Group Title: Santa Rosa press gazette
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00493
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate Title: Milton press gazette
Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Santa Rosa press gazette
Publisher: Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Milton Newspapers
Place of Publication: Milton, Fla
Publication Date: October 7, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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
Bibliographic ID: UF00028408
Volume ID: VID00493
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKH2012
oclc - 33399204
alephbibnum - 001994926
lccn - sn 95047208
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text



























Gunfire not silenced by ordinance


srp


,res s~gazett e..c:om


75 cents


Find breaking news at .www.


Wednesday, October 7, 2009


lem was stemming from a case
brought up in July that involved
noise and safety complaints filed
against a private Gulf Breeze fir-
ing range.
An ordinance was passed
unanimously at the July meeting,
limiting gunfire in a single-family


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.con,
Among talks of HIN1 vaccina-
tions, Rick Dillon, a Gulf Breeze
resident brought up firing range
problems that had previously been
discussed months ago. The prob-


residential zone to no more than 5
shots within a 24-hour period, but
only in the area south of the East
River,
Dillon said since the ordinance
was passed, people have somewhat
complied with it. It wasn't until the
start of dove season this past Sat-


urday that Dillon,said he noticed a
lot more gunfire in the area. ,
'"Saturday was the official~ start
to hunting season, and it is going
to continue up until April," said Dil-
loh~. "This past weekend, I heard
people shooting pistols on the~
property. I've never seen people


shooting at doves with a handgun,"
said Dillon.
Tom Dannheisser said that
the ordinance, regardless of the
season was passed to potentially
cease fire in the area.
See GUNFIRE A3


By BILL GAMBLING
bgamblin @srpressgazette.com
His name was to be that
of Jeremiah Maurice John-
son, but as a community
we paid our final respects
to himi as Babjy Milton just
over seven months ago.
Friday the' Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Office
%losed the case file on one
of the biggest questions in
Santa Rosa County as they
have concluded their inves-
tigation concerning "Baby
Milton."
The case came to light
when deputies were dis-
patched to the home of
Henry McGil on Clear
Creek Road in Milton,


back on Dec. 29,when his
dog had exited an adjacent
wooded area carrying the
body of what appeared to
be an infant.
During the investigation
it was learned the McGil's
had a daughter, Erica, who
was 18 at the time of the
discovery.
Erica McGil had. re-
turned home from? her col-
lege in Jacksonville a short
time prior tq the baby being
discovered and investiga-
tors asked her to provide a
DNA sample to assist with
their investigation.
She complied w~ith the
request and the. FDLE
See BABY A3


St. Rose of Lima will celebrate its mul-
ticulturql family with the 28th Annual St.
Rose Of Lima International Fall Festival.
The festival promises to keep alive the
best of a quarter century of happy memo-
riest.
Events will begin with a 5K Sunset Run
Sand Rm Walk on Friday afternoon at 5:30
p.m. starting at the church with prizes to
Sb aware from the festival stage later
Carnival rides, games, novelties, crafts,
pet contests, and thie best array of foods
with an international flavor draw visitors to
a lineup of continuous musical entertain-
ment and chances for big cash prizes.
Twenty different games for the young-
sters vie with Bingo for the adults and
carnival rides for everyone. Whether its is
German bratwurst, Polish perogies, Cajun
gumbo, Filipino shish-ka-bobs, Rose Bowl
Clam Chotvder, All American BBQ and
hamburgers, or Latin quesadillas, there
will always~ be room for those crispy El-
ephant Ears, Sno Cones and ice cream to
go with the luscious baked cakes, cookies,
candies and preserves from the Heavenly
Bakery Booth! Plenty of parking behind
and around St. Rose` of Lima Church, and
folkts ready to hand you a Festival Program
Map and activities schedule. 'For informa-
tion and aplc 1aationsnfor t Sunset3 Run
Your "Best Dressed Pet" could win a
prize, call 850-477-8220 or 850-623-8493 for
information about this and other Festi-
1) events The3 P tting Zo,H'Roots an
Diner with '50's Happy Days memories'
"Rose Cottage Crafts" and Raffle Baskets
of Cheer are only some of the other Festi-
val opportunities.
St. Rose of Lima Church is located on
Park Avenue ~in Milton, between tHwy. 8,
Milto H igh Schooln rn neo
Bring family and friends to enjoy an old
fashioned Festival wyith plenty of good food
and fun! Hope to see you there!


FIL PHOTO | Santa Rosa Press Gazette
A somber mood was experienced in Santa Rosa:
County as Baby Milton was -laid to rest back in late
January. This Friday the Santa Rosa County Sheriff's
office closed their case on the new born who was
found dead in a wooded area back on Dec. 29 of
last year.

* *

COH1111SS10ners alscuss

Swine Flu prevention


By MATHI'W PELLEGRIN()
Ilnpellegrino~srpressgazette.co~m
An H1N1 update was on
the top of the ~commission-
er's wish list during M~on-
day's county commission
meeting, amidst the coun-
ty's first acknowledged
death from the virus.
Sandy Parker, Interim
Administrator for AltNP
updated commissioners
on the H1141 Swine Flu,
its most recent victint in
the country, and promising
signs of vaccines.
"Right now, we hpoot it
is widespreadin our nation.
There are too many cases
to report, so we don't count
anymore," said Parker,
'As of now, Florida has
.tipped the scale at 102
deaths from H1N1, mark-


ing its most recent victim,
a Santa Rosa County resi-
Parker urged people
who had the flu to stay in-
doors, and out of the public
so as to not spread the flu.
"Prevention is still our
best promotion right now,"
said Parker. "If you are
sick, stay at home, as this
is very contagious.''
Even with vaccines on
their way, Parker said there
might not be enough to
go around. The vaccines,
which will be in shot and
nasal form should be here
by the' end of October. The
live vaccine (nasal) will be
one of the ~first to arrive and
will only be able to be given
to people 2-49 years of age.
See SWINE FLU A3


FILE PHOTOS I Santa Rosa: Press Gazette
The 28th IAnnuail St. Rose of Lima Festival
will offer something for people of all ages.
From the youngest child in the fun~ house to
the oldest child at heart with several differ-
ent food offerings


Printed don

paer


Speak Out................,..................... A2
Opinion ..:...................................... A4
Religion ........................................ AS


Sports...... ............. ... A8
Lifestyle ................:....................... Bl
Classif leds................................: B6


BEACH ES tW~IOODLAN DS -a


eSanlta Dosar's Dress


YOUT OnldV 110111tOW1 110WS})pe tr FOY Oer a celituFY!


Baby M/ilton


case gets closed


iC1
ii


ST ROSE OGOSMF LI ~A GE


SJim Fletch er' 62 2
Publisher
62 -210 ,' .
f letcher~pressgazette.com


TABLE OF CONTENTS


FREEDOM ys.~. IU~ U
\FACL~l..I;lASB isu 52 se a
NEWSPAPERS*1NTERACTIVE









Speak OUT


SIS) HFR y


Ladies Prayer Group -
Bagdad First Assembly of God 1




tr Q -
















C~~AI Natra COs l

ai 4Eery
rSourcel


Elected OFFK(IALS


Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399, 488-4441. E-mail:
fl_governor@myflorida.com.

FEDERAL GOVERNMENT
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
*Rep. Jeff Miller: 1535 Longworth House Office
Building, Washington, D.C., 20515; phone (locol) 479-
1183; (D.C.) 202-225-4136; toll free 866-367-1614.
Web: www.house.gov/ieffmiller
SENATE
*Sen. Georg~ LeMieux: 356 Russell Senote Office
Building, Washi gton, D.C. 20515; phone .202-224-


Bidingx 4ohnton, D C. 20510; phone 202-224-
.WHITE HOUSE .
*President Ba rock Oboma: The White House, 1600
Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C. 20500; phone
202-456-1 414. E-mail: president@whitehouse.gov.
*Vice President Joe Biden: Office of the Vice
President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Washington, D.C. 20500; phone 202-456-1414.

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


10 UN~ C & A CK AGE







TUESDAY HLl DA
30% Off Beg, Price! On All Drinks &p Beer
r~~ -~I... FiS~AF 8H .SSSSSSSSSSSS~~~Y~ I': "'
"LVE" Music 8~pm to Midnight Variety of Bands


wednesday, October 7, 2009


Local


A2 | S ta Rosa's Press G e


my money getting the paper
and then having to read their
stuff. Or could the editor
please delete the messages
and quit printing them. It is
ridiculous to be wasting our
time and money on stuff like
this.

ThUfrday 11:25 a.m.
This is Becca. This is .
concerning the people writing
about the coffee cup in the
microwave. They are just
wasting their time.-T~hese
people need to get a life and
quit arguing over a coffee cup
in a microwave. Thank you.

Thursday, 8:11 a.m.
Let me ask Robin in Pace
a question. Why do yiou think
Frank Lay is a hero. He didn't


defy the judge. No! He said
he forgot, and he would never
do it again. Afterwards, he
said he would never pray
in school again. Thanks to
his forgetfulness and bad
judgement, we had to spend
$600,000 in court costs.
Editor's note: The figure
for legal fees in the court case
between, the ACLU and the
Santa Rose County School
Board totaled $196,500. The
case brought by Judge Casey
Rogers was not part of the
Santa Rosa County School
systems expenses. Frank Lay,
Robert Freeman and Mlichelle
Winkler were at their own
personal expense.
fysou have a short
comment you would like to
t make, call the Speak Out line
at 623-5887.


I admire and appreciate
Mrs. Reynolds for taking
her stand for not taking: this
swine flu shot. There is a lot
of controversy about it, and
there are a lot of us who have
concerns about it. I for one did
not know it was signed into law
that they could forcibly make
you take it. I agree it is against
our constitutional rights. And
I appreciate the Press Gazette-
for carrying the story and
printing her: letter.

Friday, 10:26 a.m.
Yes, I want to know why
Pensacola spends money for
a park and the Zoo. Why not
spend the money to put in nice
sidewalks with lights for the
children at Tate Higgh School
so they can be safe. And I think
it is important for Santa Rosa


County and Pensacola both
should spend more money
on lights so people can walk
safely.
ThUfSday 5 p.m
I graduated from Milton
High School in 1976 and was
an active member of the~ band
during my high school years.
We took such great pride in out
band. It saddens me to read
that items were taken from
their bus at the Escambia High
game. I am praying for the
band members and the person
who took the items. I hope the
items will be found.

T UfSday, I 1:33 a.m.
Can the people.who are
calling in about the coffee
cups get a life. I am wasting


Sun ay, 3:6p.m.
This is Billy up in
Blackwater. I have been
studying the deer out here,
and most of the spotted fawns
have just been born in the last
couple of weeks. Anybody who
would kill a doe before January
is not a sportsman. You are
leaving the baby deer to be
eaten by coyotes.

Sunday, 12;17 p.m*
Enjoy the letters to the
Cr en Ieodm hs done her
homework ih regarding to the
info she gave us on vaccines. It
is going to cause a lot of ussto
ponder.

Saturday, 6:35 p.m.
Hello, this is Katherine.


---- -Ir --- ---- ~rurl norrn or I-lul


grams meeting the needs of people
with disabilities. The theme for this
year's event, as designated by the
U.S. Labor Department, is "Expec-
tation. + Opportunity = FullPartici-
pation."
S"It is extremely 'important
that we pause in our daily lives
to honor those people who have
done much to assist people witli
disabilities," said Warren Jerni-
gan, president of Pensacola Pen
Wheels/Employ the Handicapped
Council. "This event provides op-
portunity for area_ businesses to
publicly recognize those employ-
ees."
According to 2006 Census infor-
mation, about 21 percent of people
living in Escambia County have one
or more disabilities. In Santa Rosa
County, it is about 18 percent of the


population. Only about one in three
of those are employed, and about
25 percent live below the poverty
line. Their needs are great, and it is
because of the efforts of many that
they are able to find the services
they need to live in dignity.
Individual tickets are $15, or in-
terested parties can reserve a table
seatirig seven for $105 by calling
Trish Foxworth at 850-444-1537.
Buzz Ritchie, chief executive
officer of Gulf Coast Community
Bank, is the master of ceremonies.
University of West Florida Presi-
dent Judy Bense will make brief
remarks.
The Business Leadership Colin-
cil, the Center for Independent
Living, Pensacola Pen Wheels Inc.
and UWF are co-spon'sor~ing the
event.


Special to the Press Gazette
On Oct. 13, the Disabilities Sum-
mit Council, which represents
more than 20 agencies in Santa
R~osa and Escambia counties, is
holding its annual recognition din-
net from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the
(Iniversity of West Florida Confer-
ence Center.
Area businesses or organiza-
tions that would like to participate
mn the event and bring one or more
of their employees to recognize for
their efforts are encouraged to at-
tend.
As part of the National Disabil-
ity Avtareness Month, this event
not only honors those in North-
west Florida who have done much,
but also it brings awareness and
builds networks to support pro-


Adult $6.50
Child $4.50



-ra Noon


850n-C


Milton, FL 32570, 983-0413. E-mail is scottdl@mail.
santorosa.kl2.fl.us.
District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane,
Milton; FL 32570, 623-6299. E-mail is winkleseh@
mail.santaroso.kl2.fl.us.
District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia tone,
Naovrre, FL 32566, 939-2661. E-mail is colemanmd@
mail.sontatosa kl2.fl.us.
*District 4: Johnn J. Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St.,
Pace 32571, 994-5446. E-maoil is simpsoni @mail.
santarosa.kl2.fl.us.
*District 5: Edword Gray Ill, 1Gray Oaks Lane, Gulf
Breeze, FL 32561, 850-932-6287. E-mail is grayem@
mhe Snt Rose 12. unty School Board meets at 6:30

Milton. Phone: 983-5000.

CITY GOVERNMENT
Milton City Hall, Mayor Guy Thompson, 6738
Dixon St., Milton, FL 32570, 983-5400. City Manager,
Brian Watkins.
*Gulf Breeze City Hall, Mayor Lane Gilchrist, 1070
Shoreline Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, 934-5100.
Ctyw MT Joy aBd EorK vin Qualls, 3822
Highway 4, Joy, FL 32565, 675-2719.
Contact information for your elected officials
appears in every Saturday edition of the Santo Rose
Press Gaz'ette. Know your leaders; stay in touch.


