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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00501
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Sometimes published during Apr. 1984 as: Milton press gazette
Portion of title: Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Milton Newspapers
Place of Publication: Milton, Fla
Creation Date: November 4, 2009
Publication Date: 1984-
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
 Record Information
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33399204
lccn - sn 95047208
System ID: UF00028408:00501
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text



Rivalry week - Milton to tray


(Santa Dosa's Press


Your only hometown newspaper for over a century!


PJC hosts fall Bluegrass Day - B1


Wednesday, November 4,2009 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com 75cents.




Sheriff: Sex offenders must register locally


By BILL GAMBLING
bgamblin@srpressgazette.com ,
Sheriff Wendell Hall is letting
sexual offenders know they must
register or they will be arrested.
And this is your warning.
Since Sept. 14, his office has
arrested 10 sex offender for vio-
lating the registration require-
ments in Florida.


Two of those individuals ar-
rested were out-of-state con-
victed sexual offenders who had
been residing in Santa Rosa
County and failed to register in
,the State of Florida.
"This is more of a precaution-
ary move on the part of the Sher-
iff," Marc Ward with the Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's Office
said. "With the holiday's coming


on this is when there is a high
time of incidents.
"We want to take this oppor-
tunity to warn the people and
even let them know about what
is going on in the community to
make them better aware..
In Hall's release he warns
all convicted sex offenders from
other states that have not.reg-
istered in the State of Florida,


to immediately report to the
Sheriff's Office and register. All
offenders should contact the
Santa Rosa County Sheriff's Of-
fice if they are not sure whether
they are required to, register in
the State of Florida. The Sher-
iff's Office warns convicted sex
offenders if they violate the reg-
istration. requirements in the
State of Florida, they can be ar-


rested and prosecuted. Registra-
tion violations are at a minimum
a third degree felony.
Santa Rosa County currently
has between 250 and 270 regis-
tered sex offenders in the county
and Ward admitted law enforce-
ment usually gets about 1 out of
100.

See OFFENDERS A4


Hu rfCopyrighted Material l

l 5 Syndicated Content

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BILL GAMBLIlI( Press Gazette
A student at a recent Milton High School football game holds
a sign asking people to stand for the Lord's Prayer.


t 4Ia


a*acolOft


NAS Whiting pilots walk away from hard landing Friday


By BILL GAMBLING
bgamblin@srpressgazette.com

Friday afternoon a TH-57
Ranger from Whiting Field went
down in the Blackwater State
Forest near Indian Ford Road.
According to Jay Cope, Dep-
uty Public Affairs Officer at NAS


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


Whiting Field, two soldiers were
aboard the Ranger helicopter
which made a hard landing
around 1:45 p.m. approximately
2 and one-half miles north of
Harold in a clearing near Indian
Ford Road.
The instructor has been iden-
tified as Lt. John Clark, USN,
and the student pilot was Lt. JG


l? Printed on
recycled
S, , paper


Scott Curtin.
Both pilots have been re-
leased from an area hospital
following observation and have
returned to duty according to
Cope.
Lt. Clark and Lt. Curtin were
returning to NAS Whiting Field
when an in-flight emergency
occurred and they had to do an


TABLE OF CONTENTS


Religion ...... ..................... A5
Opinion ........................................ A6
Spoits......................................... A8


Lifestyle........................................ Bl
News Briefs ........................4........ 84
Classifieds ..................................... B8


emergency landing.
When the helicopter landed it
tipped over.
Both pilots walked away and
were taken to area hospitals for
observation.
The accident is currently un-
der investigation and Cope could
not release any other details at
this time.


Responding to the accident
along with the Emergency Re-
sponse Team from Whiting Field
were members of the Skyline,
Harold, Munson, Baker, Life-
Flight, LifeGuard Ambulance
and the Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office.
Further details will be released
as they become available.


FREEDOM
Volume 10 Issue - L- 60 6 -L 2
Volume 101 Issue 60 6 4 i 6 1 4 169 2


- 7,Bl


a
4"





A2 i scinta Rosac,-'s Press Gaze~tte


T Local


Wednesday, November 4, 2009


PRAYER from page Al


partisan organization with
offices in Washington, D.C.,
and Nashville, Tenn. "No
one wins with these law-
suits."

Contentious topic
Prayer in public schools
is a contentious subject in
Northwest Florida.
A U.S. District Judge
placed the Santa Rosa
County School District un-
der a court order in Janu-
ary that prevents officials
from sanctioning or lead-
ing religious activities.
In response, Santa Rosa
County students began
leading voluntary prayers
this fall before high school
games.
Meanwhile, 100 or so
miles to the east, Florida
Freedom reporters ob-
served pre-game prayers
this fall at schools in Gulf,
Washington and Jackson
counties. They all followed
a similar pattern.
At Graceville High
School in Jackson County,
a student led a prayer over
the public address system
before the Oct. 2 game
against Blountstown. The
student asked the "Heav-
enly Father" to keep the
players and the crowd
safe.
That same night a stu-
dent also led a prayer over
the public address system
in Gulf County before We-
wahitchka High School
played Bozeman, asking
for the safety of the play-
ers and crowd, but making
no mention of a deity.
A week later, the an-
nouncer at Wewahitchka's
game against Liberty
County offered a prayer to
Jesus Christ over the pub-
lic address system.
Washington County
students frequently lead
Christian prayers over
the public address sys-
tem at Chipley and Ver-
non games. Typically, the
crowd is asked to stand
and bow their headgby the
announcer before a stu-
dent prays.
School officials in all
three counties said they
intend to -continue the
practice.
"We support it (the
prayer)," Gulf County Su-
perintendent Tim Wilder
said. "We have always
supported it. Our board
supports it. If we find out
we're doing something il-
legal, we'll consult our at-
torney."
No one has ever com-
plained about the prayers,
the officials said.
"If anything, I'll hear
about it if they don't pray,"
Washington County Su-
perintendent Sandra Cook
said.

What's legal?
The U.S. Supreme Court
has made a number of rul-
ings about what is and is
not legal when it comes to
prayer in schools.
Still, questions abound.
"There are lots of
people, who if they feel
strongly about something,
really don't care what the
Supreme Court says," said
Douglas Laycock, a Uni-
versity of Michigan Law
School professor who spe-
cializes in the First Amend-
ment. "If they want to find
a way to keep doing it, they
will. That's been the his-
tory of this litigation ever
since the Supreme Court
started deciding these cas-
es in 1962."
The legal debate hit
Northwest Florida in
August 2008 when the
American Civil Liberties
' Union, on behalf of some
students, sued Santa Rosa
County schools for promot-
ing Christianity. After a
five-month legal battle, the
district admitted liability
and agreed to abide by a
court order that prevented
school officials from pro-
moting any religion.


This fall, Santa Rosa
County high school stu-
dents began leading foot-
ball crowds in the Lord's
Prayer - a practice that
the students involved say
is voluntary, doesn't in-


volve use of the public ad-
dress system, and is not
sanctioned by school offi-
cials.
The trouble arises,
according to some le-
gal scholars, when stu-
dents are allowed to use
a school's public address
system to lead the prayers,
as they are in Chipley,
Graceville, Port St. Joe,
Vernon and Wewahitchka.
The public address sys-
tem is school property, and
use of it to pray implies
school endorsement, said
Haynes, who has written
extensively about religion
in schools.
The legal basis for this
argument was established
in 2000 when the Supreme
Court ruled that a school in
Santa Fe, Texas, violated
the establishment clause
by allowing students to
pray before football games
over the public address
system.
"Religious liberty is
about keeping the govern-
ment 'out of our religious
choices and commit-
ments," said Laycock, who
wrote a brief in the Santa
Fe case. "We leave reli-
gion to individual families
and churches, and you just
can't deliver a prayer for a
large crowd in a way that
is consistent with the reli-
gious liberty of everybody
there."
Under current in-
terpretation of the law,
-Haynes said the only way
prayers over the school
public address system can
be constitutional is if they
are part of a free-speech
forum. To be considered a
free-speech forum, several
considerations need to be
-met.
"Does the school give
the microphone over to
any and all students on
all occasions or a student,
who, wink, wink, was going
to give a prayer?" Haynes
asked.
Another important fac-
tor is the schools' past ac-
tions.
"History counts," said
Haynes. "What is the pat-
tern here. in this commu-
nity?"
If a lawsuit is filed, a
district is likely in for a
long and expensive legal
battle. Santa Rosa Schools
spent more than $440,000,
and that case didn't even
go to trial.
Neither Haynes nor
Laycock definitively said
that Northwest Florida
schools are in violation
of. the law by allowing
prayers over the public ad-
dress systems. But both
questioned the legality of
the practice.
"I don't think the school
is wise to be cute about
this, to try to find some
way to get around the law,"
Haynes said. "It's possible
that they could get away
with it, but I think they
know what they're doing."

Not so crystal clear
Most school adminis-
trators said as long as pre-
game prayers are student-
led, and the content is not
previewed or approved by
school staff, they are re-
specting the establishment
clause and the free speech
requirements of the First
Amendment.
Graceville Principal
Chris Franklin said he wor-
ries that stopping a student
from praying over the pub-
lic address system would
violate that student's right
to free speech.
"We don't want to do
anything wrong, but we
have to respect students'
rights," he said.
Some legal experts sup-
port Franklin's understand-
ing of the law.
"It's not an automatic vi-
olation of the so-called sep-
aration of church and state
because religious remarks
come over the PA system,"
said David Cortman, senior


legal counsel with Alliance
Defense lind. "The more
particular facts should be
applied, not an erroneous
broad brush, which is why
the Santa Fe case doesn't
apply as particularly to


these situations as Adler v.
Duval County."
The 2001 ruling Cort-
man cited was one of two
made by the 11th U.S. Cir-
cuit Court of Appeals in
Atlanta after the Santa Fe
case that allowed prayer
over public address sys-
tems at school events as
long as the prayers were
student-led with no school
approval.
"There's a difference
between . government-
sponsored religion and go-
ing so far as to limit private
religious speech. I think
the ACLU continues its
seek-and-destroy mission
of all religious speech,"
Cortman said.

A longtime practice
Cassandra Delgado
leads the prayers at
Graceville High, and the
senior said she directs her
prayers to God for one rea-
son.
"In my opinion there is
a deity. That may fnot be
someone else's opinion,
but we're in the South,"
Delgado said. "If they feel
that a religion is being
pushed, they don't have
to show up until the game
starts."
Delgado . isn't alone-
in her belief of religion's
place in football.
"Religion and football
are so important to this
definition of being from
the South," said Eric Bain-
Selbo, chairman of the
department of philosophy
and religion at Western
.Kentucky University and
author of "Game Day and
God: Football, Faith, and
Politics in the American
South." Football and reli-
gion are part of the "civil
religion" of the South,
Bain-Selbo said, a sociol-
ogist's term for the sense
of identity Southerners de-
rive from their region.


"When fans go to a high
school football game on a
Friday, or a college game
on a Saturday, these are
just further occasions of
their civil religion, so the
practices they engage in
on Sunday morning are
perfectly suitable to en-
gage in on Friday and Sat-
urday as well," he said.
Port St. Joe Principal
Duane McFarland said he
recalls the prayers before
games when he attended
the school in the 1970s.
Gulf County Superinten-
dent Wilder said a ministe-
rial association organizes
the pre-game prayers, ro-
tating ministers without
school district input.
"I think, their goal is
to keep this community a
faith-based community,"
Wilder said.
School officials in the
three counties said no one
has ever complained about
the prayers.
But some believe that
in small, nearly homog-
enous communities, those
who aren't comfortable
with Christian prayers be-
fore games might feel too
intimidated to complain.
"If it is a tiny minority,
and that minority feels in-
timidated, then the prac-
tice could continue for
years," said Nat Stern, a
constitutional law profes-
sor at Florida State Uni-
versity.
Jonathan Williams, a
senior center and defen-
sive tackle at Port St. Joe,
said the team had an athe-
ist player last season who
chose not to partake in
prayers.
"He didn't take it as
a big deal, he just didn't
pray," Williams said.
"The only thing that
bothered him was when
some of our really Chris-
tian athletes tried to get
him to believe."
Young members ofTem-


pie B'Nai Israel, a Panama
City synagogue with mem-
bers who come from as far
as Port St. Joe, recently
discussed with Temple
President Karen Swanay
the challenges of being
Jewish in the Panhandle. A
few of the kids complained
about Christian practices
creeping into their school
events, where they feel
like outsiders.
"They really don't feel
included," she said. "It can
sometimes feel to some
people, especially kids,
that it's one more attempt
at proselytizing, or setting
them aside, or making
them feel different."

No easy answers
How do schools pro-
tect every student's right
to pray without giving the
appearance of school sup-
port of religion?
"There are so many
ways in which a school dis-
trict can protect religious
expression by students in
the schools," Haynes said.
"(Students) don't have to
have the school doing it for
them."
The First Amendment
ensures that students can
form religious clubs, pray
alone or in groups, and
that they' can share their
faith with other students.
If educators join in or lead
such efforts, though, the
activities become uncon-
stitutional.
State Rep. Brad Drake,
R-DeFuniak Springs, is
sponsoring bill thatwould
allow school districts to
have "inspirational mes-
sages" at non-compulsory
events such as football
games.
Drake first proposed a
version of the bill a little
more than ,a year ago. It
died on the floor. Drake'
hopes a revised version
will earn the approval of


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

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

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

To buy a photograph
850-623-2120

Internet
www.srpressgazette.com

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


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


the PreK-12 Policy Com-
mittee in December.
"I don't think the gov-
ernment should impede on
any child's desire to honor
or make reference to their
faithfulness to our Creator
in a public forum," Drake
said. "If a child wants to
.pray over the loudspeaker,
through a megaphone, it
doesn't matter to me. They
should be able to do that
on a school campus."
Swanay said that invo-
cations aren't a problem,
but she wishes they prayed
to God without the decid-
edly Christian imagery fa-
vored at some schools.
"I don'tthink that's such
an unreasonable thing to
request," she said. "I do
think it's unreasonable for
them to have mass Chris-
tian prayers, as if they are
the only people there, or
who counted."
Dr. Mohammad Yunus,
an internist in Bonifay,
runs the ICNA Mosque
there for local Muslims,
which includes members
from Washington County.
He agreed with Swanay
that prayers should be
made just to God, and sug-
gested that perhaps a rep-
resentative of a non-Chris-
tian religion lead prayers
once in a while.
"I think it would pro-.
mote more respect among
the religions, because we
do live in a multi-religious
society," he said.
Some schools have ad-
opted moments of silence
in lieu of prayer to pre-
vent any potential contro-
versy. Such an idea might
meet resistance in heavily
Christian Northwest Flori-
da, however.
"We're not trying to do
anythingwrong," Cooksaid
of the prayers in Washing-
ton County. "But you have
to remember, we're in the
Bible Belt. The Bible is
very strong here."


Elected OFFICIALS


COUNTY GOVERNMENT
COUNTY COMMISSION
* District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill Road,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm-
williamson@santarosa.fl.g6v.
* District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road,
Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-
cole@santarosa.fl.gov.
* District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumuckla Highway,
Pace, FL 32571; phone 994-6426. E-mail is comm-
salter@santaroso.fl.gov.
* District 4: Gordon Goodin; 6467 Avenida De
Galves, Navarre, FL 32566; phone 939-4949. E-mail is
comm-goodin@santarosa.fl.gqv.
* District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline St., Suite
M, Milton, FL 32570, phone 932-1340. E-mail is comm-
lynchard@santarosa.fl.gov.
The Santa Rosa County Commission meets at 9 a.m.
on second and fourth Thursdays. The leaders meet in
committee at 9 a.m. Monday preceding the Thursday
meetings. Meetings are held in commission chambers
of the Administrative Complex on U.S. 90. Phone 983-
1877 for information or to reach their offices.

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


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

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

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


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


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

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


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

Want to subscribe?
850-623-2120

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


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

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

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


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

CITY GOVERNMENT
* Milton City Hall, Mayor Guy Thompson, 6738
Dixon St., Milton, FL 32570, 983-5400. City Manager,
Brian Watkins.
* Gulf Breeze City Hall, Mayor Lane Gilchrist, 1070
Shoreline Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, 934-5100.
City Manager, "Buzz" Eddy.
* Town of Jay, Mayor Kurvin Quails, 3822
Highway 4, Jay, FL 32565, 675-2719.
Contact information for your elected officials
appears in every Saturday edition of the Santa Rosa
Press Gazette. Know your leaders; stay in touch.


