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/UF00028408/00447
 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 29, 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: VID00447
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKH2012
oclc - 33399204
alephbibnum - 001994926
lccn - sn 95047208
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text




Q~iTES.qLE.FL :;i


eSanta Dosa's Press


Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!


Artists flock to the beach


iWednesday, April 29,2009 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com 50cents





New fire station nears completion


Chief Reble 'thrilled with the progress '1.


SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE
ocrain (srpresgazette.cumn
After months of progress, the
City of Milton Fire Department's
new fire station at 5321 Stewart
Street is well on the way to com-
pletion.
The roof and exterior walls
are mostly complete, drywall has
been installed in the administra-
tion side, and much of the plumb-


ing, mechanical and electrical
systems are in place.
"We have been thrilled with
the progress made recently, as
the building is really starting to
take shape," said John E. Reble,
chief of the City of Milton Fire
Department.
The existing fire station on
Bruner Street was constructed
in 1962 and has been added onto
twice to accommodate expanding


operations. The current building
is roughly 6,000 square feet and
provides vehicle and equipment
storage, office space, a train-
ing area and living space for the
16-member department.
"We really need this new
building to allow us to meet
current demands for service,"
Acting Captain Lee Devine said.
See STATION A4


OBIE CRAIN | Press Gazette
The fire department nears completion on Stewart Street. The facility
was constructed by the city, using much of its own manpower.


Roadwork continues


BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette,
Workers are making progress on Highway 90 improvements in a construction project that
stretches from just west of Avalon Boulevard to the Escambia County line. This work is in
front of the Winn Dixie in Pace near the West Spencer Field Road intersection.


Commuters on 90 'taking it in stride'
(mmuteS:rson a


By OBIE RAIN
ocrain@ (rpressgaztttr.comn
"Progress in motion!"
That's the assessment of
the Pace to Milton Highway 90
road improvements that Carol
Barnes must negotiate twice
each day to and from home to
access her job as office man-
ager for the Press Gazette in
Milton.
"The inconvenience and


uncomfortable ride is a small
price to pay for the future im-
provements to the area," she
continued. "But you 'know.
what? I see more in it than an
-inconvenient trip to the office
and back. It's great to see men
at work. With so many people
out of a job, it's a blessing to
see these people with jobs to
make a living."
Pending improvements to
the 6-mile stretch of roadway


from Woodbine Road to Avalon
Boulevard have sprung to life
and construction cones, con-
crete barriers, no-turn signs,
and lane-change advisories
are part of the daily routine for
travelers who use that stretch
of highway.
Businesses along the way
are beginning to show stress
as it becomes more difficult
See ROADWORK A4


Jim Fletcher TABLE OF CONTENTS
Publisher Printed on
S623-2120 recycled Classifieds....... ..................... ..C6 Opinion ........................................ A6
fletcher@pressgazette.om paper Komerstone...- ........................ A7 Sports-............................................ Cl
a 4- .. **^


jiwI1"rl ~ ~ r~lI L 1Pl -1 P --1


Pelicans to rely


on SRMC care


SByOBIECRAIN,
ocrain@Cusrpressgazette.comin
SWith baseball's new season
knocking on our door May 14.
excitement intensifies
as area sports enthu-
siasts look forward to
the Pensacola Peli-
cans' appearance at
UWF's Spooner
Field.
Although Santa I
the Pelicans **, MEDI
are housed and ----
play in adjoining Escambia
County, there's a new connec-
tion with Santa Rosans that
brings attention to the team
and its welfare.
This year, Milton's Santa
Rosa Medical Center will be
the team's official medical
provider,- a partnership that
puts SRMC in an exclusive
relationship with the team.
This season, Pelicans' Gen-
eral Manager Talmadge Nun-
nari said Santa Rosa Medical
Center's excellent record and
outstanding team of doctors
and other medical personnel,
along with a community civic
program involving schools


and other activities, made the
team's selection a cinch.
As medical provider for
the team, Santa Rosa Medical
Center will, in conjunction with
the Pelican's medical
staff, be performing
any medical assis-
tance the team might
require, including sur-
geries, X-rays
osa and MRIs.
Rosa "Further-
CAL CENTER more, Santa
Rosa- medical
Center will have a volunteer
medical provider present at
all 48 Pelicans home games
at Jim Spooner Field," said
Jim Faxlanger, Director of
Business Development at the'
Milton hospital. "We are ex-
tremely pleased to be the of-
ficial medical provider for our
local baseball team."
The six-member team of
Santa Rosa Medical doctors
headed by Steve Kronlage and
Julliet DeCampos includes
doctors Mike Rinaldi, Robert
Althar, Chris Bookout and Sid
Clements.
See PELICANS A5


ROYAL SUPPORT FOR RELAY
PAINT IT PURPLE: Milton
Relay For Life supporters
are encouraged to wear
Sand display the color
purple. Purple is the
cancer awareness color
and also represents
royalty. At Relay, cancer
survivors are our "royal
guests." The Milton
Relay is May 1-2 at the'
Milton Campus of PJC.
For more information,
contact Pam Webb at
393-2049 or pam.
webb@;/mait.com or
visit www.relayforlife.
org/miltonfl.


Bus driver cited in wreck


By Wendy Victoria
Florida Freedom Newspapers
A Navarre woman was
charged with improper back-
ing after the school bus she
was driving struck a vehicle
just before 8a.m. Friday morn-
ing in Midway, according to the
Florida Highway Patrol press
release.


FREEDOM
S EW- PA RS IER CT A
NEWSPAPERS-INTERACTIVE


Camille Abbamonte, 52,
was driving a bus with seven
students on board when she
backed up to pick up a student
who had been left behind and
struck a vehicle that was behind
her, police said.
No one was injured.
Both vehicles were
See CITED A5


Volume 101 1
72000 132


R
)IC






A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


- Local


Wednesday, April 29, 2009


Wolfe to be honored

with special award


Mike Wolfe, local
Blackwater Heritage
State Trail volunteer,
has received the Gov-
ernor's Points of Light
Award in recognition of
his many years of exem-
plary volunteer service
to the Heritage Trail
and surrounding Milton
community. Mr. Wolfe
will be honored for this
prestigious award next
Tuesday, April 28th, 2009
at 6:30 pm at the Black-
water, Heritage State
Trail Visitor Center on
Alabama St. in Milton.
Food and refreshments
will be served. Local
- media are encouraged to
attend.
The Blackwater Heri-


tage State Trail is offi-
cially designated as part
of Florida's Statewide
System of Greenways
and Trails. The trail is
the westernmost rail
to trail in the state, ex-
tending from Milton to
Whiting Field Naval Air
Station. Managed by the
Department of Environ-
mental Protection Office
of Greenways and Trails,
it also connects the Mili-
tary Trail, which is man-
aged by the Department
of the Navy. Blackwater
Heritage Trail, Inc. is a
Florida non-profit orga-
nization serving as the
Citizen Support Organi-
zation for the Blackwater
Heritage State Trail.


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COMMERCE
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Santa Rosa County
-





Cham ber of Co



SUBMITTED PHOTO | Special to the Pr G-azette
Sheila Mohammed, M.D., Occupational Medicine, is cutting the ribbon at the Open House/Rib-
bon Cutting ceremony at the new Occupational Health Clinic located at 4944 Highway 90 in Pace.
Members of The Pace Chamber of Commerce and the Santa Rosa County Chamber of Commerce
participated in this event on Thursday, April 16. Santa Rosa Occupational Health creates and delivers
occupational healthcare solutions to workers, employers, and insurers. The focus is oh early and ap-
propriate return to work and reduction of costs to the employer and insurers, while providing excellent
medical treatment to workers, returning them to a healthy and enjoyable life.



DEP provides greenhouse to area school
E r:ae


Press Gazette staff reports

The Florida Depart-
ment of Environmental
Protection (DEP) partici-
pated in a dedication cer-
emony today at the newly
constructed state of the art
greenhouse facility at Cen-
tral High School in Milton.
The greenhouse is the re-
sult of DEP's partnership
with the Santa Rosa County
School Board, The Nature
Conservancy the Univer-
sity' of Florida at Milton and
Three Rivers Resource
Conservation and Develop-
ment Council.
The partnership was
created to bring the local
educational system togeth-
er with DEP and The Na-
ture Conservancy to pro-
vide a unique opportunity
for students to learn about
the varying ecosystems in
which they live while they


propagate, or culivate na-
tive plants to be used in lo-
cal restoration projects. As
part of the partnership the
students will learn about
the specific roles each part -
ner has in environmental
protection and the oppor-
tunities to get advanced
education and jobs, locally
in the horticulture field.
'"This project has a tre-
mendous environmental,
educational and communi-
ty value," said DEP North-
west District Director Dick
Fancher. "Besides adding
to our wetland and dune
plant growing capacity for
our restoration projects,
this project will help our
local teachers by creating
a 'hands on' opportunity to
teach and apply math and
science through the resto-
ration projects. It will also
provide an opportunity for
our community's children
to learn about the impor-


tance of the ecosystems in
which they live and get a'
sense of self and communi-
ty pride through participatL-
ing in its restoration".
Projects already iden-
tified to be supported by
the school's greenhouse
include growing plants to
restore, the endangered
Perdido Key Beach Mouse
habitat, create and restore
salt marshes in iocal ma-
rine ecosystems, restore
seepage slopes at state
parks and state forestry
lands, and stabilize river-
ine and floodplain habitats.
In addition, the program
hopes to expand to grow
native plants for school
board and public works de-
partments to use on school
grounds and various public
works projects.
"We are certainly ex-
cited to have a high-tech
greenhouse on our cam-
pus," stated Mr. Hinote,


Principal of Central High
School. "This greenhouse
affords. our students the
opportunity to participate
in new programs which
are not currently offered at
Central High."
Current plans are fo-
cused on the participation
of the school's Agricultural
Science, Forestry and Biol-
ogy students in the propa-
gation and growth of vari-
ous types of dune restora-
tion grasses. Future plans
include the establishment
of an Agri-business Acad-
emy that will offer courses
to students in the areas
of horticulture, landscape
design and turf manage-
ment.
For more information
about the restoration ef-
forts of the DEP North-
west District Office, visit.
http:/www.dep.state.fl.us,
northwest'Ecosys!section.
restoration.htm.


Call Eddie Smith
--m- -A A'" 'FO


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Elected OFFICIALS


COUNTY GOVERNMENT
COUNTY COMMISSION
District 1 Jim Williomson, 4351 Berryhill Road,
Pace. FL 32571. phone 932-1340 E-mail is comm-
williamsonri@saritaosa [I gov
District 2 Bob Cole, 8651 Piversionie Poad,
Million, FL 32583; phone 983-1877 E-mail is comm-
cole@sontoroso fl gov
Dishlct 3 Don Solter, 6000 Chumurkla Highway,
Pace. FL 32571, phone 994-6426. E-mail is comm-
solter(sariroroso II gyov
Disri rI 4 Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida De
Golves, Navarure. FL 32566; phone 939-4949 E-moil is
comin-goodifi@sarniarosao fl gov
a District 5 Lane Lyn,:hard, 6495 Caoline St, Suite
M Million, FL 32570, phone.932-1340. E-mail is comm-
lyrnhidtard santoioso fl gou
Ihe SanTa Poso County Commission meetl at 9 a m
on second and fourth Thuisdays The leaders meet in
(ommiltee at 9 a m Mondays preceding the Thursday
meetings. Meetings are held in commission chambers
of the Adminisitrlive Comple. on US 90 Phone
983-1877 for information at to reach their offires

STATE GOVERNMENT
:* Rep Greg Evers: 5224 Willing St, Milton, FL
32570,983-5550 [moil ever gieg@leg state filus
Sen Durell Peaden Jr. 598 N Feidor Blvd, Suite
100, Cresrview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556
Gov Charlie Crisl. PL05 The Capitol, 400 S


Monrue St, Tallalhssee, FL 32399, 488-4441. E-mail
fLgoveinor@myflorido.com.

FEDERAL GOVERNMENT
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
Pep Jeff Miller 1535 LongworTh House Office
Building. Washington, D C, 20515. phone dlocal1 479-
1183; iDC 202-225-4136. toll free 866-367-1614 E-
mail- www house gov/ieff miller
SENATE
Sen Mel Moarinez 356 Russell Senate Ofice
Building. Washington, DC, 20515; phone 202-224-
3041; fax 202-228-5171
@ Sen Bill Nelson Room 511, Hail Senale Office
Building, Washingron, D C, 20510. phone 202-224-
5274. fox 202-224-8022
WHITE HOUSE
President Barack Oboma The White House, 1600
Pennslvania Ave. Washinglon, D.C, 20500, phone
202-456-1414 E-mail presidenr@whiiehouse gov
Vice President Joe Biden Office of the Vice
President, Whire House, 1600 Pennsylvoania Ave,
Washinglon, D.C, 20500, phone 202-456-1414.

SCHOOL GOVERNMENT
SCHOOL BOARD
Disriacr Diane Scort, 5710 Munson Highway,


Million, FL 32570, 983 04 i3 -marl .c(tihdl@mail
sontaios l.12 11lus
District 2 Hugh Winkles, 5684 NKkIalLis Lane
Milton, FL 32570. 623-6299 E-mail is winkleseh@
mail santarosiakl2?I us
Dislirct 3 Diane Colemon. 9400 Ocrov Larne.
Navanie, Fl 32566. 939-2661 E-mail is (olemarnmdg
mail.sanlarosia k12? us
Disirld 4 JoAnn I Simpson, 5059 Fairclolh St.,
Pace 32571, 994-5446. E-mail i simpsonill@mail
soniaroso k12.fl us
District 5. Edwid GayIII, Goy ay Oaks Larie. ulf
Breeze, FL 32561. 850-932-6287. E-mail is gryem'e2
mail santarosa k12 fI us
Ihe Sania Rosa Courily School Board meets b 6 30
p.m second and fouih Thursdays ol 508b Canal St.,
Milton Phone 983-5000

CITY GOVERNMENT
Millon Ciry Hall, Mayor Guy Thomp;,ri 6738
Dixon Srreet, Milton. FL 32570, 983-5400 Inernm
City Manager, Brian Walkins
Gulf Breeze City Hall, Mayor [Lr 6(lchrist. 1070
Shorelinre Drive, Gulf Bieeze, FL 32561, 934-5100
' Ciry Mairiagei, 'Buzz" Eddy
Town of loy, Mayor Kivinri Qualls 3822 Hwy 4,
Joay, FL 32565, 675-2719
C contact information f.or your elected officials
appeals in every Satlurdoy edition of the Soma Psoi
Press Gazene rinow your leaders, stay iri touch


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


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


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

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


COPYRIGHT NOTICE and cannot be reproduced in any form
* The entire contents of Santa Rosa's for any purpose, without prior, written
Press Gazette, including its logotype, are permission from Santo Rosa's Press
fully protected by copyright and registry 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) 623-2126

Internet
www.srpressgazette.com

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


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


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


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

Church News:
church@srpressgazette.com

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
briefs@srpressgazette.comn

Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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


* vi I + ----~--sri


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

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


Miss a paper?
S Circulation
S 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


_ ----~-


~B~B~B~o~i~









Wednesday, April 29, 2009 Local Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3


A Touch of Love

Children's Center

LOVING CARE WHEN YOU'RE NOT THERE,


Now Enrolling
Two, Three & Four Year Olds
Also
Enrolling for Fall )
V PreK Program :


JOIN THE FUN!
LINDA MORE, OWNER & DIRECTOR


994-5111

3762 Garden View St.
Lic. #CO1SR003


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Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3


Wednesday, April 29, 2009


i \


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,; NC






A4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, April 29, 2009


STATION from page Al


Devine; president of the Mil-
ton Professional Firefighters,
had more to say about the new
building under construction.
"New.fire apparatus has got-
ten much larger, and our existing
building cannot accommodate
the new vehicles, like a ladder
truck," he said. "The new build-
ing will allow us to replace exist-
ing aging apparatus and provide
improved service to the citizens
of Milton."
The new building will provide
approximately 16,000 square feet
qf space, including nearly 6,000
square feet of vehicle storage to
protect equipment from storms
and exposure.
The facility is, designed to
serve the city over the next 30


years and will mark a great im-
provement in operational capa-
bility.
"After 'all the planning that
has gone into the new facility, it
is thrilling to finally see it in real
life, instead of just on paper," Re-
ble said.

Department history
The City of Milton Fire De-
partment had its origins as the
Milton Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment in 1914.
After the third of three dev-
astating fires (1885, 1892, and
1909) that each destroyed most
of downtown Milton, the Town
Council placed an order for fire
hose and equipment.


When this equipment arrived,
consisting of three hand-drawn'
hose reels, 1,500 feet of hose,
nozzles and wrenches, a group of
prominent local citizens gathered
to establish a fire department on
April 21, 1914.
The department, headed by
Chief Pinkney NM. Bruner, ten-
dered its service to the Town of
Milton and was given charge of
the newly purchased equipment.
Later that year, the depart-
ment purchased a 1914 American
LaFrance Chemical Engine on a
Ford Chassis. This was the first
automobile fire truck in north-
west Florida. For the next 13
years, the Milton Volunteer Fire
Department provided fire protec-
tion for the Town of Milton and


surrounding areas from its fire-
house on Grace (now Caroline)
Street on the lawn of the 1877
courthouse.
When the courthouse was de-
molished and replaced in 1927, the
fire department relocated to Mil-
ton's new town hall on the corner
of Berryhill and Broad streets,
occupying a drive-through bay in
the rear of this small triangular
building.
In 1954, the department hired
its first paid member, a "night-
time firefighter" to answer the
telephone and drive the truck to
the fire, to be met by volunteer
members of the department. A
weekend firefighter was added
later that year.
With the addition of a daytime


firefighter in 1960, the Milton Fire
Department became a 24-hour op-
eration. By 1965, the department
operated two 24-hour shifts, each,
consisting of a captain, a lieuten-
ant, and two firefighters, plus the
fire chief and a first captain. In
1962, the fire department was re-
located to its current fire station
at Susan (now Bruner) and Ber-
ryhill streets on the site of the old
waterworks and electric plant.
The City of Milton Fire De-
partment has now grown to em-
ploy 16 career members a fire
chief, three shifts of a captain, a
lieutenant, and three firefight-
ers providing fire suppression,
emergency medical response,
fire prevention and public educa-
tion to the citizens of Milton.


ROADWORK from page Al


ment of Transportation's
public information officer
Tommie Speights advised
that motorists would con-
tinue to experience traffic
delays while the medians
in the vicinity of West and
East Spencer Field roads
are closed for construction.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETINGS .
All Board of County Commissioner Meetings and other county department meetings are held at
the County Administrative Center, Commissioner's Board Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida, unless otherwise Indicated -
Marine Advisory May 5 5:00 p.m.
SR.' m:s...u ":.ar.r, May 1:30 p.m:
Zoning Board of Adjustments May 7 5:30 p.m.
Commission Committee May 11 9:00 a.m.
.Team Santa Rosa EOC meeting May 11 11:30 a.m.
TEAM Conference Room. 6491 Caroline St., Milton
Navarre Archtectural Advisory Board May 12 3:00 p.m.
Navarre Chamber of Conmerce. 8543 Navan Parkiway, Navane
Tourist Development South End Committee May 13 i 9:00 a.m.
Valtom' Cener, 8543 Navarre Parkay.Nhvaita
Building Code Board of Adjustments May 13 2:30 p.m.
Conference Room.,6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Tourist Development North End Committee May 14 8:30 a.m.
Santa Rosa County Chamber of Commerame, 5247 Stewart St.. Mlllon .
Commission Regular May 14 9:00 a.m.
Local Planning Board May 14 ,6:00 p.m.
Fire Dept. Executive Group May 19 6:30 p.m.
Emergency Operations Center 4499 Pine Forest Road, Millon
Tourist Development Councir Board Meeting May 20 3:00 p.m.
Santa Rosa County Chamber of Commerce, 5247 Stewart St., Milton
Aviation Advisory Committee May 20 5:00 p.m.
Local Mitigation Strategy-meeting May 21 1:30 pm.
Confernce Room. 6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton .
Utility Board May25 . Cancelled
Commission Committee May 26 9:00 a.m.
Bagdad Historical Architectural Advisory Board May 27 8:30 a.m.
Conference Room.,6051 Old Bagdad Hwy., Milton
Affordable Housing Advisory Committee May 27 3:00 p.m.
Conference Room, 6051Pld Bagdad Hwy. Milton
Parks and Recreation May 27 5:30 p.m.
Commission Regular Ma 28 9:00 a.m.
Commission Special Rezoning Meeting May 28 6:00 p.m.
Agendas and minutes are also available at www.santarosa.fl.ov. All meetings held in the Board
Boom can be viewed live and/or replayed at this web site by selecting the meeting from the main
page.


Asphalt has already begun
flowing at those intersec-
tions.
"The temporary closure
is needed for the safety of
the workers as well as the
safety of the traveling pub-
lic," he said.
Executive director of the
Pace Area Chamber of Com-
merce Lloyd Hinote said
there's not much he doesn't
hear when it comes to com-
munity sentiment, and he's
happy to report that it's
generally been good.
"I think everyone knows
how important this infra-
structure improvement is,
and they realize that a little
inconvenience now will
result in a great benefit in
years to come," he said.


FLORIDA
FOLK FESTIVAL
MUSIC. HERITAGE. LEGEND.


Hurricane Ivan in 2004
destroyed much of Inter-
state 10, which channeled
almost all east-west traf-
fic through Pace for a long
time, That and the heavy
traffic of daily commuters
to Escambia County have
taken a toll, Hinote said.
"It might be a little in-
convenient for a while, but,
I think everyone is taking it
in stride, realizing that the
future value is worth it,"
Hinote continued.
Speights said motorists
could expect minor traffic
delays, lane restrictions
and lane shifts throughout
construction.
"Drivers are reminded
to use caution, obey the
posted speed limit and


Celebrating Flordas Diverse .
Heritage at the Stephen Foster
Folk Culture Center State Park
in White Springs, Florida
May 22-24, 2009


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Visit FloridaFolkFestival.com today, or call 1-877-6FL-FOLK.
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be aware of construction Efforts to resurface a
workers and equipment en- 6-mile stretch of U.S. 90
tering and exiting the road- from Woodbine Road to
way," Speights advised. Avalon Boulevard began
All work is weather-de- the week of January 5
pendent and is scheduled by Anderson Columbia
to be complete by winter. Company Inc., which was
Earlier this month, it awarded the $5.9 million
was determined, weather resurfacing improvement
permitting, that workers project.
would resume installation Crews are working to
of barrier walls along the, mill and resurface the
median of Highway 90 just roadway, widen East Spen-
west of East Spencer Field cer Field and West Spencer
Road and that night work Field intersections and
would be implemented. make drainage improve-
Disrupted traffic patterns ments. Crews also will
and some temporary road, replace signal loops, per-
closures have become a form minor signalization
normal part of the day for upgrades and place new
most commuters and tray- pavement markings along
elers along that stretch of the roadway. The work is
roadway. expected to take one year.


