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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00489
 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 23, 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: UF00028408:00489
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text








Santa Rosa's Press


Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!


BIKE FEST FUN - B1


Wednesday, September 23,2009 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com 75 cents




Navarre woman takes governor to court


By Mona Moore
Florida Freedom Newspapers
NAVARRE - A woman
wants to take Gov. Charlie Crist
to court.
Retired Air Force Lt. Col. Car-
men Reynolds has named Crist,
Attorney General Bill McCollum
and Florida Surgeon General
Ana Viamonte Ros in a lawsuit in
Santa Rosa County Circuit Court
that challenges a state statute
governing public health.


F"I am retired
military, so I un-
derstand about
following orders
and towing the
line and falling
in," she said.
"But, this is very
CHARLIE troubling."
Reynolds, who
CRIST is serving as her
own attorney, is
opposed to a section of the stat-
ute that allows law enforcement


to use any means necessary to
vaccinate a resident in case of
an. emergency.
Chapter 381.00315(1) (b)4 says
a person can be forced to be
tested, vaccinated, treated, ex-
amined or quarantined for com-
municable diseases that have
significant morbidity or mortal-
ity and present a severe danger
to the public.
"I'm not against all vaccines,
but I'm against any provision in
any state statute that says we


must forego all of our rights and,
at the arbitrary whim of either
our state government' or our
federal government, be subject
to any and all force necessary
to subject us to a vaccine. We're
talking physical force," Reynolds
said.
Reynolds will appear in court
in October to fight a motion to
dismiss the lawsuit.
Attorneys for Crist and Mc-
Collum say the case should have
been filed in Tallahassee. The


motion also argues that Reyn-
olds did not have the right to file
a lawsuit because she did not say
how she is affected by the law.
According to the motion, "A
challenge to a statute may only
be brought by one whose rights
or duties are affected or preju-
diced by it."
The motion also said Crist
and McCollum should not have
been named as defendants. The

See GOVERNOR A3


Board asks for


more help with


fair proposal


MATHEW PELLIGRINO I Press Gazette
Construction continues on the Blackwater Correctional Facility in East Milton and could,
possibly go on line around the first of 2010.


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com

Many communities are
talking about closures and the
need for more business.
Santa Rosa County is extol-
ling just the opposite.
Talks of Southwest Airlines
coming to either Ft. Walton
Beach or Pensacola is just the
tip of the iceberg.
Recently Santa Rosa Coun-
ty Commissioners have cele-
brated the ground breaking of
H.T. Hackney, the Blackwater
Correctional Facility, Gulf Ca-
ble, and even phase one of the
widening of Avalon Blvd.
Currently rising from the
ground is the new private
prison as the area job market
booms.
When construction began
at the beginning of the year,
both Johnson and the com-
missioners agreed that the
construction site looked like
a desert. Since May, the facil-
ity has started to show some
progress, and is well under-
way for completion.
"Back in April it was an
anthill," said Johnson, "Right
now, our construction comple-
tion is 60 percent, which we
and the state of Florida are
happy about."
The best news out of con-
struction was the construction
of new jobs. Don Salter said
he is happy that the facility is
looking towards its completion
and will hopefully bring in jobs
to the area.


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com

The expansion of the
fairground was brought be-
fore commissioners Mon-
day in hopes to see a sign
of closure for the proposed
grant, which the fair board
is hoping to receive for the
project.
Rick Paschall, project
manager for the fair expan-
sion asked commissioners
at Monday's meeting for
a resolution, which would
allow the fair to move for-'
ward with applying for a
grant for the project.
Paschall, along with
the fair board subtracted.
five acres off of the previ-
ously proposed 25-acre lot
in East Milton Park saying
there wasn't a need for that
much land.
The facilities that Pas-
chall and his team, pro-
posed will be used for


emergency management
teams, and a possible Pan-
handle Fresh Distribution
Center.
Pachall said he met with
TEAM Santa Rosa and dis-
cussed the possibility of a
permanent home for Pan-
handle Fresh Center.
"Team Santa Rosa
wanted to get a perma-
nent home for Panhandle
Fresh," said Paschall, "We
believe that the promo-
tion of agricultural busi-
ness will help Santa Rosa
County."
Salter said he hopes this
new site will be more than
just a proposed fairground,
and will be a stronghold for
the county's agriculture
business.
"We need this to be
something endorsed by
agribusiness," said Salter.
Salter wanted to make

See PROPOSAL A3


Teresa Adams

sentenced to 36 months


Santa Rosa County Officials break ground on the new H.T.
Hackney Facility this past June.,


"In the end, you are going
to provide great jobs. Bring-
ing in new industry to this area
is going to bring in new jobs,"
said Salter.
For the correctional facility,
those jobs will mainly come
in the form of correctional of-
ficers. So far, the new facil-
ity has had a line of people in
question as to when hiring will
begin.
"I can't give you a number
of how many jobs this is going
to advertise, but it's moving
forward," said Johnson.
So far the new facility has
begun recruitment of correc-
tional officers and they are
currently being trained for
their officer positions.


"Workforce Santa Rosa
has already recruited people
for the Department of Cor-
rections, which is about 200
people. By the time GEO
comes in, they will already be
trained," said Johnson.
* On the note of job growth,
TEAM Santa Rosa's Ed Gray
brought up the second item
on the agenda, which was an
update from TEAM on the
job rate in the county, which
looked promising.
According to Gray, the Cor-
rectional Facility is just one
step the county is taking to
help bring the economy back
into Santa Rosa County.

See BOOM A3


TOM McLAUGHLIN
Florida Freedom Newspapers

PENSACOLA - Teresa
Adams, who helped former
Okaloosa County Sheriff
Charlie Morris steal thou-
sands of dollars in bonus
kickbacks, was sentenced
Friday to 36 months in fed-
eral prison.
Adams, Morris' ad-
ministrative director, was
also ordered to pay almost
$400,000 in restitution and
forfeitures, a cost she'll
share jointly and separate-
ly with her former boss.
A three-year supervised
probation will follow the
prison term.
The sentence was less
than the 47 to 57 months
recommended in a pre-sen-
tencing report.
U.S. District Judge Lac-
ey Collier gaid he departed
from the recommendation
because he believed Mor-
ris had coerced Adams into
joining him in the scheme.
"I believe his position
was highly influential in
your participation," Collier
told her.


TERESA ADAMS

He said he also found
it unlikely that Adams, 51,
would break the law again.
FBI agents arrested
Morris and Adams on Feb.
27. Morris was arrested in
Las Vegas and Adams was
arrested at the Sheriff's Of-
fice in Shalimar.
The FBI alleged in a
criminal complaint that
they had worked together
to pull off a bonus kickback
scheme. Morris, through
Adams, handed out bonus-
es to employees and had a
portion of money returned

See ADAMS A3


Jim Fletcher
Publisher
23-2120


Printed on
recycled
paper


Obituaries..................................... A2
Opinion .......................................A4
Sport ............................................ A8


Lifcst-yle ... .............................. B1
Sheriff's Report............................ B4
C a itid ..................................... B7


O FREEDOM Volume 101 I
f - F i A Issue 48 1-ea i'a s aeaill
--: " ,,' , .' , _i, - " 1 1 H


A-


0


TABLE OF CONTENTS


I tI ' L "h , r . prL . V t'2 .L....






A2 I Santa Rosa's Press G e


Local


Wednesday, September 23, 2009


Beaches to Woodlands Tour showcases diversity of county


Special to the Press Gazette
The 6th Annual Beaches to
Woodlands Tour of Santa Rosa
County will showcase the area's
diversity with more than two
dozen events staged during
weekends in late September and
October.
The tour is presented by the
Santa Rosa County Tourist De-
velopment Council.
"There is no better time to get
outdoors and take a mini-vaca-
tion than October," said tour co-
ordinator Karen Harrell. "This
year's schedule offers something
for just about everyone and the
best part is most events are free
or low cost, family-friendly and
are tied to a charity."
The tour opens a week earlier


than usual this year with Jimmy
Buffett-loving Parrot Heads from
around the region and all over the
country converging on Navarre
Beach Sept. 24-26 for Panhandle
Phunfest. The event is open to
current and prospective Parrott
Heads.
Also new is the month-long
Sweet Seasons Farm Corn Maze
(Oct. 3-Nov. 8) in Milton, carved
to honor Pensacola's hometown
Blue Angels, the Navy's precision
flying team. Another inaugural
event is the Ghost Walk Triathlon
(Oct. 25) at Navarre Beach where
hundreds of athletes are expect-
ed to run, swim and bike.
An unusual new event is Re-
Cycle South Santa Rosa. (Oct.
24) where residents are invited
to bring their old computer, cell


phones and other hard-to-dis-
pose of items and enjoy local art
and culture. Equine enthusiasts
from around the country will visit
the Santa Rosa County Horse As-
sistance Council Horse Fair in
Chumuckla (Oct. 10).
Tour staple events returning
include the Jay Peanut Festi-
val (Oct. 3-4), Munson Heritage
Festival (Oct. 10-11), St. Rosa of
Lima's Fall Festival (Oct.10), Na-
varre Beach Festival of the Arts
(Oct. 9-10) and the Good Shep-
herd Lutheran's Church's annual
Octoberfest Celebration (Oct. 16-
*17)
Children and adults will enjoy
the hands-on fun at the new Na-
varre Beach Marine Science Sta-
tion's Coastal Encounters (Oct.
3). The Monarch Butterflies an-


nual migration south highlights
the Butterfly Festival (Oct. 0-11)
and who doesn't love a train?
This year the historic L&N Depot
in Milton marks its Centennial
Celebration ((Oct. 17) with a day
of fun.
The tour also offers athletes a
chance to challenge their fitness
and enjoy some of the area's
most beautiful vistas: The Riv-
erwalk 5K (Oct. 3) takes runners
through historic Bagdad, the
Blackwater River State Trail and
the Milton Riverwalk; the Run
for the Reef 5K and 1-Mile Kid
Fun Run. (Oct. 10) parallels the
Gulf of Mexico at Navarre Beach
and the Mediacom Garcon Point
Bridge Run for Education (Oct.
17) takes runners across Santa
Rosa Sound. Cyclists test their


endurance at the 11th annual
Fenner McConnell/Matt Wantz
Blackwater Heritage Century
Ride (Oct. 17) with distances up
to 102 miles through the Black-
water River State Forest. The
Juana's Pagodas Annual Volley-
ball Tournament and Chili Coo-
koff (Oct. 11) is a tasty and fun
athletic day.
The annual Ghost Walk (Oct.
23-24) an interactive living tour
through historic Milton, returns
along with a sure-to-please Main
Street Milton Haunted House
(Oct. 23-24 and 28-31). The spooky
holiday also includes Pet Nation's
6th Annual Halloween Pet Con-
test (Oct. 17) in Navarre.
For event details, visit the-
beachestowoodlandstour.com or
800-480-SAND or 850-939-8666.


Speak OUT


Sunday, 10:38 p.m.
Yeah, this is Tony. I
called a couple of weeks
ago and I said it would cost
us a lot of money involving
the Frank Lay thing. So far
it has cost us $600,000 in le-
gal feels and we are going
to get sued by someone
else. That sure is a lot of
money.
Editor's note: Accord-
'ing to our information on
the case Frank Lay, Rob-
ert Freeman, and Michelle
Winkler had to provide
their own defense. The
amount you are citing if


true must have come from
the original lawsuit in Aug.
of 2008.

Saturday, 10:54 p.m.
Yes, I would like to ad-
dress all the nasty ciga-
rette smokers that's got
to get right out in front
of a business when they
light up and force you to
run through it like a think
fog. If you must smoke,
get in your car, go home,
and .smoke it up. Don't
go smoking in front of a
business and force the
rest of us to have to walk


FINE JEWELRY AND GIFTS


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Coin Show sponsored by
Ft. Walton Beach Coin Club.
. Saturday , September 26 .
:. 10am- 5pmand T
-' -..Sunday, September 27, ' -]
.ne/ 10 am - 4 pm.
In the Atrium of Westwood Retirement Resort,
1001 MarWalt Drive,
FWB, FL (across from FWB Medical Center).
FREE Coin to all Attendees signing in
@ Welcome Table.
Special Display of Error Coins
Admiission = FREE Parking = FREE.
Coin Dealers from all over.the southeast will be
set up. Buy-Sell-Trade, Coins, Paper Money,
Tokens, Medals. Numismatic literature available
* while supplies last. Don't Miss The Fun! �
For additional info:
Dave (850) 936-4892 or Bill (850) 865-0529.-



Pockets Empty?


Let Us Fill Them!













SUNBELT
CREDIT Your Friend When You Need $$$

4371 Fifth Avenue, Pace, FL 32571

(850)994-9737


through it. If you want to
kill yourself that is fine,
but you are very incon-
siderate as the rest of us
don't want to smell like
that.

Saturday, 9:54 p.m.
For the last eight years
Noah Balew has written,
some of the most hate
filled letters I have ever
seen about President
Bush. It is hard to believe
he is a retired military
being so vile and hateful
towards a leader. Now
he has the gall to accuse
anyone who doesn't agree
with Obama as being a
racist. Why not take your
socialist beliefs and move
to Cuba. You are not a
southerner and you are


definitely not a gentle-
man.

Saturday, 7:29 p.m.
Hello, this is Marion. I
am not a high school grad-
uate, but it sounds like our
school faculty was possi-
bly forced or coerced into
signing the papers con-
cerning prayer in school.
Were they forced? Were
their jobs threatened?
Where was the school
board? Sounds like a clear
case of discrimination to
me. Thank you.
Editor's note: Marion,
the school board entered
into the agreement with
the ACLU and the teachers
have to follow the agree-
ment (consent decree) set
forth by that agreement.


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

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


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

Want to subscribe?
850-623-2120

To buy back issues
850-623-2120

To place a classified ad
850-623-2120


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


Saturday, 6:55 p.m.
Yes, I would like to
know what kind of degree
does a person have to have
to work with food stamps.
To give people food stamps
and then forget them for
three or four weeks when
they have a family depend-
ing on them and all you
can say you are sorry is ri-
diculous. This person can't
feed their family and can-
not afford to buy grocer-
ies. You mess up their food
stamps and then say you
will take care of it. What
kind of degree do you have
to have to qualify to work
with food stamps?

Friday, 8:12 a.m.
Good morning, my


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

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

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

To buy a photograph
850-623-2120

Internet
www.srpressgazette.com

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


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


name is Jewel. Not guilty!
Not guilty. Mr. Frank Lay
and Mr. Robert Freeman.
That is music to my ears.
Thank you.

Thursday, 9:44 p.m.
This is Bud. I want to
thank the Lord Jesus. I just
heard the verdict on Lay and
Freeman. I think it is out-
standing. I thank the Lord
for this. Now we need to do
some work on the ACLU.
They need the same kind of
investigation done on them
as has been done on AL-
CORN. They both are a cor-
rupt bunch. Thankyou.

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


Death NOTICE
Rolin, Gilbert, 55, a former resident of Milton, passed away Friday, September 18, 2009 in Atmore, AL. Petty East-
side Chapel Funeral Home in charge of arrangements.



Elected OFFICIALS


COUNTY GOVERNMENT Monroe St., Tallahossee, FL 32399, 488-4441. E-mail
COUNTY COMMISSION fl governor@myflorida.com.
* District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill Road,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm- FEDERAL GOVERNMENT
williamson@santarosa.fl.gov. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
* District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road, U
Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-' * Rep. Jeff Miller: 1535 Longworth House Offic
cole@santarosa.fl.gov. Building, Washington, D.C., 20515; phone (local) 479
* District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumuckla Highway, 1183; (D.C.) 202-225-4136; toll free 866-367-1614
Pace, FL 32571; phone 994-6426. E-mail is comm- Web: www.house.gov/ieffmiller.
salter@santarosa.fl.gov. SENATE
* District 4: Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida De * Sen. George LeMieux: 356 Russell Senate Offic
Golves, Navarre, FL 32566; phone 939-4949. E-mail is Building, Washington, D.C. 20515; phone 202-22'
comm-goodin@santarosa.fl.gov. 3041; fax 202-228-5171.
* District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline St., Suite * Sen. Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Offic
M, Milton, FL 32570, phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm- Building, Washington, D.C. 20510; phone 202-224
lynchard@santarosa.fl.gov. 5274, fax 202-224-8022.
The Santo Rosa County Commission meets at 9 a.m.
on second and fourth Thursdays. The leaders meet in WHITE HOUSE
committee at 9 a.m. Monday preceding the Thursday * President Barack Oboma: The White House, 160
meetings. Meetings are held in commission chambers Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C. 20500; phon
of the Administrative Complex on U.S. 90. Phone 202-456-1414. E-mail' president@whitehouse.gov.
983-1877 for information or to reach their offices. * Vice President Joe Biden: Office of the Vic
President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave
STATE GOVERNMENT Washington, D.C. 20500; phone 202-456-1414.
* Rep. Greg Evers: 5224 Willing St., Milton, FL �
32570, 983-5550. E-mail: evers.greg@leg.state.fl.us. SCHOOL GOVERNMENT
* Sen. Durell Peaden Jr., 598 N. Ferdon Blvd., Suite
100, Crestview, FL 32536, 850-689-0556. SCHOOL BOARD
* Gov. Charlie Crist: PL05 The Capitol, 400 S. * District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson Highway


ce
9-
4.


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4-

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4-


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e

ce


.,


ay,


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

CITY GOVERNMENT
* Milton City Hall, Mayor Guy Thompson, 6738
Dixon 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 Jayayor Kurvin Qualls, 3822
Highway 4,Jay, FL 32565, 675-2719.
Contact information for your elected officials
appears in every Saturday edition of the Santa Rosa
Press Gazette. Know your leaders; stay in touch.


f


0
Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette
6629 Elva St.
Milton, FL 32570
TELEPHONE NUMBERS
All offices ................. 850-623-2120
Clossifieds ................ 850-623-2120
Editorial Fox ........... 850-623-9308
All other foxes ........... 850-623-2007

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year (in county)...................... $39
Six months(in county)................. $19.50
13weeks(in county)................$9.75
Oneyear(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)............ . $8


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


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

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


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

Church News:
church@srpressgazette.com

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
briefs@srpressgazette.com

Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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


I .


