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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00487
 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: September 16, 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: UF00028408:00487
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text



PLAY THE SRPG PICK-UM CONTEST ONLINE


eSanta Rosa's Press,


Sept. 11 victims

remembered, BI


Your only hometown n(


Wednesday, September 16,2009 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com 75 cents




Fire station opens on day of remembrance


..By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
On the anniversary of one of
the most horrific events in Ameri-
can history, and eight years after
the day the nation stood strong for'
law enforcement officers, county
commissioners unveiled the new
Milton fire station to a crowd of
nearly 100 citizens and uniformed
men and women.
County commissioners and
Milton Mayor Guy Thompson
were in attendance to dedicate
the new facility to the firefight-
ers.
"This project has been long
coming. I can't think of a more ap-
propriate day to move in and ded-
icate this facility for our citizens,"
Thompson said.
The former Milton Fire De-


apartment was built 47 years ago
and sustained damage during
Hurricane Ivan. The damage and
the building's age made a new fire
department necessary to serve
the citizens of Milton.
The new facility will house the'
firefighters along with all the ame-
nities of home. A full-size kitchen,
a weight room and living quarters
make up most of the new build-
ing, and Capt. Lee Devine agreed
this was something the firefight-
ers needed.
"This building does a lot more
than replace a building that was
in need of replacement. We have
the space now," Devine said. "We
live here a third of our lives, and
this means a lot to us."
Fire Chief John E. Reble said
the location and the size of the
station was key, and briefly went


over historic fires that the Milton
station helped extinguish in the
past.
"Over the years, Milton has
been severely impacted by fire.
This facility will improve the over-
all level of service we can provide
for our community," Reble said.
The new facility took a lot of
work to build, and a lot of patience
to have it up and running by the
Sept 11 deadline. Looking at it
days before opening, many would
have doubted the deadline.
"If you saw this site on Tues-
day, you'd never think it would
look like it does today," Reble said.
"This is a beautiful site today."
The site couldn't have been
any more breathtaking for teary-
eyed councilwoman Marilyn
See STATION A6


-7-1
MATHEW PELLEGRINO I Press Gazette
Fire Chief Reble helps Mayor Guy Thompson uncouple the
fire hose during the opening of the new station.


County fair


Shopping


, Freeman supporters



attend fundraiser


Wiggins: I'm glad to see we stirred up a hornet's nest'


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
While Pace was out play-
ing Tallahassee, Frank Lay
and Robert Freeman sup-
porters packed the Farmers
Opry grounds Thursday night
to raise money for one of the
last fundraisers before their
hearing, set for Thursday,
Sept. 17.
The Sawmill Band, a Chu-
muckla-based group, enter-
tained the crowd of nearly
200, and hamburgers and hot
dogs were donated from area


businesses.
All proceeds that night
stemming from half-and-half
tickets, $20 Mountain Dew
cakes and the $10 hamburger
and hot dog meals went to
the Lay and Freeman Fund to
help cover court and attorney
costs for their trial.
Lay and Freeman are fac-
ing criminal contempt charg-
es related to a prayer said.
before a meal at Pace High
School this past February just
days after Judge Casey Rog-
See FUNDRAISER A6


The Sawmill Band
out of Chumuckla
helped entertain
supporters at the
Opry. Above,
supporters say
the Pledge of
Allegiance during
Thursday night's
fundraiser for
Frank Lay and
Robert Freeman.
Photos by
MATHEW PELLEGRINO
Press Gazette


Pace man charged in traffic accident


LYNCH


Joshua M. Lynch,
32, facing DUI
Press Gazette Staff Report
A Pace man was charged
with fleeing the scene of an


accident and driving under
the influence following a
traffic accident Thursday
night near the entrance of
Pensacola Christian.
Joshua M. Lynch, 32,
of Pace, was charged with
leaving the scene of an ac-


cident with injuries and
DUI after he was stopped
by Pensacola police fol-
lowing the 6:48 p.m. acci-
dent.
Police said Lynch was
traveling east on Brent
Lane when he failed to stop


for a car being driven by
Alix R. Nielsen, 53, of Pen-
sacola.
A passenger in Nielsen's
car, 60-year-old Christo-
pher Nielsen, was taken to
Sacred Heart Hospital with
serious injuries.


to expand


grounds

By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette. ...m .
The Santa Rosa County Fair board is
looking into expanding its presence in
the county by building on a 25-acre lot
north of East Milton Park.
Board members met with commis-
sion.ers during Tuesday's meeting to
discuss the expansion project aimed at
bringing more money to the area.
Rick Paschall, project manager for
expansion of the fair, discussed the situ-
ation during the meeting in hopes of hav-
ing the project approved.
Paschall's proposed change for the
fairgrounds comes in the form of an
equestrian center and a 20,120-square-
foot multipurpose facility with an at-
tached indoor-outdoor stage on 25 acres
north of the existing Milton park.
The project manager said the change
is important for the growth of the fair
and the county and said the facilities will
give people access to the fairgrounds
year-round instead of just once a year.
"This is an opportunity for the north
end to promote its side of the county,"
Paschall said. "This will create revenue
and interest for the county."
The fair averages about 25,000 visi-
tors during its one-week run every year,
unless the weather affects attendance.
In the past, fair members had to set
up stages for concerts, which cost them
money and time. The proposed multi-
purpose building would have a stage
connected to the left side, which can be
cut off for outdoor use, or if the weather
isn't on their side, can be sealed off for
indoor use.
Paschall said adding the two struc-
tures would ensure more visitors and
space for vendors and will host year-
round events. The multipurpose build-
ing would be able to be rented out by
businesses for conferences and, with the
built-in stage, would have the potential
to hold wedding ceremonies.
"To be able to grow, we need to be able
to do more than just a one-week event,"
Paschall said. "This is really about creat-
ing events all year round. We are strong;
we just want to get better."
The vote will be on Sept 24, and if ap-
proved, construction will begin by the
end of the year. Lisa Enfinger, chair-
person on the fair committee, said
See FAIR A6


Jim Fletcher .-
Publisher
623-2120 i
fletcher C pressgazette.com '


Printed on
recycled
paper


TABLE OF CONTENTS
Obituary........................................ A2 News Briefs ............. ........... B2
O pinion ...................................... A4 Classifieds ..................................... B6
K ornerstone................................. A5 Sport-............................................ A 8


FREEDOM Volumel 11
O iro :-- Issue 46 \- aon nsI





A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Local


Obituary


Betty Jean Sizemore
1934 - 2009


Betty Jean Sizemore, 74,
went to be with the Lord on
Wednesday, Sept. 9, 2009.
She was born on Nov. 6, 1934,
to VC. McCreless and Clara
Beasley McCreless. She was
a teacher's aide at Allentown
School (presently Central High
School). She was a member
of Calvary Baptist Church
in Allentown and attended
faithfully. She especially enjoyed
the Golden Glow church dinners
and the fellowship of family and


friends. Betty Jean also enjoyed
cooking and sewing.
Besides her parents, Betty
Jean is preceded in death by
her husband, Cary L. Sizemore,
and her brother, Clarence
McCreless.
She is survived by her sons,
Andy (Kathy) Sizemore of
Milton, Fla., and Randy Sizemore
of Jay, Fla.; a daughter, Debbie
(Howard) Roscup of Remsen,
N.Y; a brother, Dale McCreless
of Allentown, Fla.; a sister, Beth


(Joe) Kiss and a sister-in-law,
Ann McCreless, both of Dallas,
Texas. She is also survived by
five grandchildren, Miranda
Sizemore, Jason (Roxanne)
Roscup, Mark Roscup, Nathan
Roscup and Joseph Roscup; and
two great-grandchildren, Elaina
and Joshua Roscup.
Funeral services were to be
held at 3 p.m. Saturday, Sept.
12, at Calvary Baptist Church
in Milton, with the Rev. Brian
Stephens, the Rev. LaDon


Hall and Mr. Jason Roscup
officiating.
Burial followed in Calvary
Baptist Church Cemetery.
Pallbearers were Brad Baker,
John Hart Ellis, Jim Gillis, Wade
Gillis, Keith Jones and Don
Walker. Honorary pallbearers
were Kent Bowers, Willard
Davis, John Lewis Jones, Jesse
Lassiter, Dale McCreless and
James Ward.
The family received friends
from 6-8 p.m. Friday, Sept.


11, at the Chapel of National
Cremation & Burial Society in
Milton.
In'lieu of flowers, the
family requests any memorial
contributions can be made to
Calvary Baptist Church in honor
of Mrs. Betty Jean Sizemore,
5405 Calvary Church Road,
Milton, FL 32570.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guestbook
under news/obituaries at www.
srpressgazette.com.


V11









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Sat 10-2


Speak OUT


Sunday, 2:12 p.m.
Yes, I am going to make this
short and sweet. This is Thomas
from Pace. The little cartoon the
Press Gazette put in Saturday's
paper pissed me off. I am not
going to say a pledge to President
Obama or bow down to President
Obama. I am not going to worshili
him. I worship God almighty and
Jesus Christ. I will say my pledge
of allegiance to the flag and to the
United State of America.

Sunday, 1:43 p.m.
This is Mary. I would like to
remind everyone that our elected
leaders and president are our
servants. He is not a dictator; he is
a leader in a free society. He cannot
jam something down our throats
we do not want. I am well pleased
with Medicare and my other
insurance. I am a senior citizen
and have no regards to people who
change things that do not need
to be changed. People who do not
work, there should be some other
way for them.

Sunday, 11:13 a.m.
Hello, I want to say that
those firing off against the Fire
Departments, that I have been in
places where your fire taxes are
in the thousand-dollar range, as


well as school tax, county tax, city
tax, etc., so we don't have it bad.
As far as the seniors with fixed in
come, contact.the Fire Department
board of directors or city council
for information on your concerns.
Now, as far as the person making
a left' against a red arrow at Wal-
mart Speak Out, I can tell you I
have lodged complaints about
the ignoring of stop signs and red
lights by everyone, everywhere in
the county, and the sheriff's office
told me that they don't have the
deputies to do traffic. So get used
to the illegal driving - apparently
.Santa Rosa county residences are
not getting the law enforcement
that the sheriff's office is sworn to
provide. County commissioners,
take notice.

Saturday, 6:38 p.m.
See, anybody who reads the
Bible, even if you don't read the
Bible and believe in God, should
support men like Frank Lay and
Robert Freeman. I think if Mr.
Lay and Mr. Freeman go to jail,
the jail is not big enough for all
the people who will accompany
them. We will help them not to be
by themselves and pray for them.
People today don't respect God and
the president. This use to be such a
beautiful community where people


believed in God. I don't believe
what has happened in the 30 years
I have been here.

Saturday 2:40 p.m.
This is Wayne. I would like to
praise the sheriff for doing a good
job concerning the illegals. At least
he is trying to do something, but
I think someone is trying to hide
something. This unknown address
thing - someone knows where
they live and are hiding, and I think
we should prosecute them, too. I
bet they are wiring 90 percent of
their money to Mexico.

Saturday, 2:38 p.m.
Good afternoon, this is Billy
from Munson. I read in the paper
where the eight illegals arrested all
had unknown addresses. In a little
bit of a follow-up, I bet there are
10 or so of them living in a travel
trailer. And if you get down to it, I
am sure the bosses were probably
paying for the trailer. More people
are helping them than meets the
eye, and we need to arrest and
prosecute them, too. Rave on,
sheriff.

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


Elected OFFICIALS


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

STATE GOVERNMENT
* Rep. Greg Evers: 5224 Willing St., Milton, FL
32570, 983-5550. E-mail: evers.greg@leg.state.fl.us.
* Sen. Durell Peuden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd., Suite
100, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556.
* Gov. Charlie Crist: PL05 The Capitol, 400 S.


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)........... $15.50
Senior Citizen (over 62)
Oneyear(incounty).......$....... ..... $32
Sixmonths(incounty) ......... .. . . $16
13weeks(incounty) ............... .. . S$8


( COPYRIGHT NOTICE
S r The ente, contents of Santa Rosn's
Press Gazette, including its logotype, ona
fully protected by copyright and registry


Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399, 488-4441. E-mail:
'fl-governor@myflorida.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/jeffmiller.
SENATE
* George LeMieux: 356 Russell Senate Office
Building, Washington, D.C. 20515; phone 202-224-
3041; fox 202-228-5171.
* Sen. Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Office
Building, Washington, D.C. 20510; phone 202-224-
5274, fax 202-224-8022.
WHITE HOUSE
* President Barack Obama: The White House, 1600
Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C. 20500; phone
202-456-1414. E-mail: president@whitehouse.gov.
* Vice President Joe Biden: Office of the Vice
President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Washington, D.C. 20500; phone 202-456-1414.

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


Milton, FL 32570, 983-0413. E-mail is scottdl@moil.
santarosa.k12.fl.us.
* District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane,
Milton, FL 32570, 623-6299. E-mail is winkleseh@
mail.sontarosa.k12.fl.us.
* District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane,
Navarre, FL 32566, 939-2661. E-mail is colemanmd@
mail.santorosa.k12.fl.us.
* District 4: JoAnn J. Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St.,
Pace 32571, 994-5446. E-mail is simpsonji@mail.
santarosa.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.k12.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 Lone Gilchrist, 1070
Shoreline Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, 934-5100.
City Manager, "Buzz" Eddy.
* Town of Jay, Mayor Kurvin Quails, 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.


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


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

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


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

Want to subscribe?
850-623-2120

To buy back issues
850-623-2120


To place a classified ad
850-623-?120


and aornnaot be reproduced in any fohln
for any purpose, without opio, willirn
perfmision from Santo Ruo\n' fi'v.
Gazeite


Bill Gamblin
Editor
850-377-4611
bgamblin@srpressgozette.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


* Santo Rosni' Pies Gazelte (USPS
604-360) Ns ptnijirtid wne womkly
on WV. h. i. - nil S, iuild ys foir S 34
por yai otn itotity) by Hlonda Fr edomr


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 hems: briefs@srpressgazette.com

Church News:
church@srpressgazette.com

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
briefs@srpressgazette.com

Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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


Natural Gas

of Milton

Florida Statutes Require that you.........
CALL BEFORE YOU DIG !
TOLL FREE: 811
EXCAVATORS - CONTRACTORS - BUILDERS
EARTH MOVERS - DIGGERS - HOMEBUILDERS
Protect your life and the lives of your workman!
Protect your own property and help protect ours by
Calling BEFORE YOU DIG, EXCAVATE OR MOVE EARTH.