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i *------------------- ~5~7Ll7






Wednesday, April 29, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS


CITED from page Al PELICANS from page Al


southbound on Wheeler Driver
at its intersection with U.S. 98
when the accident occurred.
In an unrelated accident in-
volving an Escambia County
school bus, Marilyn Brooks, 60, of
Cantonment, was charged with
careless driving when she failed
to stop for a vehicle turning in
front of her, according to police.
Scottie Cook, 45, of Pace,
and Brooks were both traveling
north on Escambia County Road
297A when the accident occurred
around 6:35 a.m. Thursday.
Cook had stopped for traffic
to make a left turn when Brooks
failed to stop, police said,
There were four passengers
on the bus. No one was injured.


Faxlanger said the program
also provides an opportunity
for fans to learn about the qual-
ity care provided by Santa Rosa
Medical Center as the center
reaches out to the community.
Pelican mascot Scoop and
Santa Rosa Medical Center mas-
cot SR MCSCRUBS, a canine
character, are teaming up to gen-
erate interest among students
and adults.
The mascots are expected to
generate interest in the medical
center and the team among stu-
dents in school programs and will
appear together at such locations
as nursing homes and appear in
parades and other outings.
Officials of the Pelican team


and those at the Santa Rosa
Medical Center see the mas-
cots' participation in community
activities as a positive measure
that will generate a higher public
awareness for the hospital and
the baseball team.
Faxlanger said the partner-
ship that's been woven between
the hospital and the Pelican team
will affect several aspects at Peli-
can Park, the home of the Peli-
cans.
"The first base party deck will
be named the Santa Rosa Medi-
cal Center Party Deck for the
2009 season," he said.
In a recent interview in con-
nection with- the medical provi-
sion issue between the Pelicans


and the Santa Rosa Medical Cen-
ter, Nunnari spoke casually about
a number of sports issues and
how the partnering of his team
and the Medical Center would
benefit the area.
He said a successful team
would benefit the community be-
cause of its wholesomeness as a
model sport. Likewise, the more
the public becomes interested
and involved in game attendance,
the greater the chances are that
the team will grow and prosper.
And it's no secret that the in-
terest in local baseball is increas-
ing, Nunnari said. He pointed out
that attendance of 400 fans per
game in 2005 grew to 1,800 per
game in 2008.


"We're excited about the in-
creasing interest and the fans'
willingness to support their
team," he said.
"We don't want (what's hap-
pened to some other professional
sports teams in Pensacola) to
happen to the Pelicans," he said.
And in 'so far as the economic
outlook is concerned, the future
looks safe and rosy.
He characterized the partner-
ship between the Pelicans and
Santa Rosa Medical as a positive
move that will enhance the inter-
est in and the reputation of both
parties.
Now fans can relax and wait
contentedly, if that is possible, for
the ump to shout, "Play ball!"


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A6 I Santa Rosa's Pres e


Opinion
lnlo


Wednesday, April 29,2009


OUR VIEW



It is not a



laughing



matter

Education is not a laughing matter.
It seems every time we hear the news, someone
is talking about the FCAT tests and how they are
increasing the tath requirement or that there is
some other movement to keep young people inter-
ested in math and science.
It is difficult to c6unt how many times we hear
our children are behind those in other countries. ,
Well, lets debunk some of this gobbly gook and
get down to the hard facts.
Fact number one:
In most countries, to which we get compared,.
education is not a "right" it is a "privilege."
So if a child is causing a disruption, they are
removed and, at some point, not allowed to come
back.. .making room for those that "really want to
learn."
This type of system leads to schools full of those
who "want to learn." Of course their scores will be
higher.
But that system doesn't work in a country where
we have "No Child Left Behind" and other pro-
grams designed to reward schools for numbers of
students and not the quality of their work
Speaking of numbers, the governments of our
states and nation are just as guilty
That leads us to point number two:
Other countries base school funding on "need,"
while America coughs up money based on the
number of students in a class. The result? Again,
the more students we can cram into the system
(whether they are really interested in learning or
not) the more money that system will get.
If Bobby misses a week of school, his school
doesn't get money for the week he is out of class.
'Kind of crazy isn't it?
Welcome to the formula called "average daily
attendance" and, unfortunately, you cannot penny
that problem away.
Fact number three:
Other countries have a standardized curriculum.
Here, each county has its own.
Unfortunately, families often have to move. The
new school may or may not emphasis the same
thing as the previous one.
Even moving across the county line can some-
times be an adventure.
Schoolbooks are'different;.
Teacher plans are different.,
And about the only common thing across the
state of Florida when it comes to the curriculum is
FCAT.
Countries to which we are often compared have
one text book, one.plan, and if you are in a particular
grade it doesn't matter what school you go to, the
courses arethe same and the books are the same.
This is the practice in many highly-educated
countries around the globe, but it cannot be accom-
plished here for some reason.
Fact four involves politics.
At one time education was funded and taken
care of, now those dollars are often used in a mod-
ern shell game.
We are raising money for schools with a lottery,
supposedly so all those extra dollars could be fun-
neled to the schools. Instead, we end up sending the
lottery monies to schools and intercepting "general
fund" dollars that were once ear-marked for educa-
tion. -
In the end, education was better before the lot-
tery and was even better funded. All the politicians
did with this move was give it major lip service.
It's time we stop treating children as pawns m a
chess game of ideologies. We need to, actually put
emphasis on education so teachers and schools can
do what they desperately want to do: teach.
Doing this would be a bold move.
And it's one we can't do a penny at a time.



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 EIvo Street .
Milton, FL 32570

Fax:(850) 623-9308


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


1W Copyrighted Material *




AiSyndicated Content -,



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Golfers help raise
critical funds for kids
~ ~ ~ -
Thanks to great commu-
nity support the 3rd Annual
CIC Children's Neighbor-
hood Charity Golf Tourna-
ment raised an estimated,
$40,000 in contributions and
in-kind donations of prizes,
food, services, signs and sup-
port! The tournament was
held at the Ft. Walton Beach
Golf Club aAidwas presented
by Dooley Mack Construc-
tors of Northwest Florida.
The golf tournament for-
mat was a best ball select
shot and golfers competed
for a wide array of wonderful
prizes. Congratulations to
the team of Chris Sehman,
Bill Ely, Geno Celano and
Danny Bilger, who won the
event with a net score of 62.
Ken Hair, Executive Di-
rector, Children in Crisis,
commented, "Dooley Mack's
support to the abused, ne-
glected and abandoned chil-
dren of our community for
the second consecutive year
is a true commitment of car-
ing. Dooley Mack's support
and our other major spon-


sors; Impact Graphics Sign
Co., Lesgo Personal Chef
and Helen Back were instru-
mental in the success. All
proceeds from the tourna-
ment will help feed, clothe
and care for the children of
The Children's Neighbor-
hood."
According to Mack Gay,
President, CIC Board of Di-
rectors, "This is a wonder-
ful show of support to our
kids living at the Children's
Neighborhood. I'd like to
thanks the' participants,
sponsors, committee mem-
bers, staff and the entire
community for all they do for
our at-risk children."
KEN HAIR
CIC Executive Director

Smokers have no
inherent right
The U. S. Supreme Court
in Crowley v Christensen,
137 U. S. 86, 11 Sup. Ct. 13,
said "There is no inherent
right in a citizen to sell in-
toxicating liquors."
The majority consensus
then was that the govern-


ment should not license any-
thing that is inimical (dan-
gerous, not healthy) to the
general welfare of American
citizens. The same position
could easily apply to tobacco.
The objection to alcohol
was primarily a result of the
destructive results of con-
sumption not'simply a "re-
ligious" objection, although
some held that position, usu-
ally as a secondary one. ,
SWomen who smoked then
were looked upon as floosies,
or some other unflattering
term. As for today, making
smokestack out of an other-
wise fine lady does not add to
her feminine beauty.
If the government li-
censes a product, they have
a right to tax it. It has noth-
ing to do with "sin". To say
that, is just another slap in
the face of Christians who
do believe that the drugs (to-
bacco and alcohol) are not
an acceptable practice for
believers.
Your suggestion to tax
beer/liquor is a good one.
How many years has the
liquor lobby and guzzling
politicians fought off a tax in-
crease on their booze?


Taxing fastfoodmight cut
down on another of our social
disgraces: obesity. Merely
because a product is "legal"
is justification for the gov-
ernment to tax it.
If tax causes people to
quit smoking, are you imply-
ing that this is a bad thing?
If the tobacco tax revenue
drops, the government will
tax another "legal" product.
This is not simply taxing
one party or segment of so-
ciety so another can dance
free.
You will agree, I'm sure,
that. our government has
become grossly "obese"
and that Socialist/Secular
Humanists have taken over
our government. They are
the ones you should be going
after in your editorial, de-
manding that they STOP
spending and reduce gov-
ernment control.
Voters MUST learn what
vested and enumberated
powers are; hold the politi-
cians to Constitutional law,
and only then will your "sin"
tax disappear.
BILL BLEDSOE
Milton, Fla.


.B CI -~~~~~~~~ I~~~~?T- ~~*I F I~--L~'~UIYI~FLI IePqY~


. Your VIEWPOINTS


mu I oculua lviaao x It'aa






Wednesday April 29 2009


KEornerstone


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


Sonicflood is scheduled to appear in concert May 6 at Immanuel Baptist Church in Pace.



Sonicflood concert planned at Immanuel Baptist


By Dustin Gray
Imanuel Baptist Church


As we all know, the
ACLU has thrown a blow
to the administrators, fac-
ulty and staff members
of the Santa Rosa County
School District during this
2008-09 school year. So with
the help of Sonicflood, the


Grammy-nominated wor-
ship band who, has received
numerous Dove awards,
we nlave the opportunity
to take a part in an aware-
ness/benefit concert May
6 at 6:30 p.m. at Immanuel
Baptist Church in Pace,
for those of us who want
to take a stand for Jesus
Christ in this world we live


in. We will have the oppor-
tunity to see the heart of
Sonicflood, which is to see
people worship God wher-
ever they are, geographi-
cally and spiritually. There
is also a possibility of hear-
ing from the chief counsel
of the American Center of
Law and Justice, Jay Sekui-
low, who has presented oral


argument before the U.S.
Supreme Court in numer-
ous cases in defense of con-
stitutional freedoms.
So we need your help.
We are inviting you to join
in our efforts to make this
awareness/benefit concert
a success in glorifying'God.
Tickets will be $8 for groups
of 10 or more, $10 for those


purchased before the day of
the concert and $12 at the
door. To buy tickets (cash
or check), you can stop by
the church office at 4187
Highway 90, the Lifeway
Bookstore in Pensacola, or
by e-mailing me at youth@
paceimmanuel.org. If you
would like a certain num-,
ber of tickets to sell from


your church office, please
contact me or the church of-
fice at 850-994-6152 to let us
know how many tickets to
mail to your church office.
So thank you for your
time in reading this, and
please join us May 6 as
we celebrate God's glory
through praise and wor-
ship with Sonicflood.


Business


Here


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


"-^
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Kornerstone BRIEFS


"Jesus-in the
Passover"
Milton First Assembly
of God, located at 6163 Dog-
wood Drive, Milton, will be
having a special, service
Sunday, May 3, at 10:30 a.m.
Robert Specter, President
of Rock of Israel Ministries
will be sharing "Jesus in the
Passover." Everyone is in-
vited. Call the church at 623-
2854 for more information.

Free hot meals
Homeless? There will be
free hot meals Wednesday,
May 6, from 5-6 p.m., or ear-
lier if food runs out, at New
Life Deliverance Temple
Church, 2105 Panhandle
Trail, one traffic light west
of Navarre's Wal-Mart on


Highway 98. For more in-
formation, call 936-4081.

Parent's night out
Eternal Trinity Lu-
theran Church is having a
parent's night out day care
service Friday, May 1, from
5-11 p.m. for children ages
3 through 11. This will be
provided in our Fellowship
Hall, behind the chapel. A
donation of $15 will be col-
lected when the child is
dropped off. Pizza and cold
drinks will be served. There
will be videos and play-
ground activities. A maxi-
mum of 30 children will be
accepted on a first-come,
first-serve basis. We are off
of Highway 90 across from
the Kmart behind the light-
ed cross just east of Avalon
Boulevard.


Ask the Preacher

...a weekly column answering your
questions with Biblica/ answers about /fie.

Dear Pastor Gallups "I heard you say one time that
Genesis 22, the account of Abraham and Isaac was a
picture of Jesus' crucifixion. Could, you explain that
again, here? I'm not quite sure I understand it" R.
W. Milton

Dear R. W.,
Yes, I would be glad to do that. In the passage
you mention there are at least seven similarities to
Jesus and the crucifixion. These similarities are so
striking that anyone who knows the bible well can-
not help but to see the foreshadowing of Jesus' and
his Work on Calvary.
The Genesis 22 account it the narrative of God's
command to Abraham to sacrifice Isaac, the Son of
Promise. Of course, we know that Isaac was spared
and God Himself provided the sacrificial lamb in
Isaac's stead. Abraham was to be the father of
Israel. It would be out of Israel that God would
bring the Messiah, Jesus, HIS SON. God would not
spare His son, however... Jesus would be sacrificed
for us. Abraham and thus the generations to come
would learn a Calvary lesson that day. This event
would serve as prophecy for the Christ who was to
come.

The SEVEN similarities are:
Isaac was the Only Son of Promise same with
Jesus
They took a 3 day journey to death and life Jesus.
resurrected after 3 days
They were to go to Moriah That is where Jesus
was crucified 2000 years later
Isaac carried the wood on his back Jesus carried
the cross on his back
Isaac asked "where is the lamb?" Jesus IS the
Lamb of God
Abraham said "God will provide the lamb" He did
that day and in Jesus the Lamb was provided.
Abraham called the place "The Lord Will Provide"
and in Jesus, God did provide, in that very spot.
From this, you can see the very special prophecy
and foreshadowing that God gave to Abraham and to
us of the completed work of salvation and sacrifice
that would be given to us through Jesus Christ. I
hope this has answered your question and caused
you to see the beauty of God's word and salvation.

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


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Wednesday, April 29, 2009


ASI Sat oasPes aet oa


Jason Michael Carroll concert benefits Santa Rosa Kids House


-i..P:.... I


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Rich Paschall (right) makes the check presentation to Cathy Pow-
ers-Sears with the Santa Rosa Kids House.


The patrons of the Santa Rosa
County Fair received a special
treat on the night of April 2. Ja-
son Michael Carroll put on a
show that was over the top in
terms of quality entertainment.
The show lasted more than two
hours and was full of energy and
excitement. Songs Carroll per-
formed included "Alyssa Lies,"
about the horrors of child abuse.
The Santa Rosa Kids House, an
advocacy center for abused chil-
dren in Santa Rosa County, spon-
sored the concert.
Before the concert, Carroll au-
tographed a picture and a baseball
cap and offered those with a CD,
fair tickets and backstage passes
that were auctioned off by WXBM.


The items raised $110, which was
donated to the Santa Rosa Kids
House. Santa Rosa County Fair
Board of Directors member Rick
Paschall presented the check to
the Santa Rosa Kids House.
"I thought it was a very good
fit for the fair with the song, the
mission of Kids house and the
emotional context that Jason Mi--
chael Carroll brought while per-
forming the song," Mr. Paschall
said. "He feels very deeply about
the issue of child abuse, which is
what caused him to write 'Alyssa
Lies.' The artist was very appre-
ciative of the work done at the
Santa Rosa Kids House and was
thankful to be a part of helping
their cause."


The Santa Rosa Kids House
is an advocacy center serving
victims of child abuse, whether, it
be physical or sexual or neglect.
Several agencies in the House
combine efforts to investigate
and prosecute child abuse cases
in Santa Rosa County and pro-
vide counseling and assistance
as ordered by the court. They
are the only advocacy center in
Florida to house the Attorney
General's Child Predator Cyber-
Crime Unit, which investigates
cases of online child abuse and
child trafficking. The Santa Rosa
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'- 1


Wednesday, April 29, 2009 _Local anaossres znI 7

Robinson-Barnes master jeweler-s see some major bhing


Special to the Press Gazette
William Cobb of Rob-
inson-Barnes Jewelers in
Pace recently attended the
semi-annual conference
of the Independent Jewel-
ers Organization in Tampa.
While there, William Cobb,
Donna Sanders and Roger
Matthews experienced the
pleasure of seeing and pos-
ing with some very exclu-
sive jewelry The pieces,
provided by Louis Newman
Company from New York,
are one-of-a-kind and avail-
able for purchase for that
'special someone.' Says
Elie Lowy from Newman,


Roger Matthews,


"These pieces were crafted
from the finest quality of
precious metals and gem-
stones. The necklace is
platinum and contains 77
diamonds for a total carat
weight of 50.30. The center
diamond is an F color, SI1
clarity 5.01 carat Asscher
cut, and the remainder of
the piece includes a fine as-
sortment of Foreverl0", As-
schers, cushions and ovals
with a retail tag of $689,000."
"It was so fun to pose with
jewelry this exquisite the
ring alone sells for $694,000.
It's made of platinum and
18 karat yellow gold with a
rare 25.02 carat fancy yellow


radiant center. The mount-
ing contains 249 diamonds
weighing almost 3 carats,"
stated William Cobb. "Who
knows? There may be a cus-
tomer out there in the area
for whom this would be just
perfect. And I'd be delighted
to show it!"
IJO offers retail jeweler
members buying opportuni-
ties they wouldn't have on
their own, enabling them
to offer the best prices. IJO
members abide by a strict
code of conduct and repre-
sent quality, integrity and
trust, values so critical in the
jewelry industry. Robinson
Barnes is the master jew-


eler area's exclusive Master
IJO Jeweler. "Independent
means we are long term
residents of the commu-
nity, involved in local issues,
charities and events. We
are not chain stores oper-
ated from offices outside the
community, and we're proud
to have been eligible of IJO
membership by meeting the
high level of excellence, ser-
vice and integrity required
by the organization."
StopbyRobinson-Barnes
Master Jewelers to learn
more about the latest in in-
dustry trends and see the
fine jewelry hand-selected
by our staff.


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Wednesday, April 29, 2009


Sheriff Morris, employee face 65 years


By Tom McLaughlin
Florida Freedom Newspapers

Suspended Okaloosa County
Sheriff Charlie Morris and Te-
resa Adams, his administrative
director, have been indicted by
a federal grand jury.
They will appear in federal
court in Pensacola on Monday
for an arraignment hearing, ac-
cording to a news release from
the U.S. Attorney's Office.
The indictment, made pub-
lic Thursday, essentially fills in
names and numbers not men-
tioned when the FBI arrested
Morris and Adams on Feb. 27.
"It's pretty much what we've
been looking at for eight weeks
now," said Ed Spooner, who was
named interim sheriff the day
Morris was arrested in Las Ve-
gas.
. However, one count in the
five-count indictment adds
some mystery to the case. It al-
leges that $40,000 in kicked-back
employee funds were removed
from Adams' account at Beach
Community Bank and "made
payable" with a cashier's check
to someone identified only as
"S.T."
Efforts to obtain S.T.'s iden-
tity Thursday were unsuccess-
ful.
The indictment alleges that
on 26 occasions between May
24, 2007, and Feb. 13, 2009, Mor-
ris and Adams conspired to
obtain kickbacks from bonuses


provided to Sheriff's Office em-
ployees.
The kickbacks constitute the
first charge against Morris and
Adams.
Counts two and three state
that Morris and Adams, as of-
ficers of a government agency
that receives more than $10,000
in federal grants, violated fed-
eral statutes by obtaining funds
of greater than $5,000 through
fraud or theft.
Count four alleges Morris
and Adams committed illegal
financial transactions.
The fifth count states: "The
defendants caused the with-
drawal of $40,000 from the ac-
count of Teresa Adams ... at the
Beach Community Bank, the
withdrawal being in the form
of a cashier's check payable
to S.T., which funds making up
the. cashier's check consisted
of kickbacks from employees of
the Okaloosa County Sheriff's
Office."'
Amy Hunt, a spokeswoman
at the U.S. Attorney's Office
in Pensacola, said Randall
Hensel, who is prosecuting the
cases against Morris and Ad-
ams, "could" identify S.T., but
is not authorized to speak'to the
media.
Dixie Morrow, the lea4
spokeswoman for the U.S. at-
torney, did not return a cill"
seeking comment.
Spooner said he had no clue'
who S.T. is.


"You know as much as I do,"
he said.
Morris and Adams face a
maximum of 65 years in federal
prison and up to $1.5 million
in fines if convicted \on all five
counts.
The indictment indicates
that the bonuses Adams or
Morris handed out ranged from
$3,000 to $15,000, and the kick-
backs ranged from $1,000 to
$12,000.
The sheriff presented a to-
tal of $194,002 in bonuses and
received $115,500 in kickbacks
from 15 employees, the docu-
ment shows.
The numbers differ from the
$1.35 million in bonuses handed
out and $88,500 in kickbacks
turned up in a forensic audit of
the Sheriff's Office conducted
by the accounting firm of Carr,
Riggs and Ingram.
But the audit went back to
2004, and two of the people who
received bonuses, Adams and
Randall Holcombe, Morris' as-
sistant director for administra-
tive services, chose not to coop-
erate with the auditors.
Nine of the bonuses, and
all four that totaled $15,000,
were awarded Jan. 16, 2009, ac-
cording to the indictment. The
bonuses totaled $82,000, and
$57,000Qwent back to Morris, the
document shows.
Five more bonuses totaling
$42,000 went out Sept. 30, 2008,
the last day of the fiscal year,


the indictment stated. It said
$21,000 of that money went back
to the sheriff. David Yacks, Ad-
ams' brother and Morris' chief
assistant of information tech-
nology, and George Wilson, the
Sheriff's Office fleet mainte-
nance director, each received
four bonuses.
Adams and Nicole Wagner,
the Sheriff's Office's commu-
nity relations coordinator, re-
ceived three bonuses, and Hol-
combe received two.
Wilson kicked back. a to-
tal of $24,000, and Wagner and
Holcombe each kicked back
$18,000, according to the figures
provided.
Adams kicked back
$9,500. Ten employees received
a single bonus and were asked
to return funds, the indictment
said.
Adams was fired from the
Sheriff's Office after her arrest.
Yacks was fired following an in-
vestigation into his role in the
scandal.
Holcombe, whose job was
eliminated shortly after Morris'
arrest, did not return a phone
call Thursday seeking com-
ment. Wilson also did not return
a phone call seeking comment.
Spooner on Thursday lifted
-a mandate that prohibited em-
ployees who kicked back funds
to Morris from discussing their
dealings with him and Adams.
Spooner said he had to postpone
internal reviews of the employ-


ees who'd received bonuses.
Michele Nicholson, the Sher-
iff's Office's spokeswoman who
returned funds after receiving
a single bonus from Morris,
learned of Spooner's decision
to remove his prohibition and
declined to comment.
Adams and Morris are
scheduled to appear Monday
before Magistrate Elizabeth M.
Timothy. Drew Pinkerton, Ad-
ams' attorney, said the hearing
is "perfunctory."
Pinkerton, like Spooner,
didn't find anything shocking
or surprising in the indictment
document.
"There are no surprises; it
pretty much tracks what they
were arrested for," he said. "We
take exception to some of the
things that are in there, but it's
just a charging document."
State Attorney William Ed-
dins, whose office initiated its
own investigation after Mor-
ris and Adams were arrested,
said his inquiry continues and
should not be influenced greatly
by Thursday's indictments.
He said his office could com-
plete its investigation within
the next couple weeks.
"I can say I feel we are mak-
ing significant progress in our
investigation, but at the same
time, there is a lot of informa-
tion for us to review and gath-
er," Eddins said. "I anticipate
some decisions will be made
within the near future."