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


I:





Wednesday, September 23, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3


ADAMS from page Al


GOVERNOR from page Al


to him.
Adams worked with the
sheriff to make the plan
work and to conceal it, the
FBI said. She also received
bonuses and kicked back
funds to Morris.
She and Morris were in-
dicted in late April on six fel-
ony charges. Morris plead-
ed guilty May 19 and Adams
pleaded guilty May 22.
Prior to sentencing, Ad-


am's attorney, Barry Beros-
et told Collier that his client
never received some of the
large bonuses Morris hand-
ed out. She also never got to
keep a significant portion of
the money she received, he
added.
Beroset estimated after
the hearing that Adams'
bonuses totaled less than
$15,000. She paid taxes on
the money, and ended up


turning a lot of it back over
to the sheriff, he said.
"Beroset, who requested
a probated sentence for Ad-
ams, also told Collier that
she is an asset to the com-
munity.
He said she spends hours
each week in a nursing home
or hospice facility tending to
her father, her husband and
other residents.
"She's one of those peo-


ple who is a caregiver," he
said. "That's something the
sheriff might have taken
advantage of. She's a caring
person."
Prosecuting attorney
Randall Hensel had rela-
tively little to say at the
sentencing. He did tell the
judge that Adams' care-giv-
ing was "balanced by the
conduct she has engaged
in."


PROPOSAL from page Al


sure the county agribusi-
ness and emergency man-
agement had an input on
the new grounds before a
grant approval was met.
That agribusiness would
help generate money for lo-
cal farmer's to ensure their
crops were distributed to
locals. As of now, Salter
said he needed further in-
put from emergency man-
agement and agribusiness
to help move his decision
along.
Commissioner Bob C6le
said this move for the pro-
posed buildings could grow
into something bigger for


the county, and would help
business flourish.
"The worst that can
come out of this is the coun-
ty can give the land back,"
said Cole, " This thing will
be beneficial to everyone in
the county."
If and when the grant is
approved, the fair board al-
ready has their blue prints
for their proposed facilities.
The two buildings will
house events throughout
the year, and should bring
in more revenue because of
its multitude of uses. The
buildings will also ensure
a safe haven during hur-


ricanes, and in turn, are a this will save us $35,000 a
short distance from 1-10. year from rentals," said
As of now, Salter wanted Cole. "Everyone knows
the fair board to get more rental money goes away
input from emergency man- and doesn't come back."
agement and local agribusi- If and when the buildings
ness before a decision could go up, rentals will be a thing
be made. Unfortunately, .of the past for the fair board,
that decision has to be made and should save them lots of
before the 1st of October. money in the longrun.
"I don't see a true plan On the note of land is-
here," said Salter, "We need sues, discussion on lease
more input before we can fee refunds to leaseholders
move forward." at Summerwinds Condos on
Cole said he hopes the Navarre Beach was brought
decision will be moved before the committee. That
along, in hopes to save the proposal was also set and
county a bit of money. approved for further discus-
"If this plan proceeds, sion on Thursday.


state official or agency re-
sponsible for enforcing the
law was the only one that
should be prosecuted.
Reynolds filed an ob-
jection and then filed a
motion to schedule a hear-
ing.
"This is important to
me because I believe it is
a clear violation of many
of the items in our Bill
of Rights for the state of
Florida and in our Florida
Constitution. It's a viola-
tion of our basic rights,
our due process, our abil-
ity to,be free of searches
and seizures, excessive
punishments. It violates
privacy rights and all of
that is stipulated in my
case," Reynolds said. "No-
body should be fearful of
going to bed at night and
being told that they will ei-
ther go into a quarantined
facility or be subject to any
and all force necessary."
Reynolds was forced to
retire as an instructor at
Hurlburt Field because of
health issues. She believes
her problems may have
been caused by vaccina-
tions she was required to


take.
She has since written
a 105-page study on vac-
cinations and found that
there was very little qual-
ity control.
"These are not tried and
true vaccines. They're ac-
tually harmful," Reynolds
said. "They impact the
immune system in a very
negative wajr and they're
rushing these vaccines to.
production and this is all
about a profit motive."
Profit or no profit,
Reynolds still would dis-
approve of the statute's
provision because it vio-
lates her rights. She said
it gives the government
omnipotent control.
Reynolds' lawsuit is
not political, but he says'
others would feel just as
strongly about the issue if
they are made aware.
"We're seeing this more
and more throughout our
federal government and I
was just shocked to find it
in our state provisions,"
Reynolds said. "We don't
even know about things
like this until we're made
to comply."


BOOM from page Al


"Gulf Cable is opening up
100 jobs in the area...Clear
Wire hired 300 people, and
is asking for an additional
100-200," said Gray.
"The point of these suc-
cess stories is if we put it
upon ourselves and create
a strong economy, the local
job market will grow," said
Gray.
Gray said that despite
the budget woes, job cre-
ation should be the coun-
ty's number one priority in
the upcoming years, and
continues to be TEAM's
goal.
Salter acknowledged the
growth of both TEAM and
the jobs they have helped
create since their start in
the early '90's.


"I think it's obvious
that TEAM has made the
county a better place. As
we bring in new industry,
that brings customers, and
that created better success
of small businesses," said
Salter.
The discussion of bring-
ing more business to the
area was foreshadowed
by the third topic from the
Economic Development
Committee, which was
the push for Southwest's
smooth landing into Pen-
sacola Regional Airport.
Now the focus of the air-
line has extended into Ft.
Walton Beach, where talks
of bringing the airline east
of Santa Rosa County has
taken flight.


Commissioner Gordin
Goodin said the move into
Ft. Walton Beach could
help the county establish
some revenue in local busi-
nesses.
"The request has been
made towards a bed tax,
which would be used to
drag people into the area
from wherever Southwest
travels," said Goodin.
That move would al-
low advertising wherever
Southwest flies, and should
bring in more tourism to
the area, if the company
was approved at the two
airports.
Alongside the advertis-
ing idea, the use of South-
west's website, which is the
number three travel site on


the net, could come in han-
dy for the county. On their
website, Southwest allows
people to book rental cars
and hotel packages, which
could mean a boom for lo-
cal business owners.
Goodin also noted that
in the past, when AirTran
came into PNS, rates
dropped tremendously
because of competition,
and should happen again
if Southwest came to the
area.
"If Southwest comes
into the area, we can expect
airfares to drop by up to 30
percent," said Goodin.
In the administrative
committee agendas, dis-
cussion on how to handle
the leftover Sheriff's bud-


get was brought before
the committee by Wendell
Hall.
Job cuts sparked Hall's
interest in the leftover $1.5
million, in which he is ask-
ing for only 1.2 million of.
The Sheriff asked for the
$1.2 million in order to save
jobs, which he sees in the
line of fire within the com-
ing months.
If the money is not spent
by the sheriff's office, the
dollars will be distributed
in the general fund, which
could diminish if the sheriff
needed extra funds.
"If it goes into general
fund, and we have to come
back in 6 months and can't
find it, it's going to hurt us,"
said Hall.


Commissioner Goodin's
concern was on future bud-
get cuts, and using the mon-
ey to save programs that
could be on the chopping
block soon.
"What happens when we
get a budget, and we have
to cut? And how are we go-
ing to handle that?," asked
Goodin.
The budget hearing,
which Salter said was sched-
uled for later that evening
will help the commissioner's
decide where the money will
go. "Between now and 6:00,
we will let the sheriff know.
Nobody should assume
we are against the sheriff,
everyone is just trying to
maintain and do more with
less money," said Salter.


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A4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


ODinion


Wednesday, September 23,2009


OUR VIEW



Don't think



the ACLU is



licked yet


Thursday, many across Santa Rosa Coun-
ty celebrated Judge Casey Rogers' verdict
finding Frank Lay and Robert Freeman not
guilty.
Alas, the celebration might be a bit prema-
ture.
Judge Rogers admonished Lay in court
before announcing her verdict. There will be
more eyes on him now than ever before.
People who disagree with his thoughts
and feelings will be watching for any misstep
they can bring to light or attach to him.
And this does nothing to overturn the con-
sent decree or to actually allow prayer or
God back into Santa Rosa County Schools.
Unfortunately, with the consent decree
those went the way of the Edsel and Nash.
Friday night, parents and fans at Jay High
School recited the Lords prayer following
the National Anthem.
. By the end of the first quarter, the public
address announcer read a disclaimer that
the school neither endorses nor supports
what just occurred and that it was a totally
unexpected and spontaneous event prior to
the start of the football game.
So does everyone in Santa Rosa County
now have to live in fear of a prayer-gener-
ated lawsuit?
When you're on school property, we are
afraid you might have to be.
While taxpayers fume over the ACLU al-
legations and its attempts to stop prayer,
they are certain to warm up when they real-
ize they (the taxpayers) must pay for all of
Thursday's expenses: the courthouse, for
Judge Rogers, for the attorney's to pros-
ecute Lay and Freeman and anything else
associated with the trial.
The rest of the money involved in this was
paid for by those who raised funds to help,
support Lay and Freeman.
When all calculations are finished, some
say the taxpayer's portion of Thursday's
show could come in at $600,000.
To those of us here at the paper, there's
the crime.
The ACLU funds its future efforts off the
taxpayers by suing governments and govern-
mental agencies. To double dip, whenthere
are bills to be paid as a result of ACLU ac-
tions, the taxpayers get to pay for that, too.
Can't we find a better way to spend
$200,000?
That would go a long way toward keeping
a few teachers employed. It would make next
years deficit a bit smaller.
We're frequently reminded freedom isn't
free. The ACLU shows us it's not so cheap
getting rid of those freedoms, either. So, yes,
the court dealt a little setback to the ACLU
this week, but not much. Not when you can
file all the complaints you want and get the
taxpayer to foot the bill.


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
available space. For a letter to be published, you


must sign your name and include your phone
number and address so we may contact you for
verification, if necessary.


VIEWPOINT



Healthcare takeover in ICU


"If you think health-
care is expensive now,
wait till it is free."
P. J. O'Rourke

It turns out that Presi-
dent Obama can no longer
have everything he wants.
Still, he is not giving up on
government-controlled
health care. Maybe he is go-
ing to take the suppository
route with this bill.
Obama gave another
prime time speech on CBS'
"60 Minutes," and he contin-
ues to demand airtime from
the government-created
oligarchy formerly known
as "network TV" to make
campaign speeches. I think
next week he will demand
two hours on national TV
to review a slide show of his
Martha's Vineyard family
vacation.
Seven months into his
term, he has already over-
stayed his TV welcome; now
he runs the risk of overex-
posure. He is even doing
a promo for the George
Lopez show. Will' he take
Billy Mays' place selling
OxyClean? Should he have
anything really important 'to
say in the future, will people
listen? His ratings slip so
much with each speech that
Fox is considering canceling


his show.,
Obama's
. ego is in-
vested now.
- In his case,
A that's a big.
investment.
He seems
HART TALK determined
Ron Hart that this bill
will pass at
any cqst, and costs he does
not have to pay don't seem
to worry him. Somehow,
he can say we will pay the
estimated $900 billion cost
of overhauling the nation's
health care system by prop-
erly inflating our tires or
- and this is audacity -
"by wringing inefficiencies
out of our current Medicare
system." What's funny is
that the mainstream media
never question his naive
rhetoric. Maybe they will
help him blame it on Bush.
If he keeps beating this
dead horse, Obama runs
the risk that PETA and the
Humane Society might in-
tervene to make him do a
Michael Vick-type penance.
Dr. Charles Boustany (R-
LA) delivered the Repub-
lican rebuttal, to Obama's
speech to the nation. Dr.
Boustany is a heart sur-
geon, and from what I have
seen of the fried food-eating


folks of Louisiana, he must
be making a lot of money. I
think his campaign slogan
when he ran in New Orleans
was "Are you better off than
you were four heart attacks
ago?"
His point and mine is
a simple one:. How can we
add an estimated 35 million
people to the health care
rolls without adding doc-
tors? How is that not going
to ration care to the rest of
us who work hard to pay for
our health care?
Moreover, how can
Obama ignore tort reform in
this bill? According to doc-
tors and to common sense,
more than $800 billion in un-
necessary, defensive tests
are performed each year to
avoid doctors being second
guessed and then sued by
plaintiffs' attorneys.
Obama is consciously
part and parcel of the radi-
cal left in his party. Nancy
Pelosi and other Democrats
will not tell him he is way off
base and to be careful. That
would be like an Irish bar-
tender telling you that you
have had too much to drink
What has happened is
that his Socialist plan for
our medical care has ap-
peared before a "death pan-
el" comprised of Americans


with common sense who are
weary, and wary, of both par-
ties in Washington. Govern-
ment, which cannot run the
"Cash for Clunkers" pro-
gram or even a high school
football game concession
stand, wants to get more of
its lobbyist-greased hands
on our health care.
What politicians fail to
realize is that these Tea
Parties and the pushback
they are getting from us
are not only about health
care. They are about our
dwindling freedoms the
politicians seem so bent on
wantonly taking. They are
worried that, if they do not
take control of 1/6 of the
economy while they can,
they risk America becoming
once more a free country
that does not need them.
We make our best deci-
sions as a country when
the outcome is blindingly
simple and deeply rooted
in basic truths. No one un-
derstands this bill, not even
-the best salesman in the
Free World, Barack Obama.
When he tries to sell us on
it, he sounds like,a single's
profile on Match.com.
Ron Hart is a libertar-
ian columnist who can be
reached at www.Ronald-
Hart.com


SYour VIEWPOINTS


Dismayed about
education
As a veteran public
school teacher in Santa Rosa
County, I am dismayed that
teacher contract negotia-
tions here have not yet end-
ed successfully and impasse
was so quickly declared. The
contract changes proposed
by the board's negotiating
team are unacceptable to
the teachers' negotiators,
the Santa Rosa Professional
Educators. Accepting the
school board's most recent
offer could undo 30 years of
contract work.
Okaloosa County's school
board and teachers recently
settled their contract, includ-
ing pay step increases. A
review of their salary table
is thought-provoking when
compared to the contract
that Santa Rosa teachers
had last year. An Okaloosa
teacher with a master's de-
gree and only 22 years' ex-
perience made thousands of
dollars more than I did last
year with my 30 years' expe-
rience in the classroom.
Teachers in the Santa
Rosa school district deserve
more respect and support
for their hard work, which
has made our district one of
the top systems in the state.
Part of the reason for this
continued success is that
most teachers work beyond
the seven and a half hour
contracted day.
Many teachers work eight
or more hours on campus
and again at home nights
and weekends preparing les-


sons, developing tests, and
grading papers. They do
this because they take pride
in their work, are dedicated
to serving children and their
community, and want tb pro-
vide instruction that is ef-
fective and relevant for the
various subjects they teach
each day.
In addition to classroom
duties, many teachers are
coaches, hall or lunchroom
monitors, mentors, role
models, and/or club spon-
sors, plus taking on other du-
ties both on and off campus.
Teachers serve as physi-
cal, emotional, and mental
health monitors for stu-
dents; work on committees;
attend professional develop-
ment classes; create bulletin
boards and room displays;
handle money, contact and
meet parents; and occa-
sionally drive school buses
to save athletes or groups
some transportation costs
on field trips.
They plan and run extra
student activities like assem-
blies, festivals, proms, field
days, pep rallies, homecom-
ing projects, fundraisers, art
shows, landscape or school
building beautification, sci-
ence and history fairs, plays,
concerts, charity events,
student involvement in com-
munity occasions or com-
petitions, parades, school
dances, and special school or
classroom events to educate
or reward students.
Community support for
teachers is needed now.
Please contact school board
members and urge them to
negotiate a fair and (decent


contract with teachers in
Santa Rosa. A poor or no
contract will result in poor
morale. Remember, too,
which board members are
opposed to offering an ac-
ceptable contract when elec-
tion time comes next year.
Santa Rosa teachers and
the students in our schools
deserve the best.
SUZANNE BORGES
1 Milton, FL

It is not over yet!.
Most citizens are pleased
Mr. Lay and Freeman are
not going to jail nor loosing
their retirement or any of
the other bad things some
feared. However I fear we
may be deluding ourselves
as to what has happened.
Over a year ago after
a massive fund raising
project the ACLU leveled
their sights on "The Bible
Belt". Pace High School
and Frank Lay were no
accident of fate. When the
ACLU alleged misuse of
his rights Mr. Lay and/or
the school board responded
with their first mistake.
Rather than asking for the
help of someone like Jay
Sekulow and " ACLJ they
elected to stay with local
counsel. Their second mis-
take was the decision to
deal with the ACLU.
A deal with the ACLU
is like throwing raw meat
to a mad dog. The deal is
very similar to one party
in a divorce (usually the
woman) agreeing to almost
anything in a divorce be-


cause they just want out
of the Marriage.. No one
in the legal system includ-
ing their lawyer, warns
them because they know
this will mean the case will
return to Court time after
time for years to come.
Now back to the Lay/
Freeman case. When the
deal was made over a
year ago a local pastor I
believe called it a "win ...
win" agreement. He did
not know the history of the
ACLU. You might compare
it to someone stealing your
wallet. Then to avoid a
Court Battle you agree to
negotiate with the thief as
to how much of your money
the thief will let you keep.
Make a deal like that and
the evil man will KEEP
stealing your wallet.
The Court has had an
easy way out by ruling no
intent, no crime. However
the ACLU still has its claim
on Frank Lay's "wallet" of
rights.
They will be back. I be-
lieve ACLU will continue
to win until two things
happen. Frank Lay and/or
the school board get coun-
sel with experience up to
the Supreme Court with a
history of winning. And re-
placement of every member
of the School Board, or did
I miss one of them saying
they were against what
was going on?
Was this agreement also
the choice of the Superin-
tendent of Schools?
ED NUGENT
Pace, Fla.