CALL: SUNSHINE STATE ONE-CALL FLORIDA, INC.
TOLL FREE: 811 or 800-432-4770
IT'S THE LAW
FOR LOCATES OF ALL UTTrTY SER WCES


- .- - - - - - -- I


-00


n.'Il hna =rc uhcclo o ~r liberal ('di 1,'imJ l hnta s..if aYn


^


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Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Course preps

prospective

parents for

adoption
Special to the Press Gazette
People who are interested
in adopting children are in-
vited to take a free eight-week
course, Model Approach to
Partnership in Parenting, be-
ing held in Pensacola begin-
ning Sept. 21.
Often referred to as MAPP
classes, the course is required
by the state of Florida for all
prospective adoptive parents.
Its purpose is twofold: to help
prospective parents assess
themselves and their families
and to explore issues related
to adoption.
FamiliesFirst Network of
Lakeview will conduct the
MAPP classes, which will
be held from 6-9 p.m. every
Monday through Nov. 9 at
the FamiliesFirst administra-
tive offices, 5401 W Fairfield
Drive.
V ,Nationwide, there are
more than 5,000 children in
foster care who are available
for adoption. More than 1,600
of those children live in Flor-
ida, and many of them live in
Northwest Florida.
To register for the MAPP
course or to learn more about
adoption, 'call FamiliesFirst
Network at this toll-free num-
ber: 866-313-9874.'
A division of Lakeview Cen-
ter, FamiliesFirst Network is
responsible for the safety, sta-
bility and well-being of abused
or neglected children in Es-
cambia, Santa Rosa, Okaloosa
and Walton counties. Through
a contract with the state of
Florida, FamiliesFirst works
with various agencies, indi-
viduals, community groups
and the judicial system to pro-
vide foster care and adoption
services to children in need of
safe and supportive families.


Family Festival goes forward

The Pace Area Chamber of Commerce hosted its 2009 Pace Chamber Family Festival Saturday at the Pace Water System Nature Preserve
off Woodbine Road in Pace. The festival featured arts and crafts, all-day music entertainment and lots of free activities for the kids.
PHOTOS BY BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette


be.,


Family Promise of Santa Rosa, Inc.

Invites you to attend


I MaWg Roomin the Inn"

S A Benefit Dinner to aid Homeless Families

Featuring the Pensacola Youth Steel Band
A Tablescape Competition
Silent Auction


Tr
^r
^r


Sikes Hall - NAS Whiting Field

Milton, Florida

September 26,2009

6 p.m.

Couples $100.00

Individuals $50.00

Table Sponsorship $500.00


Family. Promise of Sanlt Ros, lnc. Registration 'H11755.3. i restered uith the stlie ofFloridi, under the 'licitlaions of Conltibutions Act, 1991. COP1 OF THE
OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION\ IA l BE OBTAI'EDi FROM THIF DIVIllO'I OF fONSI MER .SER\ IE BRI CALLING TOLL-
FREEi(8.0435..-7.32)hITHLN TIIESTATE. REGISTRATION\OESAOOT IMPLI El)ORSEIE10 . APPRO\XL-ORRECOMM"AE'IBilO\B I THE.STATE.


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | A3


Local










A4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Opinion


.JL5. Wednesday, September 16, 2009


OUR VIEW


Who is


controlling the


investigations


000


Does the phone ring when someone
gets mad?
That would be an interesting ques-
tion as we look back on the AIM Team
and its investigation into undocument-
ed workers.
The proper charge these newly ar-
rested face is identity fraud due to the
improper paperwork filed with their
employer, but how does Sheriff Hall
know where to find these folks?
Getting the AIM Team out requires
someone to call in a complaint. Sure-
ly such complaints must be more
than "my meal was not served
correctly."
If the real reason behind all this
is identity fraud, why is a complaint
necessary at all? Identity fraud is ille-
gal.
Is this profiling? Would these folks
have had a visit from the AIM Team if
their skin was a bit less brown?
All of these actions on the part of AIM
are legal following the work of other
Sheriff's like W. Frank McKeithen of
Bay County. He would drive up to a
construction site and watch alleged "il-
legals" scatter.
Santa Rosa deputies travel the com-
munity enough to know where illegals
are "likely" to be found.
If they have broken the law with iden-
tity theft, shouldn't it be the lawmen's
duty to enforce the law?
If Sheriff Hall' is correct, these
wrongs -go way beyond a simple civil
disturbance or trespassing.
Hall suggests some of these individ-
uals have social security numbers that
do not belong to them.
If this is a bad enough problem then
it should desire a proactive approach
instead of a vengeful reactionary ap-
proach.
We often hear illegal aliens hold jobs
most Americans would not want. But
those arrested in Santa Rosa Coun-
ty in the last two years have mostly
held jobs many wouldn't mind possess-
ing.
If these folks are here illegally, we
are being Sheriff Hall 100 percent. We
merely sound a note of caution. As far
as we know, the Sheriff is going letter
for letter "by the book." If AIM is mov-
ing slowly, making sure a case of iden-
tity fraud is likely before showing up,
it's all good.
But such actions can, without mean-
ing to, get out of control. Let's always
make sure we don't rush to ask for a
green card merely because someone
doesn't "look" American.



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

Send your letters to:

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL 32570

Fax: 850-623-9308

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


VIEWPOINT



Declare victory and



bring our troops home


After costing hundreds
of billions of dollars and the
lives of many U.S. soldiers,
Afghanistan recently held
its first election. From most
reports, it was fraught with
corruption from heroin
money, tribal religious ha-
tred, and confusion. What
could possibly go wrong?
The ruler we put in place
there, Hamid Karzai, had
two key advantages for any
politician winning an elec-
tion: control of the ballot
boxes and the guns. Histori-
cally, this makes for a strong
showing in the third world
and in Broward County.
Karzai's running mate is a
drug trafficker, so we have
backed yet another winning
ticket there. Perfect. I guess
if it gets ugly, Karzai can mo-
bilize the Afghan National
Guard or something. Oh wait
- that's us.
The man contesting the
outcome of the election is the
opposition candidate named,
and I am not making this
up, Abdullah Abdullah. He
has engaged his uncle's law
firm, Mohammed, Moham-
med and Schwartz, to sue.
Somehow they must make a
case to refute the claim that
Karzai won 125 percent of
the vote.
Abdullah Abdullah com-
plained that the Karzai
regime double counted its


- ballots. Kar-
zai coun-
ter-claimed
. - that Abdul-
lah has, for
many years
now, know-
ingly double
HART TALK counted his
Ron Hart Abdullahs.
Expect a
ruling by the courts there
about the same time the gov-
ernment coroner pronounc-
es Abdullah dead.
Unlike in America, when
a presidential candidate los-
es an election in Afghanistan
and claims he was cheated,
there is no liberal Holly-
wood establishment ready
to give him an Oscar for his
global warming Power Point
presentation. They do what
third-world, countries have
done for years to the man
who opposes the incumbent
president: they drag him be-
hind a car for ten blocks and
then pronounce him dead
from the most comprehen-
sive suicide effort ever.
After claiming that our
wars were misguided and
campaigning on the prom-
ise that he would end them,
Obama has actually esca-
lated the war in Afghanistan.
What is it about being presi-
dent that makes men like
war? Is it'that, in the absence
of a war, they do not seem as


important? Or is it that no
president in recent history
has had a draft-aged son or
fought in a war himself'
I do have a 20-year-old
son. I really do not want him
on the ground in one of these
countries going from mud
hut to rickety tent trying to
kill an equally scared Mus-
lim kid who is fighting for a
religious belief forced upon
him. It is why I called long
ago for an end to the war in
Iraq.
We need to get out of these
countries where we have no
defined military objective, no
exit strategy and no money
left to spend on this.
I tired quickly of the Bush
administration's accusations
that if you were not for the
"War on Terror," you were
not American enough or you
did not "support the troops."
It was as objectionable as
Obama's theme that if you
disagree with him you are a
racist. False premises have,
for the entirety of history, led
to bad political decisions.
We should use the military
only when directly threat-
ened. We should not engage
in nation building, especially
in third-world countries that
do not have cable TV or can't
even field a professional
sports team. According to
the Brookings Institute, the
only nation that has a "weak-


er state" than Afghanistan is
Somalia. I say if we want to
nation build, let's start with
one with a few roads and
maybe even an "Afghan Idol"
contest already in place.
Politicians are torn on
the Somali pirates. On one
hand, they steal from corpo-
rate America, which endears
them to the Obama admin-
istration. On the other, they
pay no taxes on vast sums of
booty, and that that endears
them to Republicans.
We could easily keep an
eye on Al Qaeda and even
take shots at bin Laden
with an offshore operation
comprised of unmanned Air
Force drones flying over and
an occasional F-16 surgical
bombing. If the Al-Qaeda
factions ever cooperate with
each other long enough to
pool up somewhere, we mow
'them down. Our invasion has
galvanized otherwise indif-
ferent Afghans against us.
Our country's demise
will not come from being
conquered by some rag-tag,
quasi-military force; it will
come from over-spending.
Remember, Afghanistan is
called "The Graveyard of
Empires" for a reason. Ask
the Russians and the Brit-
ish.
Ron Hart is a libertarian
columnist. He canbereached
at www.ronaldhart.com


Your VIEWPOINTS


Is Obama team
imploding?
In 2006, pundits were
the first to predict Barack
Obama would become
president. Now, the same
pundits are predicting
the fall of the Obama.
administration before the
New Year. It seems to defy
all logic given the majority
Democrats have in both
houses of Congress. So, how
have they set themselves up
for failure? Here are just six
reasons: health care, cap-
and-trade, unemployment,
a debt that has quadrupled
and growing, a middle class
tax hike, and Obama's
integrity.
Healthcare actually died
a while back People want to
know why we should spend
$4 billion to cover everyone
in America when we already
do so using emergency
rooms for $2.5 billion. People
also want to know why
Obama is protecting his
friends, the trial lawyers,
from tort reform, but is
willing to claim doctors
are anxious to cut off feet,
tonsils, and other body parts


to make a few extra bucks. I
guess it depends on who has
the deepest pockets.
Cap-and trade will be
the largest tax increase in
American history. Obama's
own adviser, Warren Buffet,
is opposing it openly in the
media. Cap-and-trade will
contribute to unemployment
and reduce the treasury.
Even Obama admitted it
would cause electric prices
to skyrocket. The average
utility bill could go from
$167 to $307 per month, per
family.
The Congressional
Budget Office predicts
unemployment will be at
or over 10 percent for the
next 24 months. That is a
nearly 250 percent increase
in the unemployment rate
under George Bush for
the duration of his two
terms. You would think
with close to 10 percent of
the people out of work it
would be political suicide
for Democrats to even think
of raising taxes. 'Tax hikes
were always in tihe plans.
In order to pay lvor
everything lltheO ()ain
administration ihas
promised, a lax hiikc


is hovering over small
businesses and working
families. The minute the
Bush tax relief measures
run out i* 2010, middle class
taxes wold go up. Obama's
"not a single dime" pledge
made on the campaign trail
will be replaced with "it's the
American thing to do" and
"good patriots understand
paying more taxes is an
honor."
Barack Obama's integrity
has been tarnished. He
shows utter disregard for
physicians by distorting
facts about the services they
perform. With a microphone
and a platform, he has
smeared their reputations.
He accused Republicans of
"wee weeing" on themselves
because they disagree with
his policies. Some in his
administration have accused
patriots at tea party rallies
of being racist and un -
American, lie hIias also filled
his administration with far"
left liberals amlin radicals he
calls .ars These extremists
have no itntentlioll of Imeeting
A:llenails anIyvwhere'
lit.tnear lit "r ulddle, These
extrtmnists also should not
bc advisors to tie leader of


the most powerful seat in the
world.
At the beginning of the
summer America's passion
index for Obama was at + 10.
He heads into the fall at -14.
His health care speech on
September 9th may give
him a little bump in the
poll numbers, but will it be
enough? I don't think so, but
time will tell.
The president and the
Democrats in Congress
could surprise us and
endorse a health care
bill that scraps anything
government run, includes
tort reform, and requires
insurance companies
to be more competitive.
They could agree to ditch
cap-and-trade and recall
the stimulus money and
designate it for job-based,
shovel-ready projects. But
don't count on it.
This extremely far left
administration is not what
the American voter, worker,
and business owner voted
for More and more people
are asking, "What on earth
have we done?"

MARIAN ROYALS
Milton, Fla.








Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Komerstone/Military


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | A5


Immanuel Baptist offers AWANA Clubs


By Ann Johnston
Director of Children's Ministries
Immanuel Baptist Church
"All Right! Yeah!! Good job!!!"
Children's cries and, squeals
of delight fill the activity center
during AWANA game time every
Sunday evening.
"This is fun!" declares one
boy after slamming a foam ball
into his leader during dodgeball.
While not every game involves
aiming potentially harmful ob-
jects at adult leaders, the games
are exciting for the children.


However, AWANA Clubs are not
all about the games.
AWANA, an acronym for
Approved Workmen Are Not
Ashamed, is an international,
nondenominational club for boys
and girls. The program is de-
signed for 3-year-olds through
the 12th-graders. Weekly club
meetings appeal to all children
and teens, whether they attend
church or not. AWANA's purpose
is to lead them to trust Jesus
Christ for salvation and to grow
in faith and service to God.
Club nights for children are di-


vided into three segments: Bible
teaching, small groups and game
time. During Bible teaching,
children are taught basic truths
about God, salvation and the Holy
Bible. Small-group time empha-
sizes Scripture memorization.
Special handbooks tpach Bible
verses, their meanings and ap-
plications to daily life. Game time
is organized, competitive and fun
for everyone.
In addition to the above ac-
tivities, children are awarded for
their participation. Attendance,
wearing uniforms and handbook


completion earn them badges,
ribbons and AWANA "bucks."
Three times a year, clubbers are
allowed to shop in the AWANA
store and spend those well-
earned "bucks."
The middle and high school
program is slightly different in
scope and design. Called 24/7, the
program aims to train teens to
faithfully and passionately follow
Christ as adults. AWANA calls
these young people "modern-day
Josephs" because they reflect
the faith and character of Joseph
from the Old Testament. Teens


will study the life of Joseph and
learn that our sovereign God has
a purpose and plan for every per-
son. 24/7 is designed to appeal to
teens and their interests.
AWANA at Immanuel Baptist
Church is open to .all children
and teens, ages 3 through the'
12th grade. Times are 5-7 p.m.
Sunday. Children meet in the
Activity Center, while teens meet
in the Youth Building, located
at 4187 Highway 90 in Pace. For
more information about AWANA
or other church activities, call the
church office at 994-6152.