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even going as far as using a tweezers to try and clean her own teeth. "I was terrified," she said. "I was
absolutely petrified of stepping foot into a dental office."
When Karen used to visit the dentist her anxiety ran so high that her hands trembled and she sweat-
ed profusely. She couldn't stand the thought of a drill coming near her mouth. Then last month she
saw an advertisement on TV about oral sedation dentistry treatment using oral sedatives rather than an
IV needle.
She contacted the sedation dentist and after a full evaluation and a careful review of her medical
history, she and her dentist decided on a treatment plan. Karen took a pill the night before her appoint-
ment, had a friend drive to her the office, and was administered additional medication before the start
of her procedures. Three fillings, a root canal, and two crowns were performed and yet remarkably she
remembered little-to-nothing of her time in the dental chair the next day.
Karen is one of the growing number of adults who have conquered their dental fears through the
calming and relaxing effects of oral sedation dentistry treatment. With one side of her mouth fixed, she
is excited and ready to have the remainder of her dental work completed with sedation.
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F-35's visit a show-stopper at Eglin


By Mona Moore
Florida Freedom Newspapers

EGLIN AFB The
community opened its
arms Thursday and gave
'the F-35 a big hug.
As military personnel
parked along the flight line
and local officials stood as
close as they could get,
,the Joint Strike Fighter
'hugged them back.
The area's introduc-
Slion to the F-35 included
,an hour-long flight, a Pow-
erPoint presentation from
Lockheed Martin repre-
sentatives, cockpit simula-
tors and a chance for many
on Eglin Air Force Base to
.touch the fifth generation
'aircraft.
"I'm this close," said
'Crestview City Council-
0man Charles Baugh after
l"making it beyond the ropes
'and cones that surrounded
,the F-35 Thursday after-
noon and patting the jet.
"I had to say I touched $40
rnillion."
The arrival of the F-35.
,will also involve Santa Rosa
.County with OLF Choctaw
on Highway 87 between
'Milton and Navarre.
Valparaiso Mayor Bruce


I FLORIDA FREEDOM NEWSPAPERS
The F-35 flies gets ready to land at Eglin Wednesday.


Arnold skipped the day's
events. He said Thursday'
evening that he did not
want to discuss his rea-
,sons for missing al oppor-
tunity to see an F-35. The
mayor also said he had not
seen or heard the aircraft
since its arrival Wednes-


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daymorning.
Mary Esther Mayor
Chuck Bolton, who said he
felt like a kid at Christmas
watching the F-35, offered
his opinion on. Arnold's
absence. "I don't think he
wants to have his opinion
changed," he said. "They


have a different agenda:
and their agenda lacks
reason."
The only scheduled sor-
tie for the AA-1 F-35's visit
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and speeds up to 300 knots,
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flying, Lockheed Martin
test pilot David "Doc" Nel-
son taxied the bird past an
applauding crowd.
Retired Col. Frank Fish-
er was there. The former
33rd Fighter Wing com-
mander enjoyed seeing the.
aircraft that will call his old
stomping grounds home. -
"It makes me wish I
was back there doing it all
over again," said Fisher, a
former pilot.
Many spectators said
'the two F-16s that flew with
the F-35 were louder and
more annoying than the
Joint Strike Fighter.
"I raised daughters,"
Bolton said. "During their
teen years, their music
was louderthan this."
One thing the flight did
not include was the use of
the aircraft's afterburner
power, the maximum pow-
er the engine can produce.
"That's one of the great
things about the aircraft,"
said Col. Arnie Bunch,
commander of the Air Ar-
mament Center. "It's got so
much thrust that it doesn't
have to use afterburners.
We won't be doing a lot of
afterburner takeoffs."
A 'syllabus for the


Joint Strike Fighter train-
ing school is still being
tweaked. One Lockheed
Martin representative of-
fered an estimate of after-
burner use.
"Eglin's syllabus in
training says they'll be fly-
ing less than 5 percent,"
said Billy Diehl, who han-
dles F-35 customer en-
gagement for Lockheed
Martin.
The F-35 took off Thurs-
day at military power, the
engine's maximum power
-without afterburners. Ac-
cording to Lockheed Mar-
tin noise data released
earlier this month, the pre-
dicted sound exposure lev-
els of military power from
1,000 feet away is 121 dbA,
equal to the F-22A.
Eglin officials will hold a
town hall meeting at 6 p.m.
April 30 in Crestview. After
an update on the Base Re-.
alignment and Closure ad-
ditions, Eglin officials will
field 30 minutes of ques-
fions. Additional meetings
in Fort Walton Beach and
the Niceville-Valparaiso
area are still in the plan-
ning stages.
Arnold said he would
attend at least one of the
meetings.


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'Wednesday, April 29, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A 1 1






Al 2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, April 29, 2009


Tech group brings new dimension Wheat & Rouse


By OBIE RAIN
ocrain@srpressgazette.com

Information technology.
As simple as it may sound, it's
anything but!
In fact, most professionals will
agree there's never been such a
short phrase that projects a more
powerful scope of depth and .di-
mension 'or covers a more com-
prehensive branch of knowledge
or study than these two words.
The term is defined by the
Information Technology Associa-
tion of America in "tech" terms
as "the study, design, develop-
ment, implementation, support,
or management of computer-
based information systems,"
particularly as they relate to the
hardware and software used in
the computer industry.
Yet whether we refer to it by its
complete name, or as we often do
today, by its acronym, IT reigns
as one of the most formidable
tools in our technology arsenal.
At Wheat & Rouse, CPAs,
where computing and technol-
ogy are among the most .highly
profiled services, in conjunction
with accounting and tax systems
offerings, information technol-
ogy is not only a highly advisable
feature, but also an essential
ingredient in the successful dis-
semination of their services to
the public.
As a matter of fact, it is so
indispensable that according
to Wheat & Rouse partner Ed
Rouse; they decided to develop a
team of their own. "We decided to
form our own group of profession-
als whose members could share
their expertise not only in-house
but with the customers that we
serve as well," he said.
The program was so well-
received that effective the first
of this year, the'Wheat & Rouse
Technology Group widened its
offerings to include the general
public.
Professional information tech-
nology experts Thomas Lazio
and Shaun McCormick function
as the Technology Group head-


Wheat and Rouse Technology Group members Tom Lazio (right) and Shaun McCormick can be
reached at 850-995-4050.


quartered in the new Wheat &
Rouse building at 4375 Woodbine
Road in Pace and are on call to all
area businesses.
These experienced profes-
sionals, who comprise the only
such team of information tech-
nology experts working with
CPAs in Santa Rosa County, can'
quickly tell you how to improve
the performance of your current
assets, avoid unexpected costs
and optimize productivity.
These men will be happy to
demonstrate how a little mainte-
nance goes a long way and how
simple updates boost power and
performance in your informa-
tion system's operations. "We
can help you gain that competi-
tive edge by showing you how to
cut costs, operate your business
more efficiently, and how to pro-
tect those information technol-
ogy assets you've accumulated,"
Tom explains.
Whether it's designing a new
system to fit a new structure or
repairing and upgrading your
current system, the Wheat &
Rouse Technology Team can cus-
tom design the system to function


the way a client wants it to.
.Recognizing that professional
people are often not information
technologists, the Technology
Group members approach cli-
ents' needs by letting clients ex-
plain what is wanted.
Only then do they begin to
solve a particular situation with a
custom solution. They begin their
work by producing the technolo-
gy that fits the customer's needs
from that practical angle. Their
philosophy of having a backup
plan for any type of disaster or
"'breakdown," coupled with ad-
equate planning ahead, is the key
to operating a cost-conscious in-
formation technology system.
As professionals, they pur-
sue the information technology
field relentlessly, always keeping
ahead of the curve when it comes
to handling any particular situa-
tion.
"You recognize ability when
you experience it," Rouse said
about the team that his firm has
generated. "This team of special-
ists indelibly impressed us with
their services as expert profes-
sionals in our own time of need.


And observing their .work in,
other specific emergency situa-
tion where significant, sensitive
data.recovery was accomplished,
convinced us of their talent and
ability" .
Ed told of an incident that
occurred recently during their
busiest season. The crew came
:to work on a Saturday morning
only-to find the computer system
down."
We didn't know what to do," he
said, "but thank the good Lord
for Tom and Shaun. They had
planned ahead sufficiently for
such a setback and had our sys-
tem back up and running within
10 minutes. They knew exactly
what to do and how to solve the
problem. That's the kind of smart
you need to have in your corner."
For instance, natural disas-
ters or simply spilling a cup of
coffee can be equally disastrous
and- can happen instantly. How
much would your business suffer
if data were suddenly lost under
such circumstances, they ask?
From quickly "fixing" a com-
puter glitch that could under cer-
tain circumstances completely


disable your computer system
for hours or days, to consulting-
services concerning the installa-
tion and operation of a complete
information technology asset
system, Tom and Shaun are the
experts that have the ability, ex-
perience, and current capacity to
assist their clients.
All too often, professional
people are not information tech-
nologists and are unaware of how
their systems work. And when
their information technology sys-
tems encounter a disaster, they
need help. A prolonged computer
system failure could cripple a
business and result in lost in-
come. And that's not counting the
cost of getting the system up and
running again.
"That's the value of proactive
guidance that our team of ex-
,perts provide," Ed commented.
"They're professionals. They're
available when you need them."
Shaun is also a technical in-
terpreter who can look into anyt
agreements or contracts you
have entered into with various
service providers and determine
whether you're getting what.
you're paying for. The team oper-
ates in an open and ethical man-
ner, and in the event products are
needed to fix your system, they
will readily show you the invoice
for such products.
The Wheat, & Rouse Technol-
ogy Group specializes in backup
recovery, workstation security
and network infrastructure,
among others. I
They are ready to put their
expertise to work for customers.
The Wheat & Rouse Technology
Group services all major com-
puter brands and accepts Mas-
terCard and Visa as well as cash
and checks...
Their office is located at 4375
Woodbine Road in Pace. They can
be reached at 850-995-4050. For
more information, visit wheat-i
rousecpa.com. ADKW!
ADKW? Why that's just an-
other acronym for availability, de-
pendability, knowledge and work-
manship, which is what W&R
Technology Group is all about.


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Wednesday, April 29, 2009 www. srpressgazette. com Page 1


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L ike birds of a leather, artists will be migrating to THE Beach in May
for art shows and festivals all along the 227-mile Northwest Florida
coast. Painters, sculptors, jewelry artists, potters and more will
create, display and sell their works at four major venues beginning
May 1st, giving art-lovers from Carrabelle to Pensacola a chance to see
the artists at work and purchase their creations.


-1 PLCIN F"DAY
The 4h Annual Plein Air Invitational will be held May 7 -17 in Bay, Gulf
and Franklin Counties. From Mexico Beach to Alligator Point, artists will
be setting up their easels on beaches and on the banks of lakes, rivers
and marshes capturing the images of life in a natural setting.
Plein Air, a French term meaning open air, came from an early 19th
century philosophy espoused by English artist John Constable that art-
ists should trust their own vision in finding truth in nature. At about the
same time, French artists were beginning to focus on everyday life and
the natural world surrounding it, laying the groundwork for the late 19th
century Impressionist painters.
The 4"' Annual Plein Air Invitational will attract 21 nationally recog-
nized Plein Air artists who will be painting fishing boats, marshes, sun-
sets, historic buildings and anything else that strikes their fancy in Port
St. Joe, Cape San Bias, Apalachicola, St. George Island, Carrabelle and
other towns and locations. The artists will paint daily for ten days and the
public is invited to come out and watch the artists at work Paintings will
be exhibited daily at the Windmark Village Center. For more information,
I call the Forgotten Coast Cultural Coalition at 800-378-8419 or visit www.
pleinairfl.com.


On May 2 & 3, Panama City will see something old become something
new when the Visual Arts Center of Northwest Florida and Panama
City's Downtown Improvement Board teams up to present the Down-
town Festival of the Arts. The two-day event continues a 40-year tradition
of hosting artists from all over the southeast during the first weekend of
May.
The juried art show is open to artists in the categories of Fine Art,
Folk Art, Fine Crafts, Fiber Art and Photography. Cash awards totaling
$6000 will be presented to the winning artists on Saturday. Proceeds from
this event will help support the various education programs the Visual
Arts Center offers to the region.
i The Downtown Festival of the Arts is free and open to the public. For
more information, call 850-769-4451 or visit www.vac.org.cn/home.htnl.


For over 20 years, AitsQuest has drawn nationally acclaimed artists
to Walton County and this year's 21st Annual ArtsQuest Fine Arts Festi-
val is no exception. Over 100 painters, sculptors and photographers, and
artisans in jewelry, metal, glass, fiber and ceramics will gather for this on
May 9th and 10th at Sandestin's Village of Baytowne Wharf. For two days,
Baytowne becomes an art-lovers dream, scattered with artists exhibiting
and selling their works.
Beginning May 1s', A variety of events are scheduled for the ten days
leading up to the two-day juried show and include tours of local galler-
ies, a luncheon and last year's popular nostalgia event, "Back to Grayton
Beach," a sunset gathering on the boardwalk where ArtsQuest first be-
gan.
ArtsQuest is presented by Cultural Arts Association of Walton County.
Call 850-622-5970 for more information or visit wwvw.culturalartsassocia-
tion.com.


The 6"' Annual Outside Art Fair will be held in Bartram Park in histor-
ic downtown Pensacola May 16'1 and 17". The two-day event runs from
10 AM to 5PM each day and features over 80 artists displaying a wide
variety of media. Artists working in watercolors, jewelry and pottery can
be found along with sculptors, woodcrafters and photographers. An in-
teractive children's area called the Kids Art Station offers a number of
fun family activities both days.
The event will also feature musical performances by local, regional
and national musicians including nationally-renowned blues artist, Red-
dog and Friends and the southern rock sounds of Steff Mahan. The Out-
side Art Fair is presented each year by the Arts Council of Norwest Flor-
ida. For further information, call 850-432-9906 or visit www.artsnwfl.org.
THE Beach is a perfect location for artists, with spectacular sunsets,
vivid natural colors and never ending subject matters. As a regional
brand promoted by Coastal Vision 3000, a nonprofit regional marketing
association, THE Beach enhances the experience of local residents and
visitors by showcasing a broad range of events and attractions across the
seven counties of Escambia, Santa Rosa, Okaloosa, Walton, Bay. Gulf and
Franklin. For more information about what's happening at THE Beach,
visit www.thebeachfla.com.

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$2 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, April 29, 2009


News BRIEFS


Republicans to meet
The Republican Club of Santa Rosa
County will host its next monthly
meeting and Dutch Treat Dinner at 6:30
p.m. May 5 at The Club at Hidden Creek,
3070 PGA Blvd., Navarre, FL 32566. The
guqst speaker will be State Sen. Don
Gaetz. For additional information, please
contact Morgan Lamb, chairman, Santa
Rosa County Republican Party, at 850-
939-2409 or morganlamb@bellsouth.net.

Sheriff's Office reunion
If you worked at the Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Office in the '70s, '80s
or '90s, we are looking for you for the
Sheriff's Office reunion. If you worked
there and left or retired, please contact
D. Johnson at 850-675-6979 or e-mail at
royalmom01ddj@aol.com. The reunion


Luminaria ceremony

scheduled at Milton

Relay for Life
Special to the Press Gazette
As the lights dim over campsites and
team members complete laps, the night
is brightened by the glow of lighted bags
called luminaria, each of which has a
special meaning. Some luminaria cel-
ebrate the survivorship of people who
have battled cancer and lived to tell
the tale. Many commemorate the lives
of those who have been lost to this dis-
ease. All represent a person who has
been profoundly affected by cancer and
the family and friends who continue to
be touched by that experience. You can
honor someone with a luminaria at our
Relay For Life Celebration of Hope and
have a picture of your loved one printed
on the bag. You, too, can help spread the
light of hope and honor or remember
those in your life who have been touched.
by this disease.
Luminaries will be lit at the Milton
Relay at PJC Milton campus. at 8 p.m.
May 1 and be left burning throughout
the night. Luminaria contributions can
be made by contacting Polly Brown
at 516-1495 or purchased at the Relay
prior to the ceremony. While at Relay
this year, be sure to visit the "memory
garden" tent where, loved ones will be
remembered in" a special way.


date is Aug. 22 and will take place at
Whiting Field. Everyone's name and
cost must be in by Aug. 1, 2009 to finalize
the list to have permission to get on
base. If you fit the criteria or know some
who does, please contact D. Johnson.

Master gardener
plant sale in Pensacola
The Spring Garden Festival is
scheduled from 8 a.m. to noon May 2.
* There will be lots of plants that grow
well in our area up for sale, such as
Cigar flower, Red firespike, Bat faced
cuphea, Philippine Violet, Cranberry
hibicus, Parlor Maple, Hydrangeas,
Trumpet Vine, Justicia and others. Bring
a donation of dog or cat food for the
shelter animals. Special features will be
tool sharpening (nominal fee), Whimsy


Military HONORS


Airman Ronald L.
Wilson
Air Force Airman Ron-
ald L. Wilson graduated
from basic military train-
ing at Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio, Texas.
The air-
man com-
pleted an
intensive,
.eight-week
program
that includ-
ed training
in military
discipline WILSON
and studies,
Air Force
core values, physical fit-
ness, and basic warfare
principles and skills.
Airmen who complete
basic training, earn four
credits toward an associate
in applied science degree
through the Community
College of the Air Force.
He is the son of Sarah
Wilson of.Abaco Drive, Na-
varre, Fla.
Wilson is a 2008 gradu-
ate of Choctawhatchee
High School, Fort Walton
Beach, FL.


Airman Lee A. Hart
Air Force Airman Lee
A. Hart graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base,
San Antonio, Texas.
The airman completed
an intensive, eight-week
program
that includ-
ed training
in military
discipline
and stud-
ies, Air
Force core
values,
HART physical fit-
ness, and
basic warfare principles
and skills.
Airmen who complete
basic training earn four
credits toward an associate
in applied science degree
through the Community
College of the Air Force.
She is the daughter
of Janet Hart of Martin
Road and sister of Ali-
cia .Satchfield of Hunters
Ridge Drive, both of Mil-
ton, Fla.
Hart graduated in 200'8
from Milton High School.


gardens, activities for kids, McGuire's
Pipe Band and "Collector's Corner"
gifts' No pets allowed. The sale will be
at the Extension Office Demonstration
Garden, 3740 Stefani Road in Pensacola.
For more information, call 475-5230.

MHS class of '69 reunion
The Milton High School class of 1969
is lookdng for classmates for a 40-year
class reunion. Call or e-mail Pat "Smith"
Greene at 626-5636 or greene5047@
yahoo.com for more information.

City Council meeting
City of Milton's Council will meet
in executive session at 4 p.m. Monday,
May 4, in Council Chambers of City Hall,
6738 Dixon St. All meetings are open to


Special to the Press Gazette


Ballinger Publishing presents
the Junior Achievement Business
Hall of Fame at WSRE Jean and
Paul Amos Performance Studio
on the main Pensacola Junior Col-
lege campus from 7:30 to 9 p.m.
May 15. The business community
will come together to honor Ron
Miller and Sen. Don Gaetz, new
inductees into the Hall of Fame.
These two businessmen of note
have made their mark on the eco-
nomic landscape of Northwest
Florida.
By honoring the accomplish-
ments of the best in business, they
are presented to our youth as wor-
thy role models. Escambia County
School Superintendent Malcolm
Thomas served as the chairman
of the selection committee. Mem-
bers included Dr. Judy Bense,
Linda Bloom, Tom Dietrich, Buzz
Ritchie, Grover Robinson IV and
Mayor Mike Wiggins.
The JANWF Hall of Fame
celebration will include. "Are You
Smarter Than a JA Fifth-Grad-
er?" featuring Bubba Bechtol
and local fifth-grade students
who have participated in Junior
Achievement, competing against
local CEOs. The three student
participants will represent Spen-


the public. For further information on
the meeting, contact the city manager's
office at 983-5411.

Transportation available
for veterans
Operation Connect Vet is a free
transportation service for Santa Rosa
County Veterans to the Veterans
Affairs Joint Ambulatory Care Center
on Highway 98 in Pensacola. Door-
to-door rides any day of the week are
available at this time. Call 850-981-7153
for registration. The service is made
possible by a joint partnership of the
Elks National Foundation, the Milton
Elks Lodge # 2377, Santa Rosa County
Veterans Services and Pensacola Bay
Transportation.


cer Bibbs, RC Lipscomb and SS
Dixon Elementary Schools.
Local business leaders are
still being recruited for the
possibility of a fun and com-
petitive program where they
will be asked business ques-
tions that have been a part of
the "Our Nation" JA program
conducted in classrooms in
Northwest Florida,, as well as
around the world. The poten-
tial contestants' names will be
placed in the "bailout bucket"
and will be selected at random
the night of the event to answer
the business ethics questions.
West Florida High School se-.
niors will be on stage to serve
as "lifelines" for the fifth-grad-
ers and the CEOs.
Desserts with a wine tasting
reception will follow the pro-
gram hosted by Culinary Pro-
ductions. Sponsorship packages
and tickets are available from
students in two entrepreneur-
ship classes -at West Florida
High School and the JA office,
477-1420 or www.nwf-ja.org.
All money raised through this
event funds Junior Achieve-
ment programs for students
K-12 in Northwest Florida to in-
spire and prepare them to suc-
ceed in a global economy.


