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The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00477
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Sometimes published during Apr. 1984 as: Milton press gazette
Portion of title: Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Milton Newspapers
Place of Publication: Milton, Fla
Creation Date: August 12, 2009
Publication Date: 1984-
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33399204
lccn - sn 95047208
System ID: UF00028408:00477
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text




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Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!


75 cents


Saturday, Augustl2,2009 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com


Highway Patrol: Three killed in 1-10 crash


By BILL GAMBLING
bgamblin@srpressgazette.com
Two Texas residents remain
in critical and serious condition
following a single vehicle crash
Friday.
Just after 9 p.m., a 2002 Hon-
da van carrying six passengers
flipped several times east of the
35-mile marker.
Eman B. Awad, 41, who was
driving the van, is in critical con-


edition and Daniel H. Awad, 14, is
in serious condition. Both remain
at Sacred Heart Hospital in Pen-
sacola. '
Daniel Awad was one of four
passengers in the rear of the van
not wearing a seat belt who was
not ejected.
Nadia A. Bassily, 61, Anthony
H. Awad, 18, and John C. Awad,
'12, were all ejected from the van
when it overturned and were pro-
nounced dead at the scene.


Hany A. Awad, 53, who was sit-
ting in the front, was taken to Sa-
cred Heart with minor injuries.
Both Hany and Eman Awad
were wearing seat belts.
According to a family mem-
ber post at www.srpressgazette.
com, the family was on vacation in
Florida.
All six reside in The Woodlands,
Texas, a suburb of Houston.
According the accident report
released by the Florida Highway


Patrol, Eman B. Awad was travel-
ing eastbound on 1-10 when for an
unknown reason lost control of his
Honda van and traveled onto the
grass median.
Eman Awad over corrected
as she attempted to re-enter the
right eastbound lane and began to
rotate clockwise before traveling
into the median and overturning
several times.
Traffic on the east and west
bound lanes of 1-10 was tied up for


well over an hour as it was reduced
to a single lane.
Charges are pending in relation
to this accident as well as a test to
see if the accident is alcoholrdlated
according to the FHP report.
- Responding to the scene were
members of the Florida Highway
Patrol, Avalon Fire and Rescue,
Bagdad Fire and Rescue, Skyline
Fire and Rescue, and East Milton
Fire and Rescue along with Life
Guard ambulance.


Region reacts



to Jay teacher



sex scandal


By MATHEW PELLIGRINO
mpelligrino @siprcssgazette.coim

The sex scandal head-
lines that stood out in pa-
pers all across the West
Florida region this past
weekend were a shock to
many. Two Jay High school
teachers were charged
with three counts of un-
lawful sex with minors. In
2008, nearly 500 of these
cases were reported across
the United States.
Many had to take a sec-
ond look after hearing the
news out of Jay. Not only


were they two local teach-
ers, but both were female.
Several people can recall
the Mary Kay Letourneau
case in 1995. This was one
of the most well known
cases still to this date.
Part of that familiarity
comes with the knowledge
that the sex scandal in-
volved a woman. Even to
this day, school sex scan-
dals create huge head-
lines. For the Santa Rosa
community, this was a hard
blow to take, and some-
thing many don't want to
See SCANDAL A6


Crowd expected


for NAACP event


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


Printed on
recycled
paper


TABLE OF CONTENTS
Speak O ut..................................... A 2 , Sports............................................ A1 2
Religion....... ......... A9 Lifestyle ........................................ BI
O pinion .................................... A8 Classificds .....................................B8


The NAACP has always
had a strong force, not only
in the Santa Rosa County
community, but all around
the country.
Founded in 1909, the or-
ganization that's mission
is to "ensure the political,
educational, social, and eco-
nomic equality of rights of
all persons and to eliminate
racial hatred and racial dis-
crimination", is celebrating
it's centennial all across the
country.
On August 15, The Santa
Rosa County branch is cele-
brating its 100 years at NAS
Whiting Field in Milton.
Branch President for
Santa Rosa County, Wayne
Hodrick said that this cen-
tennial is more than just a
celebration for his chapter.
"This year all the branch-
es throughout the country
are celebrating the centen-
nial, and this is the time we
take part in it."


OFIREIEDOM v
NEWSPAPERS*INTERACTIVE


The event, which "will
take place at Sikes Hall in
Whiting Field is expected to
grow quite a crowd. Hodrick
said the branch is expecting
many to attend, but "the
more the merrier. Were ex-
pecting somewhere around
150."
At the event, the TR.
Jackson Scholarship will be
awarded, along with a slew
of other honors including
an educational award and
the Presidents Award, given
to a stand-out member in
the chapter "The Presi-
dents award is given to an
outstanding member of the
branch that has contributed
their time over the years,"
said Hodrick
Unlike past Freedom
Fund Banquets, which are
held annually, this one is cel-
ebrating something much
more than the local NAACP
This year, which marks the
See NAACP A6


Volume 101 1111
Issue36 I s um






A2 I Santa Rosa's Pres e


Io Il x au aII- I-


Local


Wednesday, August 12, 2009


Speak OUT


Sunday, 2:29 p.m.
Hi, my name is Fran. I want
to comment on the letter written
Aug. 1 by Marion Royals. This is
one of the most informative and
factual letters that has ever been
in the paper. She knows what
every American should know
about President Obama. He is
ruining our country He i5 going
to make us a socialist/communist
society in a few years if we don't
wake up. We are going to the dogs.
Thank you, Marion Royals, for
such a wonderful letter.
Sunday, 10:01 a.m.
Hey, this is Bill. I read the
article about Wendell Hall and
his budget. Well, he can remove


the deputies from driving home
county cars. He can also do away
with the big cars they are driving
and could save more with fuel-
efficient vehicles. The biggest
thing is the deputies taking home
cars. All these vehicles he allows
deputies to take home, he could
trim the budget a lot.
Sunday, 8:47 a.m.
Hey, my name is Stephen. I
was wondering if the county has
changed their work hours. I see all
the county dump trucks working
on Saturday and the Fourth of
July. Seven dump trucks were in
Pace, or is this another use of our
county tax dollars.
Saturday 6:05 p.m.


Here we go again with DOT
harassing the farmers. You would
think they would have more to do.
Here they are going to come up to
Jay and weigh every truck, count
every peanut and count every bale
of cotton. The poor farmers can't
even make it, and now here comes
the DOT That is such a disgrace.
Go home and mind your own
business, DOT, and stay out, of Jay.
Friday, 10:48 a.m.
This is Bud, and I want to
comment on the comment on
the letter to Marion Royals. The
lady who made the comment and
criticized Marion Royals for her
making mention of President
Obama being black is uncalled


for. I think that is a ridiculous and
low thing to do since you didn't
leave your name. I think Marion
should be commended on her
letter because it is precise and to
the point on Barack Obama. As far
as us needing to apologize, yes, we
made mistakes, but as a nation,
we have done a lot more good
than bad.
Thursday, 7:58 p.m.
Yes, my name is David, and I
live in Milton. I want to comment
on the action of Commissioner
Salter. His actions of attacking
citizens and their families with
false lies are outrageous and
ridiculous. When everything is
said and done, the people will see


the truth and see him for who he
really is. It is outrageous, and he
should be ashamed of himself.
Thursday, 11:12 a.m.
Hello, I enjoyed reading the
articles by Asa MeKeithen, and
he really put a point to under
big brother. But Mr. Balew and
opposing us being in Afghanistan
and Iraq is outrageous. We need
all the points we can to help
protect our interest. We have
investments in all these Asian
countries, and we need to protect
what is ours in these countries.

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


Blackwater Bones explains himself, answers clues


Clue No. 1: It was a sad
day for Tampa that day,
passing her heading the oth-
er way. Oy watched as she
slipped to a watery grave!
Oy landed me barque in her
,vacant slip, next to the daily
landing where the Helmar
would end her trips!
Answer: This clue helps to
establish a starting point for


the treasure hunters and for
Captain Blackwater Bones'
roite. The Tampa (City of
Tampa) and the Helmar were
two steamers that carried
freight and passengers to and
from Pensacola. Both ships
had Landings behind the Fish-
er-Hamilton warehouse. The
City of Tampa caught fire in
1921 and slipped into a watery
grave around Bay Point.


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Clue No. 2: Not knowing
the town and with the trea-
sure abound, Oy became
weary and entered the es-
tablishment of George Crea-
ry. Oy shot a game of pool,
but listened, and played the
fool!
Answer: George Creary
was once the owner of Milton's
largest mercantile establish-
ment in the building that would
eventually become known as
Fisher-Hamilton Hardware.
In its early history, the Fisher-
Hamilton building had been
used as a saloon and pool room.
Like many treasure seekers,
Captain Bones is not familiar
with the town and decides to
listen and play the fool in hopes
of finding the perfect spot to
hide his treasure.
Clue No. 3: Although lo-
cal Temperance denied me
a drink, a Blind Tiger hap-
pened to give me a wink, and
explained the dry tale of the
County brew!
Answer: When Santa Rosa
County voted dry in 1907, the il-
legal moonshine trade became
an increasing problem for local
law enforcement. The name
"Blind Tiger" was used by
newspapers and locals alike to
describe those who distilled or
sold illegal alcohol. In this clue,
the Blind Tiger explains the
wet/dry story to Captain Bones.
This clue is also important as it
relates to the final location of


the treasure in the Blackwater
Bistro. The Blackwater Bistro
was one of the first establish-
ments in the modern era of the
historic district to either con-
tain a bar or sell any form of al-
cohol. Something a Blind Tiger
would be excited to explain!
Clue No. 4: Oy headed
North thanks to Creary's tip,
to the home of Captain R.M.
Oy ran, ran as fast as I could,
but could not catch R.M., as
time had removed him from
the hood. However, R.M.
shouted from beyond the
Keyser: "Find the R.I. car-
petbagger!"
Answer: George Creary
was the owner of the mercan-
tile store, and he sends Captain
Bones north to the home of Cap-
tain R.M. or (Captain Rufus
Milligan). Milligan built his folk
Victorian house on the corner of
Berryhill and Conecuh streets.
In the modern era, the home
has been nicknamed by locals
as .the Gingerbread House be-
cause of its design. The word-
ing in this clue plays off the
old gingerbread man nursery
rhyme. When Captain Bones
arrives at the home, he realizes
that Captain Rufus Milligan
no longer lives in the house,
as time has removed him from
the neighborhood. Captain Mil-
ligan is buried in the Milton
Keyser Cemetery. However, the
ghost of Milligan tells Captain
Bones to find the RI. (Rhode


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

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


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

Want to subscribe?
850-623-2120

To buy back issues
850-623-2120

To place a classified ad
850-623-2120


Island) Carpetbagger.
Clue No. 5: Oy found the
'bagger in the place oy'd
been before. He took me in,
and told the bad news, for
oy'd learned of a boasting
locar named Hinson, who'd
found all the years' past
clues! Noticing my fury, the
carpetbagger told me not to
worry, for he had an ol' Celtic
trick that shall end Hinson's
blarney!
Answer: A carpetbagger
was a post-Civil War term
used to describe Northerners
who came to the South after the
Civil War seeking private gain
in business and politics. The
Milligan House is currently
occupied by Paul Kilmartin.
Kilmartin is one of Milton's
most beloved citizens, who
in good humor has taken the
nickname "Yankee Carpetbag-
ger" because of his thick Rhode
Island/Boston accent. Just as
the carpetbaggers of Civil War
Reconstruction, Kilmartin
moved to Milton (from Rhode
Island) and quickly became
involved in politics and busi-
ness. Kilmartin is the owner
of the Blackwater Bistro. He is
also our newest city council-
man. Paul Hinson is the name
of the man who has found the
treasure for the past few years
in a row. This clue ends with
the carpetbagger offering an
old Celtic trick that was meant
to throw everyone off


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

Debbie Coon
Field Service Rep.
850-393-3666
dcoon@srpressgazette.com

AT YOUR SERVICE
To buy a display ad
Debbie Coon, Greg Cowell,
850.623-2120

To buy a photograph
850-623-2120

Internet
www.srpressgazette.com

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


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


Clue No. 6: This 'bagger
meant business, with war in
his eyes. He demanded that
oy throw the treasure in the
Blackwater and give him the
prize!
Answer: The word '"busi-
ness" is referring to the Black-
water Bistro. The Carpetbag-
ger demanded that Captain
Bones throw the treasure into
the Blackwater (the restaurant,
not the actual river) and give
the carpetbagger the prize. The
"prize" is referring to valuable
customers who are looking for
the treasure.
Clue No. 7: If ye seek me
treasure, and plan to work
at the least, find the veter-
ans with the initials K. and
head due east! The treasure
should be high and dry, un-
less the tide is in! For ye may
need a set of fins to grab me
treasure in the City Where
Good Living Flows!
Answer: The initials K.R
Stand for Ken Ponsell. Ken
is one of Milton's most outgo-
ing veterans who frequents
the Blackwater Bistro. In fact,
he has his own chair with his
name and the phrase "Fins Up"
inscribed on a metal plate. Fins
Up is a common sign among
Jimmy Buffet fans, and Ken is
one of them. The chair is on the
western side of the bar and fac-
es due east. The treasure was
hanging under the bar top just
east of Ken's chair


Elected OFFICIALS


COUNTY GOVERNMENT
COUNTY COMMISSION
* District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill Road,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm-
williamson@santarosa.fl.gov.
* District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road,
Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-
cole@santarosa.fl.gov.
e District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumucklo Highway,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 994-6426. E-mail is comm-
salter@santarosa.fl.gov.
* District 4: Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida De
Galves, favarre, FL 32566; phone 939-4949. E-mail is
comm-goodin@santarosa.fl.gov.
* District 5:Lane L ynchard, 6495 Caroline St., Suite
M, Milton, FL 32570, phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm-
lypchard@santorosa.fl.gov.
The Santa Rosa County Commission meets at 9 a.m.
on second and fourth Thursdays. The leaders meet in
committee at 9 a.m. Monday preceding the Thursday
meetings. Meetings are held in commission chambers
of the Administrative Complex on U.S. 90. Phone
983-1877 for information or to reach their offices.


cIAT; EnFPWDMEMNT


Monroe St., Tnllahassee, FL 32399, 488-4441. E-mail:
fLgovernorf@tnyflrida.com.

FEDERAL GOVERNMENT


HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
* Rep. Jeff Miller: 1535 Longworth House Office
Building, Washington, D.C., 20515; phone (local) 479-
1183; (D.C.) 202-225-4136; toll free 866-367-1614.
Web: www.house.gov/ieffmiller.,
SENATE
* Sen. Mel Martinez: 356 Russell Senate Office
Building, Washington, D.C. 20515; phone 202-224-
3041; fax 202-228-5171.
* Sen. Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Office
Building, Washington, D.C. 20510; phone 202-224-
5274, fax 202-224-8022.
WHITE HOUSE
* President Barack Oboma: The White House, 1600
Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C. 20500; phone
202-456-1414. E-mail: president@whitehouse.gov.
9 Vice President Joe Biden: Office of the Vice
President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.,.
Washington, D.C. 20500; phone 202-456-1414.


1 JIl I v LEIrmiILII
* Rep. Greg Evers: 5224 Willing St., Milton, FL
32570, 983-5550. E-mail: evers.greg@leg.stete.fl.us. SCHOOL GOVERNMENT
* Sen. Durell Peaden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd., Suite
100, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556. SCHOOL BOARD
* Gov. Charlie Crist: PL05 The Capitol, 400 S. * District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson Highway,


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

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year(in county) .........................$39
Sixmonths(in county).................$19.50
13weeks(in county)....................$9.75
One year(outof county).....................$62
Six months(outof county).................$31
13weeks(outof county)..............$15.50
Senior Citizen (over 62) '
Oneyear (in county)...................... $32
Sixmonths(incounty)..................$16
13weeks(incounty).................... $8


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


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


CITY GOVERNMENT
* Milton City Hall, Mayor Guy Thompson, 6738
Dixon St., Milton, FL 32570, 983-5400. Interim City
Manager, Brian Watkins.
* Gulf Breeze City Hall, Mayor Lane Gilchrist, 1070
Shoreline Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, 934-5100.
City Manager, "Buzz" Eddy.
* Town of Jay, Mayor Kurvin Qualls, 3822
Highway 4, Jay, FL 32565, 675-2719.

Contact information for your elected officials
appears in every Saturday edition of the Santa Rosa
Press Gazette. Know your leaders; stay in touch.


Greg Cowell
Field Service Rep.
850-910-0902
gcowell@srpressgazette.com

Terri Hutton
Account Relations Specialist
850-623-2120
thutton@srpressgazette.com


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

Church News:
church@srpressgazette.com

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
briefs@srpressgazette.com

Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


� ftt





Wednesday, August 12, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette A3


By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain @srpressgazette.comi
With the addition of an Infectious Disease
Physician to its staff and the opening of an Infectious
Disease Clinic and Outpatient Infusion Center on its
campus, Santa Rosa Medical Center and those served
within the radius of its care area are poised to identify
with a new
level of care
not readily
available here
before.
Physician

Kumari, M.D.
who heads the .
Gulf Coast I
Infectious
Diseases
Outpatient
In f u s i o. n
SCenter in
Pensacola, is
o p e n i n g PARDEEP KUMARI, M.D.
a n o t h e r Infectious Diseases and outpatient
In fectious infusion specialist
Disease Clinic infusion specialist
and Outpatient Infusion Center in Milton to be situat-
ed in Suite 200 of the Santa Rosa Medical Center's
Medical Office Building.
"My Milton office will bring the same level of
quality care that my current patients receive at the
Pensacola location," Dr. Kumari said in announcing
her decision to expand to the Milton area.
The new location will not only offer Santa Rosa
Physicians and their staff a professional environment
in which to send patients who require specialized care
in a comfortable and professional atmosphere, but it
will also mean that patients will no longer have to
travel long distances to receive the care.
Everything needed for their care- will be available at
the new clinic.
As an infectious disease specialist, Dr. Kumari will
provide treatment for skin and staph infections, diabet-
ic ulcers, pressure ulcers or bed sores, infections that
arise following surgery, bone and joint infections, non
healing skin ulcers, HIV/AIDS, and bladder and kid-
ney infections, among others.
Dr. Kumari who came to Pensacola via Canada is
certainly no stranger to the area after having been here
since 2000. She spent the first six years at the Medical
Center Clinic before opening her own practice on
August 1, 2006. She said that after three years as an
independent, she was ready to expand her practice to
include Milton and Pace and Santa Rosa County in
general.
She says.that the first of August is a prime time date
forthe opening of her Santa Rosa Medical Center clin-
ic since it marked the third anniversary of her first
practice opening.
"Most of my patients result from physician refer-
rals, but they can come to me directly (and explain) the
problems they are experiencing," Dr. Kumari said,
indicating that skin and staph infections were the most
prevalent in the direct approach situations. "Although
I am not a primary care physician, patients can call
me, and I will be more than happy to take care of
them," she said.
Her clinic is designed in such a way that patients
who call for an appointment early,,perhaps 8 a.m., can
be seen the same day, sometimes as early as 10 a.m. or
noon, she explained.
/ Dr. Kumari says she's excited about establishing
her Infectious Diseases and Outpatient Infusion
Center in the Milton area, since it will give patients in
this area a new opportunity to be treated closer to
home.
Dr. Kumari will be the first Infectious Diseases
physician to have an established outpatient clinic and
infusion center in Milton with the ability to see
patients five days a week.
"The Milton facility will not in any way affect the
operations and services offered at the Gulf Coast
Infectious Diseases Clinic and Outpatient Infusion
Center located in Pensacola at 2120 East Johnson
Avenue across the street from West Florida Hospital.
Dr. Kumari is one busy lady. She's not only the
Director of Infection Control and Hospital
Epidemiologist at West Florida Hospital, Clinical.
Assistant Professor, and director of her own Gulf
Coast Infectious Diseases Outpatient Infusion Centers
in Pensacola and Milton, she's a full time wife and
mother who enjoys her husband and family as well.
Rarely do patients and other professional affiliates
realize that doctors are "people", too, who have per-
sonal lives just like everyone else. Dr. Kumari says
that most of her free time is.,spent with her husband,
Sonny Kapur, and her young children, Meghan, a
daughter who is 10, and Mehul, a son who is seven.
With an active family, there's not much time left over
for hobbies, Dr. Kumari said., but she's one who loves
her work and sees it as one of the greatest features of
her life.
She readily agreed that anyone who loved their job
never had'to work a day in their lives!
Dr. Kumari brings a great deal of expertise and
experience to her new clinic at Santa Rosa Medical
Center. After her medical training at Government
Medical College at Panjabi University in Patiala,
India, Dr. Kumari's professional life has been intense
as well as prolific. After a Rotary Internship in Ob-
Gyn at Rural Health and Preventive Medicine and
Ambulatory Surgery and Family Medicine in India,
she relocated with her family to Canada for
Emergency and Ambulatory Care training at


Mississauga Hospithl in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.
She subsequently trained at Henry Ford Hospital in
Detroit, Michigan, and George Washington University
Hospital Center and Veterans Affairs Medical Center
in Washington D.C.
She serves as Clinical Assistant Professor of
Medicine at the University of South Alabama Medical
School in Mobile, and as Clinical Assistant Professor
of Clinical Sciences for Florida State University.
Dr. Kumari is Board Certified by the American
Board of Internal Medicine and also Board Certified
by the American Board of Infectious Diseases. She
enjoys the licensure to practice medicine in Florida.
Even with all her other responsibilities, Dr. Kumari
has found time for extensive research and to author a
prolific number of publications and abstracts. She is
also a sought-after guest speaker and lecturer.
"It's always a good day when we can bring a new
service that we don't offer locally into Milton, to be
able to provide local access to a service that people
have been forced to go outside the community for in

"4'. , ' , . , ,. I � , .. . ..' - ;, l." .,'. "

. , . , . .
S -; .; .' ',' ,_ , ...' * * * "; * . . ; . - . .. ; *l


. .I
1.. ,yl.. e





I:;.::, 'v''C :, . " '' " .' " ',;k,",


the past," said Santa Rosa Medical Center Interim
CEO, Rebecca Brewer.
"Dr. Kumari will be doing outpatient infusion serv-
ices," she continued. "We do have a small service here
that we have inside the hospital. But this will be a
much, much more broad program of infusion therapy.
So I'm just tickled to death that (she's here.)
Ms. Brewer went on to explain further. "We are for-
tunate that we do have a very strong infectious disease
physician that works with our inpatients, Dr. J. Sidney
Clements," she said. "He's been loyal to Milton, but
he does not have an outpatient service. So it is a new
service that will be available locally."
Dr. Kurnari's Milton address is 5992 Berryhill
Road, but appointments will be handled through her
Pensacola office. Appointments should be made by
calling (850) 476-6235.