COUNTY GOVERNMENT
COUNTY COMMISSION
*District 1: Jim Williamnson, 4351 Berryhill Road,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm-
williamson~sontarose.fl.gov.
*District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road,
Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm.
cole@santarosa.fl.gov.
*District 3: Don Solter, 6000 (bumuckle Highway,
Face, FL 32571; phone 994-6426. E-mail is comm.
50 olt 500tif050fil.g0V.
*District 4: Gordon' Goodin; 6467 Avenida De
Galves, Mavrr FL 32566; pne 939-4949 E-mail is


HMilo, ad 3t250, poone 932-1340. E-mail is comm'
The Santa Rose County Commission meets at 9 a.m.
on second and fourth Thursdays. The leaders meet in
committee at 9 a.m. Monday preceding the Thursday
meetings. Meetings are held in commission chambers
of the Administrative Complex on U.S. 90. Phone
983-1877 for information or to reach their offices.

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


SM-F 9-6 (Justaoss f

Sat: 10-2


ig hwa]
nm warmart i


Greg Cowell'
Field Service Rep.
850-910-0902
gcowell~stpressgazette.com
Terri Hutton
Account Relations Specialist
850-623-2120
thutton~~stpressgazette.com


To get news in the paper
Bill Gamblin

Emal newss rsg ze61e.com

(hurch News:
church esrpressgazette.com

noddin s, engagements
briefs@stpressgazette.com

Sports: sports~stpressgazette.com

Newspapers Inc. Periodicals Postage paid at
Milton, Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to: San~to Ro's Prs azette,


Jim Fletcher
Publisher
850-393-3654
ifletcher~~srpressgazette.com
Carol Barnes
Office Manager
850-623-2120
20 chamnes@stpressgazette.com


SMiss apper?
Circulation

50 80 62c3- 120
Want to subscribe?
62 850-623-2120


Bill Gamblin
Editor
850-377-4611
bgamblin~)stpressgazette.com
Debbie Coon
Field Service Rep.
850-393-3666
dcoon~ stpressgazette.com

AT YOUR SERVICE
To buya displayed
Debbie Coon, Greg Cowell,

TOb62-a21ph~otograph
850-623-2120


www.stpressgazette.com

office neurs
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday


*Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS
604-360) is published twice weekly
onWednesdays and Saudays for $d34


31
50

32
16
$8


Santa Rosa's
Press Gazette
6629 Elva St -
Milton, FL 32570
TELEPHONE NUMBERS
AII offices ................. 850-623-21:
Classif ieds ................ 850-623-21:
Editorial Fax .............. 850-623-93(
"" terfxs ,. .........essnes2320

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

One year(outo county) ......................$:
sixmonthstoutonounty)................$1..5
13 weeks(outocounty) ..:.............. $1.


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Sixmonths (incounty ...... ........$
13wveeks(incounty) .........................I


To buy balk issues ,
8so-6232120

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Open Dany 10am Midnight Goed Sunday
850-995-2673
2906i Av'alon Blvd


and cannot be reproduced in any form
for any purpose, without prior, written
Indmssion from Santa Roso's Press


COPYRIGHT NOTICE .
* he entire contents of Santo Rose s
Pr ss Gazettee, ibndudin its I gtye are


Cx,.....!.,. .~' 1. . .; a :','i :I), i,'"1'


National Dis ability Awareness


Month to host luncheon


11:00 am
Fried M~ullet
Hush Puppies
Cole Slaw
Baked Beans
PickI es
Dessert & Drink
iPR~oOA -


Total Body :
Internal Cleanse


inPac) REfi g
Samples


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


8 Ball Tournament

O 100% Fay Got + Flus


$~





, ,


SWINE FLU from page Al
People who are hoping doses of the live vaccine. among the Pre-K popula- Parker.
to get a vaccine will have That is not much," said tion. When the injections The Interim Adminis-
to wait in line for now. The Parker, "The following ship- come available, they will trator couldn't hand out
first 1,400 doses expected to ments should have 55,000 be provided for pregnant a time-line for the flu, but
come first will be dispersed doses and 9,000 after that." women and younger chil- said flu cycles usually last
to medical personnel and The initial doses will dren first. about 3 years, and in most
law enforcement officers, also go .to Pediatric of- "We need our children cases, people eventually
"We will receive 1,400 fices and people who work to get vaccinated," said build up immunity to it,

DHDB I Tom page Al
confirmed through DNA college on Dec. 13, believ- tent to the report provided tors she was afraid to.
comparison that Erica Mc- ing she had time before the by the Medical Examiners After conferring with the
Gill Sras the mother of the child was due. office. State Attorney's Office it
deceased infant. On that Sunday morning The official cause of was decided that prosecu-
Investigators confronted around 2 a.m. after she had death according to the Med- tion would not be pursued
Erica McGill with this evi- returned home, she .b~egan ical Examinek's report was against Erica MlcGil, who
dence and she confirmed experiencing pain, which still birth due to immaturity. could have faced the charge
that she found out she was continued to around 6 a.m., She informed investiga- of improper disposal of a hu-
pregnant in .May or June at which time she went out- tors she sat with the child man body, which is a first
2008 and found out that she side with the family dog. for two hours and then bur- degree misdemeanor.
was going to have a male McGill stated she then ied her child when she had The decision to defer
child. realized she was giving birth planned on naming Jeremi- prosecution was due to the
According to Sgt. Scott and panicked, ah Maurice Johnson. nature of the situation and
Haines, withi the SRCSO When the baby arrivedit Erica McGill never dis- the hardship that has~ al-
Media Relations Unit, Mc- was not breathing according closed the pregnancy to her ready been endured by Eri-
Gil returned home from to McGiU, which is consis- family as she told investiga- ca McGill and her family.






October is
National BreaSt C80Cer
Awareness Month.
Women today are busier than ever working, caring
for family and maintaining a home keep us on the go.
SHowever, taking the time to schedule your mammogram
could save your life.
Baptist Me~dical Park Nine Mile provides convenient
access to breast cancer screening services.
Schedule yours today.
Visit www.eBaptistHealthCare~org/CancerProgram
to sign up for a free mammogram e-reminder.


LtbBAPTIST i850) 434-4080
~Medical Park Iwww.BaptistMedicalPark.org


GUNFIRE from page Al


Yoinldeserve to hear a~ll that life has to offer.
You will hear the difference when you visit the area's
most qualified and experienced professional. Helping
your family and friends hear AND understand since 1994
Hearing test and counseling
Hearing aid fittings & demonstrations
Titnnitus treatment for noises ih the ear or head '
*- Custom ear protection for hunting,
Swimming & musicians

Dr. John R. Carter, AUD
Board Certified Doctor of Audiolo9y
Cpil today and start hearing better!
850-994-0942



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www.HearingSolutionsEC~com


* * UR GENTCARE .
,


santa Rosa's Press Gazette | A3


Local


WednesdayOctober 7 2009


"Just because there is
an open season, you can't
shoot your gun willy nilly.-
Deputies can only be placed
on these cases under cer-
tain circumstances," said
Dannheisser.
Dillon said he recently
appointed an Escambia
County organization to
come out to the East River
to search for bullet remains
to prove the ordinance was
not being followed.
"We got an independent
organization from Pensaco-
la to come out," said Dillon.
"The Pensacola Historical
Treasure Hunting Organi-
zation came out with metal
detectors and held a bullet
hunt along the park trail."
After a 3-hour investiga-
tion, the organization re-
covere'd ~43 stray bullets in
areas around the shooting
range. Those bullets, glued
to a presentation board,


were presented before the
,commissioners along with
a map identifying where
they were found.
"We found these bul-
lets on a trail alongside his
property, where families
and children walk," said
Dillon. "It appears from the
first day these rules were
put forth, they have been
violated."
Salter agreed with Dil-
lon, but questioned the fi-
delity of the findings.
"We don't Imow if these
were found a year or two
years ago. Hopefully these
weren't shot after the new
ordinance," said Salter,
Commissioner Hunter
Walker said the board
would'do their best to deal
with the issue at hand for
now.
"We will notify them and
notify them of what is and is
not allowed," said Walker.


It:


nrlrbn.


':::::
mp8 o tm a8 y adnuS& yadrutaS


~i4


8fefr


Announcing Santa Rosa Urgent Care's Flu Shot Clinic


Every Tuesday and Thursday evening
October l'' thru December frori i5:00 until 7:00 PM


C Id & Flu

Season


PROTECT YOURSELF: FOR JUST $25

C all 850-994-0431 for, more information


Sa nta Rosa









Wednesday, October 7, 2009


~ I VLUIICI ~YVUIIV JL ~VYU --------r


YOur VIEWPOINTS


OUR VIEW



When, will Big


Brother go away?

Thursday, in Santa Rosa Circuit Court,
the State asked a judge to dismiss the
case of one Carmen Reynolds.
Reynolds is challenging a Florida law
that, while not yet used, could require
individuals to be immunized.
Yes, just like many have feared, the
Florida Gestapo is organizing, and its
current focus is health care.
When are we going to draw the line
when it comes to what we allow the state
to dictate to us?
We're commanded to wear seat belts.
Bicyclists must wear helmet$. We can't
smoke in virtually any location anymore.
And the list goes on and on.
One of the first things mandated by the
state of Florida was insurance ... Overy
driver was 'commanded to have it. Then
came seat belts.
Amazingly, seat belts have not managed
to sav cheryslife, an not everyone in a

So Big Brother has yet to receive 100
percent compliance, but you can get fined
and/or have your license suspended if you
do not follow through with these laws.
Are these laws good?
For the most part, yres, but it still is
government trying to dictate morals, .
principals, ethics and good conduct.
The moral thing to do, as a driver, is
to have insurance in case~you are in an
ex idnts Thisdwillhmake sure the other

And despite most of our leaders not
practicing good ethics at all times, '
shouldn't we work to always do the ethical
thing by having insurance?
We might not be able to afford the
best coverage, but we can have some
insurance.
Seat belt laws exhibit just how worried
our government is about our health and
how little our government cares about
motorcyclists.
Yes, Florida dictates you' wear a seat
belt to protect you but wt~ill not mandate
that motorcyclists wear helmets.
So we now find ourselves staring at the
inoculation issue.
If yu force someone to take a vaccine
and he or she gets sick, is that looking out
for the public's health? Just how culpable
will the state be if someone dies from a
forced injection? Will we, the taxpayers,
`then have to pay the families of these

Insulr it seems our government is
taking us down a path that could prove to
be very rocky.
More and more, our leaders seem to
lose touch with reality.
We feel it is your right to have a flu
shot or vaccine. But we feel it is~ a person
decision, not one that should be forced by
the government.
We feel this kind of behavior, if
unchecked, will go on to the point we
could lose our basic principles we are
guaranteed, which are life, liberty and the
pursuit of happineSS. -
It is ~time those in Tallahassee realize. .
this.*



5.. II 4.5 V IV J S
We want you to share your views on Ihe
above topics) or any topic with other
Santa Rosa's Press Gazette readers. Yiour
views are important, too.

Send your letters to :

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
6629 Elvo St.
Millon 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
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~c~~


A4 | Santa Rosa's Pres e


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-* *



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teacher faced with the possibility

efr to evre o c unmy' ec oeoT
system and seek a teaching position
elsewhere. As a working professional
in your field, wouldn't you?
The teachers are the backbone of
our public schools. They are required
to do much more than work inside
classrooms. They are required to
have additional coursework and
training, or work outside of their

tecers ped hudrees f oloa s
of their own money to purchase
classroom supplies to supplement the
amount furnished by the school. Now
you see whyr these teachers need and
deserve these raises.
Please take a few minutes to write
or call your elected school board
members and express your support
for our teachers. Better yet, go sit in
on a school board meeting to listen
and be heard. When the opportunity
arises, step up tohthe plate and state
your concerns. The teac ers of hs
county deserve~ their step raises.Rih
Lonnie Rt
Navare, Fla



If you will allow me to
demonstrate my freedom of speech,
as others have, I would like to say a
few words. I do think this is an age
of unusual economic development,
and President Obama's program
naturally takes an economic cast,
becoming a gospel of work and .
money to such an extent that it
apparently overshadows the higher
aims of life for some people.


However, this is an age when the
ncl sae cotc d it the Ie
developed races, and the race feeling
is therefore intensified.
In the history of nearly all other
races and peoples, the doctrine
preaches that such crises are not
self-respected. Self-respect is worth
more than land and houses. It has
been claimed that the black man can
sui-vive only through submission.
pht 1mrc vitncl ase o ath
present, three things: first, political
power; seconidly, mnsistence on civil
rights; and finally, higher education of
our black youth.
The black men of America have
a duty to perform, a duty stern
and delicate; we must unceasingly
and firmly oppose them. By every
civilized and peaceful method, we
must strive for the rights, which
the world accords to men, clinging
unwaveringly to those great words,
which the sons of the F~athers would
fain forget: "We hold these truths
to be self-evident, that all mean are
created equal, that they are endowed
by their Creator with certain
unalienable Rights, that among these
are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of
Happiness."
We live in an un-Unite~d States
of hate. There are more closet
Christians in America than there
are in any other country. Some need
to look in a mirror and try to ask
themselves, why must they hate: And
if you cannot find any other reason,
then it is self. Your very own self-
. righteousness.
Raymond Johns
Milton, Fla.