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

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


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

Church News:
church@srpressgazette.com

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
briefs@srpressgazette.com

Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF






Wednesday, November 4, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3


Memorial Fund seeks photos of thousands named on 'The Wall'


Special to the Press Gazette
The National Call for Pho-
tos, a campaign to gather im-
ages of the more than 58,000
men and women whose
names are on the Vietnam
Veterans Memorial, was
launched on Sept. 17 at the
Newseum in Washington,
D.C.
The Vietnam Veterans
Memorial Fund is teaming
up with FedEx Office (for-
merly FedEx Kinko's) to col-
lect the photos. FedEx Office
will provide scanning ser-
vices in its more than 1,600
FedEx Office Print and Ship
Centers, allowing family and
friends to submit photos of
loved ones whose names are
on The Wall.
The images will be
scanned and eventually dis-
played in The Education
Center at The Wall. The Ed-
ucation Center is an under-
ground facility that will be
built near the Vietnam Veter-
ans and Li.ncoln Memorials.
The pictures being collected
will form its centerpiece: a
larger-than-life wall of pho-
tos that will showcase pic-
tures of those we lost during
the Vietnam War on their
birthdays. ,
"It is vital that we remem-
ber the individuals who made
the ultimate sacrifice in Viet-
nam, even as we pay tribute
to everyone who served and
sacrificed in all of America's
wars," said Jan C. Scruggs,
founder and president of the
Memorial Fund. "When it is
built, The Education Center
will allow us to put faces with
the names on The Wall and
learn some of their stories."
"FedEx Office is honored
to play a role in the National
Call for Photos," said Brian
Philips, president and CEO
of FedEx Office. "FedEx Cor-
poration has been a longtime
financial contributor to the
Vietnam Veterans Memorial
Fund. With this current ef-
fort, we are able to leverage
our network and technical


capabilities to help preserve
these treasured images for
generations to come."
When having a photo
scanned at a FedEx Office
location, contributors will
be asked to fill out a form on
which they will identify the
person whose photo they
are providing and share a
remembrance of that per-
son. The form and photo
will then be scanned and
uploaded to a special site
where all of the photos will
be housed. Scanners will be
available at the Newseum
event for participants and
members of the public to be
among the first in the coun-


try to contribute photos.
The launch marked the
beginning of a campaign
to gather photos and raise
money for The Education
Center at The Wall. Every
FedEx Office Print and Ship
Center around the country
is prepared to accept photos
in this national call. In ad-
dition, the Memorial Fumnd
is partnering with commu-
nity and veterans groups
to gather photos. To find
the nearest FedEx Office
location, visit fedex.com.
For communities without a
FedEx Office location, indi-
viduals can visit www.VVM-
FCenter.org to upload their


Everything 100% Free

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* Face Painting

* Slides and Jumpies

New Harvest Fellowship
4289 Berryhill Road, Pace Florida


For more info call 850-304-9055


photos and information.
The Education Center at
The Wall is a learning facil-
ity being built underground
on the National Mall in
Washington, D.C. Exhibits
will include a wall of pho-
tographs of those whose
names are on The Wall, a
selection of the more than
100,000 items that have been
left at the Vietnam Veterans
Memorial, a timeline of key
military events of the Viet-
nam War and a history of
The Wall. The center will
celebrate the values em-
bodied by all of America's
service 'members, loyalty,
duty, respect, service, hon-


or, integrity and courage,
and an exit exhibit will show
images of those who served
in all of America's conflicts,
from the Revolutionary War
to Iraq. More than $20 mil-
lion has been raised for The
Education Center, including
the lead gift of $10 million
from Time Warner. It is es-
timated that the center will
cost $85 million to build.
The Vietnam Veterans
Memorial Fund, established
in 1979, is dedicated to pre-
serving the legacy, of the
Vietnam Veterans Memorial
in Washington, D.C., promot-
ing healing and educating
about the impact of the Viet-


with special music by
Recording Artists "Seeking Shelter".


Morning Service
10:30 A.M.
Food and Games
12:30 P.M.V -4:00 P.M.

Concert


2-4 P.MX


November 8th


nam War. Authorized by
Congress, its most recent
initiative is building The
Education Center at The
Wall, an underground facil-
ity near the memorial that
is designed to help visitors
discover the stories of those
named on The Wall and cel-
ebrate the values embodied
by all service members who
served in all of America's
wars. Other Memorial Fund
initiatives include educa-
tional programs for students
and teachers, a traveling
wall replica that honors our
nation's veterans, and a hu-
manitarian and mine-action
program in Vietnam.


Harvest Fest 2009


IE " I I I


Sloi Th an
Join Th Fu
Thelul


Come celebrate the excite-

ment of Harvest Fest 2009







Wednesday, November 4, 2009


Local


OFFENDERS from page Al


"Usually before you can
catch someone they have
committed 400 to 1,000 of-
fenses," said Ward. "And
the Sheriff has put a lot of
time and effort to helping
educate the public with
the brochures he puts out
as well as links and tips on
the Web.
Hall points out if you
are a sexual offender these
are some of the guidelines
in the state of Florida you
must abide by:
* Reporting in person to
the Sheriff's Office within
48 hours of establishing or
maintaining a residence in
the state of Florida.
* Reporting ahy change
in residence, whether per-
manent or temporary. A
� temporary residence in-
cludes a place where the


MORE INFORMATION
The telephone number for Offender Registration at the
Santa Rosa County Sheriff's Office is 850-983-1148 or
850-983-1227. Visit the Florida Department
of Law Enforcement's Web site at
www.floridaoffenderalert.com to sign up for the alerts.


offender may stay for 5 or
more days during any cal-
endar year and which is
not the offender's perma-
nent address.
* Must report to the
driver's license office
to obtain a valid Florida
driver's license or iden-
tification card within 48
hours after such change in
permanent or temporary
residence.
* Reporting in person
for registration during
their designated registra-
tion month. If the offender


reports a day late, he/she
could be charged with
failing to register during
their required registra-
tion month. Registration
is open Monday - Friday, 8
a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
* If offender lives in
another state but works
or attends school in Flor-
ida, he/she must register
their work or school ad-
dress as a temporary ad-
dress within 48 hours in
person to the Sheriff's Of-
fice and maintain a valid
Florida driver's license or


Baptist Medical Park - Nine Mile

will become


Smoke-Free

We care about the health of our patients, q
visitors and. staff. To support a healing
environment, we will become smoke-free
on November 19, 2009.

This will apply to all. indoor and
outdoor areas of our catnpus.

We ask for your support as we work to
make our campus safer and healthier for
you and your family.



BAPTIST
Medical Park


identification card.
* If offender decides to
move out-of-state, he/she
must report in person to
the Sheriff's Office within
48 hours prior to leaving. If
the offender later decides
.to remain in Florida and
does not report back to the
Sheriff's Office within 48
hours to notify of their in-
tention to remain in Flor-
ida, they can be arrested
and charged with a second
degree felony.
* If employed, carrying
on a vocation, a student or
become a resident of an-
other state, they must also
register in that state.
* If attending school,
they must report that in-
formation to the Sheriff's
Office in person within 48
hours.


* They must report
any electronic mail ad-
dress or instant message
name prior to using such
and provide all updates
through the online system
provided by the Florida
Department of Law En-
forcement.
To help parents Hall
has links on his Web page
to help with Internet Safe-
ty and other tips at www.
santarosasheriff.org.
The telephone num-
ber for Offender Regis-
tration at the Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Office.
is 850-983-1148 or 850-
983-1227. The public is
encouraged to sign up
on line to receive e-mail
alerts of registered sex
offenders living in their
neighborhood by going to


(850) 208-6000
www.BaptistMedicalPark.org


Baptist Hospital * Gulf Breeze Hospital * Jay Hospital * Atmore Community Hospital * Lakeview Center * Baptist Manor
Baptist LifeFlight * Baptist Medical Park - Nine Mile * Baptist Medical Park - Navarre * Andrews Institute * Baptist Medical Group


We Did It! P-n A' Fodra Crdit Ulni: w ouki like
Co thank all of our mon:M-r'-Aneis w'o have made us
thli preferred fm a. ial : esrlon over the las' 73 years


NOW $1 BILLION IN ASSETS - r- ML N A R 5 S *r

As we celebrate "' . tl;e.. ve w ccnt,.o '. b> FEDERA L C REDIT UNIO N


yout hcino~c'xn :mcdi! jr' n ', '-s tli ( ,, �4wc na~u,
san'� c'�* -u mV 'O1.,a IC V .1) JiUL'i C' - .'i' 1','


"We Get It Done!"


1-877-4PEN AIR [ www.penair.org


Uewriw""tAIbhlRftqwerd amtu r4br s Ue.Ivu abl prigr ~9 ii~~aww


Disney's A Christmas Carol
(PG) 2:20 4:35 7:10 9:20
The Fourth Kind (PG 13)
2:15 4:30 7:05 9:20
The Box (PG 13)
2:00 4:30 7:00 9:25
Men Who Stare at Goats
(R) 2:10 4:40 7:10 9:30


*iaa � ~ � ii~i i~iii~liii~iii~iliii~iiiiiia~iii^


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A4


the Sheriff's Office Web
site at www.santarosa
sheriff.org and click on the
link "Sign-Up For Florida
Offender Alert System"
or visit the Florida De-
partment of Law Enforce-
ment's Web site at www.
floridaoffenderalert.com
to sign-up for the alerts.
They are also encour-
aged to visit the National
Sex Offender Public Web
site at www.nsopw.gov if
they suspect someone is
residing in the county and
may be an out-of-state
sex offender. They can
also contact the Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's
Office at 850-983-1227 or
Crimestoppers at 437-
STOP (7867) to report a
sex offender who may not
be in compliance.

SANTA

ROSA

from page Al

"If people waft to say
the Lord's Prayer before
the football game, that's
their business," he said.
Prayers aren't the only
religious stance students
are taking. Recently, Jay
County High School's ju-
nior class put signs on their
homecoming float asking
God to bless their school.
Religion became a con-
tentious issue in Santa
Rosa County schools in Au-
gust 2008 when the Ameri-
can Civil Liberties Union
sued'the school district on
behalf of two Pace High
School students and their
parents because, they said,
religion was being forced
upon them at school.
By December, the dis-
trict signed the voluntary
consent decree with the
ACLU admitting liability.
The next month, a federal
judge issued a temporary
injunction , spelling out
what Santa Rosa educators
. couldn't do, and that includ-
ed praying.
Ten days after the in-
junction went into effect,
Pace High School Principal
Frank Lay asked Athletic
Director Robert Freeman to
pray over a meal at the ded-
ication of a new field house
at the school during school
hours. When U.S. District
Judge M. Casey Rodgers
heard of the prayer, she
charged the two men with
criminal contempt but later
found both men not guilty
after a seven-hour trial be-
cause, she said, it couldn't
be proven they intentionally
violated the injunction.
When all was said and
done, the district paid more
than $440,000 in legal fees.
Of that amount, $196,500
was given to the ACLU,
$31,397 to the district's at-
torney Paul Green and
$213,658 to the two Talla-
hassee law firms that rep-
resented them. The bulk of
the charges will be covered
by the district's liability
insurance, but the school
board will pay Green's fees.




4915 Highway 90 Pace
850-995-1600


Michael Jackson's This is It
(PG) in DLP Digital
2:00 4:25 6:50 9:15
*Saw VI (R) in DLP Digital
2:40 4:50 7:05 9:15
Paranormal Activity (R)
2:30 4:45 7:15 9:30
*Astro Boy (PG)
2:10 4:15 6:50 9:00
The Vampire's Assistant
(PG13) 2:05 4:25 7:05 9:25
*Where the Wild Things Are
(PG)2:15 4:40 6:55 9:15
*Law Abiding Citizen (R)
2:10 4:35 7:05 9:25



.n Diital3-D (PG) -n..,,ses ccpted


W* :" :-3..",g" {!!S 'l".',






Wednesday, November 4, 2009


Kornerstone


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS


Special Christmas

message begins Nov. 15


By Dr. Jerry Passmore
Special to the Press Gazette
Exciting things continue
to happen at Immanuel
Baptist Church. We just
completed our annual Trunk
and Treat event. We had the
largest attendance in our
history. Many people other
than our members were
on our campus to enjoy
this event. So many who
lived around our campus
were in attendance. It was
a pleasure having so many
present.
Immanuel baptized more
people than any of the other
churches in the Santa Rosa
Baptist Association this
past year. We are thanking
God for the commitment
our people made to reach
people with the gospel.
That is one of the main
purposes of every church.
Our Association of Churches
includes the entire county
of Santa Rosa. We are living
in a county that has more
people who do not attend
church than do attend
church. The number we
baptized was very small


compared to the number of
people who do not attend
church. We are challenged
to do more.
We are coming into
the Christmas season. I
shall begin a series of six
messages on Christmas
beginning on Nov. 15th. The
message on Nov. 22 will
relate to Thanksgiving, but
the remaining five messages
will continue through Dec.
27. I have chosen Isaiah
9:6 and shall be addressing
the names Jesus is given.
A different name will be
addressed weekly. I am
encouraging you to join with
us for this series.
There are so many
things that keep us from
church during this time of
the year. I am challenging
you to make church
attendance your priority
for the remainder of this
year. Obviously there are so
many other things you could
be doing, but you will be so
glad you have been faithful
to your church after you
have attended. Our services
begin at 10:30 a.m. and
6 p.m. every Sunday.


Kornerstone BRIEFS


south of Highway 90, Milton.
Contact: 850-623-2905:
21st Annual
Arts, Crafts &
Marketplace Festival
The First United Method-
ist Church of Pace, located
at 4540 Chumuckla Highway
in Pace, will be having their
annual Arts, Crafts & Mar-
ketplace Festival on Satur-
day, Nov. 14 from 8 a.m. to 3
p.m.
There will be unique
crafts, local artists, home,
based businesses, lunch and
delicious homemade baked
goods. The Bloodmobile will
be on hand from 11 a.m. to
3 p.m. Proceeds from booth
rental sales and baked goods
benefit several mission out-
reaches. For more informa-
tion or if you would like to
be a vendor, please e-mail
mhollandume@bellsouth.
net for an application; or call
850-994-5608, 994-6633.


Edgar to celebrate
90 years!
There will be a celebra-
tion for Pauline Edgar's 90th
birthday at 12:30 on Sunday,
Nov. 8th at the First United
Methodist Church Fellow-
ship Hall on Berryhill Road
in Milton. Contact 623-6823
for more information.

St. Mary's Episcopal's
Fall Bazaar
On Friday and Saturday
Nov. 6 & 7.from 7 a.m. to 2
p.m., St. Mary's Episcopal
Church in Milton will hold it's
Fall Bazaar and Rummage
Sale. The two-day event will
feature a huge rummage
sale, St. Mary's ever-popular
homemade jams, jellies and
preserves, as well as baked
goods and crafts. Hamburg-
er and hot dog lunches will
also be available.
The Church is located at
6849 Oak Street, one block


Tribute Quartet in concert Saturday at Immanuel


Special to the Press Gazette*
Tribute Quartet will be in
worship concert at Immanuel
Baptist Church in Pace this
Saturday evening, Nov. 7, at 6 p.m.
The guys in the Tribute
Quartet are among the most
talented in gospel music today.
With outstanding harmony, they
bring a tremendous amount of
enthusiasm and energy to their
worship concerts. Saturday night
in Pace promises to be a great
night of fun and worship.
Two years after its formation
in 2006, the quartet was voted
the Sheridan Gospel Network's
"2008 Breakthrough Artist of the
Year." A few months later, the
guys were named The Singing
News Magazine's "2008 Horizon
Group of the Year." Now in their
third year, they are better than
ever, and you can hear them this
Saturday night.
Everything needed for a classic
quartet is in place, including
a folksy, storytelling MC, Gary
Casto, Gary doubles as lead
singer. He has many years of
experience in gospel music, and
he has the kind of endearing
personality that often bonds
followers to their favorite groups.
Josh Singletary, a smooth baritone
with an irrepressible sense of
humor, doubles as Tribute's
pianist. Classically trained,
Josh displays a brilliance at the
keyboard that is both entertaining
and inspiring. Crowd-pleasing
bass Dennis Dugger thoroughly
enjoys every note he sings. After
singing with regional groups in
Arkansas, Dennis is now living
out his dream of singing full-time.
Brian Alvey, the newest member,


elvp.


t*ff ' ....
+( .-

f't--


SPECIAL TO THE PRESS. GAZETTE


completes the group with a
magnificent tenor voice that draws
audiences to their feet. Blessed
with the ability to play multiple
instruments, many gospel fans will
recognize him from his Southern
Sound days.
Tribute Quartet is a tailor-
made group whose members are
quick to point to the Lord as their
designer. While receiving awards
and winning affection all across
America, they know that all the
glory belongs to the Lord. Evoking
echoes from the past and pressing


on to new frontiers, the guys in
Tribute clearly love the music
they have been called to share. In
appearance, warmth, and, style,
this gifted group from Nashville,
Tenn., is representing Southern
gospel at its finest.
Hear Tribute Quarter at
Immanuel Baptist Church in Pace
this Saturday,. Nov. 7, at 6 p.m.
Immanuel is located directly on
Highway 90, across from the Winn-
Dixie Shopping Center. There is
no charge for admission, and a
love offering will be received.