' Santa Rosa Medical Center is pleased
. "" . towelcome Pardeep Kumari, M.D.
to their medical staff. Dr. Kumari is

SBoard Certified in Internal Medicine
and Infectious.Diseases.


Dr. Kumari specializes in caring for
. and treating infectious diseases, such
, . as skin and staph infections, diabetic
ulcers, pressure ulcers - also known as
bed sores, HIV/AIDS, post surgical infections,
respiratory infections, and bladder infections as well
as other infectious diseases. Her office provides
hydration fluids and electrolytes, IV Lasix and other
IM or IV medications, annual reclast for Osteoporosis,
as well as mediport and PICC line care.


Dr. Kumari has presented numerous speeches .on
infectious diseases and was also a clinical professor
at the University of South Alabama Medical School
as well as Florida State University.


Dr. Kumari's office is located at 5992 I3erryhill Road,
Suite 200 in Milton. Clinic is open Monday through
Friday. Patients will be seen and treated in the same
day.


For more information orto schedule an appointment,
please call 476.0235.







Santa Rosa






. . : . ;5

" " ' ' ' ' ,,,,i ,.I...W'n ' l ' ' '"" ""


I I ,


1


SANTA ROSA MEDICAL CENTER

ADDING INFECTIOUS DISEASE PHYSICIAN TO ITS MEDICAL STAFF
,* ' ..; " .. , "' . ^ ' .' .A, . . '... . . .,..":A.-,-' . ", " .,- . : .. '.'- - '-'. ".', , ..' : ' -.-.- ,. - - .. .: .


,.-.1


I






A4 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, August 12, 2009


Santa Rosa County Sheriff's Report


The following arrests
were made beginning July
12 through July 20, 2009.
Bogden, Jeffrey Lee;
Male; 23; 9877 Chumuckla
Hwy, Jay; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony; .7/13/09
Burton, Joshua Ray-
ford; Male; 24; 3981 Uni-
versity St., Pace; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
7/13/09
. Catt, Zachary Ryan;
Male; 18; 4343 Garcon
Point Rd, Milton; Reckless
Driving, Flee/Elude Po-
lice-Flee W/Disregard of
Safety to Persons or Prop-
erty. 7/13/09
I Hammond, Timothy
James; Male; 48; 223 W.
Lloyd Street, Pensacola;
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription, Pos-
sess Cocaine, Heroin-Pos-
pess More Than 10 Grams
Schedule 1, Narcotic
' Equip-Possess And Or
' Use. 7/13/09


Murdy, Christopher
Alan; Male; 32; 5807 .Chi-
cago Avenue, Pensacola;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Off, Refuse to Submit to
DUI Test. 7/12/09
Garlinghouse, Tara
Lynn; Female; 33; 6313
Pine Terrace Circle, Mil-
ton; Aggrav Asslt W/Dead-
ly Weapon W/O Intent to
Kill. 7/13/09
Sheilds, Jameia Al-
lyn; Female; 18; 6514 Julia
Drive, Milton; Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O In-
tent to Kill. 7/13/09
Vickery, Richard Mar-
ion; Male; 33; 561 Teleran
Street, Pensacola; Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000. 7/13/09
Jimenez, Kelley Pillion;
Female; 45; Homeless;
Fraud (8 cts.), Burglary,
Grand Theft (2 cts.), Crim-
inal Mischief, Petit Theft
(6 cts.), Dealing in Stolen
Property (8 cts.). 7/13/09


Dauzat, Joshua Ed-
ward; Male; 28; 1010 West
Intendencia St., Pensaco-
la; .DUI Alcohol or Drugs
3rd Violation w/In 10 Years.
7/14/09
Cartwright, Allan Scott;
Male; 39; 5408 Laramie Ln,
Gulf Breeze; Asslt Intent
Threat To Do Violence,
Burgl Structure Convey-
ance Unarmed W/Person
Inside. 7/14/09
Casity. Jr., Gerald
Pendleton; Male; 50; 1146
W Roberts Rd, Canton-
ment; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/14/09
Lamar; Jeffery Levert;
Male; 18; 1105 Medford
Ave., Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/14/09
Salter, Larry Ronell;
Male; 30; 5895 Skipper
Lane, Pace; Grand Theft,
Flee/Elude LEO. 7/14/09
Disnuke, Leslie Hayes;
Male; 33; 2510 N. G Street,
Pensacola; Parole Viola-


tion. 7/14/09
Williams, Joshua Aar-
on; Male; 16; 4317 Forte St.,
Pace; Possess of Weapon
Firearm Unlawfully By
Minor, Possess of Weapon
or Ammo By Convicted
Fla Felon, Larc Grand of
Firearm, Resist Officer
Obstruct W/O Violence.
7/14/09
Caslow, April Ann;
Female; 27; 4080 Barclay,
Pace; Fraud. 7/14/09
Jandura, Jason Kent;
Male; 24; 5725 Truluck Av-
enue, Milton; DUI. 7/14/09
Davenport III, Robert
Elmo; Male; 27; Homeless;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More, Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000. 7/15/09
Frazier Jr., Richard
Alan; Male; 34; 5959 Per-
nella Drive, Pensacola; Ag-
grav Battery Person Uses
A Deadly Weapon, Burgl
Dwelling Structure or Con-


veyance Armed. 7/15/09
Grey. Jeffery Neal;
Male; 37; 13237 Hudson
Krohn Road, Biloxi, MS;
Larc-Grand Theft $10,000
or More Less Than $20,000,
Robbery-No Firearm or
Weapon, Burgl of Structure
Conveyance Unarmed W/O
Person Inside, Larc-Grand
Theft $5,000 or More Less
Than $10,000. 7/15/09
Hammonds, Timothy
Dwayne; Male; '28; 7170
Riverview St., Navarre;
Drive While Lic Susp Ha-
bitual Offender. 7/15/09
Hayden, Joshua
Dwayne; Male; 26; 4342
Lindsey Lane, Milton;
Burgl Unoccupied Struc-
ture Unarmed, Larc Theft
is $300 or More But Less
'Than $5,000. 7/15/09'
Lewis, David Clifton;
Male; 37; 11060 , Hwy. 87
North, Milton; Possess Co-
caine, Drugs-Possess Cntrl
Sub W/O Prescription (3
ets.), Marijuana Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess
And Or Use (3 cts.). 7/15/09
Nadeau, Monique Ma-
rie; Female; 42; 5469 Per-
simmon Hollow Rd, Mil-
ton; Public Order Crimes
Crime Att Sol Conspire
3rd Degree Fel Lvl 3 to 10,
Larc Petit 1st Off, Forgery
of Alter Bank Bill Note
Check Draft, Fraud-Utter
False Bank Bill Note Check
Draft. 7/15/09
etitt, Debra Maggie-
dill; Female; 22; 2661 S 29th
Ave., Milton; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice.
7/15/09
Thompson, James Earl;
Male; 30; 813 West Wood
Dr., Ft. Walton Beach; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
7/15/09
Vu, Nancy Thi; Female;
30; 6018 Wendron Way, Al-
exandria, VA; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/15/09
Walker Antwan Cor-
nelius; Male; 33; 5911 In-
dependence Drive, Milton;
Drive While Lic Susp Ha-
bitual Offender. 7/15/09
Yeckley, Stuart Benja-
min; Male; 17; 3930 Bay-
brook Dr., Pace; Burgl Un-
occupied Conveyance Un-
armed, Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000. 7/15/09
Madden, Ryan Stewart;
Male; 27; 5887 San Martino
St., Milton; DUI, Refuse
to Submit to DUI Test.
7/14/09
Newbold lIan Alexan-
der; Male; 17; 2719 Sum-
mertree Lane, Gulf Breeze;
Burgl Unoccupied Convey-
ance Unarmed. 7/15/09
Griffin. Robert Al-
len; Male; 50; 7101 Melba
Street, Pensacola; 'Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender, Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescrip-
tion, Smuggle Contraband-
Introduce Into Detention
Facility. 7/16/09
Hayden Joshua
Dwayne; Male; 26; 4342
Lindsey Lane, Milton;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
Over $200 Under $1,000,
Burgl Unoccupied Struc-
ture Unarmed, Larc-Pettit
1st Degree Property $100
to Under $300, Fraud-False
Owner Info Pawned Items
Less Than $300, Dealing in
Stolen Property. 7/16/09
Jennings. Richard Mi-
chael; Male; 52; 6987 Be-
gonia St. Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/16/09
Penn, Melissa Jeanne;
Female; 34; 14460 Diablo
Dr., Brooksville, FL; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
7/16/09
Arsenault, Daniel Lew-
is; Male; 18; 3935 Potosi Rd,
Pensacola; Liquor-Possess
By Person Under 21 YOA
1st Off. 7/16/09
Hrley, Evan Matthew;
Male; 23; 156 Rockwood
Dr., Milton; Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual Offend-
er, Operate Motor Vehicle
W/O Valid License. 7/16/09
Keene, Joe Russell;
Male; 70; 6753 Deception
Rd,, Milton; Drugs-Pos-
sess Cntrl Sub W/O Pre-
scription. 7/16/09
Soltis, Michael O. Male;


57; 4874 Hyatt Lane, Pace;
Burgl Occupied Structure
Unarmed, Petit Theft 1st
Offense. 7/16/09
Farrow, Samantha Ann;


Female; 30; 4269 W Avenida
De Golf, Pace; DUI-Unlaw
Bid Alch .20 or Higher or
With Person Under 18 YOA
1st Off. 7/16/09
Brown, Donald Paul;
Male; 27; 6645 Enchanted
Oak Ct., Milton; Drugs-
Possess Meth W/intent to
Sell Manufacture Deliver,
Narcotic Equip-Possess
And Or Use. 7/17/09
Bunyan, Fayetta Ma-
rie; Female; 60; 4237 Trout
Ave., Milton; Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O In-
tent to Kill (domestic vio-
lence). 7/19/09
Catanese, Phillip Jo-
seph; Male; 45; 6021 Twi-
light Dr., Milton; Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription, Marijuana-
Possess Not More Than 20
Grams. 7/19/09
Drennen, Troy Ryan;
Male; 19; 4220 Sixth Ave.,
Pace; Aggrav Asslt W/
Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill (domestic violence),
Battery-Cause Bodily
Harm (domestic violence).
7/18/09
Lyons-Davis, Ashley
Jane; Female; 25; 6765
Peso De Cortez, Navarre;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 2nd
Offense. 7/17/09
Harmon, II, Orry Wes-
ley; Male; 38; 8399 Cotton
Top Ln, Milton; Drugs-Pos-
sess Meth W/Intent to Sell
Manufacture Deliver, Mar-
ijuana Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams, Narcotic
Equip-Possess Manufac-
ture Deliver. 7/29/09
Meyers Frank Ray-
mond; Male; 42; 4451 Jerni-
gan Road, Pace; Smuggle
Contraband into Prison-In-
' mate Introduce, Remove,
or Possess. 7/09
Madjidi, Amy Nacole;
Female; 29; 6642 Grace St.,
Milton; Drive While Lic
Susp Habitual Offender.
7/19/09
Musacchia, Christo-
pher Joseph; Male; 25;
6410 Gilford Dr., Pensacola;
DUI. 7/17/09
Russell,. Derrick Lee;
Male; 28; 9141 Alton Ct.,
Milton; Battery-Touch
or Stride (domestic vio-
lence), Marijuana-Produic-
ing Schedule I, Marijuana
Possess Marijuana Over
20 Grams, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And or Use (2
cts.). 7/17/09
Savage. David Robert;
Male; -21; 202 W Gadsdon
St. Pensacola; Drugs-Pos-
sess Cntrl Sub W/O Pre-
scription, Possess Cocaine,
Narcotic Equip-Possess
And or Use (2 cts.). 7/17/09
Stallworth Walter Le-
roy; Male; 618 G Street,
Pensacola; Larc-Pe-
tit Third or Subseq Off.
7/17/09
Coutts, Veronica Jane;
Female; 46; 4390 Santa
Villa Dr., Pace; Larc-Petit
1st Degree Property $100
to Under $300, Drugs-Pos-
sess Cntrl Sub W/O Pre-
scription (13 cts.) 7/17/09
Crawford, Dillan Thom-
as; Male; 16; 1917 Avenida
De Sol, Navarre; Burgl Un-
occupied Conveyance Un-
armed (3 cts.), Larc-Petit
1st Off (2 cts.), Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000, Dealing In
Stolen Property. 7/18/09
Simmons, Bruce Lee;
Male; 35; 10480 Klein Rd,
Gulf Port, MS; Drive While
Lic Susp 3rd or Subseq Off.
7/18/09
Strickland, Zachariah;
Male; 27; 117 E. 4th Ave.,
Crestview; Drive While Lie
Susp Habitual Offender,
Larc-Petit 1st Off. 7/17/09
Doe. John; Male; 48;
910 Jernigani Rd, Brew-
ton, AL; Battery on Officer
Firefighter EMT Etc., Re-
sist Officer With Violence.
7/20/09
Harrison. Justin
James; Male; 25; 2121
Windy Hill Rd, Marietta,
GA; Probation Violation-
Felony. 7/20/09
Lee. Jr.. Sebastain Na-
thaniel; Male; 20; 6642 Kane
Creek Drive, Jacksonville;
Drugs-Deliv/Distr-Meth-
amphetamine W/In 200 ft.
of Public Housing, Mari-


juana-Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And or Use.

See REPORT A5


Santa Rosa Medical Center is pleased

to welcome Cathia Mendez, M.D.

I to their medical staff and to our

community. Dr. Mendez is Board


specializes in Geriatrics.


Mendez received her Doctor of


del Caribe School of Medicine in Bayamon,

Puerto Rico where she graduated Cum Laude. After

receiving her medical degree, she completed her

residency in Internal Medicine and her fellowship

in geriatrics at VA Caribbean Healthcare System

and the University of Puerto Rico Medical Sciences

School of Medicine both located in San Juan, Puerto

Rico.


Dr. Mendez is fluent in both English and Spanish.

Her medical office is located at 5992 Berryhill Road,

Suite 101 in Milton and she is currently accepting new

patients.


For more information or to schedule an appointment,

please call 981.9340.













Santa Rosa

** i 1 - {





Wednesday, August 12, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette l AS


REPORT from page A4


7/20/09
McCraw, Derrick Dan-
iel; Male; 21; 5355 Green
Springs Dr., Milton; Ag-
grav Battery-Offender
Knew/Should Have Known
Vict Pregnant (domestic
violence). 7/20/09

Nominations
requested for

Folk Heritage
Awards
Secretary of State Kurt
S. Browning announced that
the Florida Department of
State is seeking nomina-
tions for the 2010 Florida
Folk Heritage Awards. The
annual awards recognize
individuals who have made
exemplary contributions to
Florida's traditional culture.
"The Florida Folk Heri-
tage Awards recognize au-
thenticity, excellence and
talent within the traditional
arts and honor our most
significant and influential
traditional artists," Secre-
tary Browning said. "I am
pleased to present these an-
nual awards honoring some
of our state's living cultural
treasures."
Folklife includes a wide
range of creative forms in art,
crafts, dance, language, mu-
sic and ritual. These cultural
traditions are transmitted
by word of mouth and dem-
onstration. They are shared
-within community, -ethnic,
occupational, religious and
regional groups. Nominees
should be individuals whose
art or advocacy has embod-
ied the best of traditional cul-
ture in their communities.
Nominations for the
award should describe the
accomplishments and back-
ground of the nominee and
explain why he or she de-
serves statewide recognition
for preserving a significant,
facet of the state's cultural
heritage. Support materi-
als such as photographs,
slides, audio and video-
tapes and letters will assist
the state's Florida Folklife
Council in evaluating each
nominee. Each nomination
letter should include at least*
two references.
The 2009 Florida Folk
Heritage Awards honored
five outstanding folk artists:
rodeo cowboy Pete Clem-
ons (Okeechobee); Baha-
mian Junkanoo group leader
Langston Longley (Miami);
Indo-Trinidadiantassadrum-
mer Romeo Ragbir (Plan-
tation); Greek boat builder
George Saroukos (Tarpon
Springs); and Chinese zheng
player Ann Yao (Orlando).
Nominations must be
postmarked no later than
October 1, 2009, and mailed
to Florida Folklife Program,
Bureau of Historic Preser-
vation, RA. Gray Building
- 4th Floor, 500 South Bro-
nough Street, Tallahassee,
Florida 32399-0250.. Florida
Folk Heritage Award policies
can be viewed at: www.fl-
heritage.com/preservation/
folklife/policies.cfmn. Contact
Bob Stone at 352.375.5461 or
1-800-847-PAST.



C T IN E r i EM A ,
4915 Highway 90 Pace



G.I. Joe i DLPDigital(PG13)
Julie and Julia (PG13)
A Perfect Getaway (R)
1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:25
Funny People (R)
1:05 3:55 6:45 9:35
Aliens in the Attic (PG)
12:55 2:55 4:55 7:00 9:05
G-Force in Digital 3-D (PG)
12:50 2:55 5:00 7:05 9:10
*no passes accepted
Ugly Truth (R)
12:40 2:50 5:00 7:10 9:20
*Orphan (R) 9:35
*Harry Potter and
the Half-Blood Prince (PG)


12:45 3:40 6:40
*Last Showing will be on Thursday Aug. 13
ON ,1OiM lM2I �11 � i
District 9 (R) (PG)
1:30 4:00 7:00 9:30
Time Taveler's Wife (PGf3)
1:45 4:15 6:55 9:20


Otero, Shana Lee; Fe-
male; 23; 7752 Navarre
Pkwy, Navarre; Mari-
juana-Distrib Deliv W/In
1,000 Ft of Sch/Child Care
Fac Sched I, Marijuana
Possess Not More Than
20 Grams, Narcotic Equip-


g


LIQUID NAILS HEAVY-
DUTY CONSTRUCTION
ADHESIVE




Applies to items #44906 and #220849.
Oer valid 8/12/09 - 8/17/09. Discount
taken at register. See store for details.