THE Liquor stire

Sif Your Hometown Liquor tore
: jfiB~k,


' W' t: 'Please Drink Rerponsibyj
i .,and.. ;._ : ;,.


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'24-
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,Budweiseir.a ;Bi
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12 paci "
Ca.ony nl


udweiserand,
Bud Light i

paocck, ot-tl
Cans or Bottles_ -


Sutter Home Wine
4 pack plastic $
Great for the Beach 5


Bud and Bud Light Singles on ICEI



5091 Hwy. 90

Pace, Fl 32571
Same Location as
the New Twice The Ice

850-995-5075
Locally Owne4 Dd Operted y

SShawn Colineman.i
-I .


*P- 5 m


Junior Achievement event planned


Congratulations to
Cody Younge the winner
Moonshine Willie!


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Wednesday, April 29, 2009 Local Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3
Pace Location Only


We Sell at Our Cost Plus a


Pace Location Only
)Y 4025 Hwy 90


10% Surcharge Added at the Register


S A L E 1G O O D A P R SI LSB2 9 2 0 0 9RT H R1 M A Y 5 9 2 0 0 91


Farmland
Hickory
Smoked Bacon

lm12ozi


Fresh Express
Baby Spinach
Salad
246
6 oz


35 1/2IVtr
Crystal Gyser
Spring Water
04


Family Pack
Boneless
Pork Chops

lb


Family Pack
Beef Cubes
Steaks
65
2 5lb


Smithfield Deli
Sliced Ham
or Turkey
92
9 oz


New Crop
Vidalia Sweet
Jumbo Yellow
Onions

54'


Mama Rosa Kid
Pack Pepperoni or
Cheeseburger Pizza

4 pk


Southern
Grown Vine
Ripe 3-Pk
Tomatoes

S97 -pk


Lance...4-
Home Pack
Crackers

I6pk



Lipton
Tea Bags
I 72
24ct

*** /


Whole Select
Beef
Sirloin Tips
79
I lb.,


Sliced Free
Williams
Fully Cooked
Sausage Links
or Patties
S38
8oz


Chilean Sweet
Jumbo Red
Globe Grapes
120
lb


Argo
Sweet Peas

oz


Grocery

SALE PRICES GOOD THRU MAY 5,2009
0m Ha 1E" 2"M 4"i-HS


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.


4025 HWY 90
850-995-8778
V-S EBTWIC


.~9 ~ - .!


Gwaltney
Jumbo
Franks

2816 oz


Carolina Farms
Breaded
Chicken
Tenders
99
4 994 lb


12 pk 12 oz
Ptpsi*l
325
ea


Boneless Beef
Sirloin Steak
299
2 lb


Frozen
Family Pack
Split Breast


Bar "S"
Sliced 4x6
Ham
196
S1160oz


Lays Potato
Chips

0080oz


Crisco
Vegetable

2 77
48 oz


Kraft
Mayonnaise
S 312
32 oz


Allen Italian
Green Beans
I69
I 28 oz


Jiffy Corn
Muffin Mix


8 oz


Gain 2x
Liquid
5110 o
50 oz


Gatorade

86'Ooz


Crystal Hot
Sauce


6 oz


24 pk- 12 oz
Miller Lite

15s7ea


PACE


Wsle~--r BII-~l ~'c~~aa~nanrraa a~r


STR HUS:7M PM97 AS EE


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Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3


Wednesday, April 29, 2009





B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, April 29, 2009


Sacred Heart unveils sculpture to honor nurses


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Sr. Annina Scharper, who served as the last di-
rector of'the old Sacred Heart Hospital School
of Nursing in Pensacola, speaks Friday at 'the
hospital during the unveiling of a new bronze
sculpture, created by local sculptor Bob Rasmus-
sen and comprised of three life-sized figures, hon-
ors the past and present nurses of Sacred Heart.
She represented the Daughters of Charity, who
foundedSacred Heart Hospital in 1915 and ran.
the School of Nursing until 1967. Standing to the
right of Sister Annina is Laura Kaiser, interim CEO
of Sacred Heart Health System. ;


Sacred Heart Hospital in
Pensacola unveiled a new
bronze statue on Friday to
commemorate the legacy
of nursing at Sacred Heart
Hospital and to honor the
760 nurses educated at
the Sacred Heart Hospital
School of Nursing from 1916
to 1967.
Created by local sculp-
tor Bob Rasmussen, the
statue is comprised of three
life-sized nursing figures
representing the past, pres-
ent_ and future of nursing
in Northwest Florida.. The
statue also features a lit
lamp being passed from one
figure to the other, symbol-
izing the passing of knowl-
edge from the first genera-
tion of nursing students to
the, nurses of today. It is
being purchased with the
support of area donors who
wish to honor the special
nurses in their lives.
"The positive impact that
Sacred Heart has had on the
lives of people in,this com-
munity would not have been
possible without the selfless
services of generations of
highly-trained nurses who
have spent their lives car-
ing for our .patients," said
Laura Kaiser, chief oper-
ating officer and interim
president of Sacred Heart
Health System. "Nurses are
such an important part of
our mission of healing, and


this statue will serve as a re-
minder to all who enter our
hospital."
Another speaker at the
unveiling ceremony was
Bishop John Ricard of the
Diocese of Pensacola-Tal-
lahassee. He noted that the
foundersof the Daughters of
Charity, St. Vincent de Paul
and St. Louise de Marillac,
believed a hospital should
be a place where God is
most evident in the world.
"This image is a reminder
of the sacredness of the call
to be a nurse," he added.
The unveiling of the stat-
ue is the first in a series of
events that will honor the
legacy of nursing at Sacred
Heart Hospital. During the
weekend of April 24 through
26, the now-closed Sacred
Heart School of Nursing
will host a special reunion
for all former graduates of
the school. Festivities in-
clude evening get-togeth-
ers, tours of the old Sacred
Heart Hospital on 12th Av-
enue, and a special Mass
at Sacred Heart Cathedral.
Next week,. Sacred Heart
will honor its nurses during
National Nurses' Week, with
special themed gifts, recep-
tions, and guest speakers.
To make a donation in
honor of a special nurse in
your life, please call the Sa-
cred Heart Foundation at
(850) 416-4660.


Jay Elementary School HONOR ROLL


Special to the Press Gazette
1 .0The following students
' of Jay Elementary School
worked hard and achieved
Honor Roll Status for the
3rd Nine Weeks for the
2008-09 school year. Con-
gratulations!
AliA's i
Makenzie Bray, Jay
Carnley, Kolby Copeland,


Emily Dobson, Nathan
Dunsford, Jackson Flow-
ers. Josh Gay Sarah Geck,
Austin Gonzalez, Abbigail
Harrison, Jared Hen-
dricks, Micah Kemp, Chris-
tian Kent, Timmy Locklin,
Elizabeth Meads, Victor
Mishoe, Blake Moore, Me-
gan Mulford, Colby Odom,
Kristin Pike, Jescie Rob-
erts, Emily Russell, Alaina
Smith, Tristen Sorrells,
Satchel Starling, Saman-
tha Steadham, Lora Wat-
son, and Brandon White.

All A's & B's
Jorja Agrait, Steven Ar-
cher, Emily Ashworth, Ju-


lie Baker, Rufus Barnes,
Kassadi Borders, Austin
Boutwell, Rebecca Bout-
well, Dalton Bradley, Kol-
by Bray,, Paige Bray, Jus-
tic Brewton, Olivia Britt,
Briana Brown, Savannah
Brown, Launa Burkhead,
Luke Burkhead, Saman-
tha 'Campbell, Matthew
Carver, Cordale Courtney,
Cydney Covert. Nick Da-
vis, Logan Dobson, Sa-
vannah DuBose, Thomas
Fischer, Sheldon Flinn,
Denise Floyd, Morgan
Floyd, Jackson Free, Ray-'
Ann Free, Lauren Gavin,
Zachary Gibbs, Valarie
Godwin, Noah Goodson,
Berkley Harp, James


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
m Daniel Hickman, MD
Mark Josephson, MD
Robert Kincaid, DO
Matthew Kinzelman, MD


Obstetrics & Gynecology
Dina Navarro, DO
Sacred Heart Rehabilitation
Ann L Baroco Center for Breast Health
Sacred Heart Lab Express
Sacred Heart X-Ray & Imaging Services


The Medical Park also offers easy access to many
other physicians and outpatient services, including:
Pace Surgery Center
Gastroenterology Associates
The Surgery Group
Allergy & Asthma Center of Northwest Florida, PA
Pensacola Orthopaedics
Pensacola PM&R
T. Joseph Dennie, MD, PA, Orthopedic Surgeon
Southeast Vascular Group
Comprehensive Pain Management
Cardiology Consultants
For more details Sacred Heart
about services at Pe ar
the Medical Park, M medical Park
call 416-1600. tPc
at Pace


Hatfield, Conner, Hen-
dricks, Madelyn Holt, Di-
andra Howard, Reid Kel-
ley, Jordan Kent, Leslie
Kinder, Kameryn Lewis,
Jennifer Lowry, Krystal
Lowry, Tanner Macks,
Baylor Mann, Maggie
McGee, Carissa Mulford,
Cameron Phillips, Hannah
Prescott, P J. Rast, Tori
Raught,, Alisha Roberts,
Joseph Roberts, Kennedy
Salter, Austin Sapp, An-
drew Sawyer, Savannah
Seevers, Ally Settle, Hank
Sheffield, Landon Smith,
Logan Smith, Paige Smith,
Michaela Stewart, Bray-
Lee Strawbridge, Mat-
thew Taylor, Nora T'anter,
Hannah Vaughn, Courtney
Walther, Haylee Watson,
Dylan Wayland, Jocelyn
Wells, Kendra Wells, Cody
Whitaker, Brittany White,
Max Whitman, Cody Wolfe,
and Riana Wolfe,

Citizenship Awards:
Kelsen, Cook, Alexis
Davis, Dawson Ian Nowl-
ing, Caleb Sanford, Molly
Pyritz, Hunter Lowery,
Jadynn Dannelly, Timo-
thy Hughes, Carson Wal-
'ters, Andaria. ,Fendley,
Sierra Hutto, Zack Nowl-
ing, Joshua Sanders, Seth
Martin, Christa Sanders,
Jada Lowry, Dylan Pick-
le, Sarah Brooks, Parker
Weekley, Carly Willis, Aus-
ton Nathey, Kara Doug-
las, Leslie McCall, Celina
Crapps, Austin Gonzalez,
Jacob McDaniel, Landen
Summerlin, Jenna Britt,
Hayden Burkett, Dal-
ton Lewis, Hayden Sims,
Haley Blackmon, Alexis
Lee, Garrett Wolfe, Me-
lissa Hopkins, Angel Ard,
Dutch \ Burkhead, Maci
Holt, Daniel Goforth, Lane
Burgess, Demetreious
Walston, Raven Fretwell,
Alyssa Tranter, Jozey-
Lewis Boutwell, Nathan
Stanford, Ally Ashworth,
Austin Ashworth, Mat-
thew Boutwell, Grace Gill-
man, Kolby Bray, Jackson
Flowers, Morgan Floyd,
Noah Goodson, Brittany
Bohnert Amber Daines
Austin. Gonzalez, Eric
Godfrey, Haylee Watson,
Christian. Kent, Jared
Neufeldt, Denise Floyd,
Carissa Mulford, Zachary
Owens, Jorja Agrait, Jes-
se Belanger, Cody Wolfe
Marisa Kirkland, Savan-
nah DuBose, Jerod Jones,
Leslie Kinder, Hank Shef-
field, Casey Bray-Hol-
ley, Zach Carnley, Micah
Kemp, Luke Klavon, Tyler
Odom, Dana Blackmon ,
Abbigail Harrison Sum-
mer Joyner, and Krystal
Lowry.


NN7I1(ONAL
1Mk()


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May 7,2009




12 noon -12:35 p.m.

SmsImtIa YlosiRa CoAmWt N Colurthouse lawn
BRING YOUR LAWN CHAIRS


-- -~~


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For more
information,
call Tim Gilbert
at 850-698-
2202 or
Cat Outzen at
850- 969-
1372. __


Pace Community Health Fair


offers free health screenings


The 3rd Annual Sacred Heart
Medical Park at Pace Commu-
nity Health Fair will be held
on Saturday, May 9 from
9 a.m. 1 p.m., at the Sa-
cred Heart Medical Park
at Pace building on Hwy.
90, across from Oops
Alley.
The public is invited
to fun-filled family event
featuring free health
screenings, health informa-
tion and advice, booths from
area businesses, great door


prizes and more!
Free onsite blood sugar and to-
tal cholesterol screenings will be
available for the first 100 partici-
pants to arrive, and free osteoporo-
sis screenings will be offered to the.
first 45 participants to arrive.
Other screenings will be avail-
able to all attendees, including:
.*Blood pressure
Blood-oxygen levels
*Body fat
Carpal tunnel screenings
*Coupons for free blood sugar
and total cholesterol checks


Grip Testing
*Hearing screenings
*Paraffin hand dips
*Stroke risk assessments
All attendees will be treated to
grilled hot dogs and hamburgers
with all of the fixings, courtesy of
the staff of the Sacred Heart Re-
habilitation Center at Pace, as well
as the chance to win some great
door prizes donated by local busi-
nesses.
For more information, call Tim
Gilbert at 850-698-2202 or Cat Out-
zen at 850-969-1372.


We're Here For You!


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B5


L local


Wednesday, April 29, 2009


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B# | Santa Rosa's Press G e


-% I ---- __ I w a I _a_- ___"


Local


Wednesday, April 29, 2009


Transportation available for veterans


OPERATION CONNECT VET is a
free transportation service for Santa Rosa
County Veterans to the Veterans Affairs
Joint Ambulatory Care Center on High-
way 98 in Pensacola.
Door-to-door rides any day of the week


are available at this time. Call 850-981-7153
for registration. The service is made pos-
sible by a joint partnership of the Elks Na-
tional Foundation, the Milton Elks Lodge
No. 2377, Santa Rosa County Veterans Ser-
vices and Pensacola Bay Transportation.


Closet cleaning can be mind-clearing


Spring cleaning your
closets is more than just a
useful ritual. It can actually
help you look and feel bet-
ter. The way we feel about
our closets often reflects
the way we feel about our
clothing and ourselves.
By banishing unflat-
tering, ill-fitting clothes,
you've taken a step toward
success. Believing you look
good and dressing in flatter-
ing colors and styles gives
you unmistakable self-con-
fidence. Others pick up on
your signals of confidence
and treat you better. And
that helps you like yourself
.even more.
These tips will help you
whip that closet into shape
in no time.
Get rid of clothes that
I


don't suit you. Suit coats
that don't button, tight
jeans or pinching panty-
hose are like little nags that
constantly erode your self-
confidence.
Remove everythingthat
makes you feel ugly, whether
it's wearable or not.
If getting rid of "per-
fectly good" clothes brings
on guilt, keep in mind that
plenty of charities and re-
lief agencies will make good
use of your giveaways.
Replace those old gar-
ments with ones that make
you.feel good those with
colors that soothe or cheer
you, fabrics that feel good
against the skin, stylish
designs and sizing that flat-
ters your shape.
Be alert to outfits and


combinations that would
look good on you. Keep
magazine clippings of out-
fits you really love; they
may show designer clothes,
but you can duplicate the
look inexpensively if you
get the details right.
Invest in closet acces-
sories that will protect your
favorites. How about a gar-
ment bag to shelter that
black velvet jacket from
dust and pet hair, or shoe
trees that keep your best
leather shoes in step-ini
condition?
Courtesy of TOPS .Club
Inc. (Take Off Pounds
Sensibly) is a nonprofit,
noncommercial weight-
loss support organization.
Visit www.tops.org or call.
800-932-8677.


Special to the Press Gazette

Disney Parks celebrate
U.S. military with free admission
Walt Disney World Resort, Orlando -
From Jan. 4 to Dec. 23, 2009, each active
or retired member of the U.S. military
may obtain one complimentary five-day
"Disney's Armed Forces Salute" ticket
with Park Hopper and Water Park Fun
& More options. This ticket is valid for
five days of admission into the four Walt
Disney World theme parks, plus a total
of five visits to a choice of a Disney wa-
ter park, DisneyQuest Indoor Interactive
Theme Park or certain other attractions.
During this offer period, active or retired
U.S. military personnel may also make a
one-time purchase of up to a maximum of
five, five-Day "Disney's Armed Forces Sa-
lute Companion" tickets for $99 per ticket,
plus tax, for family members, including
spouse, or friends. Although this ticket
for family members and friends does not
include either the Park Hopper or Water
' Park Run & More options, this ticket can
be upgraded to add either such option,
or both, for an additional $25 plus tax per
option. All tickets and options are non-
transferable and must be used by Dec. 23,
2009.
For further information, call Disney-
land Resort public relations at 714-781-


4500 or Walt Disney World public relations
at 407-566-6397.

Notice to Veterans receiving
treatment from a VA facility
American Legion National staff mem-
bers are researching individual claims
from veterans who are being charged by
Department of Veterans Affairs for treat-
ment of service connected injuries or ill-
nesses. American Legion is contacting
those veterans to verify that they were
billed for treatment of a service-connect-
ed illness or injury.
This billing of private insurance is done
by VA if a veteran is treated for a non-ser-
vice-connected injury, but if a veteran is
treated by VA for service-connected inju-
ry, the veteran's private insurance should
not be billed, and VA is mandated to cover
the costs for treatment. Veterans should
not have to pay for treatment for a ser-
vice-connected condition by a VA facility.
If you are aware of any instances in
which veterans are being billed for the
treatment of service-connected illnesses
or injuries including conditions ser-
vice-connected on a secondary basis
- or have had to take action in the past
for such billing practices, please contact
Assistant Director for Program Man-
agement Jacob Gadd at 202-263-2991 or
jgadd@legion.org.


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In advance of National
Safe Boating Week (May
16 22), United States
Coast Guard Auxiliary Flo-
tilla 01-08, the Guardians
of the Blackwater, encour-
age boaters to take several
steps to both prepare and
plan for safety while boat-
ing.
A working Fire Extin-
guisher, first aid kit, and
other safety equipment
can be invaluable should
an emergency occur. Help
may not be close by, and
you need to be prepared
to handle a situation with
the resources you have on
hand.
Flares, mirrors, strobe
lights, whistles, and other
signaling devices allow res-
cuers to quickly locate peo-
ple who are already in the
water and need help. The
Coast Guard will search at
night as well as during day-
light and anything that will
make you more visible sig-


nificantly aids your ability
to be detected.
Additionally, make sure
you have effective commu-
nications for your boating
excursion. Cell phones are
great, but become less ef-,
fective the further you are
from shore and may receive
no signal at all only a few
Smiles from shore. A marine
band VHF-FM radio can be
an extremely valuable tool
to summon help in time of
emergency.
Have your boat checked
out to make sure it complies
with applicable Federal and
State regulations. These
checks are conducted by
the Coast Guard Auxiliary
and help make sure thatyou'
have needed safety equip-
ment on your boat. Flotilla
01-08 will offer free Vessel
Safety Checks on Saturday
morning, May 2, from 9:00,
to 12:00 at 'the south boat
ramps of Carpenter's Park
in Milton.


Freshmen lead UWF on men's tennis all-GSC team


Prepare for safe


boating week


UWF advanced to the
semifinals of the GSC
Tournament on Friday,
but the Argonauts ran
into Ouachita Baptist and
fell 3-5. UWF will look for-
ward to the NCAA Division
II South Region Champi-
onships on May 7-9. The
location of the event will
be announced at a future
date by the regional com-
mittee.
All-GSC Team an-
nounced on Tuesday that
senior Suzana Cavalcante


of the 2009 Gulf South
Conference Champion
West Florida women's
tennis team earned her
fourth first team selection
to highlight the 2009 Cav-
alcante and sophomore
Paulina Ojeda earned first
team honors while sopho-
more Taylor Brewster
and senior Renata Mattos
were second team selec-
tions.
Cavalcante and Hard-
ing's Alicia Williams each
earned their fourth All-


GSC first team selection,
upping the total to 10 in
the conference's history
in women's tennis. Caval-
cante acted as the team's
No. 1 player in singles, and
she plays No. 1 doubles
alongside fellow first team
selection Ojeda.
The Argonauts earned
their conference record
10th GSC title at the GSC
Tournament last Saturday.
They will go to the NCAA
Division II South Region
Championships May 7-9.


FWC helps boat-rental businesses comply with new regulations
Boating is practically businesses with this law public. Business owners excellent opportunity to
synonymous with Flori- by providing free signs worked with FWC staff to be exposed to informa-
da. Boat-rental business- with the required boating create separate informa- tion on a few of the most
provide boats to individu- information, tional signs for paddled essential boating safety
als who would like to en- The FWC's Division of. boats, motorboats, sail- topics prior to renting.
joy the Sunshine State on Law Enforcement held boats, personal water- Signs have been pro-
the water. public meetings and in-, craft and houseboats. duced and mailed, free
Beginning this week, vited a host of rental- The FWC subsequently of charge, to as many
boat-rental businesses business owners to at- passed regulations that boat rental businesses as
must display boating tend. require rental companies could be identified.
safety information at The attendees helped to prominently display Rental companies that
their place of business for FWC staff determine these signs to the renting have not received their
their patrons to see. The what topics are most im- public, signs are encouraged to
Florida Fish and Wildlife portant and how that in- The intent is to make contact the FWC's Boat-
Conservation Commis- formation might best be sure people who rent ing and Waterways Sec-
sion (FWC) is assisting displayed to the renting boats in Florida have an tion at 850-488-5600,


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www.tricitiesbni.com


Gulf Coast Business
Professionals meet every
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Freshmen Kevin Du-
cros and Andrey Pozhi-
daev of the West Florida
men's tennis team earned
All-Gulf South Conference
Team selections, and Du-
cros was honored as the
GSC East Division Fresh-
man of the Year.
Ducros is the second
consecutive UWF player
to receive Freshman of
the Year honors, following
Patrick Bateman in 2008,
and the seventh in pro-
gram history.


_ 1


I r I III I mm


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7


T Local


Wednesday April 29 2009


I





Wednesday, April 29, 2009


R a I a ,-n+,- a P briu b UI+u 1CWl


Governor Crist announces Green Schools awards


TALLAHASSEE Governor
Charlie Crist today joined
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection
(DEP) Secretary Michael
W Sole, FloridaDepartment
of Education (DOE) Com-
missioner Dr. Eric J. Smith
and nearly 5.00 students
at the Capitol to launch
the Governor's Serve to
Preserve: Green Schools
awards. The awards pro-
gram, announced on Earth
Day, recognizes the ef-
forts of students, teachers,
classrooms, schools and
school districts in creating
healthy, efficient and pro-
ductive places for learning.
Following the announce-
ment, Governor Crist pre-
sented Serve to Preserve
Scout Award insignias to
Florida Boy Scouts and
Girl Scouts for their envi-
ronmental achievements.