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f Ask the Preacher
3a is eekAl column an-�i erinIe our
questions ith iBiblical an.ai ers about hie

Dear Pastor Gallups, -
"If Angels are perfect beings created to glorify God,
having no freewill of their own, how come some of
them went bad before the creation of Earth and
Man?"Also, didn't God know that man would
rebel? Why is he angry at us for it, then?"
T.R Milton

Dear T. P.,
The Bible makes it clear that Jesus did not die
on the cross for angels, only man. This is because;
the angels have been in the very presence of God
himself and still sinned and rebelled! They have
been at His throne and seen him and fellowshipped
with Him in His full Glory - and they, through their
own freewill chose to reject His Lordship and try to
seize it for their own under the leadership of Lucifer,
or Satan. Adam and Eve also fellowshipped with
God personally, yet it was "in the garden", here on
earth within their realm of existence, not at the
Throne of God within His ultimate domain of reality.
Most of the angelic realm, did not rebel and still,
today, serve the Almighty God. Some however,
about 1/3 the Bible tells us, joined Satan's rebellion.
Yes, God did know that man would rebel
against Him. That is why Jesus is called in the
Bible..."The Lamb that was slain BEFORE the foun-
dation of the earth." He created us anyway so that
we might have the gift of life and then choose with
our freewill whom we would serve, Him or Satan
and ourselves.
Also, T. P., the first Chapter of Ephesian tells us
that God has a Grand, Master Plan of the Ages. He
is in the processing of bringing everything under
heaven and earth together as "one" under one Head,
Jesus Christ. In other words, from the beginning of
the creation of the angelic realm and then the earthly
realm until now ... it is one gigantic "weeding out
process".
God is not angry with us. He is angry at sin
and has made a way out for us, through the blood
and sacrifice of His own Son, Jesus Christ.

Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of
Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans
Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an
International Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and
Canada. For more information about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax: 623-0197.
If you have any questions for Ask The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock
Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583-paid advertisement,
"*->..,, . "ii �1 *:: ;'� * :9 * T�.3 y~. , - " . . :' .:


Park Avenue

PHARMACY, Inc.



623-2222


"The people you KNOW ond TRUST with your piescipfions."










A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


OUR VIEW


Why can't the


savings happen


all the time?

Lets pop open a bottle of cham-
pagne and celebrate being frugal.
Two of our elected officials have
returned money to Santa Rosa Coun-
ty.
We tip our hats to these elected
officials and their budgeting abilities
... efforts to save our tax dollars and
return them to the county coffers.
The big question is: why can't this
be done all the time?
We understand all the officials
might not be able to return $1.6 mil-
lion like the sheriff or the $1.3 million
returned by the Santa Rosa County
Tax Collector, but all officials can
do "something" and in these tough
times, "anything" is "something."
"Each county office was asked to
cut five percent from its budget and,
while these cuts were made in some
areas, there have been some inter-
esting statements made by our con-
stitutional officers.
Sheriff Wendell Hall has asked
for $1.2 million back to help with
the current budget and the other
$400,000 to be placed in reserve to
purchase cars or other capital equip-
ment or if any shortfall arises for
this new budget year.
Stan Nichols, tax collector, advised
the county.commissioners that re-
turns like this could happen on oc-
casion, but with people purchasing
their tags like they did before Sept.
1, it's not likely.
The sad news is, we are all facing
tight times and, while some have
lost their jobs, others have taken pay
cuts to keep their jobs.
Some of our leaders do not seem
to realize the financial situation
many Santa Rosans are in when it
comes to local, state, and national
issues.
Each level looks to find more
funds to solve its problems.
Many want things better, but until
we all see prosperity, we would ap-
preciate more efforts like those of
the tax collector and sheriff.
They could have spent the money,
but instead chose the frugal way and
we appreciate it.
Now we would like to see more of
this and less of "coming to us" in the
future.
Voters sent the less-tax message,
but we see so many efforts to level
more fees we wonder if some offi-
cials really "get it."
The least they can do is save some
of the money we send them.




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

Send your letters to:

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

Fax: 850-623-9308


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


Opi on
1n1on


Free trade is suicide for


Only moguls
Can applaud;
As they send
Our jobs abroad.
The United States long
enjoyed one of the world's
highest standards of living,
This has now ended. The
chief tool for ending it has
been "free trade." The pur-
pose of that policy is to allow
American corporations to
acquire products and ser-
vices in foreign lands where
labor rates, benefits, and
taxes are dirt cheap. These
products are then imported
freely here and sold at full
U.S. prices for hefty profits.
There's also an export
side to these trade laws,
aimed largely at Mexico and
Central America. Under the
North American Free Trade
Agreement (NAFTA) and
the Central American Free
Trade Agreement (CAFTA),
subsidized U.S. grain enjoys
cheap access to Latin mar-
kets, driving down agricul-
tural prices there and thus
forcing farmers off their
land. Hungry, many join
the flood of illegal migrants
heading north by risking
death in the Sonoran Des-
ert. Thus U.S. agribusiness
is making a killing by selling
subsidized grain down


there and hiring desperate
migrants up here.
In NAFTA'S early days,
the promised job-creat-
ing sweatshops did indeed
sprout throughout Mexico,
especially near the U.S.
border, siphoning off many
American jobs. No more. As
corporations got sophisticat-
ed and the U.S. worked out
further trade deals world-
wide, many of those sweat-
shops closed down, replaced
by new ones in Asia. Labor
there is even cheaper and
the brutal working condi-
tions are even more remote
from the clouded eyes of
American journalists.
The results of this trade
policy are plain enough. The
U.S. is awash in shuttered
factories and unemployed
workers. The Labor Depart-
ment reported in July that
the nation currently lists 2.4
million available full-time
jobs for 14.5 million unem-
ployed citizens. Much of this
gap is presently due to the
Great Recession, but the
recession also masks the
basic problem that many of
those jobs simply don't exist
anymore. That's how Wall
Street can report profits
while average families expe-
rience losses.


To make matters worse,
even some of our newly
trumpeted savior industries
are false prophets. Takd
green energy and those
long-awaited green jobs.
The guy who comes to insu-
late your attic is surely local,
but the guys who make the
windmills are likely Danish.
And it probably won't be
long now until the Danes
similarly lose out to Asia.
Likewise with organic
food. Our image is of local
farmers just out past the
suburbs. That probably
remains true for rhubarb,
but organic soy has already
gone off to China, with other
crops soon to follow.
Another potentially mor-
tal result of our economic
race to the bottom is the
trade deficit. Naturally it's
smaller now since we can no
longer afford to buy much
from abroad, or anyplace
else. But it persists. Luckily,
China still continues to buy
our government's bonds
with the cash we send them
to buy their products, but
that can't go on forever.
When they slow their pur-
chase of our treasury bonds,
inflation will set in.
Less publicized, but
similarly damaging, are


Wednesday, November 4,2009


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the U.S.
certain rules we agreed to
in establishing NAFTA and
joining the World Trade
Organization. These allow
arbitration to overrule U.S.
and state laws. Obscure
arbitration bodies have
already let foreign multina-
tional corporations kill state
environmental laws and set
aside professional licens-
ing rules, plus they have
allowed foreign truckers to
undercut our haulers.
Among the leading op-
ponents of any proposed
cures for these suicidal
trade practices is The New
York Times. It has railed
steadily against the dangers
of "protectionism," as it in
turn protects its own multi-
national investors, advertis-
ers, and Wall Street readers.
Meanwhile, U.S. median
family income was already
shrinking and the rich-poor
disparity growing even be-
fore the recession began. So
as American families slip be-
neath the economic waves
on the lower decks, there's
still quite a party rollicking
up on the bridge.
Columnist William A.
Collins is a former state
representative and a
former mayor ofNorwalk,
Connecticut.


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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | A7


Tide

REPORT

Pensacola Bay
Thursday, Nov. 5, 2009
6:06 a.m. CST Sunrise
9:10 a.m. CST Moonset
10:38 a.m. CST Low tide -0.31 Feet
4:57 p.m. CST Sunset
7:25 p.m. CST Moonrise
Friday, Nov. 6, 2009
12:00 a.m. CST High tide 1.99 Feet
6:07 a.m. CST Sunrise
10:09 a.m. CST Moonset
11:53 a.m. CST Low tide -0.37 Feet
4:57 p.m. CST Sunset
8:32 p.m. CST Moonrise
Saturday, Nov. 7, 2009
12:57 a.m. CST High tide 1.97 Feet
6:08 a.m. CST Sunrise
11:01 a.m. CST Moonset
12:52 p.m. CST Low tide -0.37 Feet
4:56 p.m. CST Sunset
9:40 p.m. CST Moonrise
Sunday, Nov. 8, 2009
1:54 a.m. CST High tide 1.85 Feet
6:09 a.m. CST Sunrise
11:46 a.m. CST Moonset
1:37 p.m. CST Low tide -0.27 Feet
4:55 p.m. CST Sunset
10:48 p.m. CST Moonrise

East Bay
Thursday, Nov. 5, 2009
6:05 a.m. CST Sunrise
9:09 a.m. CST Moonset
11:56 a.m. CST Low tide -0.38 Feet
4:56 p.m. CST Sunset
7:24 p.m. CST Moonrise
Friday, Nov. 6, 2009
12:43 a.m. CST High tide 2.39 Feet
6:06 a.m. CST Sunrise
10:08 a.m. CST Moonset
1:09 p.m. CST Low tide -0.44 Feet
4:55 p.m. CST Sunset
8:30 p.m.. CST Moonrise
Saturday, Nov. 7, 2009
1:42 a.m. CST High tide 2.36 Feet
6:07 a.m. CST Sunrise
11:00 a.m. CST Moonset
2:10 p.m. CST Low tide -0.44 Feet
4:55 p.m. CST Sunset I
9:39 p.m. CST Moonrise
Sunday, Nov. 8, 2009
2:39 a.m. CST High tide 2.22 Feet
6:07 a.m. CST Sunrise
11:45 a.m. CST Moonset
2:55 p.m. CST Low tide -0.32 Feet
4:54 p.m. CST Sunset
10:46 p.m. CST Moonrise

Blackwater River
Thursday, Nov. 5, 2009
12:42 a.m. CST High tide 2.35 Feet
6:06 a.m. CST Sunrise
9:10 a.m. CST Moonset
12:26 p.m. CST Low tide -0.38 Feet
4:56 p.m. CST Sunset
7:24 p.m. CST Moonrise
Friday, Nov. 6, 2009
1:39 a.m. CST High tide 2.39 Feet
6:07 a.m. CST Sunrise
10:09 a.m. CST Moonset
1:39 p.m. CST Low tide -0.44 Feet
4:56 p.m. CST Sunset
8:30 p.m. CST Moonrise
Saturday, Nov. 7, 2009
2:38 a.m. CST High tide 2.36 Feet
6:07 a.m. CST Sunrise
11:01 a.m. CST Moonset
2:40 p.m. CST Low tide -0.44 Feet
4:55 p.m. CST Sunset
9:39 p.m. CST Moonrise
Sunday, Nov. 8, 2009
3:35 a.m. CST High tide 2.22 Feet
6:08 a.m. CST Sunrise
11:45 a.m. CST Moonset
3:25 p.m. CST Low tide -0.32 Feet
4:54 p.m. CST Sunset
10:47 p.m. CST Moonrise

Navarre Beach
Thursday, Nov. 5, 2009
6:05 a.m. CST Sunrise
8:12 a.m. CST Low tide -0.11 Feet
9:09 a.m. CST Moonset
4:56 p.m. CST Sunset
7:24 p.m. CST Moonrise
9:10 p.m. CST High tide 2.10 Feet
Friday, Nov. 6, 2009
6:05 a.m. CST Sunrise
9:25 a.m. CST Low tide-0.11 Feet
10:07 a.m. CST Moonset
4:55 p.m. CST Sunset
8:30 p.m. CST Moonrise
10:03 p.m. CST High tide 2.06 Feet
Saturday, Nov. 7, 2009
6:06 a.m. CST Sunrise
10:26 a.m. CST Low tide -0.05 Feet
10:59 a.m. CSTMoonset
4:55 p.m. CST Sunset
9:38 p.m. CST Moonrise


10:58 p.m. CST High tide 1.96 Feet
Sunday, Nov. 8, 2009
6:07 a.m. CST Sunrise
11:17 a.m. CST Low tide 0.10 Feet
11:44 a.m. CST Moonset
4:54 p.m. CST Sunset
10:46 p.m. CST.Moonrise
11:51 p.m. CST High tide 1.77 Feet


4-D Barrel Race: EMC Jingle Jangle
Drum Run will be Saturday, Nov. 7, at the
Ted May Arena in Jay. Barrel exhibitions
will go from 9-10:30 a.m. for $4 per run.
Barrel races will begin at 11 a.m., with the
pole bending set to being after the barrel
races. There will be an open division and
youth division. There will be additional
fun, such as cakewalks, games, raffles
and other prizes. This will benefit Camp
E-Ma-Chamee, a year-round residential
rehabilitative program that helps at-risk
children reach their potential. For more
information, call 850-366-0258 or 850-554-
4818.

Honor Flight Golf Tournament: The
Third Veterans Memorial Golf Classic
will be held at NAS Whiting Field on
, Friday, Nov. 13. The proceeds from this
tournament will benefit the Emerald Coast
Honor Flight Santa Rosa County initiative
to send local World War I veterans on
future Honor Flights. Registration will
get under way at 10 a.m., with a four-man
scramble and shotgun start at 11 a.m. A
post-golf reception will follow. Prizes will be
awarded for first, second and third place, as
well as closet to the pin and longest drive.
Registration is $400 per team or $100 per
individual. The deadline to register is Nov.
10. For more information, call 232-0891 or
232-8191. You can download a registration
form at www.srcvets.org.

Santa Rosa Education Foundation's
6th Annual Bowl-A-Thon for Education:
The SREF Bowl-A-Thon for.Education
will be held at Oops Alley in Pace on
Thursday, Nov. 19, from 5-9 p.m. Money
raised will directly support Santa Rosa
Education Foundation Teacher Grants
and Take Stock in Children Scholarships
and Mentoring. Minimum entry fees
are $300 for a six-member team and $400
for an eight-member team. Prizes will
be awarded for raising the most money,
frame bowl challenges, and first, second
and third place overall. Each member
of the last-place team will take home a
frozen turkey. SREF is seeking teams,
silent auction items and lane sponsors for
this event. Lane sponsors will have their
business name and information displayed
on a lane banner. Visit the SREF.Web site,
www.santarosa.kl2.fl.us/sref, to download
an entry form, or call 983-5043 for more
information.

City of Milton youth basketball
registration continues until the league
reaches the maximum capacity of players.
All boys and girls in kindergarten through
eighth grade are eligible to participate. The
cost is $75 per child. Registration forms will
be accepted Monday through Friday from
noon to 8 p.m. at the Milton Community
Center, 5629 Byrom St. Also, a special
Saturday sIgn-up will be held Saturday, Nov.
14, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The girls league draft will be held
Dec. 11, and the co-ed draft will be Dec.
12. Practice begins Dec. 14, and the first
regular-season game will be held Jan. 5,
2010. Weekly games will be played at the
Community Center on Monday, Tuesday,
Thursday and Friday nights. Some will also
be held on Saturdays.
For more information, contact Robert
Arnold at 850-983-5466, ext. 202, or
miltonparks@ymail.com.

Double Bridge Run and Pensacola


This report represents an event the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) Northwest Region
handled from Oct. 23-29; however, it
does not include all actions taken by the
Division of Law Enforcement.