___I ________ _____~__









Wednesday, September 23, 2009


Kornerstone


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A5


Pastor David Rowan of Crossville, Tenn., will speak
at the Faith Baptist Church revival in Milton.


Fall Revival starts


Sunday at Faith Baptist


Special to the Press Gazette
Faith Baptist Church
will be having its Fall Re-
vival beginning Sunday,
Sept. 27, through Friday,
Oct. 2. Everyone is invit-
ed.
Guest speaker will be
Pastor David Rowan, of
Crossville, Tenn. Sunday
School starts at 9:45 a.m.,
with services at 11 a.m.
and 6 p.m. Services Mon-


day through Friday will be
7 p.m.
There will be a nursery
provided for all services.
Faith Baptist Church is
located at 6423 Hamilton
Bridge Road in Milton.
Pastor Rowan is from the
Lighthouse Baptist Church
in Crossville. Again, make
plans to come hear this
preacher and God's Word
preached. Call 623-8207 for
more information.


Lutheran Blind Mission

to hold monthly meeting


Pine Terrace opens with new structures


Special to the Press Gazette
Pine Terrace Baptist Church,
located in Milton, recently com-
pleted construction and opened its
doors on its newest addition. The
church is located on an 18-acre
campus and now includes a new
35,000-square-foot worship center,
administrative area and music
suite.
The Worship Center, which seats
approximately 1,200 people and has
a glass-front lobby, a welcome and
information center, administra-
tive offices, state-of-the-art audio/
visual equipment, a stage, a choir
loft, a mezzanine and 300 paved
parking spaces. The previous
sanctuary building was construct-
ed in 1984, hosted approximately
5,000 public services to date and is
now a center for the youth to gath-
er for events and services.
Pine Terrace Baptist Church
began as a mission from the Fer-.
ris Hill Baptist Church in Milton
in 1972 and became a constituted
church in 1973 with only 48 mem-
bers. At present, Pine Terrace has
approximately 1,600 members,
with a weekly Sunday School at-
tendance of 550. For the past 11
years, Pine Terrace has held two
morning services to accommodate
seating for everyone.
"We're proud to complete this
new worship facility. We pray that
it will make a positive impact on
the community," said Mike Wig-
gins, pastor of Pine Terrace for
22 years. "Our priorities have not
changed. The essence and spirit of
Pine Terrace will continue to stay
the same - we exist to serve the
community."


Pine Terrace Baptist Church
Groundbreaking for this new
building was in April of 2008, and
the first service was held on Aug.
30 of this year. Completion of the
project was celebrated with a spe-
cial dedication service Sept. 13. In
attendance were charter members
and several community leaders,
including U.S. Rep. Jeff Miller, who
made a flag presentation.
Pine Terrace is a cooperating
church with the Southern Baptist
Convention and gave over $150,000
in support to International and
North American Mission last year.
In the past few years, Pine Terrace
has sent mission teams to Mon-
tana, Indiana, Maine, Central Flor-
ida, West Virginia, Alabama, Geor-


gia, North and South Carolina, and
Thailand. The mission teams have
done building projects, Vacation
Bible Schools, music missions and
personal evangelism.
With some 50 different minis-
tries, Pine Terrace is growing to
reach out and serve the commu-
nity. Some big events have already
scheduled to be held at the new
Worship Center:
Avalon Concert, Nov. 14
Christmas Musical, Dec. 11 and
13
/ Santa Rosa Baptist Association
Choir Festival, Feb. 25
Visit. www.ptbce.org for more in-
formation on Pine Terrace Baptist
Church.


Special to the Press Gazette
The Pensacola Luther-
an Blind Mission will hold
its monthly meeting and
dinner for the blind and
sight-impaired at 5 p.m. on
Saturday, Sept. 26, at Im-
manuel Lutheran Church,
24 W Wright St. in Pensac-
ola.
The program will be an
evening of entertainment
with the Pensacola Twirl-
ers, a square dance team,
lead by Patty Ping, the
caller. Before the evening
ends, members will be do-
ing do-si-dos around the
floor.


The Lutheran Blind Mis-
sion is an organization that
provides social interac-
tion, life-skills support and
Christian fellowship for the
blind and sight-impaired
of all faiths. The driver for
any blind or sight-impaired
person is welcome to enjoy
'our dinner and the evening
with us. The meeting will be
in the Fellowship Hall and
will end at 7 p.m. Please
call Ann Siverly for dinner
reservations by Thursday,
Sept. 24, at 850-457-3039 or
by e-mail to annsiverly@
yahoo.com. Information is
available at any time about
the mission.


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fA Ask the Preacher
...a weekly column answering your
questions with Biblical answers about life.

Dear Pastor Gallups, "What is heaven like? Will
we know each. other? Will we still be married? Will
we get to eat in heaven? Will we do something
besides playing harps and singing all day long?
T., Milton
Dear T.P.,
What is heaven like? - The Bible says, "The eye
has not seen, the ear has not heard, the mind has not
conceived..." It is unimaginable. Think of the most
beautiful picture that heaven could be to you, and it
is BETTER than that! It is a real, perfect, sinless
place where Jesus Christ is the light, life and center
of everything.
Will we know each other? - Yes...When Jesus
came out of the tomb alive, his disciples knew him.
When Jesus took Peter, James and John up to the
mount of transfiguration - they saw Moses and
Elijah. They recognized them. They were real men,
but in "glorified, eternal" bodies.
Will we still be married? - Probably not. Jesus
said we would be like the angels, neither "given or
taken in marriage". However, please remember,
our relationships with one another will be PER-
FECT, SINLESS and HOLY then. There will be
perfect love and perfect relationship one with the
other. We will enjoy a more wonderful love there
than ever imagined here.
Will we get to eat in heaven? - Probably so.
Jesus ate when he came out of the tomb in His glori-
fied body and state. For 40 days of earthly exis-
tence in His resurrected body, he ate and fellow-
shipped with His disciples. The book of Revelation
mentions trees in Heaven with fruit that will supply
the "healing for the nations." Whether this is sym-
bolic or literal, we don't know.
Will we just play harps all day long? - No.
However, worship will be a big part of our eternal
existence. However, Jesus said that we would RULE
and REIGN with Him! Who knows what eternity
will hold in store for those who belong to Jesus and
faithfully serve Him now! That is why Jesus said
that it is worth ANY price that it costs you to follow r
Him!
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 Divimts from The Nes Orlean'
'Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 198S 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 626-89 51 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 adverlisement


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A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, September 23, 2009


Santa Rosa Sheriff's Office partners with Florida Tissue Services


Press Gazette Staff Report

The Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Office is
pleased to announce their
partnership with Florida
Tissue Services in the
implementation of their
non-hospital death refer-
ral program. The Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's Of-
fice has been in this part-
nership since March 2009.
Sheriff Hall believes that
the partnership is vital to
the community in order to
ensure that citizens have
the option to honor the
wishes of their loved ones.
According to Florida Tis-
sue Services, an average
of 18 people die each day
from the lack of available
transplants. One organ
donor can save the lives
of up to 8 people, and one


tissue donor may help re-
store health to more than
150 people. In Florida
alone, there are over 3,600
people on a waiting list.
The partnership with law
enforcement is vital to
this mission. Currently,
non-hospital deaths are
reported to law enforce-
ment; however they are
not required to be re-
ported for tissue consid-
eration. Due to this, if a
loved one passes away at
home, their wish to donate
will most likely be over-
looked. In these types of
situations, the loved one
is taken straight to the
funeral home and may
not have their donor sta-
tus checked against the
donor registry or with the
family.
With this partnership,
personnel at the Santa


Rosa County Sheriff's
Office are educated on
how to gather specifically
requested information
which is required for the
referral program. Depu-
ties are not asked to ap-
proach the families about
the program; they merely
gather the information
and passing it along to re-
ferral program. By doing
this simple step, the San-
ta Rosa County Sheriff's
Office has helped in shar-
ing great success in this
partnership. In the past
5 months, the Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Office
made 69 referrals, with
39 of the potential donors
referred being deemed
suitable for donation.
These families were ap-
proached for consent, and
bereavement services
were extended to support


each family. 13 of those
approached consented to
honoring their loved one
through tissue donation.
Sheriff Hall is happy to
continue his support of
the program, ensuring
that all citizens of Santa
Rosa County are ensured
the same options of dona-
tion. Sheriff Hall looks
forward to the continued
success associated with
the program.
Florida Tissue Servic-
es is a non-profit agency
that coordinates tissue
donation in Northwest
and. Northeast Florida,
provides an aftercare pro-
gram for donor families,
and teaches the public
about donation. Florid-
ians can sign up to be
organ and tissue donors
at www.donatelifeflorida.
org.




You deserve to hear all


Florida Tissue Services, Summit Blvd., Pensacola
*Florida Tissue Services is a not-for-profit 501 (c)
3 organization dedicated to saving lives and restoring
health through tissue donation throughout Northern
Florida.
' -Florida Tissue Services was established in
1999 in the Pensacola area to meet the needs of
local hospitals, the community, and to promote and
coordinate tissue donation.
*Florida Tissue Services is dedicated to the
recovery of allograft tissue in Northern Florida and
improving tissue donation awareness in the Northern
Florida Community through public education.
*Florida Tissue Services merged with LifeNet
Health-of Virginia Beach, VA in 2006 in order
to expand our services to better support our
professional partners, donor families and our
community.
*Florida Tissue Services and LifeNet Health offer
a full portfolio of tissue banking services. Together,
we provide professional & community support,
donor evaluation services (donor center), and donor
recovery (eye and tissue), processing of tissues for
transplant, and distribution of those tissues back into
our community for surgical use.



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Home Coming October 4 - 7

Victory in Jesus * Eric Gray . Preaching

Sunday 9:00 a.m. The Match up: What side will you be on?
Sunday 10:00 a.m. The Team: Will you do your part?
Sunday 1:00 p.m. The Practice: Practice make perfect!
Mon. Night 7:00 p.m. The Crowd: Who's cheering for you?
, Tues. Night 7:00 p.m. The Game Plan: What do you say coach?
Wed. Night 7:00 p.m. Game Day: What will you do for God?

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Wednesday, September 23, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


FWC Reports


This report represents some
events the FWC Northwest
Florida Region handled from
Sept. 11 to Sept. 17; however,
it does not include all actions
taken by the Division of Law
Enforcement.

ESCAMBIA COUNTY
Officer Keith Clark checked
an individual fishing at
Fort Pickens on Pensacola
Beach. A records check
revealed the individual had a
warrant for failure to appear.
The subject was arrested and
transported to the Escambia
County Jail.

Lieutenants Dan Hahr and
Brian Lambert were stopped
on River Annex Road when
they observed a vehicle sliding
around the corner towards
them. When it reached them,
they spoke to the two juveniles
inside. Small pieces of cannabis
were scattered over the
console in plain view. When
asked, the juveniles admitted
to smoking marijuana from a
soda can earlier that day. The
can was recovered and had
cannabis residue on it. The
subjects were issued notices to
.appear for possession of drug
paraphernalia and a uniform
traffic citation (UTC) for
careless driving.


ESCAMBIA COUNTY COPS
Officers Fred Rondeau, Joe
Murphy and Andy Berrey taught
the laws portion of a hunter
education class which was held
at the 4-H center in Pensacola.

WALTON COUNTY
Officer Ken White was
checking fishermen on the 331
Bridge in Walton County. When
he approached two subjects, he
noticed the lid to their cooler
was open. Inside the cooler, he
saw six spotted sea trout that
appeared to be undersize. The
fish were measured and five of
them were less than 15 inches.
The two subjects were issued the
appropriate paperwork and the
fish were returned to the water.

OKALOOSA COUNTY
Lieutenant Mark Hollinhead,
Investigator Eddie Gatlin and
Officer Matt Webb assisted
Officers Van Barrow and Danny
Arnette serve a search warrant
on a residence in Crestview after
Officer Barrow obtained photos
of an illegally killed deer. The
antlers of the deer were located in
the search along with the firearm
used and additional photos of
recently killed deer. The search
warrant and the additional photos
seized increased the number of


suspects in the investigation. The
investigation is ongoing.

GULF COUNTY
While working the scallop
season on St. Joe Bay, Officers
Hal Webb and Arnie McMillion
conducted a marine fisheries
inspection of a vessel with two
occupants on board. After
measuring the couple's scallops,
they were found to be in
possession of six gallons, which
is two gallons over their daily
bag limit. The husband took
responsibility for the scallops
that were over the legal limit
and received a citation for the
violation. The scallops were
seized and returned back to the
water alive.

While working on St. Joe Bay,
Officers Arnie McMillion and
Hal Webb conducted a marine
fisheries inspection of a vessel
with five occupants (three adults
and two children) heading to
a boat ramp. They asked the
occupants of the vessel if they
harvested any scallops and one
of the occupants said they had a
limit of ten gallons. Officer Webb
then asked how they measured
the scallops and they advised
they just gauged them with their
dive bags. The officers then
measured the scallops and found


the occupants to be in possession
of 131/2 gallons, which is 31/2 gallons
over their allowed daily bag
limit. Two of the occupants took
responsibility for the violation
and were written citations. The
scallops were seized and returned
back to the water alive.

Officers Scott Hoffman and
Hal Webb conducted a marine
fisheries inspection on a vessel in
St. Joe Bay with two occupants
on board. The officers asked
the occupants if they had any
scallops on board and they
advised that they had one trout
and a "few" scallops; The officers
asked to see the scallops and the
occupants handed the officers
two large bags. Officer Webb
measured the scallops and found
the occupants to be in possession
of seven gallons of whole bay
scallops, three gallons over their
allowed daily bag limit. Both
subjects were issued citations and
three gallons of whole scallops
were returned back to the water
alive.

BAY COUNTY
While on water patrol, Officer
David Erdman conducted a
safety inspection of a vessel in
Grand Lagoon. The operator
of the vessel showed signs of
impairment during the inspection.


After field sobriety tasks were
performed, the operator was
taken into custody for operating a
vessel while impaired.
Officers David Erdman
and Neal Goss responded to a
disturbance on Panama City
Beach. The incident involved two
parasail vessels that crossed too
close to each other causing their
tow lines to become entangled.
Once on scene, the officers
determined one vessel operator,
after clearing his vessel of the
other vessel's tow line, boarded
the second vessel. He confronted
the second vessel's captain, who
subsequently suffered injuries
from the fight that ensued. The
vessel captain who boarded the
second vessel was booked into the
Bay County Jail for aggravated
battery and grand theft.
Officers Neal Goss, David
Erdman and Nick Price made
several cases recently involving
the scallop harvest closure in Bay
County. All cases were made on
the bay side of Shell Island and
along Tyndall Air Force Base in
St. Andrews Bay.
Officer Mike Nobles was
on water patrol in St. Andrews
Bay when he found a fisher
who possessed two undersize
gag grouper and two undersize
speckled trout. Citations issued.


Pensacola Bay
Thursday, September 24, 2009

2.12 AM CDT High tide 1 83 Feet
6:38 AM CDT Sunrise
12.36 PM CDT Moonrise
2.25 PM CDT Low tide 0 21 Feet
6.42 PM CDT Sunset
10.43 PM CDT Moonset

Friday, September 25, 2009
3:15 AM CDT High tide 1.80 Feet
6 38 AM CDT Sunrise
1.28 PM CDT Moonrise
3-4A PM CDT Lov. tide 0 20 Feet
6.41 PM CDT Sunset
11:36 PM CDT Moonset
11:50 PM CDT 1st Quarter moon

Saturday, September 26,'2009
4 24 AM CDT High tide 1 76 Feet
6:39 AM CDT Sunrise
2:14 PM CDT Moonrise
4 41 PM CDT Low tide 0 19 Feet
6:40 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, September 27, 2009
12:31 AM CDT Moonset
5-35 AM CDT High tide 1 72 Feet
6:40 AM CDT Sunrise
2:54 PM CDT Moonrise
5:18 PM CDT Low tide 0.21 Feet
6:38 PM CDT Sunset

East Bay
Thursday, September 24, 2009
2 55 AM CDT High tide 2 20 Feet
6.37 AM CDT Sunrise
12:35 PM COT Moonrise
3:43 PM CDT Low tide 0 25 Feet
6:41 PM CDT Sunset
10-41 PM CDT Moonset


TIDE REPORT


Friday, September 25, 2009
3:58 AM CDT High tide 2 16 Feet
6 37 AM CDT Sunrise
1:27 PM CDT Moonrise
5 00 PM CDT Low tide 0.24 Feet
6 40 PM CDT Sunset
1 1:35 PM CDT Moonset
11:50 PM CDT 1 st Quarter moon

Saturday, September 26, 2009
5:07 AM CDT High tide 2 11 Feet
6:38 AM CDT Sunrise
2:13 PM CDT Moonrise
5 57 PM CDT Low tide 0 23 Feel
6.38 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, September 27, 2009
12:30 AM CDT Moonset
6:18 AM CDT High tide 2.06 Feet
6:38 AM CDT Sunrise
2:53 PM CDT Moonrise .
6:36 PM CDT Low tide 0 26 Feet
6.37 PM CDT Sunset

Blackwater River
Thursday, September 24, 2009
3.51 AM CDT High tide 2 20 Feet
6:37 AM CDT Sunrise
12-36 PM CDT Moonrise
4:13 PM CDT Low tide 0 25 Feet
641 PM CDT Sunset
10-41 PM CDT Moonset

Friday, September 25, 2009
4:54 AM CDT High tide 2 16 Feel
6:38 AM CDT Sunrise
1:28 PM CDT Moonrise
5.30 PM CDT Low tide 0.24 Feel
6:40 PM CDT Sunset
11:35 PM CDT Moonset
11.50 PM CDT 1 st Quarter moon

Saturday, September 26, 2009
6:03 AM CDT High tide 2 11 Feet


6:38 AM CDT Sunrise
2-13 PM CDT Moonrise
6:27 PM CDT Low tide 0.23 Feet
6:39 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, September 27, 2009
12 30 AM CDT Moonset
6 39 AM CDT Sunrise
7-14 AM CDT High tide 2 06 Feet
2.54 PM CDT Moonrise
6:38 PM CDT Sunset
7-06 PM CDT Low tide 0.26 Feet

Navarre Beach
Thursday, September 24, 2009
6.37 AM CDT Sunrise
12:35 PM CDT Moonrise
12:39 PM CDT Low tide 0.22 Feet
6:41 PM CDT Sunset
10:41 PM CDT Moonset

Friday, September 25, 2009
12.51 AM CDT High tide 1.74 Feet
6 37 AM CDT Sunrise
1:26 PM CDT Moonrise
1 38 PM CDT Low tide 0 24 Feel
6:39 PM CDT Sunset
11 35 PM CDT Moonset
11 50 PM CDT 1 st Quarter moon

Saturday, September 26, 2009
2:00 AM CDT High tide 1 70 Feet
6:38 AM CDT Sunrise
2-12 PM CDT Moonrise
2:31 PM CDT Low tide 0.29 Feet
6:38 PM CDT Sunset

Sunday, September 27, 2009
12:30 AM CDT Moonset
3 13 AM CDT High tide 1.66 Feet
6.38 AM CDT Sunrise
2:53 PM CDT Moonrise
3:12 PM CDT Low tide 0.38 Feet
6 37 PM CDT Sunset


Sports Sideline


Chamber Tee signs: The
2009 Chamber Golf Classic is
right around the corner! Make
sure to purchase your Tee Sign.
Signs are $75 (black and white),
and $100 (full color with a logo
.or picture). Call Nicole at the
Chamber at 623-2339 or Abby at
United Bank at 981-3352 to order
yours today!