Possess And , Or Use.
7/20/09
Payne, Jasmine Ree;
Female; 20; 90 County
Road 17257 Bay Springs,
MS. Marijuana-Distrib
Deliv W/Inn 1,000 Ft Sch/
Child Care Fac Sched I.


now
$34 was
$34 $6497 ,-:h
100' 12/3 Contractor
Outdoor Extension Cord
*15 amp rating #68056;71664


7/20/09
Holmes, John David;
Male; 27; 6015 Laurelwood
Dr., Milton; Drive While
Lic Susp Habitual Offend-
er. 7/20/09
Little, Taylor Ashleigh;
Female; 19; 2802 E Gads-


1/2" X ' X 5'
DUROCK #11729
Available through Special Order in
some markets, Offer valid 8/12/09 -
8/17/09. Discount taken at register.
See store for details.


dI


ALL IN-STOCK
OWENS CORNING
FIBERGLASS
INSULATION


Offer valid 8/12/09 - 8/17/09. Discount
taken at register. See store for details.


den St, Pensacola; Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000. 7/20/09
Ray. Jr., Joe Wheeler;
Male; 15; 5044 Ridgeway
Blvd. Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 7/20/09
Sowell, Timothy Keith;


Male; 45; 3900 Ward Basin
Rd, Milton; Fraud. 7/20/09'
Gosnell, John Henry;
Male; 34; 1820 Atlanta Ave.,
Pensacola; Burgl-Occuq-
pied Structure Unarmed,
Larc-Petit Theft 1st Of'-
fense. 7/20/09


HURRY IN FOR
COMMERCIAL VALUE DAYS

Prices valid 8/12/09 - 8/17/09 unless otherwise noted . Let's Build Something Togp
-*- _ .*' .,. - , . * ,-' , 'i!J a8


DEWALT
TOOLS AND
ACCESSORIES


Offer valid 8/12/09 - 8/17/09.
Discount taken at register.
See store for details. .


,ll


1-19


k


Selection may vary by market.
I" "j =791 F. I k 7 l ,I At:I


now , r
Sa29 .was
$12 4 i ea ch
5/8" x 5-1/2" x 6' Treated
'Dog-Ear Fence Picket
*Pressure-treated for long life
#202922


Limit one per customer. Offer valid
8/12/09 - 8/17/09.
See store for details.


now
249 J was
V,49 9279
6-Gallon Air Compressor
Nailer Kit
*3-tool kit. included #253002


now
$69
.was $95
8' Fiberglass Stepladder
*250 lb. load capacity
#98195


51,


ALL IN-STOCK
AND SPECIAL
ORDER GARAGE
DOORS

Offer valid 8/12/09 - 8/17/09.
Discount taken at time of order.
See store for details.


ALL KOBALT
AIR TOOLS
AND AIR
COMPRESSORS
@ KOBALT
Offer valid 8/12/09'- 8/17/09. Discount
taken at register. See store for details.


ALL 4.75 GALLON
ELASTOMERIC ROOF COATINGS


Applies to items #139929, #139941,
#131370. Items and brands may
vary by market. Offer valid 8/12/09 -
8/17/09. Discountfaken at register.
See store for details.


120' Tuff-Grip Fish Tape
#11960


25' Fish
Tape
#07529


now was
$6 $11.97


Details on our policies and services: Prices may vary after 8/17/09 if there are market variations. "Was" prices in this advertisement were in effect on 8/6/09 and may vary based on Lowe's Everyday Low Price policy. See
store for details regarding product warranties. We reserve the right to limit quantities. "Ask for 10% Off your first single-receipt in-store purchase charged to your new Lowe's Accounts Receivable or Lowe's Business Account'
when you open your new account in any Lowe's store and make your first purchase between 8/12/09 - 8/17/09. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase and cannot be used in conjunction with any other coupon or
discount. This coupon is good for a single receipt purchase of any in-stock or Special Order merchandise only up to $5000 (Maximum discount $500). Coupon is not redeemable for cash, is nontransferable and cannot be
replaced if lost or stolen. Void if altered, copied, transferred, or sold through any on-line auction. Limit one coupon per household or business. Not valid on sales via Lowes.com, previous sales, purchase of services or gift
cards. Offer must be requested at the time of purchase. Offer is subject to credit approval. Coupon valid for one time use only. Offer is not valid for accounts opened prior to 8/12/09. Excludes Lowe's� Consumer Credit
Accounts, Lowe's� Project Cards" Accounts, and all Lowe's� VISA� Accounts. While Lowe's strives to be accurate, unintentional errors may occur, We reserve the right to correct any error. Prices and promotions apply t6
US locations only. @2009 by Lowe's�. All rights reserved. Lowe's and the gable design are registered trademarks of LF, LLC. (090891)
S001/090891/016


VALSPAR 2000

INTERIOR alspar.
DAIMT valspar * ,NroRflo&'
PAINT WES C.'.. :F .
Includes all 1gallon and 5-gallon sizes, O L . - � ".'. -
Offer valid 8/12/09 - 8/17/09. Discount . -
taken at register. See store for details. ,.


$582 was $257 was $192
s6 .624 each 27 $ each ' each
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�6 I P ,-I...HU . P..u b.I7It.A Wednesday, August 12, 2009


Local


NAACP from page Al


Milton branches' 22nd year,
also marks the centennial of
the organization itself. .
NAACP groups all around
the nation have celebrated
the organizations 100', year
at different times so far this
year, and now it's branch
#5094's turn.
Joining the guests of
honor at the banquet will be
Dr. Rufus Woods, president
of the Bay County NAACP
branch. Woods, a modera-
'tor for the Baptist Church
of Northwest Florida has
worked closely with the San-
ta Rosa Branch, and chose to
be a part of their ceremony
this Saturday
The Santa Rosa County
NAACP branch has flour-
ished since its start in 1987.
Each branch of the NAACP
has to have a certain amount'
of members to keep it run-
ning according to Hodrick.
Even as a smaller branch,
Hodrick's group exceeds
that amount.


"You have to have 100
members to keep it enforced
to stay in compliance with
the national organization,"
said Hodrick, "We have
grown tremendously."
Hodrick estimated that
since the start of his branch
in 1987, he has had nearly 700
members.
The branch has a lot
more than just membership
to celebrate this year. The
NAACP strives to help Af-
rican Americans and other
minorities in nearly every
aspect in the community.
This branch works close-
ly with the Habitat for Hu-
manity and has built several
houses for those less fortu-
nate in the county.
According to Hodrick,
when his branch started in
'87, nearly half of the African
American community was
living in poverty in, Santa
Rosa County.
"When we first started off,
about 20-50 percent of people


in the African American
community in Santa Rosa
County were living under
poverty level in homes."
Hodrick's said his branch
has nearly ceased all of the
housing poverty among Afri-
can American communities
since then.
,- "Now as we speak I don't
think we have anyone in
Santa Rosa County living in
a home under the poverty
level," said Hodrick.
Hodrick said his branch
is working together with the
Northwest Florida Planning
Council and the Habitat for
Humanity to eliminate pov-
erty-stricken housing.
Alongwithhousingcomes
another battle the NAACP
fights with everyday. That
never-ending battle is the
struggle to find jobs in these
economic times.
"We have a problem,"
said Hodrick. That prob-
lem entails the members of
the community going out to


find jobs, only to come home
empty handed. "The people
that need work need to try
as hard as they can to find
work. All over it's hard to
find work."
Hodrick and his organiza-
tion are striving to get more
African American faces into
the local government. "They
(NAACP) want to see more
faces in city and county gov-
ernment, but we don't have
the applicants to fill these
jobs," said Hodrick.
To Hodrick and his
branch, "the job and housing
markets are our pet peeve."
Those bothersome wor-
ries they have worked to-
wards improving over the
years, will be celebrated this
weekend among other com-
memorations.
Hodrick said he has al-
ready attended the 100"' An-
niversary with the Escambia
County branch and plans on
attending one in 'Fort Walton
Beach later on in the year.


SCANDAL from page Al


foresee in the future.
Walter Jernigan of Mil-
ton said that this type of
thing happens all the time,
and teachers are the ones
to blame. "I don't think it's
the kids fault," said Jerni-
gan, "I think the teachers
should put themselves up
to a higher standard."
That standard is what
many people, includ-
ing Jernigan want to see
reached.
"I don't think people are
surprised to see two female
teachers doing this with
the way things are going
nowadays," said Jernigan.
"Kids are more or less rais-
ing themselves, and the
discipline is not there any-
more."
Unlike Jernigan, Veroni-
ca Steele of Milton said that
insecurity, not discipline is
to blame. "I think the rea-
son these things happen
is because people are in-
secure of themselves and
have a low self esteem."
As for the gender bar-
rier, Steele said that male
or female parties act the
same, and should be treat-
ed the same in such an in-
stance. "It can happen to
a boy or a girl," said Steele,
"A male can come onto a
female teacher just like a
female teacher can come-
onto a boy, there's no differ-
ence."
As a mother of two,
Steele says that her advice
if stuck in a predicament,
such as this would be to
sit down and talk with your
kids. "If I heard about this


happening, I would have
my kids come straight to
me or the principal," said
Steele.
All across the county,
people were enraged over
last week's antics in Jay.
Terry Speener, another
concerned parent said that
this sort of incident should
be taken seriously.
"Anything - like that,
whether it involves a male
or a female is ridiculous,"
said Speener. "Society
drives people to commit
acts like these."
Society and, the' inter-
net were two popular alibis
among concerned parents
in the community. Surpris-
ingly though, the fact that
it was two female teachers
didn't impinge anyone's
opinion on the subject.
One interviewee even
admitted to having a re-
lationship with a teacher
when they were in school.
According to that source,
back then it wasn't a big
deal, but now it's made out
to be a huge conception.
Whether it was last
week or decades ago, this
sort of behavior has never
gone unnoticed.
The overall safety of
children in schools has al-
ways been a big issue, but
now as more and more in-.
cidents occur across the
U.S., many wonder when
it's going to stop.
"I think it's rampart,"
said Steele, "As long as
people address this issue
with their kids, this sort of
thing wouldn't happen."


: and Cardiovascular Disease
and is also licensed in Nuclear


,, of Medicine from the University of
Kentucky College of Medicine where he
also completed his internal medicine internship
and residency. He then went on to complete his
fellowship in cardiology at East Carolina University
Collegeof Medicine in Greenville, North Carolina.


Dr. Hunley's office is located at 5992 Berryhill Rd.,
Suite 301 in Milton. He is currently accepting new
patients.


For. more


information


or to


schedule


an


appointment, please call 981.0551.













Sa'nta Rosa


-,, � .1. . *i' " , , . . .
.1 *-. �:. ... J -- .":l^ .: ,* J ' : ! i' ".. *'


APPROVED from page Al


up a chart where before
Ivan the gap in dollars
between funding for the
county and school sys-
tem was about $4-million
apart, but now the chart
is $19-million apart.
Currently the county's
only way of generating
tax dollars, which is the
65-perent of the budget,
comes from the Ad Va-
lorem taxes which are
affected by property val-.
ues.
Previous measures to
initiate a one-cent sales
tax have been defeated
by voters when placed on
the ballot.
Currently the county
is looking at keeping the
millage rate the same as
it has for the last three
years at 6.0953-mills.


To achieve the same
level of funding from the
Ad Valorem taxes the roll
back rate is 6.7179-mills
and the maximum rate
commissioners could set
at 7.1423-mills.
Monday, Salter warned
Hall to expect a tighter
budget next year.
"We're going to contin-
ue to see decreased rev-
enues," Salter said.
"Our neighbors-to the
west (in Escambia Conn-
ty) are talking about hav-
ing to borrow from their
reserves to balance the
budget this year. I think
that's foolish."
The county's final bud-
get will be presented at
two public hearings in
September. It must be in
place by Oct. 1.


Find it online at




srpressgazette.com.





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Wednesday, August 12, 2009


A6 I Sonta Rosa's Press Gazette


HAACP from page A1


Wteswy RamdiL


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Wednesday, August 12, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | A7


Reward offered for missing pet turkey


By OBIE RAIN
ocrain@srprcssgazctte.comn

Tom-Tom is still
missing!
Tom-Tom (to some
he's simply Tom), a large,
white, and extremely tame
Tom Turkey belonging
to Lloyd Russell Sloan
Sr. was apparently taken
from the yard of its owner
where he has enjoyed free
reign for the last 21/2years,
sometime during midday
on Saturday, Aug. 1.
His absence has
created quite a stir in the
East Milton community in
the vicinity of Bit Melvin's
BITCO Convenience
Store at the west end of
the viaduct over the CSX
Railroad tracks.
Over the years, Tom-
Tom has strutted his stuff
and entertained thousands
of customers at the store
next to his home turf,
as well as winning the
hearts of everyone who
met him, with his friendly
and almost uncanny
understanding nature of
people.
Sloan, as his friends
and acquaintances call
him, is understandably
hurt that someone would
intentionally remove the
turkey from his yard or
the premises of the store
where he is so popular.
In fact, his indignation,
frustration and anger
at the act has led him to
post a $500 reward for
information that leads to
the arrest and conviction
of the person or persons
responsible for what he
calls a downright theft.
Anyone with information
concerning the incident is
requested to call the Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's ,
Department at 850-983-
1100 to report it.
' Sloan will also take calls
on his personal cell phone


at 850-380-1899.
Tom-Tom has become
a local icon symbolizing
the bond that can be
woven between man and
bird, and his absence has
aroused the exasperation
and indignation of fans far
and near, some as far away
as southern Alabama,
who have literally made
appointments to see him.
Tom-Tom knew where
home was, and he would go
there every evening to be
fed and sheltered for the
night by his devoted owner.
But during the day, he was


a frequent visitor, almost
a fixture, at Bit's store, ,
where he met everyone
with an equal-opportunity
gobble and other gestures
of friendship.
Often when Mary
Ann Hall, the store clerk,
had to be out of sight
momentarily, Tom-Tom
would stand in the door
and announce that a new
customer had entered. He
never met a stranger, and
that, according to Sloan,
might have proven to be
his downfall.
"It would not have been
extremely difficult to get
him into a vehicle since he
was so tame," Sloan said.
"He loved to be noticed,
and he especially loved
to have people pat him
or rub him on the head.
And, of course, he really
appreciated the small
tidbits of food or snacks
that people most always
offered."
Tom-Tom was just
about the first of his pets
that Sloan encountered
each morning when he
went about his usual daily


activities. His peacocks
and his rabbits vied for his
affection also, but there
was always enough to
go around. And he gave
each one all the attention
he could afford on a daily
basis.
Sloan said he had
business in Brewton, Ala.,
on the morning of Aug. 1
and left home early.
When he got back about
1:30,or 2 p.m., he greeted
them all and lay down
for a nap. Sometime
shortly thereafter, he was
awakened by the slamming
of a car door and then the
apparent hasty acceleration
and departure of a vehicle.
After getting up and
exploring the yard, he
found nothing immediately
amiss. But when he went
over to Bit's store next
door, he missed Tom-
Tom at once. From that
moment on, the turkey has
not been seen.
Bit and others say
they drove around the
neighborhood hoping that
by some slim chance the
bird had wandered off and


that they would find him,
but to no avail.
Sloan said he is
understandably upset and
disillusioned that people'
have so little respect
for others and others'
property.
"He was just such a
friendly animal, and I can
understand why someone
would want a loyal pet like
him, but not at the expense
of stealing it," he said.
More than once, his
frustration surfaced during
the time it took to explain
what had happened.
"Do you really think
someone could enjoy a pet
they know they had stolen
from someone else?"
he asked. "If so, they're
just not the same kind of
people I am."
Sloan remembers
purchasing the young
turkey from a woman
in Pensacola whose
family owned a bakery.
The woman whom he
made contact with for
its purchase through a
shopper ad delivered it to
him for $10.
They had obviously
fed it nothing but bakery
products, and it wasn't in
the best of health, he said.
He taught it to eat corn
and other grain, and it
became a perfect picture
of health, and a priceless
member of his family.
Tom-Tom was never
restrained or excessively
caged, and he soon found
his way over to Bit's store,
where people began
* to notice him for his
spontaneous friendliness
and his sparkling
personality.
"Everyone loved him,"
Sloan said. "You could
walk right up to him and
pat him on the head, or
you could call him over to
you and touch him all you
wanted to. He especially
loved old people and


seemed to have time for
them in an extra special
way."
As a family pet, he also
loved to ride in the John
Deer Ashley with the
children.
"He seemed to have a
fifth sense about safety,
and he never went out into
the street," Sloan said.
Over the years, he
made lots of friends, and
people would call ahead
of time to Bit's store to be
sure he was there because
they wanted to come over
and see him or bring their
children or grandchildren,
or even other family
members, to see the
"turkey that everybody
loved and talked about."
Sloan says he never
gave a second though to
Tom-Tom's safety because
Bit and Mary Ann and
just everybody who came
in and out of the store
was mindful of him and
watched over him like he
was their own.
"He was everybody's
friend, but he belonged
to me," Sloan said, "and I
can't tell you how much I
miss the fellow."
He feels that if someone
would just return the
turkey and drive away,
that would end the affair
then and there, no further
questions asked. But he is
committed to paying for
its return and will be more
than happy to do so.
He thinks that white
turkeys are so sufficiently
rare that if anyone should
notice it in a neighborhood,
it would stand out.
Its return would go a
long way to mending a
man's broken heart, as
well as restore a bit of the
faith he used to have in
the goodness of his fellow
man.
Meanwhile, even after
a week and a half, he will
continue to wait and hope.


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Opinion


OUR VIEW



Where is



the line in



the sand?

Sheriff Wendell Hall needs money to
keep deputies on the road and to keep
crime down.
In neighboring Escambia County things
are different. Escambia is preparing to
use a federal crimes grant to hire addi-
tional lawmen.
The basis for this grant is the ratio of
crimes to population.
Here'at home, we have communities
like Jay where the crime rate is low, but
the coverage area is huge. Each night,
one or two officers try to cover several
hundred square miles. How much can we
expect one officer to patrol?
We'd like to see things improve, but it's
not likely to happen.
An overwhelming majority of people in
Santa Rosa County and across the state of
Florida took advantage of "Amendment 1."
Now the baseline is set.
Property values will have to go through
the roof, commissioners will have to vote
to raise taxes, or a new construction boom
of epic proportions will have to occur be-
fore there can be any real change.
Right now, we don't see any of that hap-
pening.
We are going to have to find ways to
cut our budget even more and tighten our
belts even more snugly.
One of those measures might need to be
a fleet of cars that stay at the district of-
fices instead of going home.
Surveys have shown, when deputies
drive their cruisers home, crime drops
in the neighborhood because the car be-
comes a deterrent. Unfortunately, the
county can't afford to pay the cost of wear,
tear, gas, and much more in its current
tight-budget situation.
So, should we tighten our belts there?
Other items that we might look at involve
privatization.
There are services that people are now
taking for granted, yet don't want to pay
for.
If they aren't willing to pay, perhaps the
service should be stopped.
It is ironic that everything focuses on
the county and its budget.
More 'and more services (originally
promised by the State) are getting cut as
the Tallahassee attempts to shift the bur-
den to the counties.
Bright Futures scholarships are falling
hard upon the shore as dollars are getting
harder and harder for the state to find.
Our roads and bridges afe in need of
repair, but agencies are so far behind on
these projects they might not get caught
up in our great grandchildren's lifetimes.
All of us are facing tough decisions
when it comes to dollars and cents.
Now let's hope we all can use some
common sense to get through this tough
time.



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

Send your letters to:

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
6629 Elvo St.
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.


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Your VIEWPOINTS
Your VIEWPOINTS


Racism in Cambridge
Massachusetts
Police Department

When the media barg-
es into the picture of a hot
subject, they don't know
when to turn that old
news lose. We've heard
more than enough about
the death of Michael Jack-
son, and it appears that
the unfortunate arrest of
Dr. Gates will never end.
First a little history
then you decide on the
Cambridge Police Depart-
ment. As reported, in 2002
with complaints coming
into the governors office
and many politicians of-
fices at an alarming rate


concerning racial profil-
ing the state ordered an
independent investiga-
tion. It. took twenty six
months and investigated
366 Jurisdictions, and
was conducted by
Northeastern University
Institute on Racial Jus-
tice.
Final report released
May 4, 2004. Cambridge
Police Department was in
the top 40 of the worst vio-
lators on racial profiling
with Worcester being the
worst. Because of this the
Cambridge Police Depart-
ment has to teach a class
on racial profiling. Class-
es on racial profiling are a
one time deal lasting any
where from 30 minutes to
'2 hours.