SANTA ROSA COUNTY
On Oct. 26, Officer Royce Johnson
received a complaint from the FWC
employees staffing the Hutton
Unit, within the Blackwater Wildlife
Management Area, regarding an archery
hunter who failed to check out of the
Hutton Unit check station at closing
time Oct. 22. On Oct. 22, a 24-year-old
archery hunter was dropped off by
his dad. The father asked the on-duty
wildlife technician why he couldn't pick
his son up at the east gate of the Hutton
Unit at the end of the day. The tech
explained that for safety reasons, his son


Marathon: The 2010 Double Bridge
Run is scheduled for Feb. 6,2010. The
Double Bridge Run is a 15K that begins
in Pensacola, crosses the Pensacola
Bay Bridge and the Bob Sikes Bridge,
and finishes on Pensacola Beach. There
is also a 5K run/walk that begins in,
Gulf Breeze and finishes on Pensacola
Beach. Registration is $30 through
Dec. 31, and $35 beginning Jan. 1, 2010.
Go to pensacolasports.com to register.
The Pensacola Marathon will now be in
November. The marathon is scheduled
for Nov. 14,2010. The Pensacola Marathon
includes a marathon, half marathon and a
kids marathon. Go to pensacolasports.com
to register or for more information. For
questions about the Double Bridge Run or
the Pensacola Marathon, please contact
the Pensacola Sports Association at 434-
2800 orjolliff@pensacolasport.com.

Hurricane Junior Golf Tour: The
Hurricane Junior Golf Tour is a Southeast
regional competitive junior golf tour for
boys and girls ages 10-19. The Tiger Point
Junior Classic will be hosted at the Tiger
Point Golf and Country Club in Gulf Breeze
on Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 21-22. If you
have any questions, please call 904-379-2697
or visit www.hjgt.org.

The Emerald Coast Corvette Club
will hold its regular monthly meeting
Nov. 3 at the Holiday Inn Select at 2001
Martin Luther King Blvd. in Panama
City. Members, potential members and
guests are invited to come early for the
buffet dinner at 5 p.m. ($13 per person,
cash and checks only) and to stay for the
meeting at 6:30 p.m., or they may attend
the meeting only. For more information,
contact ECCC President Frank
VanDevander at frank.vandevander@
westonsolutions.com or visit the club's Web
site at www.emeraldcoastcorvetteclub.com.

Rotary Raffle: The Milton Rotary is
holding a raffle for a Weatherby Vanguard
270 Bolt-Action rifle with Bushnell scope
and gun case. Cost is $10 per ticket, with
proceeds to benefit scholarships and other
charitable projects. Only 350 tickets will be
sold. The drawing will be held Friday, Nov.
20. To buy tickets, contact a Milton Rotary
Club Member or call 288-0037.

Orthopedic exams: The Andrews
Institute for Orthopaedics & Sports
Medicine is now providing free orthopedic
exams and assessments to high school and
collegiate athletes on Saturday nbrnings.
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 are 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 events there as
well.


was required to check out at the check
station at the end of the day. The techs
got worried late that afternoon when
the hunter failed to check out at the
required time before 7:15 p.m. FWC
employees drove around checking roads
and fire lanes looking for the hunter
until 9 p.m. Two archery hunters also
volunteered to stay behind to look for
the young man, without success, The
hunter never checked out. Foot sign and
vehicle sign at the east gate on Deaton
Bridge Road suggested the hunter had
climbed the gate and his father picked
him up there. Neither the father nor
the hunter called Dispatch to let the
techs know they had gone home. The
hunter has been identified, and Johnson
is filing charges against the hunter
with the State Attorney's Office on a
misdemeanor charge of failing to check
out at a management area check station
as required.


Sports SIDELINE


EAGLES from page A8 JAY from page A8


the right side untouched for another
stop in the Eagles' end zone. Another
touchdown was taken from Purifoy af-
ter the Eagles were flagged off sides.
The Eagles picked the ball back up
on their 15 and carried it into the end
zone five minutes later, setting the
game 12-46.
Milton came back with their heads
down at the end of the fourth with a
complete pass to Jones for a touch-
down with 1:56 left on the clock. The
game ended 19-46.
"We made mistakes against a darn
good football team," Milton head
coach Mike McMillion said. "They
came back hard in the second half
and made a lot of good plays. My hat
goes off to them."


up on Monday through Thurs-
day at practice and lead.
"Tonight we just couldn't
get things going and catch a
break when we needed it."
Bozeman's next possession
saw them run down the field
and make quick work of the
Royals' defense to go up 14-7
as Zach Martinez scored from
1 yard out.
Jay would then throw the
first of three interceptions
that seemed to stop the Roy-
als from gaining momentum.
Conner Weeks on third and
nine threw a pass that was
picked off by Jacy Wade.
Wade would seem to be a


preferred target on the night as
he finished the game with three
interceptions, while the Royals'
passing attack was limited to
one completion for -3 yards.
Bozeman would take that
interception .to make it 21-7
with 4:55 remaining in the first
half as Tyler Grier rumbled for
42 yards and a touchdown.
The Bucks would cap off
their scoring for the night by
marching down the field on
their opening possession of
the second half as Travis Reg-
ister hit Grier for a 17-yard
touchdown pass.
Jay will look to end its six-
game skid this Friday when


the team visits Baker in the
latest edition of the "War on
Highway 4," while Bozeman
will look to keep its playoff
hopes alive against Sneads.
The Royals finished the
night with 58 yards of total of-
fense while Bozeman racked
up nearly 350 yards.
The only miscue for the
Bucks the entire night was
when Joey Brannen was wide
left on a 22-yard field goal in
the fourth quarter.
Jay is hoping to see the pos-
sible return of Rush Hendricks
this week if he is cleared after
suffering a bruised knee in the
game against Vernon.
6


RIVALRY from page A8
The Panthers (5-3 overall and 2-2 in District
1-4A) are on a three-game skid after starting
the football season at 5-0.
While Milton is going one direction, the
Pace Patriots seem to be going the other
as they control their own destiny, and a win
would be a positive way to close out the sea-
son and a playoff berth.
"We just have to play good football," said
Pace head coach Mickey Lindsey. "We have to
come out and play our style and do the best
we can."
Lindsey is looking at this Friday as the only
game, and he will be proud of his Patriots de-
spite the outcome.
"I have been very proud of this team all
season," Lindsey said. "All I can ask them is to
do their best, and they have persevered, hung
together and stuck with it through a difficult
schedule."
The Panthers have had their own difficul-
ties, as they have not put together a solid four
quarters since their Oct. 2 win over Fort Wal-
ton Beach.
"The last two weeks we have been up and
down," McMillion said. "We have got to come
together and play a complete game.
"This game will have a high level of inten-
sity with what is on the line."
Tickets for Friday's game between Pace
and Milton are on sale now at Pace High
School until 2 p.m. Friday.
Ticket sales at Milton will begin on Wednes-
day and run through Friday. .
Pre-sale tickets are $5; tickets will be $7 at
the gate Friday night. Gates will open at Pace
High School at 5:30 p.m.
While a playoff spot is on the line in Pace
Friday, in Baker, the Royals and Gators will be
playing for pride as the "War on Highway 4"
will be renewed.
Between the two teams, they have a com-
bined record of 1-14.
"Somebody is going to win and break a los-
ing streak," said Jay head coach Elijah Bell:
about this game.
After opening the season with a win against
Holmes County, the Royals have dropped four
of their last six games by a touchdown or less.
Now the Royals are playing for pride.
"We are at the end of the season and have
to put the effort into practice like we want it,"
Bell said.


PACE from page A8
After Pace was rebuffed only by its own
miscues in the first half, the Navarre defense
stiffened even, more in the second half and
forced Pace to punt twice and stopped a key
fourth-and-1 with 8:22 to play down just 13-7.
But three plays later, Velazquez was sacked in
the process of throwing on a mad scramble,
and the ball fluttered into the hands of Pkce's
Ryne Burkett. He ran the pick back to the Na-
varre 28 to set up Hunt's game-sealing score.
The Raider defense did most of the heavy
lifting for Navarre and forced two turnovers in
the first half to keep Pace out of the end zone,
but it couldn't cash in either takeaway.
"I thought we played well defensively,"
Lashley said. "The thing that disappointed
me early in the game was they made a couple
mistakes defensively and we didn't get the
ball out or held the ball too long.
"When they make mistakes, you better be
able to capitalize, because they don't make
many mistakes."
The first was a fumble recovery by Armani
Williams deep in Navarre's end on Pace's first
possession, but the ensuing drive fizzled on
the Pace 26-yard line; The next was a 63-yard
interception return by Tre'Von Allen inside
the Pace 25, but Velazquez was sacked three
times and the Raiders again turned it over on
downs.
The Patriot offense controlled the vast
majority of possession and kept the exhaust-
ed Raider defense working. Pace scored on
drives of 12 and 10 plays in the first half, the
first of which ended with a 3-yard run from
Hunt while the second finished on a 21-yard
pass from David Casey to. Zach Lewis for a 13-
0 lead just before the half. Navarre got its only.
score at the tail end of the third quarter off a
31-yard strike to Will Posey to draw to within
six.
The Pace defense, which tallied seven
sacks in all, ultimately did enough to limit Na-
varre's offense. It wasn't the prettiest of wins-
for Pace, but it puts the Patriots in prime posi-
tion to clinch the district's second playoff spot
next week after Milton lost big to Pine Forest
to drop its third straight game.
"We played well enough to win," Lindsey
said. "It's always big to win on the road. The
defense did a great job of holding them, and
we scored when we had to on offense. It's a big
district win for us."


FWC REPORT


I I - 1 -ji .











IMPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, November 4, 2009 www. srpressgazette. com Page 8




Rivalry week to conclude Friday


Pace to host Milton while Jay travels to Baker


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
It is the battle for the
Bronze heknlmet, but for the
past six games between Mil-
ton and Pace, the Patriots
seem to have the Panthers'
number.
In a rivalry that has been
dominated in the early years
by Milton, Pace holds the
longest-winning streak at six


games and is looking to ex-
tend it to seven games this
Friday at home when both
teams take the field for a 7:30
p.m. kickoff.
The number of wins doesn't
hatter in this game, as the
playoff implications for both
teams is rather heavy.
For Pace, a win guarantees
a post-season berth; a loss
paired with a Tate win over
Navarre could create a logjam


and three-way tie for second
place.
"This week's football game
has some high stakes," said
Milton head coach Mike Mc-
Million. "Everyone knows
how important this game is
because we are playing for a
playoff spot, and you earn that
at practice on Monday through
Thursday."
See RIVALRY A7


MILTON VS. PACE


Year by Year
1981 Milton 24-7
1982 Milton 10-0
1985 Milton 28-0
1986 Milton 28-13
1987 Milton 28-0
1988 Pace 14-0
1989 Milton .31-0
1990 Milton 29-7
1991 Milton 43-15
1992 'Milton 35-7


1993
1.994
1995
1996
1997
1998
1999
2000
2001
2001
2002


Pace
Milton
Milton
Milton
Milton
Milton
Pace '
Milton
Milton
Milton
Milton


20-18
9-7
7-0.
38-8
217
30-17
21-14
30-27
7-3
30-19*
40-32


2003
2004
2005
2006
2007
2007
2008


Milton
Pace.
Pace
Pace"
Pace
Pace
Pace


34-6
17-10
16-0
21-14
17-10
27-3**
28-6


*Class 3A regional
final. ** Class 4A
regional semi-final


BOZEMAN 28, JAY7 7a


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Photos by BILL GAMBLIN I Press Gazette


Chris Carrigan fights for extra yards on a gain in the second half against Bozeman.


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is no match for Bozeman


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com
JAY - The Jay losing streak
is now at six, and the Royals
are facing a personal test with
two games remaining in the
2009 season.
On Friday, the Royals ap-
peared ready to run with the
Bozeman Bucks early on, but
turnovers proved to be costly
in a 28-7 loss at home.
Bozeman (3-4,4-5 in District
1-A) kept its playoff hopes alive
and scored the first touchdown
of the game after a Jay turn-
over at the Royals' 48.
The Bucks would take ad-
vantage of the short field to go
up 7-0,; but the Royals were not
going down quietly.
On the very next posses-


sion, Jay (1-6, 1-6 in District
1-A) started at its owvn 41 and
marched down the field.
. During the drive, the Royals
had one fumble recovered by
senior Stephen Jones to keep
the drive alive while a second
fumble at the Bozeman 1 was
given back to Jay because of an
inadvertent whistle on the field.
Steven Brabham would
punch the ball in on the very
next play with 11 seconds re-
maining in the first quarter as
the Royals tied the game 7-7.
From then on, it was all
Bucks.
- "We need to end the season
on a positive note," said Jay
head coach Elijah Bell. "We are
looking to our seniors to step
See JAY A7


Conner Weeks gets sacked for a loss in the second half of
Friday's game against Panama City Bozeman.


PINE FOREST 46, MILTON 19


Pine Forest Eagles scoop up District 1-4A title Friday


MATHEW PELLEGRINO I Press Gazette
Milton's Dustin Harscher replaced
injured QB Matt Floyd during Friday
night's game against the Eagles.
*4-.


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrino@srpress
gazette.com
PENSACOLA - Pine Forest
clinched the District 1-4A
title at home Friday night,
defeating the Milton Pan-
thers 46-19.
Milton came out strong
in the first half, taking the
ball down the field for a
touchdown only three min-
utes into the first quarter.
Pine Forest responded with
a touchdown after a handoff
from Loai Kader to Victor
Brown, who drove through
Panther defense for a 50-
yard touchdown.
Pine Forest's A.J. Clark
made one of his three touch-
downs of the night with 8:55
left in the second quarter,


shooting past Panther de-
fense. His second touch-
down came four minutes lat-
er, taking it down the center
from the Milton 3-yard line.
Milton responded when
freshman Isaiah Jones
grasped the leather in mid-
air from Dustin Harscher
for a one-armed catch and
the touchdown for the Pan-
thers with 21 seconds left
in the first half to make it
20-12.
Pine Forest came back
harder in the second half
with a clean punt return
from Louchez Purifoy, who
danced around the Milton
defense for a quick 70-yard
run into the end zone.
A stiff-arm penalty was
flagged on the play against
Pine Forest, and the touch-


down was negated. The
Eagles settled for a 1-10 on
their own 20. Pine Forest
came back down the field,
but settled for a field goal
with 2:29 left in the third
quarter, putting the game at
12-33.
The fourth quarter start-
ed off easy for the Eagles
after a 30-yard pass down
the center to Ronnie Harris
with 11:43 left in the quarter.
The game sat 12-40 after
the TD. Milton was unable
to push past Eagle defense
and turned the ball over to
Pine Forest at their 2-yard
line.
Pine Forest's Purifoy hit
another big play, this time
carrying it 95 yards down
See EAGLES A7


SCOREBOARD
Pensacola 48, Gulf Breeze 14
Bozeman 28, Jay 7
Pine Forest 46, Milton 19
Pace 21, Navarre 7


District Standings
District 1-4A
. District


Pine Forest
Pace
Milton .
Tate
Navarre
Escambia


District 1-3A


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


Freeport
S. Walton
Northview
Sneads
Vernon
Bozeman
Holmes Co.
Jay
Baker


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


t


District
WL
6, 0
5 1
4 2


District
W L
7 0
7 1
5 2
4 3
3 4
3 4
2 6
1 6
0 7


Overall
.W L
7 2
5 4
5 3
5 3
2 6
3 5

Overall
WL
7 1
5 3
5 4


Overall
W L
7 1
7 1
6 2
4 4
4 4
4 5
2 6
1 6
0 8


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.


* . I












LIFESTYLEE


B
Section


Wednesday, November 4,2009 w w w. srpressgazette. com Page 1


Photos by MATHEW PELLEGRINO I Pre., Gazette
TruGrass performs at the Gulf Coast Bluegrass Music Association's monthly show Saturday in the Pensacola Juni6r College Student Center in Milton.


