moonrise
6:09 AM CDT Low tide 0.05
Feet
6:16 AM CDT Sunrise
2:12 PM CDT Moonset
7:18 PM CDT Sunset
8:16 PM CDT High tide 1.19
Feet

Navarre Beach

Thursday, April 16, 2009
12:46 AM CDT Low tide -0.14
Feet
1:06 AM CDT Moonrise
6:18 AM CDT Sunrise
11:22 AM CDT Moonset
1:38 PM CDT High tide 1.26
Feet
7:15 PM CDT Sunset

Friday, April 17, 2009
1:25 AM CDT Low tide -0.04 Feet
1:46 AM CDT Moonrise
6:17 AM CDT Sunrise
8:37 AM CDT 3rd Quarter moon
12:18 PM CDT Moonset
2:39 PM CDT High tide 1,21 Feet
7:16 PM CDT Sunset

Saturday, April 18, 2009
1:52 AM CDT Low tide 0.08
Feet
2:22 AM CDT Moonrise
6:16 AM CDT Sunrise
1:15 PM CDT Moonset
3:44 PM CDT High tide 1.14
Feet
7:17 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, April 19, 2009
2:05 AM CDT Low tide 0.23 Feet
2:54 AM CDT Moonrise
6:15 AM CDT Sunrise
2:11 PM CDT Moonset
4:57 PM CDT High tide 1.03
Feet
7:17 PM CDT Sunset
I


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A9


Wednesday April 15 2009


Snorts


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- PORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, April 15, 2009 w w w. s r p r e s s gaz e t t e. c o m Page 10


Royals



earn top



district



seed

By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com

The Jay Royals finished
its district schedule in fine
fashion as they defeated
Freeport 4-2 in eight in-
nings Friday to not only
clinch the top seed for the
District 1-2A tournament,
but also finish the district
schedule a perfect 8-0.
Rush Hendricks worked
an inning and two-thirds
for his third win of the sea-
son as the Royals scored
two runs in the top of the
eighth to ice the win.
In the field the Royals
uncharacteristically com-
mitted four errors in the
game, but that didn't stop
them from improving to 12-
2 on the year.
Hendricks went 3-for-5
on the day with a home-
run, double, and two RBIs,
while Jared Smith went 1-
for-3 with a triple. ,
Stephen Brabham and
Nick Simpson each record-
ed one hit each.
Hunter Brown who
started the game for Jay
worked six and one-third,
innings for a no decision
despite striking out six:
Thursday night the
Pace Patriots defeated Gulf
Breeze 4-2, as they needed
two runs in the top of the
seventh to ice the game.
Craig Brown pitched a
complete game striking out
six and scattering four hits.
for the win.
One of those hits was a
home run to Corey Downs
who went 2-for-3 to help the
Dolphins.
C.T. Bradford and Fias-
co each had one hit for the
Patriots.
In softball action, the
Lady Patriots locked up the
fourth seededforthe upcom-
ing District 1-SA tournament
as they shutout Fort Walton
Beach on the road 5-0.
Hannah Cutright scat-
tered five hits and struck
out four for the win.
Victoria East went 3-for-
4 to lead Pace at the plate,
while Michelle Hummel
went 1-for-4 with two RBIs
and Michelle Phelps went
1-for-4 with a double and
two RBIs.
Thursday Pace defeated
Crestview 10-0 in six in-
nings at home.
Pace plated five runs
in the fifth inning and five
more in the sixth to end the
game.
Cutright was on for the
Lady Patriots as she gave
up only one hit.
Carmen Ward went 3-
for-4 to lead Pace while
Hummel went 2-for-4, and
Melea Clark went 2-for-3
with two RBIs.
Jessica Ujvari went 1-
for-1 with a homerun.
The Lady Royals were
poor hosts to Ponce de
Leon sweeping a double
header 10-0 in five innings
and then another 10-0 win
in six innings.
Alicia Ashworth got the
first win pitching a one hit-
ter while striking out four
and game two saw Misty
Doran work five innings
and strike out five.
Amber Stedham went
2-for-4 in game one with a
homerun and followed that
up in game twb going 2-for-
3 with a home run.
Doran went 6-for-6 in the


two games while the Lady
Royals bounded out 22 hits
in two games.


Naasttr* has ilikI(t 1)il1

Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


Jags roar in Red-White Game


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com

The University of South Alabama
strutted their stuff for the first time as
they prepare for their inaugural football
season this fall.
The Jaguars took the field at Ladd-
Peebles Stadium before a crowd of 8,000
amid threatening skies and *showed
some flashes that brought the crowd to
its feet.
Friday also served as sort of a re-
union for Santa Rosa County as five
former Pace football players took to the
field for the first time.
Those donning the shoulder pads for
the first time were Eric Dalgleish, Chris
Cooke, Alex Tamariz, Phillip Matthews,
and Andy Dalgleish, who had to sit out
the scrimmage due to q twisted ankle on
Wednesday in the final day of practice.
Eric Dalgleish made his presence
felt with a quarterback sack and forcing
a fumble that was returned for a touch-
down.
"It was great," defensive lineman Eric
Dalgleish said of his second quarter sack
-"I probably didn't show it when I got up
because I was tired, but looking up and
facing the crowd,and seeing the whole
side packed was just a great feeling."
Also excited about Fridayandthe turn-
out was USA head coach Joey Jones.
"To come to a game like this, where I
was expecting 1.500 people tobe out there,
to see 8.000 fans is a great testament to
the city of Mobile and how they are going
to support this program," Jones said.
"I think that this town is ready for
football, and they are excited about
Sept. 5 coming soon."
Justin Dunn and Dalgleish each had
four stops to lead the first-team defense,
which forced five three-and-outs the
last one saw the unit score when Rich-
ard Courtney picked up a fumble forced
by Dalgleish and ran it back 21 yards for
a touchdown. Both Dunn and Dalgleish
accounted for two tackles behind the
line of scrimmage.
"The first-team defense dominated
the entire scrimmage," Jones said.
"They were playing very physical, and
they played hard, so I thought I saw
some improvement there."
The first-team offense wasted no
time getting on the scoreboard, driving
'70 yards in four plays and a minute and
47 seconds before Ross bounced off two


BILL GAMBLIN I Pre;; (G.-tt
Alex Tamariz, a former Pace Patriot, jams the wide receiver during the first
ever Red-White Spring Scrimmage held by the University of South Alabama
Friday at Ladd Peebles Stadium in Mobile.


tackles before finishing a 25-yard touch-
down run up the middle. Turner sparked
the quick possession with a 36-yard gain
on a reverse on the opening play of the
scrimmage.
Ross scored again on a 1-yard run
with just more than four minutes re-
maining in the opening quarter, capping
an eight-play, 59-yard drive. The posses-
sion alhnost ended with a three-and-out,
but Saucier found Lim Windham for a
14-yard gain on third down. He later set
up the score with a 12-yard run prior to
Ross finding the end zone, with Mcqee's
27-yard gain two plays earlier putting
the offense in the red zone.
On the unit's second drive, one play
after Saucier rushed for 33 yards down
the left sideline he connectecTwith Kevin
Helms for an eight-yard scoring pass.
The Jaguar quarterback also had a rush
for 14 yards on the march and Anthony
Mostella had a gain of 10 as the two-min-
ute, 13-second possession covered 60
yards in five snaps.
The longest possession of the contest
had the first-team offense on the field
for more than eight minutes. Lawson
McGlon wrapped up a 10-play march
with a 42-yard field goal with just under
10 minutes left in the second quarter.
Saucier kept the possession alive twice


on third down, once scrambling to move
the chains before later completing an
eight-yard pass to Paul Bennett for a
first down.
Following the scrimmage, Jones an-
nounced the winners of the program's
spring awards as voted on by the coaches.
Trey Clark (offensive line), Andy
Dalgleish (defensive line), Dunn (line-
backer), Tim Harvey (defensive'backs),
Helms (tight end), McGee (running
back) and. Courtney Smith (wide re-
ceiver) were presented the Outstanding
Performance Award at their position,
with Michel Chapuseaux, Eric Dalglei-
sh, Jordan Means, Mostella and Turner
sharing the honor on special teams.
Bennett (tight end), Josh Chestahg
(linebacker), Chris Cooke (linebacker),
Lamontis Gardner (wide receiver), Anton
Graphenreed (defensive back), Cory Pitt-
man (offensive line), Ross (running back),
Saucier (quarterback), Anthony Taylor
(defensive line) and Windham (wide re-
ceiver) were named the most improved
players at their position. The Jaguar Lead-
ership Award was given to Bennett on of-
fense and Harvey on'defense, while Dunn,
Brian Krauskopf, Jerron Mitchell and
Erling Riis earned the Jaguar Strength
Award. Bennett and Clark also were given
.Outstanding Academic Awards.