Military BRIEFS


Special to the Press Gazette
Seaman Recruit Edward Darby
Navy Seaman Recruit Edward E. Darby,
son of Patricia L. and Floyd P Darby of Pace,
recently completed U"S. Navy basic training
at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes,
Dl.
During the eight-week program, Darby
completed a variety of training, which in-
cluded classroom study and practical in-
struction on naval customs, first aid, fire-
fighting, water safety and survival, and ship-
board and aircraft safety. An emphasis was
also placed on physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot camp is Bat-
tle Stations. This exercise gives recruits the
skills and confidence they need to succeed
in the fleet. Battle Stations is designed to
galvanize the basic warrior attributes of sac-
rifice, dedication, teamwork and endurance
in each recruit through the practical appli-
cation of basic Navy skills and the core val-
ues of honor, courage and commitment. Its
distinctly Navy flavor was designed to take
into account what it means to be a sailor.


Darby is a 2006 graduate of Pace High
School.

Seaman Kalvin Dufrene
Navy Seaman Apprentice Kalvin I. Du-
frene, son of Rick J. Dufrene of Milton, re-
cently completed U.S. Navy basic training at
Recruit' Training Comnmand, Great Lakes,
Ill.
During the eight-week program, Du-
frene completed a variety of training, which
included classroom study and practical
instruction on naval customs, first aid, fire-
fighting, water safety and survival, and ship-
board and aircraft safety. An emphasis was
also placed on physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot camp is Bat-
tle Stations. This exercise gives recruits the
skills and confidence they need to succeed
in the fleet. Battle Stations is designed to
galvanize the basic warrior attributes of sac-
rifice, dedication, teamwork and endurance
in each recruit through the practical appli-
cation of basic Navy skills and the core val-
ues of honor, courage and commitment. Its
distinctly Navy flavor was designed to take


into account what it means to be a sailor.
Dufrene is a 2008 graduate of Milton High
School of Milton, Fla.

Coast Guard Seaman
Michael Farris
Coast Guard Seaman Michael B. Farris,
son of Patricia and Lamar Farris of Milton,
recently graduated from the U.S. Coast
Guard Recruit Training Center, Cape May,
N.J.
During the eight-week training program,
Farris completed a vigorous training cur-
riculum consisting of academics and practi-
cal instruction on water safety and survival,
military customs and courtesies, seaman-
ship skills, first aid, fire fighting and marks-
manship. A major emphasis is also placed
on physical fitness, health and wellness.
Farris and other recruits also received
instruction on the Coast Guard's core val-
ues - honor, respect and devotion to duty
- and how to apply them in their military-
performance and personal conduct. Farris
will join 36,000 other men and women who
comprise the Coast Guard's force.


Men and women train together 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,
Farris and other recruits were trained in
preventing sexual harassment, drug and
alcohol awareness, civil rights training, and
the basics of the work-life balance, as well as
total quality management.
Farris is a 2006 graduate of Pace.High
School.

Airman William Harris
Air Force Airman 1st Class William E
Harris has arrived for duty at Little Rock
Air Force Base, Arkansas.
Harris, a crew chief with one year of mili-
tary service, is assigned to the 314th Aircraft
Maintenance Squadron. He is the grandson
of William M. and Judy Harris of Old High-
way 172, West Liberty, Kentucky.
His wife, Jenny, is the daughter of Jeorge
and Carmen Schmitt of Dunsmuir Drive,
Navarre, Fla.
The airman graduated in 2005 from Fort
Walton Beach High School, Florida.


'Making Room
in the Inn'
Family Promise of Santa
Rosa Inc. invites you to at-
tend "Making Room in the
Inn," There will be a ben-
efit dinner to aid homeless
families at Sikes Hall - NAS
Whiting Field in Milton on
Saturday, Sept. 26, at 6 p.m.
Featured will be the Pen-
sacola Youth Steel Band, a
tablescape competition and
a silent auction. Cost will
be: individuals, $50; couples,
$100; a table sponsorship,
$500. Call 623-5300 for more


information and tickets.

Gospel Singing
Chumuclda Pentecostal
Holiness Church, 2841 High-
way 182 in Chumuckla, has
a Monthly Gospel Singing.
This month's date is Sept.
18 at 6 p.m. Everyone is wel-
come. Featured singers Will
be Ronnie Ward and others.
This event will be the third
Friday of each month, same
time, same place. Refresh-
ments will be served. For
more information, call the
Rev. Ira Decker at 994-5444.


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Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "With all the chaos in the Middle
East, I have to ask;.are these (Arabs) the descendants of.
Ishamel in the Bible? How does Allah figure into this,
and didn't Jehovah. God give them a blessing as an heir
to Abraham?" Sandy - Milton

Dear Sandy,.
First, there is confusion regarding the meaning of the
term "Arab." Arabs are generally thought to be people
who speak Arabic as their native language. But the vast.
majority of Arabic-speaking people today speak Arabic as
the result of the Islamic conquests fourteen hundred years
ago. This diverse group of Arabs comes from a wide vari-
ety of racial and ethnic backgrounds.
Obviously, only a very small portion of modem
Arabs is physically descended from Ishmael. There is no
real "physical" basis for referring to the conflict between
modem Israel and the modem Arab/Muslim world as a
conflict between Isaac and Ishmael. However, there cer-
tainly is a symbolic spiritual basis for seeing the conflict
in this light.
Arabic-speaking Muslims claim to be the spiritual
sons of Abraham through Ishmael by way of Mohammed.
The Quran differs from the Bible in its description of the
relationship of Abraham to Ishmael. The Quran claims
that the Bible was corrupted to supposedly hide the fact
that Moses and key patriarchs were actually Muslims.
This view of themselves as the genuine spiritual
descendants of Abraham through Ishmael and Mohammed
taken with the other passages in the Quran that are hostile
toward Jews, fosters these stereotypes.
From a Christian perspective then, in a spiritual sense,
Ishmael (the Muslims) and Isaac (the Jews) are carrying
on a conflict with each other in the same destructive spirit
of competition and hostility, as did Ishmael and Isaac in
the Bible.
Sadly, although both groups claim to be the rightful
heirs of Abraham on religious grounds, they both have
rejected the true Seed of Abraham - Jesus Christ. It is the
rejection of Jesus Christ as Lord and the rejection of the
Gospel of salvation that ultimately has led to the spiritual
problem of the entire world including the Middle East.

Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans
Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an
International Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and
Canada. For more 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
l4�s^;s^S� ay��"^^^""::-







A6 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


SLocal


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


STATION from page Al


FAIR from page Al


Jones, who spoke to the crowd and
welcomed the uniformed men and
women to their new home.
"It is hard for me to stand here to-
day and not appreciate all of the work
the firefighters do for their country
and community," Jones said.
After a brief prayer dedication by
the fire chaplain, the Rev. William
Wright, Thompson and Chief Reble
cut the ribbon, or in this case, un-
coupled the fire hose strung out in
front of the station to officially open
the new building.
After the uncoupling of the rubber
hose, firefighters pushed the bright


red fire truck into its new home.
After the ceremony, guests
walked around the front of the
station to view the new flagpole,
with the flag at half-mast in remem-
brance of Sept. 11. Underneath the
flagpole sat a bench dedicated to the
men and women who helped save
lives during the Sept. 11 attacks,
alongside a new memorial for the
fire station.
Visitors were given a chance to
chow down inside the fire station
afterward and received tours of the
nevi facility from the fire chief.
Head of the housing authority Bill


Bledsoe had that opportunity to tour
the new station and was glad to see
it being put to good use.
"It makes the city look good,"
Bledsoe said. "Naturally, this will
make being a fireman a lot easier."
Reble said the firefighters were
happy to see their new home com-
plete and agreed that it will help
them serve the community better.
"I believe this building will meet
the needs of Milton citizens for the
next 47 years if necessary. This
building is their legacy, the future
generation of the Milton Fire De-
partment."


FUNDRAISER from page Al


ers issued a temporary in-
junction prohibiting school
officials from promoting
personal religious beliefs.
The ACLU sued the
Santa Rosa County School
District and Pace High'in
particular on behalf of two
students in August 2008 on
grounds of the separation
of church and state.
Robert Smith, a sup-
porter and speaker at the
event, was shocked at the
outcome from the event
and the gratitude he re-
ceived from not only the
county, but the nation.
"It is incredible how
much support this has gen-
erated," Smith said. "Folks
are finally waking up."
Supporters from all over
the county came out to the
event to cheer on the sing-
ers and preachers that
went up on stage to put in
one last word.


Pastor Mike Wiggins,
from Milton's Pine Terrace
Baptist Church, delivered a
sermon.
"I'm glad to see we stirred
up a hornet's nest. All they
did was ask for a blessing,
and now that is a criminal
act," Wiggins said. "I am still
trying to digest that."
For many at the event,
that digestion would come
down to Thursday morn-
ing's trial. Michael Pollo, a
newcomer to the fundrais-
ers, said he came out to
show his support for Lay
and Freeman, something
he and his wife had not
been able to do in the past.
"This is are first fund-
raiser we have attended.
We're here to support what
he stands for," Pollo said.
Among the speakers
that night, former Pace
SGA President Mary Allen
delayed sorority recruit-


ment in Tallahassee to
speak to Thursday night's
crowd.
"People still say to me,
'I'm sorry this happened to
.you,' but this is God's bat-
tle, and we have him on our
side," Allen said.
The current SGA presi-
dent was out of town, and
Allen spoke on her behalf
during her presentation.
Like the former SGA presi-
dent, many of the support-
ers at the event believed
Lay and Freeman were go-
ing to win in court Thurs-
day.
Dave Daughtry, the host
of Morning Folks on 1330
AM, got on stage to preach
his predicted outlook for
Lay and Freeman.
"We are going to win this
battle. Those words are not
in my Constitution."
Another radio show per-
sonality, WXBM's Marty


White, said he was shocked
at how much support these
events have generated so
far this year.
"We are proud of the tre-
mendous support from the
community," White said.
By the end of the night,
that support came from
the dozens of people that
cheered for more country
music and ate the food that
went hand in hand with the
acoustic tunes.
As the chords rang
out from Kelton French's
guitar and the voice of 7-
year-old Chloe Channell
entertained the crowd,
Robert Smith summed up
one of the last fundraising
evenings and thanked the
people who were there to
show their support.
"This is much more than
Frank Lay; this is about our
freedom. It is time we've
woken up."


construction should be
complete by the start of
next year's fair.
"I would like to see
it work for the county,"
Enfinger said. "The county
doesn't have anything on
this side of the county, but
this will bring in more busi-
ness."
That business comes
in the form of hotel room
check-ins and downtown
shopping sprees. Paschall
said the fair is a big eco-
nomic booster for the coun-
ty, and hotel rooms fill up
during the weeklong event.
"The fair over a week
period fills an average of
120 hotel rooms. As events
grow, so does that impact,"
Paschall said.
The equestrian center
would be used not only to
house tractor and horse
pulls, but also as a FEMA
distribution center during
hurricane evacuations.
"When you have a hurri-
cane, you need these facili-
ties," Paschall said. "This
will be designed as if it were
an emergency shelter."
To the right of the eques-
trian center, the multipur-
pose building would be
used as a shelter that would
house nearly 1,200 comfort-
ably during a hurricane.
Paschall said the project
would not cost the taxpay-
ers a dime. He is hoping to
get a grant from the De-
partment of Agriculture to
match his funding for the
buildings.
"Are we asking for any
money from the county?
No. We are looking for a
grant from the Department


of Agriculture that says we
will match all of the money
put into the project," Pas-
chall said.
Paschall stressed to the
committee that he wanted
a resolution from the com-
missioners stating there is
a need for such a facility in
the county.
Every year the fair puts
much of its profit back into
Santa Rosa County. Sixty
percent of the profit goes
back to the community in
the form of scholarships
and donations from ticket
sales to a charity of the fair
board's choice, according
to Paschall.
Mostly volunteers run
the fair committee, and the
fair itself is a mixture of
volunteer and paid work-
ers. Paschall is planning to
keep it that way, even with
the new renovations.
"We have never taken a
dime from the county. We
have a lot of volunteers and
we rely on a lot of sponsor-
ship," said Paschall.
Paschall hopes that
these new facilities, if ap-
proved, will bring in com-
petitions such as barbe-
cue cook-offs and monster
truck rallies.
"People come to me all
of the time with ideas. We
want to bring in all differ-
ent types of trade shows,"
Paschall said.
Paschall said that if the
county accepts the 25-acre
expansion, growth should
be inevitable.
"There's a much bigger
need for an event center.
As everits grow, so does the
need for these structures."


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Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


September is Prostate Cancer Awareness Month


Early detection is key

By OBIE RAIN
ocrain @srpressgazette.com
It's a killer on the loose, but it
only attacks men.
No one knows what causes it
or how to overcome or prevent
its attacks. .
Last year, there were approx-
imately 200,000 new victims of it,
and some 28,000 deaths resulted
from its vicious attacks.
"It" is prostate cancer, the
second leading cause of cancer
deaths among men in the coun-
try, after lung cancer, and is the
most common form of cancer in
men, with the exception of some
forms of skin cancer.
Fortunately, medical experts
are concentrated on its causes,
prevention and treatment, so
much, in fact, that a whole month


is set aside to explore it through
the focus of public awareness.
It's September, and it's Pros-
tate Cancer Awareness Month.
To fully appreciate prostate
cancer and its ramifications, it is
necessary to examine what it re-
ally is, where it begins and what
it ultimately does.
First, the prostate: The Cen-
ters for Disease Control and
Prevention explains that the
prostate is a walnut-sized gland,
a part of the reproductive sys-
tem that makes the fluid that
carries sperm, that only men
have and is located in front of
the rectum and just.below the
bladder. The tube that carries
urine from the bladder to the
outside of the body runs through
the middle of it.
Without doubt, you've already
guessed that if anything hap-
pens to it, it plays havoc in the
quality of life of its victim.


Second, to complete the
equation of prostate cancer, it is
equally essential to know what
cancer is. It is the abnormal
growth of cells, which in the case
of prostate cancer, occurs in the
prostate gland. And because it
is without symptoms in its early
states, most men are unaware
they have it until it's discovered
during a medical exam.
Experts don't know what
causes it to occur, but they ex-
pect that it is related to age, fam-
ily history or genetics, and race.
Fatty foods are also believed to
play an important part in its be-
ginnings.
It is most common in men
older than 65 and grows slowly at
first. Often it takes years to grow
to the extent that symptoms oc-
cur. Urination problems are the
greatest potential telltale sign.
Trouble urinating, often pain or
burning sensations during uri-


nation, or possibly the inability
to urinate at all are some of the
symptoms, among a host of oth-
ers.
It is most often diagnosed
through a hands-on procedure
performed by a doctor who feels
the prostate gland to see wheth-
er it is enlarged, or through a
prostate-specific antigen (PSA)
blood test, which indicates
whether a man might have pros-
tate cancer. However, the PSA
test is not a sure diagnosis, be-
cause a high level of PSA could
indicate an enlargement or in-
fection.
If it is determined that a
man has prostate cancer, treat-
ment varies, depending on what
kind of cancer cells are present,
the extent to which they have
spread, and the age and general
health of the patient.
Treatment methods in-
clude surgery, radiation, hor-


mone therapy or a combination
of them.
Most medical advisors cau-
tion alertness to the disease.
Early detection is the key to
finding it before it spreads to
other parts of the body. Betty
Davis, MFA in a Prostate Can-
cer Topic Overview on an Inter-,
net Web site, says that although
most men may die with prostate
cancer, most men do not die
from it. That attests to the suc-
cessful treatment if the disease
is caught early.
Although Santa Rosa Medical
Center has three urology spe-
cialists on staff, at press time
none were available to comment
on the designation of September
as Prostate Awareness Month.
Physician and urologist Eduar-
do Puente was out of town, and
urologists Howell Martin and
Joseph Plunkett could not be
reached through their offices.