"I am a firm believer
that the future of Florida
is dependent upon two of
our greatest resources
- our environment and
our children," said Gover-
nor Crist. "Protecting the
environment, increasing
student learning, saving
our schools money by im-
.proving energy efficiencies
- all at the same time is
a smart decision from ev-
ery direction.",
The Governor's Serve
to Preserve: Green Schools
awards will be presented
later this year to each of the
five recipient groups: stu-
dents, classrooms, teach-
ers, schools and school
districts. Applications will
be accepted until May 2009
and will be reviewed during
the summer. To complete a
nomination application, go
to www.MyFloridaClimate.


com.
Eligible projects will
be categorized in four
themes:
1. Green learning envi-
ronments including indoor
and outdoor facilities.
2. Exemplary green cur-
riculum or teacher profes-
sional development pro-
grams.
3. Green service learn-
ing projects.
4. Green policies or
partnerships.
"Each Earth Day peo-
ple from around the world
come together to pledge to
protect the environment,
and Florida's students
and teachers are leading
the effort with the help
of this award," said DEP
Secretary Michael W Sole.
"Students and teachers
'are making their schools
greener places to learn'


while also generating a
savings for their school dis-
tricts."
In celebration of Earth
Day, DEP also delivered
the "Florida Green School
Guide," a Newspaper in
Education publication to
more than 7,000 Northwest
Florida teachers and mid-
dle school students in Leon,
Wakulla, Gadsden, Liberty,
Franklin, Taylor, Jackson,
Gulf and Madison counties.
The guide, a first of its kind
in the state, provides a va-
riety of educational activi-
ties for students, teachers
and school administrators
that will enable Florida's
classrooms to go green.

Serve to Preserve
Scout award
During the Earth Day
celebration, Governor


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Crist presented Serve to
Preserve Scout award
insignias to Florida Boy
Scouts and Girl Scouts
for their environmental
achievements. Age-specific
requirements for the Serve
to Preserve Scout Award
were developed in partner-
ship with leaders from the
Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts
in Florida. Requirements
for the award include:
Cub Scouts (ages 7-10)
and Daisy and Brownie
Girl Scouts (kindergarten
- 3rd grade)
Have a community
clean-up day where your
group picks up trash in a
park, on school grounds, or
another area that needs to
be cared for.
Draw pictures or
write a letter to Governor
Charlie Crist showing ways
young people can Serve to






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Preserve Florida's natural
environment.
Boy Scouts (ages 10
-18) and Juniors, Cadette,
Senior and Ambassador
Girl Scouts (grades 3-12)
Organize a Serve to
Preserve day in your com-
munity or school. Invite
speakers from your com-
munity to speak to your
classmates or'group about
ways to reduce pollution,
conserve energy and help
combat climate change.
Learn about biofuels
and how they are made,
and list some of the alter-
native energy projects tak-
ing place in our state.
Since announcing the
Serve to Preserve Scout
award in February 2008,
more than 700 Florida Boy
Scouts and Girl Scouts
throughout the Sunshine
State have earned the
award. For more informa-
tion on the Serve to Pre-
serve Scout Award, visit
www.MyFloridaClimate.
com.

Earth Day
The theme for this
year's Earth Day at the
Capitol is Green Schools:
Creating Healthy, Efficient,
and Productive Learning
Environments. Celebrated
worldwide, Earth Day en-
courages people of all ages
and from around the world
to protect and preserve the
planet's natural resources,
Today's celebration at the
Capitol recognizes the im-
portant role education and
science can play in envi-
ronmental protection.
"Earth Day is a great
opportunity to engage stu-
dents to think about their
roles and responsibili-
ties in a globally changing
environment," said DOE
Commissioner Eric Smith.
"Florida's diverse back-
drop allows students in
all corners of the state to
witness the delicate bal-
ance between nature land
development, giving them
the tools to maintain and
improve that relationship."
The first official Earth
Day was held in 1970, with
the mission of uniting the
world toward a common
cause of environmental
protection and conserva-
tion.

Crist's environmental
leadership
Governor Crist has
made increased energy ef-
ficiencies, reduced green-
house gases and conser-
vation priorities in his
administration. In 2008-09,
the tightest budget year
in Florida history, $50 mil-
lion has been dedicated
for Everglades restora-
tion to continue the state's.
partnership with the fed-
eral government to restore
America's River of Grass.
In addition, Governor Crist
has signed legislation -ex-
panding for another decade
Florida Forever, Florida's
land conservation program
and the largest conserva-
tion effort in the nation.
Through Florida Forever
and its predecessor, Pres-
ervation 2000, Florida has
invested $5 billion to place
more than two million
acres throughout the state
in public ownership, con-
serving environmentally
sensitive land, restoring.
water resources and pre-
serving important cultural
and historical sites.
In 2007, Governor Crist
signed legislation that ex-
pands the restoration of
the famed River of Grass to
include Lake Okeechobee
and the farthest northern
reaches of the Everglades
ecosystem, highlighting
the connectivity of the en-
tire ecosystem from the
Kissimmee headwaters to
the Florida Keys.
For more information
on Earth Day activities and
the new Governor's Serve
to Preserve: Green Schools
Awards, visit www.MyFlori-
daClimate.com.


STo view the Governor's
Earth Day Proclama-
tion, visit http://www.dep.
state.fl.us/secretary/
events/042209_earthday.
pdf.


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BS | S t Rosa's Press Ga e







Wednesday, April 29, 2009 Local Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B9


Garden.& Environmental


Expo coming to Navarre


Special to the Press Gazette
Navarre Garden Club
announces its First Annual
Garden & Environmental
Expo, to take place at the
Navarre Conference Cen-
ter from 9-3 on June 13th,
2009,
The Expo will focus on
environmentally friendly
landscape -and garden-
ing; preserving our native
plants, animals, butterflies
and birds, and their habi-.
tats; conserving water and
air quality; saving money
by making our homes and
businesses as "green" as
possible; and generally
treating our planet with
respect.


Local businesses, ven-
dors, and artists are invit-
ed to take part in the expo
by creating a display at a
booth that will inform visi-
tors about the products or
services they provide.
Featured speakers will-
include Darryl Boudreau,
Asst Director District 1,
Environmental Protection
Agency; Marie Harrison,
well known local author
and columnist for the NWF
Daily News, expert in envi-
ronmentally friendly gar-
dening; and Hank Bruni of
Horti-Coastal Inc, Land-
scape Architect.
Plants and various gar-
den related items and art
will be on sale.


There will be plenty of
activities to keep the chil-
dren busy, while educating
them about preserving the
environment. Of course,
food vendors will be there.
The Garden Club is
accepting applications
for displays and vendors.
Spaces are $50 each.
Displays inside the
building will be 8' spaces,
with a 6' table. Outside will
be the standard 10'X10'
area.
You'll want to be a part
of this exciting event, so
apply early. For informa-
tion and an application,
call Sharon Johnson at
939-8004 or Ginger Eisele
at 396-5494.


National day to prevent teen pregnancy


Special to the Press Gazette
Hundreds of thousands
of teens nationwide are
expected to participate in
the eighth annual Nation-
al Day to Prevent Teen
Pregnancy on May 6,2009.
The purpose of the Na-
tional Day is to focus the
attention of teens on the
importance of avoiding
too-early pregnancy and
parenthood through an in-
teractive online quiz. Too
many teens still think, "It'
can't happen to me."
The National Day helps
teens to understand that it


can happen to them and
that they need to think
seriously about what they
would do in the moment.
On May 6, teens nation-
wide are asked to go the
Nation day to prevent teen
pregnancy's website, www.
stayteen.org, and take a
short, scenario-based quiz
(available in English and
Spanish). The quiz chal-
lenges young people to
consider what they would
do in a number of sexual
situations.
In 2008, more than
300,000 people took the Na-
tional Quiz. Participants


were able to take the quiz
online or download a print
version in English or Span-
ish. National Day Quiz dis-
cussion guides for parents
and teens were also avail-
able and were downloaded
thousands of times.
According to data re-
leased in March 2009 by
the National Center for
Health Statistics (NCHS),
the U.S. teen birth rate
increased for the second
year in a row since 2005.
:These increases follow
14 years of continuous
decline in the teen birth
rate.


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Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B9


Wednesday, April 29, 2009


I












SPORTS


C
Section


Wednesday, April 29, 2009 www.srpressgazette.com Page 1




Pace fall to Niceville in semis _


By WILL PARCHMAN
Florida Freedom Newspapers
NICEVILLE The Niceville
softball team only lost one District
1-5A game all year and they have a
change to avenge it after defeating
Pace 6-2 on Thursday in the District
1-5A semi-finals.
Thursday's matchup was a re-
match of last year's district tourney
final and unlike last year, Niceville
got the better of Pace this time.
Errors proved costly for Pace, as
a pair of throwing errors accounted
for two early Niceville runs, and Jes-
sa Watts did plenty to keep the Pace
batters at bay.
With the game tied at 2 in the bot-
tom of the fifth, a lazy pop fly from
Niceville's Karen Starnes found a
gap in shallow left field to score Mea-
gan Balding and stake Niceville to a
3-2 lead.
The Eagles didn't look back from
there.
Niceville added some cushion


in the sixth when a throwing error
brought home a run, Balding drove a
one-run double and Watts helped her
own cause with an RBI single to bal-
loon the lead to 6-2 entering the top
of the seventh.
Watts struck out six on the night
and didn't allow an earned run after
the fifth inning.
Stephanie Hartness led the Ea-
gles' offensive attack, going 3-for-4
with and an RBI.
The Patriots charged to a 1-0 lead
when Pace's Victoria East blasted an
RBI double in the first inning. Nicev-
ille answered in the second after an
unearned run with a one-run single
from Hartness to make the Eagles'
lead 2-1.
Pace equalized in the top of the
fifth but Niceville jumped out to a 3-2
lead in the bottom half of the frame.
The Patriots tallied eight hits on
the night while Niceville pounded
out 10, including four in the deci-.
sive sixth inning, during which Pace
cycled through three different pitch-


ers, none of whom could slow down
Niceville's potent offensive attack.
At Paxton, Central defeated
Rocky Bayou 6-4 to win the District
1-A softballtournament.
Megan Donald surrendered eight
hits as the Lady Jags found their
stride in the tournament, which in-
cluded a win over top seed Laurel
Hill.
Central took a 3-0 lead in the top.
of the third inning and extended it to
6-1 in the top of the fourth.
Sarah Forsythe went 3-for-3 with
a double arid triple, while Ashton
Melvin went 3-for-4, Kaitlyn Camp-
bell went 2-for-4, and Kendra Rob-
erts went 2-for-3.
Campbell had the biggest bat as
she drove in three on the night as
Central pounded the Hoboes with 13
hits.
'That would prove to be all the
cushion Donald needed for the win.
Central hosted the runner-up
of the District 2-A tournament last
night.


FLORIDA FREEDOM NEWSPAPERS


PSB's Bill Hammel, Rylee Hart, and PSB President Bill Brownell


Orman named Defensive POY byPSB


By BILL GAMBLING
: sports. @srpreigaz-ttt-.comn

Panhandle Sports Broadcasting presented
their first ever soccer awards Wednesday night
and honored three Pace players with first team
honors.
Jessica Oram, a defender, and Rylee Hart, a
forward, were girls first team selections.
Oram also was named the 2008 Girls Defen-
sive Player of the Year.
"This is not just 'an honor for me but the


whole team," said Qram. "There are some re-
ally good players who deserve this award as
much as me."
Also honored on the girls side were Milton
players Andrea Harris, Briana Holmes, and
Caleigh Drinkard who received nods for honor-
/-able mention. ,
On the boys side of the pitch Pace's Kevin
Vanlandingham was named to the boys first
team as a midfielder/forward
Patriot forward Nigel Aruda was named to
the boys second team.


FLORIDA FREEDOM NEWSPAPERS
Michelle Phelps took the loss after working one
inning against Niceville on Thursday night in ihe
District 1-5A:semi-finals.



Baseball is a mad,


mad, mad game


By BILL ,
sports@srpre
As the re
closes, some
several of their
that doesn't 1
wacky from hi
This was'
the case
Thursday
as Pace fell
to Tate in
eight innings
and Milton
shocked the n
tionally rank
Catholic Crus
ers.
Pace a
Tate went ex
innings, but
extra innings
of the affair e
when Ch
Snow hit a gi
slam that allo
the Aggies to
into their homr
out and celebr
Aaron Alle
things and to
he allowed fir
striking out th
Snow ate
ots pitching a:
twice and acc
RBIs.
Tate jump
3-0 lead in the
first, but Pace
their way bac


GAMBLIN heading into the bottom of
essgazette.comn the sixth.
That is when the Aggies
regular season managed to tie the game.
teams play Pace used the four Tate
ir starters, but errors to help them stay
keep anything in the game and take their
happening, shortlived lead.
Ryan Parazine was the
hot bat for Pace going 3-for-5
-. at the plate with two RBI's.
', ** .._, Milton,:
S- .- Catholic
took an early 1-0 lead,
a- .. but it soon went away as
ked d" Milton scored two runs.
ad- .^ Catholic would rally
back to take the lead
and with four runs, but Mil-
tra i ton ended up getting the
the better of the slugfest with
part f seven runs in the bottom
-nded of the fifth inning to ice
iarles the game.
rand I Devin Whitbey pitched
)wed three innings for the win.,
walk Tyler Johhson led the
A "".-- V1---_ .1 -U1 _1- -I*n-


e dug-
rate the win.
n worked five
jok the loss as
ve runs while
ree. ,
up the Patri-
s he homered
mounted for six
'ed out to a
bottom of the
would battle
ck to lead 6-5


rantiers at the plate gomg
2-for-2, while Mickey McMil-
lion, Ethan Powell, and Roy
Moulder each finished the
game 1-for-3.
At Central, PCA took
an early 3-0 lead and nev-
er looked back as they
cruised to a 10-0 win in six
innings.
Cooley took the loss for
the Jags as Central was
held to just three hits on the
night.


Dezarn earns UWF to host strength and conditioning coaches clinic

fourth straight University of West Florida Director of Strength and Conditioning Kent Mor-
gan is pleased to announce the First Annual UWF Strength and Conditioning
G SC Coach of Clinic. It will be held at the UWF Field House on May 9 from 11:00 a.m. to 3:30
So p.m. The clinic is designed to give high school coaches of all sports a hands-
h Yon learning experience. It will also provide practical information on current
the Year honor concepts in the strength and conditioning field as it relates each sport.
the Y ea hr Topics to be discussed will be training the multi-sport athlete, de-
veloping explosive strength and power, linear and lateral accelera-
University of West Florida women's golf tion techniques, lower body strength and power, effective program
Head Coach Robin Dezarn was named design, movement preparation, injury reduction techniques,
the Gulf South Conference Coach of the coaching the Olympic lifts for maximal benefit, core training,
Year for the fourth con- and much more.
secutive season, it was,
announced on Friday. "We're excited about having the opportunity to sliare
Dezarn led UWF to a strength and conditioning knowledge with coaches from all
fourth straight GSC around the region," Morgan said. "In addition to extensive
title on Monday, and instruction, the clinic will hopefully provide an opportunity
the No. 15 Argo- to develop relationships between our staff and each par-
nauts are seeking ticipant."
their fifth straight In addition to Coach Morgan, who previously served
NCAA berth. as Assistant Strength Coach at Texas A&M and TCU, the
ROBIN Now in her sev- speakers will include veteran collegiate strength and con-
DEZARN enth year at U ditioning coaches Ben Pollard and Raphael Ruiz. Coach
have earned earn's four Al playerselec Pollard, a Master Strength and Conditioning Coach, served
tions, four All-America Scholar sele- as the Director of Strength and Conditioning at the Univer-
tions, and two UWF Female Scholar sity of Alabama, Mississippi State, Texas A&M, TCU, and
Athlete of the Year awards. Dezarn's Sam Houston State and has coached athletes at the collegiate
student-athletes have also earned two level for 24 years. Raphael Ruiz is the owner of the sports per-
GSC Player of the Year honors, two GSC formance company, All Sports Elite Training Systems, and is the
Freshman of the Year honors, and 17 All- Director of Strength and Conditioning at the University of Tampa.
GSC selections. The cost of the clinic will be $25.00 for individuals and $85.00 for
The Argonauts are waiting on the official an- a staff of four or more. Registration will begin at 10:30 a.m., and users
nouncement from the NCAA selection committee can pre-register and make a secure payment online with a credit card or
and hoping for a berth into the NCAA Super Regional mail in check at www.FitnessForFunction.com. Please make checks payable
on May 2-5 at Mission Inn Resort in Howie-in-the-Hills, Fla. to Kent Morgan. For more information, contact Morgan at 850-776-4390 or send
For information on all UWF Athletics, visit www.GoArgos.com. an email to kmorgan@uwf.edu.
___________ |_______________________________,______________ )


'






-- I IX' a% 1 1- '- X"--


FWC REPORT


This report represents some
events the FWC handled over
the past week; however, it does
not include all actions taken by
the Division of Law Enforce-
ment during the-week April 17-
23, 2009:

NORTHWEST REGION

BAY COUNTY
Officer David Erdman was
conducting water patrol in the
vicinity of Grand Lagoon when he


encountered a small vessel vio-
lating the idle speed zone. Upon
inspection, Officer Erdman deter-
mined that the operator was im-
paired and conducted a boating
under the influence investigation.
During questioning the opera-
tor provided false identification.
In addition to the BUI and idle
speed/no wake zone violation, he
was cited for giving false informa-
tion to a law enforcement officer.

Officer Jeff Gager worked an
unusual boating ,accident over
the past weekend. Beachgoers


called 911 after finding a man
attempting to make his way to
shore in heavy surf. EMS was
summoned and the man was
admitted to a local hospital for
water inhalation. The individual
was cobia fishing alone on a
borrowed vessel sight fishing
from the vessel's tower. As he at-
tempted to climb down from the
tower, a wave pitched the boat
tossing him into the water. The
boat continued on its way west
under power for another 130
miles before running out of fuel
and then drifting ashore at Fort


Morgan, Alabama. The operator
is recovering and the vessel is
being salvaged by Sea Tow.

Officer Joe Chambers was
working Deerpoint Lake when
he encountered a subject rolling
a marijuana cigarette inside his
truck while parked at the High-
point Boat Ramp. A citation for
possession of cannabis and pos-
session of drugparaphernaliawas,
issued. Later, Officer Chambers
checked a fisher who had a cloud
of cannabis smoke around him as
he fished. When confronted about


the smoke cloud, the fisher pro-
duced three marijuana cigarettes
and was found to have no fishing
license. Citations were issued and
the contraband seized.

Lieutenant Jay Chesser was
patrolling the Econfina Wildlife
Management Area when he dis-
covered remnants of a metham-
phetamine lab. The Bay County
Sheriff's Office was contacted for
clean-up of the hazardous mate-
rial.
See FWC (4


Tide REPORT


Pensacola Bay
Thursday, April 30
S12:34 a.m. CDT Moon-
set-
2:24 a.m. CDT Low tide
-0.49 Feet
6:06 a.m. CDT Sunrise
11:07 a.m. CDT Moon-
rise
3:28 p.m. CDT High tide
1.72 Feet
7:26 p.m. CDT Sunset

Friday, May 1


1:20 a.m. CDT Moonset
3:12 a.m. CDT Low tide
-0.37 Feet
6:05 a.m. CDT Sunrise
12:15 p.m. CDT Moon-
rise' /
3:45 p.m. CDT 1st Quar-
-ter moon /
4:30 p.m. CDT High tide
1.52 Feet
7:26 p.m. CDT Sunset

Saturday, May 2
1:59 a.m. CDT Moonset


..,!'-I A -E


THE j PLAYERS*


DOWNTOWN EXPERIENCE


Join the fun at The Downtown Experience in Jacksonville dur
THE PLAYERS, May 5-9. For information on free events and r
gob,to www.visitjacksonville.com/experience.
For Tickets to THE PLAYERS at The Stadium at TPC Sawgras,
May 4-10, visit your local Publix or PGATOUR.COM.


.. 6 .. d. .