Taylor, Johnson take United Way fishing tourney


By BILL GAMBLING
sports @srpressgazette.com
Tim Taylor and Sterling John-,
son timed it just right in the third
annual Fishin' with a Million Bass
Tournament on the Blackwater
River.
Taylor and Johnson went up
river and made their move in a
very short period of time as they
caught their limit and then didn't
get a bite for the next six or so
hours.
"We had the right bait at the
right time," said Taylor, who has
partnered with Johnson for over
20 years. "It was around 7:30 a.m.
and after we caught the fish it
went all downhill quickly."
Johnson and Taylor were using
a topwater bait when they caught
their fish, but the most irony is
the fact they haven't won a fish-
ing tournament since winning this
tournament last year.
"We won this tournament and
we haven't won a dime since then,"
said Johnson, who has been a part


-u~ ~ 'I- --- -PI


BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
Winners of the United Way's Fishin' with a Mission Bass
Tournament for the second year in a row are Tim Taylor (left) and
Sterling Johnson (right) as they are being presented the winning
check by the United Way's Stephanie Saylor. This is the third
time Johnson has been a part of the winning team.


of the winning team each year the
United Way has held this tourna-
ment.


Johnson fished the Blackwater
River a couple of days before the
tournament to get an idea of what


to expect after some heavy rains
and flooding the week before.
"The rains did affect the river
some," Johnson said. "I fished the
river two days ago, and the water
was about 18-inches higher than it
was today.
"I think it helped us and put us
in a position to do well, but it is still
a lot of luck."
Saturday, 86 boats took to the
river to compete for the title com-
pared to the 130 who competed in
the first year with Johnson and
Mark Rossin won the title.
Despite their success, it wasn't
a event free day for Johnson and
Taylor.
"The aierator went out in the
live well," Taylor said. "We were
sitting there and noticed the pump
had not kicked on.
"I guess I gave mouth to mouth
to a couple of the fish to keep them
alive until we went back to the
shore."
Complete results from the tour-
nament and more photos can be
found at www.srpressgazette.com.


-------- 1 "-









nTIF ST LE
_.LY.


B
Section


Wednesday, April 15, 2009 w www.srpressgaz ette.com 'Page 1
= I


1


; .. -


I?


"" Sands

of time offers

World Class

Bluegrass


,FEATURING
Sound -'Vince Sarra
Emcee Travis Perry
THURSDAY
Delta Reign
High Cotton
Roe Family Band
Rowell Family Band
Sawmill Band
FRIDAY
Blue Moon Rising
Nash Street
Delta Reign
Sawgrass Revival
Nash Street
Pure & Simple
SATURDAY
Nothin' Fancy,
Blue Moon Rising
Jason Boone Band
Pure & Simple
Roe Family Band


Photos and story by BILL GAMBLIN
hgamblin Csrpressgazette.com

Those who love good food and good music this week-
end will have to go no farther than Chumuckla.
This weekend will be the sixth annual White Sands
Music Festival at the Farmers Opry House.
And those who love Bluegrass Music will get the
chance to hear some top award winning groups.
Nothin' Fancy, the 2008 Stigma Award Entertainer's
of the Year will return for the second year in a row as
will Sawgrass Revival, who took top honors at the Blue-
grass Festival in Perry, Fla.
Another top honor band is Nash Street, who won the
2008 Colgate Country Showdown Finals held in Nash-
ville.
"These are some of the top acts and successful
bands in Bluegrass Music." said Harry Felder.
High Cotton, who will also be appearing at the White


Sands Music Festival, is the 2009 Stigma Awards Enter-
tainer of the Year.
. Music and entertainment will get underway on
Thursday and continue through Saturday.
Entertainment will take to the stage rain or shine,
on the main stage of the Farmers Opry House.
Outside there will be plenty of vendors and you might
even find a couple of jam sessions getting started.
"This is going to be an outstanding weekend of mu-
sical entertainment." said Felder. "By having this at
the Farmers Opry House you have the combination of
great music and great food."
Admission each day is $20 or you can purchase a
three-day pass in advance for $50.
A three day pass at the door is $55.
If you would like to go out and camp, there are hook-
ups available as well as primitive camping sites.
For more information on camping reservations call
the Farmers' Opry House at 994-6000.


. 4P~ E~Ee ~ ~ i~'-*~


+'U~RP-"-""caaa~1ar~owararrP~u;i:;T~S :~i~-~C~~-~





B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, April 15, 2009


News BRIEFS


Free PJC Lyceum
Concerts for April
The Pensacola Junior
College Lyceum series
presents three free con-
certs in April at the Ash-
more Fine Arts Audito-
rium, Building 8, on the
Pensacola campus. They
are:
PJC and Niceville High
School Jazz Ensembles,
7:30 p.m. Thursday, April
16
PJC Concert Cho-
rale and.Jazz Choir "The
Entertainers," 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, April 23
PJC Wind Ensemble
and Milton High School
Band, 7:30 p.m. Monday,
April 27
For more information,
call 484-1847.

Program for early
childhood providers
Pensacola Junior Col-


lege offers a new vocation-
al certificate program for
early childhood providers.
Students can earn an
Early Childhood Profes-
gional Credential the
Florida Department of
Education equivalent to a
Child Development Asso-
ciate certificate.
The new vocational
certificate provides entry
level credentialing needed
to teach a voluntary pre-K,
class. It is also required
to work as an assistant in
Head Start classrooms,
and many local child care
centers are requiring their
"lead teachers" to have
this certification.
Students entering this
program must have a
GED or high school di-
ploma. along with certifica-
tion of the state-mandated
40 hours training, which is
offered by the Department
of Children and Families.
Students must be work-


ing in a child care center presents the musical
or pre-K classroom to "Thoroughly Modern
complete the required 480 Millie". The book is by
hours. Richard Morris and Dick
Classes begin this sum- Scanlon, new music by
mer, and financial aid is Jeanine Tesori and new
available, lyrics by -Dick Scanlon.
For more'information, The original story and
contact Betty Persons at screenplay were written
(850) 484-2534, persons@ by Richard Morris.
pjc.edu. Show times will be
Thursday, April 16, Fri-
Educational rally day,' April 17, and Satur-
day, April 18 at Milton
is April.23rd High's Auditorium.
There will be an Educa- "Thoroughly Modern
tional Rally at the Milton Millie" is the Jazz-Age
High School campus on. story of Millie Dillmount,
Thursday, April 23 begin- a girl from rural Kansas,
ning at 5 p.m. Everyone who ventures to the big
is invited. Mayor Guy city looking for her for-
Thompson and Santa Rosa tune. Along the way she
County Superintendent discovers that true hap-
Wyrosdick will be present. piness comes from where
she least expects it.
Milton High mOUntS Along the way she meets
m i extra anzau flappers, kidnappers,
musical extravaganZ, actresses, super stars,
The Milton High and her true love. This
School Drama Program show is filled with


singing and dancing.
Tickets, sold at the
door, are $5 for adults
and $3 for students. For
additional information,
email Jennifer Bunnell
at bunnellj@'mail.santa-
rosa.kl2.fl.us or call 983-
5600, ext. 313.