Concern over centractS
This letter is written to provide
information and to express my
personal concern over the pending
contract agreements between the
country school board and the public
educators of this county. In these
contracts, the school board has
Proposed that the teachers of this
county should not receive their
professional step raises,
inc epernal epaco rasef only a few '
hundred dollars every few years
as professional educators gain
additional classroom experience,
continue their training and serve the
Public in education.
These raises are used to recognize
the importance of having and
maintaining the most experienced
professionals possible working in our
school system.
The Santa Rosa Educators, which
is the teacher's union, has been
negotiating in good faith trying to
resolve many of the teacher contract
issues for this school year. Most .
concerns have been resolved, but
the step raises have proven to be
contentious and decisive. This is a
serious issue that will have many
ramifications for public education
and educators in our area.
As a retired public educator, I
Imow firsthand how important it
is to have the additional financial
support and the encouragement
that camve with receiving step raises
during my teaching career. I find it
unconscionable to treat educated
professionals who have dedicated -
their lives to teaching careers in this
manner. Any valued experienced


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r Ask the Preacher

S...a week/y co/urnn answering your
questionswith Bib/ica/answers about/ife

Dear Pastor Gallups, "In past articles you~have
written in defense of "moral absolutes. Answer
this please, where~ does a moral absolute come
from and what makes it necessarily ALWAYS cor-
rect?" N.N., Pea Ridge

Dear N.N.,. I am often asked this question when I
speak or write on the topic of moral absolutes. How
would you answer the following questions?
Is it ALWAYS wrong to cold-blooded, premedi-
tated, murder someone? Of course, any sane and
honest person would answer, "yes, this kind of mur-
der is always wrohg."
Now I would ask you, "WHY is it wrong?" You
might answer..." It is wrong because it is the sense-
less taking of another's life." I would then say, "who
or what says so?" You might say "' well, there are
laws against it." I would ask, "WHY are there laws
against h?" And s on. And Icould ask "WHY?"'to
You might eventually get around to answering
my WHY questions with..."well, because God's
Word SAYS it is wrong!" To which I would ask,
"WHY does God's Word say it is wrong?" You
might answer that..."It says it is wrong, because
GOD says it is wrong!" And, again... I would ask
you, "WHY does God say it is wrong?" By now,
you might be completely frustrated with me. But, I
am only trying to get you to think,
Why is something ULTIMATELY wrong?
Something is ultimately wrong because it violates
the very nature and character of God Himself! It is
wrong to murder because God is LIFE, it is wrong
to lie because God is TRUTH, it is wrong to commit
sexual perversion becituse God is the inventor of
sexuality and He sets the standards for its proper

So, you see, N.N., absolute morality exists
because GOD exists! And all absolute morality has
its orin en t caa ce s f u o HImsf o toeuo-

ple to believe that there is no such thing as absolute
morality? The ONLY reason that YOU exist, N.N.,
is because God thought of you! Serve Him with
your life, N.N.! You ABSOLUTELY can't go g
wrong! $
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor oB
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleals
Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. Hle serves as an
International Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preachling all over the U.S. and
Canada. For more information about HHBC, calll 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax: 623-0197.
If you have any questions for Ask The Preacher. send it to: Ask The Prfecher, Hickory Hammock`
Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement


IRI88tlouS Disease Specialist


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | AS


WednesdayOctober 7 20 9


Cornerstone


learning as they participate in children's
choir. This hands-on musical~ experience
is tailored for kids ages 4 though the fifth
grade. Children's choirs are kid-~friendly,
noisy and enjoyable.
W~edhesday night activities end
with Bible-centered mission education
programs divided by age and gender. The.
4- and 5-year-olds take part in Mission
Friends. Lessons are interactive and
incorporate information about where
missionaries live and what they do. Girls
in grades one through five participate
in a program called GirlS in Action
(GAs for short). While learning about
missionaries and their lives, the girls
complete nussion projects like Operation
Christmas Child shoeboxx ministry),
earn badges for participation and attend
camp in the summer. Th~e first- through
fifth-grade boys' mission program is
called Royal Ambassadors (RAs). Many
of their activities are phjrsical and involve
campouts, air rifle competitions, racers
and collection projects for families
in need. All of these mission classes
challenge children to develop biblical
character, grow spiritually and share
Jesus with others.
Additional fall programs include
Sunday School Round-up Day in
Spembe~rcand ou laeual run bt
Immanuel Baptist Church and its
children's ministries, call the church
office at 994-6152. Hope to see you soon.


By Anne Johnston
Special to the Press Gazette
"There is a time for everything, and a
season for every activity under heaven"
(Ecclesiastes 3:1)

Fall is here, and it's time for new x
activities at Immanuel Baptist Church.
Fall is a time when our primary Bible
learning programs for children begin.
In addition to weekly Sunday School
and worship services, several children's
activities will meet now until the close
of the school year. AWANA club is our
largest and most popular program
for children, ages 3 through the 12th
grade. The club is comprised of Bible
memorization, lessons and the extremely
popular game time. AWANA club is a non-
denominational program whose goal is
to reach boys and girls with the gospel of
Christ and train them to sei've Him.
Another Sunday evening activity .
that begins in the fall is our Children's
Bible Drill. Participating children will .
experience the thrill of memorizing God's
Word and having it hidden in their heart
for years to come. Bible Dril incorporates
exciting and fun memorization methods
that make God's word stick. This program
is availl fr our third- through sixth-

Wednesday night activities undergo
numerous changes in the fall. Children,
begin the evening with musical fun and


Pastor Fred and Jackie Rogers


POS10f'S birthday, appreciation celebration


Special to the Press Gazette
Beginning on Saturday. Oct. 1),
between 2 and 4 p.m. at Milton First
Assembly of God in the Family Life
Center at 6163 Dogw~ood Drive, whe
will be celebrating the Rev.-Fred
E. Rogers' 74th birthday. What a
milestone!
-We will also be celebrating 40
years of pastoring at Milton First


Assembly of God and l0 yerars of
being a leader in our corrum~uity on
Sunday, Oct. 11, starting at 10:30 a.mn.
We will be honoring Pastor Fred and
Jackie Rogers with giflts, music and
lots of love
Y'ou are cordiall~ inllited to
join us for these special events of
celebration. For rnore information,
please call 623-2854 or Venita Payne
at 981-9213.


Fish Fry, Yard Sale at
Bagdad Ist Assembly
There will be a Fish
Fry on Saturday, Oct. 10,
beginning at 11 a.m. at
Bagdad 1st Assembly, 4513
Forsyth St. in B~agdad. The
menu will meclude fried
mullet, baked beads, cole
slaw, hush puppies, pickles,
dessert and a beverage-
Adults' cost will be $6.50
each, and children's, $4.50
each. A Youth Yard Sale will
be at 7 a.m., through noon.

H'imeoCming
at Bagdad.UMC
Bagdadl United
Methodist Church, 4540
Forsyth St. in Bagdad,
will have its annual
homecoming on Sunday,
Oct. 11, at 11 !a.m. The Rev.
George McClure will be the


guest speaker. A cove ed-
dish dinner will follow the
worship service. Come .
and celebrate. Invite your
friends and family as we
reminusce.

Blackwater Baptist to
celebrate Homecoming
Blackwater Baptist
Church, %/ mile south of
Highway 4 and Highway 191
in Munson, will celebrate
its annual homecoming
Sunday, Oct. 11. The
morning will begin with
congregational singing,

wit ne rals foosalonch
members at 10 a.m. At 11
a.m., there will be more
singing and specials,
and a message from our
guest speaker, Brother
Chitek Bassett. A covered-
dish lunch will follow


the morning message. A
nursery will be provided for
newborns up to age 2, and a
Children's Church for ages
3-12. Come on out and make
plans to help us celebrate
homecoming.


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IMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH


MILTON FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD


Snew season of activities


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850-416-615 5


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wednesday, October 7, 2009


A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


construction money to disguise
what would ultimately be an
Odom airplane hangar as an edu-
cational facility and Emergency
Operations Center,
He based the charges on two
documents, the state budget, in
which an~ appropriation defining
the building as an multipurpose
educational facility appears, and
a note Meggs' contends is San-
som's direction to make sure the
$6 miillion appropriation is includ-
ed ini the budget.
Judkins said Lewis, "threw out
the contention the appropriations


act was false."
Lewis also dropped a perjury
charge filed against Richburg,
the former president of North-
west Florida State College.
He left standing a single
"prong" of a two-prong perjury
charge against Sansom, Judkins
said.
Contacted at home, Richburg,
who was fired by the college af-
ter charges were filed against
him, had not heard the news of
the charges being dropped. He
sounded emotional but declined
to comment until he'd spoken to


his attorney.
That attorney, Henry Coxe,
called on his client's behalf to say
he had "instructed Dr. Richburg
not to talk to anyone in the me-
dia."
Sansom's attorney, Stephen
Dobson, said, "Wi~e are very happy
with what the judge has done.
We believe he' understands what
we've been saying all along."
Lewis' ruling, which Judkins
said was 20 pages long, dealt with
a long list of defense motions.
Meggs was not immediately
available for comment.


Tom Mdlaugillin
Florida Freedom Newspapers
The official misconduct cases
against state Rep. Ray Sansom,
college president Bob Richburg
and developer Jay Odom were
"gutted" Monday morning by a
judges' rulings on several mo-
tions, according to Odom's attor-
ney. ~
"All three defendants seek
dismissal of the charges against
them,". Circuit Court Judge
Terry Lewis said in his order.
"I grant in part, and deny in part, `


the motions."
State Attorney Willie Meggs'
prosecution on the official mis-
conduct charges now hinge on
a single document, a sticky note
whose author is unclear, said at-
torney Jimnmy Judkins.
"The state's case has been
gutted, is what it means," Judkins
said of Lewis' order. "Stay tuned,
is all I can say, but I wouldn't be
surprised if the state attorney de-
cides not to go forward."
Meggs charged Sanscom, Rich-
burg and Odlom with conspiring
to mnis appropriate state school


The following arrests were Failure to Appear for Felony Of-
made Sept. 11-20, 2009: fense. 9/14/09 ,
wade II, Teddy Keith; male;
Adams, Richard Carl; Male; 54; -27; 2501 Ohio Drive, Plano, Texas;
63 Shady Lane, Freeport, FL; Re- Lare-Theft is $300 or Mulore But
fuse to Submit to DUI~ Test, DUI Less Than $5,000, Fraud-Swin-
Alcohol or Drugs` 2nd Offense.; dle-Obtain Property $20,000 Less
9/11/09 Than $50,000, Fraud-Utter False
Griswold, Matthew Jamison; Instrument. 9/14/09 '
Male; 28; 6240 Stewart St., MNIilton; A..dcockh Dillon Mit~chell;
DUI. 9/12/09 Male; 14; 2179 Chatsworth Drivre,
Maxwell, ~Debra Elizabeth; Navarre; Veh Theft Grand 3rd
Female; 48; 1480 Oak Drive, Gulf, Degree, Lare-Petit 1st Offense.
Breeze; DUI Alcohol or Drugs 2nd 9/14/09 .
Of, DUI and Damage Property; M'Ronitford, John Garfield; Male;
Refuse t'o Suibmit to DUI Test. 31; 7760 Lakeside Drive, Milton;
9/10/09 DUI. 9/14/09 -
Ogl~esby, Allen Scott; Male; 22; Robinson, Joshua Allan; Male;
9115 E. River Drive, Navarre; DUI. 30; 64417 Heronwalk Drive, Gulf
9/11/09 Breeze; DUI. 9/14/09
Onry, Kevin Duane; .Male; BlacA, David Shawn; Male; 33;
24; 6671 Brock Ave., Milton; DUI. 6447 Sandy Lane, Milton; Damage
9/12/09 .Prop-Crim Misch ~Over $200 Un-
Vanausdal, Emily Sue; Female; der $1,000, Burgl of Unoccupied
36; 5039 Poinsetta Ave., Crestview; Dwelling, Uniarmed, No Asslt/Batt
DUI. 9/12/09 (2 cts.)'; Lare-Theft is $300 or More
Brgyn, Christopher Allan; "But Less Than $5,000 (2 ets.),
Male; 20; 4333 Barclay Place, Dealing in Stolen Property; Dam-
Pace; Battery ori Officer Firefight- age Prop-Crim Misch 1$200 and
er EMIT Etc, Damage Prop-Crim Under. 9/15/09 .
Misch Over $200 Under $1,000, Re- Boswell, Destin Jonas; Male;
sist Officer With Violence, Resist 22; Homeless; Probation Violation-
Officer Obstruct W/O Violence. Felonjr. 9/15/09
9/14/09 Laisney, II, Alexis Donald;
Eads, Michael Ray; Male; 47; Male; 21; 5479 Spruce St., Gulf
4101 Floridatown Road, Pace; Pro- Breeze; Probjation Violaltion-Felo-
bation Violation-Felony, 9/14/09 ny. 9/15/09 '
Pinkney,. Jeffrey Lamar; Male; Nunn, Mark Anthony;: Male; 51;
32; 5447 Byrom St., Milton; Dealing 1316 John Carroll Road, Pensac-
in Stolen Property (2 cts.). 9/14/09 ola; Probation Violation-Felony.
Stevenson, Brady Kent; Male; 9/15/099 -
31; 8502 Ryan Ave., Perisacola; PhelDE, Kevin Michael; Male;


39; 1675 Winding Shore Drive,
Gulf Breeze; Battery-Felony Batt
or Dom. Batt By Strangulation
(doniestic violence), Aggray Batt-
Cause Bodily Harm or Disability
(Dom. Violence). 9/15/09
'8paggl. Victor Claudio; Male;
33; 6029 Laurawood Drive, Milton;
Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub W/O
Prescription. 9/15/09 .
Settle, Jr., Wayne Douglas;
Male; 32; 730 S. H St., Pensaco-
la; Probation Violation-Felony.
9/15/09
Watsge, Williamin Keith; Male;
33; 5683 Milligan Ford Road, Pace;
Damage Prop-Crim Misch over
$200 Under $1,000 (4 ets.), Burgl
of Unoccupied Dwellin~g Unarmed
SNo Assit/Batt (2 ets), Lare-T~heft is
$300 or More But Less Than $5,000
S(3 cts.), Dealing in Stolen Property
(2 cts.), Damage Prop-Crim Misch
$200 and Under, Burgl Unoccupied
SConveyance Unarmed. 61/15/09
Thuesthoff, Sr.. Eric Wayne;
Male; 36; 3710 Gardenview St.,
Pace; Sex Asslt By Custodian Sex
Batt 12 YOA Under18 YOA (3 cts.),
Lewd Lasev-Victim 12 YOA Up 'Ib
16 YOA Offender 16 YOA Older (3
ets.). 9/15/09
~BatS, Joshua. Alexander;
Male; 23; 16 Moriarity St., Ft. Wal-
ton Beach; Probation Violation-
Felony. 9/16/09
Carlilsh, Robert Allen; Male;
18; 5447 Byrom St., Milton; Dam-
age prop-Crim Misch Over $200
Under $1,000, Burgl Unoccupied
Conveyance Unarmed, Larc-Petit
1st Degree Property $100 to Un-


der $300. 9/16/09 .
Coharn, Dwight William; Male;
19; 6025 Jesse Allen Road, Mlilton;
Aggray Battery-Person Uses A
Deadly W~apon (dom. Violence),
9/16/09
SEthter, Sean Evan; Male; 23;
Homeless; Probation Violation-
Felony. 9/16/09
S~aDD, Yolanda Dawn; Female;
27; 8308 Hickory Hammock Road,
Milton; Drugs-Possess Cntrl Sub
W/O Prescription (2` cts.), Nar-
cotic Equip-Possess And Or Use.
S9/16/09
Sharp, Kyrle Aaron; Male; 35;
5561 Cottonwood Drive, Milton;
Battery 2nd or Subseq Offense,
Resist Officer Obstruct W/O Vio-
lence. 9/16/09.
Pulley, Phillip Wrayne; Male;
25; 841 Blvd. De COrleans, Mary
Esther, Fla.; Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense. 9/16/09
Boyer, Charles George; Male;
37; 6491 Howard Ave., Milton; Re-
sist Officer-Flee Elude LEO with
Lights Siren Active, Drive While
Lic Susp 1st Off, Carrying Con-
cealed Weapon Firearm, Possess
of Weapon or Ammo By Convicted
Fla. Felon, Marijuana-Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams, ~Nar-
cotic Equip-Possess And or Use.
9/17/099
Hill, Bryan'Itavon; Male; 25;
633 N: Ovierbrook Drive, Ft. Wal-
ton Beach; Carrying Concealed
Weapon-Firearm, Dealing in Sto-
len Property, Marijuana Possess
Not More Than 20 Grams. 9/17/09
Johnson, Edwin Reese; Male;