Racism is rooted deep
inside a person and usu-
ally has been part of that
persons entire life. This
doesn't wash away with a
30 minute to 2 hour class.
If Police Departments
didn't want racist on their
departments then they
would simply make it a
question on the polygraph
test all officers are given
prior to hire.
The same officers that
were investigated and
found to be racist are
still working at the Cam-
bridge Police Department
including the officer in
question that the entire
thing is all about. Profes-
sor Gates was arrested
after he showed his iden-
tification proving he lived


their but was then asked
by the officer to step out-
side knowing that was the
only way hl could arrest
him. He was arrested on
a disorderly charge . If
the officer didn't tell him
to come out side he would
not have been able to ar-
rest him.
President Obama once
lived in Cambridge and is
well aware of the racism
their. If interested look
into it yourself. Contact
the governors office for
a full report. The Boston
Globe also can provide
the report, they have
run many stories about
it.
NOAH H. BELEW
Gulf Breeze


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Wednesday, August 12,2009


AO I OWILd ll.Ubdb r IUM %-TctLUuLF-


AR I Snntn Rasn's Press Gazette


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Gulf Breeze UMC Vacation Series continues at all campuses


Special to the Press Gazette
All three campuses of the
Gulf Breeze United Methodist
Church continue our Vacation
Series and will talk about the im-
portance of not only finding rest
in Christ but living in such a way
as to have others "want the kind
of relationship with God" that we
have.
George Barna, the preemi-
nent Christian statistician, re-
cently shared that the greatest
impediment Christianity- has
to its own growth is what non-


Christians perceive as a lack of
enthusiasm and authenticity in
our faith.
The Vacation Series addresses
the need for each of us to find that
central place in our faith journey
that brings such joy, rest, purpose
and peace that others want to be
a part of it as well.
Worship times at the Fairpoint
Campus (75 Fairpoint Drive) are
8, 9:30 and 11 a.m. Soundside
Campus (Soundside Drive at
Highway 98) times are 9 and 10:30
a.m. Worship at the Water begins
at 8:15 a.m. For more informa-


tion, call 932-3594 or 916-1660.
Singles Serving is launching
its first mission. We'll be serving
at a Family Community Picnic on
Aug. 22, 6-7:30 p.m., at Swenson
Park off Bay Street. We ask that
all singles please wear red and
help our church serve hot dogs
to families or play with children
in our games area. This group is'
open to all ages.
Future Singles Groups - Sin-
gles (college and career), Single
Again (those 30+ who are single
again); Empty Nest Singles - are
looking for leaders in each area


with ideas for events and more.
Contact Jennifer Keenan at 932-
3594 or jkeenan@gbumc.org for
more information, and thanks to
all who have already called; the
response has been tremendous.
Please be patient if you haven't
heard back from us. Jennifer
wants to hear each one of your
ideas, so expect a call from her
soon.
Senior Adult Bible Study con-
tinues each Wednesday morning
at 10 a.m. in Room 7 at the Fair-
point Campus. The Rev. Ruth
Knights leads the group, which is


now studying the book of Daniel
in the Old Testament. No prepa-
ration is necessary, so please
stop in anytime. Then stay for
the Lunch Bunch at 11 to travel
to a local restaurant for some
good food (Dutch treat). Join this
group each week for food, fun and
fellowship.
Many opportunities for study
will begin soon on both campuses.
Watch for more information on
them, call 932-3594 or 916-1660, or
visit our Web site at www.gbumc.
org to learn about these or any
other program of the church.


VBS Guy is coming to IBC


Special to the Press Gazette
On Saturday, Aug. 15, at
6 p.m., Jeff Slaughter, the
man kids throughout the
country known as the VBS
Guy, will be live in concert at
Immanuel Baptist Church.
Slaughter is a songwrit-
er and worship leader for
children and adults. He has
written VBS and Camp mu-
sic for LifeWay Church Re-
sources since 1997. Point of
Grace, Steve Green, Truth,
Al Densen, the Imperials
and others have all record-
ed songs he has written.
Slaughter's deepest pas-
sion is leading others in a
true, life-changing experi-
ence with Jesus. However,
Slaughter's style of wor-
ship is a little different than
what you'd expect.
Don't come to the con-
cert and expect to sit and
enjoy the evening. This
will be an evening of high-
energy worship involving
the whole body. Arms, legs,
heads, hands and mouths
will move to the' words
and beat of the music. The
movements are not random
or sporadic in nature. Move-
ments incorporate sign lan-
guage into an expression of
praise to God. This type of
worship particularly ap-
peals to children. It's fun,
meaningful and biblical. All
through the Old Testament,
-God's people raised their
voices, clapped their hands
and played harps, lyres and
trumpets in praise to God.
It's a joyful experience to


Jeff Slaughter
send. praises in worship to
an almighty and holy God.
That is what this evening is
all about.
In addition to being
a great worship leader,
Slaughter really loves
kids. He invites them to
participate on stage with
him often. He talks and
prays with the children in-
dividually. The performer
patiently signs shirts, CDs
and anything else the kids
want signed. Upon meet-
ing Slaughter, it is quickly
apparent that he has a
genuine, heartfelt compas-
sion for others. Adults and,
children alike feel that they
have made a lifelong friend.
This evening will be an ex-
perience you and your chil-
dren will not want to miss.
Slaughter Live happens
Saturday, Aug. 15, at 6 p.m.
Doors open at 5:30. Children
of all ages are invited. A
Quiet Room is available for
parents with small children.


Group seating is offered for
groups of 10 or more. For
more details, call Immanuel
Baptist Church at 850-994-
6152. The church is at 4187
Highway 90 in Pace, across
from Winn-Dixie. Admis-
sion is free, but a love offer-
ing will be received.


Kornerstone BRIEFS


Susan Street Homecoming
Susan Street Church of Christ, located
at 600 Susan Street in Milton will be having
its Homecoming on Sunday, Aug. 16. The
order of services for Sunday are: Sunday
School; morning worship at 11 a.m., and
fellowship meal at 12:30 p.m. The Gospel
meeting will begin Aug. 17 and continue
through Aug. 21. Services will be at 7 p.m.
nightly. Special speaker will be Brother
Vincent Gordon of Mountain Home, Ida-
ho. Everyone is invited.

Back 2 School Bash
Covenant Church of God and Wesley
Memorial UMC will have a Back 2 School
Bash for Pea Ridge Elementary, Bennett
C. Russell Elementary and Avalon Middle
School on Saturday, Aug. 22, from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Children must be present to
register and win. Parking is at Pea Ridge
Elementary School. The grand prize is a


limo ride on the first day of school. Also,
boys bicycle / girls bicycle, (2) $100 gift
cards - Bealls, backpacks, bowling and
more. There will be free school supplies/
haircuts, medical screenings, food, bev-
erages, entertainment, inflatables, a sail-
plane display, an Army vehicle display, a
tae kwon do demonstration, a car show,
horseback rides, craft workshops, Star-
bucks, Shriner's clowns and face painting,
library story reading, a Sheriff's Depart-
ment and K-9 demonstration, a bagpipe
band and more.

You Are Unique workshop �
Pine Terrace Baptist Church, 6212
Pine Blossom Road, Milton, will be hold-
ing a You Are Unique training workshop
on Saturday, Aug. 29, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Instructor will be Renee' Williams of
S.A.FE. Inc. Lunch will be provided. For
more information, call Terri Mathews at
983-6507.


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y" Ask the Preacher




Dear Pastor Gallups,
I hear you all the time on the radio and I read many
of your articles here in the Press Gazette. Is it real-
ly appropriate that you talk so much about politics
and so little about the things of God? J. U.
Milton

Dear J.U.,
First let me clear something up. The vast majority of
my life is spent speaking directly to the "things of
God." For over a quarter of a century of my life I
have been in the fulltime ministry. I have preached
on 4 different continents and in several different
countries to multiplied tens of thousands. My mes-
sage is a clear presentation of the Gospeliof Jesus
Christ and the contextual teaching and preaching of
the Bible.
Secondly, I do speak on political subjects quite a bit
on the radio and in the newspaper. Here are my rea-
sons why. I am a citizen of the U.S. as well as a pas-
tor. I have a right to have political views and opin-
ions and share them. I am blessed and honored to
have two public venues in which to do that, WEBY
here in Milton and this article in the Press Gazette.
There are no laws, policies or rules prohibiting me
from expressing those views. There are only readers
and listeners who may choose to disagree or not
read or listen.
Thirdly, many, many political topics are intricately
interwoven with Biblical topics and specific prophe-
cies and/or end-time events. Many people enjoy
hearing or reading the opinions of a Pastor/Preacher
as they relate to political/biblical topics. What I do
in that arena is very unique, especially in our area. I
know of no other Pastor in our area who does such a
thing on a weekly basis year in and year out. I
believe it offers somewhat of a service to the com-
munity of faith. There are obviously many listeners
and readers who agree with my assessment.
The bottom line to your question is this...Yes; I do
believe with all of my heart that it is appropriate to
do what I do. That certainly does not mean that I am
right all of the time, nor do I believe that I have "all
truth" on these matters: I just have opinions that I
enjoy sharing and that some, at least, enjoy hearing. |
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Miltoif. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orlemns
Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an
International Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and
Canada. For more information about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax: 623-0197.
If you have any questions for Ask The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock
Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A9


Wednesday, Auqust 12, 2009 '


N


T7-
Kornerstone


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YelzAle -�97ea-,l





A 10 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, August 12, 2009


Resident continues protest to reqain family Corvette


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpcellcgrino(@spressgtz ettc.


There is a sight many
are familiar with on the
corner of Hamilton Bridge
Road and Newton Street.
But unlike the ongoing
political rallies many wit-
nessed during the election
in 2008, Bryan Combs1 a
Santa Rosa County resi-
dent is showing his protest
in a different light.
His yard is filled with
signs demanding money
from the state of Florida.
Two of his sons hold up
plastic storage bin cov-
ers littered with protest as
passers-by honk or come to
complete stops'to read the
demands.
Unlike most protesters,
Combs isn't necessarily
protesting the war or gov-
ernment. He's protesting
something that was taken
from him years ago. That
something is a little red
Corvette.
"I always.wanted a Cor-
vette," said Combs. So
when his father passed
away in 1998, he and his
mother went and pur-
chased a Corvette from a
dealership in Pensacola.
Almost eight years lat-
er, after the Corvette was
paid for, Combs' brother,
John Combs, decided to
take the roadster out for a
spin without him knowing.
Somewhere along his drive


in Escambia County, his
brother got pulled over and
arrested for DUI on Gulf
Breeze Highway.
According to previous
arrest reports, John had
been cited with at least two
other DUI cases in Escam-
bia County alone. In every
case, the vehicle driven was
not listed, but in a similar
incident involving an open
container of alcohol just a
week after his second DUI,
a 1999 Chevrolet was listed
as the vehicle stopped.
Bryan said the traffic
stop was later raised to a
felony DUI, which made it
almost impossible for him
to get his car back from the
police. "I did everything to
get it back," said Combs.
Lieutenant Steven Pres-
ton with the Florida High-
way Patrol said that it's not
typical for someone with
previous DUI convictions
to be arrested and charged


with a felony DUI.
"Any more than 3 DUI
convictions is usually stat-
ute for a felony, and his/her
vehicle can be seized," said
Preston.
After 15 days, Combs
was unable to get the car
returned mostly because
his mother was sick, and
was unable to go sign the
papers to get it back ac-
cording to Combs.
After numerous at-
tempts to get he and his
mother's car back, he tried
talking with Florida High-
way Patrol, and even went
to court over the car.
The case later fell
through, and when his
brother finally went to
court for his DUI, they
dropped his felony to a
misdemeanor. According
to court records, the court
found no probable cause
for a felony charge. Combs
thought this would make it


easier for him to get the car
back, and it didn't.
According to Lt. Pres-
ton, the process that
Combs went through was
called an adversarial hear-
ing. Through this hearing,
"he has the opportunity to
get his vehicle back," said
Preston.
. After fighting it out with
the courts, Combs felt it was
taking too long to get his V8
back, and at one point gave
up. "They wanted to play
auctioneer with me so I
said let them have it."
After back and forth


deals with Highway Patrol,
and even an attempt to buy
the car back through the
court cases, he was unsuc-
cessful.
"They told me they
would give me $4,000 for
the car where it sat," said
Combs. "I wanted to sell it
for $15,000, and when they
offered me $4,000, I told
them they could have it."
Through the hearing,
Combs had an opportunity
to buy the Corvette back,
but never did.
Unlike the parked Cor-
vette, Combs has been a


roaring engine that has
kept on protesting through
rain and shine.
- "This is the only way I
can fight it," said Combs,
"I cannot get my civil rights
back"
Not only is Combs fight-
ing for his '99 speedster, but
he is also protesting the
war in Iraq, one he says
is unfair. Two American
flags gleam brightly in his
sign littered yard. One is
tied across the front of his
house, which was partially
destroyed by Ivan.
"This was my brothers
while he was in the mili-
tary," said Combs.
The other red, white, and
blue symbol waves gently in
the 90-degree breeze tied to
two small trees in his yard.
"This was my fathers 'No
Retreat Flag', which was
on his casket during his fu-
neral," said Combs.
These flags, along with
the marker-drawn poster
board signs have drawn in-
terest to many as they drive
by
"I have people stop and
wish me luck, and I even
have police stop by mak-
ing sure I'm okay," said
Combs.
Despite being stripped
of his speed demon, Combs
said that the support he has
received from the commu-
nity has been tremendous.
"I've had a lot of good sup-
port in this town. The peo-
ple in this community have
been great."


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Wednesday, August 12, 2009


SDorts


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | A 1


Sports

SIDELINE

Patriot Night: The Quarterback Club at Pace High
School is excited to announce in cooperation with the
Pace Athletic Recreation Association (PARA) and the
Pace High School Patriots our First Annual Patriot
Night. Come cheer your favorite football team under
the lights at Patriot Stadium. This event will be held
on Aug. 21, starting at 6 p.m. We will be showcasing the
talents of the youth of Pace, in 20 minute football peri-
ods, starting with the PARA Mini Mites. The schedule
will continue to feature the PARA Mites, PARA Midg-
ets, PARA Juniors, with Pace High School JV taking on
the 9th graders and completing the night with the Pace
Varsity Team. Each team will be cheered to victory by
their own cheerleading team and the Pace High Patriot
Band will perform. Pace Head Coach Mickey Lindsey
will talk with each team about the importance of team-
work. Gates open at 5pm. Tickets are $4.00 per person
and will only be sold at the gate, children 6 and under
are free. Concessions and the Pen Air Teller Machine
will be open.

City of Milton Youth Football Registration: The
City of Milton youth football registration is underway
for children ages 5-14 interested in participating can
register at the Milton Community Center, register for
football Monday through Friday from noon to 8 p.m.
Registration ends when teams are full. The $95 partici-
pation fee includes: Gulf Coast Youth Football Alliance
registration, end of the year trophy, game jersey (child
keeps), use of: shoulder pads, helmet, seven-piece pad
set, mouth piece, game pants, a jamboree and games.
For more information, visit www.cityofmiltonpr.nexo.
com, call 850-983-5466

East Milton Football Registration: East Milton
Youth Association's football registration will be held
Tuesday and Thursdays 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. and the
2nd and 4th Saturdays of July and August 10 a.m. to
noon at the East Milton Ball Park Board Room. East
Milton Youth Association is holding football registra-
tion for children ages 5-14. Registration fee is $95 and
includes registration with Gulf Coast Youth Football
Alliance, game jersey, trophy, use of: helmet, shoulder
pads, game pants, seven-piece pad and mouth piece.
Registration will continue through out the summer
until the season begins. For more information contact
Carl Wells at 313-5440 or 983-8400 or visit us on the web.
at www.eastmiltonyouthsports.com

YAC Soccer Registration: Registration for co-ed
soccer at Gospel Projects YAC runs from 9 a.m. until
noon for children ages 4 through 13. Registration will
also be held during the week from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
office of Santa Rosa Christian School. The last official
day of registration is Aug. 22. GPYAC follows USYouth
Soccer laws and emphasizes participation, sportsman-
ship, and having fun. The cost is $80 for the first child
and $70 for each additional child. Soccer T's and shorts
are provided by sponsors.

Pensacola Senior Softball Association will begin
playing Sept. 5 at Exchange Park. The league plays
each Saturday morning for seniors 50 years and older.
For information contact Bob Davis or Bob Martin at
Exchange Park.

Sign up now to participate in the Riverwalk Run,
Oct. 3 starting at 4 p.m. in downtown Milton. The 5K
course takes participants through historic parts of
the city, then continues on a section of the Blackwater
Heritage State Trail and finally across the Riverwalk
Boardwalk towards the finish line in downtown Mil-
ton. All participants must be able to complete 3.1 miles
within one hour since the course will open to traffic at 5
p.m. Registration is available through Active.com and
can be accessed through the City of Milton Parks and
Recreation Web site at www.cityofmiltonpr.nexo.com
In addition, registration forms can be downloaded
from the Web site or can be picked up at the Milton
Community Center, 5629 Byrom St., Milton, FL. The
cost to register is $15 from, now until noon on October
2 and $20 on the day of the race. Additional fees apply
online. Packet pickup is scheduled for Oct. 1 from 4 to 7
p.m. at the Milton Community Center and on Oct. 3 from
2 to 3 p.m. at race site in downtown Milton. Participants
registered by Sept. 17 are guaranteed a T-shirt; all oth-
ers will receive a shirt as supplies last'. For more infor-
mation, contact Linsey Williamson at 850-983-5466 ext.
208 or at miltonparks@ymail.com

Fall baseball in Milton: The City of Milton youth
fall baseball registration is underway. Register Mon-
day through Friday from noon to 8 p.m. until August
14 at the Milton community center, 5629 Byrom St. The
fee is $250 per team and includes 8 games which will be
played on Sunday afternoons at the Milton ballparks.
8U is coach pitch and 10U, 12U and 14U will be kid
pitch. The first 6 teams per age group to turn in full
payment will be eligible to participate. For more infor-
mation, contact John Norton at 850-983-5466 or milton-
parks@ymail.com.

Adult Softball: The City of Milton seeks church,
men's and co-ed adult softball teams for the 2009 fall
season. Register Monday through Friday from noon
to 8 p.m. at the Milton Community Center. The cost
per team is $350. The season begins Sept. 8 and all
games will be held at the Milton ball parks. Church
league games will be on Monday nights, men will play
on Wednesday and co-ed teams will play on Thursday
nights. A pre'-season informational meeting is sched-
uled for Aug. 20.
For more information, contact Robert Arnold at 850-
983-5466 ext 202.

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


Fish and Wildlife REPORT


This report represents some,
events the FWC Northwest Re-
gion handled from July 31 to Aug.
6; however; it does not include all
actions taken by the Division of
Law Enforcement.

ESCAMBIA COUNTY
Officer Faris Livesay observed
a subject selling shrimp on the
side of the road in Pensacola. Of-
ficer Livesay stopped to check
the man's retail license and found
that he did not have one. The man
was issued a notice to appear for
the violation.

Officer Gary Ridaught was
on water patrol on the Escam-
bia River when he encountered
a pontoon boat without. a stern
light. He stopped the vessel and
observed the operator had blood-
shot eyes and was displaying
signs of impairment. The operator
advised that he had recently left
the Bushwhacker Festival in Pen-
sacola Beach. Officer Ridaught
conducted field sobriety tasks
on the operator and determined
that he was impaired. The vessel
operator was transported to the
Escambia County Jail where he
refused to submit to a breath test.
He was booked for boating under
the influence (BUI).

OKALOOSA COUNTY
Officer Matt Webb patrolled
the Okaloosa Island Fishing Pier
for compliance with saltwater fish
regulations. An inspection of a
subject's cooler revealed under-
size banded rudder fish. The sub-


ject was cited for the violation.

Officer Matt Webb stopped a
vessel in Destin Pass to conduct
a fishery inspection. Undersize
amberjack fish were located in a
cooler on the vessel. The vessel
captain was cited for the viola-
tion.

Officer Matt Webb responded to
a boating accident at Crab Island.
A subject's finger was severed
when he reached out to stop a
personal watercraft approaching
his vessel. The victim was trans-
ported to the U.S. Coast Guard
Station in Destin where an emer-
gency medical crew treated and
transported him to a local hospi-
tal. Neither vessel was damaged.

Officer Matt Webb stopped two
vessels in Destin Pass for a fish-
ery inspection. The inspections
revealed undersize cobia and un-
dersize trigger fish. Both captains
were cited.

Officer Van Barrow responded
to a vessel taking on water outside
of Destin Pass. The vessel stayed
under power and arrived safely
back to a local boat ramp. An in-
spection of the vessel determined
the operator had struck an under-
water object that had damaged
the bottom of the hull.