Quilting class at
PJC Milton Campus
On Saturday, April
25th, the Santa Rosa Art
Association will sponsor
a quilting class in build-
ing 4900 of the Milton
Campus of PJC from 9:30
to 12:00 noon. Tuition for
non-SRAA members is
$10. The presenting art-
ist, Paula Knauber, will
be teaching a Crazy Quilt.
There is a $5.00 fee for
the kit and attendees are
asked to bring a thimble,
straight pins, scissors,
pencil and a ruler. Res-
ervations are necessary


and must be made by
contacting Paula at 995-
9717.
Paula Knauber is cur-
rently the vice president
of the Santa Rosa Art
Association and a long
time member of the Gulf
States Quilting Associa-
tion. She has attended
the Houston Quilt Festi-
val and taken many pro-
fessional classes. She has
been privileged to teach
in both the Biloxi, Miss.,
area and most recently
in the San Angelo, Texas
area.
The workshop will be
preceded by the monthly
meeting of the Art As-
sociation.at 8 a.m. in the
same location. Guests
are always welcomed
at the Art Association
. Meetings and workshops.
Reservations are neces-
sary and can be made by
calling Paula Knauber at
995-9717.


April is National

Poetry Month at Santa

Rosa County Library


SPECIAL TO THE PRESS
GAZETTE

April is National Po-
etry Month at your San-
ta Rosa County Library
a national month-long
celebration of poetry.
Visit your local library
before the end of April
to view displays and
check out titles com-
memorating the art of
poetry.
Also, be sure to visit
the library home page
at [ http://www.santaro-
sa.fl.gov/libraries]www.
santarosa.fl.gov/librar-
ies for links to selected


research E-sources
where you can search
for poems, including
more than 135,000 full--
text classic and con-
temporary poems, and
find biographies of your
favorite poets.
The Santa Rosa
County Library Sys-
tem is a department of
.the Santa Rosa County
Board of County Com-
missioners. Librar-
ies are located in Gulf
Breeze, Jay, Milton, Na-
varre, and Pace.
Find additional in-
formation at www.san-
tarosa.fl.gov/libraries.


Milton celebrates 15th Anniversary of Relay For Life


Special to the Press Gazette
Hundreds of people of
all ages will gather at PJC
Milton Campus on May 1
and 2 'to celebrate the 15th
anniversary of the Ameri-
can Cancer Society's Re-
lay For Life of Milton. Over
the course of 15 years, the
Relay For Life of Milton
has raised more than one
million dollars for cancer
research, education, advo-
cacy and patient services.
To celebrate 15 years' of
'Relaying, organizers are
planning a special anni-
versary event to celebrate
the lives of those who have
battled cancer and 'to re-


member loved ones lost to
the disease.
Santa Rosa County
teams are ready again this
year to fight back and con-
tinue to battle this disease
that.has touched our lives
over the years. Our goal is
to find a cure arid to help
put an end to.this disease!
Relay For Life is an
overnight event to in-
crease cancer awareness
while raising much-need-
ed funds for the Ameri-
can Cancer Society's lo-
cal patient services and
programs. Our efforts will
help to promote advocacy,
community education and
cancer research. Teams


have been working dili-
gently in our community
over the last few months to
raise funds with their yard
sales, silent' auctions and
the like.
During this weekend
event, participants camp
out, enjoy music, enter-
tainment, games and food
while building team spirit
to help in the fight against
cancer.
"I feel honored to be
a part of this uplifting
event," said Pam Webb,
Event Chair. "I have made
a personal commitment
both to create awareness
about the progress against
cancer and help raise the


funds necessary to con-
tinue the fight against this
. disease."
Relay For Life started
in May 1985, when Dr.
Gordy Klatt took the first
step of his 24-hour walk
around a track in Tacoma,
Washington raising $27,000
to support the American
Cancer Society. The first
Relay For Life s now enter-
ing its 25th year, while the
Relay For Life of Milton is
proud to celebrate its 15th
anniversary. For more
information, contact Pam
Webb at 393-2049 or pam.
webb@ymail.com. Visit us
online at www.relayforlife.
org/miltonfl.


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Wednesday, April 15, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3


Bowl for Kids' Sake to benefit Santa Roda Medical Center BIRTHS


Special to the Press Gazette
Holly N. Pace & Joseph
Coatney, a daughter, Emi-
ley Allison Coatney, born
Saturday, March 21, 2009.
Ceclia D. Glazier & Dan-
ny Paniagua, a son, Gavin
Casanova Paniagua, born
Friday, March 27, 2009.
Deunna Woods, a son,
Xzyveon Martez Lamont
Perkins, born Monday,
March 30, 2009.
Dorothy Marguard, a
daughter, Chasity Ann


Marguard, born Monday,
March 30, 2009.
Kendal & Marcus
Wright, a daughter, Pal-
ynne Elizabeth Wright,
born Tuesday, March 31,
2009.
Elizabeth & Stanley
Ladd, a son, Zachary Alex-
ander Ladd, born Wednes-
day, April 1, 2009.
Kimberly Hasker, a son,
Eduardo Luis Lopez. Jr.,
born Wednesday, April 1,
2009.
Nichole & Joshua War-


ren, a son, Landyn Tyler
Warren, born Thursday,
-April 2, 2009.
Stacy L. & Joshua M.
Ray, a daughter, Brook-
lynn Isabella Ray, born
Tuesday, April 7,2009.
Amanda R. Pipes &
James L. Dyess, a son,
Jesse James Dyess, born
Tuesday, April 7,2009.
Jaime E. & Stephen
M. Adams, a daughter,
Emilee Elizabeth Ad-
ams, born Thursday, April
9, 2009.


Special to the Press Gazette

Subway presents Bowl
for Kids' Sake, on Saturday,
April 25, 2009; at New Lib-
erty Lanes, 3200 N. Palafox
Street, to benefit Big Broth-
ers Big Sisters of Northwest
Florida.
Teams consisting of six
bowlers may choose from
the following bowling times:
12 p.m., 2:30 p.m., and 5:00
p.m. The registration fee is
$30 per bowler, which can
be in collected pledges, and
includes two games, shoe
rental, event t-shirt and door
prizes.
Bowlers are eligible for
a variety of prizes based on
the amount of pledge dollars
collected, including an iPod


shuffle, a digital camera, a
weekend at stay at Sprin-
ghill Suites on Pensacola
Beach, a weekend stay at
the Hampton Inn Conven-
tion Center in New Orleans,
or a 26" LCD high definition
flat panel television cour-
tesy of Best Buy. We will also
be awarding prizes for the
teams with the most spirit
and best theme.
Individuals are encour-
aged to invite family and
friends to help make' this
fund-raising event a FUN-
raising event. Big Brothers
Big Sisters of Northwest
Florida's goal is to fill the
bowling center with 128
teams and raise $90,000 at
this year's event. All funds
stay in Northwest Florida


and go directly toward
matching children with a
carefully screened, caring
Big Brother or Big Sister
volunteer.
Bowl For Kids' Sake is
presented by Subway and
sponsored by WEAR ABC
3, Cumulus Media, WFGX
My TV 35, COX Communi-
cations, CatCountry 98.7,
Independent News, AT&T
Real Yellow Pages, BBVA
Compass Bank, Gulf Power,
and Publix Super Market
Charities.
Register your team on-
line at www.pensacola.kin-
tera.org/2009, or contact Will
Wirth at (850) 433 5437 or
wwirth@bbbsnwfl.org for
sponsorship information or
to register your team,


mal photographs. Next is
a 60-minute special-access
tour to try out your new
skills. Registration includes
full day ZOO admission; 30-
45 minutes of classroom in-
struction; 60-minute special-
access tour; 30-minute wrap
up to discuss and share
photos taken during the sa-
fari and $20.00 worth of Ritz
Camera coupons. Registra-
tion fee is $25.00 for ZOO
members; non-members:
$30.00 for advance registra-
tion and $35.00 at the door
registration, if available.
Class sizes are limited so
sign up now. Call The ZOO
at (850) 932-2229 or register
online at www.zootography-
class.com.


,.
'DOOlGYi DAYCARE
BOARDING



GROOMING SUPPLIES
, , .