1.8; 5765 Charlene Drive, Milton;
LarcrlTheft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000. 9/17/09
Carroll, Ernest Lamar; Male;
58; 8347 Tortuga St., Navarre; DUI
and Damage Property. 9/17/09
W~ripght, Paris Tahiyyah Renee;
Female; 22; 827 Addisons Place,
Crestview; DUI. 9/17/09
Beck, Mary Kathryn; Fe-
male; 27; 2354 Elna Drive, Fraud-
Swindle-Obtain Property Unider
$20,000. 8/18/09
Weldy, Christopher Eugene;
Male; 60; 6979 Santa Clara Drive,
Navarre; Drive While Lic Susp 3rd
or Subseq Offense. 9/19/09
Boyer, Charles George; Male;
37; 6491 Howard Ave,, Milton; Pos-
sess~ of Weapon or Ammo By Con-
victed Fla Felon, Drugs-Possess
Meth W/Intent to sell Manufacture
Deliver, Amphetamine-'Itafic or
Methamphetamine' 14 Grams or
Over, Narcotic Equip-Possess And
or Use, Narcotic Equip Possess
Manufacture Deliver, Drugs-Pos-
sess Listed Chemical Wit Manu-
facture Cntrl Sub. 9/18/09
Cas~eb.er,. Kimberly Rae; Fe-
male; 46; Homeless; Possess Co-
caine, Smuggle Contraband Into
Prison Control Subs Defined Pro-
visions of s.893.02(4). 9/20/09
lIh'xon, Garrett Austin; Male;
18; 968 McKenzie Road, Canton-
ment; Lare-Theft is $300 or MoI'e
But Less Than $5,000. 9/200/09
Elelton, Jeremyr Clayton; Male;
20; 4476 Gainer Ave., Milton; Fhil-
ure to Appear for Felony Offense.
9/18/09


Misconduct charges against Sansom, Richburg, Odom 'gutted"





'ACE from page A8


Tide

SR EP R



Thursday, Oct. 8, 2009
1:04 a.m. CDT High tide 1.93 Feet
6:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
1 1:17 a.m. CDT Moonset
12:41 p.m. CDT Low tide 0.05 Feet
6:25 p.m. CDT Sunset
9:31 p.m. CDT Moonrise
Friday, Oct. 9, 2009
2:05 a.m. CDT High tide 1.99. Feet
6:47 a.m. CDT Sunrise
12:18 p.m. CDT Moonset
2:12 p.mn. CDT Low tide -0.04 Feet
6:24 p.m. CDT Sunset
10:33 p.m. CDT Moonrise
Saturday, Oct. 10, 2009
3:14 a.m. CDT High tide 2.01 Feet
6:47 a.m. CDT Sunrise
1:14 p.m. CBT Moonset
3:23 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.10 Feet
6:23 p.m. CDT Sunset
11:39 p.m. CDT Moonrise
Sunday, Oct. 11, 2009
3:56 a.m. CDT 3rd Quarter moon
4:25 a.m. CDT High tide 1.98 Feet
6:48 a.m. CDT Sunrise
2:03 p.m. CDT Moonset
4:.16 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.08 Feet
6:21 p.m. CDT Sunset

East Bay
Thursday, Oct. 8, 2009
1:49 a.m. CDT High tide 2.32 Feet
6:45 a.m. CDT Sunrise
1 1:16 a.m. CDT Moonset
1:59 p.m. CDT Low tide 0.06 Feet
6:24 p.m. CDT Sunset
9:30 p.mn. CDT Moon rise
Friday, Oct. 9, 2009
2:50 a.m. CDT High tide 2.39 Feet
6:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
12:17 p.m. CDT Moonset
3:30 p~nm. CDT Low tide -0.04 Feet
6:23, p.m. CDT Sunset
10:31 p.m. CDT Moonrise
Saturday, Oct. 10, 2009
3:59 a.m. CDT High tide 2.41 Feet
6:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
1:13 p.m. CDT Moonset
4:34 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.1 1 Feet
6:21 p.mn. CDT Sunset
1 1:38 p.mn. CDT Moon rise
Sunday, Oct. 1,. 2009
3:56 a.m. CDT 3rd Quarter moon
5:10 a.m. CDT High tide 2.37 Feet
6:47 a.m. CDT Sun'rise
2:02 p.m.~ CDT Moonset
5:32 p.m: -CDT Low tide -0.09 Feet
6:20 p.m. CDT Sunset

Black 1te R ve

Thursday, Oct. 8, 2009
2:45 a.m. CDT High tide 2.32 Feet
6:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
. 11:17 a.m. CDT Moonset
2:29 p.mn. CDT Low tide 0.06 Feet
6:24 p.m. CDT Sunset
9:30 p.mn. CDT Moon rise
Friday Oct. 9, 2009
3:46 a m. CDT Hi h tide 2.39 Feet
6:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
12:18 p.m. CDT Moonset
4:00 p.mn. CDT Low tide -0.04 Feet
6:23 p.mn. CDT Sunset
10:31-p.m. CDT Moon rise
Saturday, Oct. 10, 2009
45a~m. CD Hightide 2.41 Feet

1:14 p.mn. CDT Moonset
5:09 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.1 1 Feet
6:22 p.m. CDTGunset
1 1:38 p.m. CDT Moonrise
Sunday, Oct. 1 1, 2009
3:56 a.m. CDT 3rdl Quarter moon
6:06 a.m. CDT High tide 2.37 Feet
6:48 a.m. CDT Sunrise
2:03 p.mn. CDT Moonset
6:02 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.09 Feet
6:21 p.m. CDT Sunset

NOVaff0 BOetil
Thursday Oct. 8, 2009
6:45 a.m. CDT Sunrise
10:33 a.m. CDT Low tide 0.19 Feet
1 1:15 a.m. CDT Moonset
6:24 p.m. CDT Sunset
9:30 p.m. CDT Moonrise
11:17 p.m. CDT High tide 2.07 Feet
Friday, Oct. 9, 2009
6:45 a.m. CDT' Sunrise
11:48 a.mn. CDT Low tide 0.13 Feet
12:17 p.mn. CDT Moonset
6:22 p.m. CDT Sunset .
10:.31 p.m.~ CDT Moonrise
Saturday, Oct. 10, 2009
12:18 a.m. CDT High tide 2.08 Feet
6:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
12:53 p.m. CDT Low tide 0.14 Feet
1:12 p.m. CDT Moonset
6:21 p.m. CDT Sunset
1 1:38 p.m. CDT Moonrise


Sunday, Oct.-11i, 2009
1:29 a.m. CDT High tide 2.03 Feet
3:56 a.m. CDT 3rd Quarter moon
6:47 a.m. CDT Sunrise
1:48 p.m. CDT,Low tide 0.22 Feet
2:02 p.m. CDT Moonset
6:20 p.m. CDT Sunset


Wednesday, October 7, 2009


SporTtS


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


Adult Co-Ed Kickball Fall League:
Adult Co-Ed Kickball Fall League at East
M~ilton Ball Park begins Oct. 15. Season
is eight weeks. $200 team registration.
For more information, contact Anthony
Daughter at 983-2242 or e-mail
emyT~akickball@yd'hoo.com. You can also
visit www.eastnliltonyouthsports.com.

Tiger Trot 5K/10K* Ronald McDonald
House Charities of Northwest Florida is
now accepting registrations for the Tig~er
Trot 5K/10K race. The event will be held
on Oct. 17 at 8 a.m. beginning at Midway
Fire Station, 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 Oct. 15 is $20 for 5K and $22 for 10K.
Registration 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 in
Pensacola and on race day 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 wwwy.active.
com or download an entry form at www.
rmhpensacola.org. High quality T-shirts
are guaranteed to race participants who
register by Sept. 18.

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 Oct. 31. The drawing will be held
in mid-December. To buy tickets, visit
McKenzie Motors in Milton or contact
Linsey Williamson at 850-983-5466 or
miltonparks@ymail.com. With each ticket
purchase, donors receive a voucher for 10
percent off any service repair at McKenzie
Motors. One hundred percent of the


proceeds benefit the City of Milton youth
football and cheerleading programs.

In Hot Pursuit 5: The Escambia
County Sheriff's Office Second Annual
In Hot Pursuit 5K will be held Oct. 10 on
Pensacola Beach. This year, all proceeds
from the race will go to support the Florida-
Sheriff's Association Youth Ranches, an
organization dedicated to the prevention of
juvenile delinquency and the production of
strong, lawful and productive citizens for
our community. There will be a fun beach
course, great prizes, red beans and rice at
,the finish, and medals for the winners. The
race will start at 8 a.m. near the Pavilion
on Pensacola Beach. Pre-registratiolt is
$17 through Oct. 9S. Race-day registration is
$25. Register online at www.active.com or
download a printable form at escambiaso.
com.

Orthopedic exams: The Andrews
Institute for Orthopaedies & 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 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 Institute campus, 1040
Gulf Breeze Parkway in Gulf Breeze. The
exams are provided on a walk-in basis,
and the initial assessment is done free of
charge. The exams alre available to any
student athlete in the Gulf Coast area,
including 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 type. You are
welcome to enter your everits there.


Milton baseball golf scramble:
Milton High School Baseball Boosters'
3rd Annual Golf Tournament will be
Oct. 17 at Tanglewood Country Club. This
three-person scramble is set to start at
8 a.m., with lunch after the tournament.
The cost is $65 per player or $195 per
team and includes golf, lunch, beverage
carts, range balls and prizes. Cash
awards f~or the top three places. For more
information, call ?77-7454 or 324-1314. You*
can also mail'check and registration to
MIHS Baseball Boosters, EO. Box 4531,
Milton, FL 32572.

Rotary 5K: The Mlilton Rotary Club
will hold its 3rd Annua'l 5K on Oct. 24 along
the Blackwater Heritage State Trail. The
run is to benefit education scholarships
and programs sponsored by Milton Rotary
Club. Registration is $20 for adults arid $15
for children through Oct. 23 and will be $25
for adults and $20 for children the day of
the race. Race time is 9 a.m., and busses
will begin loading at 8 a.m. at Milton City
Hall. An after-party with food and drink
will be at Blackwater Bistro following the
race. Early packet pickup will be Oct. 23 at
Blackwater Bistro from 5-7 p.m.

Grarclon Point Bridge Run: The
Santa Rosa Education Foundation and
Mlediacom Communications will hold their
4.8 mile run/walk across the Garcon Point
Bridge on Saturday, Oct. 17, at 7:30 a.m.
Participants will be treated to hamburgers,
hot dogs and drinks during the post-race
awards ceremony. Advance registration is
encouraged. Entry fees are $20 for children
under 18 and $25 for adults. After Oct.
13,*all registration fees are $30. The first<
300 registered participants will receive
an event T-shirt. Registration is available
online at www.active.com, or forms may
be downloaded at www.santarosa.kl2.
fl.us/sref. For more information, call 850-
983-5043.


This report represents some events the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission Northwest Region handled
from Sept. 25 to Oct. 1, however, it does not
include all actions taken by the Division
ofLaw Enforcement.

ESCAMBIA COUNTY
Officers in Escambia and Santa Rosa
counties. and the FWC Aviation Section
worked a weeklong detail targeting .
violations of agency-issued deer
depredation permits and the legal taking
of deer at night with a gun and light. Eight
officers and three lieutenants worked
until midnight each night Ychecking nine "
deer depredation permits and 18 hunters.
Tw~o citations of possession of untagged,
deer removed from a permitted field were
issued. Two citations were issued on
hunting license violations on the permitted
field. Thirteen warnings were issued on
various violations of the deer depredation
permiit restrictions. Officers also checked
an additional 55 users near activated deer
depredation permitted fields, resulting in
one arrest on DUI, two arrests on taking.
deer at night with a gun and light and two
arrests con operating a vehicle off a named
or numbered road in a management area.

Officer Keith Clark checked a sailboat
for safety equipment in Pensacola Bay. He


PANTHERS P


Tra pae A8
In the second half it was all Pan-
thers as they were eating up the clock,
yardage, and then cashing in their ef-
forts in the Vikings end zone with two
touchdowns on drivers of 12 plays and
the last one coming on a 19 play drive
that vas aided by roughing the punter
penalty when it looked like the Vikinlgs
would get the ball with outstanding
field position.
"'I thought the big key for us was the
19 play drive where we drove the length
of the field and kept their offense off the
field," said McMillion. .
Barnes finished the night going 17-
of-32 for 185 yards, a touchdown and
two interception despite a stretch in
the second half where he went just 2-
of-14.
He also led the Vikings on the ground
'with 21 yards on seven carries.
Milton racked up 401 yards of to-
tal offense with Floyd passing for 218
yards and three touchdown while go-
ing 13-of-21.
The Panthers also controlled the
ground game carrying the ball 52 times
for 194 yards. '
"We have had a lot of people step
up," said MlcNillion. "And M~att has
done an excellent job of getting the ball
ai'ound to everyone.''
M~ilton will now get ready to host
the Navarre Raiders this Friday at
7:30 p.m. as it is the second game on
.the Panthers' district schedule.
"We have a big district game this
week," said M/cMillion. "We need to fo-
cus on that game and put all our atten-
tion on that game coming up against
Navarre."


noticed two fishing poles on board and
inquired whether the operator had caught
anything. The operator replied he caught
one Spanish mackerel. Clark asked to
inspect the fish and found that it had been
~filleted. Clark also found two fillets from a
gag grouper in the cooler and determined
the individual did not possess a saltwater
fishing license. Clark issued citations on
the filleted gag grouper and fishing license
violation.