PJC hosts fall Bluegrass Day


By MATHEW PELLEGRINO
mpellegrinio@srpressgazette.com
If there's one thing that 15-
year-old Sinjin McCollough likes
more is some picking' and grinning .
The Milton High student admitted
he left the game of football to
start up something he considers
more difficult. He already enjoys
playing the guitar, but even that
was too easy for him. Recently,
McCollough took up playing the
banjo, and what better way to
learn than from the experts at
the Gulf Coast Bluegrass Music
Association's Pensacola Junior
College Bluegrass Day?
McCollough and nearly 100
others gathered inside the PJC
Student Center on Saturday
afternoon to listen to four bands
with some of the fastest fingers in
the southeast.
"This is my first time seeing
bluegrass out here at PJC,"
McCollough said. "I love the
difficulty of it, and I love


listening to it."
The Gulf Coast Bluegrass
Music Association put on the
monthly show, which despite the
rain and cold weather, drew quite
a crowd.
GCBMA chairman O.D .
Bates was skeptical of holding.
the festival on Halloween, but it
made for an even better show.
A number of listeners came in
costume to the event, which was
moved inside because of weather.
"On average, we get about 180
viewers a month. Right now, we
don't have too many because our
pamphlets said we were holding it
outside," Bates said.
Despite the mix-up, a number
of people came out to hear some
strings and chow down on some
good grub. Christine Winnett
came all the way from Lillian,
Ala., just to see the show, and said
everyone she sees always has
something different.
"Everytinie we see a bluegrass
show, we have to go," Winnett
said. "We always have to get out
to see these shows."
. Bates said the event they hold
monthly is different each time.
L The GCBMA has 24 bands
on its membership list, and
each time the association
heads to PJC, there is a
_... fight over which groups
- get to play. .
o ,'. "We put all of the
, bands names who are
interested in a hat, and

out. Whoever we choose
gets to come play," Bates
said.
The GCBMA has been
performing at PJC since.the


spring of 1995, and plays the
fourth Saturday of every month.
Their next and last session of the
year will be the first Saturday
in December, which was moved
because of the upcoming holidays.
Saturday's event showcased
four bands, two locals and one
band that traveled all the way
from Fort Deposit. Ala., to get
the crowd moving. "Southern
Gentleman" banjo player Jimmy
Loftin said his band's trip from
Fort Deposit was well worth it.
"This is probably our third
year down here," Loftin said. "We
are very fortunate to be here; it's
been a while since we've been
down here,"
Rosa Worley, a PJC staff
member, brought her
daughter and grandson and
their friend McCollough to
the event, which she helps
set up every month for
the GCBMA. Even though
Worley has to work, she
always gets a chance to
sit down and listen to the
music she grew up with.
"I'm from blue grass
country, so I enjoy the music,"
she said. "I brought my daughter,
and she brought her friend
. (McCollough) because he loves
this music and is learning how to
play the banjo."
McCollough sat and watched
the bands play during the
performance, insisting that they
were the best of the music world.
"I hang out with people that
play and listen to metal music, and
this is so much more difficult,"
McCollough said. "I came out here
to see some picking' and grinnin'.
This my kind of music."


TOP: TruGrass performs Saturday at PJC.
MIDDLE: People from all across the Southeast
attended the bluegrass event and enjoyed
hamburgers as they watched bands perform.
BOTTOM: The Gulf Coast Bluegrass Music As-
sociation holds a PJC Bluegrass Day each
month. The next showcase will be the first
Saturday of December. LEFT: Visitors eat as
they enjoy the bluegrass festivities on the PJC
campus.


C * I






82 1 Sn*,, Rosa-'s Press Gaczette


Local


Wednesday, November 4, 2009


Retail gas prices could climb despite crude oil slipping below $80 a barrel


Special to the Press Gazette
The good news for
consumers is that the
price of crude oil de-
clined by $3 per barrel
this past week, closing
at $77 per barrel on the
New York Mercantile
Exchange (NYMEX).
The bad news is that
wholesale prices in-
creased by an average
of 32 cents per gallon
in October, and retail
prices during this pe-
riod increased by only
two-thirds of that. So
for retail prices to to-
tally reflect the cost of
the product, they would
increase by another 10
cents, assuming that
wholesale prices don't
continue to rise, or drop
sharply, according to


Retail Fuel Watch.
The national average
price of unleaded regu-
lar gasoline is now $2.69
per gallon; Florida,
Georgia and Tennes-
see average prices Nov.
1 were $2.72, $2.56, and
2.54 respectively.
"While the fourth
quarter is typically the
time of year when retail
gasoline prices are at
their lowest, in coming
weeks there's a chance
we could' see Florida
prices between $2.80
and $2.90, and Georgia
and Tennessee prices
above $2.70," said Gregg
Laskoski, managing
director of public rela-
tions, AAA Auto 'Club
South. "And this is with
excess supply and little
demand."


CURRENT AND PAST PRICE AVERAGES

Regular Unleaded Gasoline


Current*


National:

Florida:'

Georgia:

Tennessee:


$2.693

$2.729

$2.565


$2.544


Week Ago Month Ago


$2.665
$2.701

$2.554

$2.5 18


$2.465
$2.405

$2.275

$2.268


Year Ago


$2.463

$2.481

$2.325

$2.358


*Prices as ofNov. 1
AAA's Daily'Fuel Gauge Report (fuelgaugereport.com) is updated each day and reflects actual prices from
credit card transactions within the past 24 hours at two-thirds (100,000 stations) of the gasoline stations in the
U.S. How much are you paying for gasoline taxes in Florida/Georgia/Tennessee? Use this link: http://www.aaa
south.com/acsnews/gas_taxes.asp to find out.


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Cori has lived in this area most of
his life. He grew up in Chumuckla
and attended Jay High School where
he met his future wife, Jennifer. -
After high school, he went to Faulkner.University where he received
his Bachelor of Arts in Biblical Studies. Upon graduation, he
accepted the position as pulpit minister for the High Springs Church
of Christ in High Springs, Florida. He and his wife have been there
for almost a year and a half and are enjoying their work with the
congregation. Cori is currently pursuing his Master of Arts in
Ministry from Harding University. He and his wife are excited
about the years to come as they work in the Church.
Schedule of Services
Sunday) Morning Bible Class-9:3o A.M.
'The Pursuit of Happimers"
Sunday Morning Worship-10:30 A.M.
SThe : ret .i Lile-'
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"Thle Resictoraiiono 'Lif
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Tuesday-7:oo00 P.M.
Lle 'tllh N'o Fears
Wednesday- -:oo P.M.
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850-256-2588
www.CenturyChurchofChrist.net


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Most Insurance
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SPWTABLE GLASSGM
SEALE.BID AUG'IM
SANTA ROSA COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
SCHOOL SURPLUS
The Santa Rosa County School Board has declared
one portable classroom surplus and bids for purchase
are solicited from the public. This classroom is locat-
ed at W. H. Rhodes Elementary School, Milton, FL.
It may be viewed and inspected on the dates listed
below. Please contact the school administration office
for permission to enter the campus.
.W. H. Rhodes Elementary School
800 Byrom Street * Milton, FL 32570
(850) 983-5670
Dates: Inspection & Bid Submission -
.Thursday, November 12'through Tuesday, November 24, 2009
Hours: 8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. (weekdays only)
Bid submission deadline: 2:00 p.m., November 24, 2009
Location: Administrative Support Complex
6544 Firehouse RI * Milton, Florida
FOR MORE INFORMATION and
SALE CONDITIONS CONTACT:
Jesse De Leon
Surplus Warehouse/Textbook Depository
(850) 983-5143 |
or email: deleonj@mail.santarosa.kl2.fl.us
additional information may be obtained online at:
www.santarosa.kl2.fl.us/surplus


1 (800) 598-9527 1


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Wensdy Nvme4,20LoaSatRoasPesGzteIB


Loomis Bros. Circus is coming to East Milton Park


Special to the Press Gazette
The Santa Rosa Fair As-
sociation is proud to pres-
ent the Loomis Bros. Cir-
cus, which will be coming
to the East Milton Park on
Nov. 12 for two shows.
Show times are 4:30 p.m.
and 7:30 p.m. and will fea-
ture three rings with per-
forming elephants, tigers,
clowns, acrobats, aerial-
ists, horses, dogs, jugglers,
trapeze and much more.
Doors will open one
hour prior to show time
with elephant rides, pony
rides, face painting, and
tasty circus snacks.
The Loomis Bros. Cir-
cus has traveled all across
the state since 1997 en-
tertaining as a fundraiser
for non-profit groups and
charities.
Proceeds from the tick-
et sales in the Milton area
will benefit the Santa Rosa
County Fair.
Don't miss this fun event
for the whole family.
For more information or
discount adult tickets call
623-1115.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Miss Irene of the Loomis Bros. Circus rides high on
Okha, the only elephant in America that walks on a
ball.


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www.tricitiesbni.com


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

910-0902I
www.bni-mobile.com


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Visit publix.com/store to find the store nearest you.

E�V 'M�~^^�aa(~K^^�I^tBM^�^^^S~M�l**IB


Public
LIQUORS


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3


Wednesday, November 4, 2009


..







B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, November 4, 2009


Obituaries


Herring, Gerald Brown


1940-2009
Gerald Brown Herring,
age 69, of Milton, FL,
passed away Tuesday, Oct.
27, 2009 in a local hospital.
He was born Aug. 19, 1940
in Ozark, Alabama to the
late Mack Herring and
Elizabeth Brown Herring.
Gerald was a veteran
of the United States
Marine Corp and retired
from Lance Vending Inc.
He was a member of
Bible Baptist Church in
Pensacola and enjoyed
fishing, was an avid
football and baseball fan.
Besides his parents,
a son, Chris Herring,


preceded him in death.
Survivors include his
wife, Lynn Tate Herring;
a son, Max Herring;
a daughter and son-
in-law, Becky & Mark
Turberville, all of Milton;
three grandchildren,
Shannah, Dwayne and
Ryan Turberville; two
brothers and sisters-
in-law-Tom & Sue
Herring of Birmingham,
AL and Sam & Linda
Herring of Orlando, FL;
a sister-Paula Cardwell
of Clearwater, FL; and
a number of nieces and
nephews.
Services were Friday,


Oct. 30, 2009 at 3 p.m. at
Bible Baptist Church in
Pensacola with Brother
Brian Donovan and
Brother Stan Clevenger
officiating. Interment
followed in Harold
Cemetery. The family
received friends at the
church Friday prior to the
services.
National Cremation &
Burial Society of Milton
has been entrusted with
the arrangements.
Let the family
know you care. Sign
the guest book under
news/obituaries at www.
srpressgazette.com.


1931 - 2009
Burke Hayes Kennedy,
age 78, born May 9, 1931,
passed away Oct. 17, 2009
after a lengthy illness. He
graduated from WS. Neal
High School in Brewton,
AL.
Burke was the last
surviving son of seven
siblings born to the late
Tom and Ethel Weaver
Kennedy. He was preceded
in death by four brothers-
Malcolm, George, Clifford
and Bill Kennedy; two
sisters-Arvie Kennedy
and Julie Brooks.
He joined the U.S. Navy
and was stationed aboard


Kennedy, Burke Hayes
the USS dambria during
the Korean War. Upon his
completion of his tour of
duty he worked and retired
from Monsanto Corporation
with 32 years of service.
He loved sports, especially
football and baseball.
He played in the church
softball league for several
years. He was a member
of Pine Terrace Baptist
Church and a Sunday
School member.
Burke leaves his wife-
Shelen Williams Kennedy
of 53 years of marriage; a
son-Gary E. Kennedy;
two. daughters-Janis
E. (Brian) Norton,; Vera


E. James and friend-
Phillip Sender; four
grandchildren-Valerie
and Charlea James, David
and Cherilyn Norton; two
great-grandchildren, Sarah
and Ashley James; and a
special friend-Chris Coale.
Active Pallbearers are
Fred Harper, Bill Simmons,
Bill Brown, John Huter,
Harry Miller, Ned Guy,
Robert Rector, Waylon
Lunsford, Wayne Coppedge,
Clifford Collier, Larry
Lanham and Alvin Hudson.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book
under news/obituaries at
www.srpressgazette.com.


News BRIEFS


Yard Sale for
Democrats
The Santa Rosa
County Democrats
Monthly Yard Sale will
be held on Saturday,
Nov. 7, from 8 - 2, at
5746 Stewart Street,
Milton. Items for sale
will include toys, stuffed
animals, books, kitchen
items, glassware,


tools, technology and
miscellaneous items. In
addition, there will be
furniture and garden
equipment for sale. For
information on delivery,
of items for donation, call
DEC Headquarters, from
10 a.m. - 2 p.m., Monday,
Wednesday, or Friday,
623-2345, or contact
Harold Webb, 572-6029,
Monday - Friday.


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Democrats to hold a
potluck dinner
Santa Rosa County
Democrats will hold a
Navarre/Gulf Breeze
area Pot-Luck Dinner.
Meeting on Tuesday, Nov.
10, at Holley by the Sea
Recreation Center, 6845
Navarre Parkway (Highway
98). The dinner will begin
at 6 p.m. and the program
at 7 p.m. The program for'
this meeting will provide
attendees an opportunity
to "Sound Off" and discuss
local, state, and national
issues of concern to all
citizens. Members of the


public are invited to attend.
For information, please
contact Jim Rockett, 934-
3235, or Seegar Swanson,
936-8704.

Dragonfly News
Learn how to paint
on silk and make a new
Christmas ornament next
month at the Dragonfly
Gallery in historic downtown
Milton.
Santa Rosa County
artists Linda Koehler and
Sandi Lang will teach the
workshop from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. on Nov. 7 and
again on Nov. 9. Cost of


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each workshop is $25 and
includes all materials for
making a silk Christmas
ornament. Participates are
asked to bring a brown bag
lunch. To register, call the
gallery at 981-1100. Each
workshop is limited to six
participants, therefore pre-
registration is necessary.
The Dragonfly Gallery,
at 5188 Escambia St., is
a mission of the Santa-
Rosa Arts and Culture
Foundation. It is ajuried
gallery of local artists.
Gallery hours are
10 a.m. until 4 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday. For
more information about the
gallery or the foundation,
visit www.SantaRosaArts.
org.

Program on0
Digital Photo Collage
offered Nov. 9
Emerging local artist
Michael Netherton will
present a program on
creating digital photo
collages on Monday, Nov. 9,
at the next meeting of the


Wide Angle Photo Club.
Netherton's award-
winning talents have
been shown at the
Pensacola Museum of
Art, Quayside Gallery,
Artel and Dragonfly.
His images synthesize
photographs with classical
and contemporary images,
creating unique artwork.
With over 30 years
experience in photographic
art, he will share his
techniques, sources and
creative process at the
WAPC meeting.
The photo club meets at
ARC Gateway, 3932 N. 10th
Ave. in Pensacola. Guests
are welcome to attend
. The Create, Learn, and
Share session is from 6 to
6:45 p.m. on Nov. 9 will cover
how to photograph artwork
Club member Dan Murray
will present it. Netherton's
collage program begins at
7p.m.
For more information
about the club,
membership and its
activities, see their
Web site at www.
wideanglephotoclub.org.