3:43 a.m. CDT Low tide ter moon
-9.16 Feet 5:13 p.m. CDT High tide
6:04 a.m. CDT Sunrise 1.82 Feet
1:21 p.m. CDT Moon- 7:25 p.m. CDT Sunset.


rise
5:35 p.m: CDT High tide
1.22 Feet
,7:27 p.m. CDT Sunset

Sunday, May 3
2:34 a.m. CDT Moonset
3:54 a.m. CDT Low tide
0.13 Feet
6;:03 a.m. CDT Sunrise
2:24 p.m. CDT Moon-
rise
.7:20 p.m. CDT High tide
0.89 Feet
7:28 p.m. CDT Sunset

East Bay
Thursday, April 30
12:33 a.m. CDT Moon-
set
3:42 a.m. CDT Low tide
-0.59 Feet
6:04 a.m. CDT Sunrise'
11:06 a.m. CDT Moon-


rise .
4:13 p.m. CDT High tide
2.07 Feet
7:25 p.m. CDT Sunset
7:24 p.m. CDT Sunset
ing Friday, May 1
more 1:19 a.m. CDT Moonset
4:30 a.m. CDT Low tide
s -0.45 Feet
6:03 a.m. CDT Sunrise
,. / '/ 12:14 p.m. CDT Moon-


Saturday, May 2
1:58 a.m. CDT Moonset
5:01 a.m. CDT Low tide
-0.19 Feet
6:03 a.m. CDT Sunrise
1:20 p.m. CDT Moon-
rise
6:20 p.m. CDT High tide
1.47 Feet
7:26 p.m. CDT Sunset

Sunday, May 3
2:33 a.m. CDT Moonset
5:10 a.m. CDT Low tide
0.15 Feet
6:02 a.m. CDT Sunrise
2:23 p.m. CDT Moon-
rise
7:27 p.m. CDT Sunset
8:03 p.m. CDT High tide,
1.06 Feet

Blackwater River
Thursday, April 30
12:34 a.m. CDT Moon-
set ,-
4:12 a.m. CDT Low tide
-0.59 Feet
6:05 a.m. CDT Sunrise.
11:06 a.m. CDT Moon-
rise
5:09 p.m. CDT, High tide'
2.07 Feet
. 7:25 p.m. CDT Sunset,
11:06 a.m. CDT Moon-
i se ,


taeF enanymaniandi snewspatcon x,
,EC 3:45 p.m. CDT 1st Quar- 12:33 p.m. CDT High


tide 1.67 Feet
7:24 p.m. CDT Sunset
/
Friday, May 1
1:20 a.m. CDT Moonset
5:00 a.m. CDT Low tide
-0.45 Feet
6:04 a.m. CDT Sunrise
12:14 p.m. CDT Moon-
rise
3:45 p.m. CDT 1st Quar-
ter moon
6:09 p.m. CDT High tide
1.82 Feet
7:26 p.m. CDT Sunset

Saturday, May 2
1:59 a.m. CDT Moonset
5:31 a.m. CDT Low tide
-0.19 Feet
6:03 a.m. CDT Sunrise
1:20 p.m. CDT Moon-
rise
7:16 p.m. CDT High tide
1.47 Feet,
7:27 p.m., CDT Sunset

Sunday, .May 3
2:34 a.m. CDT Moonset
5:40 a.m. CDT Low tide
0.15 Feet
6:02 a.m. CDT Sunrise
2:23 p.m. CDT Moon-
rise
7:27 p.m. CDT Sunset
8:59 p.m. CDT High tide
1.06 Feet

Navarre Beach
Thursday, April 30
12:01- a,m. CDT Low
tide -0.34 Feet


12:33 a.m.. CDT Moon-
set
6:04 a.m. CDT Sunrise
11:06 a.m. CDT Moon-
rise
.12:33 p.m. CDT High
tide 1.67 Feet
7:24 p.m. CDT Sunset

Friday, May 1 /
12:52 a.m. CDT Low
tide -0.17 Feet
1:19 a.m. CDT Moonset
6:03 a.m. CDT Sunrise
12:14 p.m. CDT Moon-
rise
1:30 p.m. CDT High tide
1.49 Feet
3:45 p.m. CDT 1st Quar-
ter moon
7:25 p.m. CDT Sunset

Saturday, May 2
1:29 a.m. CDT Low tide
0.06 Feet
1:58 a.m. CDT Moonset
6:02 a.m. CDT Sunrise
1:19 p.m. CDT Moon-
rise
2:23 p.m. CDT High tide
1.25 Feet
7:26 p.m. CDT Sunset

Sunday, May 3
1:06 a.m. CDT Low tide
0.32 Feet ,
"2:33 a.m. CDT Moonset
6:02 a.m. CDT Sunrise
2:23 p.m. CDT Moon-
rise
3:10 p.m. CDT High tide
0.97 Feet
7:26 p.m. CDT Sunset


Dan McKenzie

McKenzie GMC Pontiac & Buick


SALUTES



MRS. NELLIE MCCART

Although she was brought up in
Dotan, Alabama, Mrs. Nellie McCart
has been a Santa Rosa resident since
1950 and is enjoying a much deserved
retirement after a 37-year career in Santa
Rosa County schoolrooms.
Although she taught for two years at the
Canal Street School, most of her distin-
guished career was spent at the original
Berryhill Elementary School before it
was moved to its new location on
Berryhill Road. She served under three
Santa Rosa County school superintend-
ents, including Charles Morris, R. M.
Locklin, and Benny Russell.
Mrs. Nellie McCart The mother of two sons, Chetta and
Eddie, she spends most of her time these
days doing whatever suits her fancy. And her hobbies? "Not much of any-
thing" she says, admitting that a busy career spent teaching and raising
her family didn't leave her much time for "hobbies." Her spiritual values
have always been important to her and are still a focal point in her life.
She attends First Baptist Church in Milton where she finds mixing and
mingling with her friends and neighbors a most enjoyable time.
It's unsung, dedicated, and committed heroines like Nellie who has
made our education system and our family structure the rock of integrity
that it is today. She is most deserving of our admiration, respect, and
appreciation for her extended efforts. Nellie, this salute is for you and
what you have contributed to so many of our lives. Thank you!




McIenzie

PONTIAC GMC BUICK

Hwy 90 at 89, Milton
623-3481


24Hu EegnySr'c


Wednesday, April 29, 2009


Snorts


C$ | Santa Rosa's Press G e


I


IrlYK/P,






Wednesday, April 29, 2009


Snorts


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I C3


Sports LINE


Gospel Projects

April 18, 2009
PreTee League East
Panthers 4 1 0
Joey's 3 2 1
Ponies 2 1 2
Kits 0 4 2

Pre-Tee League West
Tads 4 1 0
Colts 2 2 1
Pups 2 3 1
Tigers 1 4 1

Pro-Tee League East
Canes 5 0 0
Trojans 3 2 0
Jaguars 2 4 0
Noles 1 2 1
Wildcats 1 4 0

Pro-Tee League West
Tides 5 1 0
Vols 4 1 0
Gators 2 2 1
Dawgs .2 3 0
War Eagles 0 6 0

Tee Ball American League
Chiefs 5 1 0
Titans 5 1 0
Jets 1 5 0
Raiders 1 5 0

Tee Ball National League
Cowboys 4 2 0
Bears 2 4 0
Seahawks, 1 5 0
Rams 0 6 0

Tee Ball World League
Bucs 6 0 0
Dolphins 5 1 0
Ravens 5 1 0
Saints 1. 5 0


Minor League
Stinrays 4 0 0
Warriors 3 0 0
Red Wings 1 3 0
Texans 1 3 0
Lightning 1 4 0

Little Major American
League
D-backs 4 0 0
Phillies 4 0 0
Expos 1 4 0
Reds 1 4 0

Little Major National
League
Padres 3 2 0
Angels 2 2 0
Yankees 2 3 0
Mets 1 3 0

Dizzy Dean Freshman
League.
Marlins 4 1 0
Red Sox.4 1 0
White Sox 4 1 0
Blue Jays 3 3 0
Dodgers 1 4 0
Tigers 0 6 0

Dizzy Dean Sophomre
League
Rays 5 0 0
Angels 3 1 0
Cubs 1 2 0
Red Sox 1 3 0
Braves 1 5 0

Girls Minor League
Jays 5 0 0
Kiwis 4 1 0
Larks 4 10 0
Hawks 1 4 0
Pelicans 1 5 0 i
.Robins 1 5 0


I sTruckAccessriesInc.


Girls Dizzy Dean Junior'
League
Storm 4 0 0
Monarchs 2 1 1
Liberty 2 2 0
Power 1 3 0
Freedom 0 3 1

Girls Dizzy Dean Major
League
,Arabians 4 0 0
Broncos 3 1 0.
Buckskins 3 2 0
Apps 2 3 0
Mustangs 2 3 0
Stallions 0 5 0
TNICL
Oops Bowling Alley

April 14,2009
High Game Men: Jim
Killingsworth 214
High Game Women: Lisa
Rigby- 193
High Game Team:
Celebration 663
High Series Men: Jeff
Floyd -541
High Series Women:
Brenda Gilley 536
High Series Team:
Celebrtion 1915
League Standings: 1.
Celebration 71-49, 2. Bowl
and a Prayer 68.5-51.5, 3.
'Pin Action 66-54, 4. Pins
of Plenty 65-55, 5. Straight
Shooters 57-63, 6. Collins
Driving Academy 58.5-63.5,
7. JAGS 48-72, 8. Strike


First 2,000 Gallons
5,001 15,000
50,001 100,000 .
200,001 400,000
700,001 1,000,000

Duplicate Bill Charge


Force 48-72.
Alley Cats
Oops Bowling Alley

April 15,2009
High Scrdtch Game:
Brenda Gilley 209
High Scratch Series: Patty
Newman -541
High Scratch Game
Team: Pink Pussy Cats 540
High Handicapped
Game: Fran Gordon 252
High Handicapped
Series: Fran Gordon 653
High Handicapped
Series Team: Pink Pussy Cats
-1847
League Standings: 1.
Pink Pussy Cats 74.5-41.5,
2. Last Minute Cats 58-58,
3. Dynamo Cats 57-59, 4.
Young and Restless Cats
56-60, 5. Back Alley Cats
55-61,6. Blue Eyed Cats
47.5-68.5.
Thursday Senior
Mixed
Oops Bowling Alley

April 16,2009
League Team Champion
-H.T.H.P.S.
High Average Men:
Michael Hamada 204.73
High Average Women:
Sam Howell 164.16
High Scratch Game Men:


$ 12.90 (Minimum)
4.60 per 1000 Gallons-
5.10 per 1000 Gallons
5.60 per 1000 Gallons
6.10 per 1000 Gallons


Michael Hamada 289
High Scratch Game
Women: Sam Howell- 211
High Scratch Series Men:
Patton Valentour 714
High Scratch Series
Women: Sam Howell 572
High Handicapped Game
Men: Michael Hamada
- 330
High Handicapped Game
Women: Pat Livingstron
-284
High Handicapped Series
Men: Michael Hamada
-811
High Handicapped Series
Women: Fran Gordon 746
Most Improved Male: Bob
Burgess- 18,11
Most Improved Female:
Susan Zimmerman 8.54
League Standings: 1.
High Hopes 37-23, 2. The
Maniacs 31.5-298.5. 3.
The Winners 31-29, 4. No
Names 30-30, 5. H.T.H.P.S.
25.5-34.5; 6. The Rascals
25-35.
Thursday Night Fun
Bunch
Oops Bowling Alley

April 16,2009
High Game Men: Sean
Powell 233
High Game Women:
Brenda Gilley 227
High Game Team: Fun
Bunch -712 .


2,001 5,000
15,001 50,000
100,001 200,000
400,001 700,000


High Series Men: Bill
Annis 558
High Series Women:
Brenda Gilley 518
High Series Team: Fun
Bunch 1964
League Standings: 1.
Spares and Strikes 38-18,
2. Oops Alley Wrecking
Crew 35.5-20.5, 3. Rocking
Rollers 35.5-20.5, 4. 35-21,
5. Fun Bunch 32.5-23.5,
6. Sun Coast Professionals
Reality 25-31, 7. O.S.I.M.J.
24-32, 8. Pin Pals 20-36, 9.
Hapsters 19-37,. 10. Bama
or Not 15.5-40.5
Oops Alley Youth
Oops Bowling Alley

April 18,2009
High Scratch Game Boys:
Romo DeLango Lunda 144, -
Kyle Wells 118
High Scratch Game Girls:
Cami Kennedy 136, Jillian"
Godwin 110
High Scratch Series Boys:-
Romo DeLango Lunda 356,
Dustin Wells 266, Kelly
Kennedy 205
High Scratch Series Girls:
Cami Kennedy 336, Jillian
Godwin 317, DotMcNutt
285 -
League Standings:-1.
Stripe Gators 28.5-15.5, :
2. Cowboys 22-22, 3. Blue-,"
Team 21.5-22.5,, 4. Eagles-
16-28.


4.35 per 1000 Gallons
4:85 per 1000 Gallons
5.35 per 1000 Gallons
.5.85 per 1000 Gallons


$1.00 per month


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Public meetings scheduled on hunting changes


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) has
scheduled six public meet-
ings throughout the state
to receive input from
Florida hunters on possi-
ble changes to the state's
hunting zones and cor-
responding deer hunting
season dates.
The FWC wants to solic-
it as much public comment
as possible, and everyone
is invited. If changes are


approved by the Commis-
sion, they could take effect
as early as the 2010-2011
hunting season.
Meetings will be at the
following locations:

Tuesday, May 5
6-8 p.m.
Fort Myers
Edison State College
8099 College Parkway
Walker Hall, Building A,
Rodm 105


239-489-9270

Thursday, May 7.
6-8 p.m.
West Palm Beach
Crowne Plaza
1601 Belvedere Rd.'
561-688-8611


Center
1446 Commerce Drive
850-682-0647 "

Wednesday, May 27
6-8 p.m.
Lakeland
Magnolia Building
702 East Orange St.
863-602-6280


Wednesday, May 20
6-8 p.m. (CDT) Wednesday, June 3


Crestview
Crestview
Crestview


6-8 p.m.
Community Lake City


Columbia County School
Board Auditorium
372 West Duval St.
386-755-8000
Wednesday, June 10
6-8 p.m.
Tallahassee
Antique Car Museum
6800 Mahan Drive
850-942-0137
Meetings will be open-
house type format with FWC
staff making a presentation,
followed by question-and-


answer sessions with FWC
staff, giving hunters more
one-on-one time.
Anyone requiring special
accommodations to par-
ticipate in the workshops
should advise the FWC at
least five calendar days be-
fore the workshop by calling
850-488-6411. If you are hear-
ing- or speech-impaired,
contact the FWC using the
Florida Relay Service at
800-955-8771 (TTY) or 800-
955-8770 (voice).


FW C from page C2


ESCAMBIA COUNTY
Officer Keith Clark
checked a vessel as it re-
turned to Navy Point Boat
Ramp. Officer Clark found
an oversize red drum along
with dive gear on the ves7
sel. The oversized red drum
showed signs of illegally be-
ing harvested.with a spear
gun. The vessel operator
first denied spearing the
drum, but later admitted to
the violation. He was issued
notice to appear citations
for the violations.


Lieutenant Brian Lam-
bert and Officers Fred Ron-
deau and Keith Clark were
on water patrol of Pensac-
ola Bay. They observed a
commercial shrimp ves-
sel and attempted to stop
it for a safety and quality
control check. Upon seeing
the FWC patrol vessel, one
of the occupants dumped a
basket of blue crabs over-
.board. Lieutenant Lambert
and Officer Clark boarded
the vessel. The individual
admitted the basket con-


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trained blue crabs, some
were egg bearing. One large
cooler of shrimp was not
iced properly. Officer Clark
issued a. notice to appear
citation for. interference
with an FWC officer to the
individual who dumped the
crabs and a notice to appear
citation to the vessel opera-
tor for the shrimp not being
properly iced..

Officer Keith Clark was
on patrol in the Gulf of
Mexico when heinspected a
vessel for safety equipment
and a fisheries check. The
occupants of the boat were
asked twice what they had
caught and they claimed
that they had only caught
mangrove snapper and trig-
ger fish. An in-depth inspec-
tion revealed red snapper
fillets on. the vessel. One
of the occupants admitted
catching the fish and clean-
ing'it. No other fish on the
vessel were cleaned. The
occupant who caught the
fish explained he knew red
snapper season did not
open until June, but wanted
to keep the. fish because it
was one of the biggest he
had ever caught. Officer
Clark.issued notice to ap-
pear citations to the occu-


pant who claimed responsi-
bility of the fish.

SANTA ROSA
COUNTY
Officer Fred Rondeau
checked individuals fishing
from the bank under the I-
10 bridge on Escambia Bay.
As he approached, one in-
dividual kicked a cigarette
pack off the sea wall. Offi-
cer Rondeau recovered the
cigarette pack and found
less than 20 grams of can-
nabis inside. The subject
admitted that the cannabis
was his. Officer Rondeau
issued a notice to appear
citation for the violation.
The cannabis was seized
and it is being stored as
evidence.

Officer David Jernigan
teamed up with three offi-
cers from the Department
of Enviromerital Protection
(DEP) to check campsites
in the Blackwater Wildlife
Management Area. Just af-
ter dark, the officers locat-
ed a large group' of camp-
ers near Coldwater Creek.
While in Ithe parking lot
,near the campground, the
officers observed two sub-.
jects sitting in a car. When


one of the subjects exited
the car, they observed a
set of scales. A subsequent
search revealed approxi-
mately 173 grams of can-
nabis, approximately one
brick. Both subjects were
arrested for possession of
felony amounts of canna-
bis and booked in the Santa
Rosa County jail.
I After completing a fel-
ony drug arrest, Officer
David Jernigan and three
DEP officers were walking
down the trail near Coldwa-
ter Creek to ,the campsites
when they observed one
subject walking out. When
the man saw the officers,
he hurriedly tried to hide
something in his pocket.
Officer Jernigan asked him
what he put in his pocket
and the man told him that
it was marijuana. A search
revealed approximately 5
grams of cannabis and a
glass smoking pipe. The
subject was issued a notice
to appear for the violation.

SANTA ROSA
COUNTY COPS
Officer Andy Maltais
spoke to a group of individu-
als at a boating safety class


conducted by the Power
Squadron in Gulf Breeze.
Twenty seven people were
in attendance. Officer Mal-
tais discussed boating
safety topics and answered
many related questions.

An FWC officer taught
the laws portion of the Hunt-
er Safety class in Holly.
Officer Sarah Hahnei
spoke to a group of kids at
Gulf Breeze Elementary
School. Officer Hahner and
K-9 Sadie demonstrated K-9
Sadie's tracking skills. Of-
ficer Hahner answered nu-
merous questions concern-
ing FWC and the canine
program.

OKALOOSA COUNTY
Officer Ryan Nelson re-
sponded to a complaint at
Twin Hills 'Park in Crest-
view reference subjects
cast netting panfish. Upon
arrival,Officer Nelsoniden-
tified two subjects.in pos-
session of two hundred and
twenty panfish (bream)
caught with a cast net. Both
subjects were issued cita-
tions for taking game fish by
an illegal method, over the
,bag limit of panfish, and no
freshwater fishing license.


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C4 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazete


I


Wednesday, April 29, 2009


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Wednesday, April 29, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I C5


Sports SIDELINE


City of Milton Youth
Cheerleading & Football
Registration: The City of
Milton youth cheerlead-.
ing and football registra-
tion 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
1 p.m. and new cheerlead-
ers can register on May 2
beginning at 10 a.m. These
are the only two dates to
enroll and the cost 'is $70
per cheerleader. 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. Reg-
istration ends when teams
are full. The $95 partici-
pation fee includes: Gulf
,Coast Youth Football Alli-
ance registration, end of
the year trophy, game jer-
sey (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 High School
will hold a co-ed softball
tournament to be spon-
sored by the Andy Mac
Foundation. This is to help
fund a scholarship to be
awarded to a graduating
senior at MS in memory
of Andy McDonald, a 2008
Milton grad. The tourney
will be held at Milton City
Park on May 2,2990.
The tournament is open
to the first eight paid co-ed
teams and the entry fee is
$150 and the teams must
supply their own core 44
softball. For more informa-
tion call 626-5819.

Lighting Football: The
Pensacola Lightning Foot-
ball team is currently seek-
ing 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.

Youth Wresting: The Mil-
ton youth wrestling and
the Milton Panther Take-
down Club Youth Wrestling
Program for ages six and
up are currently praetic-


ing on Monday's at at
Hobbs Middle School gym
- from 7-8:30 p.m. They are
also going to host a youth
wrestling 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 oth-
ers. There will be an open
challenge after the clinic.
For more information on
the camp call 450-2434.

Make a Difference and
Have Fun Doing it!: Even
if you can't throw a strike,
you can still look out for the
best interests of a child in
the 2009 "Bowling to Make
a Difference" Bowling
Tournament. This year's
tournament will benefit the
Northwest Florida Guard-
ian ad Litem Program. The
event will take place May
2nd, at Cordova Lanes on
Airport Blvd in Pensacola
from 3pm to 6pm. Registra-
tion is $30 per person and
includes three games, shoe
rental, and a meal. 'here
will also be a bake sale at
the event and a raffle for
some fantastic prizes. The
fund-raiser is hosted by the
Plant Crist chapter of the
Transformers, a non-profit


Gulf Power employee ser-
vice organization. Let's
get together and make a
difference in a child's life!
For more information call
429-2211.

Baseball Camp: The
West Florida baseball team
and Head Coach Mike Jef-
fcoat will host the West
Florida Baseball Skills
Academy at Jim Spooner
Field for sessions on June
8-12 and June 15-19. The
camp is for children ages
6-12 with emphasis placed
on baseball fundamentals.
The camp will take place
from 8:30 a.m. to 12:00
p.m. each day. The cost is
$110.00 per camper, with a
$10 discount if the child is
signed up by May 30. Camp
registration includes a free
T-shirt.
For instructions on sign-
ing up visit www.GoArgos.
com, click on camps, and
follow the links to the base-
ball skills academy. For
information on all UWF
Athletics, visit www.GoAr-
.gos.com.

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 ex-
plain general rules of play.
Campers will participate in
open recreation swimming
and a pizza party on Thurs-
day. A camp t-shirt is pro-
vided, but campers must
either bring their own sack
lunch or purchase lunch at
their own expense at the
University Commons.
Flyers and registration
forms can be found online
at www.GoArgos.com by
visiting the women's bas-
ketball page or camps link.
For more information on
camps, contact UWF assis-
tant coach Laura Davis .at
(850)474-2589 or ldavis4@

V"


uwf,edu.

Charity Golf Tourney:
A Charity Golf Tourney to
benefit Habitat for Human-
ity will be held May 15 at
Tiger Point Golf Club. For
more information on the
tournament call 477-0388
or 477-0381. You can alse
e-mail chpgolf@gmail.com
for more information or
registration forms.

Cowboy Challenge: The
Diie Darters Drill Team is
producing the first Dixie
Cowboy Challenge on May
23 & 24 to be held at Cold-
water Recreation Park.
This event is similar to the
Extreme Cowboy Race as
seen on RFD TV Please
see the details at www.dix-
iedartersdrillteam.com.

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


Shetty named GSC Player of the Year


Sophomore Bhavna
Shetty of the No. 15 West
Florida wopen's golf. team
was named the Gulf South
Conference Player of the
Year for the second straight
season, it was announced
on Wednesday. Shetty was
joined by two other Argo-
nauts on the 2009 All-GSC
Team to lead all schools.
Shetty led UWF to a
fourth straight GSC title on
Monday, and she claimed in-
dividual medalist honors at
the tournament. The soph-
omore is now a two-time
GSC Player of the Year and
two-time All-GSC selection.


Shetty's 79.15 stroke .aver-
age leads the team.
Juniors Natalia Espinosa
and Rachel Williams were
also named tq the All-GSC
second team. For Espinosa,
it is her third All-GSC selec-
tion, joining Clara Fornella
and Sarah Nicholson as the
only 'three-time All-GSC
women's golfers in UWF
history.
The GSC Coach of the
Year will be announced later
this month..
The UWF women's golf
team also moved up to No.
15 in the latest Golf World I
NGCA Division II Coaches'


Poll, moving up three spots
from No. 18. The Argonauts
will look to the NCAA Super
Regional on May 2-5, with
the official announcement
from the regional selection
committee coming soon.
Three players from the
No. 16 West Florida men's
golf team were named to,
the 2009 All-Gulf South
Conference Team, it was
announced on Wednesday.
Ryan Black was named the
GSC Freshman of the Year,
and he was joined on the
AlI-GSC first team by soph-
omore Kyle Scott. Sopho-
more Otto Bonning earned


a second team All-GSC se-
lection.
Blackis the third straight
GSC Freshman of the Year
to come from UWF, follow-
ing David Lingmerth in 2007
and Tobias Rosendahl in
2008. Black currently has a
73.28 scoring average, sec-
ond only to Scott's 71.56 on
the team. Bonning is third
on the team at 73.93. Scott
earned his second All-GSC
first team selection in as
many years, becoming the
ninth player in UWF his-
tory to accomplish that feat.
Bonning was a second team
selection as a freshman.