SANTAR ROSA COUNTY
Officer Steve Hoomes and Department
of Environmental Protection (DEP)
''Officer Jim Hughes were working a night
hunting/deer depredation detail in the
Berrydale,area when their observed a
vehicle approaching the peanut field they
were watching. The occupants of the truck
shined a spotlight at several deer standing
in the field. The officers stopped them
and observed a high-powered rifle in the
vehicle. The subjects admitted to looking at
the deer through the rifle scope. Hoomes
issued both subjects notices to appear on
attempting to take deer at night with a gun
and light.

Officers Andy Maltais and Ben Pine~da
Responded to a boating accident in
Navarre. Two personal watercraft (PWC)
were traveling together wrhen the lead


PWC made an abrupt turn into the path of
the second vessel. The second vessel could
not turn in time and collided with the first.
The first PWC operator's leg was broken
in the collision. Maltais is investigating the
accident.

BAY COUNTY
Lieutenants Jay Chesser and Steve
Carter and Officers Dennis Palmer, Mike
Nobles, Jeff Gager, Mark Clements and
Joe Chambers worked an alligator hunting
detail. Three permitted hunters were
located and inspected as they left the
ramps. No violations were found, as all
hunters were in compliance.

Officer Joe Chambers obServed a
subject spearfishing without a diver-down
flag displayed. Chambers checked the
diver after about an hour and observed
him dump his catch. Citations were issued
on the diver-down flag violation and failure
to return marine fish alive back to the
water.

Early season duck hunting details were
worked by Lt. Ja~y Chesser and Qfficers
Dennis Palmer, Joe Chambers, Mark
Clements and Mike Nobles. Numerous
hunters were observed and later checked,
resulting in a few written warnings. A
shortage of birds was evident.


14, Patriots 7.
The turnover ensured Richard Carrion
some yards as he ran the ball down the cen-,
ter of the field, and eventually into the end
zone from the 2-yard line to tie the game at
14.
With 2:35 left on the clock, there was
still a lot of time to sneak into an end zone,
but not before QB K~yle McDorman let the
ball slip out of his hands two times .in a
roiy after the turnover. The Eagles were
able to recover both fumbles. After Mc-
Dorman got the soap off of his,gloves, he
threw ah interception right into Patriot Will
Pharr's hands with a solid 2 minutes left in
the half.
With not much ground to make up and
only 30 yards from the goal line, Casey ran
the ball down the center for a 30-yard touch-
down with 1:12 left in the half. The Patriots
ruled the scoreboard- at 21-14, but not for
a mere 47 seconds. After the punt return,
Kody Williams responded with a 53-yard re-
turn to sit the Eagles within 32 yards of the
goal line.
The six points were picked up with less,
than 25 seconds left on the clock, and the
field goal was good. '
Within two minutes into the second half,
Pace's Casey did it again with a run down
the left at the Niceville 5 for a touchdown.
Niceville ran themselves into a fourth
down with a flag that set then back too far
to attempt a run. -
The Patriots picked up the ball and, stock
in their own 34, got it snatched by Niceville's
Anthony Miles for the interception..Miles
carried it into the end zone for the touch-
down with 7:02 left in the third quarter, tying
the game 28-28.
The Patriots were within striking dis-
tance toward the end of the third quarter,
when they sat tied with the Eagles. With a


little less than two minutes left in the third
quarter, an open pass to Stefano Schutte
gave the No. 28 86 yards of running space
down the field for a touchdown with 1:21 left
ori the clock.
The Patriots tried to gain' ground go-
ing into the ~fourth quarter, but with an in-
complete pass and pitches down the center
through the Eagles',defense, David Casey
was unable to get the to the end zone and
turned it over to the Eagles.
SWith 9:32 left in the final quarter, Niceville
walked the ball down the field to each first.
At the Patriot 33, Niceville's Finch picked up
a hand-off and slipped through four Patriot
defenders to score a touchdown with 7:19
left in the g~ame.
The Patriots responded by carrying the
ball back down to the Niceville 8-yard line,
and with 4:07 left on the clock, the ball was
fumbled and picked up by the Eagles.
In the remaining four minutes, the Eagles
fumbled their ball twice, but were able to re-
cover it. Yellow flags flew the remainder~ of
the game, knocking the Patriots farther from
their goal, and the ball was later handed to
Niceville in the form of a fumble. Niceville
kneeled it until the clock ran down.
With the turnovers and interceptions
making up most of the second half, Pace
coach Mickey Lindsey said it was something
his team needed to work on, and was what
hurt them toward the end.
"We got beat by a good football team, but
the turnovers hurt us," Lindsey said.
At the end of the game, the head coach
said his players did what they could do, but
were bogged down.in the fourth.
"We played hard, and with a great effort,
and we came up just a little short at the end,"
Lindsey said.
The Patriots left the field that night with
a 14.


Sports SIDELINE


FVV D ROT














Wednesday, October 7, 2009 w w w. s rp re ss g az et t e. co m. Page 8

MILTON 31, FORT WALTON BEACH 10




Viking s can't hold those Panthers


NK(EVILLE 42, PACE 28


By BILL GAMBLING
Florida Freedom Newspapers
The Milton Panthers roared
while' the Fort Walton Beach Vi-
kings said a small hurrah.
Friday it was the day of the
cat as ~they roared past Fort
Walton Beach 31-10 and im-
prove to 4-0.
SMilton took and dominated
the game after the Vikings took
a short lived 7-3 lead with 1:46
remainling in the first quarter
when Luke Barnes broke the
touchdown record of Danny
Werfuel with a 46-yard touch-
down pass to Brandon Goldston
for number 49 on his career.
The rest of th~e way the Pan-
thers did more than just roar.
"It was really neat to see the
effort," said Milton head coach
Mike McMillion. "It was really


good team effort on both sides
of the ball.
"Our offense and defense
did a great job against a great
tearn as we had a lot of different
people step up."
McN~illion used his bag of
tricks early on to give the Pan-
thers an early 3-0 lead as he
called for a fake punt that was
executed as Casey Freeman
went 12 yards for a first down
and Set up a Keith Field field
goal from 28 yards out with 2:48
remaining.
MHS would respond to take
a 10-7 lead when M~att Floyd
showed off his passing arm as
the junior hit Tyler Johnson for
a 44 yard touchdown of his own
with 11:10 remaining in the first
half to put Milton back on top
10-7.
It was a lead the Panthers


would never give up as they
took~ the moments from the
Vikings offense as they forced
Fort walton to punt on their
next possession.
Then after stopping the Pan-
thers on fourth and eight deep
in Viking territbry, Milton's
Cody Johnson would intercept
a Barnes pass and give M~ilton
the~ chance to go up by 10, which
they would do five plays later,
Floyd would hit Casey Free-
man for a 37-yard touchdown to
make, it 17-10 and control of the
game with 2:31 remaining.
Fort Walton would mount
a quick drive, which ended up
stalling at the Milton 11 as they
had to settle for a 28-yard field
goal from William Fowler as
time expired.
SeelPANTHERS Al


BILL GAMBLING | Press Gazete
Patric Lloyd takes~the handofffjrom Matt Floyd as he prepares to
rumble for some key yardage on a 19 play drive that covered 95
yards in the, Panthers 31-10 wih over the Ft. Walton Beach Vikings.


District 1-4A


Milton
Pine Forest
Pace
Escambia
Tate
Navarre
District 1-3A


Pensacola
P.C. Arnold
SChoctaw
W. Florida
P.C. Rutherford.
P.C, Bay
Gulf Breeze
Washington
District 1-A


South Wa~lton
Freeport
Northview
Vernon :
Sneads
Jay
Holmes Co.
Bozeman
SBaker


District
WL
1 0
1 0
1 0
0 1
0 1
0 1

District
WL
2 0
I 0
1 0
1 0
O 1


Overall

4 0
4 1
2 3"
3 1
3 2
0 4

Overall

4 1
4 0
1 3
2 3
13
2 3
0 4
0 5

Overall




3 2'
12
~1 2
1 2
1 4
0 5


Tyler Hunt battles for a few extra yards during the Pace Patriots home game against the Niceville Eagles. Pace lost 42-28.



ErrgOS50j so Up victory in final quarter


District

3 0
2 1
2 2
1 1
1 2
1 2
0 3
0 4


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino @srpressgazette~com
The Pace Patriots ,had their heads
hanging low by mid-fourth quarter Fri-
day night after Niceville picked up a win
42-28.
Niceville received the ball to begin the
game and didn't lelt go of it for most of the
game. The Eagles were able to carry it to
the Patriots' 11 within the first minute of
t~he game, but it was scooped up after Roy
Finch fumbled it within site of the goal
line. Pace's Charles Linley scooped it up
on their own 6-yard line.
From their goal, the Patriot's David
Casey handed off the ball to keep the first
downs coming. An offside flag against
Niceville helped the Patriots gain 5 yards
at the end of the field.
Casey tried to find an open player, with
6 yards to the goal line, and instead ran
the ball down the left for the first touch-
down of the game, with 4:391left in the first

The remaining first quarter was full of
fourth downs and turnovers, and by the
end of the quarter, Niceville sat in the
middle of the field with 50 yards to their
goal line: Brandon Burke picked up the
pass from QB C.J. Scroggins after the
clock started to bring the ball to the Pa-
triot 13.


The Week Ahead
Vernon at Jay.,..;. .......7 p.m.
Escambia at Pace... .... 7:30 p.m.
Gulf Breeze at Rutherford.7:30 p~m.
Navarre at Milton ............7:30 p.m.



Hunter safety

COurse offered


in Okaloosa

Special to the' Press Gazette
The Florida Fish, and Wildlife Con-
servation Commnission is offering a free
hunter safety course in Okaloosa County.
The course will be at the Okaloosa
County Extension Office, 127 W Hol-
lywood Blvd. in Fort Walton Beach. In-
struction will be from 6-9 p~m. Oct. 12,
S13, 14 and 16; the range portion will be
Oct. 17.
An adult must accompany children`
under 6a nal ese Stdet sare e

take notes.
The hunter safety course is required
for anyone born on or after June 1, 1975,
to purchase a Florida hunting license.
The FWC course satisfies hunter safe-
ty training requirements for all other
states and Canadian provinces.
People interested in attending can
registeronlineandfindinformationabout
future hunter safety clauses at MyFWC~.
com/HunterSafety or .by calling the
FWC's regional office in Panama City at
850-265-3676.


Pace quarterbacks( David Casey follows his blockers for a h~ole in Niceville's defense.


A handoff by Scroggitis to Finch put
the Eagles on the board with 10:11 left in
the second quarter. -
The Patriots picked up the ball and,
unable to get it past the Eagles' defense,
sat at the Niceville 24 at 3-11. Casey~at-
tempted a pass, but the ball was inter-
cepted by Greg Norrell of Niceville, who


carried it clear into the Patriot's territory
at the 33.
After two \incomplete passes, Spen-
cer Pullen ran the ball down the center
for a 33-yard run to the goal line. With 6:46
left in the first half, the game sat Niceville
See PACE Al


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srp~ressgazrette.com
The Jay Royals looked
primed to get their second win
of the season and go 2-1 in Dis-
trict 1-A, but they couldn't make
it out of the fourth quarter.
Sneads rallied from a 20-7
deficit to stop the Royals 21-
20 and extend the Jay losing
streak to two games.


The game came down to just
a few plays, according to Jay
head coach Elijah Bell.
"We made some miscues
in the game," Bell said. "We
kicked the ball and did tackle
the guy, and he scores. Our
quarterback drops back to pass
and fumbles the ball, but no one
could catch the Sneads middle
linebacker. .
"Then with 30 seconds in


regulation, they threw a pass,
and he went on to score the
winning touchdown."
For the Royals, the scoring
came early as Steven Brabham
rushed for a touchdowns and
passed for a second when he
hooked up with Chris Carrigan.
The final Jay' touchdown
came on the ground as Rush
Hendricks bulled his way to the
goal line.


With Fr~iday's loss, the Roy-
als are in a must-win situation
when it comes to the district
and any post-season chance.
"We have to win out," Bell
said. "That is the only way we
have a chance to make the plaiy-
offs this season."
Jay will host Vernon at 7 p.m.
this Friday with hopes of eve-
ning their record and district
mark at 2-2. -


; -: S


A
Section


SCOREBOARD

Arnold 61; Gulf Breeze 27
Jay 20, Sneads .21
Fort Walton Beach 10, Milton 31
Crestview 21, Navarre 13
,Niceville 42, Pace 28`
District Standings