BAY COUNTY
Officer Mike Nobles responded
to a call of a subject taking a pro-
tected bird and met a Bay County
Sheriff's Deputy who also re-
sponded. Officer Nobles conduct-


ed several interviews which led to
the subjects admitting to shooting
the great egret and dumping it off
a nearby road. Both subjects were
charged with the violation and a
.410 gauge shotgun and the bird
were seized as evidence.

Officer Joe Chambers checked
four fishers in the Pine Log Wild-
life Management Area who im-
mediately began to secure their
fishing gear upon his arrival. All
were found to have the proper li-
censes; however, all four had the
aroma of cannabis around them.
After talking with the subjects,
Officer Chambers discovered four
marijuana cigarettes and a baggie
of cannabis. Citations were issued
for the violation and warnings giv-
en for possession of alcohol.

Officer Mike Nobles located a
small vessel with a new outboard
motor moored off a Southport
boat ramp. A registration check
found the vessel was not entered
as stolen. Officer Nobles checked
on the boat several more times
during the week and every time
the registration was checked it
came back as not stolen. Later the
next week, Officer Nobles noticed
the outboard engine was missing
and again the registration check
came back as not stolen. Know-
ing something wasn't right, Offi-
cer Nobles located the registered
owner who said he had reported
the boat and motor stolen several
weeks ago and apparently it had
not been entered into the system.
Officer Nobles assisted the owner
with recovering what was left of
his property.


Tide CHART


Pensacola Bay
Thursday, August 13, 2009
4:16 a.m. CDT High tide 1.54 Feet
6:14 a.m. CDT Sunrise
1:23 p.m. CDT Moonset
1:56 p.m. CDT 3rd Quarter moon
3:49 p.m. CDT Low tide 0.13 Feet
7:32 p.m. CDT Sunset
11:51 p.m. CDT Moonrise

Friday, August 14, 2009
5:17 a.m. CDT High tide 1.70 Feet
6:15 a.m. CDT Sunrise
2:29 p.m. CDT Moonset,
5:10 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.05 Feet
7:31 p.m. CDT Sunset

Saturday. August 15, 2009
12:44 a.m. CDT Moonrise
6:15 a.m. CDT Sunrise
6:28 a.m. CDT High tide 1.86 Feet
3:33 p.m. CDT Moonset
6:19 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.22 Feet
7:30 p.m. CDT Sunset

Sunday, August 16, 2009
1:45 a.m. CDT MoQnrise
6:16 a.m. CDT Sunrise
7:41 a.m. CDT High tide 1.99 Feet
4:33 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:16 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.33 Feet
7:29 p.m. CDT Sunset

East Bay
Thursday, August 13, 2009
5:01 a.m. CDT High tide 1.84 Feet
6:13 a.m. CDT Sunrise
1-22 p.m. CDT Moonset
1:56 p.m. CDT 3rd Quarter moon
5:05 p.m. CDT Low tide'0.15 Feet
7:31 p.m. CDT Sunset
11:49 p.m. CDT Moonrise

Friday. August 14, 2009
6:00 a.m. CDT High tide 2.04 Feet
6:13 a.m. CDT Sunrise
2:28 p.m. CDT Moonset
6:28 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.06 Feet
7:30 p.m. CDT Sunset

Saturday, Augqst 15, 2009
12:42 a.m. CDT Moonrise
6:14 a.m. CDT Sunrise
7:13 a.m. CDT High tide 2.23 Feet
3:32 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:29 p.m. CDT Sunset
7:37 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.26 Feet

Sunday, Aug'ust 16, 2009
1:44 a.m. CDT Moonrise
6-15 a m. CDT Sunrise
8:26 a.m. CDT High tide 2.39 Feet
4:32 p m. CDT Moonset
7:28 p.m. CDT Sunset
8:34 p.m CDT Low tide -0.40 Feet ..


Blackwater River
Thursday, August 13, 2009
5:57 a.m. CDT High tide 1.84 Feet
6:13 a.m. CDT Sunrise
1:23 p.m. CDT Moonset
1:56 p.m. CDT 3rd Quarter moon
5:35 p.m. CDT Low tide 0.15 Feet
7:31 p.m. CDT Sunset
11:49 p.m. CDT Moonrise

Friday, August 14, 2009
6:14 a.m. CDT Sunrise
6:56 a.m. CDT High tide 2.04 Feet
2:28 p.m. CDT Moonset
6:58 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.06 Feet
7:30 p m. CDT Sunset

Saturday, August 15, 2009
12:42 a.m. CDT Moonrise
6:14 a.m. CDT Sunrise
8&09 a.m. CDT High tide 2.23 Feet
3:33 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:29 p.m. CDT Sunset
8:07 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.26 Feet

Sunday, August 16, 2009
1:44 a.m. CDT Moonrise
6:15 a.m. CDT Sunrise
9:22 a.m. CDT High tide 2.39 Feet
4:33 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:28 p.m. CDT Sunset
9:04 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.40 Feet

Navarre Beach
Thursday, August 13. 2009
1:55 a.m. CDT High tide 1.56 Feet
6:13 a.hi. CDT Sunrise
1:22 p.m. CDT Moonset
1:56 p.m. CDT 3rd Quarter moon
2:02 p.m. CDT Low tide 0.21 Feet
7:30 p.m. CDT Sunset
11:49 p.m. CDT Moonrise

Friday, August 14, 2009
2:50 a.m. CDT High tide 1.73 Feet
6:13 a.m. CDT Sunrise
2:27 p.m CDT Moonset
2:55 p.m. CDT Low tide 0.02 Feet
7:29 p.m. CDT Sunset

Saturday, August 15, 2009
12:42 a.m. CDT Moonrise
3:55 a.m. CDT High tide 1.86 Feet
6:14 a.m. CDT Sunrise
3:32 p.m. CDT Moonset
3:52 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.12 Feet
7:28 p.m CDT Sunset

Sunday, August 16, 2009
1:44 a.m. CDT Moonrise
5:08 a.m. CDT High tide 1.95 Feet
6:15 a.m. CDT Sunrise
4:32 p.m. CDT Moonset
4:47 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.19 Feet
7:27 p.m. CDT Sunset


ALWAYS ONLINE
For more local news coverage and sports coverage
www.srpressgazette.com


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SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, August 12, 2009 w w w. s r p r e s s g a z e t t e. c o m Page 12


UWF men's


soccer tops GSC


preseason poll

The University of West Florida men's soccer
team, looking for their fourth consecutive Gulf
South Conference title, topped the GSC pre-
season poll as announced by the conference of-
fice Thursday afternoon. The Argonauts collect-
ed four of seven possible first place votes among
the league's head coaches, marking the team's
eighth straight season as the preseason favorite.
UWF ended their 2008 season with-an over-
all record of 15-4-2 and a 3-2-1 mark in regular
season conference play. Despite entering the
GSC tournament as the No. 3 seed, the Argos
recorded two 2-0 shutouts over Harding and
Montevallo to capture their third consecutive
GSC Title, a first in league history.
'Sophomore midfielder Paul Willoughby
(Huntsville, Ala./Grissom HS), a 2008 All-GSC
Second Team selection, earned a unanimous se-
lection to this year's Preseason All-GSC Team
as the Argos' lone representative.
The Argos also placed two members on the
Top Newcomers List. Freshman forward Will
Henderson (Jacksonville, Fla./Orange Park HS)
and freshman defender Trey Kramer (New Or-
leans/New Orleans Jesuit) were UWF's repre-
sentatives to the list this season.
UWF will start the 2009 season at home
against nonconference opponents Flagler and
Thomas. The Argos will take on Flagler on Fri-
day, Aug. 28, at 7:30 p.m.,CT and Thomas on Sun-
day, Aug. 30, at 5 p.m. CT.


Shoreline anglers

complying with

license requirement

Special to the Press Gazette
Florida's saltwater anglers who fish from
shore seem to accept the reality that paying
about $9 for a state fishing license is better than
paying a $15-$25 federal registration fee.
The federal government will begin charg-
ing the fee in 2011 in states that don't have an
approved licensing system. By establishing
the shoreline license, the Florida Legislature
arranged for this state's anglers to be exempt
from the federal fee.
The license took effect Aug. 1, and by Aug.
6, the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) had sold 7,468 of them.
FWC officials said revenue generated by the
new license and matching funds will help pay
for marine resource management, research and
law enforcement in Florida. In states that opt for
the federal fee, the money will go to Washington,
D.C., and will not benefit the states' coffers.
Federal fisheries managers established the
registration program to enable them to gather
more information about recreational angling to
guide management decisions. In Florida's case,
the FWC's license structure enables the state
to gather the information and makes the federal
registration unnecessary. -,


Pelicans keep two-game lead despite loss


The Fort Worth Cats sal-
vaged a game in this three
game series with the Peli-
cans, topping Pensacola
10-3. The Cats used a three-
run second inning to drive
Pensacola's starter Ulysses
Roque from the game in his
first start of the yeai.
John Allen led off the
top of the second with a
double, scoring when Kel-
ley Gulledge singled. Both
Gulledge and Matt Combs
scored as well when Brian
Fryer hit a double, and the
Cats jumped out to an early
3-0 lead.
The Cats added another
run in the third, when Allen
again led off with a double.
He moved to third when Mi-
chael Bell flied out to right,
and scored when Gulledge
hit a sacrifice fly."
Another run came in for
the Cats in the fifth inning,,
when Allen walked, stole
second, moved to third on
Bell's single and scored
when Gulledge hit into a
double play.
The Pelicans tagged .the
scoreboard in the bottom of
the fifth on Adam Deleo's
first professional home
run. The Pelicans wouldn't
score again until the ninth
inning, watching as the


Cats put up five runs in the
eighth.
After Roque pitched the
first two innings, Bubba
Nelson handled the Cats
until the end of the fifth.
Although Joey Wedner
retired the Cats in order
through innings six and
seven, Fort Worth started
hitting again in the eighth.
Gulledge scored after
reaching via walk. Garcia
doubled, Combs did too,
and Spenser Davis earned
a base on balls. Fryer fol-
lowed with a two-RBI base
hit, and Cameron Blair hit
an RBI double. Allen hit an
RBI single, and after eight
innings, the Cats led the
Pelicans 10-1.
Pensacola rallied, but
too late, in the bottom of the
ninth. Against Cats' closer
Scott Vander Weg, the Peli-
cans putAntoin Gray onfirst
with a single, and he moved
to second when Marcos Ro-
driguez reached on an er-
ror by the shortstop. Chase
Burch brought Gray in with
a base knock, and Rodri-
guez scored when Dallas
Christison doubled. The
three Pelicans' runs were
no match for the Cats' ten,
and Joel Kirsten picked up
his ninth win while Roque


was hit for the loss.
Roque lasted two in-
nings, allowing three runs
on four hits, walking two
batters and striking out
one. Nelson pitched for nine
outs, allowing two runs (one
earned) on two hits and two
walks. Wedner finished the
game, yielding five runs
(four earned) on six hits,
walking one, and striking
our four batters.
Christison went 2-4 with
an RBI double, and Burch
went 2-2 as well with an
RBI. Deleo went deep for
the first time this year.
In the previous two
games of this series, the
Pelican defeated the Ft.
Worth Cats 7-5 for their
fourth consecutive victory
Saturday. Luis Guance hit-,
ting his first home run of
the year, and Lou Palmisa-
no going deep solo proved
the difference in the game.
The Cats started Nat
Harris against Pensacola,
who gave up four Pelican
runs in the bottom of the
third. Kevin Reynolds led
off with a walk and stole
second and third. Francisco
Leandro was hit by a pitch,
and Gray followed with a
double to score Reynolds.
Rodriguez picked up an


BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
Pelicans manager Talmadge Nunnari fills out his ros-
ter prior to the start of the game at Pelican Park on the
UWF Campus. The Pelicans now hold a two game
lead in the American Association South Division.


RBI with a base knock that
plated Leandro, and Gray
came home on a Burch
RBI single. Adam Darby
reached on . a fielder's
choice, but Rodriguez came
home on the play, and the
Pelicans led 4-0 after three
innings.
On Friday, the Pensacola
Pelicans extend their lead
in first place to two games
after defeating the Fort
Worth Cats 8-3 on Friday
night. Randy Beam earned


his eighth win as the Peli-
cans led from the third in-
ning on.
The Pelicans scored
first in the incipient inning,
bringing Reynolds home on
a Rodriguez base hit. The
Pels added another run in
the inning when Gray came
home on a fielder's choice
hit by Darby.
Fort Worth tied it up in
the top of the second. After
Allen walked, Bell hit home
run No. 11 of the year to


even the score at two.
The Cats actually went
up by a run in the top of the
third, bringing home Chuck
Carter on a sacrifice fly.
The Pels added three
more runs in the bottom of
the third to take the lead for
good. Rodriguez started the
inning with a double and
moved to third when Burch
grounded out to second
base. Darby walked, and
Christison picked up an RBI
on a fielder's choice, scor-
ing Rodriguez from third.
After Palmisano walked to
load the bases, catcher's
interference put Guance
on first. That'forced Darby
home, Palmisano to sec-
ond and Christison to third.
Reynolds followed with a
sacrifice fly to score Chris-
tison, and the Pelicans led
5-3.
Pensacola cemented
the outcome with a three
run sixth. Leandro led
off with a single and stole
second, coming home on a
base knock by Rodriguez,
his second of the night. Ro-
driguez stole second, and
after Burch walked and
Christison did the same,
Palmisano hit a single that
scored both Rodriguez and
Burch.


Thons beat Bills in HOF game







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Wrecd1n,da, August 12, 2009


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Milton Amateur Radio Club offers Scouts training


By HUGH ARMSTRONG
Boy Scout Troop 427,. headed by
Scout Master Branden Knuth, is
working on merit badges. Scouts
Alex Robey, Jordyn Miller, Hank
Hard, Justin Burks, Ben Thames,
Trystan McFarlin and Robert
Goranson have attended weekly
learning sessions taught by the
Milton Amateur Radio Club aimed
at achievement of the Radio Merit
Badge and conducted at regular
troop meetings. The Radio Merit
Badge Handbook was used, and a
total of eight written examinations
were given. Scouts were required
to turn in a grade of 100 percent on
each.
A highlight of the course was
the hands-on experience each
Scout received by visiting the
radio station of Charles Meyer
KQ4BD and Hugh Armstrong
NT4Z on Saturday, July 25. In
addition to learning about amateur
radio equipment, they each had
the experience of operating the
radios between the two stations
and working with amateur radio
operators around the country.
The Scouts were required to use
standard radio procedures and
know the relationship of each piece
of equipment to the other. They
were taught safety precautions and
the danger of lighting in operating
radios.
Merit badges will be presented
to the group in special
ceremony at a Court
of Honor on
Aug. 18. The
Scouting
program


is remembered fondly by most men
and has contributed much to the
good of American society. Its merit
badge program permits the young
Scout to gain a good understanding
of adult life and prepares him to
make better decisions about the
future. Both Meyer and Armstrong
agree that the Radio Club's
partnership with Scouting
- in this way provides a great


deal of satisfaction.
The radio club is now converting
an ambulance to a communications
vehicle and will have the capability
to carry its hands-
on activities
to troops
with
Scouts A


preparing to pursue the Radio
Merit Badge. The vehicle
will be used for emergency
communications and in public
service such as 5 and 10K races,
bicycle races and charitable events
where positive and complete
communications are needed.
Troop 427 meets at Saint Rose
of Lima Church each Tuesday
n Radio Club meets at the
Milton Public Library on the
third Monday of each month
at 7 p.m.


I Ll


B
Section


Page 1


LJ





B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, August 12, 2009


News Briefs


City of Milton
meetings
- The Education Com-
mittee is scheduled to meet
Thursday, August 13, at 3:30
p.m. in Conference Room
"B" at City Hall.
- Milton's Historic Pres-
ervation Board is scheduled
to meet in regular session
on Thursday, August 13,
at 5:30 p.m. in the Council
Chambers at City Hall.
All meetings are open
to the public. For more in-
formation, please contact
983-5440.

Disabilities Council
to hold workshop
On Thursday, August 13,
the Council will present a
workshop to teach families
how to advocate for their
family member with a dis-
ability.
Margaret Hooper,
FDDC Public Policy Coor-
dinator, and Rose Coster,
Communication Coordina-
tor, will conduct a workshop
to tea h you how to become
a strong advocate for your
family with a disability, as
well as educate lawmakers
and.the media on issues af-
fecting persons with devel-
opmental disabilities.
The workshop is free


and refreshments will be
provided. Call Vickie Smith-
ee at 850/433-3619 or email
her at vsmithee@cox.net
to reserve your spot at
the workshop. It will be at
Navarre United Method-
ist Church, 9474 Navarre
Parkway, in Navarre (Turn
on Fox Den Drive by the
Navarre Wal-Mart). Meet-
ing will be in Hildreth Hall
from 6 to 8 p.m.

Postmaster to
hold public briefing
Pressed by the sharp-
est economic contraction
in decades, as well as an.
accelerating migration of
hard copy messages to
electronic alternatives, the
Postal Service is review-
ing nearly 700 stations and
branches nationwide for
possible consolidation, in-
cluding Pensacola's Down-
town Station.
The economy and new
technology has caused mail
volume to decline about 9.5
billion pieces in 2009. Fore-
casters predict the loss
of an additional 20 billion
pieces in 2009. The outlook
for 2010 is similar.
In spite of steady im-
provements in process con-
trol, technical innovation,
and $6 billion in cost reduc-


tion, USPS losses in 2009
are likely to be more than
7 billion.
For these reasons, the
USPS is reviewing station
and branch operations
throughout the nation, fo-
cusing on areas where a
number of offices are in
close proximity.
The public meeting will
be 6 p.m., Tuesday, Au-
gust 18 at the First Bap-
tist Church, 500 N. Palafox
Street, in Pensacola. Note
that the meeting will be
held in Chipley Hall at the
church, which is entered
through the Welcome Cen-
ter on the Jackson Street
side of the building.

Continuing Education
for CPAs & Attorneys
Continuing education
course for CPAs and at-
torneys, "Flindamentals
of Financial Calculations"
will be held Friday, August
28th from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
(EST). It is available as a
live webinar; 8 Live, Group
Study CPE credits for
CPAs; 7 Live, Group Study
CLE credits for attorneys.
Email Thomas A. McDe-
vitt, CFA, CFP at thomas.
mcdevitt@ceworkshops.
com to obtain additional
information or to register.


SRC Democrats hold
Dinner meeting
Santa Rosa County Dem-
ocrats will hold a Navarre/
Gulf Breeze area Pot-Luck
Dinner Meeting on Tuesday,
August 18, at Holley by the
Sea Recreation Center, 6845
Navarre Parkway (Highway
98). The dinner will begin at
6:00 p.m. and the program at
7 p.m. Members of the pub-
lic are invited to attend.
The guest speaker will
be Ed Gray RI, who will
provide information on eco-
nomic development in Santa
Rosa County and on current
Santa Rosa school district
issues. Mr. Gray is the re-
cent chair of Team Santa
Rosa Economic Develop-
ment Council and is the cur-
rent chair of the Santa Rosa
School Board. He is also the
executive director of Gulf
Breeze Financial Services.
There will be an opportunity
for questions.
For information, please
contact Martha Smith, 932-
6044.

Milton Relay Steering
Committee to meet
You are cordially invited
to become a part of a won-
derful planning committee
and help in our commu-


nity. Organizers are al-
ready hard at work on the
2010 Milton Relay For Life.
Please join us for our first
Steering Committee meet-
ing on Tuesday, August 25
at 6 p.m. at the Santa Rosa
Community School, 6658
Park Avenue in Milton. The
meeting is open to any vol-
unteer who would like to
help plan and organize 2010
Relay activities. Volunteers
are needed to organize and
recruit teams, seek com-
munity support, coordinate
logistics, find refreshments
and prizes and plan enter-
tainment.
If you are interested,
please ,stop by and learn
about all the Committees
that make Relay possible.
Please consider joining us in
our fight against cancer. For
more information, contact
Polly Brown, Event Chair,
at 516-1495 orfiuPcola@aol.
com.

SBDC presents
"Starting A Business"
The Small Business De-
velopment Center at the
University of West Florida
(401 E. Chase St., Ste. 100,
Pensacola) is presenting
"Starting a Business" on
Thursday morning, August
20 from 9 a.m. to noon. At-


tendees will learn about tax-
ation, financing, insurance,
and legal forms of business.
Attendance fee is $35 for
the public and free for stu-
dents and faculty members
of the University of West
Florida who present a Nau-
tilus card. Since our funding
agency requires a minimum
number of attendees, we
cancel workshops that don't
meet these requirements.
Pre-Registration is strongly
recommended. Call to reg-
ister at 850-473-7830.
UWF PTAC will also host
a "Are You In The Zone? -
Escambia County Brown-
field Zones" workshop on
Friday, August 21 from noon
to 1 p.m. You may bring your
lunch; Workshop is Free.
Call Vanessa McCall at 850-
473-7826 or Diane Miller at
850-473-7830 for registra-
tion.