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C6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


S Classifieds


Wednesday, April 29, 2009


I -. CASE NUMBER
04-DP-90
IN THE INTEREST OF:
ANNOUNCED ETS E.S. 12/13/2008
A MINOR CHILD
1100 Legal Advertising
1110- Classified Notices TO: Tammy Rene
1120 Public Notices/ Schultheis, Mother
Announcements
1125- Carpools & And Unknown Father
Rideshare of: E.S., minor child
1130 Adoptions
1140 Happy Ads' YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
1150 Personals TIFIED that a Petition
1160- Lost under oath has been
1170 Found filed in the above styled
OCourt for the terminina-
tion of parental rights of
E. S., a male child,
born in Santa Rosa
County, Florida, on De-
cember 13, 2008, by
Legal 4/478 the Department of Chil-
dren and Family Ser-
IN" THE CIRUIT vices, for subsequent
COURT OF THE adoption, and you are
FIRST.JUDICIAL CIR- hereby commanded to
CUIT IN AND- FOR- be and appear before.
SANTA, UROSA the Honorable Marci L.
COUNTY, FLORIDA Goodman, Judge of
JUVENILE DIVISION the Circuit Court in and
"for Santa Rosa County,,
|- ,.. .4-, .. o,,- Florida, at the Santa
r .'T z,4,'& Ros3 County Court-
.W rouse, 6865 Caroline
,W S .Street, Mijton, FL
S32570, on thl 28th day
iv. -'I.- of May, 2009 at 9:00
a.m. You must. either,
-appear on the date and
',v at the time specified orI
,.,, ., send a, written re-


sponse- to the Court
prior/to that time.
YOUR FAILURE TO AP-
PEAR OR. RESPOND
SHALL BE TREATED
AS A CONSENT TO
TERMINATION OF PA-
RENTAL RIGHTS AND
YOU SHALL PERMA-
NENTLY LOSE ALL LE-
GAL RIGHTS AS A
PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN THE
PETITION FOR TERMI-
NATION OF PAREN-
TAL RIGHTS..
WITNESS my hand as
the Clerk of said Court
and the Seal thereof;
this 30 day of March;
2009.
CLERK OF COURT
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA '
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Nicki Norton
Depur, Clerk
040809
041509
042209
042909
4/478


Legal 4/519
PUBLIC NOTICE:


'Let it be known to all TO HAVE ANY RIGHT, Michael N. Martino and
men, that I, Tanya Ma- NOTICE IS HEREBY TITLED OR INTEREST Caryn E. Martino," Hus-
rie Anderson, a living' GIVEN pursuant to an IN THE PROPERTY band and Wife; .John
soul, am .not presently Order or Summary Fi- HEREIN DESCRIBED, M. Fleishman; White
nor in the future liable nal Judgment of fore- are Defendants, I will Oak Properties, Inc.;
for any debts of TANYA closure dated ?? and sell to the highest and State of Florida, De-
MARIE ANDERSON, an an Order Resetting best bidder for cash at apartment of Revenue;
unregistered trust oper- Sale dated December the North Front Door of Unknown Parties in
eating in this jurisdiction 19, 2008, and entered the Santa Rosa County Possession #1; Un-
of unknown origin. in Case No. Courthouse, 6865 Car- known Parties in Pos-
512008CA000106XXXX oline Street, Milton, FL session .#2; If living,
By: Tanya Marie Ander- XX of the Circuit Court 32570 in Santa Rosa and all Unknown :Par-
son of the First Judicial Cir- County, Florida, at ties claiming by,
cuit in and for Santa 11:00 a.m. CST on the through, under and
042209 Rosa .County, Florida, June 1, 2005, the fol- against the above
042909 wherein, Aurora Loan lowing described prop- named Defendant(s)
050609 'Services, LLC is Plain- erty as set forth in said who are not known to
4/519, tiffi and ROGER S. Order or Final Judg- be dead or alive,
GOLDEN; MORTGAGE ment, to-wit: whether said Unknown
ELECTRONIC REGIS- Parties may claim an
TRATION SYSTEMS, LOT 48, BLOCK A, interest as Spouse,
Legal 4/520 INC. AS NOMINEE GRAND NAVARRE, A Heirs; Devisees, Grant-
FOR COUNTRYWIDE SUBDIVISION OF A ees, or Other Claimants
IN THE CIRCUIT HOME LOANS, INC. PORTION OF SANTA
COURT FOR SANTA MIN NO. -1000157-000 ROSA COUNTY, FLOR- Defendantss.
ROSA COUNTY, 4281147-7: MORT- IDA, ACCORDING TO
FLORIDA. CIVIL DIVI- GAGE ELECTRONrC THE PLAT RECORDED NOTICE OF ACTION
SION REGISTRATION SYS- IN PLAT BOOK 'F, FORECLOSURE PRO-
CASE NO. TEMS, INC. AS NOMI- PAGE 52, OF THE SEEDINGS PROP-
512008CA000106 NEE FOR FIRST MAG- PUBLIC RECORDS OF ERTY
)000(1 NUS FINANCIAL COR- SANTA ROSA
PORTION MIN NO. COUNTY, FLORIDA. TO:.
AURORA LOAN SER- 1000392-52470500612;
VICES, LLC, UNKNOWN 'TENANT ANY PERSON CLAIM- John M. Fleishman;
Plaintiff, NO.1; UNKNOWN TEN- ING AN INTEREST IN ADDRESS UNKNOWN
s. ANT NO. 2; and ALL THE SURPLUS FROM BUT WHOSE LAST
UNKNOWN PARTIES THE SALE, IF ANY, 'KNOWN ADDRESS IS:
ROGER S.,GOLDEN; et CLAIMING INTERESTS OTHER THAN THE 3628 Burton Circle, Na-
al BY, THROUGH, UN- PROPERTY OWNER varre, FL 32566
Defendants: DER OR AGAINST A AS OF THE DATE OF
S NAMED DEFENDANT THE LIS PENDENS Residence unknown, if
RE-NOTICE OF SALE TO THIS ACTION, OR MUST- FILE A CLAIM living, including any un-
PURSUANT TO HAVING OR CLAIMING WITHIN-. 60 DAYS AF- known spouse of said
CHAPTER 45 TER THE SALE. Defendants, if either


c k.









Isitt Y ,hu
bUpmpFme&* m+


Visit Your Community Website
www.srpressgazette.com
For Breaking News and the Latest Community Events


If you aie a person with
a disability who needs
any accommodation in
order to participate in
this proceeding-, you
are entitled, at no cost
to you, to the provision
of certain assistance.
Please contact the
Clerk of the Court's at
850-623-0135; 6865
Caroline Street, Milton,
FL 32570. If you are'
hearing or voice im-
paired, call
1-800-955-8771.
DATED at Milton, Flor-
ida, on April 17, 2009.
MARY M. JOHNSON
As Clerk, Circuit Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
.By: Brandy Norris
As Deputy Clerk
SMITH, HIATT & DIAZ,
PA.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
PO BOX 11438
Fort Lauderdale, FL
,33339-1438
042209
042909


Legal 4/521
IN THE CIRCUIT OF
THE 1st JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLOR-
IDA, IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY
Case #:
2009-CA-000548
Division #: C
UNC:
Deutsche Bank Na-
tional Trust Company,
as Indenture Trustee
for American Home
Mortgage Investment
Trust 2006-1,
Mortgage-Backed
Notes, Series 2006-1,
Plaintiff,
-vs.-






m


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has remarried and if ei-
ther or both of said, De-
fendants are dead,
their respective un-
known heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees,
creditors, lienors, and
trustees, and all other
persons claiming by,
through, under or
against the, named De-
fendant(s); and the
aforementioned named
Defendants) and such
of the aforementioned
unknown Defendants
and such of the afore-
mentioned unknown
Defendants as may be
infants, incompetents


or otherwise not sui ju- either betore service on r
ris. Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately there after;
YOU"ARE HEREBY NO- otherwise a default will
TfFIED that an action be entered against you
has been commenced for the relief demanded
to. foreclose a mort- in.the Complaint.
gage on the following WITNESS my hand and
real property, lying and the seal of this Court
being. and situated in .on the 17 day of April, _
Santa Rosa County, 2009.
Florida, more particu-
larly described as fol- MARY M. JOHNSON
lows: Circuit adnd County,
Courts
LOT 44, BLOCK F, CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
HAMPTON RIDGE By: J. Watkins
ESTATES-FIRST ADDI- Deputy Clerk
TION, BEING A POR-
TION OF SECTION 16, 042209
TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH, 042909
RANGE '26 WEST, 4/521
SANTA ROSA
. COUNTY, FLORIDA,
ACCORDING TO PLAT Legal 4/522
RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 9, PAGE(S) 20 IN THE CIRCUIT
AND 21, OF THE PUB- COURT OF THE 1ST
LIC RECORDS OF JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
SAID COUNTY AND FOR SANTA.
ROSA COUNTY,
more commonly known FLORIDA
as 2161 Chatsworth CIVIL DIVISION
Drive, Navarre, FL CASE NO.
32566. 08-000651-CA
This action has been THE BANK OF NEW
filed against you and YORK AS SUCCES:-
you are required to SOR TRUSTEE UNDER
serve a copy of 'your NOVASTAR MORT-
written defense, if any, GAGE FUNDING
upon SHAPIRO & TRUST 2005-4
FISHMAN, LLR Attor- Plaintiff,
neys for Plaintiff, whose
address is 100Q4 N. vs.
Dale Mabry Highway,
Suite 112,- Tampa, FL WILLIAM A. LAND;
33618, within thirty (30) SHARI LAND; UN-
days after the first pub- KNOWN PERSON(S)
location of this notice IN POSSESSION. OF ,
and file the original with THE SUBJECT PROP-
the clerk of this Court



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Wednesday A ril 29 2009


N Icsif;eds


Santa Rosa's Press Gaze Y


ERTY; MORTGAGE other than the property BANK; HOLLY BY THE
ELECTRONIC REGIS- owner as of the date of SEA IMPROVEMENT
TRATION SYSTEMS, the lis pendens but file ASSOCIATION, INC.;
INC., AS NOMINEE a claim within 60 days TENANT #1 N/K/A
FOR COUNTRYWIDE- after the sale. MARTIE FREDERICKS;
HOME LOANS, INC.; TENANT #2 N/K/A/ JR
Defendants. Dated this 14 day of REIVER are the De-
April, 2009. fendants, I will sell to
RENOTICE OF FORE- the highest and best
CLOSURE SALE MARY M. JOHNSON bidder for cash at
As Clerk of said Court STEPS OF THE SANTA
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIRCUIT COURT SEAL ROSA COUNTY
GIVEN pursuant to an By: J. Watkins COURTHOUSE at
Order Rescheduling As Deputy Clerk 11:00AM, on the 27 day
Foreclosure Sale dated of May, 2009, ,the fol-
April 14, 2009, and en- This notice is provided lowing described prop-
tered in Case No. pursuant to Administra- erty as set forth in said
08-000651-CA, of the tive Order No. 2.065. Final.Judgment A:
Circuit Court of the 1ST In accordance with the
Judicial Circuit in and Americans with Disabil- LO'T 1, PHASE IX,
for SANTA ROSA cities Act, if you are a HOLLEY CLUB, AC-
County, Florida. THE person with a disability CORDING TO THE
BANK OF NEW YORK who needs any accom- PLAT THEREOF, RE-
AS SUCCESSOR modation in order to CORDED IN PLAT
TRUSTEE UNDER participate in this pro- BOOK E, AT PAGE 93,
NOVASTAR MOjRT- ceeding, you are enti- OF THE PUBLIC REC-
GAGE FUNDING tied, at no cost to you, ORDS OF SANTA
TRUST 2005-4 is Plain- to provisions of certain ROSA COUNTY,
tiff and WILLIAM A. assistance. Please coh- FLORIDA
LAND; SHARI LAND; tact the Court Adminis-
UNKNOWN PER- trator at 6865 Caroline A/K/A 2845 PEBBLE
SON(S) IN POSSES- Street, Milton, FI 32570, BEACH DRIVE, NA-
SION OF THE SUB- Phone No. VARRE, FL 32566
JECT PROPERTY; (850)623-0135 exten-
MORTGAGE ELEC- sion 1012 within 2 Any person claiming an
TRONIC REGISTRA- working days of your interest in the surplus
TION SYSTEMS, INC., receipt of this notice or from the sale, if any,
AS NOMINEE FOR pleading; if you are other than the property
COUNTRYWIDE HOME hearing impaired, call owner as of tHe date of
LOANS, INC.; are De- 1-800-955-8771 (TDD); the Lis Pendens must
fendants. I will sell to if you are voice im- file a claim within sixty
the highest and best. paired, call (60) days after the sale.
bidder for cash At The 1-800-955-8770 (V) (Via
North Front Steps Of Florida Relay Services). WITNESS MY HAND
The Courthouse., At and the seal of this
Circuit Civil 6816 Caro- 042209 Court on April 16, 2009.
line Street, Milton In 042909
Santa Rosa County, Fl, 4/522 Mary M. Johnson .
at 11:00 a.m., on this Clerk of the Circuit
26 day of May, 2009, Court
the following described Legal 4/524 CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
property as set forth in By: Brandy Norris
said Final Judgment, to IN THE CIRCUIT Deputy Clerk
wit: COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- 042209
SEE EXHIBIT "A" N CUIT IN AND FOR 042909
SANTA ROSA 4/524
Exhibit "'A" COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
THE FOLLOWING CASE NO. g
LAND SITUATED IN 57-2008-CA-001389 Legal 4/525
SANTA ROSA DIVISION C IN R I
COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN THE CIRCUIT
TO WIT: WELLS FARGO BANK, COURT OF THE 1ST
NA, JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
LOT 5, BLOCK C, SEN- AND FOR SANTA
ECA POINT A SUBDI- Plaintiff, ROSA COUNTY,
VISION OF A PORTION vs. FLORIDA
OF SECTION 35, CIVIL DIVISION
TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH, BETTY PULLUM A/K/A CASE NO.:I
RANGE 29 WEST, BETTY J. PULLUM 57-2009-CA-000498
SANTA ROSA A/K/A BETTY JEANNE LOAN SER-
COUNTY, FLORIDA, PULLUM, et al, AURORA LOAN SER
ACCORDING TO PLAT Defendant(s). VICES, LLC,
RECORDED IN PLAT -Plaintiff,
BOOK E,. PAGE 32, NOTICE OF RE- vs.
PUBLIC RECORDS OF SCHEDULED FO.RE- CHRISTOPHER
SAID COUNTY CLOSURE SALE ELM,%I tal,
BEING THE SAME NOTICE IS HEREBY Defendants.
PROPERTY CON- GIVEN pursuant to an
VEYED TO WILLIAM A. Order Rescheduling NOTICE OF ACTION
LAND AND SHARI L. Foreclosure Sale dated TO
LAND, HUSBAND AND April 15, 2009 and en- TO:C ST ER
WIFE BY DEED FROM termed in Case NO. CHRIST HE
THOMAS HOME COR- 57-2008-CA-001389 of RONALD GLEN
PORATION RE- the Circuit Court of the HELMS n
CORDED 11/25/2002 FIRST Judicial Circuit Last ,K. on 'Address:
IN DEED .BOOK 2076 in and for SANTA 6656 Maple Street, Mil-
PAGE 990, IN THE ROSA County, Florida ton, FL 32570
PUBLIC RECORDS OF wherein WELLS Also Attempted At: 411
SANTA ROSA FARGO BANK, NA, is West Gadsden Street,
COUNTY FLORIDA. .the Plaintiff and BETTY Pensacola, FL 32501
PULLUM A/K/A' BETTY and 850 W Tremaine
A person claiming an J. PULLUM A/K/A Ave., Gilbert, AZ 85233
interest in the surplus BETTY JEANNE Current Residence Un-
from the sale, if any, PULLUM; SUNTRUST known


CLUES ACROSS
1. Reduce the level of
8. Programmers *
15. Separate knitting
16. Famous Irish stone
17. __ Keach, actor
18. Ascended .
19. Works with a mortise
20. Evade
21. Potter's best friend
27. Lincoln's state
28. Mounds of stones
29. Rotating mechanisms
32. William's character in
Aladdin I
34. tard: condiment
36. Autonomic nervous system



CLUES DOWN
1. Dry particles of matter
2. Intestinal
3. Trail cereal
4. Radar beacon
5. Oats
6. Partridge star Susan
7. Chicago commuter train
8. Halfback
9. Pie __ mode: dessert
10. Fondly touching
11. Food for baleen whales
12. Result
13. Thin in tone
14. Auld lang good old
days
22. Not caps
23. Ducktail (slang)
24. Hairpiece
25. Before
26. Heroine of "The King And I"
30. Magnetomotive force (abbr.)
31. Fed to excess


RACHEL JACQUE- Legal 4/526
LYNE HELMS
Last Known Address: IN THE CIRCUIT
6656 Maple Street, Mil- COURT OF THE
ton, FL 32570 FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
Also Attempted At: 411 CUIT, IN AND FOR
West Gadsden Street, SANTA ROSA
Pensacola, FL 32501 COUNTY, FLORIDA
and 850 W Tremaine Case No.:
Ave., Gilbert, AZ 85233 57-2009-CA-000274
Current Residence Un-
known HSBC BANK USA,
N.A., AS INDENTURE
YOU ARE NOTIFIED TRUSTEE FOR THE
that an action for Fore- R E G I S T E R E D
closure of Mortgage on NOTEHOLDERS OF
the following described RENAISSANCE HOME
property: EQUITY LOAN TRUST
2005-3, RENAISSANCE
LOT 10, BLOCK 4, IN HOME EQUITY LOAN
OAKHURST SUBDIVI- ASSET-BACKED
SION, A SUBDIVISION NOTES, SERIES
OF A PORTION OF 2005-3
SECTION 34, TOWN- Plaintiff,
SHIP 2 NORTH, vs.
RANGE 28 WEST, STEPHEN D. HOUSE;
SANTA ROSA et al,
COUNTY, FLORIDA, Defendant(s).
ACCORDING TO
PLAT OF SAID SUBDI- NOTICE OF ACTION
VISION, RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK A, AT To the following De-
PAGE 84, OF THE. fendant(s):
PUBLIC RECORDS,
SANTA ROSA BAY RIDGE PARK AD-
COUNTY, FLORIDA. EDITIONS ASSOCIA-
TION INC (CURRENT
Has been filed against RESIDENCE UN-
you and you are re- KNOWN)
quired to serve a copy Last known address:
of your written de- 1564. STANFORD
fenses, if any, to it, on ROAD, GULF BREEZE,
Marshall C. Watson, FL 32563
PA., Attorney for Plain-,
tiff, whose address is YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
1800 NW 49TH TIFIED that an action
STREET, SUITE 120, for Foreclosure of Mort-
FT. LAUDERDALE FL gage on the following
33309 on or before described property:
May 25, 2009, a date
which is within thirty LOT 10, BLOCK' 2,
(30) days after the first THIRD ADDITION TO-
publication of this No- BAY RIDGE PARK, A
tice in the (THE PRESS SUBDIVISION OF A
GAZETTE IN MILTON) PORTION OF THE
and file the original with EAST ONE HALF
the Clerk of this Court SECTION 30, TOWN-
either before service on SHIP 2 SOUTH,
Plaintiff's attorney br RANGE 28 WEST,
immediately thereafter; SANTA ROSA
otherwise a default will COUNTY, FLORIDA,
be entered against you ACCORDING TO
for the relief demanded PLAT RECORDED IN
in the complaint. PLAT BOOK B, AT
PAGE 131 OF THE
If you are a person with PUBLIC RECORDS
a Disabilities who need OF SAID COUNTY.
any accommodation in
order to participate in has been filed against
this proceeding you are you and you are re-
entitled at no cost to
you to the provisions of


certain assistant please
contact Susan Land at
6865 Caroline Street
Milton, FL 32570;
850-983-1012 within 2
working days of this re-
ceipt of this document.
If you are hearing or
Voice impaired call
1-800-955-8771.
WITNESS my hand and
the seal of this Court
this 17 day of April,
2009.
Mary M. Johnson
As Clerk of the Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By J. Watkins *
As Deputy Clerk
042209
042909
5/525


37. Former French monetary unit
40. Notable'exploit
43. Debacle
46. The "Show Me" state
47. Network for "The Daily,
Show"
52. Traditional literary themes
53. Play again,
55. Warnings
57. 1-st woman circumnavigator
Kay
58. Greek seaport
60. Unhurried
61. Burned with hot water
62. Orbs





33. Point midway between E
and SE
35. Stated
38. Negative
39. Reciprocal of a sine
41. More intelligent
42. Methylbenzene
44. Cerium
45. Atop
47. Acute abdominal pain
48. Classical music for the stage
49. Lesson of a story
50. Pledge of fidelity
51. .Knot again
52. Lights out
54. NJ basketball team
56. Institute legal proceedings
against
57. Baseball headgear
59. Sioux Falls state
60. A note to appended a letter


Sw
Ut


quired to serve a copy
of your written de-
fenses, if any, to Mark
C. Elia, Esq. at VAN
NESS LAW FIRM, PA.,
Attorney for the Plain-
tiff, whose address is
1239 E. NEWPORT
CENTER DRIVE, SUITE
#110, DEERFIELD
BEACH, FL 33342 on
or before May 25, 2009
a date. which is within
thirty (30) days after the
first publication of this
Notice in the THE
SANTA ROSA PRESS
GAZETTE and file the
original with the Clerk
of this Court either be-
fore service on
Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will
be entered against you
for the relief-demanded
in the complaint.
In accordance with
the Americans with
Disabilities Act, if you
are a person with a
disability who needs
any accommodation
in order to participate
in this proceeding;
you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to provi-
sion of certain assis-
tance. Please contact
the Court Administra-
tor at 6816 CAROLINE
STREET MILTON FL
32570, Phone: ADA#
(407) 467-2758 within
2 working days of
your receipt of this.
notice or pleading.
WITNESS my hand and
the seal of this Court
this 15 day of April,
2009.
MARY M. JOHNSON
CLERK OF COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By J. Watkins
As Deputy Clerk
042209
042909



Legal 4/527
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE 1ST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDIC-
TION DIVISION
CASE NO:
57-2009-CA-0077


THE BANK OF NEW
YORK MELLON F/K/A
THE BANK OF NEW
YORK AS TRUSTEE
FOR THE CERTIFI-
CATEHOLDERS OF
CWALT 2005-13CB,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
LINDA A RABREN, ET
AL.,
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF AdTION
CONSTRUCTIVE
SERVICE
TO: LINDA A.
RABREN AND UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF
LINDA A. RABREN
whose residence is un-
known if .he/she/they
be living; and if
he/she/they be dead,
the unknown defend-
ants who may be
spouses, heirs, devi-
sees, grantees, assign-
ees, lienors, creditor,
trustees, and all parties
claiming an interest by,


through, under or
against the Defendants,
who are not known to
be dead or alive, and
all parties having or
claiming to have any
right, title or interest in
the property described
in the mortgage being
foreclosed herein.
YOU ARE HEREBY NO,
TIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage
on the following prop-
erty:


THE CENTERLINE OF
COUNTY ROAD
LEADING TO
DRISCALLS FISH
CAMP FOR 100 FEET
TO A POINT IN THE
SOUTH BOUNDARY
OF THE STATE ROAD
LEADING TO THE
MOUTH OF THE YEL-
LOW RIVER; THENCE
SOUTH 77'37'00"
EAST AND PARALLEL
AND 35 FEET FROM
CENTERLINE OF
COUNTY ROAD, 200
FEET; THENCE


A PORTION OF LOT SOUTH 100 FEET;
3, SECTION 19, THENCE NORTH
TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH, 77-37'00" WEST FOR
RANGE 27 WEST, 200 FEET TO THE
SANTA ROSA POINT OF BEGINN-
COUNTY, FLORIDA, ING.
DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS: BEGIN AT A has been filed against
POINT 2358 FEET you and you are re-
EAST AND 258 'FEET quired to serve a copy
NORTH OF THE of your written de-
SOUTHWEST COR- fenses, if any, to it on
NER OF SAID LOT 3; DAVID J. STERN, ESQ.
THENCE NORTH Plaintiff's attorney,
PARALLEL TO AND whose address is 900
35 FEET EAST OF South Pine Island Road


A S

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,PA|DIE S UI MMETRI S


S S C A RIE S A


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U L A R



S I T Y

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BUSINESS SERVICES
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a*I-na,- os Presst z~n~ WedesayApil29,209.