Riverwalk Run: Sign up
now to participate in the Riv-
erwalk Run, Oct. 3 starting at 4
p.m. in downtown Milton. The
5K course takes participants
through historic parts of the
city, then continues on a sec-
tion of the Blackwater Heritage
State Trail and finally across the
Riverwalk Boardwalk towards
the finish line in downtown
Milton. All participants must be
able to complete 3.1 miles within
one hour since the course will
open to traffic at 5 p.m. Reg-
istration is available through
Active.com and can be accessed
through the City of Milton Parks
& Recreation website at www.
cityofmiltonpr.nexo.com In ad-
dition, registration forms can be


downloaded from the website or
can be picked up at the Milton
Community Center, 5629 Byrom
St., Milton, FL. The cost to
register is $15 from now until
noon on October 2 and $20 on
the day of the race. Additional
fees apply online. Packet pickup
is scheduled for October 1 from
4 to 7 p.m. at the Milton Com-
munity Center and on October
3 from 2 to 3 p.m. at race site in
downtown Milton. Participants
registered by September 17 are
guaranteed a T-shirt; all others
will receive a shirt as supplies
last. For more information,
contact Linsey Williamson at
850-983-5466 ext. 208or at mil-
tonparks@ymail.com

Tiger Trot 5K/10K: Ronald
McDonald House Charities of
Northwest Florida is now ac-
cepting registrations for the
Tiger Trot 5K/10K race. The
event will be held on Oct. 17 at 8
a.m. beginning at Midway Fire
Station located at 1322 College
Parkway in Gulf Breeze. The
scenic course takes participants
through residential areas and


around Tiger Point Golf Club.
The 10K course adds a trip
along Bay.Street and Santa
Rosa Sound. Registration before
Sept. 18 is $18 for 5K and $20 for
10K, Sept. 18 to Oct. 15 is $20 for
5K and $22 for 10K. Registra-
tion closing date is Oct. 15. Late
race-day registration is $23 for
5K and $25 for 10K. Race packet
pickup is available Oct. 16 from
4-6 p.m. at Running Wild inPen-
sacola and on race day from
from 6:30-7:30 a.m. at Midway
Fire Station in Gulf Breeze. The
Tiger Trot 5K/10K after-race
party will include refreshments,
door prizes and race awards.
Register online at www.active.
com or download an entry form
at www.rmhpensacola.org. High
quality T-shirts are guaranteed
to race participants who regis-
ter by Sept. 18.

Rodeo in East Milton: The
C&W Rodeo Co.will host a rodeo
at the East Milton Arena in Mil-
ton Fla on Sept. 26.There will be
Jr.Steer Riding, Jr.Bull Riding,
Sr.Bull Riding, Jr.Barrels and
Sr.Barrels. Open Team Roping,


4-Under Team Roping, Break-
away Calf Roping and Tie Down
Roping. Call in will be Sept. 22
thru Sept. 24 and number is 850-
547-0911. This will be a SBBR
sanctioned event. The event will
start at 7:00 PM with Cowboy
Church at 6:15 PM.

Win a car: Tickets are on
sale now for a chance to win a
Buick, Pontiac or GMC vehicle
of choice valued at up to $33,500.
Tickets are $5 each and will
be sold until October 31, 2009.
The drawing will be held in mid
December. To purchase tickets,
visit McKenzie Motors in Milton
or contact Linsey Williamson at
850-983-5466 or miltonparks@
ymail.com. With each ticket pur-
chase, donors receive a voucher
for 10 percent off any service
repair at McKenzie Motors. 100
percent of the proceeds benefit
the City of Milton youth football
and cheerleading programs.

Orthopedic exams: The
Andrews Institute for Ortho-
paedics & Sports Medicine is
now providing free orthopaedic


exams and assessments to high
school and collegiate athletes
on Saturday mornings. The
"Saturday Morning Athletic
Training Room" is available to
any student athlete and will be
held every Saturday beginning
September 5, 2009 and operating
through the end of the Football
season. Students may check-in
from 8-9 a.m. in the Andrews
Institute Rehabilitation center
in Suite 101 on the Andrews In-
stitute campus; located at 1040
Gulf Breeze Parkway in Gulf
Breeze, Fla. The exams are
provided on a walk-in basis and
the initial assessment is done
free of charge. The exams are
available to any student athlete
in the Gulf Coast area includ-
ing Alabama, Florida, Georgia,
Louisiana, and Mississippi.

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














Wednesday, September 23, 2009


SPORTS


www. srpressgazette. com


Mistakes allow Bulldogs to bite Royals 33-20


,-. . . - .
. �- . , . . ' . *-
.:.'_ ... . .. .. :. - ..- .- . - - ..
BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
Rush Hendricks rumbles for a big gain for the Jay
Royals as he finished the night with a touchdown and
168 yards rushing in'the Royals 33-20 loss Friday to
Freeport.


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
JAY - Three fumbles and
three interceptions were
too much for the Jay Roy-
als to overcome against the
Freeport Bulldogs Friday
night in district play as they
fell 33-20.
Freeport jumped out to
an early 26-0 lead thanks in
large part to two Stephen
Brabham interceptions and
two Jay fumbles.
After halftime the Roy-
als came to life and cut the
Bulldogs lead to six 26-20
with 9:19 remaining as
Brabham scrambled for a
45 yard touchdown.


The the turnover bug
raised its ugly head.
Chris Carrigan was on
a 14 yard run and trying to
pick up a couple of extra
when the ball popped out
of his hands and was recov-
ered by Freeport.
The Royals defense
withstood the test and took
advantage of a hold and un-
sportsmanlike conduct pen-
alty on fourth down to make
it fourth-and-28.
Many fans after the game
were talking about why Jay
took those penalties. If the
Royals would have let the
play stand Freeport would
have had the ball first and
goal from the Jay 8.


But despite getting great
field position and the ball,
Brabham threw his third
interception of the night
with just over two minutes
remaining.
Freeport would have
scored the extra touch down
on Dakota Davis' pick, but
the Bulldogs were flagged
for a block in the back.
The Bulldogs (1-1; 1-0 in
District 1-A) would ice the
game when Cole Weeks
found Nick Ellington for the
second time of the game for
a touchdown.
Helping the Royals fight
their way back into the con-
test were Rush Hendricks
who got Jay on the board


with a 35 yard touchdown
run.
The Royals kept going
with a three yard score by
Dakota Boughton on their
next possession, while
Brabham would cap the
Royals scoring with a 45
yard touchdown run of his
own.
The big rusher on the
night was Freeport's Na-
than. Hendrickson who
gained 211 yards, while
Hendricks gained 168 yards
and Carrigan added 116 for
the Royals.
Jay (1-1; 1-1 in District
1-A) will return to action
when they travel to Sneads
on Oct. 2.


Saint Rose of


Lima to hold

annual Sunset 5K

Run/Walk

Special to the Press Gazette

In conjunction with the start of
the 29th annual Saint Rose of Lima
International Fall Festival, the Sun-
set 5K Run/Walk will be held Oct. 9
at 5:30 p.m.
The tough and hilly 3.1-mile run
course through residential Mil-
ton streets is a favorite with many
local runners due to its challenging
nature, and the non-traditional eve-
ning start time is a welcome change
from the routine Saturday morning
race time.
A family-friendly atmosphere at-
tracts many entire families to par-
ticipate and to stay after the run to
enjoy the festival food, music, and
games. Race directors Brian Casey
and Dan Arndt continue to make
improvements to the race, with im-
proved signage, timing, and scoring
planned for this year.
Registration is $15 until Octo-
ber 8th, and $20 day of race. Run-
ners may register on-line at Active.
com, download registration forms
from the St. Rose of Lima Church
Web site at http://parishesonline.
com/scripts/HostedSites/org.
asp?p=20&ID=14423, or obtain
registration forms at the church or
at Running Wild. Race day regis-
tration will be at St. Rose of Lima
Church starting at 4:00 p.m. For
more information, contact .Brian
Casey at bcaseyl@bellsouth.net or
at 261-1779.



Lightning avenge only

season loss at home

Special to the Press Gazette

The Pensacola Lightning knocked
of the countries No. 2 ranked team
Saturday night at Pensacola High
School, with a 17-14 win over the Bir-
mingham Wildfire.
Pensacola went on the attack
early to take a 10-0 by halftime in a
hard hitting contest as they looked
to avenge a 30-3 loss back on Aug. 1
in Birmingham.
But they needed a late drive to ice
the game after allowing the Wildfire
to take a 14-10 lead.
The winning drive covered 62
yards on nine plays as DeMarcus
Blount rumbled five yards for the
winning score with 2:24 left on the
clock.
Don Rich put the Lightning on the
board first with a nine-yard touch-
down pass to Kelly Smith.
Later in the first half, Jacob
Matlock kicked a 42 yard field goal
to make it a 10-0 lead for the Light-
ning.
Pensacola finished the regular
season at 9-1 and will host the Loui-
siana Storm in the first round of the
LCFL playoffs next Saturday at Pen-
sacola High School.
In two meetings this season have
defeated the Storm 20-12 in Loui-
siana back on Aug. 15, and 35-6 at
home back on June 27.


Patriots fall in OT 22-21


By TRAVIS DOWNEY
Florida Freedom Newspapers

FORT WALTON BEACH - It was
another classic between the
Pace Patriots and the Ft. Wal-
ton Beach Vildngs Friday.
Close games have are not
just expected between these
two teams, it has become the
standard and Friday's 22-21
overtime win by the Vikings
was no exception.
Pace took the ball in over-
time and scored to go up 21-14,
but Ft. Walton had the second
possession and in overtime it
proved to be critical.
Pace saw Tyler Hunt give
them the lead in overtime
with a one yard run as Greg
Peranich added the point after.
Having just answered a
Pace touchdown drive in over-
time with a score of their own,
Mike Owens saw that the Vi-
kings had sent only 10 players
onto the field to attempt the
ensuing point-after and called
timeout.
Following the timeout, Vi-
king kicker Eric Leurinda was
nowhere to be found.
Instead, quarterback Luke
Barnes, whose game-tying
touchdown pass to J.T. White
also tied Danny Wuerffel's
school-record for career touch-
down passes, led the offense
onto the field for a two-point
attempt.
"I couldn't
throw my de-
fense back
out there,"
Owens a


PHOTOS BY NICK TOMECEK I Florida Freedom Newspapers
Pace's Austin Autrey runs for yardage against Fort Walton Beach's jon Castro (right) on
Friday at Steve Riggs Stadium in Fort Walton Beach.


rolled to his right on a play ac-
tion and fired a laser to Robert
Willis at the 1 before the junior
backed his way into the end
zone to give the Vikings a dra-
matic 22-21 victory.
"We had so many kids
cramping," Owens said. "Our
kids had fought so hard, if we
were going to lose, we were go-
ing to lose it right there."
Pace will look to even its
record at 2-2 when they trav-
el to Tate on Friday night.
Sf "Anytime there is an


Pace's David
Casey looks down
field to make a
pass on Friday
against Fort Wal-
ton Beach at Steve
Riggs Stadiumm in
Fort Walton Beach.


overtime, you never know what
is going to happen," said Pace
coach Mickey Lindsey. "Our
kids played very hard from the
start and I am very proud of
them for that."
Pace decided early to at-
tempt to wear down the Viking
defense with a steady dose of
runs and piled up 274 yards -
and 355 total - on the ground.
Pace fullback Tyler Hunt ran
for 122 yards and two touch-
downs on the night.
After grabbing a 14-7 half-
time lead, Fort Walton Beach
fumbled on its initial posses-
sion of the third when a double-
reverse was muffed and recov-
ered by Pace at the Viking 29.
Two plays later, Patriot quar-
terback David Casey lobbed
a 27-yard touchdown pass to
Zach Lewis to knot the score.
What followed was a battle
of wills.


Fort Walton Beach and Pace
remained deadlocked at 14-14
deep into the fourth quarter
when a three-and-out by the
Vikings deep in their own ter-
ritory gave Pace a short field to
work with with just under four
minutes remaining.
Pace went back to its run-
ning game as Hunt and run-
ning back Austin Autrey took
turns gashing a winded Viking
front seven.
On first and 10 from the Vi-
king 35, the Fort Walton Beach
defense broke through for a
quarterback sack that resulted
in a 10-yard loss and would
soon force Pace to settle for a
48-yard field-goal attempt with
20 seconds left.
Greg Peranich's kick had
the distance but sailed right,
setting the stage for the extra
period of play.


GENTLEMEN, START YOUR ENGINES


BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
The Nationwide Series racecar of Justin Allgaier paid a visit to the Verizon store in Pea Ridge on Saturday. Race fans '
got an up close look at the No. 1 2 Verizon Dodge as well as trying their hand at changing a tire and other fun activi-
ties throughout the day.


s 4


A
Section


Page 8








B
_ _ _ _F1TSection
Wednesday, September 23, 2009 w w w. srpressgazette. com Page 1




BIKE FESTFUN






























. ,, Photos by BILL GAMBLING |
IW77


























Bik est ewas this past
E l. weekend at Five Flags
Speedway in Pensacola










despite the weekend's
Srainy weather. Several







from Northwest Florida
and Alabama gathered
* to participate in bike
* ~games, such as the Keg
* Roll, Bike Wash, Slow
0Ride, Hoop Toss and
other games, including
races held at the track,
which was modified
Phto be more ofy a road
course. This was the
second year for the
three day event, which
also involved concerts,
vendors and a host of
other items. More photos
can beafoundgathwww.
srpressgazette.com.
Xi-- 2" , w other ' ' games ", L'::including