Meet the Author &
Book Signing
There will be a Meet the
Author and Book Signing at
the Navy Exchange Whit-
ing Field on Friday, August
14, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Book is
"So Others May Live: Coast
Guard Rescue Swimmers
and Aircrews." Author, Mar-
tha LaGuardia-Kotite grew
up in Destin.


Excellence in compassionate care.
"1 put myself in the patient and families' position, and base my decisions on
what is best for the patient-in an effort to provide the best care possible."
- ludi Capello, Milton Operations Director


I Covenan t4
HOSPICE.
Licensed in Florida in 1983


VISIT OUR LOCATION AT
21 NEW WARRINGTON RD.
PENSACOLA, FL 32507 ikry
850-455-4529 * troy.edu UNIVERSITY
Sfuturc fp rtnunitics'.


Mediacom)
Important Rate Change Correction for

Milton, East Milton, Pace,
Whiting Field & S. Santa Rosa Co.
Mediacom recently ran an ad with incorrect rate information for its
Online service. The $2.00 adjusted cost was correct, the corrected
rates are as follows:
Product and Services Price List Changes
Old Rate New Rate Adjusted Cost
Mediacom Online ....... $45.95 $47.95 $2.00
Mediacom Online VIP .... $45.95 $47.95 $2.00

Media m mediacomcable.com


* Care in home or facility, 24-hr. support
* Comfort & pain management
* Physician home visits
* Bereavement & family support
* Staff trained in end-of-life care
* Not-for-profit charitable organization
covenanthospice.org/pensacola * covenanthospice.org/milton


PENSACOLA
2001 N. Palafox St.
202-0840


MILTON INPATIENT & PALLIATIVE CARE JOYCE GOLDENBERG HOSPICE
5907 Berryhill Rd. CENTER AT WEST FLORIDA HOSPITAL INPATIENT RESIDENCE
202-5930 8383 N. Davis Hwy., 3 North * 202-0920 10075 Hillview Rd. * 484-3529


REWARD $500

Lost Large Female Husky mix dog named "Olueenie".

Light Golden Color Bushy Tail


777-9801


Sacred Heart Medical Park at Pace is proud to offer
medical care for the Pace and Milton communities.
When you need convenient care that's close to
home, choose Sacred Heart.
Sacred Heart Medical Group
Family Medicine
Laura Harrison, MD
-Daniel Hicknan, 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
about services at
the Medical Park,
call 416-1600,


+ Sacred Heart
Medical Park
at Pace


I Si





Wednesday Auu 1 ,20 oa at oasPesGzteIB


I,


SUBMITTED PHOTO I Special to the Press Gazette


Helping Hands scholarships awarded


Baptist Heath


Care


Foundation awards 2009 scholarships


Special to the Press Gazette
Baptist Health Care's
employee assistance pro-
gram, Helping Hands, and
the Baptist Health Care
Foundation recently award-
ed 15 .scholarships to pro-
fessionals enrolled in health
care programs at Pensacola
Junior College and the Uni-
versity of West Florida.


"At Baptist Health Care
we consider our people to
be our best .asset," said
David Sjoberg, Chair-
man of the Helping Hands
Committee. "Nothing
makes us happier than see-
ing our employees, their de-
pendents, and members of
the community reach their
full potential."
Our 2009 Helping Hands


Baptist Scholars are Kath-
erine Anderson, Cristiane
Barros, Carla Crichton,
Misty Gross, Kerriyan
Harper, Angela Hester,
Holly Houghton, Jennifer
Ladnier, Tiffany Leeth,
Jena Marmont, Michelle
Nelson, Rosa Safford, Ra-
chel Sapp, Julie Thomas
and Irene Yeagley.
Many Baptist Health


Care employees contribute
to the Helping Hands pro-
gram. In fact, BHC employ-
ees raised over $250,000
for employees who faced
catastrophic events; pro-


m slam
- ow a low
m w -
w Ua


Tri cities chapter meets
every Thursday at 7am
at Oops Alley
3721 Hwy. 90
Pace, Florida 32571
Any questions contact
Debbie Coon at

393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.com


vided scholarships to em-
ployees, students and area
residents; provided food
baskets to employees at
Christmas; honored fam-
ily members of employees


who passed away through '
memorial gifts to Baptist
Health Care Foundation; 2
and contributed to United -
Way for Baptist Health -
Care.


= Business Network

-a International


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

910-0902
www.bni-mobile.com


Wide-Open 3 Tesla MRI
ONLY ATS Bti criS fr N M


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region's only wide-bore system, providing plenty of room
for larger patients and those who experience anxiety in
close spaces.
The new 3 Tesla provides:
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* Speed - a scan thatonce took an hour now can be
completed in about 15 minutes.

You'll Love the Way Baptist Cares for You

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The Ce - omn unity Bank -
The best bank in the neighborhood


Pace Banking Center
4952 Highway 90
(850) 995 - 7425 .
Available to anyone who has or opens a Peoples First checking account; S2,500 minimum investment; limited-term offer; rate is
subject to change at any time: a penalty will be imposed for early withdrawal; fees could reduce earnings on the account.
Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of 7-27-09.


We ncorae aea usnes prfesioal
tovsitouS ntorin eeins


Boyd A. Skinner M.D.

is moving to:

4301 Spanish Trail

Pensacola, FL 32504

(850) 434-3000

on August 17, 2009


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3 '


L local


Wednesday, August 12, 2009


� , o", �, �-.
FDIC






I SrI,,- , )l PIes 7U I Z, I Wednesday, August 12, 2009


Singers serenade Pensacola for 450th birthday


Celebrate Pensacola's 450th
birthday at a huge street party
featuring live entertainment by
such artists as Will Hedgecock,
Gary Fields and the world-fa-
mous FAMU Marching 100 at a
free concert in Downtown Pen-
sacola. The birthday bash will be-
gin at 6 p.m. on Saturday, August
15 along Palafox Place and is free
and open to the public.
Nashville recording art-
ist and Pensacola native, Will
Hedgecock, spent 10 years in


the Pensacola Children's Chorus
and now is a graduate student at
Vanderbilt University. Hedgecock
spearheaded a benefit concert in
August 2005 to benefit victims of
Hurricane Ivan. With the release
of his new album "Reflections",
Pensacola welcomes Hedgecock
and his classic voice back home.
Gary Fields is a modern-day
Frank Sinatra with his influ-
ences ranging from Pavarotti to
Jeff Buckley. Fields joined the
choir at age three and went on to


earn his degree in classical vo-
cal performance from Belmont
University after studying in Flor-
ence, Italy. His music.appeals to
all generations and is featured
in his new album "Sounds About
Right."
With 100 years of "perfection
in musicianship and precision in
marching" as part of their band
motto, Florida A&m University's
Marching 100 will bring in the
celebration with a bang. The
band of 420 members has been


credited for inventing more
than 30 standard techniques,
performed at President Barack
Obama's Inaugural Parade and
is now gracing Pensacola with
their talent.
Join the celebration on Satur-
day, Aug. 15. Music starts at 7:30
p.m. with festivities beginning
Downtown at 6 p.m. Enjoy Span-
ish cuisine prepared by the Pen-
sacola Celebrity Chefs, birthday
cake, the largest birthday card
on record, a time capsule, histori-


cal reenactments and fireworks.
More details can be found online
at CelebratePensacola.com.
For more information about
the Pensacola Bay Area, contact
the Pensacola Bay Area or to
request a Visitor Guide, call the
Pensacola Bay Area Convention
& Visitors Bureau at (800) 874-
1234, (850) 434-1234 or visit www.
VisitPensacola.com. You can also
stay informed of Pensacola Bay
Ar ea happenings through www.
VisitPensacola.Blogspot.com.


Sandy Sansing announces MINI


of Pensacola


Special to the Press Gazette
Sandy Sansing recently
announced that MINI of
Pensacola will open the
doors of its newly con-
structed facility located at
186-A W Airport Blvd., next
to Sandy Sansing BMW, on
Tuesday, August 11.
Bucking the trend of re-
cent closures, the new deal-
ership will serve customers
within a 150-mile radius of
Pensacola. The two-story


building will house a sh
room and office space.
waiting room will inclu
large screen TV equip
with a Nintendo Wii
coffee bar.
There are also plan
double the number of
vice bays at the cur
BMW dealership to acc
modate MINI service
tomers. A shuttle ser
to area attractions s
as the Naval Air M
um, Cordova Mall, Se


Grand Opening
how- Square and Marcus Pointe year and currently has nine
The Golf Course will also be models. The MINI Cooper
de a available for service cus- was recently named as
pped tomers that travel to Pen- the best investment in the
and sacola from as far as Tal- automotive world by the
lahassee and Apalachicola, Automotive Lease Guide.
is to FL, Montgomery, AL, and After three years, the MINI
ser- Biloxi, MS. retained an impressive 67
rent There are over 80 percent of its value. New
com- MINI dealers located in the MINI owners also receive
cus- United States, primarily in a comprehensive vehicle
vice major metropolitan areas maintenance program with
such and other select cities. The purchase that includes
use- MINI brand is celebrating no maintenance costs for
ville its 50th anniversary this three years or 36,000 miles.


Santa Rosa Medical

announces July births


Allison & Adam Ekiss,
a son, Nathan James
Ekiss, born Wednesday,
July 22,'2009.
Brenda Lee Hicks &
Willie Hankerson, Jr., a
son, Jayden Xavier Han-
kerson, born Wednesday,
July 22, 2009.
Anna M. Gilbreath, a
daughter, Andraya Domi-
nique Jones, born Thurs-
day, July 23, 2009.
Lisa D. Wells & Luther
J. Fletcher, Jr., a son, Lu-


their Daniel Fletcher, born
Friday, July 24, 2009.
Amber ,& Michael
Powell, II, a son, Michael
Dewayne Powell, III, born
Wednesday, July 29,2009.
Amber & Michael
Powell, III, a daughter,
Mackenna Lee Powell,
born Wednesday, July 29,
2009.
Leslie & Sean George,
a son, Logan Henry
George, born Wednesday,
July 29, 2009.


FIND IT ONLINE 24/7 AT


SRPRESSGAZETTE.COM







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Pet


Taken

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on August 1st around noon.



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For information that leads to the arrest and conviction
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Naval Education & Training

to change leadership


Special to the Press Gazette ral Joseph F Kilkenny, as
Commander of the Naval
On Thursday, August Education and Training
133, at 2 p.m., Rear Admi- Command in a ceremony
ral Gary R. Jones will be to be held at the National
relieved by Rear Admi- Museum of Naval Aviation


on board Naval' Air Sta-
tion Pensacola. The Chief
of Naval Personnel, Vice
Admiral Mark E. Fergu-
son, III, will be the guest
speaker.


August Media Night meeting

scheduled for Young Professionals
Special to the Press Gazette The meeting is open to The Santa Rosa Young
current and prospective Professionals (SYRP) is a
The Santa Rosa Young members of SRYE First new organization designed
Professionals (SRYP) have time visitors and members to engage up-and-coming
scheduled their next meet- may attend for free. A $10 leaders, 21 years of age or
ing for Thursday, August 27 fee will be charged for non- older who live or work in the
at 6 p.m. The meeting will be members after their first Santa Rosa area. Members
held in Navarre at Johnny meeting. Attendees are are given opportunities for
Hustons Grille & Bar locat- encouraged to consider professional development
ed at 7634 Navarre Parkway membership, as the orga- through networking and
and will be sponsored by nization's board members social interaction among
Navarre Press. Light appe- will be available to take ap- young professionals, while
tizers will be provided and plications and payments to emphasizing community
special prices on dinner and join. The membership fee involvement to make a posi-
drinks will be available for for SRYP is $75 per year and tive impact on Santa Rosa
meeting attendees. The eve- includes: a SYRP T-shirt, County.
ning's program will feature online membership direc- For more information
a "meet and greet" with lo- tory, attendance at SRYP on SRYP or the meeting,
cal news personalities from sponsored events at no cost please contact Jayer Wil-
television, newspapers, ra- or a reduced rate and much liamson at info@sryp.orgor
dio and magazines. more. call 850-418-3376.


Your source for Santa Rosa News



PRESS GAZETTE


Wednesday, August 12, 2009


B4 1 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


is


Local






Wednesday, Auciust 1 2. 2009 Local Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B5


Photos by BILL GAMBLIN I Press Gazette


Healthy Start


Hundreds participate in baby shower


The Healthy Start Coalition
of Santa Rosa County held
its 2nd Annual Healthy Start
Santa Rosa County Baby
Shower on Saturday at the
Santa Rosa County Audito--
rium. Well over 600 people


participated in this event for
the second year in a row,
which was sponsored by the
Santa Rosa Medical Cen-
ter, Dr. Chandria Johnson,
Santa Rosa County Health
Department, and Area


Health Education Centers.
Parents and prospective par-
ents were able to see vari-
ous booths with information
on child safety seats, health
care for children and other
areas.


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B 5


Wednesday, August 12, 2009


I






I ,-,nh, P ..ri"u P..'I CuZ) ML LxAW d d A u 1 2


Ensign Joshua D. Adkins
(FHTNC)-Navy Ensign Joshua
D. Adkins, son of Keith C. and
stepson of Heidi Adkins of Pace,
FL, recently graduated from the
United States Naval Academy in
Annapolis, MD., and was commis-
sioned to his current rank in the
United States Navy.
Adkins successfully completed
four years of intensive academic,
physical and professional train-
ing. As a graduate of the Naval
Academy, Adkins completed a
four-year, total-immersion pro-
gram where a strong, balanced
academic program focused on the
educational needs of the Navy and
Marine Corps, is superimposed
on a strict, professional military
training environment emphasiz-
ing the development of leadership
skills.
Considered one of the top in-
stitutions ih the country, the U.S.
Naval Academy was founded in
1845. The Naval Academy has
graduated more than 60,000 men
and women to include 4,000 admi-
rals and generals, one president,
200 members of Congress, three
governors, 73 Medal of Honor re-
cipients, one Nobel Prize winner
and 40 astronauts.
The Naval Academy currently
has more than 4, 000 students who
comprise the Brigade of Midship-
men and come from every state in
the union.
Adkins is a 2004 graduate of
Millington Central High School of
Millington, Tenn. and joined the
Navy in July 2004.

Army Pvt. Kenneth Crawley
Army Pvt. Kenneth Crawley
has graduated from Basic Com-
bat Training at Fort Sill, Lawton,
OK.
During the nine weeks of train-
ing, the soldier studied the Army
mission and received instruction
and training exercises in drill and
ceremonies, Army history, core
values and traditions, military
courtesy, military justice, physical
fitness, first aid, rifle marksman-
ship, weapons use, map reading
and land navigation, foot marches,
armed and unarmed combat and
field maneuvers and tactics.
He is the son of Betty Timms
of Fort Pickins Road, Pensacola
Beach, Fla.


Pfc. Vincent P. Hual
(FHTNQ-Marine Corps Pfc.
Vincent P Hual, son of Shawna
G. and Michael H. Haul of Milton,
Fla., is currently deployed with fel-
low Marines and sailors of the 3rd
Battalion, 8th Marine Regiment
(Reinforced), Camp Lejeune, NC.
assigned as the ground combat el-
ement of Special Purpose Marine
Air Ground Task Force - Afghani-
stan (SPMAGTF-A), Islamic Re-
public of Afghanistan.
The Marines recently gradu-
ated 150 Afghan national police-
men from an eight-week training
program that focuses on security,
weapons handling, marksmanship,
advanced first aid, non-lethal weap-
ons techniques and human rights.
. With the Afghan national police
(ANP) in the lead, Marines con-
ducted a search of a high-interest
village resulting in the discovery
of 150 pounds of explosive mate-
rials, rocket-propelled grenades
and improvised explosive device
materials. The Marines also found
evidence leading to the identifica-
tion of suspected insurgents. The
Biometric Automated Toolset or
BATS system was used to record
fingerprints, photographs, back-
ground information and iris scans
to be added to an international da-
tabase accessible by any federal
agency for future identification of
individuals.
Operation Pathfinder required
Marines to partner with ANP to
target suspected insurgent cells
and perform security patrols in
southern Afghanistan along Route
515. The Marines discovered nu-
merous caches containing more
than 200 pounds of explosives and
weapons and detained 11 suspect-
ed insurgents.
SPMAGTF-A's mission is to con-
duct counterinsurgency operations
with an emphasis on training and
mentoring Afghan national police.

Army Private
Thomas J. Kearney
Army Pvt. Thomas J. Kearney
has graduated from One Station
Unit Training (OSUT) at the U.S.
Army Infantry School, Fort Ben-
ning, Columbus, GA. The training
consisted of basic military training
and advanced individual training
(AIT).


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During basic training, the train-
ee received instruction in drill and
ceremonies, military customs and
courtesies, map reading, tactics,
basic rifle marksmanship, physi-
cal fitness, field training and first
aid skills. The recruit developed
combat skills and handled various
weapons available to the infantry
soldier. .
During AIT, the soldier received
instruction to serve as an infantry-
man/mortarman using light and
heavy anti-armor weapons, indi-
rect-fire support, and mechanized
operations while assigned to a
rifle or.mortar squad. The train-
ing included weapons qualifica-
tion, tactics, patrolling, navigation,
field communications, and combat
operations; engagement in infan-
try combat exercises, battle drills,
land mine locating, neutralizing
and extracting and survival opera-
tions during a nuclear, biological or
chemical attack.
Kearney earned distinction as'
an honor graduate of the course.
He is the son of Patricia Benn of
Chantilly Way, Milton, FL.

Navy Seaman Recruit Bailey
P. MacMurtrie
(FHTNQ-Navy Reserve Seaman
Recruit Bailey P MacMurtrie, son
of Gracie T. and William J. Mac-
Murtrie of Pace, Fla., recently com-
pleted U.S. Navy basic training at
Recruit Training Command, Great
Lakes, IL.
During the eight-weekprogram,
MacMurtrie completed a variety of
training, which included classroom
study and practical instruction on
naval customs, first aid, firefight-
ing, water safety and survival and
shipboard and aircraft safety. An
emphasis was also placed on physi-
cal fitness.
The capstone event of boot
camp is "Battle Stations." This ex-
ercise gives recruits the skills and
confidence they tieed to succeed
in the fleet "Battle Stations" is de-
signed to galvanize the basic war-
rior attributes of sacrifice, dedica-
tion, teamwork and endurance in
each recruit through the practical
application of basic Navy skills and
the core values of Honor, Courage
and Commitment. Its distinctly
'Navy' flavor was designed to take
into account what it means to be a
Sailor.


MacMurtrie is a 2008 graduate
of Pace High School of Pace, Fla.

Seaman Eric A. Oliver
(FHTNC)-Navy Seaman Eric A.
Oliver, son of Debra J. and stepson
of Alan K Barley of Pace, Fla., re-
cently completed U.S. Navy basic
training at Recruit Training Com-
mand, Great Lakes, IL.
During the eight-week , pro-
gram, Oliver completed a variety of
training, which included classroom
study and practical instruction on
naval customs, first aid, firefight-
ing, water safety and survival, and
shipboard and aircraft safety. An
emphasis was also placed on physi-
cal fitness.
The capstone event of boot
camp is "Battle Stations." This ex-
ercise gives recruits the skills and
confidence they need to succeed
in the fleet. "Battle Stations" is de-
signed to galvanize the basic war-
rior attributes of sacrifice, dedica-
tion, teamwork and endurance in
each recruit through the practical
application of basic Navy skills and
the core values of Honor, Courage
and Commitment. Its distinctly
'Navy' flavor was designed to take
into account what it means to be a
Sailor.
Oliver is a 2008 graduate of Pace
High School of Pace, FL.

Airman Jennifer Rhodes
Air Force Airman Jennifer R.
Rhodes graduated from basic mili-
tary training at Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio, Texas.
The airman completed an in-
tensive, eight-week program that
included training in military disci-
pline and studies, Air Force core
values, physical fitness and basic
warfare principles and skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits toward
an associate in applied science de-
gree through the Community Col-
lege of the Air Force.
She is the daughter of Merle
and Petra Rhodes of Country Bay
Blvd., Navarre, FL.
The airman is a 2006 graduate
of Navarre High School.