V . -' .I-.. - -- 7 -- - 0
543 laam S. Mltn F 357- 5062-22


Im i: . : .-tyw,2EiE -,. 41 1~ ~~






Wednesday. November 4, 2009


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | B5


Sheriff's REPORT


The following arrests
were made beginning Oct.
2, through Oct. 11, 2009.
Hudson, Mark Justus;
Male; 19; 6000 Southridge
Road, Milton; Burgl Urnoc-
cupied Conveyance Un-
armed (4 cts.), Larc-Petit
1st Degree Property $100
to Under $300, Larc-Theft
is $300 or More But Less
Than $5,000. 10/2/09
Carter, Billy Jack; Male;
23; 4895 Bell Ridge Lane,
Pace; DUI. 10/2/09
Patrum, Tonya Marie;
Female; 29; 3030 Harper
Drive, Navarre; DUI Alco-
hol or Drugs 2nd Offense.
10/2/09
Ribbing, Patrick An-
thony; Male; 22; 3205 E. Ol-
ive Road, Pensacola; DUI.
10/2/09
Yates, Joseph Donald;
Male; 23; 3992 Holleyberry
Lane, Milton; DUI. 10/3/09
Bethune II, John Allen;
Male; 46; 7100 Oak Tree
Lane, Milton; DUI. 10/3/09
Colla, Jeanine Jac-
queline; Female; 48; 201
Pensacola Beach Rd, Gulf
Breeze; DUI. 10/4/09
Norrell, Carley Chey-
enne; Female; 41; 9244 San-
ta Rosa Drive, Gulf Breeze;
Drive While Lic Susp Ha-
bitual Offender. 10/4/09
Sweenev, Michael Eu-
gene; Male; 23; 4815 Carl
Booker Rd, Milton; Pro-
bation Violation-Felony.
10/2/09
Tiller, Nathan Ray;
Male; 20; 6536 Pearl Riley
St., Milton; BurgI of Unoc-
cupied Dwelling Unarmed


No Asslt/Batt, Larc-Petit
1st Degree Property $100
to Under $300. 10/4/09
Beahan, Austin Thom-
as; Male; 24; 7821 Siesta
Cove, Milton; Probation
Violation-Felony. 10/5/09
Bryant Jennifer Nicole;
Female; 31; 4265 Audiss Rd,
Milton; Sex Offender Viola-
tions-Harbor Attempt As-
sist Sec Offender. 10/5/09
Gibbons, Jesse David;
Male; 19; 5941 Hamilton
Bridge Rd, Milton; Burgl-
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed (3 cts.), Larc-
Theft is $300 or More But
Less Than $5,000 (2 cts.).
10/5/09
Jones, Titorious Kentay;
Male; 27; 5850 E. Milton Rd,
Milton; Out of State Fugi-
tive From Justice. 10/5/09
Martin, Donald Lee;
Male; 37; 69 Raleigh Drive,
Palm Coast, FL; Probation
Violation-Felony (3 cts.)
10/5/09
Owens, Kara Danyelle;
Female; 27; 5900 Capitol
Drive, Gulf Breeze; Pos-
sess Cntrl Sub W/O Pre-
scription. 10/5/09
Phillips, Tonia Lea; Fe-
male; 30; 5631 Cottonwood
Dr., Milton; Dealing inn
Stolen Property. 10/5/09
Cunningham, - James
C.; Male; 47; 6519 Park Ave.,
Milton; Possess Cocaine,
Resist Officer With Vio-
lence. No Date Given.
Cameron, Nicholas
Hunter; Male; 14; 4201 Tom-
ahawk Trl, Milton; Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $200 and
Under, BurgI of Unoccu-


pied Dwelling Unarmed No
Asslt/Batt (2 cts.), Burgl of
Unoccupied Structure Un-
armed, Larc-Grand Theft
is $5,000 or More Less Than
$10,000 (2 cts.), Larc-Petit
1st Offense. 10/5/09
Cark, Branden Lee;
Male; 14; Mohawk Trail,
Milton; Damage Prop-Crim
Misch $200 and Under;
Burgl of Unoccupied Dwell-
ing Unarmed No Asslt/Batt
(2 cts.), Burgi Unoccupied
Structure Unarmed, Larc-
Petit 1st Off, 10/5/09
Kitchens, Dakota Aus-
tin; Male; 11; 4201 ,Toma-
hawk TrI, Milton; Damage
Prop-Crim Misch $200 and
Under, Burgi of Unoccu-
pied Dwelling Unarmed No
Asslt/Batt (2 cts.), Burglary
Unoccupied Structure Un-
armed, Larc-Grand Theft
is $5,000 or More Less Than
$10,000 (2 cts.), Larc-Petit
1st Offense. 10/5/09
Berry, Jon Edward;
Male; 23; 5973 Rolling
Greens Drive, Milton;
Drugs-Possess Meth W/In-
tent tot sell Manufacture
Deliver, Drugs-Produce
Methamphetamine; Nar-
cotic Eqpip-Possess and
or Use, Narcotic Equip-
Possess Manufacture De-
liver, Drugs-Possess Listed
Chemical Wit Manufacture
Cntrl Subs. 10/6/09
Boucher, April; Female;
48; 2291 Lost Bottoms Ln,
Navarre; Battery on Officer
Firefighter EMT Etc, Re-
sist Officer With Violence.
10/6/09
Gibbons, Jesse David;


Male; 19; 5941 Hamilton
Bridge Rd., Milton; Burgl
Unoccupied Conveyance
Unarmed, Larc-Petit 1st
Degree Property $100 to
Under $300. 10/6/09
Roberts. Timothy
James; Male; 50; 8212
Bucket Creek Dr. Milton;
Veh Theft-Grand 3rd De-
gree, Stolen Prop-Deal-
ing In Stolen Property (4
cts.), Burglary Unoccupied
Structure Unarmed (2
cts.), Larc-Theft is $300 or
More But Less Than $5,000
(2 cts.), Larc-Grand Theft
$10,000 or More Less Than
$20,000, Damage Prop-
Crim. Misch $200 and Un-
der. 10/6/09
Barnes, Carolyn Su-
zanne; Female; 17; 6216 An-
derson Ln, Milton; Aggrav
Battery On Person 65 Years
of Age or Older (domestic
violence). 10/6/09
Holladay, Angela Mi-
chelle; Female; 31; 3368
Greenbriar Circle,.. Gulf
Breeze; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 10/6/09
Melton, Kim Tanguay;
Female; 42; 6100 Patricia
Ave., Milton; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 10/6/09
Barr, Christopher
Thomas; Male; 24; 621 Bay
Cliffs Circle, Gulf Breeze;
Burgl-Structure. Convey-
ance Unarmed W/Person
Inside, Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000. 10/7/09
Bryant. III, , Harold;.
Male; 43; 3171 Auburn
Pkwy, Gulf Breeze; Burgl
Unoccupied Structure Un-


armed, Larc-Theft is $300
or More But Less Than
$5,000. 10/7/09
Pardee, Christopher
Scott; Male; 33; 6696 Robin-
wood Dr., Milton; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense
(2 cts). 10/7/09
Williams, Glenda Faye;
Female; 38; 4080 Driskell
Rd, Milton; Probation Vio-
lation-Felony. 10/7/09
Adkins, Nicholas Rob-
ert; Male; 22; 1927 America
Avenue, Gulf Breeze; Bat-
tery-Touch or Strike (do-
mestic violence), Obstruct
Police Deprive of Means
Protection or Communica-
tion. 10/8/09.
Glenn, IV, Leo Michael;
DUI Alcohol or Drugs 3rd
Violation W/In 10 Years.
10/8/09
Duncan, Darren Gene;
Male; 18; 6680 Trail Ride
North, Milton; Aggrav Bat-
tery-OffenderKnew/Should
Have Known Vict Pregnant
(dom. Viol.). 10/8/09
Miller, Christopher
Brandon; Male; 20; Home-
less; Probation Violation-
Felony. 10/8/09.
Perryman, Devin Law-
rence; Male; 18; 741 South
E Street, Pensacola; Fail-
ure to Appear for Felony
Offense. 10/8/09
Gregg. Jr., Michael An-
thony; Male; 24; 7908 Twin
Lake Drive, Milton; DUI.
10/8/09
Haber, Clara Ashley;
,Female; 34; 8360 Tavira St.,
Navarre; Probation Viola-
tion-Felony. 10/8/09.
Glenn, IV, Leo Michael;


Male; 40; 5566 East St., Mil-
ton; DUI Alcohol or Drugs
3rd Violation W/In 10 Years.
10/8/09
Carlisle, Robert Allen;
Male; 18; 5447 Byrom St.,
Milton; Failure to Appear
for Felony Offense. 10/10/09
Goings, Dustin James.
; Male; 28; Pineywoods
Place, Milton; Cruelty To-
ward Child Abuse W/O
Great Harm, Drugs-Pos-
sess Cntrl Sub W/O Pre-
scription (4 cts.). 1010/09
Hernandez, Edgar
Seferino; Male; 17; Alden
Drive; Riverdale, GA; Out
of State Fugitive From Jus-
tice. 10/10/09
Hulst, III, Harold Les-
ter; Male; 22; 3920 Red Bud
Ln, Pace;' Drugs-Possess
New Legend Drug W/O
Prescription, Marijuana-
Possess With Intent to Sell
Mfg or Deliver Schedule I,
Drugs-Possess Cntl Sub
W/O Prescription, Narcotic
Equip-Possess And Or Use.
10/9/09
Jones. Derrick Thomas;
Male; 38; 1301 N. M Street,
Pensacola; DUI Alcohol or
Drugs 2nd Off, Refuse to
Submit to. DUI Test, Drive
While Lic Susp Habitual
Offender, Resist Officer
Obstruct W/O Violence.
10/10/09
Musser Matthew
Janies; Male; 27; 5409
Grand Oak Ln, Milton;
Asslt-Intent Threat to. do
Violence, Battery Touch
or Strike, Damage Prop-
Crim Misch $1,000 or More:.
10/11/09


AO


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You might not realize how.much hot water you use when you take a shower;
because it usually doesn't seem like much. But it's more than you might
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can even install a low-flow showerhead that lets you more easily control the
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Double homicide suspect



found in Navarre


Special to the
Press Gazette

The U.S. Marshals
Florida Regional Fugi-
tive Task Force appre-
hended an Alabama
man who is wanted for
two murders and an at-
tempted murder that
took place over a de-
cade ago in Alabama.
A warrant that was
issued earlier this
month in Coosa Coun-
ty, Ala., states that
Charles Richard Tooley
had badly beaten sev-
eral people and then
left them in a building
that he set on fire. The
warrant was recently
granted after new in-
formation had been
developed by the Ala-
bama Bureau of Inves-
tigation that originated
from a cold case which
occurred in 1995.
. Thursday, the U.S.
Marshals Gulf Coast
Regional Fugitive Task
Force in Montgomery
contacted the Florida
Regional Fugitive Task
Force and requested
their help. Informa-
tion was provided by
the Marshals Alabama.


task force that
Tooley may be
living in the
Pensacola area.
It was dis-
covered that
Tooley had
been living in
Navarre for
the last couple
of years. Early
Friday morning
the Pensacola
task force Mar-
shals and task
force members
from Santa
Rosa County
Sheriff's Office
began surveil-
lance at an ad-
dress on the
8000 Block of
Branch Avenue


L
ANTHI
ROGI







CHAR
RICH
TOOI


-in Navarre, where they
later arrested him
without incident while
he was working on a
truck. He was booked
in at the Santa Rosa
County where he will
wait until his extradi-
tion back to Alabama.
"He definitely had
. a surprise look on his
face," Task Force coor-
dinator Dominic Guad-
agnoli said. "It seemed
as though he thought
it 'was some kind of


prank and didn't
take us seriously
at first." "I think
it sank in after
gP a few moments
of sitting in the
back of a cruis-
er," Guadagnoli
said.
ONY On Oct. 26 the
ERS Florida Regional
Task Force ar-
rested 21 year
old Anthony
Rodgers of Gulf
Breeze, Fla., on
charges of Sexu-
* al Battery.
Rodgers,
was arrested by
LES the Task Force
ARD at his home on
LEY the 200 Block of
Shoreline Drive
without incident.
Rodgers was wanted
by the Alachua County
Sheriff's Office onr a
recent warrant that
alleged he sexually as-
saulted a young wom-
an while visiting with
friends in Gainesville,
Fla in September.
Rodgers was booked
in at the Santa Rosa
County Jail but was
released on a $100,000
bond to appear in court
next month in Alachua
County.


SUBMITTED PHOTO

Navarre Garden Club does landscaping

for Habitat for Humanity House


Special to the Press Gazette
Several members of the
Navarre Garden Club joined
together to brighten the com-
munity and lives of the family
who received a house from St.
Sylvester's Knights Of Colum-


bus and Habitat For Human-
ity.
NGC members landscaped
the Habitat home with the
help of donations from Ran-
cho La Orchida, Lowe's and
two families, the Tomis and
Messingers. Soil was amend-


ed, appropriate plants planted
and soaker/sprinkler hoses in-
stalled to make maintenance
easier for the new homeown-
ers. The NGC is pleased to
contribute to our community
in such a meaningful way. Our
members did a great job!


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Members saved
an average of


Every 6 months on their
auto insurance!
Ir.:iual savings will vary)
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AND THEIR FAMILIES

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*All loans are subject to our liberal credit policy and credit limitations, if any.


The 2009 Santa Rosa County Tax Roll has been received by Stan Colie Nichols,
Tax Collector from the Property Appraiser and the tax roll is open for collections.
Payments may be mailed to Stan Colie Nichols, Tax Collector 6495 Caroline Street
Suite E, Milton FL 32570 or made in person at the following locations:

The Milton Office located at 6495 Caroline Street behind McDonalds

The South Santa Rosa Service Center at 5841 Gulf Breeze Parkway just east of
The Zoo in Midway

The Gulf Breeze Office at 1101 Gulf Breeze Parkway, Suite 104 across from the
Gulf Breeze Hospital and behind Whataburger

The Pace Office at 4000 Hwy. 90 Unit E across from the Sonic Drive-In

The Jay Office at 5259 Booker Lane in the Jay Community Center behind City Hall

All offices are open Monday-Friday from 8:00-4:30.

Payments postmarked by November 30th will receive a 4% discount.
Payments postmarked by December 31st will receive a 3% discount.
Payments postmarked by January 31st will receive a 2% discount.
Payments postmarked by February 28th will receive a 1% discount.

Payments made in March will be the gross amount of taxes due without discount.
The 2009 taxes become delinquent April 1, 2010. Payments made on or after April
1st of 2010 will have interest added.

A convenience fee is added to all payments made by credit card, both in person and
via the internet.

All tax information may be obtained and payments made on the Tax Collector's web-
site of www.srctc.com or you may call 983-1800. Please note that the 2009 taxes
are based on assessments by the Property Appraiser as of January 1st, 2009.

f .


GET YOUR '8,000 TAX CREDIT
"First Time Homebuyers and Homebuyers
that have not owned a home in 36 months are eligible."

* Owner Financing
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* Gated * Clubhouse forthcoming
* Completed development


Wednesday, November 4, 2009


Lo c al


B6 1 Santo Rosa's Press Gazette







Wednesday, November 4, 2009


Local


VA to sponsor Homeless

Veterans Stand Down event


Special to-the Press Gazette
The Department of Veterans Af-
fairs Gulf Coast Veterans Health
Care System will conduct a Home-
less Veterans Stand Down event for
homeless veterans in Escambia and
Santa Rosa Counties at the Joint Am-
bulatory Care Center on Nov. 6.
The event is scheduled to run
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. The JACC is
located at 790 Veterans Way on High-
way 98 West, next ,to the U.S. Naval
Hospital.
Veterans who show a valid form
of veteran status such as their DD
Form 214, Certificate of Release or
Discharge from Active Duty, or'a VA
identification card can obtain a free
bus ride courtesy of Escambia Coun-
ty Area Transit to and from the JACC
on Nov. 6.
The EscaRosa Coalition on the


Homeless has arranged free trans-
portation for homeless in Santa Rosa
County to this event. Please call 850-
255-5570 for more information.
Stand Downs are one part of the
VA's efforts to provide services to
homeless veterans. StandDowns are
typically one to three day events pro-
viding services to homeless Veterans
such as food, shelter, clothing, health
screenings, VA and Social Security
benefits counseling, and referrals to
a variety of other necessary services,
such as housing, employment and
substance abuse treatment.
This event marks the first time a
Stand Down will be held at the JACC,
which reached its first year of opera-
tion back in September.
A host of local community organi-
zations will also provide services and
information for the homeless at the
Stand Down event.


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | B7


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.RETIRED an average of
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(Credentialed)
every 6 months on their
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4)4


November is National Hospice Month

In celebration of National Hospice Month, Covenant Hospice and
various local tree nurseries will be teaming up to plant trees throughout:
South Alabama, Northwest Florida and the Big Bend area of Florida.
Covenant Hospice hopes that by planting these trees, they will grow
roots of awareness in the local community of the compassionate care
that hospice provides, and the peace that hospice brings. The trees
will also serve as a reminder that all people have the right to live
with dignity and respect, even to the last moment of life.


FOR MORE INFORMATION:
5907 Berryhill Road, Milton
(850) 202-5930 * c :..,- ,h.i.-.1"- ..rg r ,ilton
2001 North Palafox Street, Pensacola
(850) 202-0840 * covenanthospice.org/pensacola


CovenantO
HOSPICE ,o
Licensed in Florida in 1983


November is also National Alzheimer's Awareness Month
ALZHEIMER S FAMILY SERVICES: SUPPORT FOR FAMILIES COPING WITH ALZFEIMER S DISEASE
An affiliar, of Covenanr Hospice * Call (8501' 4718-77'00 or visit AlzFarnSer, org for details


PUBLIC INFORMATION MEETING
SR 10 (US 90) over Macavis Bayou Bridge Replacement
In Santa Rosa County
Financial Project ID: 422907-1-52-01


.2. .