Santa Rosa Medical offering online patient registration


Procedure aimed to save
time, be a convenience
By OBIE CRAIN
ocrain@srpressgazette.com
In its continuing commitment to ex-
cellence in patient services, Santa Rosa
Medical Center in Milton has now imple-
mented an online registration process to
assist those with scheduled hospitaliza-
tion.
SRMC's business office director, Jena
Boan, lauds the new concept as a timesav-
ing procedure that will be of convenience
to the patient and the hospital and can be
completed with minimal time and effort.
As most patients who have required
admittance to the hospital know, registra-
tion can be a time-consuming procedure,
particularly during high traffic volume,
which can rarely be predicted in the medi-
cal environment.
Those most apt to benefit from the new
online registration procedure are those


who are aware of imminent hospitaliza-
tion and candidates of any planned pro-
cedure who have time to plan ahead and
schedule their admittance.
Boan says that any other outpatient
who is coming in for a test or those who
have surgery scheduled will also find the
online registration especially convenient.
Even those patients who are anticipating
physical therapy will find it helpful and
easy to use.
To use the Patient Pre-Registration
procedure, visit the SRMC Web site at
www.srmcfl.com and click on "home
page" then "patients" and its sub-head-
ing "Patient Pre-Registration." A screen
will open with prompts for information,
such, as your expected date of arrival,
your physician's name,, a description of
the procedure to take place and whether
it is work related and whether your have
insurance..
There are seven steps, which will ask
for personal information such as your
name, date of birth, Social Security num-
ber, gender, martial status, name of an


"It's all about
relationships, and we
want to take care ofpeople
like they are our family."

CEO Phillip Wright
Santa Rosa Medical Center

emergency contact, primary insurance
information and finally your electronic
signature. There are certain questions
that require an answer for the process to
continue through the seven steps.
The business office requests that you
submit your online registration applica-
tion at least two business days before
your visit to ensure ample processing
time. Please ensure that all of the infor-
mation you provide is complete and accu-
rate, as you will not have the opportunity
to change the information before your
hospital visit.


The application is relatively simple
and can be completed in a few minutes.
Having the information that the applica-
tion requests will also be helpful. Having
your insurance company name and.policy
number will also save you time.
The Patient Pre-Registration proce-
dure is an example of what new CEO Phil-
lip Wright. considers an outreach to the
community to provide accelerated and
more reliable patient service at Santa
. Rosa Medical Center. By his own admis-
sion, the community is his key to success',
and for now his goal is to get a plan down
for the next few years.
"Right now I'm evaluating what they
call the master facility plan and setting
my priorities," the new CEO said. "I'm ex-
cited to expand the facility and grow the
market, (and) I want people to come here
and receive the care they need."
He said health care is very local and
very community-oriented.
"It's all about relationships, and we
want to take care of people like they are
our family," he said.


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Wednesday, September 16, 2009


SPORTS


www. srpressgazette.com


Panthers pound Bulldogs 42-14


By BILL GAMBIN
sports@srpressgazette.com

It was strictly a numbers
game Friday when the Free-
port Bulldogs visited the Mil-
ton Panthers.
For Milton the numbers
started adding up in the sec-
ond quarter following a slow
start enroute to a 42-14 win.
Freeport (0-1) came ready
to play and smacked the Pan-
thers around most of the first
quarter.
After sending a strike to
Nick Ellington on the first play
for 46 yards, Cole Weeks took
to the air to finish the opening
drive as he found Ellington
on a fade route for a 17-yard
touchdown with 9:37 remain-
ing in the first quarter.
Weeks and Ellington
*proved to be a deadly com-
bination as they hooked up
three times for 66 yards and a
touchdown.
Despite giving the Pan-
thers (2-0) decent field posi-
tion for most of the night, Mil-
ton could not take advantage
of a stout Bulldog defense.
Then Milton seemed to
answer the bell in the second
quarter and scored 21 unan-
swered points before halftime
as their defense tightened
including Weeks only errant
pass of the game, which was
picked off by Barry Gooden
and returned to the Freeport
three with just over four min-
utes left to play.


PHOTOS BY BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
Matt Floyd rushes around end for a touchdown against
'the Freeport Bulldogs Friday night. Milton won 42-14
with Floyd recording 80 yards rushing and 96 yards
passing.


With 12.9 second remain-
ing Milton looked to put the
Bulldogs out of their mis-
ery as Desmond Hender-
son rumbled 25 yards up the
middle for the sixth Milton
touchdown and the magical
35-point margin.
Freeport got to run one
play in the third quarterwhere
Weeks completed his sixth
pass of the game to Damen
Reynolds for eight yards.
Then the fourth quarter
saw a rolling clock, but also
rolling was Nathan Hendrick-
son, who took the first play of
the fourth quarter 64 yards
for a touchdown and the last
score of the game. ,
Milton would threaten
late, but the Bulldogs would


recover a fumble on its one-
yard line.
Freeport, who suffered
some bumps and bruises will
travel to face Jay this Friday,
wpile Milton will start district
, play next week at Escambia
County.
Milton was led offensively
by Matt Floyd who passed
for 96 yards and two touch-
downs, while also rushing for
80 yards and a touchdown on
the ground as well.
Avante Jennings rushed
for 64 yards and a touchdown,
while Patric Lloyd accounted
for another 459 yards as Mil-
ton finished the night just shy
of 400 yards total offense.
The Bulldogs did manage
257 yards of total offense in


Avante Jennings jukes
his way to the end zone as
he finished the night with
64 yards on the ground.


Milton's defense stops
the Bulldogs top rusher
Nathan Henderson.
Friday's loss with Weeks go-
ing six of 15 for 84 yards, one
touchdown and one intercep-
tion. He also rushed for 56
yards on six carries.
But the big shot to the of-
fense came from Hendrickson
who rushed for 93 yards on 14
carries with a touchdown.


Jay beats Holmes County in opener for both 28-7


By JAY FELSBERG
Florida Freedom Newspapers
BONIFAY - Jay looked
to be in midseason form as.
they turned back Holmes
County three times in the
first half as they defeated
the Blue Devils 28-7.
"Our defense certainly
did a good job tonight,"
said Elijah Bell, Jay's head
coach. "With as many dis-
trict games we have this
season, all of our games
county and it is pretty hard
for someone to determine
ourjplace in the standings.
"It is all up to us."
With both teams play-
ing their season opener,
it was not a game for the
faint of heart.
The game was hard hit-
ting, with several fumbles,
including one by Holmes
County at the Jay one,
and interceptions as both
teams shook off opening
game jitters to begin the
2009 season.
Ninth-ranked Jay
opened scoring on a 50-
yard quarterback keeper
by Steven Brabham on


the opening drive of the
game.
Holmes County recov-
ered a fumble and drove
to the Jay three before
turning the ball over on
downs. Brabham scored
on an option as the first
half ended fo make it 14-0
and stopped the next Blue
Devil drive on their own
one.
"It was heck of a first
game," Bell said. "I don't
remember when a Jay
team stopped someone
three times inside the
three, andI've been coach-
ing for 20 years."
The Blue Devils got on
the board as Jomar Con-
cepcion hit Timothy Ben-
ton for a 24-yard touch-
down pass with 3:00 left in
the half. The Devils had a-
chance to tie but Concep-
cion fumbled into the Jay
end zone with 1:27 left be-
fore the break.
"It kills me," said frus-
trated Holmes County
Coach Al Simmons. The
Blue Devils (0-1, 0-1 dis-
trict) were inside the Jay
three three times in the


PHOTO BY JAMES BAILEY I Florida Freedom Newspapers
It was a test of wills on Friday with the Jay Royals
coming bout on top 28-7 in Bonifay, Fla. The Royals
stopped the Holmes County Blue Devils at the goal
line on three different occasions to preserve its first
district win of the season.


first half and failed to
convert and had an ap-
parent touchdown pass
go through a receiver's
hands. "I'm really, really
disappointed.
"I would have bet any-
body that we would have
scored."
Holmes County recov-
ered a fumble and drove to


the Jay three before turn-
ing the ball over on downs.
Brabham scored on an op-
tion as the first half ended
to make it 14-0 and stopped
the next Blue Devil drive
on their own one.
Jay used the powerful
running of Rush Hendricks
following Steven James'
pick of a Concepcion pass.


Daily dove hunt permits go on sale Sept. 17


Daily dove hunt permits go
on sale at 10 a.m. EDT Sept. 17
for special-opportunity dove
fields throughout the state, the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission (FWC)
announced Monday.
Worksheets are available
from FWC regional offices
and at MyFWC.com/Hunting
under "Limited Entry Hunts"
then "Application Worksheets
For All Limited Entry Hunts."
Sportsmen may apply for
these permits at www.wildlife-
license.com/fl, by calling 888-
HUNT-FLORIDA (486-8356),
or at county tax collectors' of-
fices and license agents.
The cost for the permit is
$35, which entitles one adult
and one youth (under age 16)
to hunt together, but allows
only one daily bag limit of


birds to be harvested between
them.
Permits are available for
the following special-opportu-
nity public dove fields: Allapat-
tah Flats Wildlife Manage-
ment Area in Martin County
(25 daily-use permits), Cara-
velle Ranch WMA in Putnam
County (49 daily-use permits),
Combs Farm Public Small-
game Hunting Area in Baker
County (10 daily-use permits),
Hilochee WMA in Lake Coun-
ty (15 daily-use permits) and
North Newberry Public Small-
game Hunting Area in Alachua
County (12 daily-use permits).
Sportsmen also have the
option of buying a $10 Youth
Permit at the same time they
purchase a Dove Hunt Permit..
This entitles the youth (under
age 16), while hunting under


the supervision of the adult
permit holder, to harvest his
own daily bag limit of birds.
"These special-opportunity
dove fields are planted and
managed by the FWC and offer
great hunting opportunities in
a friendly, social atmosphere
that provides the perfect set-
ting for friends and family,
including youngsters, to hunt
together," said Kurt Hodges,
FWC small-game biologist.
Beginning Oct. 1, up-to-date
information on field condi-
tions and bird numbers will be
a'..,illh by \ i-ilili; the Dove
Hunter's Hotline at ,'. I\\ t',
Cml I Dove.
For more information on
how you andyourfamily can get
involved in these unique .spe
(.i.l ipp)Iluniit dove hunts,
visit M\I -'\VC t inI Dove,


Hendricks ran 56 yards to
set up his own one-yard
plunge to gove The Royals
a 21-7 lead with 8:56 left in
the third quarter.
The Royals finished
off scoring as Brabham
hit Hunter Boutwell for a
56-yard touchdown pass
with 4:25 left in the third
quarter.
"We had a few break-
downs that we need to
work on," said Bell. "But I
felt like we did pretty good
offensively when you look
at the field position we
started with.
"When you start from
inside your 10 three times
you can not run as much of
your offense as you would
like."
This Friday the Royals
will host Freeport, who is
coming off a 42-14 loss at
Milton last week.
This is the best Free-
port team they have had in
five to six years," said Bell.
"This will be a big district
game for both of us and I
anticipate they will throw
everything they have in
their play book at us."


Dr. Gainer resigns

membership

Special to the Press Gazette

Dr. Ruby J. Gainer School in Pen-
sacola has closed and has resigned
its membership in the FHSAA and
officially closed on Wednesday.
The school opened by former
boxing champion Smoke Gainer,
came under fire two seasons ago
when it was declared to have used
ineligible players based on how the
players GPA's were calculated for
< lifibilit.
Attempted to contact Gainer
concerning the closing of the school
were unsuccessful.
Gainer at one time was a member
of District 1-A in basketball, which
includes Central High School.
hl I Hornets have appeared on
the schedule of the Jaguars as well
as the Ja oloyxals.


UI


A
Section


Page 8


U


I


Pelicans


come up


short in


game 5

The Pelicans will have to
settle for second best, as the
Lincoln Saltdogs claimed
the game and the champion-
ship with a 2-1 win on Sunday
night in Pensacola. Despite
outhitting the Saltdogs 11-
8, Pensacola left 10 runners
on base in the fifth game of
the best-of-five American
Association Championship
Series.
The Saltdogs put up a
run in the very first inning.
Josh Burrus walked to start
the game and moved to sec-
ond on an Albenis Macha-
do sacrifice bunt. Argelis
Nunez knocked in Burrus
with a base hit and Lincoln
led 1-0.
Another Lincoln. run
scored in the top of the fifth
inning, as Phil Hawke led off
with a double and moved to
third before Shawn McGill
drove him in with a sacrifice
fly to rightfield.
Pensacola had the mak-
ings of a huge bottom of the
fifth. Marcos Rodriguez sin-
gled, Chase Burch followed
with a base hit, and Dallas
Christison doubled to bring
Rodriguez home. Palmisano
walked to load the bases, but
the Pelicans would strand
the three runners, and the
2-1 Lincoln lead would go
final.
Kieran Mattison took the
loss after tossing six innings,
yielding both of Lincoln's
runs on six hits and two
walks. Mattison struck out
five Saltdogs in the effort.
Francisco Butto pitched in-
nings seven and eight while
walking two and striking out
one, giving up a hit. Ron Hill
tossed a scoreless ninth al-
lowing one hit.
Marshall McDougall led
all Pelicans with a 3-4 eve-,
ning, and Marcos Rodriguez
and Lou Palmisano went 2-
.4, with Rodriguez knocking
a double. Dallas Christison
had the only Pelicans' RBI.
Pensacola forced a game
five after defeating the Salt-
dogs 7-2 Saturday in tying
the series at two games
each.
The Saltdogs jumped out
to an early 1-0 lead in the top
of the second when Rafael
Alvarez doubled and scored
on a single by Gavin Dickey.
Lincoln added another run
when Shawn McGill hit a
solo homer in the top of the
fifth.
The Pelicans would close
the gap to one in the bot-
tom of the fifth inning when
Marcos Rodriguez broke up
Gardner's no-hitter with a
triple. Dallas Christison hit
a bloop single to right field,
plating Rodriguez and cut-
ting Lincoln's lead to 2-1.
Pensacola rallied in the
last of the eighth to force a
game five. Palmisano sin-
gled with one out, and Darby
singled as well. Kevin Reyn-
olds hit Palmisano in with
a base hit to tie the game
and move Darby to third,
and Jason Diaz put a bunt
down that moved Darby
90 feet to provide the win-
ning run.
Four more Pelicans would
score as Antoin Gray was in-
tentionally walked and Mar-
shall McDougall hit a two
RBI double to score Reyn-
olds and Diaz. Rodriguez
was intentionally walked to
load the bases, and Burch
walked to force home Gray.
McDougall scored from third
when Dallas Christison hit
a sacrifice fly to left to give
the Pelicans a 7-2 lead.
This was the first ap-
pearance in the American
Association playoffs for the
Pelicans, and Talmadge
Numnnari's first stint as field
manager.