Petty Officer 1st Class
Russell Tafuri
(FHTNQC-Navy Petty Officer


1st Class Russell C. Tafuri, son of
Diane L. Tafuri of Pace, FL. and
Gerald E. Tafuri of Lighthouse
Point, Ohio, was recently awarded
the Navy and Marine Corps Com-
mendation Medal and the Military
Outstanding Volunteer Service
Medal while serving as deputypub-
lic affairs officer and leading petty
officer assigned to Naval Hospital,
Pensacola, Fla.
Tafuri demonstrated leadership
and administrative supportfor 1,100
staff members who ensured quality
media coverage, produced 84 news
releases, provided 12 media es-
corts, conducted 64 interviews and
25 media inquiries. He highlighted
his command's community impact
in 100 civic functions and commu-
nicated to more than 50, 000 benefi-
ciaries in the Pensacola region.
Additionally, Tafuri instructed
16 professional military knowledge
courses for 84 junior personnel
preparing for advancement. In the
past four years, Tafuri dedicated
his time volunteering for public
services to coach little league and
high school soccer and football.
Additionally, he contributed to
Habitat for Humanity, mentored
and tutored for the Take Stock in
Students Program.
Tafuri is a 1980 graduate of
Monsignor Farrell High School of
Staten Island, N. Y and joined the
Navy in August 1993. He is a 1985
graduate of Wagner College, Staten
Island, NY, with a BA degree and a
1998 graduate of Troy State Univer-
sity, Troy, Ala. with a MBA degree.

Airman Michael Sutter
Air Force Air-
man, Michael G.
Sutter graduated
from basic military
training at Lack-
land Air Force
Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
The airman
completed an in- SUTTER
tensive, eight-week
program that included training in
military discipline and studies, Air
Force core values, physical fitness,
and basic warfare principles and
skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits toward
an associate in applied science de-
See BRIEFS B7


Wednesday, August 12, 2009


B6 1 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


V


,fit


Military





Wednesday, August 12, 2009


Military


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7


B Rl EFS from page B6


gree through the Community Col-
lege of the Air Force.
He is the son of Patrick Sutter
of Briarberry Drive, Valdosta, GA,
and grandson of Rita Harrelson of
Deer Point Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL.

Casey L. Beaty receives
ROTC Scholarship
Casey L. Beaty has received an
Air Force ROTC (Reserve Officer'
Training Corps) college scholar-
ship offer to attend a selected host
college or university.
The cadet was selected to re-
ceive the scholarship certificate
based on comprehensive tests, high
school scholastic achievement,
and extra-curricular activities. The
majority of Air Force ROTC schol-
arships covers full college/univer-
sity tuition, provide textbook allow-
ance, and pay most laboratory or
incidental fees. In addition, at least
a $300 tax-free monthly allowance
is paid to recipients during the aca-
demic year. The estimated value
of the scholarship depends on the
student's choice of school and type
of scholarship offered.
Upon graduation from college
and completion of the ROTC pro-
gram, the cadet will receive a bach-
elor's degree and a commission of
second lieutenant in the Air Force.
She is the daughter of Patrick
C. and Ronda L. Curtis of Judges
Bayou, Milton, Fla.
Beaty is currently a student at
Milton High School.

Coast Guard Fireman
Britany Casey
(FHTNQC-Coast Guard Fireman
Britany Casey, daughter of Jamie
L. Casto of Milton, Fla. and Patrick
A. Casey of Topeka, KS., recently
graduated from the U.S. Coast
Guard Recruit Training Center in
Cape May, NJ.
During the eight-week training
program, Casey completed a vigor-
ous training curriculum consisting


- of academics and practical instruc-
tion on water safety and survival,
military customs and courtesies,
seamanship skills, first aid, fire
fighting and marksmanship. A
major emphasis is also placed on
physical fitness, health and well-
ness.
Casey and other recruits also
received instruction on the Coast
Guard's core values - honor, re-
spect and devotion to duty - and
how to apply them in their military
performance and personal con-
duct. Casey will join 36,000 other
men and women who comprise
Coast Guard's force.
Men and women train togeth-
er from the first day in the Coast
Guard just as they do aboard
ships and shore units throughout
the world. To reinforce' the team
concept, Casey, and other recruits
were trained in preventing sexual
harassment, drug and alcohol
awareness, civil rights training,
and the basics of the work-life bal-
ance, as well as total quality man-
agement.
Casey is a 2008 graduate of
Shawnee Heights High School of
Tecumseh, Kansas.

Chilton receives promotion
to Master Sergeant
John E. Chilton has been pro-
moted in the U.S. Air Force under
the Stripes for Exceptional Per-
formers (STEP) program to the
rank of Master Sergeant.
The STEP program allows Air
Force commanders and senior of-
ficers to promote a limited number
of enlisted airmen ahead of their
peers to the ranks of staff through
master sergeants rewarded for
their hard work and superb perfor-
mance. Promoted individuals must
have performed outstandingly
under'unique conditions or recog-
nized for exceptional services ren-
dered in specific situations. Each
promotion is warranted by clearly
exceptional circumstances, con-


sidering the deserving sergeant's
potential to perform and qualify
him/her for service in the higher
grade.
The sergeant, a section chief,
with 19 years of military service, is
assigned to the 460th Space Wing,
Buckley Air Force Base,. Denver,
CO.
He is the son of John Chilton
of American Farms Road, Milton,
Fla.

Airman Joshua R. Corn
Air Force Air-
man Joshua R.
Corn graduated
from basic mili-
tary training at t
Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio,
Texas. � � .
The airman ORN
completed an in-
tensive, eight-week program that
included training in military disci-
pline and studies, Air Force core
values, physical fitness, and basic
warfare principles and skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits toward
an associate in applied science de-
gree through the Community Col-
lege of the Air Force.'
He is the son of Cindy Corn of
Anthony Ave., Milton, FL.
Corn is a 2008 graduate of Mil-
ton High School, Milton, FL.

PFC Christian
Ewing graduates
(FHTNC)-Marine Corps Pfc.
Christian L. Ewing, a 2008 gradu-
ate of Navarre High School, Na-
varre, Fla., recently graduated
from the Basic Distribution Man-
agement Specialist Course at the
Marine Corps Combat Support
Service School's Supply School lo-
cated at Marine Corps Base, Camp
Lejeune, NC.
The mission of the supply school
is to conduct resident training for


officers and enlisted personnel in
the supply, fiscal accounting and
disbursing fields. The school also
provided billeting and administra-
tive support to perform functions
necessary for discipline, morale
and welfare of both students and
permanent personnel.
Ewing joined the Marine Corps
in October 2008.

Spec. Nehemiah Jones
returning from Iraq
Army Spec. Nehemiah I. Jones
is returning to the U.S. after a de-
ployment to the Iraqi Theater of
Operations in support of Operation
Iraqi Freedom.
Operation Iraqi Freedom is
the official name given to military
operations involving members of
the U.S. armed forces and coali-
tion forces participating in efforts
to free and secure Iraq. Mission
objectives focus on force protec-
tion, peacekeeping, stabilization,
security and counter-insurgency
operations as the Iraqi transitional
governing bodies assume full sov-
ereign powers to govern the peo-
ples of Iraq.
Members from all branches
of the U.S. military and multina-
tional forces are also assisting in
rebuilding Iraq's economic and
governmental infrastructure, and
training and preparing Iraqi mili-
tary and security forces to assume
full authority and responsibility in
defending and preserving Iraq's
sovereignty and independence as
a democracy.
Jones, an avionics system re-
pair technician with two years of
military service,. is normally as-
signed to the 404th Aviation Sup-
port Battalion, Combat Aviation
Brigade, 4th Infantry Division, Fort
Hood, Killeen, Texas.
He is the son of Very and Rose
Jones of Savannah Drive, Milton,
Fla.
The specialist is a 2006 gradu-
ate of Milton High School.


Airman Nicholas D. Jackson
Air Force Air-
man Nicholas D.
Jackson gradu-
ated from basic * "
military training at _
Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
The airman -'
completed an in- JACKSON
tensive, eight-week program that
included training in military disci-
pline and studies, Air Force core
values, physical fitness, and basic
warfare principles and skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits toward
an associate in applied science de-
gree through the Community Col-
lege of the Air Force.
He is the son of Rhonda David-
son of Commodore Drive, Navarre,
Fla., and Darren Jackson of North-
east Paropa Court, Gresham, OR.
Jackson is a 2008 graduate of
Navarre High School, Navarre, FL.

Army Private
Robert J. Orth, Jr.
Army Pvt. Robert J. Orth Jr. has
graduated from basic combat train-
ing at Fort Jackson, Columbia, SC.
During the nine weeks of train-
ing, the soldier studied the Army
mission, history, tradition and core'
values, physical fitness, and re-
ceived instruction and practice in
basic combat skills, military weap-
ons, chemical warfare and bayo-
net training, drill and ceremony,
marching, rifle marksmanship,
armed and unarmed combat, map
reading, field tactics, military cour-
tesy, military justice system, basic
first aid, foot marches, and field
training exercises.
He is the son of Skip Orth of
Military Lane, Navarre, Fla., and
brother of Destiney Smith of Cham-
pion Place, Vacaville, Calif.
Orth graduated from a home
school program in 2007.


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RAf I ;lnti R,-,c,,'cPress Gazette


z-a- KOCI-, r ,, ,U t-l


Clasirfieds


Wednesday, August 12, 2009


ANNOUNCEMENTS MERCHANDISE EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS & FINANCIAL REAL ESTATE AUTO,MARINE RV.J

.[11: g^,4w

_ _ _ _ _ _ _;1 _ _ . _ ^ - i (~ )3


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


1104 I

Legal 7/921
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 09-1327-DR
Division: E
Lonnie R. Anderson,
- Petitioner
and
Maleb Anderson,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: Malee Anderson


1104
quest.
You must keep the
Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified
of your current ad-
dress. (You may file
Notice of Current Ad-
dress, Florida Su-
preme Court Ap-
proved Family Law
Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the
address on record at
the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule
12.285, Florida Family
Law Rules of Proce-
dure, requires certain
automatic disclosure
of documents and In-
formation. Failure to
comply can result in
sanctions, Including
dismissal or striking
of pleadings.
Dated: July 16, 2009.
CLERK OF THE CIR-
CUIT COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Jordan
Deputy Clerk
072209
072909
080509
081209
7/921


Legal 7/924


L__A1104 _ |
proved Family Law
Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the
address on record at
the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule
12.285, Florida Family
Law Rules of Proce-
dure, requires certain
automatic disclosure
of documents and In-
formation. Failure to
comply can result in
sanctions, including
dismissal or striking
of pleadings.
Dated: July 17, 2009.
CLERK OF THE CIR-
CUIT COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Brenda Lambrisky
Deputy Clerk
072209
072909
080509
081209
7/924

Legal 8/1001
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE 1ST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No.: 09-1244-DRC
Division: E
Gilbert Eugene Beaver,
Petitioner


INr THE CIRC UIT and
YOU ARE NOTIFIED COURT IOF THE
that an action has been FIRST JUDICIAL CR- Carla Cimino Beaver,
filed against you and CUSANTA IN ANDROSA Respondent
that you are required to COUNTAY FLORIDA
serve a copy of your COUNTY, FLORIDA NOTICE OF ACTION
written defenses, If any, Case No.; FOR DISSOLUTION
to it on Lonnie R. An- 09-0731-DR-1-ODR OF MARRIAGE
derson, whose address Division: E
is 9312 Libby Lane Mil- Ve O Thacke TO: Carla Cimino Bea-
ton Fl. 32583 on or be- Ve May Thack ver T a-
fore August 19, 2009, Petitioner 6436 Hwy 90, Apt 59
and file the original with and Milton, FL 32570
the clerk of this Court and
at 6865 Caroline Street Michael W Wells & An- YOU ARE NOTIFIED
Milton Fl 32570, before drea A. Kinle that an action has been
service on Petitioner or re . iney, filed against you and
immediately thereafter. Respondent. that you are required to
If you fail to do so, a NOTICE OF ACTION serve a copy of your
default may be en- written defenses, if any,
tered against you for to it on Gilbert Eugene
the relief demanded in TO: Andrea A. Kinley Beaver, whose address
the petition. 5812 LaMoyaAve is4483 Morningside
Jacksonville Fla 32210 Ln, Milton, FL 32583 on
Copies of all court YOU ARE NOTIFIED or before 9/10/2009,
documents in' this YOU AnE NOhas and file the original with
case, including hatanaction has been the clerk of this Court
orders, are available filethatd against you ad to at 6865 Caroline St.
at the Clerk of the Cir- thatserveou are requiredto Milton, FL 32570 before
cuit Court's office. serve a copy of your service on Petitioner or
You may review these written Vefenses, if any, immediately thereafter.
documents upon re- to it on Verna May If you fail to do so, a
Thacker, whose ad- default may be en-
dress is 6346 Shady Ln tered against you for
Milton 32570 on or be- the relief demanded in
aonfore August 24, 2009, the petition.
ethin and file the original with
the clerksCopies of all c ourt emst l
G For at 6865 Caroline St Mil- documents In this
ood For ton Fla 32570, before case, Including
service on Petitionereor orders, are available
Immediately thereafter.at the Clerk of the Cir-
Tomorrow If you fail to do so, a cult Court's office.
tered against you for documents upon re-
the relief demanded in quest.
S the petition.
Cpe of lcorYou must keep the
Copiesof all court Clerk of the Circuit
documents in this Court's office notified
case, including of your current ad-
orders,are available dress. (You may file
at the Clerk of the Cir- Notice of Current Ad-
cuit Court's office. dress, Florida Su-
You may review these preme Court Ap-
documents upon re- pre


RElCrLes (You l3 proved FamiNly Law
CU quest. Form 12.915.) Future
You must keep the the papers in this lawsuit
e Clerk of the Circuitwill be mailed to the
Court's office notified the clerk's office.
of your current ad-
TODAY! dress. (You may file WARNING: Rule
Notice of Current Ad- 12.285, Florida Family
! dress, Florida Su- Law Rules of Proce-
--- preme -Court Ap- dure, requires certain
automatic disclosure
of documents and in-
S formation. Failure to
s comply can result In
Divorce 149, Wills 30 sanctions, including
Centipede- Name Change 49 'dismissal or striking
St. Aigustine FREE ',ping, Call for of pleadings.
Farmn Direct lWorksheet (850) 434-7524 Dated August 7, 2009
We Deliver . 1850N."W"St LERK OF THE CIR
434-0066" | (1CUlT�rl l C COURT
- CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
... By: Brenda Lambrisky

081209


eprecec-S-V wl beputy Cler pb 8
081909
082609


^ Legal 8/995
G NOTICE OF PUBLIC
--SALE: Notice is
Dependable SOD hereby given that on
Housekeeper DEWEY CARTER'S 08/30/2009 at 08:00 am
Over '15 years of SOD FARM INC. the following vehicles)
experience References. QUICK SERVICE will be sold at public
available. 994-6236 REASONABLE PRICES action for monies
*All Types Of Sod owed on vehicle repairs
*Plants and for storage costs
*Landscaping pursuant to Florida
SALES & Statutes, Section
INSTALLATION 713.585. The liHonor's
SEWING CLASSES Serving Escambia & name, address and tel-
FOR ALL AGES Santa Rosa Counties phone number arid
Starting July 13th Since 1956 auction location are:
Marianne - 994-3675 5786 Highway 90 COOK'S PAINT &
(will need your own 623-1058 BODY SHOP, O INC.
sewing machine) 4432 FLORIDATOWN
RD CPU PACE,, FL
3 2 5 7 1 - 1 8 3 1 ,
850-994-6324. Please
S. note, parties claiming
interest have a right to


Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to trac-
tor work. Clean-ups,
raking, hauling, mow-
ing, bushhogging, dirt
work. Reasonable rates
free estimates.
(850)623-0493
(850)485-7977
Licensed & Insured.
K&N
Lawn Service
*Raking
*Mowing
*Edging
*Trimming
*Debris Removal
Very reasonable prices.
Licensed & Insured
850-791-0861


Stewart's Tractor
Works & Land
Clearing, Inc.
Tree & Stump Removal
from takedown to trim-
ming. Debris removal
& Storm Clean-Up.
Dirt Work. Demolition &
Hauling. Land Clearing.
Backhoe & Trackhoe
Work. All tree work
done by man lift.
Not climbing.
516-1801 or 675-4291
Licensed & Insured
Free Estimates
PAUL STEWART


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


11 04
L. 11o04 | L 1:104 i
a hearing prior to the cation to all substan- A
date of sale with the tially affected persons. c(
Clerk of the Court as A copy of the staff re- M
reflected in the notice, port(s) must be re- H
The owner has the right quested in order to re- C
to recover possession main advised, of further C
of the vehicle without proceedings and any
judicial proceedings as public hearing date. 4
pursuant to Florida Substantially affected
Statute Section persons are entitled to |
559.917. Any proceeds request an administra-
recovered from the sale tive hearing regarding F
of the vehicle over the the proposed agency e
amount of the lien will action by submitting a 7
be deposited with the written request accord-
Clerk of the Court for ing to the provisions of
disposition upon court 28-601.201, Florida Ad-
order. ministrative Code. No-
tices of Proposed
1G2ZG528654114088. Agency Action will be
2005 PONTIAC G6 mailed only to persons
who have filed such re-
081209 (1) quests.
8/995
081209 (1)
EM896 3
Legal 8/996 3
NOTICE OF APPLICA- [1 111 3 ]
TION FOR WATER
USE PERMIT Advertise in Over 100 3
Papers! .One Call - One
Notice is hereby given Order - One Payment 3
that pursuant to Chap- The Advertising Net- 3
ter 373, Florida Stat- works of Florida - Put 3
utes, the following ap- Us to work for Youl 3
plication(s) for water (866)742-1 373 3
use permits) have www.national-classified 3
been received by the S . c o m ,3
Northwest Florida infol5inational-classified 3
Water Management s-or9 3
District: , I :3
Application number I 3
07049 filed 07/27/2009 1120 3
Glenn H. Montgomery, DONATE YOUR VEHI- 3
1152 Ceylon Court, CLE RECEIVE $1000
Gulf Breeze, FL 32563 GROCERY COUPON 3
Requesting a maximum UNITED BREAST CAN- 3
withdrawal of 1,500 gal- CER FOUNDATION 3
Ions per day from the Free Mammograms,
Sand and Gravel Aq- Breast Cancer Info 4
uifer System for Land- www.ubcf.info FREE
scape Irrigation use by Towing, Tax Deducti- [
an existing facility. ble, Non-Runners Ac-
General withdrawal to- cepted, (888)468-5964. A
cation(s) in Santa Rosa 2
County: T03S, R29W, Hunting/Camping h
Sec.33C Club n
Now accepting new C
Interested persons may members. c
object to or comment 623-3461 e
upon the applications 1
or submit a written re- w
quest for a copy of the (
staff reports) contain- 1160
ing proposed, agency A
action regarding the LOST G
applications) by writ- Miniature Schnauzer.
ing to the Division of Marlborough Village
Resource Regulation of on 7/29/09. 396-3895
the Northwest Florida . .
Water Management .
District, attention Terri pip -
Peterson, 152 Water
Management Drive, Ha-
vana, Florida ,
32333-9700, but such
comments or requests
must be received by 5
o'clock p.m. on August PETS & ANIMALS
28, 2009.
2100 - Pets
No further public notice 2110- Pets: Free to
will be provided re- Good Home
gardling ths these) ap- 0-Pet Supplies
plication(s). Publication ' Supplies
of this notice consti- 2140Pets/livestock
tutes constructive no- wanted
tice of this permit appti- 2150- Pet Memorials








Babies Starting to TALK!
IYoU evoted ! onee ' be move auck obeioe HRo69 iaoeso
Blue Indian Ringneck Baby
Senegal Parrot Baby, Quaker
Ringneck,
Moustached,
Green Cheeks
Wholesale Prices on
Zebra Finch S60 eo
Lovebirds S25a
Cockatiels 49"




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


2100 2_|
KC Yorkies, Health
certificates, born 5-8-09
ales $450. cash.
ome 994-9125
ell 686-1833


2110
ree kittens 8 wks.
Id. Call Stacy
91-4741


MERCHANDISE
100 - Antiques
110 -Appliances
120- Arts & Crafts
130 - Auctions
140 - Baby Items
150 - Building Supplies
160 - Business
Equipment
170 - Collectibles
180 - Computers
190 - Electronics
200 - Firewood
220 - Furniture
230 - Garage/Yard Sales
240 - Guns
250 - Good Things to Eat
260 - Health & Fitness
270 - Jewelry/Clothing
280 - Machinery/
Equipment
290 - Medical Equipment
300 - Miscellaneous
310 - Musical Instruments
320 - Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
330 - Restaurant/Hotel
340 - Sporting Goods
350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)



absolutee AuctlonI
14+/- acre farm,
house. Pike County
ear Troy, Alabama.
offered in parcels,
combinations and/or
entirety. August 13,
: 0 0
'ww.gtauctions.com
800)996-2877.
ranger, Thagard and
associates, Inc. Jack F
-ranger #873