j -c"urse.- 'This �wa"s t"h.
-~~~~~~scn yea for. th.e". , 'i . ",
- . . .. . o. three day, event, wh...
o ..al.. invol.ed conce..s,
.endors.and-ahost o
.-'- -". ,o".e-"it.m-. M o..e.photos
~~~~~n can., be...found at - . . .. .. ...
.,.. ,., ,.... ...... rp . s-azef.fe --..





B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, September 23, 2009


News BRIEFS


City of Milton
* Milton Parks and
Recreation Committee
will meet on Monday, Sep-
tember 28 at 8:30 a.m. in
Conference Room B of
City Hall.
* Milton's Benevolent
Cemetery Board will meet
Monday, Sept. 28 at 2 p.m.
in Conference Room B
of City Hall, 6738 Dixon
Street.
All meetings are open
to the public. For more in-
formation, call 983-5411.

Free Rheumatoid
Arthritis seminar
The public is invited to
join the Arthritis Founda-
tion for a FREE public
educational seminar on
Rheumatoid Arthritis, with
Jackie York, PAC, as the
guest speaker. This "Can
Do" seminar offers knowl-
edge and tools to manage
RA. The seminar is Thurs-
day, October 1 at 6:30 p.m.
in the Community Room of
West Florida Rehabilita-
tion Institute on the West
Florida Hospital Campus,


8383 North Davis High-
way, in Pensacola. Please
RSVP by September 28 to
1-800-366-9032.

Learn to Read
NW Fla. to hold
orientation
Learn to Read of NW
Florida, a non-profit adult
literacy program will host
an informational orienta-
tion on Thursday, Septem-
ber 24, from 5:30 p.m. - 7:30
p.m. at Peoples First Com-
munity Bank, 940 Creigh-
ton Road in Pensacola.
This meeting will educate
prospective volunteers on
tutoring and various other
rewarding volunteer op-
portunities. To reserve
your place or for more in-
formation, contact Susan
at 432-4347 or info@learn-
toreadnwf.org. To learn
more contact learntoread-
nwf.org.

Fire department
celebrates anniversary
Berrydale Volunteer
Fire Department will cel-


ebrate its 35th anniversary
celebration on Saturday,
September 26 from 11 a.m.
to 3 p.m. located at 13000
Highway 87 North in Jay.
Area families are encour-
aged to attend this event
and help Berrydale Vol-
unteer Fire Department
celebrate 35 years of ser-
vice to Santa Rosa County
with an open house and a
free fish fry. The celebra-
tion will start off with a
history of the department
and includes displays by:
LifeFlight, Lifeguard Am-
bulance Service, equip-
ment displays, and other
activities.
Flu shots will also be
available for $25 each or
free for Medicare B card-
holders (card is required
to be shown at time of
shot). For more informa-
tion, please contact Jimmy
Cagle at (850) 712-4628.

Call for local authors
Riverbank Used Book
Store is sponsoring a "Lo-
cal Authors Faire" Octo-
ber 10th, 2009. 11 am to 4
p.m. at the Old Post Office


Antiques located at 6821
Caroline Street. Milton, Fl.
Celebrate the local literati
by gathering with local au-
thors. Providing an oppor-
tunity for authors to read
from their works, sell and
sign copies of their books.
There is a $25 registration.
Free event for the public.
Call or email Linda Brown
for registration forms
(850)-380-7679, lin2a2@
bellsouth.net.

Calling all Ghouls for
Main Street Milton's
Haunted House
There are volunteer
opportunities for design,
set-up and .character
positions at a two-story
haunted house along the
spooky Blackwater River!
Contact MainStreetM-
ilton@bellsouth.net, or
(850) 626-6246. Haunted
House volunteers meet
every Tuesday at the
North Gazebo on the Riv-
ertalk at 5:30 p.m. Must
be 16 years-old or older to
volunteer. Haunted House
dates are Oct. 23-24, and


Oct. 27-31st, from 7 p.m. to
11 p.m.

Community yard
sale to be held
SRAA Community yard
sale, part of the Beaches
to woodlands Old Span-
ish Trail Sale Site, on Oc-
tober 3, 2009, from 8 a.m.
to 1 p.m. at S.S. Dixon Pri-
mary School, south side
of Highway 90 in Pace, FL
will feature art and craft
supplies, household items,
original art work, and
many other items. There
will be baked goods, soft
drinks and hot dogs. This
is a fundraiser for the
Santa Rosa Art Associa-
tion Teacher Grants Pro-
gram. Community indi-
viduals who are not SRAA
members, but would like
to set up and sell items
are invited to reserve a
10x10 foot space for $10
fee. For more informa-
tion or to reserve a space,
contact: Pat D'Asasro at
850-632-8493 or Lorraine
Cathey at 850-983-8310 or
email lorrianecathey@
gmail.com. *


Fish fry to benefit
Chris Black
There will be a Fish
Fry for Chris and Crystal
Black located at 5587 Ber-
ryhill Road in Milton on
Saturday, Sept. 26 from 11
a.m. until the last fish is
fried.
This benefit is for Chris
Black, who was born with
a heart defect. Local doc-
tors could not do the sur-
gery needed to repair the
heart, so he was referred
to Shands Hospital in
Gainesville where he had
a 7-hour surgery on Sept.
2, 2009. Chris is a trim
carpenter and will not be
able to return to that line
of work for 6 months up to
a year. They have 3 chil-
dren, and we are just try.-
ing to help cover some of
their expenses. There will
be a live DJ andchances
to win prizes, including a
42" plasma TV, courtesy
of Glen's TV in Pace. To-
go plates will be available,
just call and have them
ready for pick-up! Call
Connie Clark at 850-380-
9507.


Whistle blower to speak about deceptive practices of big tobacco companies


Special to the Press Gazette
Tobacco whistle blower
Dr. Victor DeNoble will
be at Milton High School
on Thursday, October 1
to present his program
"Inside the Dark Side: The


~L4mm



~%jo4/Y
\ ~,


Science Behind Tobacco,
The Truth Behind the
Lies". The event will be
held at the Milton High
School Auditorium at 6:00
p.m. and is free and open
to the public. An engaging
and dynamic speaker, Dr.


DeNoble was the first per-
son to reveal the deceptive
practices of the tobacco in-
dustry. "It's a cover-up that
is unbelievable, he said,
It's unfathomable what has
been held back from the
American public."


Statistics from the 2008
Youth Tobacco Survey
show that .10.3 percent of
Santa Rosa middle school
students and 31 percent
of high school students
used some form of tobacco;
smokeless, cigarettes or ci-


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gars. This was higher than
the state average of 9 per-
cent for middle school stu-
dents antd 22.4 percent of
high school students. "The
survey for 2009 doesn't list
figures for the individual
counties, so we won't know


until we receive the results
of the 2010 survey how
much tobacco use in our
schools has decreased,"
said Robbie Leggett, SWAT-
Coordinator for Santa Rosa
County, "but, through the
efforts of our youth partici-
pating in SWAT, we would
definitely expect to see a
decrease in usage in those
groups."
Dr. DeNoble is also
scheduled to speak at other
Santa Rosa County Schools:
* Jay High - September
30 at 1:00 p.m.
* Central High - October
1 at 1:00 p.m.
* Holley-Navarre Middle
- October 2 at 2:10 p.m.
Arrangements for pre-
sentations at additional
schools are still pending.
DeNoble was first re-
cruited by Philip Morris
Tobacco Company in the
1980's to develop a safer
cigarette. He studied the
effects of nicotine and suc-
ceeded in developing a nico-
tine substitute that did not
have the negative effects of
the drug and was fired as
a result. Dr. DeNoble re-
ceived his Doctorate degree
in the field of Experimental
Psychology and has post-
doctoral fellowships from
both the National Institute
of Alcohol and Alcohol
Abuse at Downstate Medi-
cal Center in Brooklyn, New
York and the National Insti-
tute of Drug Abuse at the
University of Minnesota.
He is currently the Vice
President of Hissho, Inc., a
scientific and medical com-
munications company.


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Wednesday, September 23, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3


DAR promotes Constitution Week awareness


Thursday began the na-
tional celebration of Con-
stitution Week The week
long commemoration of
America's most impor-
tant document is one of
our country's least known
official observances. Our
Constitution stands as a
testament to the tenacity of
Americans throughout histo-
ry to maintain their liberties
and freedom, and to ensure
those unalienable rights to
every American.
The tradition of celebrat-
ing the Constitution was
started many years ago by
the Daughters of the Ameri-
can Revolution (DAR). In
1955, the Daughters peti-
tioned Congress to set aside
September 17-23 annu-
ally to be dedicated for the
observance of Constitu-
tion Week The resolution
was later adopted by the
U.S. Congress and signed
into Public Law #915 on
August. 2, 1956 by President
Dwight D. Eisenhower. The
aims of the celebration are
to (1) emphasize citizens' re-
sponsibilities for protecting
and defending the Constitu-
tion, preserving, it for pos-
terity; (2) inform the people
that the Constitution is the
basis for America's great
heritage he foundation
for our way of life; and (3)
encourage the study of the
historical events which led to
the framing of the Constitu-
tion in September 1787.
The United States of
America functions as a Re-
public under the Constitu-
tion, which, is the oldest
document still in active use
that outlines the self-govern-
ment of a people. This land-
mark idea that men had the
inalienable.right as individu-
als to be free and live their
lives under their own gover-
nance was the impetus of the
American Revolution. Today,
the Constitution stands as an
icon of freedom for people
around the world.
DAR has served America
for 119 years as its foremost
cheerleader. In 1928, the
Daughters began work on
a building as a memorial to
the Constitution. John Rus-
sell Pope, architect of the
Jefferson Memorial, was
commissioned to design
the performing arts center,
known as DAR Constitution
Hall. Today, DAR Constitu-
tion Hall is the only structure
erected in tribute to the Con-
stitution of the United States
of America.
Known as the largest
women's patriotic organiza-
tion in the world, DAR has
over 165,000 members with
approximately 3,000 chap-
ters in all 50 states and 11
foreign countries.
Saturday, September 12,
the Three Rivers Chapter,
Milton celebrated Constitu-
tion Week with a luncheon at
the "Wings Club, NAS Whit-
ing Field. Chapter Regent,
Rosa Seymour called the
meeting to order. She then
introduced the head table.
Mrs. Sue Bratton, Vice Pres-
ident General, Caroline Bre-
vard Chapter, Tallahassee,
Miss Kay Yarbrough, Florida
State Society Treasurer,
member of Fort Pickens
Chapter, Gulf Breeze; Sena-


WHAT IS DAR?
Known as the
largest women's
patriotic organization
in the world,
Daughters of the
American Revolution
(DAR) has over
165,000 members
with approximately
3,000 chapters in
all 50 states and 11
foreign countries.
Contact Regent,
Rosa Seymour 477-
2019 or email
rosasey@bellsouth.
net for membership
information.

tor Durell Peaden, Jr., Mem-
ber of the Florida Senate
from the 2nd district; Janice
Malone, Vice Regent; Su-
zanne Terry, 2nd Vice Regent;
Melanie McKenny, Chap-
lain; Ann Wallace, Record-
ing Secretary; Sue Lundin,
Corresponding Secretary;
Cheryl Kelley, Treasurer;
Maureen Young, Registrar;
Gail Allred, Historian, and
Frances Williams, Librarian.
Other honored guests were,
Ned France, President of
the Aaron Snodwen Chapter,
Sons of the American Revo-
lution Chapter, Milton; Re-
gent, Ellen Lea, Pensacola
Chapter DAR and Shelia
Bowman, assistant of Jeff
Miller, who presented Chap-
ter Regent Seymour with an
American that was flown on
the White House. The Colors
were presented by Taylor
Ford and Benjamin Thames,
members of the Santa Maria
de, Glavez Society, Children
of the American Revolution,
Milton. The Pledge to the
Flag of the United States of
America was led by Captain
Richard Sadsad, CO of Whit-
ing Field; the American's
Creed was led by Elaine Mc-
Daniel, followed by the Pre-
amble led by Cheryl Kelley.
Betsy Brown, Constitu-
tion Week Chairman, intro-
duced special guest speaker,
Senator Peaden. All guests
enjoyed Senator Peaden re-
marks about the Constitu-
tion.
The President General's
Report was given by Vice
Regent Janice Malone. The
Flag Minute was given by
Elaine McDaniel; The Na-
tional Defense report was
given by Chairman Caroline
Pepa, followed by the Ameri-
can Indian Minute. given by
Chairman Carolyn Boze-
man. Chapter Registrar
reported that the chapters
has 130 members, three ap-
plications at National, one
verified, and two waiting
verification. Membership
chairman, Frances Williams
presented 12 new prospects
for approval. The vote was
100 percent to accept.
Chaplain Melanie McK-
enny gave the Benediction
and blessing of the Meal.
If you are interested in
membership in Daughters
of the American Revolution
and Children of the Ameri-
can Revolution, please con-
tact Regent, Rosa Seymour
477-2019 or email rosasey@
bellsouth.net. For member-
ship in the Sons of the Amer-
ican Revolution, please con-
tact Ned France, 626-9415.


PCT to present a Teen

Scenes Showcase


In order to give our teen
acting community more
time to prepare pieces for
this event the Panhandle
Community Theatre has re-
scheduled the Teen Scenes
Showcase to Nov. 14.
The young actors compe-
tition will begin at 10 a.m. in
PCT's Black Box Theatre in
the Storage Masters Retail
Complex at 4636 Woodbine
Rd. in Pace. The event will
provide young, aspiring ac-
tors the opportunity to per-
form their favorite mono-
logues, duets or ensemble
pieces.
Judges will grade the
performers on stage pres-
ence, vocal quality, cre-
ativity and more. Perfor-
mances must be 10 minutes
in length or shorter, and
original pieces are encour-
aged. Performers must be


between the ages 13-19.
Entry costs are $5 per
monologue, and $10 per
duet or ensemble. Prizes
will be awarded. Entrants
must register by phone no
later than Friday, Nov. 6.
Performance times will be
assigned upon registration.
The Panhandle Com-
munity Theatre regret-
fully must cancel auditions
for their next production,
"Frankenstein."
There is no appropriate
venue available currently,
although PCT is consider-
ing the possibility of per-
forming this play at a later
date. Information on any
other productions to fill the
final slot of the production
season will be released as it
becomes available.
Call 850-450-2566 for
more details.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
The Daughters of the American Revolution celebrated Constitution Week at the Wings Club at NAS Whiting
Field on Sept. 12.. Regent Rosa Seymour welcomes Milton Mayor Guy Thompson. Also pictured are Ann
Wallace; Senator Durell Peaden, Jr.; Vice President General, Sue Bratton, Vice Regent, Janice Malone; and
FSSDAR, State Kay Yarbrough.


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B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, September 23, 2009


Sheriff's REPORT


Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Department

The following arrests
were made beginning Au-
gust 27 through Septem-
ber 7, 2009.
Jefferson, Jacob Ivan;
Male; 19; 4740 Farm Life
Rd, Milton; Battery-Touch
or Strike (2 cts.), Burgl
With Assault or Battery.
8/28/09
Pounders, Kevin Mi-
chael; Male; 28; 1290 Finley
Drive, Pensacola; Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender. 8/28/09
Roche, John Douglas;
Male; 51; 2812 Ohk Ridge
Dr., Gulf Breeze; Fraud-
False Statement Misrep
Omit Info Work Comp
Claim $100K More. 8/29/09
Yates, Jonathan Wayne;
Male; 17; 77 Camelia St,
Pensacola; Sex Offense-
Victim 12 YOA Up To 15
YOA (3 cts.), Lewd Lascv-
Molest Child 12 YOA Up To
16 YOA By Less 18 YOA.
8/28/09
Brown, Thomas Clin-
ton; Male; 24; 3344 Coun-
try Meadow, Pace; DUI
Alcohol or Drugs 2nd Off,
Refuse to Submit to DUI
Test. 8/28/09
Garrett, William Ron-
ald; Male; 22; 7857 Fleet-
wood Ave., Milton; DUI.


is surrounded by .,;l,_, ,l, I Ii,
hiking, tennis, shopping, and fine restaurants.
* 5BR/5.5BA, Library, Study, Gym, 3 Fireplaces
* 6,200� Heated sq. ft. plus 896� sq. ft. of
Screened Outdoor Living Rooms


8/27/09
Glenn, IV, Leo Michael;
Male; 40; 5566 East St., Mil-
ton; DUI. 8/30/09
Kelly, Amanda Jean;
Female; 18; 9224 Ridge Dr.,
Navarre; DUI. 8/30/09
Louviere, II, Glenn
Allen; Male; 27; 5871 Con-
gress St., Gulf Breeze;
DUI, DUI & Damage Prop-
erty. 8/29/09
Radcliffe, Scott Wil-
liam; Male; 41; 5190 Old
Oak Rd, Milton; DUI.
8/29/09
Watson, Kim Lacona;
Female; 44; 5374 Shadow
Cr, Pace; DUI. 8/30/09
Brigham, Christo-
pher Cody; Male; 18; 6106
Jameson Circle, Pace;
Contempt of Court-Viol In-
junction Repeated Or Date
� Violation, Aggrav Stalking-
Follow Harass Cyberstalk
After Injunction. 8/31/09
Brown, Joshua Paul;
Male; 25; 1815 Lubbock Rd,
Gulf Breeze, Out of State
Fugitive From Justice.
8/31/09
Downev, Lawrence
Clifford; Male; 41; 6220