LIFESTYLE


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


ww w. srpressgazette.com


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B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


News BRIEFS


Main Street Milton
calling all ghouls
and goblins
Main Street Milton is calling
in the ghosts for the third annu-
al "Haunted House." This year's
theme is "A Nightmare on Will-
ing Street. There are volunteer
opportunities for design, set-up
and character positions avail-
able. Contact mainnstreetmil-
ton@bellsouth.net or call the
office at 626-6246.

City of Milton meetings
* Milton's Finance Commit-
tee will meet on Thursday, Sep-
tember 17, at 9 a.m. in Confer-
ence Room B at City Hall, 6738
Dixon Street. For more infor-
mation call 983-5411
* Milton's Sports Authority
will meet Thursday, Sept. 17 at
6 p.m. in the Meeting Room "C"
at the Milton Community Cen-
ter, 5629 Byrom Street. For fur-
ther information call 983-5410,
ext. 223.
Meetings are open to the
public.

Navarre Music
in the Park
* Thursday, September 17,
2009 - 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. - Na-
varre Park
Music in the Park featuring
local talented 'Garage Bands'
from Navarre High School. OK,
it's not the music you grew up


with, but it is the music of to-
day- heavy metal, funk alter-
native - all reflecting the musi-
cal popular with today's young
people. Featured bands will be
there. Bring your own chair; if
you have teenagers they will
love this, so bring them too!
Free to everyone. Sponsored
by GNBAA, Inc.
* Thursday, September 24 -
6 to 10 p.m. -- Navarre Park
The 3rd Annual "Panhan-
dle PHunFest" kicks off with
"Sounds by the Sound," fea-
turing the Trop-Rock music of
Jerry Diaz and Hanna's Reef.
Bring your chairs and dance,
or sing along to favorite songs.
Our local Parrot Head Clubs
in Pensacola, Destin and the
newest club in Navarre, are all
participating in the three-day
Panhandle PHunFest to raise
funds for the Fisher House.
Navarre Park will be full of art-
ists, vendors, foods and fun. Go
to: www.panhandlephunfest
for the listing of all the events.
Free to everyone. Sponsored by
Pirates on the Panhandle and
GNBAA.

Summer Night
Concert Series
Main Street Milton pres-
ents: Summer Night Concert
Series. Free outdoor concerts
in downtown Milton along the
Riverwalk. It is the third Sat-
urday of each month - May
through October. On Sept. 19th,
back by popular demand, will


be the tropical sounds of "Tril-
ogy." Time will be from 6:00 -
8:00 p.m. So grab a friend and
a lawn chair for family fun and
great music!

Woodie's Florist Tribute
to Wayne Crutchfield
On Monday, September 21,
Woodie's Florist will be hand-
ing out lltIncir and receiving
non-perishable food donations
to celebrate Wayne's birthday.
Those who knew Wayne
know of the giving heart he
had. So in his memory, we will
give away flowers and ask that
one be kept and the others be
given to someone in Wayne's
memory. The non-perishable
food donations will be distribut-
ed to the area food banks. You
are invited to' celebrate with
us at Woodie's Florist, located
at 5418 Stewart Street, across
from Milton High School. The
event will begin at 9 a.m. until
4 p.m. The family and staff look
forward to sharing with you as
we� remember Wayne and his
generous heart.

Business Planning for
Success workshop
The Small Business Devel-
opment Center at the Universi-
ty of West Florida (401 E. Chase
Street, Suite 100, Pensacola)
is holding its Business Plan-
ning for Success workshop on
Tuesday evening, September
22, from 6 to 9 p.m. Attendees


will discover the basics of writ-
ing a business plan and will
learn how a business plan im-
pacts the lending decision and
the success of a business. The
fee for attending this workshop
is $40 for the public and free
for students and faculty mem-
bers of the University of West
Florida who present a Nauti-
lus card. Pre-registration is
strongly recommended. Since
our funding agency requires a
minimum number of attendees,
we cancel workshops that don't
meet these requirements.
Also, -another workshop,
"Starting a Business" will be
presented on Wednesday, Sept.
23, 9 a.m. to 12 noon. Attend-
ees will learn about taxation,
financing, insurance, and legal
forms of business. Attendance
fee is $35 for the public and free
to students and faculty mem-
bers of the University of West
Florida who present a Nautilus
card. Funding requirements ap-
ply as above. Again, Pre-regis-
tration is highly recommended!
Call 850-473-7830 to register for
one or both of these classes.

Troy Alumni & Friends
invited for game viewing
and tailgating event
The Pensacola Bay Area
Chapter of Alumni and Friends
will be hosting a game viewing/
tailgating event the evening of
October 6th at the Troy Univer-
sity Pensacola Campus on New


Warrington Road. Tailgating
begins at 6 p.m. and the game
against Middle Tennessee State
kicks off at 7 p.m. Hamburgers
and hot dogs will be provided
for chapter members at no cost,
other guests will be served for
$5. The game will be view on two
100-inch screens featuring the
new surround sound system. All
alumni and friends of TROY are
welcome to attend this event.
RSVP to 850-291-6912 or email
Ryan Brown at prbrown73@ho-
tmail.com.


Call to all artists
and craftspeople
Santa's Workshop Craft Fair
will-take place at the Navarre
Conference Center on Nov 21st
from 9 to 4. It will feature sales
of homemade crafts and gifts.
Space will be limited, so be sure
to get your application in soon.
There will be all sorts of crafts
and gifts, plus homemade baked
goodies just in time for Thanks-
giving, and Santa taking requests
and pictures with the kids.
This show is sponsored by the
Navarre Garden Club, which has
been serving the Navarre com-
munity for 34 years, so expect-
some things garden related as
well.
Booths are renting for $40,
inside or out. Get information
by calling Ginger at 396-5494
or Lynn at 939-0329 or email
geisele@mchsi.com.


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Cloudless Sulphur butterflies fly into area


By Theresa Friday
Extension Faculty-Residential
Horticulture UF/IFAS Santa
Rosa County

Butterfly watching is
a great pastime. Even if
you aren't taking the time
to marvel at the diversity
of butterflies in the state
of Florida, surely you've
noticed the graceful
Cloudless Sulphur butterfly.
The Cloudless Sulphur
is distinctive in its size and
coloring. It is a relatively
large butterfly with a
wingspan ranging from two
to three inches, and coloring
that is gender-dependent.
Males are commonly a
bright yellow, lacking any
markings, while the females
may be distinguished by
black markings bordering
their yellow-white wings.
The scientific name of the
butterfly is partially derived
from the Greek language
as well as one of its food
. sources; Phoebis meaning
"pure" or "radiant," and
sennae corresponding to
the Senna plant which it
consumes as a caterpillar.
Cloudless Sulphurs
are commonly found in
open areas with abundant
sunlight, ranging from


to the garden. At right, the caterpillar of the Cloudless Sulphur is green, with a
yellow stripe.


roadsides to fields, pastures,
and fallow agricultural
lands. They may be found
feeding upon thistle,
morning glory, sennas and
clover.
. Along the Gulf Coast,
a common, native
"wildflower" known as ,
partridge pea, is a host plant
for this butterfly and helps
ensures the survival of the
Cloudless Sulphur butterfly.
The partridge pea, or
sensitive plant, is a slender-
stemmed, one to three foot


[iF A-Ikc


tall annual. The leaves
consist of 10 to 15 pairs
of small, narrow leaflets.
Leaves collapse when
touched, giving rise to the
common name sensitive-
plant.
The showy yellow
flowers, about one inch
across, grow in small
clusters on the stem.
Flowers normally bloom
July through September.
The fruit is a straight,
narrow pod one to two
inches long, which splits


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along two sutures as it
dries; the pod sides spiral
to expel the seeds some
distance from the parent
plant.
This wildflower provides
bright color, and the flowers
attract bees and butterflies.
Seed pods are eaten by
gamebirds and songbirds.
Partridge pea is
considered an important


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honey plant, often occurring
where few other honey
plants are found. Nectar is
not available in the flowers
of showy partridge pea but
is produced by small orange
glands at the base of each
leaf. Ants often seek the
nectar and are frequent
visitors.
This plant has many
benefits. It is a host plant
for the sulfur butterfly ,
which lays its eggs on the
leaves, and the larvae
use the leaves as a food
source. It is also considered
an excellent species for
planting on disturbed areas
for erosion control and
improving soil fertility. It
establishes rapidly, fixes
nitrogen, reseeds, and
slowly decreases as other
species in the seeding mix
begin to dominate the site.
Like other members of
the pea family, partridge pea
requires the presence of
ihicroorganisms that inhabit
nodules on the plants
root system and produce
nitrogen compounds
necessary for the plants
survival.
Partridge pea has a long


history in Native American
culture as a medicinal plant
but, partridge pea can be
a purgative in humans
and is toxic to livestock So
once again, let's leave this
one for the birds, bees, and
butterflies.
The Cloudless Sulphur is'
a beautiful native butterfly.
It is a harmless insect,
making it a welcome visitor
to any garden. So leave
some weeds and wildflowers
and enjoy the butterflies.
You'll be glad you did.
Theresa Friday is the
Residential Horticulture
Extension Agent for Santa
Rosa County. The use of
trade names, if used in ,
this article, is solely for
the purpose of providing
specific information. It is
not a guarantee, warranty,
or endorsement of the
product name(s) and does
not signify that they are
approved to the exclusion
of others.
For additional
information about all of the
county extension services
and other articles of interest
go to: http://santarosa.ifas.
ufl.edu.


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3


I


Mpt4"








B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, September 16, 2009.


Santa Rosa County Sheriff's REPORT


The following arrests
were made beginning Au-
gust 19, through August 30,
2009
Settle, Jr., Wayne
Douglas; Male; 32; 730 S
H Street, Pensacola; Larc-
Grand Theft $5,000 or
More Less Than $10,000 (2
cts.), Burglary-Unoccupied
Structure Unarmed, Larc-
Grand Theft $5,000 or more
Less Than $10,000. 8/19/09
Williams, Justin Cam-
eron; Male; 18; 5643 Brooks
Ln, Pace; Burgl Unoccu-
pied Conveyance Unarmed
(2 cts.), Larc-Petit 1st De-
gree Property $100 to Un-
der $300. (2 cts.). 8/19/09
Miller, Frederick An-
thony; Male; 50; 2351
Whispering Pines Blvd.
Navarre; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 8/19/09
Larsen, Teresa Lynn;
Female; 38; 1631 Amarillo
Tr., Gulf Breeze; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
8/19/09
Bordelon, Brett Mi-
chael; Male; 13; 5704 Bron-
co Place, Milton; Sex Asslt
By Under 16 YOA Sex Bat-
tery Victim Under 12 YOA
(4 cts.). 8/19/09
Baldwin, Norman
Christopher; Male; 19; 4041
Sheridan Drive, Pace; Bur-
glary (2 cts.) 8/19/09


Adkins, Nicholas Rob-
ert; Male; 22; 1927 America
Drive, Gulf Breeze; Fraud-
Utter False Bank Bill Note
Check Draft. 8/20/09
Condon, Elaine Whit-
ney Georgin; Female; 53;
3915 India Cv, Gulf Breeze;
Aggrav. Asslt W/Deadly
Weapon W/O Intent to
Kill (domestic violence).
8/20/09
Foster, Richard Dar-
ren; Male; 43; 6436 Robie
Rd, Milton; Lewd Lascv-
Molest Vic Less 12 YOA
Offender 16 YOA or Older.
8/20/09
Hinesley, Shawn Thom-
as; Male; 32; 6449 Eva St.,
Milton; Drugs-Deliv/Distr
Deliver Methamphet-
amine. 8/20/09
Patterson, Joseph
Nickolas; Male; 26; 3704.
W. Mallory St, Pensacola;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
Over $200 Under $1,000 (5
cts.), Burgl of Occupied
Conveyance and Unarmed
(5 cts.), Larc Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000 (4 cts.), 8/20/09
Renduels, Richard
Lawrence; Male; 41; 1980
Constitution Drive, Na-
varre; Probation Violation-
Felony. 8/20/09
Steele, Dennis Lorelle;
Male; 36;' 1970 Murder


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Creek Rd, Brewton, AL;
Burgl Unoccupied Con-
veyance Unarmed (2 cts.),
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000 (3
cts.), Larc-Grand of Fire-
arm (2 cts.), Burgl-Dwell-
ing or Conveyance Un-
armed, Dealing in Stolen
Property (2 cts.). 8/20/09
Yeckle, Stuart Benja-
min; Male; 17; 3930 Bay-
brook Drive, Pace; Dealing
in Stolen Property. 8/20/09
Campbell, Dennis Al-
len; Male; 32; 5344 Youpon
St. Milton; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescrip-
tion, Marijuana-Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams.
8/20/09
House, Crystal Lynn;
Female;. 16; 5770 East Mil-
ton Rd, Milton; Battery on
Detention Staff JUV Prob
Officer. 8/20/09
Rylander, Christianne
Joy; Female; 23; 108 Wild
Oak Dr., Daphne, AL; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
8/20/09
Baker, Bruce Edward;
Male; 49; 4409 Skylark Rd,
Milton; DUI. 8/20/09
Creamer, Ashley
Rachea; Female; 25; 301
Salter Lake Rd, Century;
DUI. 8/20/09
Brown, Donald Paul;
Male; 28; 6645 Enchanted