~1~


| 3150 |L 3250 (
METAL ROOFING. 40 GREEN & BOILED
,. Warranty-Buy direct PEANUTS.
(,,:.,1 manufacturer HOLLAND FARMS.
-0, ,-:olors in stock, w/all 1-877-675-6876
,-,:essories. Quick turn
uound. Delivery availa- - EM YMENT
ble, Gulf Coast Supply 3 4100- Help Wanted
& Mtg'u(888)393-0335 L 3280 4110 - Restaurants/Clubs
www. GulfoastSupply. For Sale Craftsman .4120 - Sales
corn 6300 watt electric 4130- Employment
. . start, portable genera- Information
tor. Approx. 10 hrs run-
ning time on unit. $800
LiI 3220 firm. 850-623-5726 or
$785 LeatherSofa &cell572-60674100
Loveseat set, new in DRIVER TRAINEES
box. Lifetime warr. Can NEEDED NOW! Drivers
deliver. 850-471-0330 being hired and trained
deivr.85-471-0330 1 3300.. locally for Werner En-
5-piece bedroom set ATTEND COLLEGE terprises. No experi-
ingroom$300. 5-pece d ONLINE from Home. ence needed. 1-866-
Washer and dryer $100 *Medical, *Business, 280-5309
for pair. Glider andot- *Paralegal, *Account-
toman $50. 3 piece cof- ing, *Criminal Justice. Help Wanted. Join
fee table set $30. Job placement assis- Wil-Trans Lease or
850-390-3938 tance. Computer avail- Company Driver Pro-
850-390-3_____ able. Financial Aid if gram. Enjoy our Strong
All new Pillowtop Mat- qualified. Call Freight Network. Must
tress Queen/box spring ( 8 6 6) 8 5 8 - 2 1 2 1 , be 23. (866)906-2982
Fact. warr. $169 Can www.CenturaOnline.
deliver. 850-471-0330. corn RV delivery drivers
needed. Deliver RVs,
King Mattress and 2 pc AIRLINES ARE HIR- boats and trucks for
box set. New, in plastic ING- Train for high pay- PAYI Deliver to all 48
Pillowtop. $225, 850 ing Aviation Mainte- states and CN. For de-
471-0330 Can deliver nance Career. FAA ap- tails log on to
Mattress and Box Set, proved program. Finan- www.RVdeliveryjobs.co
Full Size Still sealed cial aid if m
from factory, new, qualified-Housing avail-
$129. 850 471-0330 able. CALL Aviation In- OTR Drivers for PTL.
stitute of Maintenance Earn up to 46 cpm. No
Washer & Dryer, 2 yrs. (888)349-5387. forced Northeast. 12
old, Queen sofa sleep- For Sale House-Must months experience re-
er/matching chair, For Sae House-M qured. No felony or
Glass top dining be moved. Furniture- DUI past 5 ears.
table/chairs, Ar- BR, LR, DR, misc. 2546 DUI past 5 Years.
moire/matching night- Renfroe Rd. Inquire (87www7)74pt0-inc.com6262
stand, Twin beds/Sealy 2526 Renfroe Rd. www.pti-inc.com
mattresses. All furniture 994-8274 ... . . . . ,,
only 2 years old. Call: King size, padded, .
982-5060 blond burl-wood head- . ' m
board and frame. $100. . - -, :
Wrought Iron patio fur- Class C, RV bonnet- .. -
niture. Two end tables, windshield cover. $50
coffee table, round ta- Mid-size car cover for .,
ble with 4 chairs, 3 seat pulling behind RV. ..
sofa, chase lounge, $100 OBO All items like . , -
lounge chair and spr- new 981-0327 " . -
ing cocker. 623-5268


230 3310
Avalon Huge yard
priced stuff. 3 families.
2967 N. 25th St. 8/15 &
16.8 a.m. until?
Milton 5342 Mor- COMPUTER
ganridge Dr.Sat 8 Hammond
a.m.-2. Retiring Cadette REPAIR
teacher. Books, center
games, bulletin board,' V-3 Organ
and more. Vintage, two key- We will come
boards, gizmos, etc.
Milton Sat. August $100 80. 573 to our
15th Berryhill MinIS- 310-3382. to your
storage 5437 Berryhillhme
Road Dog house & homeinthe
Pen, full size mattress
& Box spring, girl's Learn Tax Milton & Pace
bedding basketball ration
goal & post, incline Preparationarea.
bench, pull-up bar, el- And you could earn
liptical, child's shelf , o earn
vintage dress, GI Joes, exNoa money N Job
board games, pickup preparnng taxes.*
tool box, infant mall
bouncer, double H&R Block t Small
stroller, infant & toddler Income Tax Course
clothing, restaurant Enroll Now! Call
hi-chait, battery oper-
ated Barbie car, For information and 5 1 6-4674
Juicemate coin oper- locationscall
ated drink machine, I-BOO-HRBIOCKor isit If i0 aMswer
suitcases, Bass Pro hrblock.com/class
jackets, mens' sports E,-dv--rsenc en, please leave
coats, numerous boxes lIoc
of items Rain Date Sat. * a ieSsage.
Aug 22 "RestKto apy, Caj for dtas. 0


Pensacola Junior College

Chemistry Adjunct Instructors Needed



Pensacola Junior College is seeking adjuncts for the
Physical Sciences Department to teach chemistry
classes and labs. Teaching assignments will be made
from a variety of classes which may include
Introductory, Survey of, and. Mainstream General
Chemistry and Organic Chemistry. Minimum
Qualifications: Master's Degree in chemistry or
master's degree and 18 graduate hours in field.

Visit the website at http://www.pjc.edu and click on
the 'Visitors' tab to access the employment
application and instructions. 'For specific information
about the adjunct position contact Dr. Ed Stout via'
e-mail at estout@pjc.edu or via telephone at (850)
484-1106. For information, contact the Human
Resources Office at (850) 484-1760.

An Equal Access/Equal Opportunity Employer

I20312


HOT JOBS NOW!


Grann.3 NANNIES is looking for a
mLature, responsible Office Assistant
to \\ork part-time. Applicants will
need to ha\ e knowledge of basic
adlmilistrati e tasks, excellent
telephone skills, good orgalnizat1ion-

al skills and be ready to work in a
varied\ of capacities.
Please fax your resume to
850-995-)554, e-mail to

grannl nannies. i'bellsoutli.net or
mail to 4000 Highwa\ 90. Ste. G.
Pace, FL 32571.


Pace Fire /

Rescue District

Now Hiring Full-Time Firefighter

Pic/k-Up Applicaton at:

Pace Fire / Rescue District

4773 Pace Patriot Blvd.

(Across from the Pace Library)

Pace, FL 32571


mmm9


I






Wednesday. Auaust 12. 2009


Classifieds


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B9


Sales/Business Dev.
Single Copy
Merchandiser
The Northwest Flor-
Ida Dally News, Ft.
Walton Beach, FL, is
seeking a self- moti-
vated energetic indi-
vidual to further in-
crease our single-
copy sales by secur-
ing new rack loca-
tions and store
counter sale opportu-
nities. Sales and
marketing and well
as previous newspa-
per experience a
plus. Must have de-
pendable car and
proper insurance. A
background check
including motor vehi-
cle history will be re-
quired.
Schedule must be
flexible. The Daily
News offers a com-
petitive benefit pack-
age including paid
vacation and sick
leave; medical, den-
tal, vision and life
insurance, 401 (k)
plan. Position is paid
hourly wage plus in-
centive pay. The
Daily News is an
equal opportunity
employer and
drug-free workplace.
E-mail resume to
jvavala@pcnh.com
or mail to
Jim Vavala,
The News Herald
R O. Box 1940
Panama City, FL
32402.
Apply online at
www.emeraldcoast.
com/employ_ap
No phone calls.


| 4130
Sales
Executive Level In-
come Potential! Expan-
sion Occurring Now!
Fastest Growing Op-
portunity In Industry.
Powerful System,
Proven Results Work
Smarter, Not Harder!
Learn Nowl
1-(800)-844-3652
www.getyourlifestyleon.
corn


A 4bdr 3ba $217/mol
HUD HOME! 3 bdrm
only $199/mol Stop
Renting! 5% dw, 15 yrs
@ 8% apr For Listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5669

Milton
Duplex-2/1. Refrigera-
tor, D.W., stove, W/D
hookups. 6461 Maddox
Rd., $550 month/$550
dep. 261-9131


g* *- 3 bedroom
BUSINESS FINANCIAL 2 bath clean, quiet,
convenient. 1 mile from
5100 - Business 110 off Avalon Blvd.
opportunities Laundryroom, privacy
5110 - Money to Lend fencerd vardl carnnort


5100 ]
ALL CASH VENDING!
Do you earn $800 in a
day. 25 Local Ma-
chines and Candy
$9,995. ' (888)629-9968
BO02000033 CALL US:
We will not be under-
sold!







REAL ESTATE FOR RENTJ
6100 - Business/
Commercial
6110 - Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - Condo/Townhouse
6140 - House Rentals
6150 - Roommate Warted
6160 - Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot
180 - Oul-ot-Town Rentals
6190 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals


$700 mth. 626-2606

3BR 2 Bath Laundry
Room, Privacy Fence
Backyard Shed, Car-
port, Very Clean,Private
& Quiet close to 1-10.
$700 mo 626-2606.

4Br 3Ba Foreclosure!
$11,500! Only
$217/Mo! 5% down 15
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 3
Br $199/Mo! for listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5798


Blumac Realty
*5679 Windrun, Pace
1 bedroom $550mo
*5735 Camille Gar-
dens Cir, Pace.
2 bedroom 1.5 bath
$650mo
850-981-1631

Freeport 'Waterfront
Estate. 6 br, 5.5 ba, 3
acres, deep water slip
with lift', 5,000 sqft,
$2350 mo. Call (706)
987-3509

Milton off Berryhill Rd.
4/2, 1 acre lot, Stove,
d/w, . fridge. Fenced
yard. Shed. Available
immediately. $800 mth.
(918) 232-8150

Pace- 4107 Riddle St.
$695 mo +dd 3br, 1ba,
+ 2741 Sea Lark Lane
$950 mo+dd 3 br, 2 ba
Eric Gleaton Realty,
Inc. 850 477-5908 ,


Santa Rosa
Realty
623-0077
* 3 br, 2 ba, Lark
Ave, $650
* 3 br, 1 ba Geri St.
$800
* 2 br, 2 ba, Martin
Rd. $850
* 4 br, 2 ba, Lansing
Dr $950
* 4 br, 2 bea
Ridgeview $1100


61SO II 7100 ] | 7160
Roommate Wanted in Buy Forclosures Di- Doublewlde 3 BR 2
a 2br, lba, Home on recti Sellstate Gulf Bath 1260 sqft on
Blackwater River. $125 Coast Realty. Come rented land must be
weekly incIds, Utilities, Grow with Us! moved 2006 model
internet, Phone and Di- 850-472-2500 $35,900 Call 981-8649
rect TV. 850-516-0715. or 512-6294
SRB Roommate need Destin
to share 2200sf home, Destiny West, Get your share of the
near bay, Ig bed room By Owner Government
w/ walk in closet, W/D, Close to the beach, Bailout...
FR 2 decks, very quiet. Beautiful 2 story Receive up to $8000 to
$400/mo + 1/3 util. stucco, tile roof, 4 bd, help buy your new
928-246-4181 or 2.5 bth on Paradise home... Call Clayton
850-218-1411 Isle. 3255 sqft, neigh- Homes of Crestview for
borhood pool, tennis, details 850-683-0758
Built in 2005. $820,000._
Call 830-3287 for show-
ing. Agents welcome. New Govern-
ment Financing
2 bedroom 1 bath. 3 Program!
Water and garbage fur- On all 3 or 4 Bed-
nished. Nice neighbor- 7120 rooms! Rates as low as
hood. 6576 DaLisa 4 Rate No Credit or
Road. $500 month. Milton/Pace Area Corn-4.75%. No Credit or
$350 deposit. 626-3454 mercial building/ of- Bad Credit OK! Call
/ ices 700 sq ft, with op Clayton Homes of Cre-
2 or 3 bedrooms. Total tional 400+ inside stor- stview 850-683-0758
electric. 626-8973 age area that opens to
____a fenced area for use.
2/2 on Avalon Blvd. Ca-975ll 623-9439 or
626-8973 3849751 7190
3/2. Total, electric. On _ Florala, Alabama
corner lot. East Gate Nice house furnished
Mobile Home Ranch. | 7150O on 44 acres of beautiful


626-8973

Chumuckla
2/2.. $400 month, $250
deposit. 994-6212 or
994-8865
Jay / Milton / Pace
Rentals 2 & 3 bed-
rooms. $400-$650 per
month. Section 8 / Hud
accepted. 994-5703
Milton (Bruce Lane)
Includes water, gar-
bage and lawn service.
2/2 for $450 month.
2/2 for $350/month
Call 698-4582
Mobile home lots for
rent or sale. Can ac-
commodate 12, 14, 16
or doublewide. East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch 626-8973
Quiet Park-2/BR, 1/Bth
$365 + dep,,.
Non-smoking envn, no
ets. Sewer & Garbage
ncld ALSO Lot Rentals
626-1552







REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
7100- Homes
7105- Open Houses
7110 - Beach Home/
Property
7120 - Commercial
7130 - Condo/Townhouse
7140 - I'arms & Ranches
7150 - Lots and Acreage
7160 - Mobile Homes
7170 - Waterfront
7180- Investment
Property
7190 - Out-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 - TImeshare


Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers















. * *0 ** n


BWB
Parkwood
Estates Lot
$144,00,0
Residential lot in
gated Bluewater Bay
community. One of
the last vacant lots in
the Bolton Village
section. Level lot with
large oaks. Call (850)
897-0993 after 5PM
or visit
http://members.cox.net/
ospreycove/

Pond Creek Waterfront
lot on Misty Lake Drive.
Additional acreage on
Hickory Hammock
Road. (850) 553-6015,
after 5pm



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


Do Something
Good For
Tomorrow

RECYCLE

TODAY!


land. Shop, sheds and
some equipment.
$279,000.
850-994-9985 or
850-776-1939


LAKEFRONT Grand
Opening Sale! 8/15/09
only 10 acre dockable
lakefront only $49,900
Wooded park-like sett-
Ing on one of Alabam-
a's top recreational
lakes. All amenities
complete. BOAT TO
GULF OF MEXICOI Ex-
cellent financing. Call
now (866)952-5302x
1514
LAKEFRONT STEAL
1.2 acres $49,892. (In
lieu of foreclosure on
builder.) Gently sloping
lakefront estate on pri-
vate bass lake. Gor-
geous unspoiled sett-
ing- no crowds, no
noise. Abutting lake-
fronts sold for $69,900
and $64,900 - not half
as nice as this onel Ex-
cellent financing. Call
now (888)792-5253,
x2341
NC MOUNTAINS
CLOSEOUT SALE!
Cabin Shell, 2+ acres
with great view, very
private, big trees, wa-
terfalls & large public
lake nearby, $99,500
Bank financing.
(866)275-0442


Buy Police Impounds!l
97 Honda Civic $4001
97 Honda Accord
$500! for listings call
rOlTIVE, IMARINE ' (800)366-9813 ext 9271


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



96 Cadillac Seville
STS Good Condition
$3,000 or best offer.
626-3638
1975 Bricklin 351
Windsor. Runs good.
Partially restored.
$5000. 723-3834


\N1MS9irT
UESggr.


* . . 0

0 e

* C C


Acura Integra 95 $5001
Honda Civic 99 $4001
Ford Taurus 01 $7501
Toyota Camry 98 $850!
Police Impounds! For
listings call
(800)366-9813 ext 9275

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





COMPLETE PACKAGES
FROM
$4,995
All Welded, AllAluminum
Boats
BOAT SHOW
FRI. &SAT.
Bonifay Florida
www.xtremeindustries.com
[ * i ,s


* C S

* C

* S C S

C S 0 5


0 0


Copyrighted MaterialJ


*

0 .


0 Syndicated Content ! *

Available from Commercial News Providers


o 0 * 0


* * * *


* * * * * * * *


* * 0


* *


BUSINESS SERVICES


Dewey Carter's Sod Farm Inc.
Seriin, E cambia . Santa Roa Counties

E ' [-SALES &
M INSTALLATION


Since 1956
* All Types of Sod
* Plants * Landscaping
\~ 786 Hi


highway 90


/ Coker's tawn & ,
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work

,t Bushhogging * Dirt Work
L Clean-ups * Raking

Hauling � Mowing

Reasonable Rates - Free Estimates
(850) 623-0493 Cell: 485-7977
1 Licens-d & Insured




The Mower Medic

We service Your Mower in
your home at your
convenience



Bob Knowles
Office (850) 626-8300
\ Cell (850) 982-3576 /






Affordable Lawn Care
and Maintenance
Pressure Washing Available


Commercial * Residential

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


PAUL NELSON
DUMP TRUCK SERVICE
*Truck Rental *Dirn & Rock Sales
*Fill Dirt/Clay -Brown Dirt
*Driveway Material
Licensecd & Insured
Residenliai & Commericial
Owner Operator
Phone 850-994-4458
\, Cell 850-698-4920




K & N Lawn Service
-Raking -Mowing
-Edging - Trimming
S-Debri Removal


Tree & Stump Removal
from takedown io trimming
Debris Removal & Storm Clean-Up
Dirt Work Demolition & Hauling
Land Clearing, Back'nce & Trackhoe Wor'
All tree worl- done by man lint 1101Climbing
516-1801 or 675-4291

Free Estimates
PAUL STEWART




S Gerard's

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


\,850-776-4271 or 850-377-4818,


Big Eyes.

Wet Noses.

Warm Hearts.
, .RM f.�t , 2


,


;23-10581




Wednesday, August 12, 2009


B10 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


SAEGOOD UGUT 1, 209 mRAu~l~ ~iik 1~UG�UST 18,IU F2009s


Boneless
Chuck
Roast
198
lb


Bar "S"'
Jumbo Franks

856 oz


Mama Rosa
Twin Pack
Pepperoni or
Deluxe Pizza.
334
26oz


Russet
Baking
Potatoes
i52
I528 Ib bag


Blue Bunny
Ice Cream
Squares
228.,
. 56 oz


Family Pack
New York
Strip Steaks
Boneless
513
.11 Ib


Sunset Farm
Boneless
Ham Slices
2I77
16 oz


Caroline Farms
Breaded
Chicken
Tenders
573
4 Ib bag


Sunnyland
LowSalt
Sliced Bacon
1o76,
12 oz


Shurfine
Saltines

95 16oz


Shurfine
Potato
Chips

76 'oz


Puffs Facial
Tissue

S75 60 ct


ISTORE H OURS: *mI� m i 9 :1 o 7mJ DAYS A WEEK


Grocery

SALE PRICES GOOD THRU AUG 18, 2009
3 " 4 15 "16 � l71 "1


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.


4025 HWY 90 *
850-995-8778
" ISA -EBT WIC


Fresh 2-Pack
Boston Butt
Pork Roast

73,4


Family Pack
Country Style
Ribs or Pork
Steaks

981


Royal Whole
Fully Cooked
Smoked Hams
1 13,
lb


Foster Farm
Mini
Comdogs
436
29 oz


Farmland
4x6
Cooked Ham
I45
1 10ozz


US#1
New Crop
Yellow Onions
1 ,21
3 Ib bag


Fresh Crisp
Ex-Large Bell
Peppers

38ea


Fresh Express
Caesar Salad
Kits
89
10 oz


Yoo Hoo
Chocolate
Drink
244o
8 oz


Nunn-Better
Mini-Chunks
Dog Food
6 07
W 16 Ib


Golden Flake
Variety
Pack
59522c
22 ct


Bengal
Ant N Roach
Spray

69 oz


Gain
Powdered
Detergent
520
63 oz


Gatorade
60
8 pk-20 oz


Hunt's
Manwich
1 06oz
15 oz


Sunshine
Maintenance
Dog Food


Shurfine
Water
24 pk

2 20.5 liter


PACE


i r GROCERY OUTLET
Pace Location Only * 4025 Hwy 90
We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register
&Zm


I


Local