Fox Chase Ct, Milton; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
8/31/09
Dwver, Thomas Wil-
liam; Male; 42; 5003 Sho-
shone Drive, Perdido Key;
Probation Violation-Felo-


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Petitt, Chasity Alexis;
Female; 27; 4949 Hirsch
St., Milton; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 8/31/09
Quiles, Anthony Mi-
chael; Male; 21; 1907 NW
Street, Pensacola; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
8/31/09
Raybon, Heather Ni-
cole; Female; 28; 7901 Ka-
mie Ct., Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/31/09
Russell, Winston Neil;
Male; 32; 8159 Molina St,
Navarre; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 8/31/09
Toyens, Robert Ander-
son; Male; 29; 6436 High-
way 90, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 8/31/09
Phelps,' Scott Thomas;
Male; 43; 5473 Tucker Cir-
cle, Pace; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 8/31/09
Wilson, Candace
Rene'e; Female; 23; 5218
E. Spencerfield Rd, Pace;
Drive While Lie Susp Ha-
bitual Offender. 8/31/09
Johnson, Jake Ed-
mond; Male; 19; 7071 Calle
Hernando Desoto, Na-
varre; DUI. 8/31/09
Carter, Brandon
Mahlon; Male; 21; 1515 E
Texar Dr, Pensacola; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
9/1/09
Deville Dale Clyde;


Male; 43; 1589 Amarillo Tr,
Gulf Breeze; DUI Alcohol
or Drugs 3rd Violation W/
In 10 Years, Refuse to Sub-
mit to DUI Test. 9/1/09
Horne, Denitta Jo; Fe-
male; 48; 6505 Martin Rd,
Milton; Aggrav Asslt W/
Deadly Weapon W/O Intent
to Kill (domestic violence),
Aggrav Battery-Person
Uses A Deadly Weapon
(domestic violence), Weap-
on Offense-Use Firearm
Under Influence of Alco-
hol. 9/1/09
Mansfield, Melanie Di-
ane; Female; 28; 111 Me-
Clure Drive, Gulf Breeze;
Out of State Fugitive From
Justice. 9/1/09
Nadeau, Monique Ma-
rie; Female; 42; 5469 Per-
simmon Hollow Rd, Mil-
ton; Damage Prop-Crim
Misch Over $200 Under
$1,000, Burgl Unoccupied
Structure Unarmed, Lare-
Petit 1st Degree Property
$100 to Under $300. 9/1/09
Wallace; Dorothy C;
Female; 62; 54 Moreno Ct,
Pensacola; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 3rd Violation W/In
10 years. 9/1/09
Cramer, Robert Mi-
chael; Male; 22; 618 Gap
Creek Drive, Ft. Walton
Bch; DUI. 9/1/09
Gooden, Robert Law-
rence; Male; 31; 6464 Ap-


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paloosa Ave., Milton; Sex
Asslt Victim 12 YOA Older
Special Conditions. 9/2/09
Guvton, Michael Bell;
Male; 29; 2263 Nina St., Na-
varre; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 9/2/09
Johns, Damicheal Ter-
rell; Male; 18; 5125 West
Spencerfield Rd., Pace;
Carrying Concealed
Weapon Electric Weapon
or Device, Resist Officer
Obstruct W/O Violence,
Drugs-Traffic , Phenethyl-
amines 10 Grams or More,
Drugs-Possess 1,000 ft
Worship-Busn Sch Methaq,
Mecloq Sch I. 9/2/09
Quimby, Randall Corey;
Male; 25; 313 Ashley Drive,
Crestview; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 9/2/09
Rogers, Hugh Rolan;
Male; 37; 15734Day Breeze;
Spring Hill, FL; Withhold
Support-Child Spouse 4th
Subseq Off or Owe $5,000
More. 9/2/09
Teague. Heather Lee;
Female; 28; 2708 Sealark
Ln, Pace; DUI. 9/2/09
Mercer, Kyano Daniel;
Male; 14; 6596 Handy Drive,
Milton; Burg of Dwelling
Unarmed No Asslt or Batt,
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But. Less Than $5,000.
8/18/09
Mouw, Krista Kayleen;
Female; 25; 115 Glover Ln,
Milton; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 9/2/09
Evans, Barbara Ann;
Female; 66; 8250 Toledo St.,
Navarre; DUI. 9/2/09
Moore, Joseph Wade;
Male; 21; 108 Idaho Circle,
Jacksonville, AR; DUI.
9/2/09
Vickery, Richard Mari-
on; Male; 33; 8664 Juniper
Ave, Pensacola; DUI, DtJI
& Damage Property. 9/2/09
Akhdarv, Nabiel David;
Male; 32; 3336 West Ave.,
Gulf Breeze; Fraud-Imper-
sonate-Use/Possess ID of
Another Person W/O Con-
sent, Perjury Not in Official
Proceeding, Resist Officer
- Obstruct By Disguised
Person, Fraud-Imperson-
ate False ID Given to LEO,
Fraud-False Statement
Bail Applicant 1st Degree
Misdemeanor Charge.
9/3/09
Brown, Jr., Eddie Wil-
lies; Male; 56; 8365 Vance
Ave., Pensacola; Aggrav
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent to Kill, Battery-
Touch or Strike. 9/3/09
Fitzsimmons, William


Lee; Male; 41; No Address
Given; Probation Violation-
Felony. 9/3/09
Johns, Damicheal Ter-
rell; Male; 18; 5125 West
Spencerfield Rd., Pace;
Probation Violation-Felo-
ny 9/3/09
Simmons, Sammy
Glenn; Male; 72; 4125 N
Simmons Rd, Jay; Aggrav
Asslt W/Deadly Weapon
W/O Intent to Kill (domes-
tic violence), Aggrav Bat-
tery On Person 65 Years
or Age or Older (domestic
violence). 9/3/09
Smith. Melissa Diane;
Female; 35; 350 South Jay
Street, Pensacola; Drugs
Possess New Legend Drug
W/O Prescription, Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Substance
W/O Prescription (5 cts.),
Fraud-Obtain Controlled
Substance By,, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And or Use.
9/3/09
Sturdivant, Mark An-
thony; Male; 30; 2704 Tee-
pee Rd, Navarre; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/3/09
Mason, Kadarian Che-
neil; Male; 12; 4779 Snap
Creek Ln, Decatur, GA;
Lewd Lascv Victim is Less
12 YOA -Offender Less
Than 18 YOA (3 cts.), Lewd
Lascv Behavior Exhibit By
Person Less 18 YOA Victim
Less 16 YOA (2 cts.). 9/3/09
.Smith, Tracy Rene; Fe-
male; 35; 6724 Tyler Drive,
Milton; DUI. 9/3/09
Ballard, Anthony Ed-
ward; Male; 22; 5868 McCall
Rd, Pace; Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescription
(3 cts.), Marijuana Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams,
Narcotic Equip-Possess
And or Use. 9/5/09,
Christensen, Candice
Ann; Female; 32; 9147 Mili-
tary Trail, Navarre; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
9/7/09
Eichman, Austin Mi-
chael; Male; 20; 9000 N.
Palafox St., Pensacola;
Failure to Appear for Fela-
ny Offense (3 cts.). 9/5/09
Hudleston, Mat-
thew Dale; Male; 31; 4080
Driskell Rd., Milton; Resist
Officer-Flee Elude LEO W/
Lights Sirens Active, Drive
While Lic Susp 1st Off,, Re-
sist Officer Obstruct W/O
Violence. 9/6/09
Johnson, Linda Ro-
chelle; Female; 26; 7307
Kennedy Lane, Milton;

See REPORT B5


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Wednesday, September 23, 2009


Making Room



in the Inn


Special to the Press Gazette
Family Promise of San-
ta Rosa, Inc. will present
Making Room in the Inn, a
benefit dinner to aid home-
less families, on Saturday,
September 26, at NAS
Whiting Field's Sikes Hall.
The event begins at 6 p.m.
Tickets are: $50 individuals;
$100 couple; or table spon-
sorship $500. Chairmen
for this year's event is Lisa
Winkles and co-chairing is
Paula Lou Mapoles.
The event will feature
the Pensacola Youth Steel
Band, tablescape competi-
tion and silent auction. Ap-
proximately 10 tables will be
decorated with everything
needed to set a festive table
at home. Attendees can
vote for the "Most Popular
Tablescape" by purchasing
tickets. A Director's Choice
and President's Choice
Award will also be present-
ed. All of the entries are do-
nated by individuals and/or
organizations to help ben-
efit homeless families.
Family Promise of Santa
Rosa, Inc. is part of an in-
terfaith nonprofit organiza-
tion committed to helping
low-income families nation-
wide achieve lasting inde-
pendence. The local Fam-
ily Promise organization is
one of 122 Interfaith Hospi-
tality Networks (IHNs) in 38
states, with a combined total
of over 200,000 volunteers in
more thqt 4,500 churches
and synagogues. These
IHNs provide citizens the
opportunity to reach out to
those in need within their
own communities and to
make a difference in the
very place where they live.


Families are referred by
local agencies and church-
es and then they are inter-
viewed by the Director of
Family Promise, Debbie
Laird. To be eligible, the
adults must agree to ac-
tively work on an individual-
ized plan to regain indepen-
dence and self-sufficiency.
Family Promise co-
ordinates the efforts of
volunteers to help fami-
lies get information and
resources needed to "get
back on their feet." Con-
gregations of all faiths
provide meals and over-
night accommodations to
families who do not have
homes of their own and
on weekdays, children go
to school or daycare while
adults go to work or seek
employment and/or hous-
ing.
The staff of Family
Promise oversees the net-
work and provides case
management at the Day
Center which includes as-
sisting adults in accessing
community resources.
Individuals, churches
and synagogues are en-
couraged to become in-
volved. If you can provide
employment opportunities,
rental housing, make fi-
nancial contributions, wish
to work on special events
or just volunteer your time
and/or service, please call
Ms. Laird at 850-623-5300.
For more information on
purchasing tickets for Mak-
ing Room in the Inn, please
call the number above or
email familypromisel23@
bellsouth.net. To learn
more about Family Promise
of Santa Rosa go to www.
familypromisesrc.org.


REPORT from paqe B4


Drive While Lic Susp Ha-
bitual Offender, Resist Offi-
cer Obstruct By Disguised
Person. 9/4/09
Meeks, April Diane; Fe-
male; 28; 846 Newt Vanattia
Rd, Hillsboro, TN; Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription, Marijuana
Possess Not More Than
20 Grams, Narcotic Equip-
Possess And or Use. 9/7/09
Nelson, Oliver Alger;
Male; 33; 9307 Cornfield
Way, Milton; Aggrav Asslt
W/Deadly Weapon W/O In-
tent to Kill .(Domestic Vio-
lence). 9/7/09
Prather, Christopher
Raynord; Male; 39; 601
New York Ave., Pensacola;
Larc-Theft is $300 or More
But Less Than $5,000 (2
cts.). 9/4/099
Simmons, Randy Ray;
Male; 49; 651 Ike Ave.,
Paducah, KY; Veh Theft-
Grand 3rd Degree, Drugs-
Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 9/5/09
Smith, Raegan Devon;
Female; 29; 392 Rt 1, Hard-
burger Rd, Monteague,
TN; DUI, Drugs-Possess
Cntrl Sub W/O Prescrip-
tion, Narcotic Equip-Pos-
sess And Or Use. 9/7/09
Smith, Terrell Dema-
rio; Male; 26; 1053 Choctaw
-St, Mobile, AL; Failure To
Appear for Felony Offense.
9/4/09
Weintraub Christopher
Dale; Male; 25; 315 Quane
Ave, Spring Hill; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/6/09
Wheeler. Christopher
J; Male; 19; 1956 Reagan
Road, Navarre; Damage
prop-Crim Misch $1,000 or
More. 9/7/09
Molbert, Joseph Ken-
neth; Male; 39; 1027 White


Rd, Holt, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony. 9/7/09
Marshall, Daniel Jo-
seph; Male; 45; 48000 South-
east Boardman, Portland,
OR; Burglary. 9/7/09
Smith, Robert Lamar;
Male; 18; 4041 Chickadee
St., Milton; Liquor-Possess
By Person Under 21 YOA
1st Offense, Battery On Of-
ficer Firefighter EMT Etc,
Contrib Delinq Minor Or
Dependency Of, Resist Of-
ficer With Violence, Mari-
juana-Possess Not More
Than 20 Grams. 9/7/09
Bault, James Leroy;
Male; 17; 2013 Constitu-
tion Dr. Navarre; Damage
prop-Crim Misch $1,000 or
More. 9/4/09
Cooley Donald Earl;
Male; 46; 5978 Quintette
Rd, Pace; Narcotic Equip-
Possess And or Use,
Drugs-Possess Listed
Chemical Wit Manufacture
Cntrl Substance. 9/7/09
Fults, Betty Jo; Female;
42; 8577 Hickory Hammock
Rd, Milton; Larc-Theft is
$300 or More -But Less
Than $5,000, Fraud-Swin-
dle Obtain Property Under
$20,000. 9/4/09
Green, Ronald Lavon;
Male; 13; 6572 Da Lisa Rd,
Milton; Aggrav Battery On
Officer Firefighter EMT
Etc, Resist Officer With
Violence. 9/4/09
Hoover, Candice Anne;
Female; 17; 8388 Sevilla St.,
Navarre; Damage Prop-
Crim Misch $1,000 or More.
9/7/09
Moye, Wendy Jean;
Female; 31; 5804 Clearwa-
ter Ave., Pensacola; Larc-
$20,000 Less Than $100,000,
Fraud-Utter False Instru-
ment. 9/4/09


Boy Scout Meetings
Every Week
' Visitors Welcomed
Wednesday: 6:30 pm Boy Scouts
7 i I pm Cub Scouts
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints
Bishop Frank Wilson - 723-4194
5737 Berryhill Road ~ Milton, Florida

^ ^ '


By Theresa Friday
UF/IFAS Santa Rosa County
Cooperative Extension Service

Join the Panhandle Butterfly
House in celebrating "Monarch
Madness!" The Third Annual
Butterfly Festival will be held
Friday through Sunday, October
9-11 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Lo-
cated at 8581 Navarre Parkway
on Highway 98 in Navarre, Flor-
ida the festival offers fun for the
entire family.
Monarch Madness highlights
includes educational exhibits,
larger-than-life bug displays and
guest-speaker workshops that
provide an insight into the world
of bugs and butterflies and the
benefits they provide.
Kids can make and take fun
butterfly-related crafts and have
an opportunity to release a live
butterfly. The entire family
will enjoy strolling through the
vivarium- a screen structure
housing hundreds of butterflies
and the plants they love.
Carefully timed to highlight
the seasonal monarch migra-
tion, kids will also be able to
participate in tagging monarch
butterflies. "The overwintering
population this winter is expect-
ed to be small due to below nor-


Local


MONARCH

MADNESS

mal rainfall in south Texas and
northeastern Mexico. Monarchs
are highly dependent on nectar
and sources of water to-fuel their
migration. Learning how to help
monarchs during this critical mi-
grati6n is extremely important"
said Theresa Friday, Extension
Agent in Santa Rosa County.
Admission is free but dona-
tions are encouraged and appre-


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B5


ciated. Only through the gener-
osity of our visitors are we able
to provide the community this
wonderful outdoor science lab.
For more information visit our
website at www.panhandlebut-
terflyhouse.org or call 850-623-
3868.

Workshop Schedule
Friday, Oct. 9 at 10:30 a.m.:
Backyard Habitat with Emily Pe-
terson of the Garden Gate Nurs-
ery
Friday, Oct. 9 at 1:30 p.m.:
Santa Rosa Sound: Wet and Wild
by Chris Verlinde, Sea Grant Ext.
Agent
Saturday, Oct. 10 at 10:30 a.m.:
Butterfly Bash in Your Own Back-
yard with Theresa Friday, Ext.
Agent
Saturday, Oct. 10 at 1:30 p. m.:
Big Beautiful Beneficial Bugs by
Katie Tankersley, Master Gar-
dener
All programs and related ac-
tivities sponsored for, or assisted
.by, the Institute of Food and Agri-
cultural Sciences are open to all
persons without discrimination
with respect to race, creed, color,
religion,'age, disability, sex, sexual
orientation, marital status, na-
tional origin, political opinions, or
affiliations.


FIND IT ONLINE AT


SRPRESSGAZETTE.,COM
-


Advertise in over 100 papers

One Call - One Order - One Payment

www.national-classifieds.com

info@national-classifieds.com


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Accessible.


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


* Cardiology
* Diagnostic Imaging
* Laboratory
* .Outpatient Surgery


S * Physical Rehabilitation
* Walk-in Care
* Women's Services
* Wound Care


* Pharmacy

For more information, call (850) 208-6000, or visit us at www.BaptistMedicalPark.org.


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-ys-'aszsA'











Milton native earns Distinguished Flying Cross


By Lance Cpl Samuel Nasso
Marine Aircraft Group 40
CAMP LEATHERNECK, Af-
ghanistan - A Marine with
Marine Light Attack He-
licopter Squadron 169,
nicknamed the Vipers,
recently received one of
the highest honors of a
Marine aviator for acts of
heroism during Operating
Iraqi Freedom.
Maj. Richard D. Joyce,
an, AH-1W Cobra pilot
with the Vipers of Marine
Aircraft Group 40, Marine
Expeditionary Brigade
Afghanistan, received
the Distinguished Flying


Cross with combat distin-
guishing device here July
29 from his previous com-
manding officer,
Army Col. Clayton 7.
M. Hutmacher,
the commanding
officer of the 160th ,
SpecialOperations '
Aviation Regiment
(Airborne). Joyce I
earned the hon- .
ors for his efforts JOY(
in supporting a
special operations
mission during OIF March
2, 2007.
During the operation,
Joyce provided fire sup-
port for a ground force


pinned down by enemy
fire. His actions allowed
the troops to break con-
tact and move to an
extraction point.
"He remained
a in 'contact after his
wingman's aircraft
was damaged by
" hostile fire and con-
ducted numerous
close engagements
CE against multiple ve-
hicle mounted air
defense artillery
systems," according to
the award citation signed
by Commandant of the
Marine Corps Gen. James
Conway.


Prior to being assigned
to the 160th, Joyce partici-
pated in a rigorous selec-
tion process that began
with detailed screening
by Headquarters Marine
Corps followed by an-
other assessment from
the Army. Once selected,
Joyce became a pilot with
Bravo Company, 1st Bat-
talion, 160th Special Oper-
ations Aviation Regiment
(Airborne), making him
one of only five Marine pi-
lots to serve in that com-
mand since 1993.
"It was a great oppor-