SNEADS 51AV JAY 2


'Miscues' prevent Royals from holding off Sneads













Wednesday, October 7, 2009 w w w. s rp r e ss gaz e't t e co0m Page 1


~17 .;l-salF~B;~i~VYl~h~i~~i~'"s~I~5J~6~7i
t ii


B
Section


made chili up against all the rest?
Or would you rather learn
about old-timey ways, watch a
Monarch butterfly do its seasonal dance
or enjoy arts and entertainment against
the beautiful backdrop of the Santa Rosa
Sound?
The Oct. 9-11 weekend of the 6th Ann~ual '
Beaches to Woodlands 'Ibur of Santa Rosa
County offers a chance~ to do all that and
more.
The .Navarre*Beach Fall Festival of the
Arts kicks off the weekend Friday Oct. 9
with Latin night and a full day of interna-
tional events continue on Saturday Oct. 10
at the Navarre Park. And just next door at
the Panhandle Butterfly House, children
and adults alike will marvel at the beauty
of the Monarch butterflies making their
annual migration south to Mexico with the`
annital Butterfly Festival staged Oct. 9-11.
Runners wNill be challenging their 'skls
and helping make Navarre Beach "Snorke-
licious" with the Oct. 10 Run for the Reef Sk
and 1-mile Kid's Flm Run. And if your chiii
tops all the rest be sure to bring your crock
pot for an audience taste-test Oct. 11 at
Juana's Pagodas' annual Chili Cook-off and
Volleyball Tournament. Chili entries must
be submitted by Noon and the judging will ,
be from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.
In the northern part' of the county, a San-
ta Rosa staple is the St. Rose of Lima In-l
ternational Fall Festival and 5k Run which
runs Oct. 9-11 in Miltori. The event featxtres'
earnival-style rides, art, crafts;, games and a
variety of food including Polish, Italian, Ca-
jun, Hispanic and Filipino specialties along
with seafood chowder & Fish Po'Boys, Ele-
phant Ears, Ice Cream, fried Tw~inkies, and
more. Also new is a '50's-style Coffee Caft.
How did our ancestors get by without
a Wal-Mart on every corner? They made
most of their own- soaps and other cleaning:
supplies, weavred their own cloth and made
just about everything from scratch. The
Munson Commu~nity Heritage Festival Oct.
10-11 at Krul Lake features dozens of ven-
dors, entertainment and homemade goods.
The annual Blackwater Heritage Tr~ail
Bike Festival Oct. 10 showcases different
kinds of bikes including unicycles, four-
Swheel cycles, low rider muscle bikes andd
more. The event includes a bike contest
and prizes. Be sure to load up on used
books Oct. 9 at the Milton Library Sale,.
Equine enthusiasts from as far as New
Orleans, Birmingham and Tallahassee will.
be on-site Oct. 10 at the Santa Rosa Horse;
Assistance Council's annual Horse Fair in
Chumuckla.
The 125th Anniversary of Mae Edwayds.
Memorial United Methodist Church will
be celebrated all wheeliend with the theme
Celebrate The Past...Seize The Flature."
The event is open to the priblic. heritage
Artists will be present demonstrating their
Scrafts-of-the-pist. There are games and
hands-on arts venues for the children.
Quilts will line the pews in the church
during the 'old-fashioned singing. Special
church services and old-fashioned picnics
are weekend highlights:
Ongoing throughout the month are
toui~s of the Jay historical Museum and
the Dragonfly Gallery's "Sand to Saw~dust"
exhibit. An, Fall is always a popular time
at Adventures 'Unlimited, a popular desti.
nation for day and overnight visitors who
enjoy canoeing, camping, hiking -,and
of course, roasting s'mores. The Sweet
Season Farms Corn Maze is open daylight
hours weekends through Nov. 3..
Santa Rosa County stretches from the
Gulf of Mexico at Navarre Beach north to
historic MVilton and the small community of
Jay near the Alabama border. Fall tempera-
tures drop~into the low 80s afid 70s for day-
tinie highs and 50s and 60s in the evening.
Vacation rentals at Navarre Beach start at
$100 per night. Also popular are the wooded
cabins with firefilaces at Adventures' Unlim-
ited, camping at area RV parks and rustic
tent sites at select area state parks.
For event details visit www.the-
Sbeachestowoodlandstour.com or 800-48,0-
SAND or 850-939-8666. Book your trip at
www.floridabeachestorivers. com.


PkwyI, N\avarre, Fla.' Cost: Dona-
tions. Details: 850-623-3868 or www.
panhandlebutterflyhouse.oirg.~
Popular festival highlights ;the
annual migration .of th~e Monarch
Butterfly through Northwest Flor-
ida. See for yourself the butterfly
life cycle, our butterfly nursery, and
butterflies in flight. There is also a
notable collection of mounted but-
terflies fromt around the w~o~ld.

Oct. 10
Santa Rosa- County
Horse Asisistance Council
(SRCHAC> Horse LShir, Chu-
naluckla Arenla 3360 Joppa
Road. Pace. Fla. 9 a.m. -4
Sp.m. Cost: $2 per vehicle
Sat the gate. Details: 850-
S916-3490) or~ srchorseas-
sistanlce.org.
See EVENTS B3




.I ,d "


Oct. 9 members of our community. Event
showcases experienCes from ma~y
Friends of Milton Library Book cultuI'es in the area.
Sale, 5541 Alabama St Milton Fla.
Friday, 9 a~m. to 3 p.m. Cost: Free. g.t 9,. i
Details: 850-626-9853 or www. friend- C*
sofmiltonlibrary.org. 3rd Annual Butterfly Festival. 10
Gently used lIook sale at bargain si.m. to. 3 p.m. each dajr. Panhandle
prices. Event is a fundraiser fof- the !.Butterfly House 8581 Navarre
Milton Library.
~i


LIFESTYLE


B EA CHES t





WOOD4 NDS-tBoL


Beig~ S 1 Woodlands Tour Schedule Oct. 9-11








News BRIEFS


EVENTS from pbd/1 _I


..l !"- II Buslness Net work


5.., -. International


I


Trl Cities chapter meets

every Thursdayi at 7am
at Oopis Alley
S3121 Hwy. 90
:-:Pace Florida 32571
Any questions contact
Debbie Coon at



wwwutwtricitiesbni~com


_: 888.221.4272

~I~ C ~ Y~~s~~~w e~l~~ ~:. www.emeraldcoastsurveillancesystems~com

Next door to Milton Computers on Highway 90


wednesday, October 7, 2009


Local


B$ | Santa Rosa's Press G e


again. The fun begins at to
a.m. on Saturday, October
10th. Lunch begins at 12.
Please bring family photos
to pass around and share.
Also bring lots of stories
to share at the Bear Lake
Caimp Grounds on High-
Sway 4 between Munson and
Bak~er.

jity Of Mi 100

*-Eiducation Commit-
t~ee is scheduled to meet
on Th~uryday, 'Oct. 8 at 3:30
~pm.nt in the Administra-
tion Conference R~oom at
IVl~ilton High School, 5445
Stewhart St., Milton. .
.iV~; ilton's Historic
Preservation Board is
scheduled to meet Thurs-
day; fgdt. 8 .at 5:30. p.m. in
the Council Chambers at
City Hall.
:Milton's Computer
Committee will meet on
hrloyday, October ~12 at 8
a.lh. in Conference Room
B at tCity Hall, 6738 Dixon
Ste~e~tt in Milton.


*Milton' City Council
will meet in regular ses-
sion on Tuesday, Oct. 13 at
5 p.m. in Council Chambers
of City Hall.
All meetings are open
to the public. For more in-
formation, please call 983-
5440.

(gl 10 participate iH
OHHlUal garae sale
The Milton Garden
Club will open its Garden
Center doors and grounds
to the community to host
its 4th bi-annual Indoor/
Outdoor Corrmunity Ga-
rage Sale drn Saturday,
Nov. 21 from- 8 a.m. to 1
p~m. in Milton at 5256 1Ala-
bama Street. ~Set up for
indoor reserved spaces
will be oh Friday, Nov.
20. Reserve your table
space by Nov. '/. Six-foot
table spaces will be pro-
vided for $20 .and 10x10
open area space will be
provided outside for $20.
Outdoor space vendors
must provide their own


tents and optional tents.
Spaces provided on a first
come first serve basis.
Come join the fun and
support your local Garden
Club. This will be an ex-
cellent time to buy those
special baked goods, gifts
or save money on a special
item you need. For more in-
formation, please call Jean
at 626-1422 or Ellen at 983-


SRCR EA to meet
The Santa Rosa County
Retired~ Educators will
hold their regular monthly
meeting October12 at 10:00
a.m. in the Russell Center
on the campus'of Lockin
Technical Center. The pro-
gram will be given by Bar-
bara Bowes from American
Pioneer. She will explain
the changes that will be
made mn Medicare for 2010.
All members are encour-
aged to attend, and anyone
who might be interested in
this information is welcome
to come also.


Rcyt Mng OVeR 0o b
10l ( O NOVarre Park
The Greater Navarre
Beach Arts Association
and Santa Rosa Clean

t~eamm ng upto S tre am el ce
tronic recycling event on
Saturday, October 24 ~from
8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Navarre
Park located at 8513 Na-
varre Pkwy. The event will
include informative tips on
recycling, and art created
from recycled material by
local artists and crafters,
as well as food and music.
Recyclable electron-
ic examples include old
computers, printers, fax
machines', DVD/DVR play-
ers, typewriters, copy ma-
chines, cell phones, and
televisions. A $10 fee will be
charged when recycling old
televisions,
Residents who do not at-
tend the event are invited
to bring their used elec-
tronics to the central land-
fill located at 6337 Da Lisa
Road in Milton, Monday


through Saturday between
7 a.m. and 5 p.m.
For more information
, contact the Clean Commu-
nity System at (850) 623-
1930.

Gold Wing
Rdad Riders
The Milton Chapter of
the Gold Wing Road Riders
itteet on the Second 'llies-
day (Oct. 13) of each month
at 6.P.m. to eat and at 7 p.m.
to meet. Next meeting is
Oct. 16 int the Ited Barn Bar
B-Q~ on Hwy. 90 in Mlilton.
EIcveryotle is welcome. Call
623-1935 for more informa-
tio~n.

nagg ( I Stacrt
00 $#100 n Ieeting
The Healthy Start Coali-
tion of Santa Rosa County,
Inc. ip eatingg ;Monday, Oc-
tober $2 as their meeting
'date. They will meet at 4
p.m. at the Berryhill Com-
pjilex G$1 Berryhill Com-
plex, M'ilton. All meetingJs


are open to the public. For
more information, call 626-
6751.

CitV Of MilfMI

*.Milton's Education
Committee is scheduled to
meet on Thursday, October
8 at 3:30 p.m. in the Admin-
istration Conference Room
at Milton High School, 5445
Stewart Str~eet, Milton. '
*Milton's Computer
Committee will meet Mon-
day, Oct. 12 at 8 a.m. in Con-
.ference Room B at City
Hfall, 6738 Dixon Street.
*M~ilton's City Coquncil
will meet iri Regular Ses-
sion on 'lliesd'ay,. Oct. 13, at
5 p.m. in Council Chambers
of City Hall, 6738 Dixon
Street. .
All theetings are open to
the public. For further in-
.formatiori, c~l 983-5440.

'jiRIoR & PittmoR 10
hold family reenial
It is that time of year


.runi features a beautiful
out and back Certified 5K
T .3.1 mile) course paral-
leIling. the Gulf of Mexico.
.Feattiras 8.1-dile kid's
Ocn ~idE along the Nature
`Trail of Navarre Beach
SPark that is closed to
motorized traffic and par-
ehits canr accompany~ their
children on the run. Run-
ners receive inaugural
Run for the Reef T-Shirt -
Sfor helping Make Na-
varre Snorkeliciouls. The
run beniefts the creation
of snorkeling and diving
reefs at Narvarre Beach
through the INavarre
11eac6 Area Chamber of -
Commerce Foundation
S501 (c) 3. After party and
Sawvards aitiana's Pago-
das on Navrarre Beach.
Special rates' on website
from: local lodging.


St. Rose of Lima In-
ternatia~lal Fall Festival
& Sunset tik Run, 6450
Park Avenue, Milton, Fla.
~Friday 5 p.m. 10 p~m.;
SSat. Noon to 10 p.m. and
Spn. Noon to 5 p.m. Ad-
mission: Fr~ee. Details:
'Vendor applications (850)
477-8220, (850) 623-8493.
5k Run: 850-623-8458,
Public information: 623-
36j00. wwwM.fallfestival.
'ptdiocese.org~
- The festival grounds
are located behind the
classicc Spanish-style St.
Rto~se of Lima
Cad~tholic Church.
Evetit indiudes Sub~set 5-
K Run/Walkr. The festival
features free admission,
continuobus musical en-


tertainmient and a variety
of ethilic and All A~meri-
can favorite foods! games
are offered for children,
and earnitral rides for
all ag~es. Vendlors will Of-
fet jeiveh'y, toyhs, d d~or,
health items and more.
T "his year's festival offers
a chance to win $5,500
.in cash prizes. Colorfully
decorated booths feature
Polish, Italian, Cajun, ,
:Hispanic, Filipino speci-
alities as well as seafood :
Chowder & Fish Po'Boys,,
Eileihaht Ea's, Ice
Cream, fi~ied Twinkies,
~and mnore. Also newv is a
'50's-style Coffee Caf6.

Oct.- 10-11 '
1Vunson Community;
3Heritage Festivali, Krul
Recreation Area', Miunsoli,
Fl. Cost: Free. Details: 850-
957-6140 oi www.fl-dof.com
Held at scenic Krul
'Lake Recreation Area, this
:festival features heritage
.artisans,Jive bluegrass
:music, and living history .
lexhibitioiis on old-time
ways of~life in the rural
Florida panhandle; nearby:
SRed Rock Masonie Lodge
,and Munson Community
Volunteer Fire Depart-
Sent also provide festival -
~activities.

Oct. 10-11 1
125th Anniversary of
Mae Edwards Memo-
rial United Methodist .
Church.
5052 Mulat Road m
Milton, Fla. Sat. 10 a.m.
3 p.m. Sun. 10 a.m.- 3
,p.m. Cost: Free. Det~aiis:


1884-20(
ing Octe
service.
1884, ch
also inc:
tion of n
tary Sc
physical
present
one-roo
held set
church
ning in
a year. ~


Chili
leyball I
Juana's
Beach, 1
a.m. to 5
for volle


00 clothing dur- chili cookoff. Public free
ober.11'th church to watch. Details: 850-939-
,~Foundedi in 2130 or wwwvljuanaspago-
:urch venues will das.com.
lude the celebra- Charity event held at
Mulat Elemnen- the lively Juana's Pagodas
hool that was a restaurant and entertain-
l building on the ment complex on Navarre
church site. The Beach. Entry fees do-
m schoolhouse nated to Caring & Shar-
ssions at present ing of South Santa Rosa
location in begin- County. Volleyball players
1896 six months should arrive around 11:30
for registration, 4 Pei~son
teams for A, B+ & B-.
Oct. 1 1 Chili cookoff participants
should bring their pre-
Gookoff and Vol- .cooked & warmed chili in
tournament at a crockpot by Noon and
Pagodas, Navarre the cookoff is from 2 p.m. -
Fla. Sunday 11:30 4 p.m. Chili ballots handed
Sp.m. Cost: $10 ;1 -out to everyone present.
yball, $5 to enter You be the judge!


Horse fair designed to
showcase and educate pn
the healthcare, mainte- .
nance, training and own-
ership skill for owning
horses. Regional event
draws equine enthusiasts
from as far as N~ew Or-
leans, Birmingham and
Tallahassee.

Oct. 10
Blackwater Heritage
Trail Bike Festival, Black-
water Heritage Trail Visi-
tor's Center 5533 Alabama
St. 1Milton, FL. Sat. 9 a~m.
to 3 p.m Cost: Free. De- .
tails: 850-758-5305 of www-
blackwaterheritagetrail.
org.
Bicycle enthusiasts
from around the region
and as far as Louisiana
showcase different kinds of
bikes including unicycles,
four-wheel cycles, low rid-
er muscle bikes and more.
Includes a bike contest
and prizes.