Oak Ct., Milton; Drugs-
Possess Listed Chemical
Wit Manufacture Cntrl
Subs. 8/21/09
Burke, Paul Francis;
Male; 30; 7199 Pine Blos-
som Rd, Milton; Battery-
Toich or Strike (dom. Vio-
lence), Neglect Child W/O
Great Harm, Marijuana
Possess Not More Than 20
Grams. 8/23/09
Gsell, Amber Michelle;
Female; 22; 2803 Penn St.,
Navarre; Battery-Felony
Batt or Dom. Batt By
Strangulation (domestic
viol.). 8/22/09
Holloway, Dustin De-
wayne; Male; 22; 13780 Ala-
bama St., Jay; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/21/09
Kust, Chase Calaber;
Male; 19; 1390 Ft. Pickens,
Pensacola Bch; Aggrav
Assl. W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent to Kill, Bat-
tery Touch or Strike, Ag-
grav Battery Person Uses
a Deadly Weapon, Weapon
Offense-Missile Into Dwell-
ing Veh Bldg or Aircraft,
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$1,000 or More. 8/21/09
Meinberg, Zachary Jo-
seph; Male; 28; 2897 Shell
Rd, jay; Fugitive From Jus-
tice. 8/22/09
Bultena, Michael Timo-
thy; Male; 32; 3336 West


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Ave., Gulf Breeze; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd Of-
fense. 3/22/09
Kepke, William Kyle;
Male; 31; 1690 Sandy
Shore, San Diego, CA; DUI.
8/21/09
Dyche, Timothy Ray;
Male; 31; 1112 Forest Dale
Drive, Mobile; DUI. 8/22/09
Fedrich, Andrew Mi-
chael; Male; 2373 Tum-
bleweed, Navarre; DUI.
8/20/09
Harris, Nedrick NMN;
Male; 50; PO Box 123, Bag-
dad, FL; DUI and Damage
Property, DUI and Person-
al Injury. 8/21/09
Moran, Steven Robert;
Male; 24; 1932 Esplanade
St., Navarre; DUI. 8/23/09
Pitts, Julian Eddie;
Male; 44; 1522 Millpond Rd,
Brewton, AL; DUI. 8/20/09
Rossel, Ashley Ann;
Female; 25; 1040 Woodlore
Circle, Gulf Breeze, FL;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny, Drugs-Possess Listed
Chemical Wit Manufacture
Cntrl Subs. 8/21/09
Sutton, Jessica Ly-
nette; Female; 21; 7199
Pine Blossom Rd, Milton;
Neglect Child W/O Great
Harm, Marijuana Possess
Not More Than 20' Grams,
Probation Violation-Felony.
8/23/09
Willett. Richard Robert;.
Male; 30; 2330 College Ave.,
Robertsdale, AL; Burgl
Structure Conveyance Un-
armed - W/Person Inside,
Burgl Tools-Possess With


Intent to use, Larc-Petit
1st Off, Larc-Molest Coin
Opr Machine Wit Larceny
1st Off. 8/23/09
Williams, Thomas
Craig; Male; 26; 23337
County Rd. 87 South, El-
sanor, AL; Burgl-Structure
Conveyance Unarmed
W/Person Inside, Burgl
Tools-Pbssess With Intent
To Use, Larc-Petit 1st Off,
Larc-Molest Coin Opr Ma-
chine,Wit Larceny 1st Off.
8/23/09
Gibbons., Jessie Fran-
cis; Male; 17; 4032 Windsor
Ln, Pace; Aggrav Battery-
Cause Bodily Harm or Dis-
ability. 8/22/09
Lake. Devin Demarcus;
Male; 14; 3112 Friendship
Rd, Milton; Battery-Felo-
ny Batt or Dom. Batt By
Strangulation. 8/22/09
Moore, Keandre Gynov-
el; Male; 17; 1736 Dogwood
Place, Pensacola; Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000 (2 cts.).
8/21/09
Turner, Joshua Brett;
Male; 18; 4271 Magnolia
Crossings Cr, Pace; Fraud-
Illeg Use Credit Cards-Use
More 2 Times 6 Mos Obt
Gds Money $100 More.
8/22/09
Von Axelson, Steve Ed-
ward; Male; 47; 6468 Sin-
clair St., Milton; Crimes
Against Person Exploita-
tion of Elderly Less Than
$20,000, Forgery of Alter
See REPORT B5


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One day when my grandpa was little, he told his dad that he wanted to be a micanic but
then he chanched his mind he wanted to weld! so he stuck to the welding job. He shur was
good at that job so he named it plant welding servkel Oh he love that job so much he went
work everyday with a smile on his face! he made alot of money and a good number of men!
Micheal Everett Plant the greatest in the world built all of the walmarrts.

When my grand-pa wasn't working he was at the waffle house all of the time, he sure did
love that waffle-house! he always took me there with him my grand-pa is the best grandpa
in the world! Me and my grand-pa have a special tractor named sugar-babe I LOVE THAT
TRATOR, My grand-pa is so hard working even if what he's doing is hard he keeps on
trying, Me and my grandpa are always at church on Sundays along with my mon and dad
and grandma ine and my grand-pa bring curts with us just incase our breath smells bad.
Oh great I have to go well see you tomorrow. Bye!

Well as I was saying my grandpa shure does love working but even if he isn't working at
the time he is still working and working hard at that if he's mowing the lawn or even cooking
one of his good'ole turkey's on thanks giving he's working hard at whatever he does! Also
I want to talk about how thoughtful my grandpa is, he is always thinking about what other
people need instead of what he needs! and when I have a tea party he always says YES!
I mean come on! how many grandpa's would like to have a tea party with their grandkid
especially if the chair and table are shorter, well much, much shorter than them! Boy
do I LOVE MY GRAND-PA! Oh gosh I got to go see you in a while!
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Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B5


Sam's Club donates $1,000 to memorial


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srprcssgazctte.coni
The Pensacola Sam's Club
made a $1,000 donation to the
Iwo Jima fountain at the Veter-
an's Memorial Park Friday. The
Platinum Donor's have pledged
to donate $15,000 to the Milton
Memorial Park over time, and in
the past three years have accom-
plished nearly half of their goal.
Commissioner Don Salter
said the donation was beneficial
to the memorial park, and said
it couldn't have come on a better
day.
"People are taking time to re-


flect on the sorrows of Sept 11,
2001. This veteran's memorial
is a reflection of every man and
woman who has ever defended
this country."
Manager Rob Magin of Sam's
Club presented the check to Salt-
er and Memorial Park Manager
Ralph Nesenson.
Along with the donation, Ma-
gin brought out members of his
Sam's Club team to help clean
up the park after presenting the
check.
"Although we reside in Pensac-
ola, we try to pride ourselves to be
involved in Santa Rosa County,"
said Magin, "What better way to


give back to the community than
to thank the people who gave us
our freedom."
Magin and his team plan on
finishing their goal within the
coming years, and Salter said this
donation, like many, have helped
the county flourish.
"This memorial is a $1.2 mil-
lion investment for our veterans
in Santa Rosa County. With this
$1,000 donation and previous sup-
port from Sam's Club and other
generous supporters, we have
raised approximately $750,000
from the community and the
business sector of our region,"
said Salter.


REPORT from paqe B4


Public Record Certificate
Etc, Fraud-Utter False In-
strument. 8/23/09
Kimmons, William Ju-
nior; Male; 37; 5613 Scot-
land Terrace, Pensacola;
Out of State Fugitive From
Justice. 8/24/09
Bleiler, Cody Scott;
Male; 21; 21 E. Desoto St.,
Pensacola; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 8/24/09
Corbitt,BrandonCasey;
Male; 20; 408 McEwen Dr.,
Niceville, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/25/09
Harrell, Darla Jean;
Female; 34; 7596 John
Matthews Rd, Milton; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
8/25/09
Harrison, Justin
James; Male; 25; 2121
Windy Hill Rd, Marietta,
GA; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 8/25/09
Peoples, Peggy Jo; Fe-
male; 47; Morton, MS; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
8/25/09
Zielinski, Joseph John;
Male; 21; 3223 College Ct,
Gulf Breeze; Attach Regis-
tration License Plate Not
Assigned, Drive While Lic
Susp Habitual Offender.
8/25/09
Brown. Ryan Courtney;.
Male; 35; 1856 Abbercrom-
bie Rd, Gulf Breeze; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd Off.
8/23/09


Anderson, Tami Jo; Fe-
male; 44; 1836 Pelican Ln,
Navarre; Aggrav Asslt W/
Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill (dom. Viol.), Battery
Cause Bodily Harm (dom.
Viol.) (2 cts.). 8/26/09
Brown, James Zacha-
ry; Male; 23; 8589 Magnolia
St., Milton; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 8/26/09
Tharp. II,. Nicholas
Eugene; Male; 20; 5769
Charlene Dr., Milton; Sex
Offense-Victim 12 YOA Up
To 15 YOA. 8/26/09
Vickery. Richard Mari-
on; Male; 33; 8664 Juniper
Ave., Pensacola; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
8/26/09
Braddy. Robert Miller;
Male; 31; 3245 Princeton
Dr.,' Gulf Breeze;. Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender. 8/26/09
Byron, Andrew Wil-
liam; Male; 24; 2116 Gar-
con Point Rd, Milton;
Asslt-Intent Threat to do
Violence (domestic vio-
lence), Aggrav Battery-Of-
fender Knew/Should Have
Known Victim Pregnant
(domestic violence), Re-
sist Officer Obstruct W/O
Violence. 8/27/09
Hansen, Melissa Ann;
Female; 30; 6744 Leisure
St., Navarre; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice.
8/27/09


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


DR. BRENT HARWOOD * DR. BRAD EGLY
SOUTHEAST PODIATRY
MEDICINE & SURGERY OF THE FOOT
www.southeastpodiatry.com


Pass, Mark Elliott;
Male; 18; 8470 Laredo
St., Navarre; Burglary-
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed, Larc-Petit 1st
Off, Contrib Delinq Minor-
Cause To. Become Delinq
Dependent Needy. 8/27/09
Riccardi, Jr., Louis
Michael; Male; 23; 101
Magnolia Ave., Ft. Walton
Beach; Attempt to Obtain
Controlled Substance By
Fraud, Forge Prescription
for Controlled Substance.
8/27/09
Vinogradov, Jr., Oleg
NMN; Male; 26; 5472 Mu-
lat Rd, Pace; Out of State
Fugitive From Justice.
8/27/09
Willett, Richard Rob-
ert; Male; 30; 2330 College
Ave., Robertsdale, AL.;
Burgl-Structure Convey-
ance Unarmed W/Person
Inside, Larc-Petit 2nd Off,
Larc-Molest Coin Opr Ma-
chine W/it Larceny 1st Of-
fense. 8/27/09
Boeklen, John Francis;
Male; 17; No address giv-
en; Larc-Lost or Delivered
By Mistake Credit Card,
Fraud-Illeg Use Credit
Cards Use More 2 Times 6
Mos Obt Gds Money $100
More. 8/27/09




4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600


I Can Do Bad All By
Myself (PG13)
1:00 4:00 6:50 9:15
Whiteout (R)
1:20 3:55 6:55 9:25
Sorority Row (R)
1:45 4:30 7:10 9:30
All About Steve (PG13)
1:15 4:15 7:00,9:20
*Gamer (R)
1:05 3:50 7:15 9:30
The Final Destination in
Digital 3-D (R)
1:40 4:05 7:05 9:15
*no passes accepted
*Inglorious Basterds (R)
1:10 4:20 7:30
G.. Joe in DLP Digital (PG13)
1:15 4:10 7:00 9:20
Last Showing Will Be On Thursday Sept 17

Cloudy with the Chance of
Meatballs in Digital 3-D (PG)
1:00 3:00 5:00 .7:00 9:00
Jennifer's Body ii DLP Digital
(R) 1:40 4:20 7:05 9:25
The Informant (R)
1:30 4:10 6:55 9:20
9 (PG13)
1:05 3:05 5:05 7:05 9:05


Shepherd, Charles
Chason; Male; 17; 8176
Hartington Dr., Navarre;
Burgl-Unoccupied Con-
veyance Unarmed, Tres-
passing Property Not
Structure or Convey, Larc-
Petit 1st Off. 8/27/09
Barfield, Lawrence
Anthony; Male; 50; 9212
Eagle Nest Dr., Navarre;
DUI, Drugs-Cntrl Sub W/
0 Prescription. 8/29/09
Calkins, Derek Crane;
Male; 26; 202 NW Gilliland
Rd., Pensacola; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/26/09
Campbell, Andrew
Benjamin; Male; 26; 5465
Holly St., Milton; Out of
State Fugitive From Jus-
tice. 8/28/09
Dunlap, William Larry;
Male; 39; 6272 Buckskin
Dr., Milton; Drugs-Pos-
sess Cntrl Sub W/O Pre-
scription. 8/30/09
Valdez, Pablo; Male; 32;
5447 E. Byrom Street, Mil-
ton; DUI. 8/30/09
Hall, Delbert Ray;
Male; 48; 1113 Lowrey
Drive, Ft. Walton Bch; Out
of State Fugitive From
Justice. 8/26/09
Moore, Keandre Gy-
novel; Male; 17; 1736 Dog-
wood Place, Pensacola;


m a 1a l
- mm
m . u1r a wa mul
mm-m.Un Um
- -- = ~
n No w
w 14r"


Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000.
8/28/09
Murray, Jeffrey David;
Male; 18; 915 NW 58th Ter-
race, Miami, FL; Battery
On Detention Staff Juv
Probation Officer (2 cts.).
8/28/09
Nadeau, Monique
Marie; Female; 42; 5469
Persimmon Hollow Rd,
Milton; Burglary Unoccu-
pied Structure Unarmed.
8/28/09
Pineda-Herrera, Wil-
liam Eduardo; Male; 24;
1116 N. 48th Ave., Pensac-
ola; DUI. 8/30/09
Williams, Remy Ger-
rard; Male; 19; 2499
Parkridge Drive, Navarre;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch
Over $200 Under $1,000,
Burgl Structure Convey-
ance- Unarmed W/Person
Inside, Trespassing Occu-
pied Structure or Convey-
ance. 8/30/09
Wilson, Christopher
Bolton; Male; 38; 3015
Beechwood Drive, Cum-
mings, GA; Out of State,
.Fugitive From Justice.
8/28/09
Young, Timothy Rich;
Male; 44; 1120 Pace Street,
Oxford, AL; Out of State


Fugitive From Justice.
8/28/09
Andrade, Blane Edwin;
Male; 35; 3460 Bayou Blvd,
Pensacola; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 8/30/09
Brewer Christopher
Sean; Male; 17; 4633 Ram-
bling Way, Pace; Possess
of Weapon on School Prop-
erty. 8/28/09
Brooks, Andreea Alina;
Female; 31; 1948 Flamingo
Lane, Navarre; Fraud-
Non Disclose Change Sta-
tus Pub Aid $200 or More.
8/28/09
Dixon, Demarco La-
treal; Male; 20; 5073 Mary
Street, Milton; Marijuana
Possess With Intent to Sell
Mfg or Deliver Schedule I,
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription, Possess
Cocaine. 8/29/09
Green, Ronald Lavon;
Male; 13; No address giv-
en; Burgl of Unoccupied
Dwelling Unarmed No
Asslt/Batt, Larc-Petit 1st
Off (2 cts.), Burglary Un-
occupied Structure Un-
armed. 8/28/09
Hall,Brittney Michelle;
Female; 21; 3344 Country
Meadow Ln, Pace; Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 8/28/09


� Business Network

- International


W enorgeare bsiesgpofssonl
to viit o r et or ig m et ng .