tunity and eye-opening
experience," said Joyce.
"The most important
thing is that not a single
ground troop got hurt and
secondly, not a single pilot
got hurt. Everybody went
home safely, and the bad
guys paid the price in the
end. That is success to
me."
Joyce was glad to see
his previous commanding
officer when Hutmacher
stepped on deck and ac-


knowledge him for his
hard work that particular
day.
"I know any other pilot
would have done the same
exact thing in the given
situation because this is
what we train for," Joyce
explained.
"He very well deserved
the award," said Lt. Col.
Thomas Dolan, the Vipers
commanding officer. "His
courage, discipline, will
to stay in the fight and re-
fusal to give up on fellow
comrades proves it."
Joyce, a native of Mil-
ton, Fla., aspired to be a
Marine Corps aviator at
a young age, following in
his father's footsteps as
a Cobra pilot. His father
served as an instructor
at a flight school aboard
Naval Air Station Whiting
Field, Fla., just outside of
Milton.
He pursued his aspira-
tions by joining the Marine
Corps in 1995 after gradu-
ating from Florida State
University with a bache-


lor's degree in criminol-
ogy. He completed flight
school in 1998 and served
with HMLA-369, MAG-39,
out of Okinawa, Japan, be-
,fore serving in the unique
billet with the 160th.
Joyce has since moved
on from his days flying in
support of Army troops,
returning to a Marine
squadron. In a new en-
vironment, given a new
situation and facing a new
enemy, he said there is no
other place he would pre-
fer to be than here sup-
porting Marine Expedi-
tionary Brigade-Afghani-
stan.
"Our ,marquee mission
is to provide close air sup-
port, transport supplies,
and provide a presence
that intimidates the en-
emy," said Joyce. "Once
they (insurgents) hear the
rotors, they tend to scat-
ter, and if we can provide
that sense of security and
relief for the ground guys
to get a minute to relax,
then that is success."


A" * " -- ' -. 0 ,4 ,





CalAn

" K0-994-6110
850206931


I


The Board


4
i~ LF~#~.


GET YOUR s8,000 TAX CREDIT
"First Time Homebuyers and Homnebuiyers
that have not owned a home in 36 months are eligible."

* Owner Financing
* Underground utilities
* Gated * Clubhouse forthcoming
* Completed development
-just move in!
* $131,900 - $134,900
* Screened patio * Utility room
* All appliances included
* Adult/senior living, 55+ .
* 2 and 3 bedrooms


PWS will be
the vacant


District 3 Board Representative position. To
qualify for the position please submit a letter
to PWS by Thursday October 8, 2009 explain-
ing "why you would be the best candidate for
the position". Applicant must come to Board
meeting onTuesday October 13, 2009 at 7:00
p.m. to present their qualifications.


District 3 - East of Mundy Lane and South of
Hwy 90 to Pond Creek including all of the
Avalon Beach area to Indian Bayou.


To see if your address qualifies, call Pace
Water System, Inc. today @ 994-5129




PACE
Pace Water System, Inc.
4401 Woodbine Road
994-5129


F


HRIBA


BAS KET


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WE'RE GRILLIN' STEAMIN' & FRYIN'

Buy One House Special
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(of Equal or Less,er Value)
Not Valid with n. C-trier Prorri.-'t,-rT Spe:ials'. D'rcou'rti CoLponr,
SE * pir.- , .;.-?," , Per Cij'l nl m r t.I F Present Ccijupor,r
ALL YOU CAN EAT FRIED SHRIMP -- -- - - ---$9.99
ALL DAY WEDNESDAY AND SUNDAY


ALL YOU CAN EAT FRIED FISH ----------- $7.99
ALL DAY MONDAY & THURSDAY
ALL YOU CAN EAT STEAMED SHRIMP ----- 12.99
ALL DAY TUESDAY







Earn a


ST theNG return.


in the short term


2.10%
Annual Percntage Yield


8 months


OR


2.25%
Annual Percentage Yieldm


11 months


invest .r,' in a .:e ,cat of deposit at Peoples First.


pPe s First
d( s Coomunty Bank
The best bank in the neighborhood.


Pace Banking Center
4952 Highway 90
(850) 995 - 7425
Available to anyone who has or opens a Pesptes First checking account; S2,500 minimum investment, lrrmted-term offer; rate is
subject to change at any tnme, a penaty s'1 be imposed for early vwthdrawal; fees could reduce earnings on the account.
Annual Percentage eidd P'Y ;s acQcate as of 9-1-09.


A


Attention Pace Water System,

Inc. (PWS) Members:


of Directors of


appointing a member to fill


FDIC


Wednesday, September 23, 2009


T ,Local


B6 | Santa Rosa's Press G e


I


I


i



4
(









Wednesday, September 23, 2009


Classified] s


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7


* ~ ,r4.r -r~..w----' r'' .,-.'rw ~ -


t~\ ~ ~ - -


ANNOUNCEMENTS MERCHANDISE EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS & FINANCIAL REAL ESTATE


1U'v


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


Legal 9/1190
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE 1ST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 57-2009-
CA-000048
JPMORGAN CHASE
BANK, NA,
Plaintiff,
vs.
FLOYD R. STEPP;
JPMORGAN CHASE
BANK, NA, ANGELA M.
BROCK; FREDERICK
W. BROCK; JUANITA
STEPP; UNKNOWN
TENANT (S); IN POS-
SESSION OF THE
SUBJECT PROPERTY,
Defendants.
RE-NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE .
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an
Order Resetting Fore-
closure Sale Date
dated the 14 day of
September, 2009, and
,entered in Case No.
57-2009-CA-000048, of
the Circuit Court of the
1ST Judicial Circuit in
and for Santa Rosa
County, Florida,
wherein JPMORGAN
CHASE BANK, NA is
the Plaintiff and FLOYD
R. STEP; JPMORGAN
CHASE BANK, NA; AN-
GELA M. BROCK;
FREDERICK W.
BROCK; JUANITA
STEPP; UNKNOWN
TENANT (S); JOHN
DOEl .IAN nDOE AS


HIBIT "A"
EXHIBIT "A'
Commence at the
Northwest corner of
Section 15, Township
2 North, Range 28
West, Santa Rosa
County, Florida;
thence go South 00
deg 08 min 05 sec
East along the West
line of said Section 16
a distance of 1,530.06
feet to the point of be-.
ginning; thence go
South 88 deg 21 min
36 sec East a distance
of 415.00 feet to the
Westerly right of way
of Yucatan Street (50
foot right of way);
thence go South 00
deg 08 min 05 sec
East along said West-
erly right of way a dis-
tance of 107.51 feet;
thence departing said
Westerly right of way
go North 88 deg 21
min 36 sec West a
distance of 415.00
feet to the West line of
said Section 16;
thence go North, 00
deg 08 min 05 sec
West along said West
line a distance of
107.51 feet to the
Point of Beginning.
Being the North half
of Lot 16, Block A, of
an unrecorded subdi-
vision known. as-
Royal Poncianna, the
above described par-
cel of land is situated
in Section 16, Town-
ship 2 North, Range
28 West, Santa Rosa
County, Florida and
contains 1.02 acres
more or less.
ANY PERSON CLAIM-
ING AN INTEREST IN
THE SURPLUS FROM
THE SALE, IF ANY,
OTHER THAN THE
PROPERTY OWNER
AS OF THE DATE OF
THE LIS PENDENS
MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITHIN 60 DAYS AF-
TER THE SALE.
If you are a person with
a Disabilities who need
any accommodation in
order to 'participate in
this proceeding you are
entitled at no cost to
you to the provisions of
certain assistant please
contact Susan Landc at
6865 Caroline Street
Milton; FL 32570,
850-983-1012 within 2


Legal t 1 ii1
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE 1ST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDIC-
TION DIVISION
CASE NO: 2008-CA-00
1211
NATIONAL CITY
MORTGAGE CO.
PLAINTIFF
VS.
RANDALL D. WINGE;
CHRISTY E. WINGE;
ANY AND ALL UN-
KNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER,
AND AGAINST THE
HEREIN NAMED INDI-
VIDUAL , DEFEND-
ANT(S) WHO ARE NOT
KNOWN TO BE DEAD
OR ALIVE , WHETHER
SAID UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES MAY CLAIM AN
INTEREST AS
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DE-
VISEES, GRANTEES
OR OTHER CLAIM-
ANTS; TERRY COVE
HOMEOWNERS ASSO-
CIATION, INC.; MORT-
GAGE ELECTRONIC
REGISTRATION SYS-
TEMS, INC.; JOHN
DOE AND JANE DOE
AS UNKNOWN TEN-
ANTS IN POSSES-
SION.
DEFENDANTS)
NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a
.Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure
dated September 16,
2009 entered in Civil
Case No. 2008-CA-00
1211 of the Circuit
Court of the 1ST Judi-
cial Circuit in and for
SANTA ROSA County,
MILTON, Florida, I will
sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at
the NORTHFRONT
STEPS OF THE
COURTHOUSE at the
SANTA ROSA County
Courthouse located at
6865 CAROLINE
STREET in MILTON,
Florida, at 11:00 a.m.
on the 9 day of Novem-
ber, 2009 the following
described property as
set forth in said Sum-
mary Final Judgment,"
to-wit:


file a claim within 60
days after the sale.
Dated this 16 day of
September, 2009.
MARY M. JOHNSON
Clerk of the Circuit
Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Watkins
Deputy Clerk
THE LAW OFFICES OF
DAVID J. STERN, RA.,
ATTORNEY FOR
PLAINTIFF
900 South Pine Island
Road Suite 400
Plantation, FL
33324-3920
(954)233-8000
08-83684 (FM)(NCM)
IN ACCORDANCE
WITH THE AMERI-
CANS WITH DISABILI-
TIES ACT, persons with
disabilities needing a
special accommoda-
tion should contact
COURT ADMINISTRA-
TION, at the SANTA
ROSA, County Court-
house at 850-983-1987,
1-800-955-8771 (TDD)
or 1-800-955-8770, via
Florida Relay Service.
092309
093009
9/1191

Legal 9/1192
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION
Case No. 57-2008-CA-
001461
Division A
THE BANK OF NEW
YORK AS TRUSTEE
.FOR THE CERTIFI-
CATE HOLDERS
CWALT, INC. ALTER-
NATIVE LOAN TRUST
2006-OC6 MORTGAGE
PASS-THROUGH CER-
TIFICATES, SERIES
2006-OC6
Plaintiff,
vs.
WILLIE JAMES JONES,
NINA D. JONES,
MORTGAGE ELEC-
TRONIC REGISTRA-
TION SYSTEMS, INC.,
AND UNKNOWN TEN-
ANTS/OWNERS,
Defendants.


UNKNOWN .TENANT working days of this re- NOTICE OF SALE
(S) IN POSSESSION ceipt of this document. ALL OF PARCEL 7
F THE SUBJECT If you are hearing or AND THE NORTH Notice is hereby given,
PROPERTY are defend- Voice . impaired call ONE-HALF OF PAR- pursuant to Final Judg-
ants. I will sell to the 1-800-955-8771. CEL 8 OF AN UNRE- ment for Plaintiff en-
highest and best bid- CORDED SUBDIVI- tered in this cause on
der for cash at the Dated this 15 day of SION KNOWN AS September 16, 2009, in
NORTH FRONT STEPS September, 2009. TERRY COVE, PRE- the Circuit Court of
OF COURTHOUSE at PARED BY KENNETH Santa Rosa County,
the Santa Rosa County MARY M. JOHNSON J. MONIE ON. 8/12/96, Florida, I will sell the
Courthouse in Milton, Clerk Of The Circuit BEING MORE PAR- property situated in
Florida, at 11:00 a.m. Court TICULARLY DE- Santa .Rosa County,
on the 20 day of Octo- CIRCUIT COURT SEAL SCRIBED AS FOL- Florida described as:
ber, 2009, the following By: J. Watkins LOWS:
described property as Deputy Clerk BEGIN AT THE IN- COMMENCE AT THE
set forth in said Final TERSECTION OF THE NORTHEAST CORNER
Judgment, to wit: 092309 EAST RIGHT OF WAY OF SECTION 36.
093009 LINE OF TERRY TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH.
SEE ATTACHED EX- 9/1190 COVE DRIVE (60'R/W) RANGE 30 WEST.
AND THE SOUTH SANTA ROSA
RIGHT OF WAY LINE COUNTY, FLORIDA
OF SAN JUAN THENCE GO "JORTH
THENCE RUN SOUTH UTES 00 SECONDS
SDivorce 149, Wills $30 00 DEGREES 00 MIN- WEST ALONG THE
CNntia Na geme WEST ALONG SAID SECTION 36 A DiS
CS tipede FREE Typing, Call for EAST RIGHT OF WAY TANCE OF 320 0 1
Farm Direct Worksheet (850)434.7524 A DISTANCE OF 95.00 FEET TO THE NIORTH
We Dl'vers | 1850 N."W"iSt.&o FEET; THENCE DE- ERLY EXTENSION OF
W Deiver PART SAID EAST THE WESTERL'i'
434-0066 (lbN. oFleaMarket) RIGHT, OF WAY RIGHT. OF WAY LINE
_SOUTH 89 DEGREES OF TWIN CREEK CIR
-- 59 MINUTES 21 SEC- CLE (50' R.Wi
ONDS EAST A DIS- THENCE GO SOUTH
h STANCE OF 190.00 01 DEGREES 00 MIN-
SFEET; THENCE RUN UTES 00 SECONDS
NORTH 00 DEGREESEAST ALONG SAID
*I . !00 MINUTES 40 SEC- RIGHT OF WAY LINE A
. ONDS.EAST A DIS- DISTANCE OF 110.00
- TANCE OF 95.00 TO FEET TO THE POINT
AN INTERSECTION OF BEGINNING;
WITH THE SOUTH THENCE CONTINUE
RIGHT OF WAY OF SOUTH 01 DEGREES
Dependable Stewart's Tractor SAN JUAN STREET 00 MINUTES 00 SEC-
Housekeeper Works & Land (50'R/W);. THENCE 0NDS EAST ALONG
Over 15 years of Clearing, Inc. RUN NORTH 89 DE- SAID RIGHT OF WAY
experience! References Tree & Stump Removal GREES 59 MINUTES LINE A DISTANCE OF
available. 994-6236 from takedown to trim- 21 SECONDS WEST 175.00 FEET; THENCE
ming. Debris removal ALONG THE SAID DEPARTING SAID
& Storm Clean-Up. RIGHT OF WAY A DIS- RIGHT OF WAY LINE
- N Dirt Work. Demolition & TANCE OF 190.00 GO NORTH 89 DE-
HANDA Hauling. Land Clearing. FEET TO THE POINT AGREES 00 MINUTES
Backhoe &Trackhoe OF BEGINNING, THE 00 SECONDS WEST A
Work. All tree work ABOVE DESCRIBED DISTANCE OF 250.00
JEN'S DO IT ALL done by man lift. PARCEL OF LAND IS FEET; THENCE GO
SERVICE Not climbing. SITUATED IN SEC- NORTH 01 DEGREES
We specialize in all 516-1801 or 675-4291 TION 4, TOWNSHIP 1 00 MINUTES 00 SEC-
your lawn care needs. Licensed & Insured SOUTH, RANGE 29 ONDS WEST A DIS-
*House Painting Free Estimates WEST, SANTA ROSA TANCE OF 175.00
*Ught Maintenance o PAUL STEWART COUNTY, FLORIDA. FEET; THENCE GO
* Hauling Off SOUTH 89 DEGREES
Unwanted Items Any person claiming an 00 MINUTES 00 SEC-
(850) 791-0861 interest in the surplus ONDS EAST A
(850) O ijjjSEfrom the sale. if any. DISTANCE OF 250.00
other than the property FEET TO THE POINT
DIRTY owner as of the date of OF BEGINNING. THE
the lis pendens, must ABOVE DESCRIBED
S CARPETS? PARCEL OF LAND IS A
I CAN HELP! PORTION OF SEC-
Coker's Lawn & Complete carpet TION 36, TOWNSHIP 2
Tractor Service service. I NORTH, RANGE 30
From trimming to trac- Upholstery cleaning. WEST, SANTA ROSA
tor work. Clean-ups, 25+ years experience. COUNTY, FLORIDA,
raking, hauling, mow- senior/military discount AND CONTAINS 1.004
ing, bushhogging, dirt Call Earl 232-3398 ACRES, MORE OR
work. Reasonable rates We Deliver & Install LESS, AND IS BEING
free estimates. HOUSE LEVEUNG Centipede LOT 7 BLOCK "B" OF
(850)623-0493 For house leveling entpee AN UNRECORDED
(850)4857977 and replacing sills, St. Augustine SUBDIVISION KNOWN
Licensed & Insured. contact Bill Williams Bermuda AS TWIN CREEK
850-327-4499 Bailed Pine Saw SUBDIVISION.
40 years experience.Staw SUBDIVISION.
JEFFS Calli us first, Save ie and commonly known
LAWN SERVICE I will haul any light cl us last, Sae Money as: 5561 TWN CREEK
COMPLETE LAWN weight material. Gar- . CIRCLE, PACE, FL
CARE and removal of age and household de- Hwy.87 So. Milton 32571 including the
bushes, small trees bris. Shed and garage 2 I-8578 ning,and appurte-
and fallen trees, demolition. Call (850) cated thnances and fixtures lo-
418-4624 957-4301 I cated therein, at public


. - -


c~-~~4,,


... ., ...., : *__





sale, to the highest and JP MORGAN CHASE Milton, Florida, I will DIUS OF 542.06 FEET; (CHORD = 111.30
best bidder, for cash, BANK, N.A. AS TRUS- sell to the highest and THENCE GO NORTH- FEET; CHORD BEAR-
Sales are held on the TEE FOR IXIS best bidder for cash at EASTERLY ALONG ING = NORTH 52 DE-
front steps of the 2005-HE2 the NORTH FRONT SAID CURVE AN ARC AGREES 45 MINUTES
Santa Rosa County PLAINTIFF STEPS of the Court- DISTANCE OF 132.82 24 SECONDS EAST);
Courthouse, on No- VS. house at the SANTA FEET (CHORD = THENCE GO SOUTH
vember 9, 2009 at 11 ROSA County Court- 132.49 FEET, CHORD 35 DEGREES 13 MIN-
am. GAR SUNDSTROM; house located at 6865 BEARING = NORTH UTES 0Q SECONDS
FRANCES SUND- Caroline Street in Mil- 43 DEGREES 28 MIN- EAST A DISTANCE OF
Any persons claiming STROM; ANY AND ALL ton, Florida, at 11:00 UTES 11 SECONDS 130.80 FEET; THENCE
an interest in the sur- UNKNOWN PARTIES a.m. on the 3rd day of EAST); THENCE GO GO SOUTH 48 DE-
plus from the sale, if CLAIMING BY, November, 2009 the NORTH 36 DEGREES GREES 19 MINUTES
any, other than the THROUGH, UNDER, following described 27 MINUTES 00 SEC- 58 SECONDS WEST A
property owner as of AND AGAINST THE property as set forth in ONDS EAST A DIS- DISTANCE OF 111.92
the date of the lis pend- HEREIN NAMED INDI- said Summary Final TANCE OF 100.00 FEET; THENCE GO
ens must file a claim VIDUAL DEFEND- Judgment, to-wit: FEET TO THE POINT NORTH 35 DEGREES
within 60 days after the ANT(S) WHO ARE NOT OF CURVATURE, OF A 13 MINUTES 00 SEC-
sale. KNOWN TO BE DEAD COMMENCE AT THE CURVE HAVING A RA- ONDS WEST A DIS-
OR ALIVE , WHETHER SOUTHWEST COR- DIUS OF 476.72 FEET; TANCE OF 139.44
Dated this 16 day of SAID UNKNOWN PAR- NER OF SECTION 36, THENCE GO ALONG FEET TO THE POINT
September, 2009. TIES MAY CLAIM AN TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, SAID CURVE TO THE OF BEGINNING.
INTEREST AS RANGE 28 WEST, RIGHT AN ARC-DIS-
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL SPOUSES, HEIRS, DE- SANTA ROSA TANCE OF 178.80 Any person claiming an
By: J. Watkins VISEES, GRANTEES COUNTY, FLORIDA; FEET (CHORD = interest in the surplus