Oct. 10
Run for the Reef 5k
S& 1-Milk KYid's Rm Run,
Navarre. Friday, packet
pickup 3 p.m. -7 p.m. Sat.
packet pickup 6 a.m. 5k
race 7:30 a.m. Kid's Pln
Run 8:30 a.m. post: Fitn
run $10. 5k $18 before
Sept. 10, $22 after and $25
day of race. Details: 850-
677-1875 or www.navarre-
beachmarinesanctuary
coin/run-for-the-reef.
The Run for the Reef
is a benefit fundraiser for
the Navarre Beach Ma-
rine Sanctuary to make
it "Snorkelicious!" The


850-626-9567
Theme is Celebrate
The Pa'st...Seize The 911-
ture." Event is open to
the public. Heritage Art -
ists will be present dem-
onstrating their crafts-
of-the-past. :Garhes and
li~jnds-otl artS venues
for the -chiildEren. Quilts
will linle the pews in the
church during the 'old- -
fdshionedI singing.' Com-
plimentary old-fashioned
pieniic. A: "Circuit Rider
Preachet" will ride to
chiirchi on Saturday from
the south: part of Mulat
Road ofihorseback. The
125tif Aniversary oral
history of iMae Edwards
Will be shared by church
memb~aei~s dre~sted in


Gulf Coast Business
ro session ls meet every
Tuesday at 7:30) am
at Tiger Point Gulf Club
1255 Country Club Rd.
Gulf Breeze, Florida 32566
Any questions contact
SGreg Cowell at

9~009m
www. bni-mobile.comn


SSales,Service & stInstalato

.6all types o f Saevellance Systemns




tl1 Shourity DV'


'"'' ,1wo $#1 and t~o~
:, dis of wi~re, powet*
P' ..r, .. u' Il~p~ ~ and warning sign





FREE Smekn D~als: Oloer 20asa


Inc. (PWS) Mlembers:


I


f .. ; ~-IJ'-ulhh~~ ~I;TA16AI9TIII '-i"lili


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | B3


Wedri~esday, October 7, 2009


Local


~lue ~"~nns, ~8&


I t was not a good night for the cowboys at the Hayes Ranch on Saturday during
Hospice.The bulls stopped the cowboys 27-3, while J.B. Williams took the top prize
with his ride of 83 points. Along with the bull riding, there were many events for adults
and children, along with music by the Rowdys. More photos can be found online at
www.srpressgazette.com.


The Board of Directors of PWS will be
appointing a member to fill the vacant
District 3` Board Representative position. To
qualify for the positiori 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 ~on Tuesday October 13, 2000 at 7:'00
p.m. to present their qualifications.

District 3 East o~f Mundy Lane and South of
Hwy 90 to Pond Creek including all of the
Avalon Beach area to Indian Itayou.

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


ed~~ical~ !Mal practice
Scal Secur;ity Di ~blty
workers Comlpensation'
Big' Truck Accidents


,FREE
CONSULTATIO

1850-99 -4887
!85~0-936-6
Phone Answere 'Hoi


Pace water System, Inc.
4401Woodbine Road
994-5129


on9 8uii ~iigin~


Attention Pace


Water System.


GET YOUR s8(000 TAX CREDIT
"LFirt.F Timel HomeIbuyer~s anld Homewbuyerrs
that have not owned a homein 36months aree;ligible."








Milton Riverwalk SK WALK RESULTS


DR. BRADFORD R. EGLY
IS NOW
AFFILIATED WITH
SOUTHEAST PODIATRY


DR. BRENT HARWOOD


Cifminl GaSOS. :A.


4.( .4 .2- Scoop Tu esda y


- a o
* *

Man ag ers Spec ia I Th urs day
.J ~o~M i Bc















BASKET Q


11 monthS


wednesday, Octob~er 7, 2009


B4 | Sania Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


F 34 44 6/14 Teresa Hall I
ton FL 48:27 15:36
F 23 45 9/18 Julie Foster I
ton FL 48:28 15:36
F 52 46 1/1 Doliald Carter
48:29 15:37 ,
F 47 47 7/14 Emily Spears
S48;29 15:37
M 50 48 12/23 Anne Thrower
Roberts dale AL 48:52 15:44
F 55 49 13/23 Susan Nation
Freeport~ FL 48:57 15:46
F 48 50 10/18 Suzanne Harrison
Milton FL 49:20 15:53
F 49 51 11/18 Sheila Duerson
Milton FL 49:20 15:53


:i)II


~O~`~"Al~"~


F~ 26 Mlil- 67 17/23 Stell M~cCall
52:56 17:03
F 47 Mil- 68 18/23 Anne.Cynkar
Pensacola FL 53:00 17:04
M 23 69 14/18 Renee Soutullo
Pace FL 53:11 17:07
F 22 70 19/23 Carmen Lundy
Baker FL 53:12 17:08
F 55 71 12/13 RZuth Szeredy
Navarre FL 53:22 17:11
F 50 72. 1/2 Jim Beecham
Mlilton FL 53:28 17:13
F 49 73 2/2 Neil Tabot M
FL 53:29 17:13
F 44
74 15/18 Diane Stephens
23 Milton Pace FL 53:32 17:14
75 20/23 Kirn MacArthy
F 23 M~ilton FL 53:49 17:20
S76 16/18 Connie Clark
F 11 Milton FL 53:50 17:20
77 1/1 James McDaniel
F 47 Jay FL 53:55 17:22
78 13/14 Amanda Rogers
F 13 54:16 17:28
79 2/2 Suzanna Jones


-isi
/"'vti~Seafood I Poboys / Oyster Bar
WE'RE GRIUJIN' STEAMIIN' & FRYIN'


Buy Any One Po-Boy

& Receive One FREE
I l(of Equal or Lesser Value ;
Ilr?:1r0? oltll n..t An.*Othr Pror~~rntran Spec--or, Olssconts or Coupo~cn s
SE pirt 10- 3-.l:; One Per; CusiCrnlEr. t.\vud Present Cojupon aI
ALL YOUj CAN EAT FRIED SHRIMPF -; - -I - 9.
ALL DAY WEDNESDAY AND SUNDAY

ALL YOU CAN EAT FRIED FlISH - - I- - - 7.99
ALL DAY MON DAY & TH URS DAY

ALL YOU CAN EAT STEAMED SHRIMP - - $12.99
ALL DAY TUESDAY


Pace FL 54:20 17:30
80 17/18 Marja Mayes
Pace FL 54:32 17:33
81 18/18 Anita Holstein
Pace FL 54:46 17:38
82 21/23 Lisa Kiger


6:


F 54

F 53

F 42

F 56

F 36

M 61

2 Milton

F 47

F 50

F 49

M 71

F 28

F 66

F 41

F 49

F 54

F 52

F 29

F 54

M 54

`F 9

F 38


DNIVTOT shows place in age!
divu & the total (6/42 6th out o~f42)

Place Div/Tot Name
City St Finish Pace

1 1/2 Vernon Compton
Milton FL 36:12 11:39
2 1/5 Gary Strickland


S Age

M 48

M 55

M 58


21 4/13 Shana McIntosh
45:28 14:38
22 4/14 Cindy Reed
Milton FL 45:31 14:40
23 6/23 Susan Allen
45:32 14:40
24 3/18 Angela Calderon
Ft Walton Beach FL 45:35 14:41
25 3/5~ James Parente
Pace .FL 45:41 14:43
26 7/23 Debbie Day
Cantonm~ent FL 45:45 14:44
27 4/18 Geri Giambrone
Pace FL 45:56 14:47
28 5/18 *Cheryl Powell
Milton FL 46:03 14:50
29 1/2 Linda JTones
Pensacola FL 46:05 14:50
30 8/23 Liz 'llcker F
sacola FL 46:05 14:50
31 6/18 Jennifer Moyer
Navarre FL 46:13 14:53
32 5/14 Shauna Ralston
Milton FL 46:19 14:55
.33 9/23 Karen Jones
Mlilton FL .46:19 14:55
34 7/18 ~Maria Ard F 4
FL 46:20 14:55
35 10/23 Shelia Ca they F
Breeze \ FL 46:47 15:04


36:58 11:54
3 2/5
Milton


Roger Matthews
FL 38:29 12:24


4 1/1 Greg Snyder M 35 Pace
FL 38:59 12:33 ..
5 1/23 Susan Giangiulio' F 55
Navarre FL 39:30 12:43
6 1/14 Ashleigh Cole F 21Pace
FL 39:52 12:50
7 2/23 Karen Cole F 50 Pace '
FL 39:53 12:51
8 3/23 Barbara Britt F 59
40:47 13:08 .
9 1/18 Terri O'Connell F 48
Milton FL 40:54 13:10
10 1/1 Raie Marcanio F 72
41:10 13:;15
11 2/14 Brittany Barrow F 24
41:27 13:21 .
12 2/18 Vicki Parente F 45 Pace
FL 42:20 13:38
13 4/23 Norma Beecham F 50
IVMilton FL 42:50 13:47
14 1/13 Jeanne Stradley .F 38
Pensacola FL 43:56 14:09
15 1/5 Kayla Brown F 12
Milton FL 44:18 14:16
16 2/2 Jay Cope M 45 Pace
FL 44:18 14:16
17 2/13 Dawn Chumley F 39
Pace FL. 44:22 14:17
18 3/13 Cathy Brown F 35
Milton FL 44:43 14:24
S19 5/23 Cynthia Kuhn F 50
Pace FL 44:52 14:27 .
20 3/14 Kendra York F 27
45:28 14:38


52 8/14 Beth Goff


F 62


Fl- 49:51 16:03
59 Pen- 53 9/14
Cantonment


Lindsay Cutler
FL 49:52 16:03


3/5 Ashley Matthews
FL 49:57 16:05
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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I BS


Wednesday, October 7, 2009


principles and skills.
Aitmen who .complete
basic training earn four
credits: toward an associate
in applied science degree
through -the Commimity
College of the Air Force. :
He is the son of Leth
Hamm ofPleasant Poilit
Circle, Navarre, Ela.
Bryan is a 200i8 graduate
of Navarre High School.


(FHTNC)-Navy Sea-
man Christopher M. Alber-
son, son of Michael J. and
stepson of Angela Alberson
of Navarre, Fla., recently
completed U.S. Navy basic
training at Recruit Tr~aining
Commarid, Great Lakes,
IL.
During the .eight-week
program,l Alberson com-
pleted a variety of training,
which included classroom
study and practical mnstruc-
tiiod n naal nustoms ,is t
tyand sd rval, and shp

emphasis was also placed
on physical fitness.
The capstone event, of


boot camp is "Battle Sta-
tions." This exercise gives
recruits the skils and confi-
dence they need to succeed
in the fleet. "Battle Stations"
is designed to galvanize the
basic warrior attributes of
sacrifice, dedication, team-
work and endurance in each
recruit through the practi-
~cal application of basic Navy
skils and the core values
of Honor, Courage and
Commitment. Its distinctly
"Naavy" vor was desi ned

mAIbetrso nlsS a0 gradu-
ate of Albuquerque High
School ofAlbuquerque, New
Mexico.


Air Force Airman Jett
A. Bryan graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base,
San Antonio,TEexas.
The airman completed
an intensive, eight-week
program that included,
training in military dis-
cipline, and studies, Air
Force core values, physical
fitness, and basic warfare


the Coast Guard's core val-
ues honor, respect and
devotion to duty- and how
to apply them in their mili-
tary performance and per-
sonal conduct. Adams will
join 36, 000 other men and
women who comprise Coast
Guard's force.
Men and women train
together from the first day
in the Coast Guard just as
they do aboard -ships and
shore units throughout the
world. To rinf ree the team

recruits were trained in pre-
venting sexual harassment,
drug and alcohol awareness,
civil rights training, and the
basics of the work-life bal-
ance, as well as total qxiality
management.


(FHTNC)--Coast Guard
Seaman Brandi L. Adams, a
2003 graduate of Gulf Breeze
High School, Gulf Breeze
Fla., recently graduated
front the U.S. Coast Guard
Recruit Training Center in
Cape May, NJ.
During the eight-week
training program, Adams
completed a vigorous train-
ing curriculum consisting
of academics and practical
instruction on water safety
a survival m~itr cus-

manship skils, first aid, fire
fighting and marksmanship.
A major emphasis is also
placed on physical fitness,
health and wellness.
Adams and otherrecruits
also received instruction on


1~1~~1111


I


We s the son of Eddie
and Lilia Howard of Acorn
Lane, Navarre, Fla.
Howard is a 2009 gradu-
ate of Navarre High School.





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(FHTNC)--Navy Sea-
man Joseph W. Edge, a
2002 graduate of Milton
High School, Milton, Fla.,
recently completed U.S.
Navy basic training at Re-
cruit Training Command,
Great Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-week
prograin, Edge completed
a variety of training, which
included classroom study
and practical instruction
on naval customs, ~first
aid, firefighting, water
safety, and survival, and
shipboard and aircraft
safet~y. An emphasis was
also placed on physical
fitness.


'Ihe cap~stone ev~rit of,
boot camp is "Battle Sta'
tions. This exercise gives
recruits the skills and con-
fidence the~y need to s8uc-
ceed in the fleet. "Battle
Stations" is designed to
galvanize the bjisic war-
rior attributes df SalitfifiC'e,
dedication, tejamWbrk and
endurance in `each re-
cruit through the practi-
cal aplilicat-ion' of basic
Navy skillk and the core
values of Hono, botirage
arid Commitment. Its dis-
tinctly "Navy" flavor was
designed to take inlto ac-
count what it means to be
a Sailor.


principles and skills.
Airmen who complete
basic training earn four
credits toward an associate
in applied science degree
through the Community
College of the Air Force.
He is the son of Leah
Hamm of Pleasant Point
Circle, Navarre, Fla.
Bryan is a 2008 graduate
of Navarre High School..


Air Force Airman Jett
A. Bryan. graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base,
San Antonio, Texas.
The airman completed
an intensive, :eight-week
program that included
training in military dis-
cipline and studies, Air
Force core values, physical ~
fitness, and basic warfare


The candidate is tested
Son leadership skills and
teamwork abilities required
of' a commissioned officer.
Students learned to utilize
acquired skills to function
in "leader and follower" po-
sitions in squad and platoon
sized elements;, and evalu-
ated in various leadership
garrison positions while in
a stressful and demanding
field environment.
Barrett is the son of Bob
and Nancy Barrett of Poin-
ciana Drive, Gulf Breeze'
Fla.
His wife, Holly, is the
daughter of Dave and Jean
C.~ Lee of Jaguar Circle'
also of Gulf Breeze.
The lieutenant graduat-
ed in 2002 from Gulf Breeze
High School, and received
.a bachelor's degree in 2006
from Flagler College, St.
Augustine, Fla.