* 5~8 ..' ~

~6'


The Florida Department of Transportation (EDOT) will hold a Public Information Meeting regarding
the bridge replacement of SR 10 (US 90) over Macavis Bayou in Santa Rosa County, Florida. The
Public Information Meeting regarding the proposed project will be held:
DATE: November 5, 2009
TIME: 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.
PLACE: First Presbyterian Church of Milton
5203 Elmira Street
Milton, Florida 32570


The purpose of the meeting is to provide interested persons an opportunity to express their views concerning the proposed bridge replacement
of SR 10 (US 90) over Macavis Bayou in Santa Rosa County, Florida. The meeting will be held in an open house format. Maps, drawings, and
other information will be on display. There will be no formal presentation. FDOT representatives and consultant staff will be available to
discuss the project, answer questions and receive comments.
This meeting will be held in conformance with the Americans With Disabilities Act (ADA). Persons who need special accommodations should
contact the following no later than seven (7) days prior to the date of the meeting to ensure that reasonable accommodations are available: Clay
Hunter, P.E., FDOT Project Manager, P. O. Box 607; Chipley, FL 32428; phone (888) 638-0250 extension 479; fax (850) 415-9148; email
Ji. I hi..T , .J-.i i ,.. I .11 For additional project information, please contact Tommie Speights, FDOT District 3 Public Information Director;
phone (888) 638-0250 extension 208; fax (850) 638-6159; email: i:rm ic .. .Lht 61 .1I . .~i. I ,. The proposed project is being developed in
accordance with the Civil Rights Act of 1964'and the Civil Rights Act of 1968. Under Title VI and Title VII of the United States Civil Rights
Acts, any persons) or beneficiary who believes they have been subjected to discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, age, national
origin, disability, or familial status may file a written complaint with the Florida Department of Transportation's Equal Opportunity Office in
Tallahassee or contact the District's Title Vl/Title VIII Coordinator. Central Office: Florida Department of Transportation, Equal Opportunity
Office, 605 Suwannee Street, MS 65, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-0450, telephone (850) 414-4747. District 3: Florida Department of
Transportation, District 3, Title VI/Title VIII Coordinator, P.O. Box 607, Chipley, Florida 32428-0607, telephone (888) 638-0250 extension
208. Copies of the comment form will be available at the meeting.


FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION


McCRELESS AND CONE TO WED
- .40 Kenny and Janet Mc-
Creless and Tony and Paula
Cone are pleased to an-
nounce the engagement of
their children, Stephanie
McCreless and Keith Cone.
The bride to be is a 2001
( .graduate of Milton High
, School, Pensacola Junior
' ,College, and Florida Insti-
."tute of Ultrasound. Stepha-
nie is a Sonographer at Sa-
cred Heart Hospital.
The groom to be is a 2000
graduate of Milton High
School and a 2005 graduate
of Troy University Keith is a
* Physical Education teacher
. .. at King Middle School.
. The wedding will be held
. on Sunday, Nov. 22, 2009 at
S4 p.m. in the afternoon at
6 Hemingway's Island Grill
Stephanie and Keith on Pensacola Beach.


(


To larn mre, o t


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B8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Classifieds


Wednesday, November 4, 2009


COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA'


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


I-- 1100 |

Legal 11/1379

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 09-CA-1325

FIRST NATIONAL
'BANK NORTHWEST
FLORIDA,
Plaintiff,
V.:

-WALTER A.
*STEIGLEMAN, BAL-
BOA CAPITAL CORPO-
RATION, BEACH COM-
MUNITY BANK, a Flor-
ida Corporation, CAR-
OLINE L. MAJURE,
FIRST CITY BANK OF
FLORIDA, a Florida
Corporation, HIDDEN
DUNES COMMUNITY
ASSOCIATION, INC., a
Florida Corporation,
KELLY SERVICES,
INC., R.H.
DONNELLEY PUBLISH-
ING & ADVERTISING,
INC., SHORELINE
TOWERS PHASE I
CONDOMINIUM AS-


THE ONLY
LITTER
YOUR CAT
SHOULD
EVER HAVE









GET THE FACTS ON CATS
. ; ^s^^ I


SOCIATION, INC., a
Florida Corporation,
STARGATE MANAGE-
MENT, INC., a Florida
Corporation,

Defendant.

NOTICE OF SALE /
By the Clerk of Court

NOTICE is hereby
given that the under-
signed Don Howard,
Clerk of Court of
Okaloosa County, Wor-
ida, will on the 20th day
of November, 2009 at
11:00 A.M., at the doof
of the Clerk's Office at
the Okaloosa County
Courthouse Annex,
Shalimar, Florida, offer
for sale and sell at pub-
lic outcry to the highest
and best bidder for
cash, the following de-
scribed property:

REAL PROPERTY:

SEE ATTACHED EX-
HIBIT "A"

COUNT11I

CONDOMINIUM UNIT
A-1706, HIDDEN
DUNES (GULFSIDE 1),
A CONDOMINIUM, TO-
GETHER WITH AN UN-
DIVIDED INTEREST IN
THE 'COMMON ELE-
MENTS, ACCORDING
TO THE DECLARA-
TION OF CONDOMIN-
IUM THEREOF RE-
CORDED IN OFFICIAL
RECORD BOOK 328,
PAGE 56, AMENDED
-IN. . OFFICIAL REC-,
ORDS BOOK 345,
PAGE 798, OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 461,
PAGE 511, OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 805,
PAGE 248, OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK
1102, PAGE 254, OFFI-
CIAL RECORDS BOOK
1165, PAGE 166,. OFFI-
CIAL RECORDS BOOK
1389, PAGE 99 AND
AS FURTHER
AMENDED FROM TIME
TO TIME, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
WALTON COUNTY,
FLORIDA.

COUNT III

LOT 3, BLOCK A,
MOSSY COVE SUBDI-
VISION, A SUBDIVI-
SION OF A PORTION
OF SECTION 3,


S 1100
TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH,
RANGE 27 WEST,
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT OF SAID SUBDI-
VISION RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE
115, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA.

COUNT IV

PARCEL 1:

LOT 6, BLOCK 4, NA-
VARRE BEACH RESI-
DENTIAL SECTION 1,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF AS
RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK. F, PAGE 44, OF
THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA AND ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 5, PAGE 51, OF
THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF ESCAMBIA
COUNTY, FLORIDA.

PARCEL 2:

THE CONDOMINIUM
PARCEL KNOWN AS
UNIT NO. 2116.
SHORELINE TOWERS
CONDOMINIUM 1 AND
2, A CONDOMINIUM,
ACCORDING TO THE
DECLARATION OF
CONDOMINIUM
THEREOF, RE-
CORDED IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 720,
PAGE 323, ET SEQ.,
AND PURSUANT TO
SURVEY, PLOT PLAN
AND GRAPHIC DE-
SCRIPTION OF IM-
PROVEMENTS RE-
CORDED IN CONDO-
MINIUM PLAT BOOK 1,
PAGE 21, ET SEQ.,
ALL OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF
OKALOOSA . COUNTY,
FLORIDA. TOGETHER
WITH ALL APPURTE-
NANCES TO SAID
CONDOMINIUM PAR-'
CEL INCLUDING, BUT
NOT LIMITED TO ALL
RIGHTS UNDER THE
RECREATION FACILI-
TIES LEASE AND
GULF BEACH .COVE-
NANTS AGREEMENT,
ALL EASEMENTS, AND
THE UNDIVIDED IN-
TEREST IN THE COM-
MON ELEMENTS AP-


1 1100
PURTENANT
THERETO AS SET
OUT IN SAID DECLA-
RATION.

Exhibit A

PERSONAL PROP-
IERTY

All personal property
of whatever character
or nature located on
the real property de-
scribed above, and all
structures and im-
provements, pnd all
easements, rights,
royalties, mineral, oil
and gas rights and
profits, water, water
rights, and water
stock, timber and tim-
ber rights and all fix-
tures attached
thereto, and all rents,
Issues, proceeds and
profits, accruing
therefrom, and all
gas, steam, electric,
water and other heat-
ing, cooling, cooking,
refrigerating, lighting,
plumbing, ventilating,
irrigating, and power
systems, machines,
equipment, appli-
ances, fixtures and
appurtenances, lo-
cated on the real
property described
above, even though
such , real property
may be detached or
detachable.

pursuant to Summary
Final Judgment in a
case pending in said
Court, the style of
which is: FIRST NA-
TIONAL BANK NORTH-
WEST FLORIDA. V.
WALTER A.
STEIGLEMAN, BAL-
BOA CAPITAL CORPO-
RATION, BEACH COM-
MUNITY BANK, a Flor-
ida Corporation. CAR-
OLINE L. MAJURE,
FIRST CITY BANK OF
FLORIDA, a Florida
Corporation. HIDDEN
DUNES COMMUNITY
ASSOCIATION, INC., a
Florida Corporation,
KELLY SERVICES,
INC., R.H.
DONNELLEY PUBLISH-
ING & ADVERTISING.
INC., SHORELINE
TOWERS PHASE I
CONDOMINIUM ASSO-
CIATION. INC.. a Flor-
ida Corporation.' STAR-
GATE MANAGEMENT,
INC.. a Florida Corpo-


1100
ration, and the Case
Number of which is
Case No. 09-CA-1325

ANY PERSON CLAIM-
ING AN INTEREST IN
THE SURPLUS FROM
THE SALE, IF ANY,
OTHER THAN THE
PROPERTY OWNER
AS OF THE DATE OF
THE LIS PENDENS
MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITHIN 60 DAYS AF-
TER THE SALE.

WITNESS my hand and
official seal 'of this Hon-
orable Court this 26
day of October, 2009.

Clerk of Court
CLERK CIRCUIT
COURT
By: Vicki Jackson
Deputy Clerk

Michael Wm Mead
Post Office Box 1329
Fort Walton Beach,
Florida 32549
(850) 243-3135
Attorney for Plaintiff
Florida Bar No. 017938

110409
111109
11/1379'

Legal 11/1380

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 2009 CP
000197

IN RE: THE ESTATE
OF FRANCES ANN
GUY,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDI-
IQRHa
(Summary Administra-
tion)

TO ALL PERSONS
HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE:

You are hereby notified
that an Order of Sum-
mary Administration has
been entered in the ES-
TATE OF FRANCES
ANN GUY, deceased,
File Number 2009 CP
000197 in the Circuit
Court for Santa Rosa
County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the ad-
dress of which is Santa
Rosa County Court-


I 1100
house, Milton, Florida
32570; that the
decedent's date of
death was April 25,
2009; the value of the
estate is less than
$75,000.00; and that
the name(s) and
addresses) of those to
whom it has been as-
signed by such order
are:

Robert F. Guy and
Richard J. Guy as
Co-Trustees of the Guy
Joint Irrevocable Trust
1079 Tree Point Drive
Fort Walton Beach, FL
32547

All creditors of the es-
tate of the decedent
and persons having
claims against the es-
tate of the decedent,
other than those for
whom provision for full
payment was made in
the Order of summary
Administration, must file
their claims with this
court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.

ALL CLAIMS NOT
FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS 'SET
FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLOR-
IDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.

The date of first publi-
cation of this Notice is
November 4, 2009.

/s/ Robert F. Guy
ROBERT F GUY .
Personal Representa-
tive

H. BART FLEET
Florida Bar No.
0606900
DAVID J. OBERLIESEN
Florida Bar No.
0735701
FLEET, SPENCER &
KILPATRICK, PA.
1283 N. Eglin Parkway,
Suite A
Shalimar, FL 32579
(850) 651-4006 / (850)
651-5006
ATTORNEYS FOR THE
ESTATE OF FRANCES
ANN GUY
110409
111109
11/1380



Legal 11/1381

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 09-1871-1A
01-FFA

IN RE: The Forfeiture
of:

One 2002 Ford Pickup
Truck,
VIN # 1FTRW08L42KA
47706

DEFENDANTS/CLAIM-AN
TS:

THARON D. GODWIN

NOTICE OF FORFEI-
TURE PROCEEDING

TO: Tharon D. Godwin,
and all persons who
claim an interest in One
2002 Ford Pickup
Truck, VIN #
1 FTRW08L42KA47706,
which was seized on or
about September 10,
2009, at 3549 Hazel
Godwin Road, Jay,
Florida, in SantaRosa
County. Said property
is in the custody of the
Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office in Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
and a Complaint for Fi-
nal Judgment of Forfei-
ture pertaining thereto
has been filed in the
above-styled cause.
Dated this 20th day of


| 1100
October, 2009.

/s / Allen W. Lindsay,
Jr.
ALLEN W. LINDSAY,
JR,
Lindsay & Andrews,
RA.
Post Office Box 586
Milton, Florida 32572.
(850) 623-3200
Facsimile: (850)
623-0104
Florida Bar No.:
104956 .
Attorney for Plaintiff

110409
111109
11/1381
Legal 11/1382

PUBLIC NOTICE

SANTA ROSA BAY
BRIDGE AUTHORITY

The Santa Rosa Bay
Bridge Authority will
conduct its "Special
Meeting" meeting
Wednesday, November
18, 2009 in the Florida
Department of Trans-
portation (FDOT) Con-
ference Room C, at
5:30 p.m. located at
6025 Old Bagdad High-
way Milton, Florida. For
further information call
(850) 981-2718. Please
use rear entrance.


Legal 10/1363

LEGALAD

Pea Ridge Flea Market
and Mini Storage at
5186 Hwy 90,, Pace Fl
32571 has lien on all
goods stored in urtits
212 and 215 and
School Bus stored on
property belonging to
Billy D Fowler, These
items of personal prop-
erty will be sold or dis-
posed of on 11-13-09,
The sale will take place
at 5186 Hwy 90 Pace FI
32571. *

102809
110409
10/1363



1120
Advertise in Over 100
Papers throughout
Florida. Advertising
Networks of Florida,
Put us to work for You!
(866)742-1373
www.florida-classifieds.co
m

f" -

V 'A 1
. <*


110409 (1)
-ir
Legal 11/1383
2100 - Pets
NOTICE OF INTENT 2110 - Pets: Frae
Good Hoi
TO CONSIDER AN 2120- PetSuppi
ORDINANCE 2130 - Farm Ani
Supplies
The reading and adop- 2140 - Pets/Live
tion of the following , Wanted
proposed Ordinance 2150-Pet Memo
by the Board of County
Commissioners of AKC English
Santa Rosa County, is male puppy.
scheduled for 9:30 & Health
a.m., December 10, $500 obo. 537-
2009, in the Commis- E lish
sioners meeting room English I
at the County Adminis- Puppi
trative Complex, lo- AKC w/CH
cated at 6495 Caroline Ready 1(
Street, Milton, Florida. PCB (850) 2.

AN ORDINANCE OF
SANTA ROSA .4
COUNTY, FLORIDA,
AMENDING ORDI-
NANCE 2005-37 AS
AMENDED; AMEND-
ING SECTION 10
ALLOWING USE OF
FUNDS COLLECTED MERCHANT
TO BE USED FOR
SIDEWALK CON- 3100- Antiques
3110 - Appliard(
STRUCTION; PRO- 3120 - Arts & C
VIDING FOR SEVERA- 3130 - Auctions
ABILITY; AND, PROVID- 3140 - Baby Ite
ING FOR AN EFFEC- 3150 - Building
TIVE DATE. 3160 - Busines:
SEqulpme
3170 - Collectil
The Ordinance may be 3180-Compute
inspected by the public 3190 - Electron
prior to the above 3200 - Firewoo
scheduled meeting at 3210 - Free Pas
the Office of the Clerk 3220 - Furnitur
3230 - Garage/f
of Courts, BOCC Sup- 3240-Guns
port Services Depart- 3250 - Good Th
ment, 6495 Caroline 3260 - Health S
Street, Milton, Florida. 3270 - Jewelry,
All interested parties 3280 - Machine
should take notice that 3290-Medical
if they decide to appeal 3300 - Miscella
any decision made by 3310 - Musical I
the Board of County 3320 - Plants &
Commissioners with- re- Supplies
spect to any matter 3330 - Restaurt
coming before said 330 - Tickets (
Board at said meeting,
it is their individual re-
sponsibility to insure lM ql
that a record of the pro- divorcee 149,
ceeding they are ap- Name Chat
pealing exists and for
such purpose they will FREET''yping
need to insure that a Worksheet (850)
verbatim record of the 1850 N."V
proceeding is made, (1 . N. ofFlea
which record shall in- (1blk N o
clude the testimony
and the evidence upon
which their appeal is to | ll I '
be based. Interested I
parties may appear at - -
the meeting and be
heard with respect to
these proposed ordi-
nances. AMR �I


110409(1)






We Deliver & Install
Centipede
St. Augustine
Bermuda
Bailed Pine Straw

Call us first, Save Time
Call us last, Save Money
Hwy. 87 So. * Milton

626-8578


e to
ne
lies
meals/
stock
orials

I Mastiff
1st shots
Certificate.
8888
Mlastiff
es
lines
0/15
58-5484


DISE

:ces
rafts
ms
Supplies
s
lent
ers
ics
d
is It On
e
Yard Sales
ings to Eat
& Fitness
'Clothing
iry/
lnt
Equipment
ineous
instruments
& Shrubs/
rant/Hotel
Goods
Buy & Sell)


Wi3ls 0
ige 149
, Call for
) 434-7524

a Market)


Dependable
Housekeeper
Over 15 years of
experience! $35
cleaning. 994-6236




COKER'S LAWN &
TRACTOR SERVICE
From trimming to trac-
tor work. Clean-ups,
raking, hauling, mow-
ing, bushhogging, dirt
work. Reasonable
rates, free estimates.
(850) 623-0493
(850) 485-7977
Licensed & Insured


Alapaha River Ranch
Auction:. 500� Acres
Absolute! 4,600� Acres
offered in 14 parcels-
on the Alapaha River,
Willachoochee, Geor-
gia. 11AM, Saturday,
November 21. Excel-
lent Timber Investment,
Recreation or Farming
Opportunity! Preview:
10AM - 4PM, Novem-
ber 13, 14 and 20.
Higgenbotham Auc-
t'i o n e e r s :
(800)257-4161. Mike
Loffton, GREL#16478
GAL#168

Foreclosed Online
Home Auction 800+
Homes. Bids Open
11/16, Open House:
11/7, 14 & 15 View Full
Listings & Details
Auction.com REDC/
Brkr CQ1031187

Goshen, AL. (near
Troy), 2197 Co. Rd.
2242. Excellent for re-
tirement' or relocation -
nice house, fenced
pasture on 61 � acres.
AUCTION Nov 17, 2009
at ,11am (or earlier
upon price agreement)
at Pike County Court-
house. Contact Attor-
ney Joe W. Adams
(334)774-5533

Nationwide Online
Land Auction 400+
Props 168 Absolute All
*Starting Bids: $100
Redc View Full Listings
www.Auction.com/land

Nationwide Online
Land Auction 400+
Props 168 Absolute. All
Starting Bids: $100
REDC View Full
Ustings-www.Auction.com
/land

Security Self Storage
at 4391 Hwy 90 Pace,
FL 32571 will sell at
public auction by com-
petitive bidding on
WEDNESDAY -' Nov
4th 2009 At 2:00 pm
on premises where
said property has been
stored. Purchases must
be paid for at time of
purchase in cash or
credit card only.