Deputy Clerk OR OTHER CLAIM- THENCE GO SOUTH 177.75 FEET; CHORD from the sale. if any.
ANTS; NEW CENTURY 89 DEGREES 45 MIN- BEARING = NORTH other than the property
092309 MORTGAGE CORPO- UTES, 16 SECONDS 47 DEGREES 12 MIN- owner as. of the date of
093009 RATION; JOHN DOE EAST ALONG THE UTES 00 SECONDS the lis pendens, must
9/1192 AND JANE DOE AS SOUTH LINE OF SAID EAST) TO THE POINT file a claim within 60
UNKNOWN TENANTS SECTION A DIS- OF CURVATURE OF A days after the sale.
IN POSSESSION. TANCE OF 1250.00 CURVE HAVING A RA-
Legal 9/1193' DEFENDANT(S) FEET TO THE EAST- DIUS OF 1193.01 Dated this 16 day of
ERLY RIGHT OF WAY FEET; THENCE GO September, 2009.
IN THE CIRCUIT NOTICE OF FORE- LINE OF ST. JAMES ALONG SAID CURVE
COURT OF THE 1ST CLOSURE SALE STREET (50 - FOOT TO THE LEFT AN ARC MARY M. JOHNSON
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN R/W); THENCE GO DISTANCE OF 98.41 Clerk of the Circuit
AND FOR SANTA NOTICE IS HEREBY NORTH 00 DEGREES FEET (CHORD = Court
ROSA COUNTY, GIVEN pursuant to a 14 MINUTES 44 SEC- 98.38 FEET; CHORD CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
FLORIDA Summary Final Judg- ONDS EAST A DIS- BEARING = NORTH By: J. Watkins
GENERAL JORISDIC- ment of Foreclosure TANCE OF 649.59 57 DEGREES 47 MIN- Deputy Clerk
TION DIVISION dated September 16, FEET TO THE SOUTH- UTES 36 SECONDS
CASE NO: 57-2008- 2009 entered in Civil ERLY RIGHT OF WAY EAST) TO THE' POINT THE LAW OFFICES OF
CA-000949 Case No. 57-2008-CA- LINE OF LAKESIDE OF, BEGINNING; DAVID J. STERN, RA.,
000949 of the Circuit DRIVE (50 FOOT R/W) THENCE CONTINUE ATTORNEY FOR
THE BANK OF NEW Court of the 1ST Judi- AND A POINT OF IN- ALONG SAME CURVE PLAINTIFF
YORK AS SUCCES- cial Circuit in and for TERSECTION WITH A AN ARC DISTANCE 900 South Pine Island
SOR .IN INTEREST TO SANTA ROSA County, CURVE HAVING A RA- OF 111.34 FEET Road Suite 400


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I . R ovl of Bushes,
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Debris Removal & Storm Clean-Up
Dirt Work Demolition & Hauling
Land Clearing Ba':i hoe . Tra,:. oe Weor
All tree work dorne by man lit lo01 Climbirng
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-. L er.,:ne1 & In:nsure,
K Free Estimales
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Office (850) 626-8300
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DIRTY CARPETS? I CAN HELP?

7 COMP L E T E




Ivg


Gerard's

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


850-776-4271 or 850-377-4818



Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service
From trimming to tractor work
Bushhogging * Dirt Work

Clean-ups * Raking


Reasonable Rates * Free Estimates
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Licensed & Insured



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* House Painting
' - 'Light Maintenance

x ]Hauling Off Unwanted Items

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SERVICE

850-791.-861 l


Hauling * Mowing


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AmESb


11


L.MIAL li


I~nra~lm~llii~�GZr "Bli~i~C~e~~











B8 I Santa Roms's Press Gazette


Classifieds


Wednesday, September 23, 2009


. 110,4 .
Plantation, FL


33324-3920 NOTICE IS HEREBY
(954)233-8000 GIVEN pursuant to a
07-02636 CWF Final Jdgment of
Foreclosure dated the
IN ACCORDANCE 16th day of September,
WITH THE AMERI- 2009, and entered in
CANS WITH DISABILI- Case No. 57-2008-CA-
TIES ACT, persons with 001483, of the Circuit
disabilities needing a Court of the 1ST Judi-
special accommoda- cial Circuit in and for
tion should contact Santa Rosa County,
COURT ADMINIQTRA- Florida, wherein
TION, at the SANTA JPMORGAN CHASE
ROSA County Court- BANK, N.A. is the Plain-
house at 850-983-1987, tiff and CHRISTOPHER
1-800-955-8771 (TDD) M. ROBINSON; UN-
or 1-800-955-8770, via KNOWN TENANT (S);
Florida Relay Service. JOHN DOE; JANE DOE
AS UNKNOWN TEN-
092309 ANT (S) IN POSSES-
093009 SION OF THE SUB-
9/1193 JECT PROPERTY are
defendants. I will sell to
the highest and best
Legal 9/1194 bidder for cash at the
NORTH FRONT STEPS
IN THE CIRCUIT OF COURTHOUSE at
COURT FOR SANTA the Santa, Rosa County
ROSA COUNTY Courthouse in Milton,
FLORIDA Florida, at 11:00 a.m.
PROBATE DIVISION on the 9th day of No-
File No. 57-2009-CP- vember, 2009, the fol-
261 lowing described prop-
Division erty as set forth in said
Final Judgment, to wit:


IN RE: ESTATE OF
KENNETH RANDALL
BROWN
Deceased.


SEE ATTACHED
"EXHIBIT A"
EXHIBIT "A"


NOTICE TO CREDI- Commence at the
TORS Northwest corner of
the Northeast 1/4 of
The administration of Section 26, Township
the estate of Kenneth 1 North, Range 29
Randall Brown, de- West, Santa Rosa
ceased, whose date of County, Florida;
death was May 23, thence South 89 de-
2009, is pending in the agrees 14 minutes 00
Circuit Court for Santa seconds East along
Rosa County, Florida, the North line thereof
Probate Division, the 1345.00 feet to the
address of which is Easterly right of way
Mary Johnson, Attn: line of Highland
Probate, RO. Box 472, Boulevard (50.00 foot
Milton, Florida 32572. R/W); thence South 01
The names and ad- degrees 36 minutes
dress of the personal 00 seconds West
representative and the along said Easterly
personal represen- right . of way line
tative's attorney are set 990.91 feet to the
forth below. Northerly right of way
line of Overlook Cir-
All creditors of the de- cle (50.00 foot R/W);
cedent and other per- thence South 89 de-
sons having claims or agrees 19 minutes 00
demands against seconds East along
decedent's estate on said Northerly right of
whom a copy of this way line and an exten-
notice is required to be sion thereof 1113.59
served must file their feet to the point of be-
claims with this court ginning; thence North
WITHIN THE LATER 01 degree 26 minutes
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER 30 seconds East 53.64
THE TIME OF THE feet; thence North 89
FIRST PUBLICATION degrees 41 minutes
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 seconds East
30 DAYS AFTER THE 138.50 feet to the
DATE OF SERVICE OF Westerly right of way
A COPY OF THIS NO- line of Pace Lane (50
TICE ON THEM. foot R/W); thence
South 01 degree 26
All other creditors of minutes 30 seconds
the decedent and other West along said West-,
persons having claims erly right of way line
or demands against 115.0 feet to the
decedent's estate must Northerly right of way
file their claims with this line of a drainage
court WITHIN 3 easement (30 foot
MONTHS AFTER THE R/W); thence North 89
DATE OF THE FIRST degrees 19 mInutes
PUBLICATION OF 00 seconds West
THIS NOTICE. along said Northerly
right of way line
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO 138.50 feet; thence
FILED WILL BE FOR- North 01 degree 26
EVER BARRED. minutes 30 seconds
East 59.01' feet to the
NOTWITHSTANDING point of beginning.


THE TIME PERIOD
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publi-
cation of this notice is
September 23, 2009.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
/s/Steven E. Quinnell
STEVEN E. QUINNELL
Attorney
Florida Bar No. 586595
Chase, Quinnell &
Jackson, PA.
101 E. Government St.
Pensacola, Florida
32502
Telephone: (850)
434-3601
Personal Representa-
tive:
Tammy L. Brown
1011 Coronado Dr.
Gulf Breeze, FL 32563
092309
093009
9/1194

Legal9/1196
IN THE CIRCUIT


ANY PERSON CLAIM-
ING AN INTEREST IN
THE SURPLUS FROM
THE SALE, IF ANY,
OTHER THAN THE
PROPERTY OWNER
AS OF THE DATE OF
THE , LIS PENDENS
MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITHIN 60 DAYS AF-
TER THE SALE.
If you are a person with
a Disabilities who need
any accommodation in
order to participate in
this proceeding you are
entitled at Po cost to
you to the provisions of
certain assistant please
contact Susan Land at
6865 Caroline Street
Milton, FL 32570,
850-983-1012 within 2
working days of this re-
ceipt of this document.
If you are hearing or
Voice impaired call
1-800-955-8771.
Dated this 16th of Sep-
tember, 2009.
Mary M. Johnson
Clerk Of The Circuit
Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Brandy Norris
Deputy Clerk


COURT OF THE 1ST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN 092309
AND FOR SANTA 093009
ROSA COUNTY, 9/1196
FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 57-2008- Do So
CA-001483 DoSm


JPMORGAN
BANK, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.


CHASE


CHRISTOPHER M.
ROBINSON; UN-
KNOWN TENANT (S);
IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROP-
ERTY,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE


mething Good


For Tomorrow

RECYCLE

TODAY!


2110 I 4100
FREE KITTENS
623-8672 DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW! Drivers
- -- being hired and trained
locally for Werner En-
terprises. No experi-
ence needed. 1-866-
L ti 1 280-5309


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.


NOW HIRING
Fireplace technician.
No experience neces-
sary. Construction skills
helpful. Excellent op-
portunity. Drug-free &
smoke-free environ-
ment. Must have valid
drivers license & pass
drug test. 698-5951


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)



K-B Tool & Die, Inc.
(Detroit Area) Michigan
(586) 795-9003
www.kbtoolanddie.com
Precision Stamping
Dies, Prototypes, Wire
EDM, CNC Machining,
Short-Long Run Stamp-
ings ISO 9001:2000
Certified



$785 Leather Sofa &
Loveseat set, new in
box. Lifetime warr. Can
deliver. 850-471-0330
All new Pillowtop Mat-
tress Queen/box spring
Fact. warr. $169 Can
deliver. 850-471-0330.
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
armoire/night stand,
Glass dining room ta-
ble/6 chairs, Queen
sofa sleeper, matching
chair. Furniture only
two years old. Dish-
washer, microwave,
wall oven. 982-5060
Ma1fress and Box Set,
Full Size Still sealed
from factory, new,
$129. 850 471-0330


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

Adorable
Affordable
Adopta .le


Babies Starting to TALK!
'i you ever wanted one. o� better move quick' before HR669 pcsse;,
Blue Indian Ringneck Baby
Senegal Parrot Baby, Quaker
Ringneck,
Moustached,
Green Cheeks
Wholesale Prices on |
Zebra Finch S6e.L 5
Lovebirds s25e.a
Cockatiels549"




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


REALESTA
6100 - Busin
Comn
6110 - Apar
6120 -Beac
6130 - Cond
6140 - Hous
6150 - RooT
6160 - Roor
6170 - Mobi
6160 - Out-i
fi n-Tim


70 7100 760110
S Quiet park by Free Foreclosure List- CASH PAID
SWhiting Field: 16' wide ings 400,000++ Prop- fW JU 'A for junk cars
3bd/2ba $545 plus erties Nationwide! Call f or trucks.
S dep. or 2bd/2ba $545 Now! 800-668-1071 Running or not.
TE FOR RENT plus dep. or 2bd/1ba Get your share of the Call: 983-9527
$350 plus dep. Sewer Government or723-5048
meal & garbage incl. No Buy Forclosures Di- Bailout...
iments pets. Non-smoking en- rect! Sellstate Gulf Receive up to $8000 to
h Rentals vironment. HUD OK. Coast Realty. Come help buy your new
townhouse Also lot rental for $225 Grow with Us! home... Call Clayton 8140
se Rentals per month. 626-1552 850-472-2500 Homes of Crestview for
inmate Wanted details 850-6830758 1986 Chevrolet Cargo
ms for Rent Small 2 bedroom. Ideal Van. One owner.
of-Town Rentals for single or couple. East Milton New Govern- 86,000 miles. $750
hr, n tal East Gate Mobile -.....-- -. 994-6728


l9 : - nmeshareR entals
6200 - Vacation Rentals



Milton Offices
Two months free rent
with lease. Two loca-
tions to choose from.
698-5951


6110
1 Bd unfurn apt. Great
for seniors. $375mo.+
dep. 2bd house in
Pace, FI 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




6650 Avenida De
Galvez. Robedel Est.,
Navarre, 3/2 $1,095.
Near Water. (850)
439-3007 (850)
777-8214
Milton
duplex for rent
2 bed 1 bath. NO
PETS/NO SMOKING.
$500 dep/$500 month.
994-9391



Milton
$350 month, $150 dep.
(6 month lease) Call
Joseph 417-2100


| 6170
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
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
3/2, CH&A, office, stor-
age, covered deck.
$495 month (includes
water, garbage &
sewer) $395. dep. No
pets. 7834 Morning
Star Lane, near Whiting
Field. 375-4515
Milton
clean. 3/2 on 1 acre
fenced yard, $550 mo
$550 dep.
957-1001









COMPUTER

REPAIR

We will come


Do Something

Good For

Tomorrow


RECYCLE




TODAY!


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

THE ONLY
UTTER
YOUR CAT
SHOULD
EVER HAVE









GET THE FACTS ON CATS
p &u 11 lt< c Spu twni ;
il -.ftt li. 't > :h ;-l S~


S N

E A

L U


Priced to sell at
$171,500
Ad Copy 2148 sq ft 4
br/2 be close to 1-10
and Hwy 87. Crown
moulding, custom tile,
maple cabinets, corian
counters, bonus room,
storm shutters, 12 x 30
wired workshop, new
fence. 731-609-7756


~i0'


East Milton Waterfront
IL M n UHnnuim kT.$55


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


Do Something
Good For
Tomorrow

RECYCLE

TODAY!


FROM
$4,995
All Welded, All Aluminum
Boats
BOAT SHOW
FRI. & SAT.
Bonifay Florida
www.xtremeindustriescom
s * so.


LotI RV HOOup $bbf
Mo $250 Deposit incld
electric, water & sewer Litter Happens
850-623-9983



S7160
* ' * ? ' ^ .


14X65 3 Bd/2Ba in-
cludes porches and
central unit/power pole.
(850) 957-4301


A R OSI A B

Z AA O B 0 L I


F R A N K L

U N T I E

TIAI

A N K L E S

R A N A

AV OIDSS

D E B R I E

A R

W A R R E


Other
Military Affairs
Consultant
TEAM Santa Rosa
seeking Military Affairs
Consultant. Visit
www.TeamSantaRosa
.com 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
proper insurance. A
background check
including motor vehi-
cle history will be re-
quired.
Schedule must be
flexible. The Daily
News offers a com-
petitive benefit pack-
age including paid
vacation and sick
leave; medical, 'den-
tal, vision and life
insurance, . 401(k)
plan. Position is paid
hourly wage plus in-
centive pay. The
Daily News is an
equal opportunity
employer and
drug-free workplace.
E-mail resume to
jvavala@pcnh.com
or mail to
Jim Vavala,
The News Herald
PR O. Box 1940
Panama City, FL
32402.
Apply online at
www.emeraldcoast.
com/employ_ap
No phone calls.


Do Your Part. Don't Litter.


R PMO SE

P I 1 E I R C


GIH


AI PR I ITIA [


A I 0 G R

SP L SE DIE E


CLUES ACROSS
1. Computer memory
4. Volcanic craters
9. Mutual savings bank
12. Macaws
13. Sleep disorder
14. I-Had dinner
15. dy: lightheaded
16. Warbucks character
17. Common postal form (abbr.)
18. Fiddler crabs
19. Cereal grass
20. Auricle
21. Ballroom dancing
25. Written absences from duty
28. Behave in a certain manner
29. Government language
' 30. Database management system
33. Strays
36. Declare invalid
40. Big win
41. Lands surrounded by water
42. Free from danger


CLUES DOWN
I. Aspa__ : spear vegetable
2. Chilean seaport
3. A married Frenchwoman
4. Angry
5. _ tment: rented abode
6. Griffith or Rooney
7. emed: made up for
8. State
9. Staffs
10. Greek porch or walkway
11. Bruins
22. WAoven containers
23. Atomic #89
24. Caresses affectionately
25. A way through
26. A public promotion
27. Attacked ferociously
30. Disk jockeys
31. The cry made by sheep


0ol


D O

E N 0 T E D

S E R A P E

A L E S

CONIES

R M

E E I NG

A R D I N G

S A G A R

E H E R A

S o R L Y


43. Robotic fire hose Anna
44. Capricorn
45. One and only
47. Gaborone airport code
49. Colas
52. Currents
56. Don't know when yet (abbr.)
57. A woolen cap of Scottish
origin
60. Thigh area when seated
61. Year of birth
62. S. China seaport
64. Length of time someone has
lived
65. Black tropical American
cuckoo
66. Classical music for the
stage
67. Waterproof raincoat
68. NY city 13200 (abbr.)
69. Doctors' Rx manual
70. Autonomic nervous system



32. Thousand cubic feet (abbr.)
34. Word element meaning ear
35. Between early and late
37. Yoko
38. Actress Lupino
39. Spring forward (abbr.)
46. Hlello
48. Bahrain dinar
49. Asian rat snakes
50. Black wood
51. Bura
53. Annona diversifolia
54.55122
55. Eyeglasses
57. Register electronically
58. Maple family
59. Clothing designer .Jacobs
62. Mama
63. Bearer of acorns
t ,


BOOKKEEPING ASSISTANT


Jay Florida Store

Immediate Need. General Bookkeeping, Data Entry and
other Office Duties. Must have some combination of
experience and education/training in areas of cash,
receivables, payables and sales tax. Basic computer skills
including MS Office software (Outlook, Word and Excel).
Great Paid Benefits with 401K.

Apply In Person or Send Resume to:

Smith Tractor Company
Attn: Human Resources
3834 Hwy 4 * P.O. Box 427 * Jay, FL 32565
Fax: 850-675-6934
EOE
vrhodes@smithtractorco.com DRUG FREE E
WORK PLACE


__ I __���_ �_____ � � ___ ____��_ _ ___LI____ __I


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