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


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 CoweHl at


910-0902
www.bni-mobile.com


FREE LUNCH SEMINAR

That's My Wish
Come Join Us!
Absolutely No Selling, Information Only
Leave Your Checkbook At Home!

Discussion Topics
Your Wish - Cremation or Funeral * Pre-planning Options
Away From Home Protection * Social Security and Veterans Benefits
Decisions Your Children Shouldn't Have To Make


Thursday, September 17, 2009
10:00 a.m.

MILTON COMMUNITY CENTER
5629 Byrom Street, Milton


RSVP by phone prior to seminar 850-623-2205
Lunch Will Be Catered


National Cremation'
&6 B R I A L s M i T i
5641 Highway 90 West * Milton, Florida


Drawing
for Door
Prizes!


* Limited
Seating


FINE JEWELRY AND GIFTS
"We'll Make You Sparkle"

EVERY STORY
HAS A BEAD

4021 Hwy 90-Pace, FL
994-4581
www.inlrfincjewelryandgifts.comn


trollbeads
wvw trotbenedst corn









B6 Santa Rosa's Press e


"w I ~ '**lu mJ3u>1 a


s deifisSRIC


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


~T i


ANNOUNCEMENTS I




MERCHANDISE
i'" (

m J^u ^u^g \


BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


a W


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dPI) OO~3 C6~X~'


REAL ESTATE


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PAYS


TO


ADVERTISE


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IN


THE


GAzette" anta 1o~a'89c
ri(. -Owe8VIA*%8
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CLASSIFIED!


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To Advertise call 623-2120 for details.


tte



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;. ..,.-. ," . -. - : . ,
'+ .. ' -."f . '.'. .:. ."'"* .;:' , * ' ": V " :." ; " .. _ __. . . ____" ."


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



. Legal 9/1118
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.:
08-001316CA
REGIONS BANK, an Al-
abama banking corpo-
ration,
Plaintiff,
vs.


SOUTHWEST QUAR- cities Act, persons
TER OF SAID SEC- ing a special
TION 36 (PER A SUR- modation to par
VEY BY PANHANDLE in this proc
LAND SURVEYING should contact th
COMPANY DATED, Coordinator, at
6-15-87) A DISTANCE 981-5570, or a
OF 274.54 FEET TO Caroline Street,
THE POINT OF BEGIN- Florida. For the
NING;' THENCE CON- Relay S
TINUE SOUTH 1-800-955-8770,
88058'59" EAST ALONG later than' sev
SAID SOUTH LINE A prior to the proce
DISTANCE OF 626.18
FEET; THENCE DE- 090909
PARTING SAID SOUTH 091609
LINE GO NORTH 9/1118
Q1�36'35" EAST A DIS-
TANCE OF 208.71
FEET; THENCE GO
SOUTH 88058'59" EAST Legal 9/1154
A DISTANCE OF
417.42 FEET TO THE NOTICE OF
APPARENT - WEST- POSED ORFI
ERLY RIGHT OF WAY ENACTMENT
LINE OF.BAI(ER ROAD
(R/W UNDETER- TO WHOM IT
MINED); THENCE GO CONCERN:
NORTH 01036'35" EAST
ALONG SAID R/W LINE Please be advis
A DISTANCE OF on the 13th day
208.71 FEET; THENCE tober, 2009 a
DEPARTING SAID R/W p.m., CDT, in t
LINE GO NORTH Council meeting
88�58'59" WEST A DIS- at the City Hall
TANCE OF 1043.60 Dixon Street, in
FEET; THENCE GO of Milton, Florid
SOUTH 01-36'35" will be proposed
WEST A DISTANCE OF actment an Onr
A--17A .T - -T-orI- T whose title is


DAVID D. CARR, 417.42 FEET
SHARON V. CARR, POINT OF E
TENANT #1 and ING.
TENANT #2, represent-
ing tenants in posses- DATED this 26
sion, SUNTRUST August, 2009.
BANK, and GULF
WINDS FEDERAL MARY M. JOHN
CREDIT UNION f/k/a CLERK OF
Monsanto Employees COURT
Credit Union, CIRCUIT COUR
By: Susan Land
Defendants. Deputy Clerk
NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE TO PE
WITH DISABILITY
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that, pursuant to In accordance
a Final Judgment of Americans with
Foreclosure on
Cross-Claim of
SunTrust Bank and an I
Order to Reschedule
Foreclosure Sale en-
tered in the
above-styled case, I will Centipe
sell the property situ- St:. Augu
ated in Santa Rosa Farr Di
County, Florida on Frm5
September 30, 2009, at We 'Deli
11:00 a.m., Central 434-00
Standard Time, at the
Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, outside on .
the front steps, 6865
S.W. Caroline Street, IA I
Milton, Florida 32570. I| 'I
Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the Lis Pendens on � ii
Cross-Claim,' must file
a claim within sixty (60)
days after the sale. The CE Chanr
legal description of the A/C t
property being sold isA/C & Heatin
I described as: 2Ton, 13 SEER
Heat Pump S
THE FOLLOWING Change C
REAL PROPERTY SIT- $1,995.0
UATE IN COUNTY OF plus tax&instal
SANTA ROSA AND 10yr FactoryWa
STATE OF FLORIDA, 3yr Labor Wa
DESCRIBED AS FOL- AvaiableL
LOWS: Nov. 1st, 2(
LOWS Tax Credit Av
COMMENCE AT THE On 15 SEER S
SOUTHWEST COR- Free Estimate
NER OF SECTION 36 System Chang
TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, 626-82
RANGE 29 WEST, Call Us For
SANTA ROSA Filter Neei
COUNTY, FLORIDA;
TL-IENCE GO NORTH
0137'30" EAST ALONG
THE WEST LINE OF
SECTION 36 A DIS-
TANCE OF 1366.97
FEET; THENCE DE-
PARTING SAID WEST
LINE GO SOUTH Dependat
88058'59" EAST ALONG Housekee
THE SOUTH LINE OF Over 15 yea
THE NORTHWEST experience! Ref
QUARTER OF THE available. 994

Do Something Good
For Tomorrow

RECYCLE
TODAY! Coker's La
TODAY! Tractor Ser


BEGINN- lows:
0 R D I NA
day of #1321-09
AN ORDI
SON AMENDING
THE CODE OF
NANCES OF
T SEAL CITY OF M
AMENDING -
CLASSIFIED S
TABLE OF TH
PERSONS OF MILTON,
TIES ING A NEW
RANGE SCHI
with the PROVIDING FO
Disabil- ANNUAL SALA



Divorce 1149, W
Name Chang
de FREE Typing, (
st~ie XWorksheet (850) 4
rect
iv1850 N."W"
66 6 1 blk. N. :,I Fe f


dler
ga Inc.
I, R410
system
ut
0
elation)
warranty
rranty
Until
009
ailable
System.
is For
ie Outs
25
Your
ds!





ble
per
ars of
erences
4-6236





vn &
vice


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.


MR. 'MIKE
LAWN SERVE
Affordable Law
and Maintena
Free estimate
Commerci
Residentia
Call us today
Mike Pickard
850-51669
850-623-10



Stewart's Tra
Works & La
Clearing, In
Tree & Stump R
from takedown
ming. Debris re
& Storm Clea
Dirt Work. Demo
Hauling. Land C
Backhoe & Tra
Work. All tree
done by man
Not climbing
516-1801 or 67
Licensed & Ins
Free Estima
PAUL STEW,


s need- THE CITY CLERK Council meeting room
accom- AND CITY MANAGER; at the City Hall at 6738 Please be advised that
ticipate AND PROVIDING FOR Dixon Street, in the City on the 13th day of Oc-
seeding AN EFFECTIVE DATE. of Milton, Florida, there tober, 2009 at 5:01
he. ADA will be proposed for en- p.m., CDT, in the City
(850) This Ordinance is on actment an Ordinance Council meeting room
t 6865 file in the City Clerk's whose title is as fol- at the City Hall at 6738
Milton, office for inspection., lows: Dixon Street, in the City
Florida Any interested party of Milton, Florida, there
Service: may appear at the ORDINANCE # will be proposed for en-
no meeting and be heard 1323-09 actment an Ordinance
en (7) with respect to the'pro- whose title' is as fol-
aeding. posed Ordinance. AN ORDINANCE RE- lows:
LATING TO THE CITY
This the 9th day of OF MILTON, FLOR- ORDINANCE NO.
September 2009. IDA; ADOPTING THE 1320-09
WATER SUPPLY FA-
Dewitt Nobles CILITIES WORK PLAN AN ORDINANCE ES-
City Clerk TO THE CITY OF MIL- TABLISHING A
TON COMPREHEN- BUDGET PROVIDING
091609 (1) SIVE PLAN; AMEND- FOR THE PAYMENT
9/1154 ING THE FUTURE OF THE EXPENSES
PRO- LAND USE ELEMENT OF ALL DEPART-
NANCE BY ADDING POLICY MENTS AND FUNC-
Legal9/1155 1.5.8; AMENDING THE TIONS OF THE CITY
CONSERVATION ELE- GOVERNMENT OF
T MAY NOTICE OF PRO- MENT BY ADDING THE CITY OF MIL-
POSED ORDINANCE POLICIES 1.2.8 TON, FLORIDA, FOR
ENACTMENT THROUGH 1.2.10;bTHE FISCAL YEAR
sed that AMENDING THE PO- ENDING SEPTEMBER
of Oc- TO WHOM IT MAY TABLE WATER SEC- 30,2010.
it 5:01 CONCERN: TION BY RENUMBER-
he City ING AND ADDING OB- This Ordinance is on
g room Please be advised that JECTIVE 1.6 AND file in the City Clerk's
at 6738 on the 13th day of Oc- ADDING POLICIES office for inspection.
the City tober, 2009 at 5:01 1.0.1 THROUGH 1.6.6;. Any interested party
a, there p.m., CDT, in the City AMENDING THE IN- may appear at the
J for en- Council meeting room TERGOVERNMENTAL meeting and be heard
finance at the City Hall at 6738 COORDINATION ELE- with respect to the pro-
as fol- Dixon Street, in the City MENT BY ADDING posed Ordinance.
of Milton, Florida, there POLICIES 1.1.6
will be proposed for en- THROUGH. 1.1.10; This the 9th day of
N C E actment an Ordinance AMENDING' THE CAP- September 2009.
whose title is as fol- ITAL IMPROVEMENTS
lows: ELEMENT BY ADDING Dewitt Nobles
NANCE POLICY 1.1.5 PRO- City Clerk
THE 0 R D I N A N C E VIDING FOR SEVERA-
ORDI- #1322-09 BILITY; REPEALING 091609 (1)
THE ALL PROVISIONS OF 9/1157
AILTON; AN ORDINANCE RE- ORDINANCES IN
THE LATING TO THE CITY CONFLICT HERE- -
SALARY OF MILTON, FLOR- WITH AND PROVID- W
E CITY IDA; ADOPTING THE ING AN EFFECTIVE 1120
ADOPT- PUBLIC SCHOOL FA- DATE.
PAY CILITIES ELEMENT Work Wanted
EDULE; TO THE CITY OF MIL- This Ordinance is on Business in trouble?
)R THE TON COMPREHEN- file in the City Clerk's Considering bank-
,RY OF SIVE PLAN;. AMEND- office for inspection. ruptcy? Let me help
ING THE INTERGOV- Any interested party you turn it around! 35
ERNMENTAL COOR- may appear at the years management ex-
DINATION ELEMENT meeting and be heard perience. All inquiry
1'i BY ADDING POLICY with respect to the pro- strictly confidential.
V]is s39 1.7.3 AND BY ADDING posed Ordinance. (850) 623-6795
"" GOAL 2 AND OBJEC-
;e149 TIVE 2.1 AND POLI- This the 9th day of
Call for CIES 2.1.1 THROUGH September 2009.
1 7524 POLICY 2.2.2; | 1160
AMENDING THE CAP- Dewitt Nobles FOUND
St,. ITAL IMPROVEMENTS City Clerk Small black do. (near
.ltil ELEMENT BY ADDING Berryhill Roa and
GOAL 2 AND OBJEC- 091609 (1) Glover Lane) 426-0726
TIVE 2.1 AND POLl- 9/115
CIES 2.1.1 THROUGH
. POLICY 2.1.5;- AND _________
PROVIDING FOR SEV-
ERABILITY; REPEAL- Legal 9/1157 1170
ING ALL PROVISIONS FOUND
OF ORDINANCES IN NOTICE OF PRO- Highway 98 & Tiger
� 7 CONFLICT HERE- POSED ORDINANCE Point. Small, black,
WITH AND PROVID- ENACTMENT male dog. 206-8718
ING AN EFFECTIVE Found Small Dog in
DATE. TO WHOM IT MAY Harold Please Identify
k^ CONCERN: 983-0319
This Ordinance is on
file in the City Clerk's
S office for inspection
ICE Any interested party
n Care may appear at the
since. meeting and be heard
tes. with respect to theapro-
al/ posed Ordinance.4 t - ,
a This the 9th day of
yr September 2009. Babies Starting to TALK!
)81 Dewitt Nobles i:!' o .iever dso' ic be: rve c<.beFe ' Icses;
City Clerk Blue Indian Ringneck Baby
1 091609 (1) Senegal Parrot Baby, Quaker
S 9/1155 Ringneck,
actor Legal 9/1156 Moustached,
nd NOTICE OF PRO- Green Cheeks '
nc. POSED ORDINANCE
emoval ENACTMENT Wholesale Prices on | '
to trim- re
*moval TO WHOM IT MAY Zebra Finch S6e
n-Up. CONCERN: . I1 _ cn-r


olition &
hearing.
ckhoe
work
n lift.
1g.
5-4291
sured
tes
ART


HOUSE LEVELING
For house leveling
and replacing sills,
contact Bill Williams
850-327-4499
40 years experience.
IRENE'S PET SITTING
Pet Sitting
Dog Walking
Milton. Florida
22 years in Rescue
(850) 981-1007