All purchased items are
sold as is, where is and
must be removed at the
time of the sale. Sale is
subject to cancellation
in the event of settle-
ment between owner
and obligated party.
Office number
850-994-0033





Metal Roofing Tax
Credit! 40 yr Warranty.
Direct from manufac-
turer. 30 colors in
stock, Quick turna-
round. Delivery availa-
ble. Gulf Coast Supply
& Manufacturing,
(888)393-0335
www.gulfcoastsupply.corn




Centipede-
St. Augustine
Farm Direct
We Deliver
434-0066


Stewart's Tractor
Works & Land
Clearing, Inc.
Tree & Stump Removal
from takedown to trim-
ming. Debris removal &
Storm Clean-Up. Dirt
Work. Demolition &
Hauling. Land Clearing.
Backhoe & Trackhoe
Work. All tree work
done by man lift. Not
climbing.
516-1801 or 675-4291
Licensed & Insured
Free Estimates
PAUL STEWART
,. ,,a-4 ,


I,


La


ING0�01









Wednesday, November 4, 2009


Classifieds


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B9


4-piece Bedroom Suite.
Early Am. DK. Pine
5-drawer chest, 8-
drawer dresser w/ mir-
Tor hutch, Qn.-size stor-
age headboard w/int.
light. $150 for all.
623-4981
Bedroom set - Twin
beds W/HB&FT Bds.
Sheels~wlSmocmt Two
sets window
curtains - $250 For All.
Ex. condition. David
Witt 623-8893HM/
983-9689WK
Brand Name Pillowtop
-set still quee n plas-
tic, warranty included
$165, Delivery avail
255-3050
Brand name pillowtop
set, still in plastic, war-
ranty included $165,
delivery available
850-255-3050
Brand new all Leather
Sofa & Love seat in
crate. Rich brown, life-
time warranty. In stores
$1800, 1st $780 takes it
471-0330 can separate
Mattress, king size, pil-
low top, with founda-
tions, New factory
sealed, and warranty
$230. 850-471-0330
New Full size Mattress
with box and warranty
in plastic $125.00 Can
deliver 850-471-0330.
Silver punch bowl, 12
cups, ladle and tray.
$250.; 2 padded bar
stools (excl. cond.)
$49.95 each. 994-9030,
Sofa, Loveseat, Tables
5pc set, plush micro-
fiber, New still in box.
Orig $1500, sacrifice
$600. 850-255-3050


3230


5756 Orange Street
Nov. 6 & 7, 8 until 2
Miscellaneous
DOWN SIZING!.

Do Something
Good For-
Tomorrow

RECYCLE


TODAY!


| 3230



BIG YARD SALE
11-5 & 11-6
7am until 3pm
6009 Laurelwood
in Milton




Milton 2 Sister/Family
Sale 40 yrs of stiff!
6662 Sanders St. Sat.,
Nov. 7th 8am until


--.
Milton
Thurs., Fri. & Sat.
6285 Hwy. 187
Lots of fabric.




Milton, 6478 Hwy 90
Timberland Plaza,
Across from Wendy's in
Milton, Saturday No-
vember 7th, 7am till
Yard Sale
Parking lot of Timber-
land Plaza towards the
back. Great Prices!




Multi-family gar-
age Sale bedroom fur-
niture, boys & girls jr.
clothes. Sat. 6:30 a.m.
5880 Country Club Rd.




Nov. 6th & Nov. 7th
Baby & women's
clothes, pot & pans,
dishes, and lots more.
4308 Ward Basin Road




November 7th Inside
Sale fa.m. until. 3520
Country View Lane off
Mulat. 2 recliners, re-
clining loveseat, power
lift chair, infant/toddler
clothes, men/ladies-
clothes, .toddler bed
complete with mattress
& all bedding, electric
stove, legal size desk,
new steam floor
cleaner, newLeg Magic
exerciser, much more


B IR & 4



Mention this ad

Receive 15% OFF!

Entire Purchase


Man, Tues, Ihurs, Fri & Sao- 10-6 *
Open Lole f 0 Convenience . :
Closed Sunday & Wednesday ,


We Have Moved

New Larger


location Opening

NOV. 2,2009

5675Hwy 90,te. D
Rockwell Plaza

983-77777


Three-family yard
sale. Jay area-From 89
& Nowling. Follow
signs. Nov. 5-7 8 until 5



ADT, FREE Home Se-
curity System! ($850
Value.) Purchase Moni-
toring Services & $99
Activation. That's It!
PLUS Remote & Panic
Alert FREE. (888)
511-5869.
Airlines are hiring,
Train. for high paying
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program. Financial ,aid
if qualified, Housing
available, CALL Avia-
tion Institue of Mainte-
nance (888)349-5387
Attend College online
from Home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal,,
*Accounting, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid
if qualified. Call
(888)203-3179,
www.CenturaOnline.com.
Two 'cemetery lots at
Serenity Gardens. Di-
rectly behind little ce-
dar tree through front
gate. Price negotiable.
994-5208 ,



Knife Special
Sale. The Cutting
Edge, Room. 36, 'Pea
Ridge Flea Mkt. Same
location for 15 years.
Many makes and
models such as: Case,
Case Club, Boker, Bear
MGC, Browning, Ber-
etta, Schatt & Morgan,
Kabar, Remington, Par-
ker Edwards Alabama
USA, Hen & Rooster,
Bull Dog - nearly all
major brands. Special-
izing in Knife Club'
knives. 10% discount to
collectors. Sales Satur-
days and Sundays
ending November 15.








4100 - Help Wanted
4130 - Employment
Information



Driver Trainees Needed
Now! 'Drivers being
hired and trained lo-
cally for Werner Enter-
prises. No experience
r e q u i r ed .
1-866-280-5309








.5100 - Business
Opportunities
5110 - Money to Lend



ALL Cash Vending! Do
you earn .$800 in a
day? 25 Local Ma-
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$9,995. (888)629-9968
BO02000033 CALL US:
we will not be under-
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PTL OTR Drivers. New
Pay Packagel Great Mi-
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months experience re-
quired, No felony or
DUI past 5 years.
(877)740-6262.
www.ptl-inc.com


S100
Want Home Most
Weekends With More
Pay? Run Regional with
Heartland Express! Up
to $.43/mile company
drivers! 12 months OTR
required. Heartland Ex-
press (800)441-4953
www.heartlandexpress.co
m.

/ uL _ ,,,


6100 - Business/
Commercial
8110- Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - Condo/Townhouse
6140- House Rentals
6150 - Roommate Wanted
6160 - Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot
6180 - Oul-of-Town Rentals
6100 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals


1 6100
2 Bay Garage Business
for Rent. Office, 1 acre
fenced in. $800 de-
posit, $800 month.
Robin 516-4181, Sonya
450-6840
1200 sf office/business
units available for lease
on Berryhill Road, -Mil-
ton, 1 blk from SRMC.
Economical deals avail-
able. Call Liz 626-0373/
723-5250
Milton Offices Two
months free rent with
lease. Two locations to
choose from. 698-5951



1 , bedroom, unfur-
nished apt. Great for
seniors. Call for special
pricing. 626-0287
4 Bed 3 Bath $217/mo!
Forecosures! 3 bdrm'
only $199/mo! Won't
Last! 5% dw, 15 yrs @
8% apr For Listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5669
All utilities in Pace
2/1&V2 with washer/
dryer hookups.
$750/$700. No Pets;
324-3826

MILTON
AREA
Efficiency Apt.
Pool, laundry mat,
all utilities paid. $495
month; Call today for
$599 special.
712-9968

MILTON / PACE
AREA
Nice 2/1, kitchen
equipped, all elec-
tric, patio, washer/
dryer hookups,
cathedral ceilings,
trash paid. $599
month. Call today for
$799 rent & deposit
move in special.
712-9968

MILTON / ,
PACE AREA
Nice, large 2/2. Kit-
ten equipped, all
electric, balcony,
washer/dryer hook-
ups, ceiling fans.
Water & trash. $595
month. Call today for
$799 rent & deposit
move in special.
712-9968

Milton
2/1 Duplex with refrig-
erator, DW, stove, W/D
hookups. 6461 Maddox
Road. $500 month,
$500 dep. 261-9131
Pace
2/1, 4-plex. All ceramic
tile flooring, cathedral
ceilings, stove, refriger-
ator, DW, CH&A.
Non-smoking environ-
ment. $560 month
(grass cutting and gar-
bade incl.) 626-2928


Milton, FL (Avalon
Boulevard)
$750 mo
Waterfront
TH 3 br, 1.5 ba, fridg,
microwave, stove, D/W,
W/D, pool, club house,
lawn & garbage
850-995-8615



2 bed / 2 bath with
central heat & air. $450
957-4825
Avalon Blvd. Area.
Great location, great
neighborhood. 3/2,
laundry room. Brick
home, approx. 1500
sq. ft., 2-car garage,
privacy fence. $845
month, $845 deposit.
983-2118
Beautiful 3/2 Home w/
Bonus Room, all appli-
ances incid. in great
neighborhood $850 mo
850-380-8844.
Milton
Great location. 3/1,
CH&A, Washer/Dryer.
$650 mo. $650 down
(850) 623-8365.
Milton: Like New 3/2
with garage. $925 mo
+ $800 dep. Pets
considered. Call (850)
501-0273 or 529-7899



Milton
$75 week. Lease &
dqp. Incl. WD & A/C
plus all utilities. .Use of
entire house. Joseph
981-7191 or 417-2100
Milton
Large. Room. Includes
utilities, washer/dryer,
share kitchen, near
King Middle School.
$80-$90 per week, plus
deposit. 982-3176
Milton
Room for Rent
Furn. or unfum., all utili-
ties incl., $90 & up per
wk; cable, phone, &
hi-speed wi-fl avable.
Males preferred, fixed
income or employed.
Drug-free environment.



2/1-private, fenced lot.
Ice maker refrigerator,
D/W, .CH&A, total elec-
tric.' Quiet neighbor-
hood. $450 month,
$450 dep. 995-6138,
leave message
2/2 with large deck,
front & back. No pets.
$550 month, $300 dep.
623-8565
2/2-Need help with
cleaning" and repairs.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch: 626-8973
3/2 on private, fenced
lot. Ice maker refrigera-
tor, CH & A, total elec-
tric. Quiet neighbor-
hood. $495 month,
$495 dep. 995-6138,
leave message
Clean 3/2 double wide,
Partly furnished. $575.
mo., $300 dep. OR 2/1
$350. mo., $300 dep.
. No pets. 675-6614
Milton
Double wide mobile
home. $595 month,
$595 sec. deposit.
626-8959, 377-6787
Milton
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT. Between $300 &
$400 a month.
313-0277, 463-7965
Quiet park by Whiting
Field: 2bd/2ba $545
plus dep. or 2bd/1ba
$350 plus dep. Sewer
& garbage incl. No
pets. Non-smoking en-
vironment. HUD OK.
Also lot rental for $225
per month.
626-1552


Pace
3/2 double wide.
Fenced-in yard and
shed. 3976 Edgefield
St. $650 month, $600
deposit. 396-5034


.,




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


7100
A Bank Repo for Sale!
5 Br $25,000! Only
$225/Mo! 3 Br $12,500!
Only $199/Mol 5%
down 30 years @ 8%
apr. for listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5853




'Five acre improved
parcel In Allentown
near Central. End of
paved dead-end Echo
Lane. Partly fenced,
dry, mowed, trees:
horses OK. $60K.


S 0 *


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


0 0


2000 Mercury Grand
Marquis LS. 68,000 mi-
les, new tires & brakes.
Very clean, one owner.
$5,800. 623-3082
CASH PAID
for junk cars
or trucks.
Running or not.
Call: 983-9527
or 723-5048









,,' e 4. , f v


Miata convertible 1993.
Nice (30 mpg, city).
Reduced to $2,900
firm. 5 speed. 983-4851
or 449-6101
Police Impounds!
Honda 1999 Civic
$200! Nissan 2001
Altima $350! Ford 2001
Taurus $700! For list-
ings call (800)366-9813
ext 9275




2008 & 2009 Polaris
Ranger . Crewv. Low
hours. Low miles. War-
ranty. $9900 ea. Con-
tact Hal Harris (850)
698-7492


0 . 4 v


Copyrighted Material

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Available from Commercial News Providers


* ~ 0 S m�


BUSINESS SERVICES


C Gerard's -

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


%.850-776-4271 or 850-377-4818


Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service

From trimming to tractor work

Bushhogging * Dirt Work

Clean-ups * Raking

Hauling * Mowing

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


Your Ad

Could Be Here



623-2120


y








. ar> GROCERY OUTLE
Pace Location Only * 4025 Hwy 90
We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register

U\lJ (eI.e] U ^[1, : n~iiuu:i~U e! : e's


Farmland
Hickory Sliced
Bacon
70 12 oz



Michigan
Red Delicious
Apples
37. Ib bag


Tyson Tray Pack
Boneless
Breast Tenders
68Ib



Bryan
Cocktail
Smokies

1 2 16oz


Farmland
Seasoned Pork
Tenders
396


Farmland
Reg or Pork
and Bacon
Sausage Links

0312 oz


Down Home
Fully Cooked
Hot Wings
i045
10 51bbag


Farmland
Mild Roll
Sausage

97'16oz


Florida
Juicy Sweet
Naval
Oranges
512
8 Ib bag


Guzzler
Fruit Drinks

35 20 oz


I TOE HO]RS::7AMlmi9*M9 7 DA]S A WEEK


Grocery y
SC Outle
SALE PRICES GOOD THRU NOV 10, 2009
T B " 121"8B 7 1


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

4025 HWY 90 * PACE
850-995-8778
- IEBT WIC


Family Pack
T-Bone
Steaks
497b
Ib


Farmland Whole
Boneless Pork
Loin Center Cut
Pre-Sliced
162lb


Bryan
Juicy Jumbo
Franks

95 16 oz


Bryan Reg
Thick or Garlic
Bologna


Foster Farm
Corn Dogs
398
2.6 lb box


Dole Russet
Baking
Potatoes

8 Ib bag


Fresh Express
American or
Italian Salad
I88
10 oz bag


24 pk -12 oz
Pepsi
6 49
cans


Frito-Lay
Doritos

13.5-14.5 oz


Northern
Bath Tissue

64124 pk


Alpo Dog
Food
S628
17.60 lb


Liberty Gold
Pineapple

46'0oz


Velvet Towels


Moore's
Steak Sauce

S 7516oz


Shawnee
Self Rising
Flour
167
I 51b


Gain
Powdered
Detergent
563
63 oz


Bruce
Cut Yams
131
29 oz


Malt-O-Meal
Frosted
Flakes
8621 oz


Deer Corn
Apple Flavor
597
40 Ib


Lance
Crackers

8 pk 10 oz


Wednesday, Nov. 4, 2009


LoT ,cal


10 1 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


t- . .) ,