New event planned for April at zoo


JENI BOOKER SENTER,
jsenter@srpressgazette.com
A new event at the Zoo
was announced last week.
Moon Zoo Snooze allows
families to spend the night
at the zoo in April.
According to a news re-
lease, Danyelle Lantz says
visitors can "take a camping
trip with their family, learn
how to photograph animals
and become a ZOO volun-
teer, all during April at The
ZOO-Northwest Florida."
The following is a list of
events and promotions hap-
pening in April:
ZOO Tots
Every Tuesday begin-
ning at 9:30 a.m. (4/7, 14, 21


and 28)
This weekly program is
for parents and their chil-
dren under the age of five
and includes a train ride,
story time and animal en-
counters. Punch cards are
available for $40 and are
good for eight ZOO Tots vis-
its (adult and toddler). A full
card is redeemable for a free
feed bag. One-time program
cost for an adult and toddler
is $7.
ZOOtography
Saturday 4/18; beginning
at 9:30 a.m.
, Spend the morning with
a professional photographer
and ZOO guide, learning
learn tips and techniques
for capturing amazing ani-


Arthritis Foundation seeking participants


tis, was limited to seeing an
older person on a TV com-
mercial pop an Advil and
were then able to dance the
night away," said Tinmmpns.
She has since returned to
her hometown of Milton
and benefited from a new
medicine that has made it
possible for her to return to.
teaching. Timmons is cur-
rently forming her team,
Timmnons' Troupe, for the"
April walk.
The 2009 event in Pen-
sacola is in memory of Ev-
elyn Norman, one of the
founding members of the


arthritis education move-
ment in Northwest Flprida.
She served as the Arthritis
Foundation's Florida State
Chairman from 1997-1999.
Norman succumbed to the
disease in January. Her
family is putting together
a team, Evelyn's Angels, to
walk in the April event.
Teams are forming now
for the Arthrilis Walk. To
join the Let's Move Together
movement,and sign up for
the 2009 Arthritis Walk visit
www.letsmovetogether.org
or call the Arthritis Founda-
,tion at 850.471.1541.


Special to the Press Gazette
The Arthritis Foundation
is seeking walkers to par-
ticipate in the 2009 Arthritis
Walk on Saturday, April 25 at
West Florida Hospital's Re-
habilitation Institute.
Teams of walkers have
started forming for the
event that includes a one-
mile and three-mile course.
Participants walk in honor
of a friend or family member
with arthritis, while those
with arthritis wear blue hats
to signify their action in tak-
ing control of their condi-
tion.
"By teaming up and par-
ticipating in the Arthritis
Walk, individuals and busi-
nesses can make a differ-
ence in the lives of 46 million
Americans, including nearly
300,000 children, who suffer
from arthritis," said Rhonda
Iserman. Event Chair.
The walk is the Arthri-
tis Foundation's signature
fundraising event that sup-
ports public awareness and'
raises funds needed to fight
arthritis, the nation's most
common cause of. disabil-
ity. Teams are encouraged
to have their team dress in
themed-eostumes to add to
the fun.
Arthritis attacks our
four-legged friends and par-
ticipants can include their
leashed dogs to walk with
them at the event.
This year's event hon-
oree is Alexandra Tim-
mons. Timmons arthritis
was so severe when she was
28 years old, that she was
forced to quit her job as a
school teacher in California.
"My knowledge of arthri-
-AMERIPRISE FINANCIAL SERVICES, INC-
Dream> Plan Track >
A unique and collaborative
approach to financial planning.
Rick Paschall
Financial Advisor
5236 Willing Street
Milton, FL 32570
(850) 623-9600
Toll qFee: (866) 894-9023
Fax: (850) 623-9610
The Penonal Adviorn of
Ameriprise
Financial


- i' I- -* I I ;


Santa Rosa Medical Center is pleased
to welcome
Ronald F. Pendleton, DO
.Board certified in family practice.
Dr. Pendleton's expertise includes
general family medicine,
obstetrics, cardiac stress testing,
surgery, intensive care,
and emergency medicine.


Dr. Pendleton is a 1990 graduate of the New York College
of Osteopathic Medicine in Long Island, New York.

Dr. Pendleton has joined the officegat 5992 Berryhill Road,
:Suite 101, in the Medical Office Building, which is located
on Santa Rosa Medical Center campus.

Dr. Pendleton is accepting new patients.
For an appointment, please call 981-9340.


Big Brothers Big Sisters


Baby of the WEEK






















Eduardo L Lopez, Jr. .
Eduardo was born Wednesday, April 1, 2009 to his happy parents, Kimberly
Hasker and Eduardo Lopez. Eduardo's sister, Brittany Hasker was delighted!
And so were his grandparents,- Mary. & Jerry Dykes. Eduardo was born at
10:45 a.m. and weighed in at 7 pounds, 3 ounces. He was 19.5 inches long.
10:45 a.m. and weighed in at 7 pounds, 3 ounces. He was 19.5 inches long.


Santa Rosa


6 RAchieving Quality. Inspiring Care.










Navy no longer considering NOLF Wolf for runway extension


Naval Air Station
(NAS) Whiting Field and
Naval Facilities Engi-
fleering Command have
pulled Navy Outlying Field
(NOLF) Wolf from consid-
eration in the proposed
runway extension project
in Baldwin County, Ala.
The project team is re-
viewing NOLF runways


that could be extended to
accommodate the T-6 Tex-
an aircraft that NAS Whit-
ing Field will be receiving
to replace the T-34 Turbo
Mentor planes currently
in use.
Two of the outlying
fields in Baldwin County
would need to 'have run-
ways extended to ensure


the training mission at
NAS Whiting Field could
continue to be met. NOLF
Wolf was one of the op-
tions initially considered,
but due to airspace limita-
tions caused by its prox-
imity to NAS Pensacola
and Pensacola Regional
Airport it has been re-
moved from immediate


consideration.
"Navy Outlying Landing
Field Wolf will no longer be
fully evaluated in the En-
vironmental Assessment
(EA) process as a viable
alternative for this pro-
posed project," said Sean
Heath, a Naval Facilities
Engineering Command
(NAVFAC) representative.


The EA review will
continue to look at NOLF
Barin, NOLF Summerdale
and NOLF Silverhill com-
binations as NAS Whiting
Field and NAVFAC work
toward a single preferred
alternative. The draft EA
is tentatively scheduled
to be released in mid-
May. Following release of


the draft EA, the public
will have another 30-day
period to provide input to
NAVFAC pertaining to the
proposed action.
"The Navy appreciates
the comments received
so far and looks forward
to receiving public com-
ments on the draft EA,"
said Heath.


Covenant to celebrate National Healthcare Decisions Day


SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE
Covenant Hospice
along with other national,
state. and community or-
ganizations, are leading
a massive effort to high-
light the importance of
advance healthcare deci-
sion-making-an effort that
has culminated in the for-
mal designation of April


16 as National Healthcare
Decisions Day (NHDD).
As a participating organi-
zation, Covenant Hospice
is providing information
and tools for the public
to talk about their wishes
with family, friends and
healthcare providers, and
execute written advance
directives, or living wills
in accordance with state


laws.
Specifically, on April
16, from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00
p.m.. Covenant Hospice
is welcoming the public
at the Covenant Hospice
Milton branch office, lo-
cated at 5907 Berryhill
Rd. with free information
about advance care plan-
ning and advance direc-
tive forms. Light snacks


and refreshments will be
served.
S"As a result of National
Healthcare Decisions
Day, many more people in
our community can be ex-
pected to have thoughtful
conversations about their
healthcare decisions and
complete reliable ad-
vance directives to make
their wishes known," said


Dale 0. Knee, Covenant
Hospice President &
CEO. "Fewer families and
healthcare providers will,
have to struggle with mak-
ing difficult healthcare
decisions in the absence
of guidance from the pa-
tient, and healthcare pro-
viders and facilities will
be better equipped to ad-
dress advance healthcare


planning issues before a
crisis and be better able
to honor patient wishes
when the time comes to
do so."
For more information
about National Health-
care Decision Day, please
.visit www.nationalhealth-
caredecisionsday.org or
www.covenanthospice.
org.


SWedding ANNOUNCEMENTS


Keller and Polk to marry

Special to the Press Gazette

Elizabeth Anne Keller and Wil-
liam Dairid Polk together with their
parents are pleased to announce
their marriage for time and all eter-
nity Thursday, the seventh of May in
the Birmingham, Alabama Temple
of the Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints. Your presence is
requested at a ceremony for the ex-7
change of rings Saturday, the ninth of
May at four o'clock in the Milton cha-
pel of the, Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints,'in Milton, Florida,
5737 Berryhill Road, Milton, Florida.
Reception to follow.


Callaway


& Fowler exchange vows


Special to the
Press Gazette.
Crystal Callaway,
daughter of Scot and
Penny Callaway of
Loxley. AL and Clint
Fowler, son of Dewey
and Myra Fowler of
Pace, FL were -mar-
ried at the home of
Clint's parents on Sat-
urday, March 14, 2009.
The'couiple will reside
in Pace, FL..


EASTER CELEBRATION
At'left, Gary, age 20
months and a student
in the pre-toddler class,
smiles for the Easter
.. Bunny during the Easter
Celebration on Thursday
April at the Naval Air
Station Whiting Field
Child Development
Center. Below left, Aidan
and Haley, both age 2
and members of the
toddler class, hunt for
Easter Eggs.


Aidan, age 2 and a
student in the toddler
class, poses with the
Easter Bunny. At Jeft, ,
Madelyn, age 3 and a
member of the pre-scho6l
class,"shows off her
Easter eggs. Below,
Aidan hunts for eggs.


:rbs
C 3 IN E~=J I1/1 A
4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600

Bo fic pn


Redken Color Professional Highlights
Pace Store Only Pace Store Only
$6.00 OFF $10.00 OFF
Appointment Recommended Offer Good Monday-Wednesday
I Appointment.-recommended
Can not be combined with other coupons and OR promotions. Cannot be combined with other coupons and OR promotions.
Expires 4/30/2009 I Expires 4/30/2009
-------------------~~----.I------------------
Adult Cut Adult Cut
iace StoreOnly I Pace Store Only
$9 special cuts, blow.dry
tyle, curling ironextra $2.00 OFF
Offer Good Monday Wednesday Any Day
Can not be coAmbined with other coupons and OR promotions. Can not be combined with other coupons and OR promotions.
Expires 4/30/2009..._ Ex ires 4/30/2009


9:30 6:oo Monday Friday *9:30- 3:00 Saturday

FREE Monthly Educational Class
(Call to reserve a seat)

Professional Herbalist .:'
.MassageTherapy. '
Ionic Foot Bath
Far Infrare4 Hothouse
CHI Machine

Resident Professional Herbalist: Thomas Easley RH (AHG)
Massage Therapist: Tina Brito Stebbing
4430 Hwy. 90 Suite B
Pace, Florida 32571
: e *


Hannah Montana The Movie
(PG) 1:15 4:10 7:00 9:15
Observe and Report (R)
1:05 3:05 5:05 7:10 9:20
Dragonball Evolution (PG)
1:10 3:05 5:00 6:55 8:50
Fast & Furious (PG 13)
1:45 4:30 7:00 9:25
Monsters Vs. Aliens (PG)
1:00 3:00 5:00 7:05 9:05
*Haunting in Connecticut
(PG 13)
1:40 4:05 7:15 9:25
*12 Rounds (PG13)
1:20 4:00 7:05
Knowing (PG13)
1:30 4:15 6:50 9:20
* I love You, Man (R)
9:30
LAST SHOWING WILL BE ON Th.Ar 16


17 Again (PG 13)
1:30 4:15 7:05 9:20
Crank: High Voltage (R)
1:00 3:00 5:00 7:10 9:25
State of Play (PG13)
1:20 4:00 6:45 9:15


I*-NN-MME


Find breaking news and

picture galleries online at

www.srpressgazette.com.


-1


I


I'


Wednesday, April 15, 2009


T .ocal


B4 I Santa Rosa's Pres e






Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I BS


....- ..... ..








: } .............
i i ; ',,,.-


S
l- 11w- "


may be to the payment' County, Florida, on De-, MINI SCHNAUZER
ol costs and the satis- cember 13, 2008, by $150. 4 months old,
(.:i.on of the above de- .the Department of Chil- up-to-date shots, AKC
scribed execution. 'dren and Family Ser- papers, salt & pepper
vices, for subsequent color. Potty trained.
WENDELL HALL, adoption, 4and you are 623-4053 Diane
SHERIFF OF SANTA hereby commanded to
ROSA COUNTY FLOR- be and appear before -,-
IDA the Honorable Marci L. .
Goodman, Judge 6f 2110
By: /s/ Deputy James the Circuit Court in and
Chessher for Santa Rosa County, FREE KITTENS 7
James Chessher Florida, at the Santa WEEKS OLD
Deputy Sheriff Rosa County Court- 623-8672
house, 68651 Caroline
IF YOU HAVE A DISA- Street, Milton, FL .. '
BILITY REQUIRING 32570, on the.28th day
SPECIAL ACCOMMO- of May, 2009 at 9:00
DATIONS OR TO AR- a.m. You must either
RANGE TO VIEW THE appear on the date and -
PROPERTY, PLEASE at the time specified or -
CONTACT JANICE send a written re-
PLATT (850) 983-1281 sponse to the Court m= I
AT LEAST SEVEN '(7) prior to that time.
DAYS PRIOR TQ THE I -.-'A .-J
SALE DATE. YOUR FAILURE TO AP- 3100 Antiques ;


men--


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
C)JIT IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NUMBER
04-DP-90
IN THE INTEREST OF:
E.S. 12/13/2008
A MINOR CHILD
TO: Tammy Rene
Schultheis, Mother
And Unknown Father
of: E.S., minor child
YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED that a Petition
under oath has been
filed in the above styled
Court for the termina-
tion of parental rights of
E. S., a male child,
born in Santa Rosa


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


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

DOUG'S
LAWN SERVICE
Full Lawn Maintenance
Mowing & edging,
trimming bushes,
tractor work, spreading
dirt & gravel. Owner
operated & locally
owned. 623-5370 or
(cell) 850-324-9149


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



TNT Metal
Buildings
Will match
competitors
price!
(850)983-2296


-- f-


rr eullebuuf) r y,/Pll I --', X-vv 1


C CLEAING :


cLWJAD:


,,. -----~.~~Xy*rUro~ZUJe~b~DSPiV-~t:~_i~JD !


COMPS
^FILL DIRT


wednesday A ril 15 2009


S deifissalC





Wednesday, April 15, 2009


DI I Co DRl +IIU I I IO L l7


$490 Sofa & Loveseat
set, Microfiber, new in
box. Lifetime warr. Can
deliver. 850-471-0330

Do Something Good
For Tomorrow

RECYCLE

TODAY!


Mattress, NEW Queen
Pillowtop w/foundation.
Factory sealed. Warr.
$165. 850 471-0330

Brand Name Pillowtop
Set, King, still in plas-
tic, warranty. $225. Call
850-255-3050




3 FAMILY YARD SALE
5552 Traci Drive
(across from Jail) tools,
furniture, Christmas
items, appliances &
clothing. Sat. 4/18,
7am until ?


BABY BIRDS
LARGE SELECTION OF
ACCESSORIES INCLUDING
CAGES AND TOYS
Many Hard To Find Finches
Now HANDFEEDING BABIES! (ego's
Baby, Lovebirds
s29" or 2/s50
Baby Sun Conures
Baby Senegals




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


3230
Milton
Huge Church Wide
Yard Sale
April 18th, 7am-1pm
Christian Life Church
4401 Avalon Blvd.
Proceeds go to
youth ministry.

Multi Family Garage
Sale April 17th & 18th
8am till 5391 Alabama
St.

TWO FAMILY
YARD SALE
April 17th & 18th
6546 Kennington Cir.
(2 miles North of King
Middle School)
Rain date April 25th

YARD SALE
Sat. 18th, 7 to 12
5628 Nicklaus Drive
Girls clothing, battery
powered scooter, bicy-
cle, house decor and
small furniture


Gun Show
Pensacola
Fairgrounds
Apr 18 & 19
*Sat. 9-5
*Sun. 10-4
Free Parking
(407)
275-7233
floridagunshows.com



- 3260
ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy'Soma, Ultram,
Fioricet, Prozac,.
Buspar $71.99/90
$107/180 Quantities,
PRICE INCLUDES
PRESCRIPTION! Over
200 Meds $25Coupon
Mention Offer:#91A31.
(888)389-0461.
tri-drugstore.com


FISH DAY
Now Is The Time For Stocking
+ 4-6" & 6-8" Channel Catfish
^ Largemouth Bass

Black Crappie (If Available)

Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid)

Redear ,
,* 8-11" White Amur Grass Carp
+'Fathead Minnows
dlWa ai. acuou. at .
WWI -t 6,& baill, 9fltaon,, 91
londranq. ? tb20,. 7idmto s


2004 Easy Go Golf
Cart Excellent Condi-
tion includes battery
charge $2500.
623-4986

ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from Home.
*Medical, *Business,
* Paralegal ,
*Computers, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer'
available. Financial Aid
if qualified. Call
(866)858-2121,
www.CenturaOnline.co
m.
AIRLINES ARE HIR-
ING Train for high
paying Aviation Main-
tenance Career. FAA
approved program. Fi-
nancial aid if qualified -
Housing available.
CALL Aviationr Institute
of Maintenance
(888)349-5387.

DONATE YOUR VEHI-
CLE RECEIVE $1000
GROCERY COUPON
UNITED BREAST CAN-
CER FOUNDATION
Free Mammograms,
Breast Cancer Info
www.ubcf.info FREE
Towing, Tax Deducti-
ble, Non-Runners Ac-
cepted, (888)468-5964.

Tommys Lawn Service
Call 748-4718









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




DRIVER TRAINEES
'NEEDED NOW!.
Drivers being hired
and trained locally for
.Werner' Enterprises.
No exp2 Needed.
1-866-280-5309


n~ *'" : '... ..* ":" /.-'". I _--_ ,." "-.. A-i i ,
&. -. a ,I .











.V.. -*
-e " ".. T : ., ' ,: ,






t law t ne .Tree & Stump Removal
$ Mowing Edging Debris Removal & Storm Clean-Up
Blowing Bush Hogging & Discing. Din Work
Bush Trimming 0Demolition & Hauling

516.1801 or 675-42912
u ig A nbe Pearson's Lawn Service e
Sprinkler System s LOwcnere n u
Maintenance & Installation -L Estimates


,: : 4 9 r t ,, l.^j^ ^

)Se PCokerson's Lawn &Seic

A&M Buildings / Garages TREE
SAll Steel Construction ree Estimates



OIeAlE en Pearson O wner
S 5063-1081 cened
PAGER: 850-505-1867
wvyww.t-n-tcarports.com 5 8 1 l




S28 Tractor Service

Affordable L ,awn Care From trimming to tractor work
and Maintenance-Bushhogging Dirt Work
Pressure Washing Available Clean-ups Rakirig

















eiwater, Fi Dirt/Clayn-Brown Dirt
Commercial Residential Hauling, *Mowing

irrigation d, S. Reasonable Rates Free Estimates
850-516-6914 (850) 623-0493 Cell: 485-7977 A
850-6 3-1081 Licensed & Insured 4-
E e Residea & Commericial"



S Owne Operator


SLicensed &,lnsOd -
28 ., DUMP TRUCK SERVICE
-Truck Rental -Dirt k Rock Sales
Wells for dr Ing water, -Fill Dirt/Clay -Brown Dirt
Irrigafti61e ponds, -Driveway Material
Licensed & Insured
,t and pumfnpRrepair. Resiearial & Commericial

S. Phone: 850-994-4458
,5-74M1 "0-377 818Cell: 850-698-4920


ToAvets
InTh Buins '& Serice Diecor '

'",4 ga 623 1


Milton Company now
hiring for phone sales..
Hourly rate plus com-
mission. Excellent op-
portunity. Non-smoking
environment. 698-5951
Resident Resort Host
at Outdoor Resort.
Lodging in exchange
for security and host
duties. Possible part.
time housekeeping,
food service or repair
and maintenance. Fax
resume to 850 626
3124 or mail to
auoc@erec.net. Attn
Resort Manager or call
293-2139
STYLIST NEEDED
Must have clientele.
PT or FT. 994-5999


4130 .
Colonial Life seeks li-'
censed Life & Health
agents tomarket vol-
untary employee bene-
fit programs to employ-
ers. First year potential
60K and up. Call Mere-
dith at 904-424-5697 or
MeredithBrewer@com-
cast.net.
OTR Drivers- Join PTL!
Up to 34cpm. RE-
QUIRED 12 months ex-
perience and CDL-A.
Out 10-14 days. No
felon or DUI past 5
years. (877)740-6262.
'www.ptl-inc.com
HVAC Tech Training.
EMPLOYMENT OP-
PORTUNITIES for EPA
& OSHA Nationally
Certified 3-5Wk training
program. Local Job
Placement and Fi-
nancing available.
(877)994-9904
$12.00 GUARANTEED
for every envelope
stuffed with our sales
material plus a free
sigh bn bonus. FREE
24 hour information.
(888)250-8110
$600 Weekly Poten-
tial$$$ Helping the gov-
ernment PT. No Expe-
rience. No Selling. Call:
(888)213-5225 Ad
Code: M

Pickup truck & Com-
'mercial truck drivers
needed. Deliver RV
'trailers and commercial
trucks and buses to all
48 states and Canada.
LY tnnM


Luyog on ol u
Nww.RVdeliveryjobs.co
m


5100 Business
Opportunities
5110- Money to Lend


Q Online Home Biz
EARN as you LEARN!
Free Training. Call
888-482-5756 or visit
www.wfh.obmentors.
com








6100e- Business/
Commercial
6110 -Apartments
6120 Beach Rentals
6130 Condo/Townhouse
6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
s160 Rooms for Rent
6170 -'Mobile Home/Lot '
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6150 Timeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals




ATTENTION Medical
affiliates, affordable of-
fice space available
across, from Santa
Rosa Medical Center
various sizes with paid
utilities. 324-8337

Milton Great Stewart
Street location profes-
sional office space
available various sizes
affordable rent w/ paid
utilities, internet acces-
sible. 255-4004




1 BR/IBAon Hwy
89/Dogwood. CH/A,.
water, sewer & gar-
bage included.
$410/mo, $350/dep.
Available
immediately. Call
'292-9645


1/1 AND 2/1 in nice
area. No 'pets. Water/
garbage pick-up fur-
nished. $390 $475 per
month. 623-5697
2/1 w/CHA w/d hook
up Large kitchen clean
& quiet 2 miles from
Whiting Field
$550/$450 deposit
995-9613
leave message
Duplex-2Bd, 1 Ba In-
cludes WS&G, W/D .
hookups, CH/A. pets
ok w/deposit.
$495/mo+dd.
6587 Lee St. Apt.A
623-4811/564-5159

Milton
1/BR furnished parti-
tial util paid No dogs.
Has laundryroomri, in
ground swimming
pool, in walking dis-
tance to stores,
restuarants, etc. $600
(1/2 off with coupon)
plus $350 deposit
Emerald Sands
712-9968

Milton
2/BR 1/BA, ceramic tile
floors, laundry room.
$600 damage deposit
$600 monthly rent.
Available now. Ask for
Sheree 623-2500 or
450-5339
Milton
Emerald Sands
2/BR 1/BA, Walking
distance to milton
No Dogs $550 ( 1/2
off with coupon) plus
$350 deposit
712-9968

Milton
Off Avalon Blvd.
2/BR 1/BA, cathedral
ceilings, Lge kitchen,
laundry room. Noi
Dogs $600 (1/2 off
with coupon) plus
$350 dep 712-9968

Milton
Off Avalon Blvd.
2/BR 2/BA With laun-
dryroorn. Up stairs
with balcony. Water
included. NO dogs.
$650 (1/2 off with
coupon) plus $350
deposit. 712-9968
NEW AND MODERN
Duplex. 2/2, 1 car gar-
age. (Near Whiting
Field) $585 month,
$585 sec. dep. Call
Don Cumbie Realty
626-8959 or 377-6787


NEW CARPET, VERY
CLEAN. 1 bedroom.
Non-smoking env. No
pets. $500 month, $250
dep. (incl. water & gar-
bage) 626-0366
Pace
2/1. All c/t flooring,
stove, fridge, D/W, ca-
thedral ceiling laundry
hook up, non-smoking
,unit $560/mo. (includes
trash pick up and grass
cutting) 850-626-2928


6140
*3/1 Home 4641 Geri
.St. in Milton $800..
*3/2 Home 5476 Oak
Meadows in Milton
$1150.
*2/2 Mobile Home
6561 Renee Cir. in
Milton $575
*3/2 Mobile Home
6537 Stanley Cir. in
Milton $750
*3/2 5535 Home
Debbie Dr. in Milton
$850
Santa Rosa Realty
623-0077

6 Rentals Available
Milton 3 bd 2 ba
6610,Wesdon Ct 750
month 600 dep.
Milton 4 bd 6776
Harvell. 650 month
500 dep.
Milton 4bd 2 b 6295
Cottage Wood 950
month 600 dep.
Pace 3 bd 2 ba 4502
Trice Rd. 850 mo 600
dep,
Pace 1 bd 3649
Scoggins St. 495
month 495 dep.
Chumuckla 9707
Chumuckla Hwy, 3
bd 1 bath 700 month
Call Blumac Realty
Inc. 981-1631

5374 Lexington Street
3 bedrooms, 1 bath.
Fenced back yard.
Near Milton High
School. CH&A. $400
dep., $650 month
6488 Gaynell Street
3 bedrooms, 1 bath.
Fenced back yard.
CH&A. $400 dep., $550
rent. 255-1944 or
994-0179
3Br 2Ba Foreclosure!
$10,500! Only
$199/Mo! 5% down 15
years @ 8% apr. Buy,
4 Br $259/Mo! for list-
ings 800-366-9783 ext
5798
HUD HOMES! 4bdr
2ba $217/mo! 3 br
Foreclosure! $199/mo!
Stop Renting! 5% dw,
15yrs @ 8% apr For
Listings (800)366-9783
ext 5853
3Br 2Ba Foreclosure!
$10,500! Only
$199/Mo!. 5% down 15
years @ 8% apr. Buy,
4, Br $259/Mo! for list-
ings 800-366-9783 ext
5796
CARDINAL REALTY
& INVESTMENTS
offer property man-
agement full services.
Call Mary Padgett'
994-0666
Milton -.. '
2/1 Duplex,.new carpet;
washer & dryer. $495
month $400 dep. Small
pets pkay. 384-2076


NfW rWiiAY
SMilton- 3br, lba, Nice
brick home, Intersec-
tion 87 / 89, just 3 miles
south of Whiting Field.
Fridge incl'd, Fresh
paint, new carpet,
mostly tile, $650 mo
+sd 682-8483
Milton
Great loc.-Bike trail.
.3/1. CH&A, W/D.
Smoke-free environ-
ment. $700 mo.
$700 down 623-8365
Pace
HOu.e icor reiri
3 ed., i 5 3air. Total
elecir,c i 7511 month,
$3,0 0 Ip Baycrest
Ralrv 994. 7918


The Press Gazette has an opening in marketing and sales.
The successful candidate will possess an out-going personali-
ty, a desire to succeed, the knowledge that the customer is
always right and a strong'desire to join a winning team.


NECESSARY SKILLS '
INCLUDE, but are not
limited to:
Computer skills
Strong organization skills

Fantastic communication

skills
Fluent in these programs:
Microsoft Word

Excel ,
SPowerpoint

The Press Gazette and its parent company Florida Freedom
offer a great benefit package and plenty of leads. The Press
Gazette is an equal opportunity employer. Send resumes to:

Sales Opening
Jim Fletcher

Press Gazette
6629 Elva Street a
Milton, FL 32570 i
a


CONSTRUCTION

JOB FAIR

For Blackwater
River Correctional Facility

In Milton Florida

Wednesday. April 15, 2009,.

8am-4pm

Santa Rosa Auditorium
4530 Spikes Way, Milton Florida

(Behind Public Works on Hwy 90)

LQcal & Regional Contractors READY TO HIRE

BRING PLENTY OF RESUMES
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE
EMPLOYERS REQUIRES DRUG SCREENING

Sponsored by:
White Construction, Team Santa Rosa, Workforce Escarosa

-r,4 n 4r,r '3/-! i c,'.,- 3' O ',3 C 1,, n, E. mor' P-'- g r3."' 4.-l. 31 30


| anta osa
s ress aze e


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,YI1---~-l--- ----~~IC ~- ---- ----------p ----Q


s deifiSSalC


I







WednesdayApril 15 2009


S deifissalC


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7


Christian Women has
private entry 1 BR with
bath & walk in closet,
free until, cable CHA *t
water & garbage co-
mes w/ new small R| ESTATE ,RS E 6
fridge, microwave, twin 7100 Homes
bed good for 1 adult 7105 Open Houses
non smoking, 7110 Beach Home/
non-alcohol envmt Property
$125 per wk, .First wk 7120 Commercial
and last wk $125 Plus 7130 Condo/Townhouse
$100 dep. 384-2388 7140 Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
-71600- Mobile Hores
7170 Waterfront
*EMS* 7180 Investment
Property
3/2-14x70 private fence 7190o out-of-Town
lot. New CH&A, New Real Estate
fridge w/ice maker. 7200 Timeshare
Quiet neighborhood.
$500 mo $400 dep. I_
995-6138 if no answer,
leave message. 7100 I .
Chumuckla
2/2. Total electric. $450 Bank Owned Prop-'
month, $250 deposit. ertles Free Lists
994-6212 or 994-8865 Cellstate Gulfcoast
Clean double wide, 3/2 Realty 850-472-2500
$600 OR 2/1 $400.
$300 dep. Water &
garbage incl. No pets. Florala, Alabama
675-6614 Nice house furnished
on 44 acres of beautiful
Holt For rent or sale. land. Shop, sheds and
2bd 1ba $500mo.+dd, Shoequipment.ds and
& ref. 499-7412 or pment$279,000..
537-8528_________ 850-994-9985 or
Jay/Milton/Pace 850-776-1939
Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
rooms.,$400-$650 per FOR SALE, LEASE
month. Section 8/Hud FOR SALE, LEASE
accepted. 994-5703 OPTION OR RENT
6439 Appaloosa Ave.
Milton (Bruce Lane) Remodeled, 3/2, 1216
Includes water, gar- sq. ft. $96,500 ($8,000
bage and lawn service. tax credit).Call (850)
2/2 for $450 month. 393-3084
2/2 for $350/month_________
Call 698-4582
Miton- Bagdad FORECLOSED HOME
Milton- Bagdad AUCTION FLORIDA
2 Bed 1 Bath. Total STATEWIDE Auction
electric, no pets. $475. starts April 18 1000
month/ $250 deposit. Homes MUST 'BE
Off Da LisaRoad. SOLDI REDC Free Bro-
Bay Crest Realty chure 800-756-2155
994-7918 USHomeAuction.com
,Milton 6/BR Bank, Foreclo-
MOBILE HOMES FOR sure! $29,900! Only
.RENT. Between $300 $238/Mol 5% down 20
& $400 a month. years @ 8% apr. Buy,
983-7259, 368-7506 4 Br $326/Mol for list-
Milton-Quiet Park-New ings 800-366-9783 ext
ilion-Quiet Park-New 5760
two bedrooms, two 5
bath-$545 plus deposit.
Non-smoking environ-
ment, no pets. HUD OK -
626-1552
North Milton
2/2 Mobile Home on,
private lot. 4252 mor- i, ,,
gan court. Total Elec-
tric. $450 /rent,
$200/dep. No pets. Bay Ft. Walton
994-7918 Kenwood
Pace 602 Mooney
2/1 Mobile Home in Road
park, water & garbage
furnished. $435/rent L 'e 3'
'$250/dep. Total Elec- Beautiful brick 3 br; 2
tric, no pets. ba, 2 cg. Close to
Bay Crest Realty. bases on quiet half
(850) 994-7918 acre corner lot. Built
Pace 3/2 Dbl wide w/ in 1994, kitchen re-
front porch & large cently updated with
yard. on peaceful East stainless steel appli-
Island Drive $550 ances, "' :corner FP
month. plus sec. dep. wall brick hearth,
324-2097 vaulted ceilings, fresh
West Miltonpaint, security sys-
3/BR 2/BA on private tronic irrigation, large
lot. Total electric, no screened porch un-.
pets. 5133 Ridgeway der roof, chain link
$3Bldep. Bay Crest back yard perfect for
$300/dep. Bay Crest pets. $294,900. Call
Realty 850 226-6754
994-7918


I 7150
Allentown 5 acres im-
proved land. Paved
road, dead-end. Par-
tially fenced. Horses
OK. $60,000. Call (850)
623-4981
Final Closeout! Golf
Lot Bargains from
$19,900 (was $69,900)
Golf & Amenity Pack-
age included Devel-
oper closeout on re-
maining lots at champi-
onship 18 hole course
in Blue Ridge Mtns -
near Ashevilte NC. All
infrastructure com-
pleted build when
ready. 1 lot per cus-
tomer! Excellent fi-
nancing. Call now
(866)334-3253, x2192
FL LAND BARGAINS!
2 to 150 acres. From
Sebring to Gainesville.
$49,900 to $499,900.
Tremendous land value
below mkt prices. Fi-
nancing.- Call Jack at
(800)242-1802.
WANTING TO BUY
5 to 10 acres
(with or w/out home)
Owner financing.
916-9955




0 Down
For all land owners.
Your' land or family
land. 'All Credit O.K.
850-682-3344
Get your share of the .
Government
Bailout...
Receive up to $8000 to
help buy your new
home... Call Clayton
Homes of Crestview for
Details 850-683-0758


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I 716u I 511u i
New Govern- CASH PAID
ment Financing for junk cars
Program! or trucks.
On all 3 or 4 Bed- Running or not.
rooms! Rates as low as Call: 983-9527
4.75%. No Credit or or 723-5048
Bad Credit OKI Call
Clayton Homes of Cre-
stview 850-683-0758 Police Impounds! 95
Honda Civic $600! 95
Toyota Camry $550!
Pace 3/2 on 3/4 acre 97 VW Jetta $550! for
lot $500 month plus listings call
dep 698-5951 800-366-9813 ext 9275
Police Impounds for
.Sale! 95 Honda Accord
$500! 95 Honda Civic
$600! for listings call
7190 (800)366-9813 Ext 9271


VIRGINIA MTN
CABIN, Ready to move
jn! Great views Near
large stocked trout
strm, private, 2 acres,
only $159,500 owner.
(866)275-0442


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


S OP A

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1997 F150, 4.6
V8,133,000 miles, new
Goodyear tires, PS, air,
automatic, PB, leather
seats. Good condition.
Limited slip rear end.
$5,400 623-8920

THE ONLY
LUTER
YOUR CAT
SHOULD
EVER HAVE





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pour hi Iliter box. So put ll on nour
shoppitng t,, u.t Mtilh io many .ur.
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GOT THE FACTS ON CATS

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CLUES ACROSS
1. Small cavity in rock
4. Cause to change
10. Current unit
13. Carryall,
14. Caution
15. Golf score
16. Final part
18. Existing or coming before
19. Wedding response
20. A'way to till
21. Paragons
2'3. Tenorala: aka __ Bluff
25. Lung disease caused by silica
29. Lodging establishments
31. Opie actor Howard
32. Prong
33. Macao monetary unit
34. Dhabi, Arabian capital
35. CNN's founder
36. Of a society that has not
developed writing
40. Brewv


CLUES DOWN
1. Caribbean religious cult
2. Level best
3. Command right
4. Prefix for outside
M '5. Nostrils
6. Latin for hail
7. Stake
8. Milk sugar: those
9. Moral principle:
10. Strikingly appropriate
11. A small' tarred line of 2
strands.
12. Ironed
13. Part between hip and knee
17. Hold back to a later time
22. Intersperse
S 24. Scorch or sizzle
26. In an angry way
S .27. Rounded subdivision of an
orgai .
T 28. Becomes hardened to


42. A lyric poem with complex
stanza forms
43. Indicates near
44. Food shops: delicates__
46. Snakelike fish
47. Harpoons *
51. Weekend days
54. Valuable oriuseful possession
55. An edict of the Russian tsar
56. Deaf alphabet used in the US
58. The side of something that
is sheltered from the wind
59. Slang for a periodic publi-
cation
60. Pretend
65. Consciousness of your own
identity
66. Displace -
67. Golf ball ready to strike
68. Lair .
69. Angles or pitches
70. Wife of Saturn



30. Flew alone
36. US military headquarters
37. The content of cognition
38. Shock
39. Standoffs
40. Regarded something as probable
41. Escaped outflow
45. Type genus of the Suidae
48. Slumbrous
49. Actor Keanu*
50. Warhorse
52. Brother of Romulus
53. Wooden shoe
57. Units of play in tennis
61. Early programming lan-
guage (1957)
62. Malaysian Isthmus
63. The longest division of geo-
logical time
64. Hilo International Airport
,


KROAM+


Visit Your Community Website

www.srpressgazette.com


For Breaking News and the Latest Community Events


, ,u a~ 1 t .


I t I 1 1 1


.-i-


CARS


9i i 0 ur,


_ -- .. ... .


I


s . .8. . ---


--T





Family Pack
Boneless Beef
Chuck Roast
7 ,


Family Pack
Chuck
Steaks

Ib



Bar S"
Corndogs
44
3 3 Ib box


Quarterloin
Sliced Pork
Chops
54 Ib




Bar "S" Sliced
Bacon

12 oz



Cook's
Center
Sliced Ham

2 Ib



12 pk 12 oz


Bama
Apple or Grape
Jelly
1 13
32 oz



Shurfresh,
Potato Chips

676oz


Texas
New Crop Bag
White Onions

6 2 Ib bag


Maruchan
Ramen
Noodles

90 6pk-3oz



Brawny
Towels
625
8 pk roll


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.


grocery

SALE PRICES GOOD THRU APRIL 21, 2009
. M5 M- 3 0s MEE T83 1SM ES MS' "21
I h~r161] 17 1 11r917207 2


4025 HWY 90 *
850-995-8778


Caroline Farms
Breaded,
Chicken .
Tenders
499
4 Ib box


California
Juicy Sweet
Red Ripe
Strawberries
S88
16oz

Dutch Farms
Medium
Cheddar
Cheese Bar
S60oz
8oz


Ib


Bagged Fresh
Whole
Fryers


Tray Pack
Fresh Boneless
Chicken
Tenders
63b
,^,,, ^ttlb


3-Pack
Small Pork
Spareribs
46
Ilb


Valleydalle
Twin Pack
Hotdogs

87 24 oz


Kelly's Whole
Hog Sausage
Patties

12 oz


Dole Russet
Baking
Potatoes
17 78
8 Ib bag


Fresh Crisp
Stuffing Size
Bell Peppers


Tampico
Fruit Drinks


kad
ea


Moore's
Steak
Marinade
16 o87
160oz


Folger's
Coffee
603
33.9 oz


Lucky Leaf
Apple Juice
I84
64 oz


Royal Oak
Charcoal
263b,
2 91b


Hefty
Foam
Plates
69
50 ct


Furlani
3-Cheese
Texas Toast

9.5 oz


Gain Liquid
Laundry
Detergent
5 f11
5Ofloz


PACE


Ii STR HOURS 7 1 a e 7 YS A WEEK


.--8"-""-B---------------------R


Wednesday, April 15, 2009


T Local


BS | Santa Rosas Pres e


Pace Location Only
Or 4025 Hwy 90



We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register
____________SALcE GOO APIL_ 15, 2009 THRU : APu~iiR IL 21 '2009~




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