Grant Barrett has grad-
uated friom Officer Candi-
date School (OCS) at Fort
Benning, Columbus,. GA,
and was commissioned as
a second lieutenant~ m the
U.S. Army.
During the 14 weeks of
training, the officer candi-
date received "basic sol-
diering" instruction in lead-
ership, professional ethics,
soldier team development,
combined arms tactics,
weapons defense, combat
water survival, squad drill,
intelligence, field training
exercises, day and night
land navigation, confidence
obstacle course, common
core tasks, communica-
tions, staff and general mil-
itary subjects, and physical
fitness tests which include
three, four and five-mile
runs, and foot marches be-
tween 5-10 mile routes.


Air National Guard Air-
man Kurtis B. Cline graduat-
ed fr~om~basic military train-
ing at Lac~kland Air Fbree
Base, San Antonio, Texas.
.The airman completed
an intensive, eight-week
program that included train-
ing in military discipline
and studies, Air Fbree core
values, physical fitness, and
basic warfare principles and
skills.
Airmenrwho complete ba-
sic training earn four credits
toward ~an associate in ap-
plied science degree through
the Community College of
the Air Fbrcee.
HeisithesonofGaryCline
of ed Field Drive, Swansea,


Air Force Airman 1st
Class Kenneth J. Bailey
graduated from basic mili.
tiary training at L~ackland
Air Force Base, San Anto-
nio, Texas
The ai man completed
an intensive, eight-week
program that included
training in military dis-
cipline and studies, Air
Force core values, physical
fitness, and basic warfare
principles and skills.
Airmen who complete
basic training earn four
credits toward ~an asso-
eciate in applied science
degree through the Com-
munity College of the Air
Force. .


JI' a


Ill., and Denise Smith of Ori-
on Lake Drive, Navarre, Fla.
Cline is a 2008 graduate of
Belleville East High School,
III.


He is the son of Frank
and Evelyn Baileyr of Kin-
cheon St., Milton, Fla. -
- Bailey is a 2(184 graidu-
ate of Miltoli High School.


and professionalism while
attending the course.
Cadets in their junior
and senior year of col-
lege must complete the
leadership development
course. Upon successful
completion of the course,
the ROTC programm. and
graduation from college,
cadets are commissioned
as se odH etnantsGi thde

or Reserve.
Th~e cadet is a student at
Arkansas Tech Universi y
Russellville.
He is the son of Kevin B.
Davis of Seneca Trail, Mlil-
ton, Fla., and Sheryl L. Da-
vis of Madison 8460, Hinds-
ville, Ark. ,
His wife, Serene, is the
daughter of James and
Gayla Frey of Madison
3105, Huntsville, AR.
The cadet is a 2006 grad-
uate of Huntsville High
School.


Owen D. Davis gradu-
ated from the Army ROTC
(Beserve Officer Training
Corps) Leader Develoh-
ment and Assessment
Course, also known as "Op-
eration Warrior Forge," at
Fort Lewis, Tacoma, Wash.
The 32 days of training
provide` the best possible
professional training and
ev natosnp t al cadets
life, Administration and lo-
gistical support. Although
continued military training
and leadership develop-
ment is included in the cur-
riculum, the primary focus
of the course is to develop
and evaluate each cadet's
officer potential as a leader
by exercising the cadet's in-
telligence, c~ommon- sense,
ingenuity and physical
stamina. The cadet com-
mand assesses each cadet's
performance and progress
in officer, traits, qualities


tere BsHc Caet db ii
at the U.S. Air Force Acade-
my, Colorado Spi~ings, Colo.,
in preparation to~ enter the
first academic year at the
ac emyn nhe s week, two-

must be successfully com-
pleted by the cadets prior
to entering their freshnnan
year. The training prepares
men and women to meet the
rigorous mental and physi-
cal challenges; experienced
by new cadets.
Phase one involves per
sonal in processing, orienta-
tion, and training in the fun-
damentals of being a cadet.
Cadet trainees are prepared
to adjust from civilian to mil-
itary life and disciplines, and
learn proper wear of the uni-
form, saluting policies and
procedures, drill and cer-
emorty, marching, and living
quarters standards.
During phase two, cadets
train outdoors living in tents
while learning to function in
field conditions. Cadets ap.
ply and practice teamwork,
cohesion and learn to deal
with physically and men-
tally demanding situations.
They complete the obstacle,
confidence, assault, and
leadership reaction courses,
and participate in a rescue
mission termed Operation


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Wednesday, October 7, 2009


S deifissalC


B6 S t Rsa's Press Gazee


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette BT


Wd d Otb 72009


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N of Traffic Signal @ 5
points.
Yard Sale Fri & Sat
5168 East Lake load


3240
GUN
SHOW
Santa Rosa County

'09. 9am-5pm.' (850)
957-4952 / 261 -8407
Gen. Adrhissior) .$6.



GREEN & BblLEb
PEANUTiS. .
HOLLAND FARMS. .




Roubd, tilack dinette
table/4 Chaird $50,
Electrolux, canister
Princess vacuudi tuns
great $15. 62 748.
I I


Legal 10 100 .
.IN THE CIRCUIT 81 WaterH lanagemeF
OD RTA IRH Ti 32333-4712. Petitions
AND FOR SANTA for administrative hear-
RLOOSRAA COUNTY, inadon the atbov a pli
Case No.: 09-1611-DR within twenty-one (21)
Division: E td sn ti pblicat a th

BIL LWrHITE PUGH, ownt-ix (2f das


dYNTHIA ANN PUGH, srictmailsw macaneot ce
Respondent. Failure to file a petition
within this time period
NOTIC OF ATIONshall, constitute a
FORIC DSOLUATION waiver of any right(s)
OF MARRIAGE tp amT
ministrative determina-
TO: CYNTaHIA A. PDUrGHtin(aig)udr
FL3N71 iveSections 120.569 and
129.57, F.S., concern-


permit .
nare no
visions
to dis-





at e
,nt ` from
:n byi
;e sub
s will be



a party
ngs, the
h the re-
et forth







Fiber 24,

age
Fowler



e Unit
;ino Trio
n Lamp,






n Avalon
all to ID
64


I
ib




to

lals/
tock
ials s


S Two
needing
home.,


Milton
2/1 duplex. Stove,
fridge, Idry. rm, fenced '
yard Ilon smoking er.
vlronme~nl 411 c~l Iloor
,ing 55-15 626-2928


ASSISTANT
Federal Prison, Saufley
Field. 30 .hrs/week,
w ww. d sjobs .com
800-328- 371


YOU ARE NOTIFIED 'S"UDe
tat a action has bee F tit ns whi h
that you are required to the above 3pr
sere cpyof yorare subject
wr ntn de ens, Pif a~nu missal.



tonc 3270 bfoe saerv- mtay be diferen
ice7 on Ptionr beore im- th e snione tak
meiatey the regiaf either If finedn os
ouu fall toi dbous aer stantia iteret
e86 Caolnudod te rheet a
II rtton to7,beoesev become s
iC oesn aeitine c is t the proceedio
inldi acrsdnce wits
rsl mar e avallab tatia irtements
agnt the Clerko the Cre- t~ss
cuit Court's o offce 10009
Yetou maye revie thee 0009
documents upn re-s 10/1262 ee

erkme strfth ~Irc t Lega 0/23
cutCourt's office ntfe ieq ae
dress (Yo mayie flies Satrdy, c
Notie ofCurrnt 0079 a 0 .
AddessFord S-
pre me Curt Aep- Pheatrio Sel Sto
papers in the is awuit 8 -54
willt~ b me mail fed to the ic ofS

address, onreorida Suat ) Juela Ston;
WARNING:r Rule Game oluema
12.285, Florida FamiySal ie.
dure, requires cuue erti 10070 (1)
pawomatic dhisclosure 150/1263 5
fomaion. Feailue t to '
comply can resuld tin
saRncIons inculudn Gae 1170 a
dismissaFlorid strikigFud pt
ofw pleadns. Blvd Pleas
Dated: Septiemberti 3 000, _
2009tio. .alr t

saCtOURT ,nldn 17

Deputy Clr 635

10409

10280 2110d Pets Free


10/1261 G ._.ood Homl


3 bed, 1
bafh
$25 monthl$400 dep.


62UD mh. 23-41e
B/ fneauiy 3/2k I-lrheW
Bsonus Room, hard-
gok p ho d 880me i
Gnvreamt locaton 3/1,
$65 mous. $650 down
(850) t 623-835.8 N

Mions Rom ad

$95 mth0-5800 dep
Pet cosidre

NrEW LISaTIoNGI 3/2, lv
room, covaered ye. b

borh oo. $750 ,mo .
(5 626-26065



3 garage, ecd ie
$700.00$80 deposit
$200.0 pet de osi
404-23 oRve Street9




nowc, 3 bedrooms




bath brick, double a
garage, fended, fire-
80~70.00 depeditl
$200.00 pet deposit
5895 Barelna Streel
dad sooes-69asy
le8V9 meshagGI


South Garck onbl Pt. Ad

dryer,0 dis waosher.
frid e. ( Ie maker.
Ou Ie 85ge blig.9

m/80fonth /lr $850 ep

(850) 5724352


8100 -At ique & Collectibles
812D- So~rUtiityVehicles

8210 boats
8220 Pomerso al Wtrr"
to arineert

8245 B~oat is & Docks


Legal 10/1262 '
Notice of Final
Agency Action Taken


Notice is given that
stormwater permit
number 685 was is-
sued on September 29,
t2a109 .o cDAo cte-
of a 9,800 hFabul / ni
parking and one
stormwater manage-
ment system, located
.ta 4563 Bell Lane, Mil-

The file containing the
application for this per-
Smit is available for` in-
spection ~daMonday
through Frdy(except
for legal holidays), 8:00
a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at the
Northwest Florida

800 Hospital Drive,
Crestview, FL 32539.

Ata tsa itewe ts are af-
pee ittin thed io
Smny spet tinh fr an
accordance -with Sec-
tions 120.569 and
120.57 F.S., or may
choose to pursue me-

120.573, Plorida Stat-
8 tO611a~nd Rulel
28-106.401-404, Florida
Admnisra~tivet cCode
with the requirements
efFlo deaAdministrar
28-10( ea vd dbe at









REPAIR
We will come

to your
home in the
Milton & Pace

area.

No Job
to Small

Can l
5 16-4674
If Ho. answer

please leave ~
a message. a


12 20- Pe upppl
2130 Farm Anim
Supplies
2140 Pels/Lives
Wanted
2150 -Pet Mlemor


2110
FREE KITTEN
playful Kittens,
a loving
850-623-8672


O M3 is The Time iir Stock~n


. Copyrighted Materiacl .

-- Syndicated Content -

Avaleble from Commercial Nei-ws Pro~viders


-. .


*


* .
*
*


*~E~P~1~


I


4xd6e5 po3cd PBa ad
ceta u t/3p wer pole.

GOt
Landj???
O down for all land owners.
AlI credit CK.e llClayto


3eW Home
For Sale
Owner Financing Avail-
able... 10 years... $450
month. Call Clayton
Homes of Crestview
850-682-3344
.'-- -


$799 IVoire
EMPLOYMENT -In

to ntSpecial
information lOff ofAvalon Bld
dsrhw ah coun

Medlcal4He~ rno ret No

.DENTAL ad. 712- raid


g *

y .


r~~~ o


JOB ANNOUNCEMENT

iri-COUnty Community Council, Inc.,
is accepting applicationS fof 8
Program Assistant
for the Santa Rosa Offide. ~

PRIMARY DUTIES: Assist in imple-'
mentadionn and oe atiron of hseincr


deaqnue cih gidelie F d bu0%t:Hg

School diploma (GED) 1 yr related
experiencee andlor training; or equiva-
lent combination. Must have current '
driver's license and proper vehicle
insurance coverage. Must comply with
background screening. For additional
information and qualifications call .
Bridgett Cassiday, Office Assistant @
800-395-2696. Applications may be
obtained from any Tri-County
Community Council Office and submit-
ted by October 12 at 4:30 p.m. .

The dsan ARRmAbeun~ded p s tion and

Successful applicant will be subject to
pre-employment drug test.
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER AND
DRUG AND SMOKE FREE WORKPLACE..


* e ee see a








**a::trl~S! GR 0CERY 0 U E
Pace Loication Only 4025 Hwy 90
We S~ellat O~ur Costt Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the ~Register


.Fresh Wrhole
Boneless
.Pork Loins





Carl Buddig
Thin Sliced
Ham or Turkey

P9 16 oz


Fresh Ex-press
~Premium
Romainie


9 oz


Tray Pack
Boneless
Breast Tenders

~73Ib


Family Pack
Blackwell Angus
Ribeye Steaks

5"l b


Thank You
Brand Sliced
Cooked Ham
52
1 Ib pkg



Kelly's Baby
Lmnk Smoked
Sausage

g48 16 oz


California
Snowh'ite
Fresh
Caulifl ower


Medium
Yellow
Omions
07
3 lb bag


Golden Flake
Potato Chips

( 25 .


Blue Bell
Ice Cream
380~/ Q


Shurfine
Bath Tissue
Double Roll

5*,tB p k


)J L


Allen
Itralian
Green Beans


Visit our Dell for a
hot home cooked meal
Mollnday Saturday
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.


I 1 I I


wednesday, ~October 7, 2009


Local


B8 | Santa Rosa s Press G e


Bar "S"
Jumrbo
Franks


16 oz


SHamburger
Helper

W o4.7-5.7 oz


each


Empress
Pineapple

09 oz


%rocery_
Outlet .
SALE PRICES GOOD THRU OCT 13, 2009
79 89 9 10~ 11 12 13


Cost includes freight; fee, and any associated expenses.

4025 H WV90 PACE
8 50-9.95-8 7 7 8
visA ItIEBT ;WIC


Family Pack
Ground
Chuck

455l b


Cook's Shank
Portion Hams

98 th


New Crop
Russet Baking
Potatoes

S 8 lb bag


Armour
Meatballs

11~, 8 o


Blackburn
Grape Jelly


Hawatian
Punch

80 7 ,*


Crisco
Oil

1~3B8 oz


Bruce
Cut
Yams

28 oz


Crystal
Hot Sauce

""W9 6oz




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