318 Computers
3190- Electronics
3200 Firewood
3220- Furniture
3230 Garage/Yard Sales
3240 Guns '
3250 Good Things to Eal
3260 Heallh & Filness
3270 Jewelry/Clolhing
3280 Machinery/
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment
3300 Miscellaneous
3310- Musical Instruments
S3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340- Sporting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)



Kenmore washer &
dryer.' 5 years old;
S$450. 982-1841 .



GEORGIA LAND AUC-
TIONS 895 acre Farm,
391 acre. Pecan Or-
-chard. Income produc-'
ingI May 1st .& 2nd.
United Country Certi-
fied. Real Estate
(8 0 0)'7 1 1-9 1 75.
www.CertfedReaEsltabat
i o n s c o m
GAL3046 10%BP

AUCTION! Brick Home
and 395 Acres on Elk
River, 'FAYETTEVILLE.
LINCOLN COUNTY,
TENNESSEE. .Sa tur
day May 2nd 12:00
noon. Garner Auc-
tions, Inc.
garnerauctionisinc.com,
Ken Garner TNFIRM
4293, (877)914-SOLD.


< ( *


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Send Resume to.-
Atn aata Reagi


654Siehoue d.


315041006 61000
#400, Plantation, FL METAL ROOFING. 40yr n Milton Great Stewart 3 BR 2 Bath located on
33324-3920 on or be- Warranty-Buy direct $600 Weekly Pthen- Street location profes- Queens St. Rent $750.
fore May 25, 2009, (no from manufacturer tial$$$ Helping the gov- sional office space Security Dep $750.
later than 30 days from 30/colors in stock, wall rnment PT. No Expe- available various sizes 595-6234 ext 204
the date of the first accessories. Quick turn rience. No Selling. Cal affordable rent w/ paid
publication of this no- around. Delivery availa- 888)213-5225 Ad utilities, internet acces- 6 Rentals Available
tice of action) and file ble. Gulf Coast Supply Code: M sible. 255-4004 Milton 3 bd 2 ba
the original with the & Mfg, (888)393-0335 6610 Wesdon Ct 750
clerk of this court either www.GulfCoastSupply. OTR Drivers- Join PTL! month. 600 dep.
before service on com Up to 34cpm. RE- Milton 4 bd 6776
Plaintiff's attorney or QUIRED 12 months ex- 6110 Harvell. 650 month
immediately thereafter; will perience and CDL-A. 1 BR/1BA on Hwy 500 dep.
otherwise a default will Out 10-14 days. No 89/Dogwood. CH/A, Pace 3 bd 2 ba 4502
be entered against you felon or DUI past 5 water, sewer & gar- Trice Rd. 850 mo 600
for the relief demanded 3220 years. (877)740-6262. bage included. dep.
in the complaint or peti- www.pt-inc.com $410/mo. $350/dep. all Blumac Realty
tion filed herein. $785 Leather Sofa & www. pti-inc.com $410/mo. $350/dep. Call Blumac Realty
Available Inc. 981-1631
WI S hn an Loveseat set, new in immediately. Call I
WITNESS my hand and box. Cou t deLifetime warr. Can Over 18? Between High 292-9645e 4Br 4Ba Foreclosure!
the sea] of this Court at deliver. 850-471-0330 School and College? 2/1 total electric. City $12,5001 Only
Florida this 15 da ofTravel and Have Funwater, sewer and gar- $217/Mo! 5% down 15
il 2009. ay Brand Name Pillowtop w/Young Successful bage included. Non- years @ 8% apr. Buy, 3
Apr 0. Set, King, still in plas- Business Group. No smoking environment. Br $199/Mo! for listings
CLERK OF THE CIR- tic, warranty. $240. Call Experience Necessary. No pets. 626-0740 (800)366-9783 ext 5798
CUlT COURT 850-255-3050 2wks Paid Training.
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL Lodging, Transporta- Duplex-2Bd, 1Baln- CARDINAL REALTY
BY: J. Watkins Mattress, NEW Queen tion Provided. cludes WS&G, W/D & INVESTMENTS
DEPUTY CLERK Pillowtop w/foundation. (877)646-5050. hookups, CH/A. pets offer property man-
Factory sealed. Warr. ok w/deposit. agement full services.
LAW OFFICES OF DA- $180. 850 471-0330 Help Wanted. No Truck $495/mo+dd. Call MaApt.A ry Padgett
VID J. STERN"Help 6587 Lee St. Apt.A
ATTORNEY FOR Driver Experience-No 623-4811/564-5159 9 -0
PL ANTIFF' Problem. WiI-Trans Will
P SOUTH PINE IS Teach You How to Milton E. MILTON
90N ROUTH PINE IS- Drive. Compa Spo 2/1 brick duplex 2/1 -$500 month, $500
LAND ROAD SUITE s __3230 scored CDL Training. Stove, fridge, laundry deposit. CH & A.
400SA Must be 23. room, atio & fenced Recently remodeled.
PLANTATION, FLESTATE SALE Water included.: Avail.
33324-3920 Milton, May 1st & 2nd (8 -0rdllctlng .
08-15329 CWF 6424 Butternut. Lots of Non-smking environ- immediately. 623-2141
IN ACCORDANCE everything[ DRIVER TRAINEES ment. $545. 626-2928. Milton
WITH THE AMERI- _____ NEEDEED NOW!- Great loc.-Bike trail.
CANS WITH DISABILI- 7 Drivers.being hired Milton- 3/1..CH&A, washer/
TIES ACT, persons wi- Milton Sat 2n 7:30-3. and trained locally for MOVE IN SPECIAL dryer. Smoke-free en-
disabilities needing a 7327 Pine Blossom Rd Werner Enterprises. 1/BR furnished or un- vironment. $700 mo.
special accommoda lti-family. Books, No exp. Needed. furnished, No dogs. $700 down. 623-8365
tion should contact babyclothes, more. 1-866-280-5309, Has laundry room, in'
COURT ADMINISTRA-.. --ground swimming Milton
TION; at the SANTA SAT., 7AM { Help Wanted Easy pool, in walking dis- r Nice, large house. $600
ROSA County Court- Misc. for home, garden Housekeeping Help tance t stores, res- rent, $600 dep. Call for
house at 850-983-1987 and play yard (Willard With Various jobs taurants, etc.$599 in- info. (850)623-5481.
1-800-955-8771 (TDD) Norris to Martin Road) around the house. cludes deposit, credit No HUD.
or 1-800-955-8770, via 5233 Morgan Ridge Nbthing Difficult checkmerSands NEAR TANGLEWOOD
Florida Relay. Service. Subdivision .994-0051 rent712-9968 Emerald 3/2 with large, fenced
-- ' yard. $900 month, $800
042209 YARD SALE ton Company nowdeposit. 781-729-7425
042909 ., May 1st & 2nd 'hiring for phone, sales. Nice, quiet one bed- / Pace
4= _______ ._ 5757 Orange Street. Hourly rate plus com- room w/ patio &: stor- House for rent.
"fliM ~~(off Magnolia Street in mission. Excellent op- age room 626-193 bed, 1.5 bath.'Total
SMilton) 8am until 2pm portunity. Non-smoking 3 bed, 1.5 bath. Total
_____ _ __ environment. 698-5951 MOVE IN SPECIAL electric. $750 month,
S.1120$300 d tp. Bycrest
DONATE YOUR VEHI. s Efficiency Apt.
CLE RECEIVE $1000 Util. incld.. furnished
GROCERY COUPON 32MSO arine Boat No dogs. Has (aun-
UNITED BREAST CAN- Technician dryroom, in ground
CR MFOUNDATION Cucumbers ready Volvo Crusader Yean- walking dstaceto Miltol, n 6160
Free Mammograms. Tomatoes to mar Commi is ean-. walking dance to MitnRom-nco-
Breast Cancer Info now. Tomatoes to m Cummn en- stores, retuaants, Large omincudes
vvw ubcl mnfo FREE follow. Curtis gines, generator repair etc. $599 includes Large Room, incl
Toawng Tax Deducil. Penton Farms dirignoslics ail services deposit credit check ulities, washer/dryer,
bie NonRunrers Ac. 675-4111 Experenceo only. Fax & 1st months 'rent share kitchen, near
cpied. i8884685964 r esume. 21 981-6435, Emerald Sands Kings Middle School.
CEpd. 18881468 5964.--Orange Beach, AL 712-9968 $60- 90 per *ee
SAVE 5~i on Adverlis- Web ID #27856121 plus oepos.t 982-3176
,ng' Run, our classified __________ .........____
nev- papers reaching | 3260 .. .Ji Milton (near Avalon Blvd.) Un-
c.,er 4 MILLION readers / Emerald Sands furnished. $400. all utili-
Ior 475 M Ina .5 less ONLINE PHARMACY 2/BR 1'BA Wairling ties ircl. (850)554-7629
than $4 per newspaper. Buy Soma, Ultram, ,. disance 10 Milionr
Call this newspaper or Fioricel. Prozac, No Dogs. $599 in- M
*(866)742-1373 for more Buspar $71.99/90 cludes deposit, credit
details or visit: $107,18u Quantities,, check & 1st months 6170
www.florida-olassifieds: PfICE INCLUDES rent. 712-9968 2 bed, 1 bath, with
com: PRESCRIPTION' Over 2 bed, 1 bath,, with
cmR R 200 Meds $25Couponr USINS front kitchen 'and total
Mention Otier.9l1A3 5o100. Business MOVE IN SPECIAL electric. No pets. $350
(888)389.0461 Opportunilies Miton month. Call-' East Gate
I 1160 -ri-drugslore corn' 1t 10 Money to Lend Off Avalon Blvd Mobile Hqmb Ranch.
REWA D . .. .. 2/BR 2/BA with laun- 850-686-8973
REWARD. .dryroorri. Up stairs -- -
Small Female Chihua- Ii wnh balcony. Water 3/2, 16X80. Toiai alec-
nua name s TwoToo included. No dogs. trick, garden luO, sky-
Loar in South A.rpon 3300 5100 599 includes de- light, etc.. Very nice.
R1 area in Mlon O pc.st, credit cneci' & East Gate .Mobile
SS 1st months rent -Home Ranch. 626-8973
cal 626-5578 0'1 AIRLINES ARE HIRiNG PROOF! Do you earn 71hr
515-0i202 Train for higr paying .$800 in a day? 25 Local 129968 Clean double wide; .3/2
l Avial.on Mainlenance Machines and Candy. $600 OR 2/1 .$400.
Career FAA apprc,-,ed $9,995. (888)629-9968 MOVE IN SPECIAL $300 dep. Water &
program. Financial aid BO2000033 :CALL:US: Milion garbage incl. No pets.
170"I 70 qu.alilie . Housing We will not be under- Off Avalon Blvd. 675-6614
FOUND available. CALL A.,.a.- sold 2BR I'BA caiheral
Yellow Taby, Berryhiil t Insie of Man. ceilings, Lge kilcner, E. MILTON3-
RdYellow in Pacebby 994-804Berryh ane (8881349-5387. laundry room. No l 2 5s35i moniln $350
R -- ,, 8 Financial Freedom for Dogs. $599 includes d -ep.:.i C H & A and.
YOUIII Receive depoin. Credit checl'k water included. Avail.
ATTEND COLLEGE $5001.$000 CASH & 1st months rent 5/1. Call 623-2141
.ONLIInE from Home. DAILY returning phone 1 712-9968 Jay/Milton/Pace
Mea.cal, 'Business calls Nor MLM No R ntals2 &3bed-
P a .r 'g', buying or selling prod. NEW CARPET, VERY rooms. $400-$650 per
Computers. *Criminal ucls Legal, moral ana CLEAN. 1 bedroom. month..Section 8/H d
Jumrce Job placement ethical.. CALL .NOW Non-smoking env. No accepted. 994-5703
assslarnce CompuIer 8 0 0 ) 4 8 5 8 6 70 / pets. $500 month. 5250 __epe __ ou
Sa available. Financial Aid www.cash4udaily.comn dp. (mcl. water gar. Mil on (Bruce Lane)
I5 .n aias,- if qual[ F oed. Cali .bags) 626-0366 Includes water, gar-
866e858-2121r r -r--. SAVE 6 on Advertis- bage and lawn service.
2110, P:is. Free 1 W hW.6)8 rNa1n m oc, A nE$1on A rtisd
2e He. ww.Wenrusarn. c .ingi Run your classified .2/2 for $450 month.
Goodds ies ,''ns I s/ so in over 100 Florida 22 Ir 5350,morln
2120 Pmt Supplies newspapers reaching Call 698-4582
2130 Farm.Anlinals PR E. ENGI NEERE D over 4 MILLION readers


Hat e your nesghLor? FE O eep -. rs Milton- Bagdad B 2 a
wanted 2 .SALE- Low As' i-rhs an $4 per newspaper. |ict, $ no ets. $475
21591-165Pet Memorials $3 a89.'SF Commercial Call tr newspaper or mot/ $25 deos E t
30 Year Warranty 8667421373150. or more Off Da isa Road.ent,
Church Builings, Gar-, ee 2/2 Mobile Home $200/dea No pets Baylt


Se. Warehouses, ww.florinnee Cira in Cest R18t
orage. Fact ry 61nu5iness/ 5 994 .7918
30 Antiques Fielf Service T CoNmer dical tn.ey ir, in Pace l H r




310 SApplianceser affiliates,110 affordable of- 3/2 5535. Home ark water & garbage
a120- myArse& Craft l' ice space avalable Debbe Dr fnced $yar 435/rshedwinth
red m Pr alive,;800) 720.o857. 6130 Condo/Townhouse I electricity, $600. mo. af-
oo. 62_ 3-0512._____0-_ 0140 House Rentals 6 S140. ter discount. 936-6904





S3130-Auctions 3 across fro-Timeshare Rental Meadows in Milton g850 $250/depourt. Total Elec-
S" u applies R Maoalo ete SaneanR Realty -no
old$175.Stations 10 a fr $1150. H tried. $450H/rent,
*7/23MobileHome $200/dsp.NolpetsBa
6561 in eeiCt r.n.$ ind. Crest Rea

3100 Anitt3SSuES^ESt A'ENTN '6537 Stanley Cir in Pace
3100- Antiques. ATTENTION, Medical Miton $750 2/1 Mobile Home in
3110-Appliances Saffiliates,, affordable of- *3/2 555 'Home. park, wafer & garbage
3120-Arts & Craf tfice space available Debbie Dr. $n M 2/ urnisheds. 435/rect
310 -Baby Items across from Santa $850 i $2/dep. Total Elec-

3 1 7 0 C o lle ctib le s q R 7 w . . C r s ..


Bank Owned Prop-
erties Free Lists
Cellstate Gulfcoast
Realty 85p-472-2500
For Sale, Lease
Option or Rent
6439 Appaloosa Ave.
Remodeled, 3/2, 1216
sq. ft. $96,500 ($8,000
tax credit) Call (850)
393-3084' -


Ft. Walton
Kenwood
602 Mooney
Road

Beautiful brick 3 br, 2
be, 2 cg. Close to
bases on quiet half
acre corner lot. Built
in 1994; kitchen re-
cently updated with
stainless steel appli-
ances, corner FP
wall brick hearth,
vaulted ceilings, fresh
paint, security sys-
tem, updated elec-
tronic irrigation, large
screened porch un-
der roof, chain link
back yard perfect for
pets. $294,900. Call
850 226-6754 -



Allentown 5 acres irn-
provec land Pavea,
road, dead-end. Par.
tially renced Horses
OK. 560 000 Call (850)
623-4981
FREE LIST of Florida/
Georgia land bargains
20 acres & up. Best
land deals in America!
www.FreeLandList.com



0 Down
For all land owners.
Your land or family
land. All Credit O.K.
850-682-3344


Pace 3/2 Dbl wide w/
front porch & large
yard. on peaceful East
Island Drive $550
month plus sec. dep.
324-2097
Pace Mobile home/
24 foot Camper Sleeps
6 This camper is set
up similar to a studio
apt. Private lot w/ shed
half electrical rent.
$400.Sec dep $300
396-5034
Quiet Park-3/BR, 2/BR
$595 + dep. 2/BR,
2/BTH $545 + Dep.,.
Non-smoking environ-
ment, no pets. Sewer &
Garbage Included.
HUD OK 626-1552
Small 2 bed, 1 bath
ideal for single person
or couple. Call- East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch. 850-686-8973
West Milton -
3/BR 2/BA on private
lot. Total electric, no
pets. 5133 Ridgeway
Blvd. $625/mth
$300/dep. Bay Crest
Realty
994-7918







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


$119,000-Commercial
Bldg., for Sell Less than
1 mile from new
Walmart 30x50 steel
on HWy.87: .
1/2 of bldg is
air conditioned

$105,000 Commercial
lot/ business for Sell
Over 200'frontage on
Hwy 90 in Milton area
Business can be
assumed pr
displays moved o
Land is cleared and 8
ready for any business.

Both locations are a
Great Investment or
start a new business
Wil Acep Tad
85-93-29


Crestview
1900sf, 4BR, 3B Dou-
ble Wide, U move
$32,000, 682-5091
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


NEW ODJ0AY
New Govern-
ment Financing
Program!
On all 3 or 4 Bed-
roomsl Rates as low as
4.75%. No Credit or
Bad Credit OK! Call
Clayton Homes of Cre-
stview 850-683-0758


7190
BEAUFORT, SC
STEAL MY
MARSHFRONT. Owner
sacrifice Drop dead
gorgeous Marshfront.
Abutting lot 67 sold
and closed for
$259,900. Lot 68 just
$89,900. Incredible
homesite, beautiful
trees, captivating
marsh views. Great
area w/municipal sewer
and water. Nearby hos-
pital,-hotels dining and
more. Call:
(877)671-8837.

Oversize Lake Lot! 4.1
.AC- $25,200 FREE
BOAT SLIPS! (was'
$39,900) Park- like
hardwood setting near
lake. Enjoy deeded ac-
cess to private lake,
free boat slips & pavil-
ion. Quiet rd frontage,
utilities, warranty deed.
Excellent financing.,
Must, see, call now
(888)792-5253, x. 2274.
TN Land/Lakes, LLC


Acura Integra 96 $650!
Honda Civic 96 $5001
Toyota Camry 97 $700!
Ford Taurus 99 $450!
Police Impounds! For
listings call
(800)366-9813 ext
9275.

Police Impounds! 97
Honda Accord $500!
96 Honda Civic $5001
for listings- call
(800)366-9813 ext 9271
96 Honda Civic $5001
97 Toyota Camnry $700!
97 VW Passat $500!
Police Impounds for
Salel hondas chevys
jeeps! for listings
(800)366-9813 ext
9499.

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


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
Powerpoint

The Preess 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:

S Sales Opening
SJim Fletcher
Press Gazette
6629 Elva Street
Milton, FL 32570


Jerry Mitchell
General Sales Manager
06 Ford F150 Super Cab Larait
Sharp 50k ...... . .16,988
05 Ford Super Cab XLT
50k Clean ...... .15,988
04 Ford F250 Super Cab XLT
Diesel . . . . ....12,988
96 Chevy Dually 454-5sp
A/C ... .... ....... $6,988

06 Ford F250 Larait Crew Cab
Diesel ........ ... 19,988
08 Mazda 3
20k. .... .12,988
07 Dodge Caliber SXT
32k . . . .. 10,988
08 Pontiac Grand Prix GT
4-Door, . . . . 13,988.
08 Honda Accord 20k V-6
Loaded Like New . .22,988
01 Lexus RX300
Sharp 80k. . . . 12,988
01 Toyota Avalon XLS
Loaded Clean ..... 7,988
05 Chrysler Sebring Touring Convertible
50k .......... .... .8,988
06 PT.Cruiser Convertible GT
21k ... . ... . 10,988
00 Buick Regal LS
4 door Clean'. . 4,988
00 Dodge Grand Caravan
S. .. 5,988

03 Ford.F250 Reg Cab
Clean 80k. . . .6,988





7McVAY.MOTORS)


www.McVayMotors.com
850-477-3860

6511 North W Street
at Marcus Point
PensaQola, FL .


~ -e -- I --I --------~a~-r~--a -- _*s --I PII~L-


Ir II -~ ~r L-----------


Wednesday, April 29, 2009"


CS I S t R
'
s P Ga ette


Chevrolet Silverado
1500, 145,000 miles,
good condition, 2 wdj
5.3 liter, black. $4,600,
982-1841

Ford F150 '97, 4.6
V8,133,000 miles, new
Goodyear tires, PS, air,
auto., PB, lariet Good
condition. Limited slip
rear end. Just tuned
up. $5,200. (850)
623-8920







03 Hydra Sport
202DC
20 ft 5" 150 HP
two-stroke Everlude:
Johnson. Many extras
included $13,500;
478-29-8886




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