Please be advised that
on the 13th day of Oc-
tober, 2009 at 5:01
p.m., CDT, in the City





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


Lovebiras "'25eao
Cockatiels 4999



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 l


*

*


*


r


EMPLOYMENT


r-


-,,-I I uu - -P I FJU


"T�~~ �qN~ �s /\rn'r/ r ?^ ^ / 0^


AFSB3ER h


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Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Classifieds


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7


3220 3230 41006100
$785 Leather Sofa & YARD SALE NOW HIRING Milton Offices
$785 Leather Sofa & in TWO FAMILIES Fireplace technician Two months free rent
Loveseat set, new in Fri & Sat No experience neces- with lease. Two loca-
box. Lifetime warr. Can unti 2pm sary. Construction skills tions to choose from.
deliver. 850-471-0330 NicNacs, kitchen helpful. Excellent op- 698-5951
Nic-Nstuff, mkitchrowave, portunity. Drug-free &
-stuff, microwave, smoke-free environ-
vacuum cleaner, meant. Must have valid - -
All new Pillowtop Mat- dinette table, drivers license & pass
tress Queen/box spring movies/CD's dr vers. lies pass9
Fact. warr. $169 Can 5549 Woodcrest drug test. 698-5951 11
deliver. 850-471-0330 . Drive (across from Other
Avalon Middle) 1 Bd unfurn apt. Great
--Military Affair for seniors. $375mo.+
Militarv Aepairs _ nouse I n-;


2100- Pets
2110- Pets: Free to
Good Home
2120 - Pet Supplies
2130 - Farm Animals/
Supplies
2140- Pets/Livestock
Wanted
2150 - Pet Memorials


2110
FREE KITTENS
623-8672


armoire/night stand,
your neighbor? Glass dining room ta-
my rooster. ble/6 chairs, Queen
)522 sofa sleeper, matching
chair. Furniture only
two years old. Dish-
washer, ' microwave,
wall oven. 982-5060


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


Mattress and Box Set,
Full Size Still sealed
from factory, new,
$129. 850 471-0330

Moving
* Diningroom table
and chairs $150.
* Couch and love seat
$300.
* Glass coffee table
and end table $175
Call 850 259-6681



3230

Eagle Crest Es-
tates North Hwy 89
near Whiting Field en-
trance. Sat. 19th 7 un-
til? Rain or shine.

Multi-Family Yard
Sale Computer Parts,
Clothing & Misc. Sat.
Sept 19 8am till 2pmr
5238 Richardson St.
Milton


Neighborhood
Sale 4.5 mi. up
Munson Hwy. @ E.
Gate Rd. & Trinity
Church Rd. Sat. 7 until
noon. 623-3461

Yard Sale Fri/Sat 7-?
corner Willard Norris/
Jay's Way. Household,
yard, fishing & misc.


Appliance/
Electrical
Handyman
Licensed and Insured
References Available



your business
FSve 0 4 18-C07) 8


Steve 418-0376


3240 j~1


NEW TOlAY

Gun Show
FWB
Fairgrounds
Sept. 19 & 20
*Sat. 9-5
*Sun. 10-4
Free Parking
(407)
275-7233
floridagunshows.com


32_50_
GREEN & BOILED
PEANUTS.
HOLLAND FARMS.
1-877-675-6876



HP dktop-$190, printer-
$45, Compaq laptop
Word, MS 'ofc., virus
program-$190, Futon-
$100, TV-$70, Elephant
coffee table-$50, Pan-
thertable/chairs- $100,
4 Lexus 17' rims- $160,
Headboard, dresser/m-
$100, Sleigh bed,
dresser/m-$120, BWM
318i 160k-$2,200, Shin-
gles-$27 bundle. (850)
341-1742







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



DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW! Drivers
being hired and trained
locally for Werner En-
terprises. No experi-
ence needed. 1-866-
280-5309
Florida Dept of Agricul-
ture OPS Peanut In-
spection Positions
Available Jay & Allen-
town area Contact Sue
H e a r n d o n
850-675-4162 or
850-981-9088.
Need contractors to re-
model entire home.
From electrical to car-
peting. Lowest bid
wins. Bring credentials.
983-9270 ,


Consultant
TEAM Santa Rosa
seeking Military Affairs
Consultant. Visit
www.TeamSantaRosa
.corn for job de-
scription, minimum
qualifications and ap-
plication process
guidelines.

Sales/Business Dev.
Single Copy
Merchandiser


The Northwest Flor-
ida Daily 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 oppor-
tunities. Sales and
marketing and well
as previous newspa-
per experience a
plus. Must have de-
pendable car and
roper 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 0. Box 1940
Panama City, FL
32402.
Apply online at
www.emeraldcoast.
com/employ_ap
No phone calls.









6100 - Business/
Commercial
6110 - Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - Condo/Townhouse
6140 - House Rentals
6150 - Roommate Wanted
6160 - Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals


dep. odo nouse in
Pace, Fl as well. Call
623-8875 (if no answer,
please call 983-3471).

Milton
2/1 Duplex. New appli-
ances. Central heat &
air. Washer & Dryer
hook-up. $480/month
$150/dep. 572-1220

Milton
2/1 duplex. Stove,
fridge, Idry. rm, fenced
yard. Non-smoking en-
vironment. All c/t floor-
ing. $545. 626-2928




3 bed/1 bath. $650
month, $450 dep.
$850. Move-in Special.
623-4127

6650 Avenida De
Galvez. Robedel Est.,
Navarre, 3/2 $1,095.
Near Water. (850)
439-3007 (850)
777-8214

3/2 fenced back yard
w/stove & frig, w/d
hook up. Non-smoking
environment & no pets
in house. $650 dep.
$650 mth. 623-5481
No HUD


NEW rTOAY

Blue Mountain '
LARGE YARD
3BR, 2BA home for
rent, large porch, up-
per deck, on cul de
sac, partially fur-
nished, near 30A,
$1100/mo. in ad-
vance plus one
month damage de-
posit. 334.488.4827
or 334.493.9716

Milton
1 bedroom house.
$425., month
6740 Harvell Street
Blumac Realty
981-1631

Milton
2bed/1bath home. Cute
and cozy. $350 month/
$350 dep. 995-4335

Milton
3 bed/1 1/2 bath. Office
or . fourth bedroom.
Fenced backyard with
shed. $775 month,
$700 deposit. (850)
501-6220 or (850)
686-0602
Milton
4bed/2bath remodeled
home. Very nice, lots of
privacy. $625 month/
$625 dep. 995-4335


SKYLINE
3/1-livingroom & den.
Kitchen equipped.
Fenced backyard.
CH/A. No Dogs.
$575 mth. $300 dep.
994-0179 / 255-1944

South Garcon Pt. Rd.
3/2 on Escambia Bay
w/ 80 foot pier. Washer,
dryer, dishwasher &
fridge, w/ ice maker.
Outside storage bldg.
(ALL LIKE NEW) $1,050
month / $850 dep.
(850)572-6352




2 bedroom 1 bath on
private, lot, $450 mth.
$225 deposit. 957-4455
or 665-1061
2/2 - Total electric.
Senior citizen discount.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch 626-8973
Chumuckla Area
3 bed /2 master baths,
14 X 70, with fenced
yard. $450 month, $400
dep. 850-994-7819

FOR RENT OR SALE
Jay .- 2 bedrooms.
Behind hospital.
S3992 McCutchin
$425 month.
Blumac Realty,
981-1631

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
Milton
clean. 3/2 on 1 acre
fenced yard, $550 mo
$550 dep.
957-1001

Small 2 bedroom. Ideal
for single or couple.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch. 626-8973
Springhill
Furnished 2004 trailer
3/1 nice. Buddy Hardy
Rd., on acreage adja-
cent to Blackwater For-
est. No pets, non-
smoking environment.
$550mo $300 dep. Ref.
needed. 623-8920









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


*Free Foreclosure*
*** Listimgs ***
400,000++ Properties
Nationwide!
Call now!800-785-3592
Buy Forclosures Di-
rect! Sellstate Gulf
Coast Realty. Come
Grow with Us!
850-472-2500







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

Do Something
Good For
Tomorrow

RECYCLE

TODAY!


S B I C A D A. R

P R E Y R E D E


T I


I [EISNGJILI 1


A T


s


S

H


L

VE

E V


2000 Pontiac Firebird
T-Top All power 78,000
miles $5,775 994-4062
or 516-3705
CASH PAID
for junk cars
or trucks.
Running or not.
Call: 983-9527
or 723-5048




1999 Grand Caravan.
7 passenger. $3,000.
mini-van. tV6, A/C.
981-1631

.'' ..





, - I
., . frem. e.l




COMPLETE PACKAGES
FROM
$4,995
All Welded, All Aluminum
Boats
BOAT SHOW
FRI. & SAT.
Bonifay Florida
www.xtremeindustries.comn
6: * 66


I C


I 1 - -i---- 1 1 i - t - i1- - 1- -


M O


R I


- L .L...... J I I .L L -


I S

A

N R



ST


N A


S H


BUSINESS SERVICES


Tree & Stump Removal
from takedown to trimming
Debris Removal & Storm Clean-Up
Dirt Work Demolition & Hauling
Land Clearing Backhoe 8 Tracihoe Wor
All tree wor cldone by man lit Not Climbing
516-1801 or 675-4291
L cernsed IrS.,
Free Estimates
PAUL STEWART




SGerard's

Well'Drilling
Licensed & Insured
28 years experience

Wells for drinking water,
irrigation, ponds,
, 'and pump repair.


850-776-4271 or 850-377-4818



Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service

From trimming to tractor work

^ tBushhogging * Dirt Work

Clean-ups * Raking

Hauling * Mowing

Reasonable Rates * Free Estimates
(850) 623-0493 Cell: 485-7977
Licensed & Insured


IRENE'S


PET SITTING

;- - - PET SITTING

A DOG WALKING

lMILTON, FL

Y 22 E Y[ARS IN RLSCUE

S (850) 981-100




Jeff' s Lawn Service

Complete Lawn Care


11 oval of Bushes,

Small Trees and

alien Trees


418-4624


CLUES ACROSS
1. Greater in number
5. Fr. Airbus mfg. Co.
9. Droop
12. Large-horned wild goat
13. White (French)
15. Lion: uprising
16. College army
17. Swampy plantation inlet
18. Telephone inventor
19. Point midway between E
and SE
20. and ruined
22. Payment (abbr.)
25. Invests in little enterprises
26. Podetiums
28. Drive obliquely, as of a nail
29. Adult male sheep
32. Long tailed rodent
33. Apia is the capital
35. RN organization
36. __ Dhabi, Arabian capital
37. Regretful

CLUES DOWN
1. Russian orbital station
2. Double-reed instrument
3. In a way, drenches
4. Demur
5. The outward flow of the tide
6. An insect wing
7.'"Pillow Talk" actress Doris
8. Sean White glider
9. Try and locate
10. Competent
11. To deprive
14. Radioactivity unit
15. Corpuscle count (abbr.)
21. Atomic #89
23. More (Spanish)
24. Afternoon receptions
25. Building floors
26. Oral polio vaccine
27. Short solo composition
29. Finger millet
30. Dwarf buffaloes


39. Tibetan gazelle
40. 1961 Heston movie "El

41. Nests of pheasants
43. Pinna
44. Point midway between NE
and E
45. Fish eggs
46. Atrophy
48. Porkers
49. Potato state (abbr.)
50. Defaming remark
54. The cry made by sheep
57. Swiss river
58. A fencing sword
62. Almemar
64. Grave
65. Saunter
66. Lumbus
67. Former CIA
68. Being of slender build
69. Destinies


31. Picasso's mistress
32. Competition of speed
34. Embroiders initials
38. Abominable snowman
42. Not happy
45. : Grossenhain Ger.
District
47. Muddled speech
48. Palladium
50. Figure skater Yuka
51. A country in SE Asia
52. Military weapons
53. Bird beak
55. Longest division of geologi-
cal time
56. Among
59. Where wine ferments
(abbr.)
60. __ Lilly. drug company
61. Radioactivity unit
63. Autonomic nervous system


King Mattress and 2 pc
box set. New, in plastic
Pillowtop. $225. 850
471-0330 Can deliver

King size bed, ar-
moire/night stands,
Twin beds/black wicker


Hate
Take
623-0


E L I T EiP E N N

D A T E SmT E G G


Your Ad

Could Be Here



623-2120




\ ___


I D A-II A___B,


mm-- .... m


i i


i i i i i i i i


m/





B 8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Local Wednesday, September 16, 2009


cj.* GROCERY OUTLET
4025 Hwy 90 * Pace
We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register
A)* PZ^K^D AMW


Royal
Whole
Smoked Ham
18b

Sliced Free


Bryan
Beef
Corn Dogs

22 12 oz


Extra Large
Stuffing Size
Bell Pepper

36*e


Amity
Boneless 1/2
Pork Loins
141 b


Pumel
Old Folks
Irregular Sliced
Sausage Patties

42 oz box


Farmland
Hickory
Smoked
Bacon
167
12 oz

Jumbo
White or Red
Seedless
Grapes
28b


Valleydale
Sliced Ham or
Turkey

29 Oz


Washington
State Gala
Apples

921*


Golden Flake
Potato Chips
I25
5oz,



Luzianne
Tea Bags
117


Armour
Vienna
Sausage

42soz-


Crystal Hot
Sauce

49 oz


/Grocery
L E OutleA2
SALE PRICES GOOD THRU AUG 22,2009
99 annn 7,""9 an !Hip�F2m� gn"2


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

4025 HWY 90 * PACE
850-995-8778
VIS A iEBTWIC


I * -~ *


Family Pack
Ground
Beef

S2 Ib6


Fresh Pork
Spareribs
3-Pack
j09
lb


B-52
Hot Wings
Ready to Cook


Farmland
Hotdogs or
Bologna,

78'1 oz


Fast Fixin Chicken
Nuggets, Strips or
Popcorn Chicken
3 85oz
36 ox


Frosty Morn
Chub
Bologna
2 80b
lb


Fresh Express
Caesar Salad
Kits
961,oz


12pk 12 oz
Coke
3 72


Tampico Fruit
Punch
130G
I . Gal'


Bengal
Ant 'N Roach
Aerosol
6299


Mueller
Spaghetti
or Elbow
Macaroni

O7816 oz


Peanut Patch
Boiled
Peanuts

.63 5 oz


Hefty
Foam Plates
136
5o ct


24 pk 12 oz
. Milwaukee's
Best Light
Beer
935


Sunshine
Maintenance
Dog Food

1204 50#


MSTORE HOURS: :7AM-m 9P o1 7 DAY AM WEEK.C


Local


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


B8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette