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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00685
 Material Information
Title: The Santa Rosa press gazette
Alternate title: Milton press gazette
Portion of title: Press gazette
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Milton Newspapers, Inc.
Place of Publication: Milton Fla
Publication Date: 06-22-2011
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Santa Rosa -- Milton
Coordinates: 30.630278 x -87.046389 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 76, no. 104 (Mar. 29, 1984)-
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001994926
oclc - 33399204
notis - AKH2012
lccn - sn 95047208
System ID: UF00028408:00685
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Preceded by: Milton press gazette

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' Tweet us @srpressgazette and friend us on facebook.com


Wednesday, June22,2011 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com 75cents






County considers burn ban


By Mathew Pellegrino
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
The county looked at ini-
tiating an emergency burn
ban amidst the dry weather
conditions the region has
been experiencing over
the past several months.
The goal is to avoid start-
ing fires like the ones that


started in Arizona.
Santa Rosa County
commissioners discussed
the recent ban Escambia
County had placed upon
their citizens because of
the weather and the recent
action taken by the Depart-
ment of Forestry to deny
issuing burn permits until
the region saw more rain.


County administrator
Hunter Walker said the
county has been in constant
contact with DOF over the
recent burn ban and spoke
with them regarding action
the county could take to
avoid residents from burn-
ing without permits.
"We need to continue to
advise people not to burn


given the humidity," Walker
said.
At the same time, Walk-
er said the county should
be cautious as to what they
restrict. Farmers could be
affected by the ban because
they start burn piles on a
constant basis, said County
Commissioner Don Salter.
"There is a citizen per-


ception that the world is
burning when you hear on
the news that 93 percent
of Florida is burning along
with 400,000 acres in Ari-
zona," Salter said. "Escam-
bia imposed a no burn ban.
This ban is not permitting
them to burn."
Residents are required
to acquire a burn permit


from the Department of
Forestry to burn any-
thing. On that permit, the
resident must specify how
much they plan on burn-
ing and when they plan on
burning,
Commission chairman
Lane Lynchard said certain

See BURN BAN All


JAY VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT



IRS glitch causes



local confusion


By Mathew Pellegrino
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
The IRS admitted to
improperly filing the Jay
Volunteer Fire Department
tax return and placing
them on a list that would
have removed their tax ex-
empt status.
A list that was released
on June 9 alleged that the
volunteer fire department
did not file the proper pa-
perwork with the IRS,
which would have forced
the IRS to take away their
tax exempt status.
In 2006, the Pension


Protection Act was passed
through Congress requir-
ing most tax exempt orga-
nizations to file an annual
report. Additionally, the law
stated it would revoke the
tax exempt status of any
organizations that do not
file their returns with the
IRS after three consecu-
tive years.
According to an official
IRS document released by
Ann Brooks, Jay Volunteer
Fire Department's Certi-
fied Public Accountant, the
fire department filed its
See IRS All


District kicks off pilot

teacher evaluations


By Mathew Pellegrino
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
The Santa Rosa County
School District is looking to
make headway on the state
required teacher assess-
ments that have to be in
place by the 2014-15 school
year.
All year, administra-
tors and school personnel
have been coming up with
an evaluation method that
will focus on student test
scores, student and parent
surveys and administrative
evaluations of teachers.
Leading up to the 2011-
12 school year, all 86 admin-
istrators who will be giving
the teacher evaluations
will be trained on how to
give the assessments and
will watch training seminar
videos on the new method
the school is testing.
Lewis Lynn, Jr., the as-
sistant superintendent for
human resources for the
district, said the district


has gotten a head start on
looking at how it can extra-
dite the evaluations and, by
doing so, can evaluate its
own mistakes leading up
to when the district must
have a final plan of action
with the state.
"The state is requir-
ing us to do our evaluation
methods based on a re-
search model," Lynn said.
That model was drawn
from the Dr. Robert Mar-
zano evaluation method,
a technique that was pre-
sented to the district's
Race to the Top.
The Marzano evaluation
looks at ways the teachers
can be confident in the ma-
terial they present to their
students and puts student
achievements on the fore-
front.
This will be important
for teachers as they divvy
up points with administra-
tors and dive into the new
See TEACHER All


Quality Healwhcare Cose to Home I

* X-Ray, MRI, CT, Ultrasound, and Mammography - Physician offices, including family medicine,
* Lab Testing OB/GYN, cardiology, gastroenterology
* Physical, Occupational, Hand and Pulmonary Therapy and more!
* Outpatient Surgery
For more information, please call (850) 416-5800 or visit www.sacred-heart.org. F


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A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


Valerie Jean
Walker passed
away Sunday, June
12, 2011, after a
long courageous
battle with breast
cancer. Her last
days on earth were
spent in Hospice V
care surrounded WA
by her family and
friends.
She was born April 27,
1959. in London, Ontario,
Canada and although
she loved her Canadian
heritage she was proud
to become an American
citizen in 1995.
Her family moved to
Rochester, NY in 1965,
where she grew up and
received her education
until moving to Pensacola,
FL in 1981. She married
Edward Walker, III, and
attended PJC and received
her Associates Degree.
She then proceeded to get
her Bachelor of Science
Degree in Cellular and
Molecular Biology and
followed it up with a
Masters Degree in Cellular
and Molecular Biology
at UWE She has taught
Biology and Microbiology
at PSC since her
graduation until the end of
the spring 2011 semester.
Valerie has always
been a big friend of the
outdoors. She loved plants
and animals. She and her
family spent many days
boating and camping on
the Blackwater River. They
never passed a state park
without stopping to explore
and enjoy nature.
She volunteered with
the Sea Turtle Monitoring
Nesting Program through
the National Park Service
for 15 years, traveling to
Pensacola Beach early
every Saturday morning
from May to September to
look for and mark any new


II
L


nests. She received
both Silver and
Gold Presidential
Pins and Award
Certificates.
She was
preceded in death
by her father,
SJEAN Edward Albert
KER Dickerson.
She is survived
by her husband, Edward
Walker, III, her only son,
Michael Walker (US
Marines), and her friend
for life, Donna Yoder
(Gainesville, FL).
She is also survived
by her brothers, Michael
and Gary Dickerson
(Rochester, NY), brother-
in-law, William (Lori)
Walker (Houston, TX),
mother, Muriel Jones
(Milton), grandmother,
Evelyn Holditch (Canada),
uncle, Donald Holditch
(Canada), and several
nieces, nephews, and
cousins.
The family would like to
thank the doctors, nurses,
and hospital staff at
Sacred Heart Hospital and
Covenant Hospice for their
loving care of Valerie and
her family in her last days.
Valerie's wishes were
that donations be made to
the National Park Service,
Jeanne Taylor, Gulf Island
National Seashore, 1801
Gulf Breeze Parkway, Gulf
Breeze, Fla., 32563.
A memorial service
will be held Sunday, June
26, 2011 at the Bamberg
Chapel, First Baptist
Church, Milton, Fla., with
a visitation starting at
3:30 p.m. with a service
following at 4:00 p.m.
Trahan Family Fineral
Home is in charge of
arrangements.
Let the family know you
care. Sign the guest book
under news/obituaries at
www.srpressgazette.com.


Speak OUT


Obituaries

Valerie Jean Walker
1959-2011


Saturday, 6:11 p.m.
Yes, my name is
Frances, and I was
wondering if someone
could help me. I had a
truck and lost a banquet
table and a blue tent from
out of the back of the
truck. Someone didn't put
the tailgate up. I will be
happy to come and get the
table and tent. Also, I lost
my cellphone at Walmart.
Editor's note: If you
have found Frances' tent,
table or cellphone, call the
office, and we will help
you get in touch with her.

Friday, 1:08 p.m.
This is Larry. I have a
question on the red light
cameras when you are
approaching Highway 90
on Glover Lane. Is it legal
or illegal to turn right
from Glover Lane when
the light is red onto the
acceleration lane if there
is no traffic approaching?
Editor's note: You
can legally turn right on
red if there is no traffic
approaching unless there
is a sign that indicates
it is not allowed at that
particular intersection.

Friday, 12:38 p.m.
Hi, this is John. I have
a question. We have a
dog pound in Santa Rosa
County, and they allow us
to borrow the catchers.
Friday at 12:30, I went
to borrow a catcher and
they asked me to come
back on Monday. They


CORRECTION
In a Saturday, June 18, article titled "Something you
can't take away," Tommy Thurman was misidentified
as a retired Naval 2nd Class Petty Officer. He is a dis-
abled veteran but served in the Navy as a 2nd Class
Petty Officer. Also, Thurman's sons did not serve in the
military and are buried in a cemetery just outside of
Whiting Field. Thurman noted that his father served in
World War I, not World War II as noted in the story.


are open on Saturday
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. I
don't understand. We are
paying for a dog shelter
and we are not able to
use the equipment. What
is happening with Santa
Rosa County?

Thursday, 3 p.m.
Yeah, this is Tony in
Pace. I have a daughter
who goes to the high
school. There was a fire
at the high school last
night at Pace and no fire
alarm. My child was in
school, and there was a
fire and no fire alarm.

Thursday, 1:20 p.m.
My name is Robert.
Does a registered sex
offender have the right
to fight for custody of
their biological child? The
law states they are not
allowed at county parks,
school and not allowed
around other children.
What gives them the right
to fight for their biological
children? Aren't the
biological children at as
much risk as a normal
child? We need to make
sure that some laws are
passed to protect these
kids. A registered sex
offender should not be
near their child.

Thursday, 12:11 p.m.
Good morning, this is
Don in Pace. You need to
quit complaining about
the red light cameras.
One might just save your


life. It seems the only
ones who are complaining
are the ones who run
red lights. I have a novel
idea: Drive the posted
speed limit, and you will
be able to stop when the
light changes without
fear of being rear-ended.
The department of motor
vehicles states that you
must have your vehicle
under control at all times.
This is not about money; it
is about safety.

Wednesday,
11:10 p.m.
Hey, I heard a nudist
camp is opening in Jay
next month. I didn't know
what people think about
that.

Wednesday, 4:24 p.m.
This is for Joel Miller
about Sarah Palin. I am
tired of talking about
Sarah Palin. She is not
doing anything and is not
running for any office.
She made some mistakes,
but she did get some
things right as well. Joel
Miller, where were you
when President Obama
was calling our corpsmen
"corpsemen." I didn't see
you making fun of him at


Colleen "Bitsy"
Grandchamp, age
46, of Milton went
to be with the Lord
on Wednesday,
June 15, 2011.
She was born
September 14, 1964,
in Milton.
Bitsy had GRAN[
worked as a floor
supervisor at the Milton
Girls Youth Facility and
was of the Baptist faith.
She loved the beach, taking
pictures and especially
loved Elvis Presley and
collecting memorabilia of
him. Her true love was her
family; she was especially
dedicated to her mother,
Mary Ann Ketchum, and
her five dogs, especially
"Harley."
Besides her mother,
survivors include a
brother, Gared Moore
of the U.S.A.E; a niece;
maternal grandmother,
Anna Kuchko of Milton;
aunts and uncles, Richard
& Susan Johnson of Milton,


LEEN
)CHAMP


John & Richard
Grandchamp of
West Virginia,
Archie Moore and
Alvin Moore, both
of La., Helen Rocka
of Texas and Faye
Shane of Milton;
her best friend
and first cousin,


Charlene Ford
of Milton; and numerous
other cousins, relatives
and friends.
The family will receive
friends at the funeral
home Thursday, June 23,
2011, from 6 until 8 PM. In
lieu of flowers, memorial
contributions may be made
to Mary Ann Ketchum.
Interment will follow
at a later date in Crain
Cemetery.
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.


Elected OFFICIALS


COUNTY GOVERNMENT
COUNTY COMMISSION
* District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill
Road, Pace, FL 32571; phone 983-1877. E-mail is
comm-williamson@santarosa.fl.gov
* District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road,
Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is
comm-cole@santarosa.fl.gov
* District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumuckla
Highway, Pace, FL 32571; phone 983-1877. E-mail
is comm-salter@santarosa.fl.gov
* District 4: Jim Melvin, 6495 Caroline St.,
Milton, FL; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-
melvin@santarosa.fl.gov
* District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline
St., Milton, FL 32570; phone 983-1877. E-mail is
comm-lynchard@santarosa.fl.gov
The Santa Rosa County Commission meets at
9 a.m. on the 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. Doug Broxson: 2990-C Gulf Breeze
Parkway, Gulf Breeze, FL 32563, phone 916-
5436. E-mail is Doug.Broxson@myfloridahouse.
gov
* Sen. Greg Evers: 5334 Willing St., Milton,
FL 32570, phone 983-5550. E-mail is Evers.Greg.


S02@flsenate.gov
* Gov. Rick Scott: PL05 The Capitol, 400 S.
Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399; phone 488-
4441. E-mail is flgovernor@myflorida.com

FEDERAL GOVERNMENT
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
* Rep. Jeff Miller: 2439 Rayburn House Office
Building, Washington, D.C. 20515; local phone is
479-1183; D.C. Office phone (202) 225-4136.
Pensacola office address: 4300 Bayou Blvd., Suite
13, Pensacola, FL 32503. Toll free number is 866-
367-1614. Website: http://jeffmiller.house.gov

SENATE
* Sen. Marco Rubio: B40A Dirksen Senate
Office Building, Washington, D.C. 20510; phone
202-224-3041; fax 202-228-0285.
* Sen. Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate
Office Building, Washington, D.C. 20510; phone
202-224-5274; fax 202-224-8022 Website:
http://billnelson.senate.gov

WHITE HOUSE
* President Barack Obama: The White House,
1600 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C. 20500;
phone 202-456-1414. E-mail is 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
* Superintendent: Tim Wyrosdick, 5086 Canal St., Milton, FL
32570; phone 983-5000. E-mail is wyrosdickt@mail.santarosa.
kl2.fl.us
* District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson Highway, Milton, FL
32570; phone 983-0413. E-mail is scottdl@mail.santarosa.kl2.
fl.us
* District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane, Milton, FL
32570; phone 623-6299. E-mail is winkleseh@mail.santarosa.
k12.fl.us
* District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane, Navarre, FL
32566; phone 939-2661. E-mail is colemanmd@mail.santarosa.
k12.fl.us
* District 4: JoAnn Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St., Pace, FL
32571; phone 994-5446. E-mail is simpsonjj@mai.santarosa.
k12.fl.us
* District 5: Scott Peden, 3156 Pins Lane, Gulf Breeze, FL
32563; phone 934-0701. E-mail is pedenst@mail.santarosa.kl2.
fl.us
The Santa Rosa County School Board meets at 6:30 p.m. the
second and fourth Thursdays at 5086 Canal St., in Milton. The
Santa Rosa School Board phone is 983-5000.

CITY GOVERNMENT
*Milton City Hall, Mayor Guy Thompson, 6738 Dixon St., Milton,
FL 32570, phone 983-5400. City Manager is Brian Watkins
* Town of Jay, Mayor Kurvin Quails, 3822 Highway 4, Jay, FL
32565, phone 675-2719
* Gulf Breeze City Hall, Mayor Beverly Zimmern, 1070 Shoreline
Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, phone 934-5100. City Manager is
Edwin "Buz" Eddy


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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year(in county) ......................... $39
Sixmonths(in county).................$19.50
13weeks (in county)....................$9.75
One year(outof county) ...................$62
Sixmonths(outofcounty).................$31
13weeks(outof county)..............$15.50
Senior Citizen (over 62)
Oneyear (incounty)........................ $32
Sixmonths(incounty)...................... 16
13weeks (incounty)......................... $8
Home delivery subscribers may be
charged a higher rate for holiday editions.


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF


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

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


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

Want to subscribe?
850-623-2120

To buy back issues
850-623-2120

To place a classified ad
850-623-2120


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


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
850-623-2120

To buy a photograph
850-623-2120

Internet
www.srpressgazette.com

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


* Santa Rosa's Press Gazette (USPS
604-360) is published twice weekly
on Wednesday and Saturdays for $39
per year (in county) by Florida Freedom


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: news@srpressgazette.com

Church News:
church@srpressgazette.com

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
news@srpressgazette.com

Sports: sports@srpressgazette.com

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


*


that time. The press is
giving him a free ride, and
people think he is God's
gift to America. You need
to start looking at your
own side.

Wednesday, 3:54 p.m.
This is George. Looking
at your June 15 paper, you
mention the soldiers of
NAS Pensacola. Those are
not soldiers; they are Navy
men.

Wednesday, 2:22 p.m.
Yes, I would like to
make a comment on the
red light cameras. We
have so many in the area
concerned about these
cameras. If you drive the
speed limit and obey the
law, then you have no
reason to be concerned.
And to the comment made
by Catherine about the
bypass, people do shop
in downtown Milton, and
there are businesses who
thrive on the traffic. This
is a great little town to
live. People need to do
their research before they
talk. Thank you.

To make a short
comment, call the Speak
Out line at 623-5887.


iANINUAL STIARTIPERI REUNON
The 39th Annual
Stewart-Perritt Reunion
will be held on Saturday, June 25,
at the Gazebo at Floridatown Park in Pace.
All relatives and friends are invited to attend.
Please bring covered dishes, lawn chairs,
favorite beverages, ice, cooler,
photo albums and stories to share.
The Reunion will begin at
11:00 AM and lunch will be served at 1:00 PM.
Everyone is welcome to stay as long as you would like.
Games (horseshoes, volleyball) swimming,
etc. will be available.


Colleen 'Bitsy' Grandchamp
1964-2011


~YI






Wednesday, June 22, 2011


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A3


How will you celebrate



NATIONAL POLLI ATOR WEEK?


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


Pollinators, such as bees, birds,
bats and insects, play a crucial
role in the production of most
fruits and vegetables. Pollinators
are so important that June 20-26,
2011 has been designated Na-
V tional Pollinator Week by the U.S.
Department of Agriculture.
About 1,000 of all pollinators
are vertebrates such as birds,
bats, and small mammals.
Most pollinators (about 200,000
species) are beneficial insects
such as flies, beetles, wasps, ants,
butterflies, moths, and bees.
Some U.S. crops are 90
percent or more dependent on
pollination. Some of these are
almonds, apples, sweet cherries,
melons, squash, cucumbers and
blueberries. Furthermore, 35
S percent of the world's food and
beverage production, including
chocolate and coffee, depends on
pollination.


Threats
Pollinators are facing an
increasing number of threats.
The main threat is habitat loss,
degradation and fragmentation
S As native \eetaLion is replaced
"N bv road%\\ a.s. crops and non-
lnati\e �ardlenls, pollinators lose


the food and nesting sites that
are necessary for their survival.
Pollinators that migrate, such
as the monarch butterfly, face
special challenges. If the distance
between suitable habitat patches
along their migration route is too
great, weaker individuals may die
during their journey.
The improper use of pesticides
can also negatively impact
pollinators and their habitats.
Pesticides include products such
as weed killers and insecticides,
which are designed to prevent,
destroy, repel or reduce pests
such as insects, mice and other
animals.


Pollinator gardens
will help
The most obvious need for
pollinators is a diversity of
nectar and pollen sources. So
help pollinators by planting a
"pollinator garden." Consider the
following when choosing plants
for your garden:
* Choose plants that flower
at different times of the year to
provide nectar and pollen sources
throughout the growing season.
*Plant in clumps, rather than
single plants, to better attract
pollinators.
*Provide a variety of flower
colors and shapes to( attract
ditterent pollinators
* \Whenel er possible, choose


native plants. Native plants will
attract more native pollinators
and can serve as larval host
plants for some species of
pollinators.
Excellent resource
material from The Pollinator
Partnership "/North American
Pollinator Protection Campaign
is available to help you design
your pollinator garden. Go
online to www.pollinator.
org/guides.htm and find your
ecoregion. Northwest Florida is
in the "outer coastal plain mixed
province" and our regional guide
can be found online at http://
pollinator.org/PDFs/Guides/
OuterCoastalrx7FINAL.pdf.
For more information, be sure
to contact your local Extension
Office.


Value native bees
Another way to help
pollinators is to learn to identify
and value bees. Apiarists,
the professional title for bee
scientists, estimate that one
out of every three bites of food
you eat is directly or indirectly
pollinated by honey bees. With
honey bee populations imperiled
by the mysterious condition
called colony collapse disorder,
Florida residents should
appreciate native bees for their
role in I[he state L I's nll'onn ntl
and economyn1
FloriIda is home to Imore


than 300 bee species, including
some found nowhere else. About
three-quarters of native species
nest in the ground. People can
attract native bees to their
yards by clearing surface debris
from areas with sandy, hard-
packed earth. Native bees are
particularly suitable for home
gardens because they do not
sting unless roughly handled.

Final thoughts
Anyone that has been stung
by a bee probably remembers
the experience. To some people,
a sting is a life-threatening
situation. Nevertheless, bees
are important pollinators and
pollinators are crucial to our food
supply. So help the plight of the
pollinator by allowing them to
exist in our landscapes. Better
yet, invite them in by planting a
pollinator garden.
Theresa Friday is the
Residential Horticulture
Extension Agent for Santa Rosa
County. The use of trade names,
if used in this article, is solely for
the purpose of providing specific
information. It is not a guarantee,
warranty, or endorsement of the
product name(s) and does not
signify that they are approved to
the exclusion of others.
For additional information
about all of the county extension
serl' Ice's and o lier alrI'Iclets ot
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A4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


Lt. Col. Verda takes command of VT-6


Special to the Press Gazette
Cmdr. Sean Maybee turned
over command of Training Squad-
ron SIX to Lt. Col. Danny Verda
on June 17, at the Naval Air Sta-
tion Whiting Field auditorium.
The guest speaker for the cer-
emony will be Col. James Grace,
deputy commodore Training Air
Wing FIVE.
During his fifteen-month tour
as commanding officer, VT-6 flew
over 20,000 mishap-free hours,
and excelled in every area of
Primary Flight Training while
simultaneously transitioning to
the new T-6B Texan II airframe.
VT-6 exceeded both FY-09 and
FY-10 pilot production goals and
produced a total of 401 Student
Military Aviators (SMAs). Under
his leadership, the squadron re-
duced its average student time-
to-train to less than 31.5 weeks,
producing more quality SMAs in
less time than any primary train-


ing squadron, all the while attain-
ing the lowest advanced pipeline
attrition rate in Training Air Wing
5.
Maybe also oversaw the
squadron's plan to replace the
T-34C Turbo Mentor aircraft with
the T-6B Texan II. The unit front
loaded 2011 T-34C mission accom-
plishment while instructor pilots
were trained in the new aircraft.
VT-6's goals were met or exceed-
ed and the squadron successfully
began its transition in earnest in
April, with its first class of T-6B
students.
A University of Michigan
graduate, Maybee was commis-
sioned through the Reserve Of-
ficer Training Corps. He earned
his wings following flight training
in Pensacola and Corpus Christi,
Texas. Maybee served overseas
tours with Fleet Air Reconnais-
sance Squadron TWO (VQ-2) in
Spain, VQ-1 in Bahrain, as well
as working on the staff for Com-


CMDR. SEAN MAYBE


mander United States Naval
Forces Europe. Stateside, he also
performed tours in Hawaii, Whid-
bey Island, Wash., and was an
Executive Liaison Agent for the
Secretary of Defense and Chair-


LT. COL. DANNY VERDA


man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
His final tour before transfer-
ring to Training Squadron SIX
was as the Deputy, Military Pay
and Compensation Policy Branch
for Deputy Chief of Naval Opera-


tions.
As the executive officer, Verda
helped to oversee the transition
of the squadron from the venera-
ble T-34C to the T-6B training air-
craft. As the commanding officer,
Verda will continue the transition
process. He came to TRAWING-5
from the 22nd Marine Expedition-
ary Unit where he was the execu-
tive officer of the II Marine Expe-
ditionary Force. Verda has sup-
ported Operation Iraqi Freedom,
Operation Unified Response (hu-
manitarian assistance to Haiti),
and been forward deployed in the
European Command and Central
Command areas of operation. He
is a CH-46E helicopter pilot with
more than 3,000 flight hours. A
former instructor pilot in the T-
34C from 1997 to 2000 with VT-6,
he returned to the squadron in
May 2010.
Cmdr. Donald Jamiola will
take over for Verda as the execu-
tive officer for the squadron.


Judge Swanson, Commissioner Ray appointed to Court of Appeals


Special to the Press Gazette

Governor Rick Scott
announced Friday
the appointment
of Judge Ronald V
Swanson, of Pensacola,
and Commissioner
Stephanie Williams Ray,
of Tallahassee, to the
First District Court of
Appeal. "The First DCA
is one of the State's
most important courts,
and with these two
appointments the Court
gains jurists with a deep
intellect, an abiding


commitment to judicial
restraint, and great
professional and personal
integrity," Governor Scott
said.
Judge Swanson, 63,
has served on the First
Judicial Circuit Court
since 2003, and prior to
that served on the Santa
Rosa County Court from
2000 to 2003. Previously,
he was an assistant state
attorney from 1995 to
2000. From 1975 to 1995,
Judge Swanson served
in the United States
Navy Judge Advocate
General's Corps. He


earned a bachelor's
degree from Florida State
University, a law degree
from the University of
Florida College of Law
and a Master of Laws
from George Washington
University.
"With eleven years
on the bench, and a
long and distinguished
career as a Navy JAG,
Judge Swanson will
bring integrity, wisdom,
and experience to the
First DCA," Governor
Scott said. "He has a
proven record of judicial
conservatism, and a


Santa Rosa County
Emerging Young Professionals


ABIGAIL (ABBY) MORRIS WIGGINS
Business Development Officer, United Bank

Some say leaders are born, while others insist
they are simply developed through cultivated
training and the influence of their environment.
In the case of young banking executive Abigail (Abby) Morris Wiggins,
it seems there's something to be said for both.
A Bachelor of Arts degree in organizational communications from UWF
prepared her for a promising career with United Bank where she began as a
Branch Specialist in its Milton office. She advanced to Operations Supervi-
sor and is currently serving as Business Development Officer there.
While at UWF she was a member of the Alpha Delta Pi Sorority.
In Milton she became a member of the Milton Rotary Club in 2007 and is
now serving as its President. The Milton club was recently named the 2010-
2011 District Club of the Year out of 50 chapters spanning an area from
Lake City to Pensacola. It is with becoming pride that she says, "This would
probably go down as my biggest accomplishment thus far!"
Abby is a member of the Santa Rosa Young Professionals and now serves
on its Board of Directors. In addition she is a Board member of the Santa
Rosa County Chamber of Commerce and currently serves as a Chamber
Ambassador, and is on its Golf Classic Committee.
She's a graduate of Leadership Santa Rosa, Class 23, and is affiliated
with the Pensacola Alpha Delta Pi Alumni Association She serves on the
Santa Rosa Medical Center's Woman's Advisory Council and the Ronald
McDonald House.
"My husband, Curtis, and I (and our lab, Hank) live in Cantonment," she
says, "and the family attends First Baptist Church there." Abby is rather ver-
satile in her recreational habits, too. She not only enjoys traveling and cook-
ing, but quail hunting with her family as well! And FSU football rounds out
the challenge!"
Observers see her as quite an accomplished young lady to have advanced
so far so soon in her career. And by her own assessment, she's committed.
"I will always be involved in my community," she says. "I was raised by
parents and grandparents that were involved in their community, and I don't
know any other way!"
Congratulations to another rising star!


11 BUICK bMC-
*, | y inw mi' I. lql ,l~ml


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1--Kss--l--*m


reputation for considering
cases with respect and
patience, coming to each
decision in a firm but
fair manner. As a well-
respected member of the
Pensacola community,
Judge Swanson will bring
that community's values
and perspectives with
him to the bench. I am
confident he will prove to
be a wonderful addition to
this important court."
Commissioner
Ray, 41, has served
as the Chairwoman
of the Florida Public
Employees Relations
Commission since
2008. As Chairwoman,
Commissioner Ray has
led the panel that issues
final orders in the State's
labor and employment
disputes and has served
as the chief executive and


Special to the Press Gazette
The Naval Branch
Health Clinic at Naval
Air Station Whiting Field
moved on June 2 to a tem-
porary location on base
while the main clinic build-
ing undergoes extensive
heating and air condition-
ing upgrades.
The temporary modular
building is across from the
Navy Exchange and Com-
missary onboard NAS Whit-
ing Field. The renovations
are expected to take up to
15 months to complete.
"The relocation period
may require a partial in-


administrative officer of
the agency. From 2004 to
2007, Commissioner Ray
held several leadership
roles at the Florida State
University College of
Law, including Associate
Dean for Administration,
Assistant Dean for
Academic Affairs, and
Director of Career
Placement. Prior to that,
Commissioner Ray was in
private practice at Ausley
& McMullen PA. She
earned her bachelor's
degree from Vanderbilt
University and her law
degree, with honors, from
Florida State University,
where she was a member
of the Law Review.
"Throughout her
career, Commissioner
Ray has demonstrated
an ability to analyze
complex legal issues


terruption of some of our
medical and dental ser-
vices," says NBHC Whit-
ing Field Officer-in-Charge,
Cmdr. Chris Mino. "How-
ever, since the majority of
the moves will occur during
night-time and weekend
hours, the impact on ser-
vices should be minimal."
The set up for the phar-
macy will require additional
staging; and access might
be unavailable for a period
of time. Patrons are advised
to plan ahead for all of their
prescription needs.
For more information
about the clinic's relocation,
call 850-623-7508, ext. 34, or


while also taking on
significant management
responsibilities,"
Governor Scott said. "Her
record of decisions as
a PERC Commissioner
is impressive and
reflects respect for
and adherence to the
rule of law. She has an
abiding commitment to
ensuring that judges say
what the law is, rather
than what it should
be, and I am confident
that Commissioner Ray
will have a long and
distinguished tenure on
the First DCA. "
Judge Swanson will fill
the vacancy created by
the resignation of Judge
Peter D. Webster, and
Commissioner Ray will
fill the vacancy created by
the resignation of Judge
Charles J. Kahn Jr.


850-623-2505.
Medical care services
will be available through the
Central Appointments call-
in service at 850-505-7171.
NBHC Whiting Field will
also post schedules and oth-
er relocation information on
its Facebook page at www.
facebook.com/#!/whiting-
fieldclinic.
The address of the
temporary clinic is Naval
Branch Health Clinic, 7151
USS Wasp Street, Building
3155, NAS Whiting Field,
Milton, Fla. 32570-6155. Clin-
ic telephone numbers will
remain the same. The main
number is 850-623-7508.


NAS Whiting health clinic

moved to temporary spaces


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The 7th Special Forces Group's

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Real Estate


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Community Information


Places to go, things to do and much more






Wednesday, June 22, 2011


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I AS


Jay Elementary School HONOR ROLL


Fourth nine-weeks
grading period for 2010-11


A Honor Roll
1st grade: Jimmie
Ates, Megan Bethea,
Gunner Bush, Kinsley
Cook, Andrew Diamond,
Emily Hatfield, Kadance
Haun, Abby Hendricks,
Olivia Lambeth, Alayna
Lowery, Autumn Russell,
Emily Salter and Shawn
Thompson
2nd grade: Peighton
Cobb, Alexis Davis,
Mallory Floyd, Lynnsey
Garcia, Abigail Harper,
Hanna James, Brody
Johnson, Rhett Jones,
Emma Knowles, Brett
Locklin, Makenna Locklin,
Jada Lowry, Todd Macks,
Katelyn Mayo, Connor
Phillips, Kaden Roberson,
Carsyn Seib, Katie
Stanford, Carson Walters,
Bray Watson, Kristan
Watson and Bethany White
3rd grade: Brynn
Burgess, Garrick Davis,
Abbey Gavin, Amanda
Hachtel, Dylan Holley,
Tara Nevels, Allie Odom,
Baylie Odom, Connor
Roberts, Judd Smith, Levi
Watson, Dawson Wayland,
Tyler Weaver and Carly
Willis
4th grade: Austin
Ashworth and Alexa-Rae
Pfeiffer
5th grade: Kassadi
Borders, Cydney Covert,
Nathan Dunsford, Jackson
Flowers, Sarah Geck, Reid
Kelley, Christian Kent,
Timmy Locklin, Jescie
Roberts, Andrew Sawyer,
Tristen Sorrells, Haylee
Watson and Brandon
White
6th grade: Rebecca
Boutwell, Dalton Bradley,
Savannah Brown, Logan
Dobson, Lauren Gavin,
Destiny Herring, Megan
Mulford, Hannah Prescott,
Kaitlyn Pugh, Miranda
Roberts, Logan Smith,
Harley Tagert, Courtney
Walther, Jocelyn Wells and
Cody Wolfe


A/B Honor Roll
1st grade: Sam
Andrews, Kristin Archer,
Taylor Baggett, Gracie
Bird, Ann Blackmon,
Gabe Campbell, Sadie
Crapps, Hunter Deese,
Miranda Fleming, Taylor
Hendricks, Anna Holley,
Alayla Jones, Kaylea
Land, Emma Madden,
Nathan Nathey, Connor
Nelson, Mackenzie
Partrick, Devin Sauls,
Bailey Scott, Bryson Scott,
Nathan Smarr, Marleigh
Smith, Carlyn Watson,
Makayla Wells, Hannah
Williams, Hayley Wright
and Madison Zarahn
2nd grade: Jackson
Baxley, Aidan Campbell,
Landry Cato, Amber
Coulter, Sawyer Deese,
Brooke Dobson, Sierra
Hutto, Payton Jackson,
Tyler Mabire, Madison
Mathis, Skylar McCall,
Seth Nolen, Ian Nowling,
Trinity Palmer, Isabelle
Rushing, Christa Sanders,
Makenna Simmons, Tylen
Sorrells, Jillian Thornton,
Jaeven Wells and Lauren
Williams
3rd grade: Micheal
Brewer, Jenna Britt,
Logan Cooley, Lexi
Copeland, Celina Crapps,
Cameron Densmore,
Austin Dykes, Ryan Eister,
Tyler Freeman, Travis
Godwin, Jacob Gonzalez,
Hunter Hardy, Chandler
Hinote, Jordan Kimmons,
Laryn Kimmons, Shaun
Lambeth, Dalton Lewis,
Dylan Phillips, Gage
Roberts, lIan Russell,
Daniel Santiago-Debien,
Trace Seib, Justin
Sheffield, Hayden Sims,
Trent Strickling and
Gregroy Wheeler
4th grade: Ally
Ashworth, Carsen Arrant,
Maddie Ates, Hunter
Bass, Alyssa Baxley,
Caleb Blackman, Jamie
Blackmon, Emily Brown,
Lane Burgess, Kennedy


Cato, Joseph Cook,
Camille Dunsford, Austin
Epps, Mason Frawley,
Wesley Graves, Meagan
Harper, Tyler Harris,


Maci Holt, Hunter Hoover,
Avarie Jackson,Savannah
Kersey, Trey Locklin, Luke
Martin, Madison McCurdy,
Lexie Nash, Ashlynn
Rawls, Jacob Roberts,
Carly Sanders, Dillion
Sauls, Lela Simmons


Jared Stanford and Haven
Tagert
5th grade: Julie Baker,
Luke Burkhead, Taylor
Cofield, Cordale Courtney,
Morgan Floyd, Jackson
Free, Austin Gonzalez,
Berkley Harp, Colby


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Wednesday, June 22, 2011 Wednesday, June 22, 2011


Local Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A7


Kibohr.


AzN










A8 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


0inion

Opinion


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


OUR VIEW




An error





injustice


Last week, the Santa
Rosa Press Gazette
covered the sentencing
of a man who was
found guilty of, among
other things, a DUI
Manslaughter charge.
During the
defense's portion of the
sentencing, Defense
Attorney Craig Vigodsky
took issue with a couple
of things that he said
seemed alarming.
First, Vigodsky
entered the driving
record of the deceased.
Vigodsky then opined
the man would be alive
today if he had been
in a car instead of a
motorcycle.
Well, Vigodsky must
remember a few things:
riding a motorcycle
is not illegal and the
deceased was not on
trial.
The man has a right
to a fair trial and an
aggressive defense, but
even an educated man
like Vigodsky should
have known better than
to take a verbal stab at a
dead motorcyclist.
Motorcyclists have
just as much right to the
road as anyone else.
Riding a motorcycle
does not make you less
of a citizen.
Our society has
allowed justice to try the
victim as a defense to
the crime.
We're not sure when
this new trend began,
but it does seem the
"thing to do these
days." We refer to the
increasingly popular
trend of attempting to
shame people for doing
things we don't like
... even though those
"things" are currently
perfectly legal.
Ever see how people
pounce on smokers?
People immediately
begin feigning a cough,
waving their arms and
acting as if they can't
breathe. They then
make ugly faces at
the person lighting up
and, sometimes, talk
about how rude they
are to light up (even
though both parties are
outside.) On behalf of
smokers, we're sorry.
We know smoking is not
good for anyone's health.
We know smoke stinks.
We know all of this, but
the fact of the matter is
smoking is currently 100
percent legal, so these
folks are doing nothing
wrong.
Step into a pub. Order
more than one drink
and watch people start


"Our society

has allowed

justice to try

the victim as

a defense to

the crime...

We refer to the

increasingly

popular trend

of attempting

to shame

peoplefor

doing things

we don't like."

staring and whispering.
They will often chat
about the person as if
they have no reasoning.
Perhaps they don't
but, again, there is no
law that says these
folks can't drink - only
that they can't drink to
excess.
The latest "evil"
is comprised of soft
drinks and/or fast
food. These are being
targeted because, like
cigarettes, they are bad
for our health. Again,
the trouble with this is
all are perfectly legal
products.
We need to stop
and take issue with
ourselves. Who
appointed us the
guardian of the human
race?
Who suddenly gave
us the power to say who
should drink, who should
smoke?
Who should enjoy a
carbonated beverage
or a double-decker
hamburger with fries?
This logic could be
used on a half-dozen
more issues in 2011.
We find it increasingly
disturbing to see the
mob mentality taking
over. We know we
frequently talk about
how the majority
should rule, but our
main point in this
entire dissertation is:
if something is so bad
as to draw the disdain
of the entire public ...
shouldn't it be illegal?
Leg's stop trying to
guilty people into doing
what we want and either
change the law or keep
our big mouths shut.


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.


YOUR VIEW


Big Coal buys access to 4th graders


Schools shouldn't aid this


kind of predatory marketing


By Jim Hightower

If some predator were
stalking fourth graders in
your community, there'd
be a mighty uproar to
make the predator get
away and stay away from
your schools.
But what if the stalker
were the coal industry,
dressed in an academic
outfit in a gambit to
brainwash fourth-
graders? Unbeknownst
to most Americans, grade
school kids are being
targeted by the American


Coal Foundation with
a propaganda package
stealthily titled, "The
United States of Energy."
It's not mentioned in
the materials, but Big
Coal paid big bucks to
Scholastic Inc. to develop
this shamelessly distorted
promotion of the dirtiest
fuel on Earth. The package
fills little minds with
the joys of having coal-
fueled utilities generating
electricity 24 hours a
day. Not a peep is made
about the toxic waste,
air and water pollution,


E-Conning the public


How is your
"summer of
recovery" going so
far?
To refresh your
memory, the Obama
administration
proclaimed this H
was going to be the
summer when all
his economic fixes
began to pay off. He even
assigned "Sheriff Jumpin'
Joe" Biden to oversee it.
The result of his
actions: an inelegant
demise of an otherwise
recovering economy.
Here a few recent
economic items that show
what a firm control the
Community Organizer-
in-Chief has over our
financial well-being:
1. McKinsey
Consulting released a
study that found that 30
percent of employers
are likely to stop offering
their workers health
insurance once most of
the ObamaCare rules and
regulations kick in.
2. J.P Morgan Bank
CEO and lifelong
Democrat Jamie Dimon
said regulators have
gone too far with Dodd-
Frank legislation. He said
he fears someone will
write a book about how
government overreaching
had hurt the economic
recovery.
3. Consumer
confidence is falling
and Americans are
experiencing buyer's
remorse. 57percent said
they disapproved of
Obama's management of
the economy. The other
43percent said, "So we
still have an economy?"
4. Unemployment is
9.1 percent and rising
again, and gas prices are
touching $4 per gallon.
Here's an inconvenient
truth: gas prices were


$1.65 per gallon
the month
Obama took
office.
SGas went to
$5 a gallon in
New York, but
ART TALK folks are willing
Ron Hart to pay it to get
out of New York.
It was
interesting what Nancy
Pelosi said about Bush's
stewardship of the
economy on Jan. 4, 2008,
when unemployment
was percent and
gas cost $3 per gallon:
"This morning's jobs
report confirms what
most Americans already
knew - President Bush's
economic policies have
failed our country's
middle class."
When Obama said he
was going to get us back
on our feet again, he must
have meant us having to
power our cars like Fred
Flintstone.
The Limousine Liberal
has doubled the amount
of government luxury
cars/limos, most made
by his wholly-owned
subsidiary, Cadillac. He
tells us to inflate our tires
and buy smaller cars, but
Obama lives large.
5. In fiscal year 2007,
the Republicans passed
their last budget before
Nancy Pelosi and the
Democrats took over
Congress. It had a deficit
of $161 billion. That now
looks like the good old
days. In their first year
with the checkbook, the
Democrats ran a $459
billion deficit - and they
were just getting started.
In 2009 they racked up
a record deficit of $1.42
TRILLION. Democrats
felt they were on a roll
and beat 2010 by putting
another $1.6 trillion on
our joint credit card - a


mine explosions, black
lung deaths, destructive
mountaintop removal
mining, greenhouse
gas emissions, political
corruption, and other
decidedly unfriendly
aspects of what industry
propagandists simply tout
as "black gold."
Big Coal distributed
this "educational package"
to 150,000 fourth grade
teachers, potentially
putting its perverted view
into the heads of more
than a million children.
Of course, the coal giants
couldn't have entered so
many schools on their
own, so they bought
access to our kids through
Scholastic, a $2-billion-
a-year corporation that
places its materials in 90


percent of U.S. classrooms.
Indeed Scholastic's
InSchool Marketing
division brags of its
ability to "promote client
objectives" by targeting
teachers and students
with classroom packages
that "make a difference by
influencing attitudes and
behavior."
How sweet. To
help stop this kind of
predatory marketing,
contact the Campaign
for a Commercial-
Free Childhood: www.
commercialfreechildhood.
org.
Jim Hightower is a ra-
dio commentator, writer,
and public speaker He's
also editor of the populist
newsletter, The Hightower
Lowdown.


personal best to date.
That figure does not
include the $50 trillion
in unfunded mandates,
the costs of regulation,
Bush's prescription drug
entitlement, ObamaCare
etc.
6. The Dow Jones
closed below 12,000
last week after its sixth
consecutive weekly
decline. This is the
longest losing streak
for our stock markets
since 2002. Stock values
dropped so much the
E-Trade baby filed for
bankruptcy. The U.S.A.
has gone from using stock
brokers to pawn brokers.
7. USA Today reported
last week that the
unfunded obligations the
politicians have promised
folks (welfare, Social
Security, government
retirement) amount
to over $500,000 per
household. This compares
to only $112,000 in debt
the average family has
now for its home, car and
credit cards.
The Congressional
Research Center
reported that 77,000
federal employees make
more than the average
governor.
8. Moody's rating
agency said it was
considering lowering
the U.S.'s credit rating.
Obama thinks they were
just being moody.
9. It is so bad that
Obama's top economic
advisor, Austan Goulsbee,


stepped down. I hear they
are thinking of replacing
him with Ashton Kutcher.
The bright spots are
McDonald's, which is
spending a billion dollars
to upgrade its stores, and
Dunkin' Donuts, which
is contemplating an IPO.
This proves that the
one growth industry in
America is our waistlines.
Obama and his
sycophants have next-to-
no business experience
and profess disdain for
those who do. I am pretty
sure the young Obama
received a government-
backed loan to buy his
first teleprompter. He
has never even run a
lemonade stand; when
you have no idea what
drives business, that's a
problem. His is an envy-
based economy.
Japan is falling
into recession after
experiencing natural
disasters like a tsunami,
nuclear meltdowns
and earthquakes. This
differs from the U.S.,
which is falling back
into recession due to
unnatural disasters like
Dodd-Frank, the stimulus
bill, Cap and Trade and
ObamaCare.

Ron Hart is a
syndicated op-ed
humorist, award-
winning author and
TV/radio commentator.
Email Ron@RonaldHart.
com or visit www.
RonaldHart.com.


-*Z


- bummer of recovery


"He (Obama) has never even run

a lemonade stand; when you

have no idea what drives busi-

ness, that's a problem. His is an

envy-based economy.






Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I A9


Ride for a cause


Photos and story by Mathew Pellegrino
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
Big hogs and sport bikes alike came out to
raise awareness for the Ride for Ramps Pok-


er Run Saturday morning in Pace.
Ray of Hope, a ramp minis-
try builds ramps for people who
find it hard, or are unable to get
out of their house because they
do not have a handicap acces-
sible ramp.
Ray of Hope is an organiza-
tion that has been around for
nine years according to Wood-
bine Outreach Riding Disciples
vice president Stan Holmes,
who helped put on the first an-
nual Ray of Hope Ride.
"We've been building ramps
now for anyone that needs one
built," Holmes said.
This is the first time WORD,
Woodbine United Methodist
Church's Christian motorcycle
riding team had held a motor-
cycle ride for the ramp minis-
try.


for the organization.
About 40 riders came out to partake in
the 45-mile ride that went around the scenic
parts of Santa Rosa County, with five stops
along the way.


omo-fa


WORD works in conglomeration with Ray church and
of Hope to raise money and build the ramps Holmes said


"We tried to make this a nice
ride for them," Holmes said.
"We tried to stop at a couple
of places that have helped us
(WORD) out, so we're trying to
help them out."
Most of the ramps that the
ministry helps build come from
donations from Woodbine Unit-
ed Methodist Church. Others
come to the nonprofit organiza-
tion in the form ofvolunteerism.
The projects are volunteer-
built. The supplies are paid for
through money raised.
The ramp ministry is cur-
rently working to go for the
gold as they work towards their
300th ramp built. Holmes said
the ministry just built their
298th ramp for a woman who
was wheelchair bound.
"We have a very generous
community that supports us,"
1.


Faith BRIEFS


Leavins in Concert
Stephanie Leavins will
be in concert June 26 at
Pleasant Hill Missionary
Baptist Church. The per-
formance will be at 8:30
a.m. Pleasant Hill Mission-
ary Baptist Church is lo-
cated at 302 Econfina St. in
Milton. Pastor Rhodes and
his wife would like to join
their congregation in ex-
tending a warm and fiend-
ly welcome to everyone for
this special service.

Yesterday's Children
Blackwater Baptist
Church in Munson would
like to invite you to join
them for the celebration of
the "Yesterday's Chidren"
Covered Dish Lunch on
June 30 at 11 a.m. in the
church fellowship hall.
This organization is orages
50 and up, but the church
extends an invitation to


everyone no matter what
your age. "Yesterday's
Children meet on the last
Thursday of each month at
11 a.m. for a time of fellow-
ship, devotion, and great
home cooked meals. You
do not have to be a mem-
ber of the church to come
out and enjoy this time of
fellowship. For more infor-
mation call 957-4044.
Blackwater Baptist
Church is located one
quarter of a mile from the
Munson Crossroads and
is about 20 miles north of
Whiting Field.

Vacation Bible School
Chumuckla Community
Church will host a vacation
bible school at its south
campus for children. The
camp will run from 9 a.m.
to noon for children ages
four to 11. The vacation
bible school will run from
June 27 to July 1.


Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "I heard you on the radio declare that
President Obama's involvement in Libya was an impeach-
able and unconstitutional offence. How can you say such
things and why would a preacher even make statements like
these?" James - Milton

Dear James,
The reason that I claim that the U.S. involvement in
Libya, at Obama's command, is unconstitutional and
impeachable is because Obama, Hillary Clinton and Joe
Biden all said this! Let me explain.
In 2008, when George Bush was the President, he was
considering going into Iran with military action. The liberals
panicked. Joe Biden appeared on public television and
declared that Bush went into Iran without congressional
approval as the constitution demands, that he would "person-
ally initiate impeachment proceedings."
Likewise, Hillary Clinton, at the time a Senator, declared
that if Bush did this that it would be "blatantly unconstitu-
tional." Obama was also a Senator then. He was running for
president when the question was asked of him regarding
Bush's possible attack on Iran. Obama declared that if Bush
did that "it would be unconstitutional."
There is not one iota of difference in what Obama,
Clinton and Biden have now engaged in - except that now -
THEY are in power and don't see a problem with the war in
Libya. Obama has YET to take the matter before congress.
Just the other day he declared, in effect, that he didn't need
congressional approval. Obama, should, by his own words
and the US constitution - be impeached. It really is a simple
matter of constitutional law. It seems that we have no
Congressmen or courts with intestinal fortitude in this matter.
As for your second question: Why shouldn't a preacher
ask these questions? I am a pastor, a tax-payer, a natural born
citizen, a radio talk show host and a voter. Under the first
amendment I have the right and duty to ask the questions. It
is a shame that no one will answer them and apparently, no
one with authority cares to answer them.
I am anxiously awaiting 2012. In the meantime, I trust
the Lord with each day of life.
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 forAskThe Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock
Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583 paid advertisement


To pre-register and
order your child's t-shirt,
which is $7, call the church
office at 994-4444.

Juneteenth celebration
Isaiah Chapel A.M.E.
Zion Church on Dr. Martin


Luther King Jr. Drive in
Milton will host its June-
teenth-Emancipation Day-
Celebration from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. on June 25. This
celebration is free to the
public with arts and crafts,
food, games and prizes, mu-
sic and historical speeches.


Rev. H.K. Matthews of
Zion Fountain A.M.E. Zion
Church is scheduled to
speak at 12:30 p.m. followed
by a book signing.

VBS in Pace
First United Method-


ist Church of Pace will
hold Lifeway's Big Apple
Adventure Bible School
from 6-8:30 p.m. starting
June 26 through June 30.
This free vacation bible
school is for children
ages four through the
fifth grade.


A


*


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


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Al 0 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


Sheriff seeks help in Radio Shack theft


Special to the Press Gazette the store.


Santa Rosa County Sher-
iff's Office deputies took a
theft complaint (shoplift-
ing) at Radio Shack, 8222
Navarre Parkway back on
June 8 and they are now
seeking the public's help.
The owner of the busi-
ness stated a male subject
entered his store and had
taken a four channel DVR,
valued at $379.99.
The owner, who was at
the front register, stated
the male subject entered
the store, talking on his cell
phone, and walked around


The owner's son, who
also works at the business,
started to walk towards the
back of the store to see if
the male subject needed
any help finding anything.
The owner stated the
male subject walked out of
the store and the owner's
son advised him of the DVR
missing from the shelf. The
owner ran outside to speak
with the male subject, but
the male subject had al-
ready left the area.
Deputies looked at the
video surveillance and ob-
served a white male sub-


ject in his 40's, in a red long
sleeve shirt, and a dark
colored ball cap enter the
store. The male subject
was observed picking up
the item off of the shelf,
bringing it to the back of
the store. The male subject
then hid the item under his
shirt and walked out of the
business.
Anyone with informa-
tion concerning the iden-
tity of the suspect is asked
to contact the Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Office at
981-2255 or Santa Rosa
County Crime Stoppers at
437-STOP


Surveillance shots from the Radio Shack in Navarre.


Teen loses cancer battle


Paton gave up treatment to live out his life


By Katie Tammen
Florida Freedom Newspapers
A teenager who was
battling an aggressive
form of bone cancer has
passed away.
Michael "McShane"
Paton died at 10:48 a.m.
June 1 with his mother and
father by his side.
"He fought a three-and-
a-half year battle," said
his mother, Hope Gibbons.
"He's out of pain."
The 15-year-old
was diagnosed with
osteosarcoma, a type
of cancer that tends
to appear as children
approach puberty, in
February 2009 after he
went to the doctor for leg
pain.
After the diagnosis,
he spent 18 months at St.
Jude Children's Research
Hospital in Memphis,
Tenn., and endured
chemotherapy and upper
thoracotomies. He also had


part of a leg amputated.
The cancer returned
three months after he
finished the treatments.
But McShane asked that
he be allowed to live out his
life rather than return to
the hospital.
Doctors gave him three
to nine months to live and
McShane accepted his fate
with grace, Gibbons said.
Up until the last five
days of his life, he was
living with his parents in
a mobile home in Laurel
Hill obtained by a Destin
United Methodist Church,
which had been helping
the family since they
moved to the area about a
year ago.
McShane was in
frequent pain over his
last few days, so his
parents moved with him
to a hospice facility to
help make him more
comfortable.
"He passed away
peacefully," Gibbons said.


In the weeks since
McShane's death, church
members have stepped
forward again to plan a
memorial service.
On Wednesday
- McShane's 16th
birthday - his friends
and family will gather in
Destin United Methodist's
sanctuary to celebrate his
life.
The church's youth
group, in which McShane
was a member until his
illness became too severe,
will play a large role in the
service.
"The service is going to
be absolutely beautiful,"
Gibbons said. "They've
gone above and beyond
anything that I would
have expected, and it's
really hard to even do this,
and their help has been
overwhelmingly kind."
The service will be at 4
p.m. at the church at 200
Beach Drive. The public is
invited.


Milton man charged with homicide


By Bill Gamblin
news@srpressgazette.com
A Milton man was
charged with homicide
June 16 that occurred on
Christmas Eve of 2010.
Michael Duane Sanford,
45, of Bullard Road, was
charged with homicide in
connection with the death
of Patsy Wright. Sanford re-
mains lodged in the Santa
Rosa County Jail with a bond
of $50,000.
According to the Santa
Rosa County Sheriff's Office,
emergency medical services
and the Santa Rosa County
Sheriff's Office were sum-
moned to the Bullard Road
home of Sanford Dec. 24,
2010, in response to a pos-
sible overdose.
The victim was identi-
fied as Wright, 55, who was
pronounced deceased at Jay
Hospital by the attending
physician.
Dr. Minyard listed
Wright's cause of death as
combined effects of acute
morphine intoxication, acute
pneumonia, and morbid obe-
sity with a manner of death
as homicide.
Deputies interviewed


Wright's son on Dec. 29 of
last year and he told inves-
tigators that after taking his
mother to her appointment
with Dr. David Smith at Jay
Hospital, he took her to get
her prescription medication
filled. The prescription was
indicated to be 100mg mor-
phine tablets.
Wright's son then said he
drove her to Sanford's home
on Bullard Rd., so she "could
get 'shot up' with her mor-
phine."
Wright's son told inves-
tigators that Sanford got a
black tackle box where he
kept drug paraphernalia.
He was to have injected
Wright in the veins on the
top of her hand according
to the report, where she im-
mediately went to sleep in a
kitchen chair.
Wright's son said she
was still asleep and unable
to talk at 5:30 p.m. when he
observed that Sanford was
preparing another syringe.
When this injection oc-
curred, the report indicated
that Wright's arms were tied
to the legs of the chair with
white cloth straps.
Sanford's father told
Wright's son that he had


seen Sanford inject Wright
three other times between
1:30 p.m. and 9 p.m.
At4 a.m. Christmas morn-
ing Wright was still breath-
ing when her son went to get
something to eat according
to the report, but when he re-
turned Sanford told Wright's
son she had been taken to
Jay Hospital.
WhenWright'ssonarrived
at the hospital his mother
had been pronounced dead.
On Dec. 30 a search was
conducted of the Bullard
Road residence and wit-
nesses gave statements to
officers.
One witness informed
officers, according to the
report, that Sanford took all
of the syringes, spoons, pill
bottles, and related para-
phernalia and burned them
in a burn barrel in the back
yard.
Officers spoke with San-
ford who told officers that
he believed Wright took too
much of her own medication
and overdosed.
According to the report,
when he was told of the state-
ments by other witnesses,
Sanford admitted that he
did in fact inject her.


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Wednesday, June 22, 2011


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette Al 1


TEACHER from page Al


evaluation method. The
new premature evalua-
tion scheme the district is
testing uses a scale that
will take administrator, stu-
dent and parent surveys
and also count student test
scores into the final evalua-
tion score.
Fifty percent of the eval-
uation will be based on end-
of-course exams and FCAT
test scores. Those tests
will vary depending on the
grade level. For example,
a fourth grade teacher will
be graded based on 20 per-
cent of their students' test
scores on the FCAT read-
ing, 20 percent on FCAT
math and 10 percent on
FCAT writing. The total
will be averaged.
For high school, an Al-
gebra One teacher will
have his or her student
scores based on 10 percent
of students' FCAT read-
ing scores and 40 percent
of their students' Algebra
end-of-course exams.
Parents and students
will be given a survey to
evaluate the teacher, and
each grade level will receive
a survey that fits his or her
grade level. For example,
elementary school children
will have an easy-to-read
survey that asks questions
such as: "Is learning fun at
this school?" and "Do I like
going to this school each
day?" and "Is the school
clean?" Those questions
are followed by a scale
with facial expressions that


make it easy for children
to indicate whether they
agree or disagree with the
statement.
Middle school and high
school students would an-
swer a list of 16 questions,
such as:
*Is my family treated
with respect at this school?
*Do I have opportuni-
ties to be successful at this
school?
*Would I recommend
this school to others?
*Do I regularly receive
feedback from school staff
about my academic prog-
ress?
Those questions will also
be answered based on a scale
from 1-5, where 1 is deemed
as "strongly disagree" and 5
is "strongly agree."
The student and par-
ent surveys will be admin-
istered in September and
May of the school year. In
September the surveys will
only be used to gather infor-
mation and see where the
teacher needs to improve
in certain areas, Lynn said.
"In May the scores will
actually count on the teach-
ers' evaluation," Lynn said.
Another 10 percent


of the teacher's evalua-
tion will be based on the
teacher's own Professional
Development Plan, which
they must complete.
"The teachers must
write a plan on how they
plan to develop throughout
the year, and what changes
they plan to make to better
themselves," Lynn said.
Administrators will be
trained throughout the
next three months on how
to evaluate teachers effec-
tively using the new iPads
that the district purchased
using Microsoft settlement
funds.
Lynn said that at first
teachers were concerned
about test scores but that
now they seem to be worry-
ing about how some strug-
gling students will affect
their evaluations.
"A lot of anxiety that
I hear coming from the
teachers is how they are
going to make certain stu-
dents count based on their
ability level," Lynn said.
He said the state has a
system to weigh how much
a student's test scores
or surveys could affect a
teacher's evaluation.


"The state uses the
Value Added Model, which
uses factors such as the
student's GPA, their atten-
dance record and any dis-
abilities they may have,"
Lynn said.
Right now, the district
is focusing on training ad-
ministrators, who will also
undergo a new evaluation
system this year, to admin-
ister fair evaluations to
each teacher, and how to
use the software that will
come equipped with their
iPads that they will use
to administer the in class
evaluations on.
Teachers who score
unsatisfactory (the lowest
score) on their evaluation
will be asked to make a
Professional Improvement
Plan, which would outline
to the district how they plan
to correct their low score.
If a teacher receives
unsatisfactory scores two
years in a row, new state
law says they will not be al-
lowed be rehired through
the school system.
Right before the start
of the 2011-12 school year,
teachers will be taught the
new method.


BURN BAN from paqe Al


HOW ARE TEACHERS' GRADES CALCULATED?
* 50 percent based on student test scores (EOC exams, FCAT scores)
* 30 percent administrative evaluation
* 10 percent a teacher developed professional development plan
* 5 percent parent survey
* 5 percent student survey
___


agricultural burn piles do
not have to be permitted
through DOE Lynchard
said he is worried that
by initiating a burn ban,
farmers would not be able
to do their job.
"It isn't that there is
no agricultural burn piles
that are being burned,
there just aren't any
permits being given,"
Lynchard said.
Salter said certain agri-
cultural burn piles do not
have to be permitted.
Over the controversy of
agricultural burns, Walker
said he was concerned
about whether residents
should be allowed to
shoot off fireworks dur-
ing the upcoming Fourth


IRS from page Al


annual report on Oct. 11,
2010.
"The IRS did make a
mistake," Brooks, an in-
dependent CPA based out
of Century said. "They
said they didn't know what
happened ... right now
they're working to fix the
mistake."
Brooks said if an orga-
nization were to lose its
tax exempt status or did
not file the proper paper-
work, the organization or
its CPA would have been
notified. Both the volun-
teer fire department and
the CPA never received


such a notice.
"I received no notifica-
tion that the status would
have been revoked,"
Brooks said.
Jay Volunteer Fire
Chief Tony Simmons told
the Press Gazette he had
no idea that the IRS had
made the mistake but con-
tacted them Wednesday
about it.
If a corporate organiza-
tion were to lose its tax ex-
empt status, Brooks said
they would have to pay
taxes on any profit, and
any contributions would
not be deductible.


PENSACOLA BAY
Thursday, June 23
12:19 a.m. CDT
Moonrise
5:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
6:49 a.m. CDT 3rd
Quarter moon
8:10 a.m. CDT High tide
1.19 feet
1:06 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:53 p.m. CDT Sunset
9:36 p.m. CDT Low tide
0.45 feet

Friday, June 24
12:49 a.m. CDT
Moonrise
5:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
7:55 a.m. CDT High tide
1.37 feet
1:59 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:27 p.m. CDT Low tide
0.27 feet
7:53 p.m. CDT Sunset

Saturday, June 25
1:21 a.m. CDT Moonrise
5:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
8:04 a.m. CDT High tide
1.55 feet
2:53 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:36 p.m. CDT Low tide
0.07 feet
7:53 p.m. CDT Sunset

Sunday, June 26
1:55 a.m. CDT Moonrise
5:47 a.m. CDT Sunrise
8:27 a.m. CDT High tide
1.70 feet
3:48 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:53 p.m. CDT Sunset
8:11 p.m. CDT Low tide
-0.09 feet


EAST BAY
Thursday, June 23
12:19 a.m. CDT
Moonrise
5:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
6:49 a.m. CDT 3rd
Quarter moon
8:10 a.m. CDT High tide
1.19 feet
1:06 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:53 p.m. CDT Sunset
9:36 p.m. CDT Low tide
0.45 feet

Friday, June 24
12:49 a.m. CDT
Moonrise
5:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
7:55 a.m. CDT High tide
1.37 feet
1:59 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:27 p.m. CDT Low tide
0.27 feet
7:53 p.m. CDT Sunset

Saturday, June 25


1:21 a.m. CDT Moonri
5:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
8:04 a.m. CDT High ti,
1.55 feet
2:53 p.m. CDT Moons
7:36 p.m. CDT Low tid
0.07 feet
7:53 p.m. CDT Sunset

Sunday, June 26


1:55 a.m.
5:47 a.m.
8:27 a.m.
1.70 feet
3:48 p.m.
7:53 p.m.
8:11 p.m.
-0.09 feet


ise

de


et
e


CDT Moonrise
CDT Sunrise
CDT High tide

CDT Moonset
CDT Sunset
CDT Low tide


BLACKWATER RIVER NAVARRE BEACH


Thursday, June 23
12:20 a.m. CDT
Moonrise
12:21 a.m. CDT Low tide
0.47 feet
5:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
6:49 a.m. CDT 3rd
Quarter moon
9:06 a.m. CDT High tide
1.19 feet
1:06 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:54 p.m. CDT Sunset
10:06 p.m. CDT Low tide
0.45 feet

Friday, June 24
12:50 a.m. CDT
Moonrise
5:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
8:51 a.m. CDT High tide
1.37 feet
1:59 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:54 p.m. CDT Sunset
7:57 p.m. CDT Low tide
0.27 feet

Saturday, June 25


1:21
5:46
9:00
1.55
2:53
7:54
8:06
0.07


a.m. CDT Moonrise
a.m. CDT Sunrise
a.m. CDT High tide


feet
p.m.
p.m.
p.m.
feet


CDT Moonset
CDT Sunset
CDT Low tide


Sunday, June 26
1:56 a.m. CDT Moonrise
5:47 a.m. CDT Sunrise
9:23 a.m. CDT High tide
1.70 feet
3:49 p.m. CDT Moonset
7:54 p.m. CDT Sunset
8:41 p.m. CDT Low tide
-0.09 feet


Thursday, June 23
12:19 a.m. CDT
Moonrise
5:29 a.m. CDT High tide
0.93 feet
5:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
6:49 a.m. CDT 3rd
Quarter moon
1:06 p.m. CDT Moonset
6:50 p.m. CDT Low tide
0.52 feet
7:52 p.m. CDT Sunset

Friday, June 24
12:49 a.m. CDT
Moonrise
4:54 a.m. CDT High tide
1.10 feet
5:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
1:59 p.m. CDT Moonset
5:11 p.m. CDT Low tide
0.40 feet
7:53 p.m. CDT Sunset

Saturday, June 25
1:21 a.m. CDT Moonrise
5:03 a.m. CDT High tide
1.26 feet
5:46 a.m. CDT Sunrise
2:52 p.m. CDT Moonset
4:52 p.m. CDT Low tide
0.24 feet
7:53 p.m. CDT Sunset

Sunday, June 26
1:55 a.m. CDT Moonrise
5:32 a.m. CDT High tide
1.39 feet
5:47 a.m. CDT Sunrise
3:48 p.m. CDT Moonset
4:59 p.m. CDT Low tide
0.09 feet
7:53 p.m. CDT Sunset


Panthers Basketball
Camp: Milton High future
Panthers basketball
camp will be July 18- 22.
The camp will run from
3-6:30 p.m. daily. Fee for
the camp is $65 and $75
for the child to receive
a camp basketball. The
camp is for boys and girls
ages 6 to 14. All campers
will receive a T-shirt,
ice cream party and
awards.
For more information,
call 983-5600, ext. 115.
Royals Football Camp: Jay
High School will hold a
summer football camp
June 27-30 for boys ages
7-12. The camp will run
from 6-8 p.m. each day
at the Jay High School
football field. The cost of
the camp is $50.
For more information,
call 675-4507.
Jay Celebrate Freedom 5K
and One Mile Fun Run: The
City of Jay will host its
12th annual Celebrate
Freedom 5K and One
Mile FIn Run on July 4
at 8 a.m. The event will
start at the Jay City Park.
Entry fee for this race is
$15 until June 30. After


June 30, the entry fee will
be $20. Entry fee for the
one-mile fun run is $10.
Trophies will be awarded
to the top three finishers
in each age group. T-
shirts are guaranteed to
the first 50 who register.
For more information,
call 675-6412 or e-mail
rmdobson@liberty.edu.
City of Milton football:
Registration has begun
for youth football and
cheerleading at the
Milton Community
Center. Children ages
5-14 are eligible to
participate. Forms will be
accepted - until teams
are full - at the Milton
Community Center
Monday through Friday
from 12:30-7:30 p.m.
Cheerleading registration
is $80 per child. Football
registration is $100 per
player. All participants
will receive a trophy. The
season starts in mid-
August. Registration
forms can be downloaded
at www.miltonparks.
webs.com.
For more information,
call Robert Arnold at 850-
983-5466.


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of July, even so much as a
sparkler.
The county said they
would discuss the matter
more at Thursday's regu-
lar commission meeting
and would have to come
up with a decision by then.
Their next meeting is not
until after July 4.
Commissioner Bob
Cole said that right now,
the county would work on
a way to keep residents
from burning until the
area sees more rain.
"Our original worries
were for the farmers that
needed to burn," Cole said.
"Right now our deputies
can't do anything because
there's no ordinance to
ban on it."


Tide REPORTS


Sports SIDELINE


~YI













SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, June 22, 2011 www. srpressgazette. com Page 12




Pier has visitors hooked during 1st year


BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
Fishing is just one of the many reasons for the banner
year since the Navarre Beach Fishing Pier reopened
a year ago after it was destroyed by Hurricane Ivan
in 2004.


By Mathew Pellegrino
mpellegrino@
srpressgazette.com
The Navarre Beach
Fishing Pier exceeded ex-
pectations during its first
year as it served as the
longest pier in the Gulf of
Mexico.
Dorothy Slye, the pier's
manager, came to the
Santa Rosa County com-
mission meeting Monday
to express the good news
to commissioners.
"We had a banner year
at the Navarre Fishing
Pier," Slye said.
The pier raised more
than $316,000 for the
county over the course of
a year from ticket sales
from walking and fishing
visitors.
Slye came to commis-
sioners to review what
customers had been say-
ing about the pier and
about the pricing, an


issue that came up last
year before the opening of
the pier.
Slye said the board
should look into annual
family passes and charge
$100-$120 per person.
"If we reduce the pass
to $100 person, we will
lose $1,850," Slye said.
"But if we increase walk-
on to $1.25, we would actu-
ally cover any loss in pass
income."
The pier made $32,310
in individual annual pass-
es last year.
Slye said lowering the
fee may increase the num-
ber of passes sold because
the rate would be more
appealing to families.
Almost 75 percent of
the pier's revenue over
the past year has been
from walkers and not from
fishermen.
But Slye said she want-
ed to see a spike in the
number of anglers.


"I would like to see
more kids out there fish-
ing. We had 88,775 walk
on the pier last year," Slye
said.
Commissioner Bob
Cole warned that the
county should come up
with a way to keep track
of family members in case
people decide to misuse
their passes and cheat the
county out of money.
"We need to look at the
family passes and identify
members of the family,
so families don't bring in
others who may not be
part of the family," Cole
said.
Slye also considered
looking at acquiring a
handicap discount rate.
Commissioner Lane
Lynchard said he would
look into a discount rate
and also portable toilets
for the pier.
"Pensacola has them;
Panama City has them


too. And people are ask-
ing for them," Slye said.
Three percent of pier
visitors are seniors, while
only two percent are chil-
dren.
Commissioner Don Salt-
er said he would like to see
a customer service survey
sheet made for pier visi-
tors, so the county could get
more input on what should
or shouldn't be added to the
pier.
"I feel we need to find
a way to get more families
out there," Salter said.
The rebuilding of the
pier was completed dur-
ing the aftermath of the
Deepwater Horizon oil
spill last year. Even with
the bad publicity, Slye
said the pier saw more
than expected.
"I was really amazed at
how much we made over
the course of a year, and I
hope that continues," Slye
said.


FWC

REPORT
This report represents
some events the Florida
Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
Northwest Region
handled from June 10-
16; however, it does not
include all actions taken
by the Division ofLaw
Enforcement.

SANTA ROSA COUNTY
Officers Ben Pineda
and David Jernigan
were on water patrol
near the Pensacola
Pass area conducting
fishery inspections on
vessels returning from
the Gulf of Mexico and
individuals fishing from
shore. During a check of
several fishermen from
shore, one was found to
be in possession of one
undersized red drum. The
subject stated he knew
the size limits and had
measured it but decided to
keep it because he thought
he would not get checked.

After dark, Officer Ben
Pineda and Department of
Environmental Protection
Officer Jim Hughes were
on patrol in Blackwater
State Forest when
they observed several
individuals attempting to
break into a state park pay
station. After investigation,
the subjects admitted to
trying to get the money
out of the pay station.
Officers recovered two bolt
cutters, a rifle and a box of
ammunition. A computer
check revealed one
subject to be a runaway
juvenile with an active
outstanding warrant.
Additionally, the computer
check revealed the owner/
possessor of the rifle had
a court-ordered domestic
violence injunction with
special provisions against
possessing ammunition
and/or firearms. Both
individuals were arrested
and transported to the
Santa Rosa County Jail.

Officer Royce Johnson
completed a derelict
vessel investigation
involving a 28-foot derelict
vessel submerged in the
Blackwater Bay area.
Over the course of the
investigation, Johnson
located the last registered
owner and gave him
ample time to remove
the vessel. The vessel
remained submerged, and
Johnson cited the owner
with the violation. Johnson
is working with a local
volunteer group to have the
vessel removed from the
water.


*


T'ball






















Photos by MATHEW PELLEGRINO Press Gazette

The bats were swinging all weekend long as the Tee Ball World Series lit
up Gospel Projects in Milton. Teams competed for the top spot in the district
including teams from Escambia County. A world series winner will be
___crowned locally Thursday.

Friday
M.C. Green 29, Bellview National 20 . A
G.P. American 27, Milton 6
Cantonment 28, City Blue 7
City Green 10, Molino 31
G.P. National 37, East Milton Youth Association 24
Crestview 9, Tri-County 25
NEP Blue 29, G.P. World 12
NEP Golf 26, Navarre 2
Bellview American 7, M.G. White 28
P.A.R.A. (Pace) 28, Brent 16

Saturday
Tri-County 37, N.E.P. Blue 38
N.E.P. Gold 16, M.G. White 4
City Blue 33, City Green 35


~i~crc~~ ~~O

r;l





~ I~(C)N











LIFESTYLE


B
Section


Wednesday, June 22, 2011 w w w. s rpres s g a zette. com Page 1


"ail


Photos by MATHEW PELLEGRINO I Press Gazette
LEFT: Walk to Remember recipients let go of their balloons at the Pensacola State
College track on Saturday. ABOVE LEFT: Rick Harris gives a lift to Emerson Davis
during the Walk to Remember on Saturday. ABOVE RIGHT: Family members and
friends joined the walk, which lasted about an hour Saturday morning.




Friends, families




walk to remember


*


Photos by MATHEW PELLEGRINO I Press Gazette


ABOVE LEFT: Family members and friends joined the walk, which lasted about an
hour Saturday morning. ABOVE RIGHT: Pam Langley, who lost her son three years
ago, talks about memories she shared with him. BELOW: Family members embrace
after releasing balloons representing their loss after the walk.


Mathew Pellegrino
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
Despite the time since his passing,
Pam Langley remembers her son like
she did three years ago when he was a
sparkle in her eyes.
Chad "Chadillac" Langley worked at
a custom car shop, and among the tears
during his wake, Langley remembers
walking outside to see a line of custom
cars lined up to follow the hearse that
would eventually lead her son to his final
resting space.
"They had their hydraulics on ... there
was a long line of them," Langley said
about the procession for her 26-year-old
son.
Langley was one of nearly 200 people
who came out Saturday morning to
Pensacola State College in Milton to
remember their late family members
and friends as part of the first annual
Walk to Remember put on by nonprofit
Compassionate Friends.
Board members Connie Griffin and
Marie Harris, who also had deaths in


their family, like Langley, remembered
their grief like it happened yesterday.
The two helped put on the walk after
establishing the national organization
locally in Santa Rosa County.
The organization offers advice and
help for family members who are dealing
with the loss of a family member or
friend.
The organization is the first of its kind
in Santa Rosa County.
The group of about 25 members meets
on the fourth Tuesday of every month
at 7 p.m. at the Chumuckla Community
Church.
Chumucklan Don Salter, who has
supported the organization since he
first heard about it months ago, said he
was glad to see the support shown by
the community Saturday morning. His
speech was followed by the reading of a
poem and then the start of the walk.
The organization has 600 chapters
across the United States and offers phone
calls, free reading material and a monthly
newsletter to those who are dealing with
a death.


*


-777M






B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


News BRIEFS


Milton City Council
The City of Milton's
City Council will meet in
Executive Session on June
27 at 4 p.m. in the City
Hall Council Chambers.
All meetings are open to
the public. For further
information contact the city
manager's office at 983-5411.

Green-Up extends
Crepe Myrtle Sale
Green-Up Santa Rosa
has announced it will
extend its Annual Crepe
Myrtle Sale through the
end of July. Crepe Myrtles
are considered one of the
hardiest, drought-tolerant
trees throughout the south.
They bloom all summer and
grow fast. One gallon plants
are $5.99, three gallon plants
are $9.99 and seven gallon
plants are $19.99. Colors
include red, pink, white and
lavender.
Green-Up is a program
of the Santa Rosa Clean
Community System
and proceeds go toward


public plantings within
the community. Currently,
they are working on the
new innovation recycling
station in Milton and the
beautification of a new
recycling drop site in Pace.
Green-Up is located at 6758
Park Avenue in Milton and
is open Tuesday through
Saturday from 9 am through
4 p.m. For more information,
call 623-1930 or visit our web
site at srclean.org.

SRMC Auxiliary to
hold Gold X Change
The Santa Rosa
Medical Center Auxiliary
is sponsoring a "Gold X
Change" Wednesday, June
29 from 7:00 a.m. to 4:00
p.m. and Thursday, June
30 from 7:00 a.m. to 4:00
p.m. Receive top dollar
instant payment for your
broken or unwanted 10k,
14k, 18k or 24k yellow or
white gold jewelry, sterling
silver jewelry, coins, etc.
Representatives from Gold
X Change will be in the
corridor by the vending


machines, and payment
will be made immediately
by check. Proceeds will
go toward health care
scholarships and other
outreach projects. Santa
Rosa Medical Center is
located at 6002 Berryhill
Road, Milton.

CPR training
The American Red Cross
is offering a reduced cost
CPR training in Pensacola
at Redeemer Lutheran
Church on June 25. Session
one will run from 8:30-11
a.m.; session two will run
from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.;
and session three will run
from 2 - 4:30 p.m. to register
for this event or obtain more
information, call the Red
Cross office at 432-7601.

Car seat event
The Pace Fire
Department will be holding
a car seat check on June
25 from 9 a.m. to noon.
Individuals can have
their car seat inspected
by nationally certified


technicians and learn
proper safety tips for
children in and around
vehicles. The Pace Fire
Department is located at
4773 Pace Patriot Blvd Pace
Florida 32571.


photo albums, and stories
to share. The reunion will
run from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Everyone is welcome to
stay as long as you would
like. Games will include
horseshoes, volleyball,
swimming, and more.


Milton Parks and
Recreation Committee Repulican Club of
~nntn Rncn (rnint


The City of Milton Parks
and Recreation Committee
will meet on June 27 at 8:30
a.m. in conference room
B of Milton City Hall. For
further information on the
meeting, contact the city
manager's office at 983-5411.
All meetings are open to the
public.

Annual Stewart-
Perritt family reunion
The 39th Annual Stewart-
Perritt Family Reunion
will be held June 25 at the
gazebo at Floridatown Park
in Pace. All relatives and
friends are invited to attend.
Please bring covered
dishes, lawn chairs, favorite
beverages, ice, coolers,


dUIIlU I\VJU ~VVIhIi
The Republican Club of
Santa Rosa County will hold
its next monthly meeting
and Dutch Treat Dinner at
The Club at Hidden Creek,
3070 PGA Blvd, Navarre,
at 6:30 p.m., Tuesday,
July 5. The featured
speaker will be: Florida
House Representative
the honorable Mr. Doug
Broxson.

151st Army Band in
Seville Square
The June 23 the
151st Army Band will be
performing from 7-9 p.m.
in historic Seville Square in
downtown Pensacola.
Let the kids and grand


kids run, climb, and play as
you sit back and enjoy a cool
spring breeze off the water.
Bring a lawn chair or a
blanket to sit on. Also, bring
your appetite! Located on
Alcaniz Street, concession
stands offer sandwiches,
wraps, hot dogs, sausage,
snacks and the "Evening's"
famous freshly popped
popcorn as well as frozen
desserts, soft drinks and
bottled water.

Bagdad Lecture Series:
With Living In History
The 2011 Bagdad
Museum Lecture Series
continues with a look at the
architecture of the historic
homes of Bagdad. Michael
Johnson President of the
Bagdad Village Preservation
Association take a in-depth
look at why historic homes
of Bagdad were built as they
were. July 9, 10 a.m. at the
Bagdad Village Museum,
4512 Church Street, Bagdad,
with refreshments following.
There is no cost.


* Hitchcocks celebrate S


golden anniversary "

0 Congratulations to George and contract sales as a regional manager.
Christine (Thomas) Hitchcock. Christine was a pre-school teacher >
They will be celebrating 50 years of for 10 years and is a homemaker.
' marriage on June 24,2011. They currently reside in Pace and
The couple met at George's sister, attend Woodbine Methodist Church.
\ Peggy Fall's, wedding in 1958. During George just completed 12 years of
spring break of the following year, service on the Pace Water Board.
George came home from Florida They have three children, Tom
* " State University and had his younger Hitchcock of Longview, Texas; Cathy
sister, Sylvia, arrange a date with Bracey and husband, Terry, of Pace;
Christine, the girl next door. and George Hitchcock, Jr, and wife,
Love blossomed between the two Shu-Lin, of Arlington, Va.
and two weeks after graduation from They have six grandchildren,
Palmetto High School for Christine Christi (Hitchcock) Plaisance and
* and the University of Miami for husband Joey of Denham Springs,
George, they married. La., Danielle Hitchcock and Nathan " 0
George retired from Sears Hitchcock of Longview, Texas,
George and hristine (Thomas) Roebuck and Co. in 1993, after 23 Austin Bracey and Ryan Bracey of
Hitchcock o heir wedding day. years in retail then finishing up Pace, and Grace Marie Hitchcock of
his last eight years with Sears in Arlington, Va.
S���������������������������������������


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Wednesday, June 22, 2011


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B3


fFif ifflB fTron

If you used the prescription drug Fosamax4and suffered a
broken leg, you may be entitled to compensation. You pay
no fee or expenses unless we recover money for you.


PISCITELLI
LAW FIRM


Visihn:www.Folrusi ce NSoOM


SPECIAL TO THE PRESS GAZETTE
I am a 5-year-old Jack Russell named Jack or J.R. I have been with my new Papa for a couple of months
but feel very much at home. We have a big garden and Papa lets me dig holes to round up any small
creatures such as moles. My favorite activity, which can last many hours a day, is "chasing shadows."
I'm not sure where these funny shapes come from but sometimes I think they chase me back. I'm a very
happy dog and enjoy my new found life. I have a sister named Precious who is a Jack Russell and
Chihuahua mix. We are either playing together or growling to see who gets the most attention.




FWC prohibits campfires on public lands


Special to the Press Gazette

In light of significant
drought conditions and
the increased threat of
wildfires, the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission (FWC),
in cooperation with the
state Division of Forestry
and other partner agen-
cies, issued an executive
order June 16 prohibit-
ing campfires in wildlife
management areas, wild-
life and environmental
areas and all other lands
it manages.
The order went into
effect at 12:01 a.m. June
17 and remains in effect
until rescinded by a sub-
sequent order. The FWC
joins the DOF the De-
partment of Environmen-
tal Protection and Flor-
ida water management
districts in this effort.
"Special regulations
are necessary to mitigate
risk to public safety and
to minimize the likelihood
of igniting fires that will
adversely impact wildlife
and wildlife habitat," said
the order, signed by Nick
Wiley, FWC executive di-
rector.
In its executive order,


the FWC notes that Flor-
ida is experiencing inor-
dinately dry conditions
for this time of year. "As
a result, DOF and FWC
have been fighting multi-
ple wildfires within wild-
life management areas,
wildlife and environmen-
tal areas and other lands
managed by FWC."
If placed openly on the
ground, the fire is con-
sidered a campfire, and
therefore barred. Only
cooking fires contained
in commercially designed
apparatuses are allowed.
Any violation is con-
sidered a second-degree
misdemeanor, punish-
able by up to a $500 fine
and 60 days in jail. Law
enforcement agencies
on each respective state
property are responsible
for enforcing violations.

Bay scallop season
to open early, close
late this year
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) re-
minds people that the rec-
reational harvest season
for bay scallops in Florida


will begin June 25 and ex-
tend through Sept. 25. The
FWC, in support of Gov.
Rick Scott and Cabinet,
added three weeks to this
year's season to help re-
lieve Florida fishing com-
munities suffering from
possible economic hard-
ships due to the 2010 Deep-
water Horizon oil spill.
Open scalloping areas
on Florida's Gulf coast ex-
tend from the west bank
of the Mexico Beach Ca-
nal in Bay County to the
Pasco-Hernando county
line near Aripeka. It is ille-
gal to possess bay scallops
while you're in or on state
waters outside the open
harvest areas, or to land
bay scallops outside the
open areas.
There is a daily limit
of 2 gallons of whole bay
scallops in the shell or 1
pint of bay scallop meat
per person. In addition,
no more than 10 gallons
of whole bay scallops in
the shell or one-half gal-
lon of bay scallop meat
may be possessed aboard
any vessel at any time. You
are allowed to harvest bay
scallops only by hand or
with a landing or dip net.
Bay scallops may not be


harvested for commercial
purposes.
Unless otherwise ex-
empt, you will need a regu-
lar Florida saltwater fish-
ing license when you use a
boat to harvest scallops. If
you wade from shore, you
will need a regular Florida
saltwater fishing license
or a free resident shore-
based license.
Divers and snorkelers
are required to display a
"divers-down" flag (red
with a white diagonal
stripe) while in the water.
Boaters must stay at least
100 feet away from a div-
ers-down flag in a river,
inlet or channel. In open
waters, boaters must stay
300 feet away from a div-
ers-down flag.
During the season,
scallop harvesters can
assist FWC's scallop re-
searchers by completing
an online survey at http://
svy.mk/bayscallops. Har-
vesters can indicate where
they harvest scallops, how
many they collect and how
long it takes to harvest
them. Participants can
also email BayScallops@
MyFWC.com to ask ques-
tions or send additional
information.


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Any questions contact
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ROUSE RECEIVES DESIGNATION

The firm is pleased to announce
that Edward M. Rouse, CPA, Cr. FA
has been awarded the designation,
certified forensic accountant, Cr. FA
by the American College of Forensic
Examiners Institute. A forensic ac
countant is a professional investiga-
tor who conducts financial investiga-
tions. Forensic accountants help to
uncover fraud, embezzlement and
other improper business practices
. and are often called upon to testify
in court. The ACFEI is the world's
largest forensic science associa-
tion and this designation identifies a
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Eubanks & Rouse, CPA's specializ-
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individuals and small businesses and
the firm also provides audit, advisory
and litigation support services.
Edward Rouse can be reached
by telephone at 850-995-4050, or via
e-mail at edward@ercpas.com


4 8 6 1

8 2

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I







B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Classifieds


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


__ COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA




emera r ast






market


Nortriwest Florwca Daily News News Herala Destin Log Crestview News Bulletin Walton Sun The Star Holmes County Times Advertiser WashIngton County News Santa Rosa's Press Gazette TIe :T:mes










WE'RE AVAILABLE 24 / 7

for all of your buying and selling needs.


85-63210 0086-32 o i si t s oliea t meadcasm rktpae*


I- I


N 850-623-2120





6aeMtte


IT





PAYS


NGAIk^
QlAERISI^j


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


1100
6/475
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.:
57-2011-CA-000310
DIVISION:


WELLS
NA,
Plaintiff,
vs.


11uu
NOTICE OF ACTION
To: JANICE S. CAILLET
PETER W. CAILLET
Last Known Address:
3356 N. Simmons Rd
Jay, FL 32565-2833
Current Address: Un-
known
ANY AND ALL UN-
KNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY
THROUGH, UNDER,
AND AGAINST THE
HEREIN NAMED INDI-
VIDUAL DEFEND-
ANT(S) WHO ARE NOT
KNOWN TO BE DEAD
OR ALIVE, WHETHER
SAID UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES MAY CLAIM AN
INTEREST AS
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DE-
VISEES, GRANTEES,
OR OTHER CLAIM-
ANTS
Last Known Address:
Unknown
Current Address: Un-
known


YOU ARE NOTIFIED
FARGO BANK, that an action to fore-
close a mortgage on
the following property
in Santa Rosa County,
Florida:


JANICE S. CAILLET, et
al,
Defendantss.


q


TO




ADVERTISE


4.


IN




THE


GCSanetteD!



CLASSIFIED!


To Advertise call 623-2120 for details.








_---
oea

Pikre
%grits?5~62~~O


LOT 6
COMMENCE AT AN
EXISTING RAILROAD
SPIKE AT THE SOUTH-
WEST CORNER OF
SECTION 6, TOWN-
SHIP 4 NORTH,
RANGE 29 WEST,
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA;
THENCE RUN SOUTH
85 DEGREES 50 MIN-
UTES 00 SECONDS
EAST ALONG THE
SOUTH LINE OF SAID
SECTION 6 A DIS-
TANCE OF 7.00 FEET
TO AN INTERSECTION
WITH A SOUTHERLY
PROJECTION OF THE
EASTERLY MAIN-
TAINED RIGHT OF
WAY LINE OF NORTH
SIMMONS ROAD;
THENCE RUN NORTH
00 DEGREES 43 MIN-
UTES 23 SECONDS
EAST ALONG SAID
SOUTHERLY PRO-
JECTION A DISTANCE
OF 48.17 FEET TO AN
INTERSECTION OF
SAID EASTERLY MAIN-
TAINED RIGHT OF
WAY LINE AND THE
NORTHERLY RIGHT
OF WAY LINE OF HAR-
VEST ROAD (COUNTY
ROAD NO. 164, 100
FOOT R/W); THENCE
CONTINUE NORTH 00
DEGREES 43 MIN-
UTES 23 SECONDS
EAST ALONG SAID
EASTER MAINTAINED
RIGHT OF WAYLINE A
DISTANCE OF 662.82
FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING;
THENCE CONTINUE
NORTH 00 DEGREES
43 MINUTES 23 SEC-
ONDS EAST ALONG
SAID EASTERLY MAIN-
TAINED RIGHT OF
WAY LINE A DIS-
TANCE OF 106.00
FEET; THENCE DE-
PART SAID EASTERLY
MAINTAINED RIGHT
OF WAY LINE SOUTH
89 DEGREES 16 MIN-
UTED 37 SECONDS
EAST A DISTANCE OF
205.47 FEET; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 00 DE-
GREES 43 MINUTES 23
SECONDS WEST A
DISTANCE OF 106.00
FEET; THENCE RUN
NORTH 89 DEGREES
16 MINUTES 37 SEC-
ONDS WEST A DIS-
TANCE OF205.47
FEET TO THEPOINT
OF BEGINNING, AND
BEING LOT 6 OF AN
UNRECORDED SUBDI-
VISIOIN KNOWN AS
HARVEST SIDE. A/K/A
3356 N SIMMONS RD,
JAY FL* 32565-2833
has been filed against
you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy
of your written de-
fenses within 30 days
after the first publica-
tion, if any, on Albertelli
Law, Plaintiff's attorney,
whose address is PO.
Box 23028, Tampa, FL
33623, and file the orig-
inal with this Court ei-
ther before service on
Plaintiff's attorney, or
immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will
be entered against you
for the relief demanded
in the Complaint or pe-
tition.


| 1100

This notice shall pub-
lish once a week for
two consecutive weeks
in the Press Gazette.
WITNESS my hand and
the seal of this court on
this 14 day of June,
2011.
Clerk of the Circuit
Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Leslie Baker
Deputy Clerk
**See the Americans
with Disabilities Act
In accordance with the
American with Disabili-
ties Act, persons need-
ing special accommo-
dation to participate in
this proceeding should
contact Brenda Stokes
at (850) 623-3159, not
later than seven (7)
days prior to this pro-
ceeding. To file re-
sponse please contact
Santa Rosa County
Clerk of Court, 6816
Caroline Street, Milton,
FL 32570, Tel: (850)
983-4625; Fax: (850)
983-4627.
062211
062911
6/475


6/476
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
CASE NO.
2010-CA-001175
BAC HOME LOANS
SERVICING, L.P F/K/A
COUNTRYWIDE HOME
LOANS SERVICING,
L.P,
Plaintiff,
vs.
HERBERT THEODORE
FORSYTHE, JR., ET
AL.
Defendants
NOTICE OF ACTION


1100
in the complaint. This
notice is provided to
Administrative Order
No. 2065
NOTICE REGARDING
THE AMERICANS
WITH DISABILITIES
ACT OF 1990; In ac-
cordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons need-
ing a special accom-
modation to participate
in this proceeding
should contact Court
Administration no later
than seven days prior
to the proceedings at,
6816 Caroline St. Mil-
ton, FL 32570, Phone:
ADA# (850) 983-1987
within 2 working days
of your receipt of this
NOTICE: IF YOU ARE
HEARING IMPAIRED
CALL 1.800.955.8771;
IF YOU ARE VOICE IM-
PAIRED CALL
1.800.955.8770.
WITNESS my hand and
the seal of this Court
this 14 day of June,
2011
MARY M. JOHNSON
CLERK OF COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By J. Watkins
As Deputy Clerk
062211
062911
6/476
6/478
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.:
57-2009-CA-001817
DIVISION:
DEUTSCHE BANK NA-
TIONAL TRUST COM-
PANY AS TRUSTEE
FOR SAXON ASSET
SECURITIES TRUST
2006-2,
Plaintiff,
vs.


JAMES G.
To the following JR., et al,
Defendantss: Defendant(s).


TERYN LYNN FOR-
SYTHE (CURRENT
RESIDENCE UN-
KNOWN)
Last known address:
3461 WILLOW LANE
GULF BREEZE, FL
32563
Additional address:
2231 WOODLANDS
WAY DEERFIELD
BEACH, FL 33442
Additional address:
1255 TALL PINE CIR
GULF BREEZE, FL
32561
Additional address:
1124 WILLOWWOOD
CIR GULF BREEZE, FL
32563
YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED that an action
for Foreclosure of Mort-
gage on the following
described property:
LOT 1, BLOCK B, 6TH
ADDITION TO SANTA
ROSA SHORES, A
SUBDIVISION OF A
PORTION OF THE
SOUTHEAST QUAR-
TER OF SECTION 29,
TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH,
RANGE 28 WEST,
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK B AT
PAGE 132 OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
SAID COUNTY A/K/A
3461 WILLOW LANE,
GULF BREEZE, FL
32563
has been filed against
you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy
of your written de-
fenses, if any, to Lance
E. Forman, Esq. at VAN
NESS LAW FIRM, PA.,
Attorney for Plaintiff,
whose address is 1239
E. NEWPORT CENTER
DRIVE, SUITE #110,
DEERFIELD BEACH,
FL 33442 on or before
thirty (30) days after the
first publication of this
Notice in THE PRESS
GAZETTE and file the
original with the Clerk
of this Court either be-
fore service on
Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will
be entered against you
for the relief demanded


BOOTHE,


NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO
CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN Pursuant to a
Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated
June 14, 2011, and en-
tredl In Case N n


1100
NORTH, RANGE 29
WEST, SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK "C", AT PAGE
97, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA.
A/K/A 4366 CECELIA
COURT, PACE, FL
32571
Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the Lis Pendens must
file a claim within 60
days after the sale.


I 11uu
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
CASE NO.
57-2009-CA-000747
US BANK NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS
TRUSTEE FOR CREDIT
SUISSE FIRST BOS-
TON MORTGAGE SE-
CURITIES CORP,
CSAB MORTGAGE-
BACKED TRUST
2006-2,
Plaintiff(s),
vs.
DAVID W. FRY A/K/A
DAVID FRY; et al.,
Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO
CHAPTER 45


Dated in Santa Rosa NOTICE IS HEREBY
County, Florida this 16 GIVEN pursuant to an
day of June, 2011. Order or Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure
Clerk of the Circuit dated June 14, 2011,
Court and entered in Case
Santa Rosa County, No. 57-2009-CA-00
Florida 0747 of the Circuit
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL Court of the First Judl-
By: Leslie Baker cial Circuit in and for
Deputy Clerk Santa Rosa County,
Florida, wherein US
Albertell Law BANK NATIONAL AS-
Attorney for Plaintiff SOCIATION, AS TRUS-
PO. Box 23028 TEE FOR CREDIT
Tampa, FL 33623 SUISSE FIRST BOS-
(813) 221-4743 TON MORTGAGE SE-
NJ-09-26087 CURITIES CORP,
In accordance with the CSAB MORTGAGE-
Americans with Disabil- BACKED TRUST
cities Act, persons need- 2006-2 is the Plaintiff
ing special accommo- and DAVID W. FRY
nation to participate in A/K/A DAVID FRY; UN-
this proceeding should KNOWN SPOUSE OF
contact Brenda Stokes DAVID W. FRY A/K/A
at (850) 623-3159, not DAVID FRY N/K/A AN-
later than seven (7) GELA FRY; MORT-
days prior to this pro- GAGE ELECTRONIC
ceeding. To file re- REGISTRATION SYS-
sponse please contact TEMS, INC.; JOHN
Santa Rosa County DOE N/K/A NICK HOL-
Clerk of Court, 6816 MAN AND JANE DOE
Caroline Street, Milton, N/K/A BRITTANY HOL-
FL 32571, Tel: (850) MAN are the Defend-
983-4625; Fax: (850) ants, I will sell to the
983-4627. highest and best bid-
der for cash at the
062211 FRONT STEPS of the
062911 Courthouse at the
6/478 SANTA ROSA County
Courthouse located at
6/481 6865 Caroline Street in
Milton, Florida 11:00
IN THE CIRCUIT AM on the 28 day of
COURT OF THE 1ST July, 2011, the follow-
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ing described property
AND FOR SANTA as set forth in said Or-


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57-2009-CA-001817 of
the Circuit Court of the
First Judicial Circuit in
and for Santa Rosa
County, Florida in
which Deutsche Bank
National Trust Com- 2 _
pany, as Trustee for
Saxon Asset Securities
Trust 2006-2, is the
Plaintiff and James G.
Boothe, Jr., Arron Lee, Busy mom w
CitiFinanclal Equity clean house a
Services, Inc., Tiffany days a week. D
Lee, are defendants, I ble, trustworth
will sell to the highest very high
and best bidder for standards. Prev
cash in/on on the front perience. 995-518
steps of the Santa
Rosa County Court- Dependab
house, 6865 Caroline HousekeeF
Street, Milton, FL Over 20 year
32572, Santa Rosa experience
County, Florida at Ref. Availal
11:00AM CST, 995-0009
12:00PM EST on the 27
day of July, 2011, the Dependable,
following described working,
property as set forth in woman looking
said Final Judgment of ditional houses
Foreclosure: in Milton & Pac
25 years exp
LOT 1, BLOCK "A', References
SANTA VILLA V A upon request.
SUBDIVISION OF A vary.850-626-062
PORTION OF SEC-
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Wednesday, June 22, 2011


Classifieds


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B5


1100 1100 100 1 1100 1100 1100 r 1100 1100
der of Final Judgment, TRUST, SERIES2007-1 6/449 and personal property 6/474 that, pursuant to the
to wit: Plaintiff, subject to or covered ERNIE LEE MAGAHA Order or Final Judg- DATED this 15 day of
vs. NOTICE OF FORECLO- by any prior security Clerk of the Circuit IN THE CIRCUIT ment entered in this June, 2011.
PARCEL C: SURE SALE BY CLERK agreements, condi- Court COURT OF THE FIRST cause, in the Circuit
AARON WARNER, ET OF CIRCUIT COURT tonal sales contract, By: Kelly Rowell JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF Court of Santa Rosa MARYJOHNSON
COMMENCE AT THE AL chattel mortgage or Deputy Clerk THE STATE OF FLOR- County, Florida, I will Clerk of Circuit Court
NORTHEAST CORNER Defendants. Notice is hereby given similar liens or claims, IDA, IN AND FOR sell the property situ- CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
OF LOT 1, PHASE 1 that the undersigned, all of which are hereby 061511 SANTA ROSA COUNTY ated in Santa Rosa By: J. Watkins
TO GLOVER LANE ES- NOTICE OF SALE ERNIE LEE MAGAHA, declared and shall be 062211 GENERAL CIVIL DIVI- County, Florida, de- Deputy Clerk
TATES BEING A SUB- PURSUANT TO Clerk of the Circuit deemed to be fixtures SION scribed as:
DIVISION OF A POR- CHAPTER 45 Court of Escambia and accessions to the 6/449 Case No. In accordance with the
TION OF SECTION 9, County, Florida, will on Real Property and a 09-001971-CA LOT 58, WELLINGTON Americans with Disabil-
TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH, NOTICE IS HEREBY June 28, 2011, at 11:00 part of the Premises as 6/4Division A FOREST, BEING A cities Act, persons need-
RANGE 28 WEST, GIVEN pursuant to the a.m. Central Time, via between the parties T WES F O RE-PLAT OF UNIT 1 ing a special accom-
SANTA ROSA Summary Final Judg- online bid as hereto and all persons COURT OF THE 1ST WELLS FARGOYSTEM FIN OF A PORTION OF modation to participate
COUNTY FLORIDA AS ment of Foreclosure wwwescambia.realforeclose.c claiming by, through or JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IDA, INC. R-SECTION 15, TN, in this proceeding
RECORDED IN PLAT dated June 15, 2011 om in accord- underthem. JIn CD ANT IDA R-29-W, AS RE- should contact the


BOOK "C" AT PAGE
179 A & B, OF THE PU-
BLIC RECORDS OF
SAID COUNTY;
THENCE NORTH 89
DEGREES 35 MIN-
UTES 43 SECONDS
WEST ALONG THE
NORTH BOUNDARY
DUE OF SAID PHASE 1
GLOVER LANE ES-
TATES A DISTANCE
OF 580.00 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING; THENCE CON-
TINUE NORTH 89 DE-
GREES 35 MINUTES
43 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID NORTH
DUE A DISTANCE OF
40.00 FEET; THENCE
DEPART SAID NORTH
DUE NORTH 00 DE-
GREES 00 MINUTES
01 SECONDS WEST A
DISTANCE OF 115.00
FEET TO A POINT IN A
CURVE ON THE
SOUTHERLY RIGHT
OF WAY OF LONG
STREET (50' R/W)
THENCE SOUTHEAST-
ERLY ALONG THE
ARC OF A CURVE TO
THE LEFT AND ALONG
SAID RIGHT OF WAY A
DISTANCE OF 40.01
FEET SAID CURVE
HAVING A RADIUS
2332.955 FEET A CEN-
TRAL ANGLE OF 00
DEGREES 58 MIN-
UTES 57 SECONDS A
CHORD DISTANCE OF
40.01 FEET AND A
CHORD BEARING OF
SOUTH 89 DEGREES
06 MINUTES 49 SEC-
ONDS EAST; THENCE
DEPART SAID RIGHT
OF WAY SOUTH 00
DEGREES 00 MIN-
UTES 01 SECONDS
EAST A DISTANCE OF
114.66 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINN-
ING..

PROPERTY ADDRESS:
6261 Long Street, Mil-
ton, Florida 32572

IF YOU ARE A PER-
SON CLAIMING A
RIGHT TO FUNDS RE-
MAINING AFTER THE
SALE, YOU MUST FILE
A CLAIM WITH THE
CLERK OF COURT NO
LATER THAN 60 DAYS
AFTER THE SALE. IF
YOU FAIL TO FILE A
CLAIM, YOU WILL NOT
BE ENTITLED TO ANY
REMAINING FUNDS.
AFTER 60 DAYS, ONLY
THE OWNER OF REC-
ORDS AS OF THE
DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MAY CLAIM
THE SURPLUS.

DATED at SANTA
ROSA County, Florida,
this 15 day of June,
2011.

MARY M. JOHNSON,
Clerk
SANTA ROSA County,
Florida
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Watkins
Deputy Clerk

062211
062911
6/481

6/482

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE 1ST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA
CASE NO.
2009-CA-001981 (57)
(A)
nDEUTSCHE BANK Nl lA


and entered in Case ance with L
No. 2009-CA-001981 Florida Stat
(57) (A) of the Circuit for sale, ar
Court of the 1ST Judi- public outcr
cial Circuit in and for highest and
SANTA ROSA County, der, the foil
Florida, wherein DEUT- scribed real
SCHE BANK NA- situated in
TIONAL TRUST COM- County, Florid
PANY AS TRUSTEE
FOR NOVASTAR Real Property
MORTGAGE FUNDING
TRUST, SERIES 2007-1 Parcel 1:
is Plaintiff and AARON Lot 10, Bloc
WARNER; , AS THE Addition to
UNKNOWN SPOUSE Subdivision,
OF AARON WARNER, subdivision o
IF ANY; JOHN DOE OR the Jean B.
ANY OTHER PERSON and the Johr
IN POSSESSION; all Grant, Sectio
unknown parties claim- 51, Township
Ing by, through under Range 30
or against the named cording to
Defendant(s), whether corded in PIl
living or not, and Page 18, of
whether said unknown records of
parties claims as heirs, County, Florid
devisees, grantees, as-
signees, lienors, credi- Parcel 2:
tors, trustees, or in any Lot 14, Gree
other capacity claiming subdivision o
by, through under or of Section
against the named ship 1 North,
Defendant(s) are the West, as re
Defendant(s), I will sell Plat Book
to the highest and best 116, of the
bidder for cash at the words of S.
NORTH FRONT STEPS County, Florid
OF THE COURT-
HOUSE of the SANTA Property
ROSA County Court-


house, in SANTA ROSA
County, Florida, at
11:00 a.m., on the 3
day of August, 2011,
the following described
property as set forth in
said Order or Final
Judgment, to wit:

LOT 18, BLOCK A,
TIDAL BAY PHASE II,
ACCORDING TO THE
MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK D, PAGE(S) 96,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA
Street Address: 6551
TIDAL BAY DRIVE, MIL-
TON, FLORIDA 32583

Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the lis pendens, must
file a claim within sixty
(60) days after the sale.

WITNESS my hand and
the seal of the Court
this 16 day of June,
2011.

MARY M. JOHNSON
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL'
By Brandy Norris
As Deputy Clerk

This notice is provided
pursuant to Administra-
tive Order No.2.065. In
accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
ities Act. If you are a
person with a disability
who needs any accom-
modation in order to
participate in this pro-
ceeding, you are enti-
tled, at no cost to you,
to provisions of certain
assistance. Please con-
tact the Court Adminis-
trator at 6865 Caroline
Street, Milton, FI 32570,
Phone No.
(850)623-0135 exten-
sion 1012 within 2
working days of your
receipt of this notice or
pleading; if you are
hearing impaired, call
1-800-955-8771 (TDD);
if you are voice im-
paired, call
1-800-995-8770 (V) (Via
Florida Relay Services).


TIONAL TRUST COM-
PANY AS TRUSTEE 0
FOR NOVASTAR 062911
MORTGAGE FUNDING 6/482


Ircm irinining ic' laiVdc'w w
CIeOrins Removal & SiOryn Clean-Ijp
L-eichiliOl & HaL ulihl'g
Lan.d Cliearng Badl r:i. Tra,: riie Wrl
H v\a Bru i C. Fir e '"lvl ,," ing
Tree il n:ri Dl.:.ne nman IlII
516-1801 or 675-4291

F r ^- - E : n ,i,-
g P-UL STEW-RT P




Advanced Vinyl Systems, Inc.


* Hurricane Shutters * Screen Rooms
* Custom Florida Rooms * Patio Covers
SWindow Replacement
* Seanmless (iGuers
* \in.l & Hardie Siding
* Decks Pria(c\ Fences

850-623-5442
Cell: 850-554-3729
. I ', . I ,, , , ".ldI p Il 'lluu .['q


ROAN COUN FLOR-
ROSA COUNTRY FLOR-


B. Appurtenances. All IDA
e a s e m e n t s , CASE
rights-of-way, strips 57-2008-CA0018
and gores of land, DIVISION A
vaults, streets, ways,
alleys, and passages, THE BANK O
sewer rights, water YORK MELLON
rights and powers, mln- THE BANK O
erals, flowers, shrubs, YORK, ASK
trees and other em- YOR HOLDE
elements now or here- MASTR ALTE
after located on the LOAN TRUST 20
Real Property or under Plaln ff(s),
or above the same or tff(s)
any part or parcel ROBERT A. R
thereof and all estates, al.,
rights, titles, interests, D fndant
privileges, liberties, ten- De s)
ements, hereditaments TICE OF
and appurtenances, re- PURSUANT
versions and remain- CHAPTER 4
ders, whatsoever, in
-, -, h l-,n


Chapter 45,
utes offer
id sell at
y to the
best bid-
owing de-
property
Walton
a:



;k 7, First
Durschlag's
being a
f a part of
Canzenave
n Donalson
ns 50 and
S2 South,
West, ac-
plat re-
at Book 2,
the public
Escambla
a.


n Acres, a
f a portion
16, Town-
Range 28
recorded in
C., Page
public rec-
anta Rosa
a.


A. Improvements: All belonging
buildings, structures wise apt
and improvements of Mortgagee
every nature whatso- sors and
ever now or hereafter simple foreV
situated on the Real pursuant
Property, all building Partial Su
materials, plans, speci- ment as I
fications, drawing and to Count
books and records per- Judgment
training to design or sure as to
construction of any Plaintiff's
buildings, structures Complaint
and improvements now pending n
or hereafter situated on the style c
the Real Property, and THE CIR(
all gas and electric fix- IN A
tures, radiators, heat- ESCAMBIA
ers, engines and ma- FLORIDA
chinery, boilers,
ranges, elevators and BEACH
motors, plumbing and BANK
heating fixtures, carpet-
ing and other floor cov- Plaintiff
erings, fire extinguish-
ers and any other v
safety equipment re- GEORGIA
quired by governmen- LAND,
tal regulation or law, FLORIDA,
washers, dryers, water of
heaters, mirrors, man- H 0 M E A
gles, air conditioning CREDIT,
apparatus, refrigeration UPLAND
plants, refrigerators, and W
cooking apparatus and MCBRYANT
appurtenances, win-
dow screens, awnings Defendant.
and storm sashes
which are or shall be and the d
attached to said build- of which
wings, structures or im- 003230
provements and all
other furnishings, fix- Any perso
tures, machinery, interest in
equipment, appliances, from the
materials, chattels, in- other than
ventory, accounts, farm owner as
products, consumer the lis D
goods, general intang- file a cla
bles and personal clerk of th
property of every kind 60daysaftE
and nature whatsoever,
now or hereafter owned In accord
by Mortgagor and lo- AMERICAN
cated in, on or about, DISABILITI
or used or intended to persons ni
be used with or in con- cial accord
nection with the use, participate
operation and enjoy- ceeding s
ment of the Real Prop- Keith L.
erty, including all exten- quire at
sons, additions, m- ington, Po
provements, better- 13010, Pe
ments, after-acquired ida 325
property, renewals, re- (850) 4;
placements and subst- later than
tutions, or proceeds prior to th
from a permitted sale sure thai
of any of the foregoing, accommoc
and all the right, title available.
and interest of Mort-
gagor in any such fur- WITNESS
nishings, furniture, fix- the official
tures, machinery, Honorable
equipment, appliances, 31 day of Ma


41

F
FN
OF
-R
RS
RN
)06-

UT


NO.


NEW
F/K/A
NEW
USTEE
OF
NATIVE
-2,

TH; et


SALE
TO


ae uinyy, ie- NOTICE IS HEREBY
appertaining GIVEN pursuant to an
I Property or Order or Final Judg-
nts or any ment of Foreclosure
of, or which dated June 14, 2011,
shall in any and entered in Case
g, relate to No. 57-2008-CA-00
.nant thereto,
w wned or 1841 of the Circuit
w owned or Court of the First Judl-
acquired by cial Circuit in and for
Santa Rosa County,
E A Florida, wherein THE
aE AND TO BANK OF NEW YORK
same, to- MELLON F/K/A THE
all and sin-
eaandins BANK OF NEW YORK,
tenements, AS TRUSTEE FOR
its and ap- HOLDERS OF MASTR
s thereunto
rent ALTERNATIVE LOAN
or in any- TRUST 2006- is the
ertaining to Plaintiff and ROBERT
ts succes- A. RUTH; PAMELA K.
assigns in fee RUTH; MORTGAGE
er. RUTH; MORTGAGE
er l ELECTRONIC REGIS-
o the Final TRACTION SYSTEMS,
nmery Judg- INC. JOHN DOE AND
o Liability as JANE DOE AS UN-
and Final
and Finaclo KNOWN TENANTS IN
of Foreclo POSSESSION are the
Count ofd Defendants, I will sell to
Amended the highest and best
in a case bidder for cash at the
Swid Court, FRONT STEPS of the
Which is IN
UIT COURT Courthouse at the
ND FOR SANTA ROSA County
COUNTY Courthouse located at
6865 Caroline Street in
Milton, Florida 11:00
COMMUNITY AM on the 26 day of
July, 2011, the follow-
ing described property
as set forth in said Or-
der of Final Judgment,
to wit:


M. STRICK-
STATE OF
Department
Revenue,
MERICAN
INC. d/b/a
MORTGAGE
AYNE LEE



ocket number
is 2010 CA


n claiming an
the surplus
sale. if any.
the property
of the date of
endens must
aim with the
e court within
er the sale.

dance with the
IS WITH
ES ACT,
feeding a spe-
mmodation to
in this pro-
hould contact
Bell, Jr., Es-
Clark, Part-
ost Office Box
nsacola, Flor-
91-3010 or
34-9200 not
seven days
e sale to en-
t reasonable
nations are


my hand and
seal of this
Court this
lay, 2011.


Lot 13, Block C, of
DAVID'S LANDING, ac-
cording to the Map or
Plat thereof as re-
corded in Plat Book F,
Page(s) 26, of the Pub-
lic Records of Santa
Rosa County, Florida.

PROPERTY ADDRESS:
1661 Tidewater Lane
Navarre, Florida 32566

IF YOU ARE A PER-
SON CLAIMING A
RIGHT TO FUNDS RE-
MAINING AFTER THE
SALE, YOU MUST FILE
A CLAIM WITH THE
CLERK OF COURT NO
LATER THAN 60 DAYS
AFTER THE SALE. IF
YOU FAIL TO FILE A
CLAIM, YOU WILL NOT
BE ENTITLED TO ANY
REMAINING FUNDS.
AFTER 60 DAYS, ONLY
THE OWNER OF REC-
ORD AS OF THE DATE
OF THE LIS PENDENS
MAY CLAIM THE SUR-
PLUS.

DATED at SANTA
ROSA County, Florida,
this 15 day of June,
2011.

MARY M. JOHNSON,
Clerk
SANTA ROSA County,
Florida
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Watkins
Deputy Clerk

062211
062911
6/480


Coker's Lawn &
Tractor Service

From trimming to tractor work

U Bushhogging ~ Dirt Work

Clean-ups ~ Raking

l Hauling ~ Mowing

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






To Advertise In


The Business &


Service Directory





623-2120


Plaintiff,
vs

LORIE A. COLLINS;
UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF LORIE A. COLLINS;
EVELYNNE CHARG-
ING; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF EVE-
LYNNE CHARGING;
and UNKNOWN OC-
CUPANTS, TENANTS,
OWNERS, AND
OTHER UNKNOWN
PARTIES, including, if a
named defendant is
deceased, the personal
representatives, the
surviving spouse, heirs,
devisees, grantees,
creditors, and all other
parties claiming by,
through, under or
against that defendant,
and all claimants, per-
sons or parties, natural
or corporate, or whose
exact legal status is un-
known, claiming under
any of the above
named or described
defendants
Defendants

NOTICE OF SALE

Notice is hereby given

0 S S

P O L S
POLS

AL U L

H 1 0 M E

M S1 P E


A

P

S P

P E

C A

A L


CLUES ACROSS
1. Specific day
5. Thought
9. Name word letters in order
14. Employed something
15. Turfs
16. Fourth deck
17. Stead
18. Harvest
19. S -descendants
20. "Livestrong" founder
23. 15th of March
24. Pinna
25. A sign that stands for
something else
28. Capital of Chile
33. Opaque gem
34. Fry quickly over high heat
35. Examines animals
36. Pleaded with
38. Rt. angle building extension

CLUES DOWN

1. Not bright
2. Continent
3. 13-19
4. Able to be drawn out
5. Jewish state est. 1948
6. Those who get things done
7. Mild yellow Dutch cheese
8. Egyptian cobras
9. Athenian philosopher
10. A __ - law term,
acceptance
11. _ gate - lengthen
12. Not short
13. 33 1/3 records
21. Tokyo
22. Camp shelter
25. Cover with liquid
26. Belgian city
27. Thaumaturgy
28. Invoiced income
29. __ lang syne


PLAT A.D.A. Coordinator not
S 39, later than seven (7)
REC- days prior to the pro-
ANTA ceeding via the Florida
LOR- Relay Service at
1-800-955-8771.

4293 062211
062911
6/474

I.D.: 6/477
80
IN THE CIRCUIT
the COURT OF THE 1ST
bid- JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
the AND FOR SANTA
Santa ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
'ourt- IDA
oline CIVIL DIVISION:
ornda CASE NO.:
. on 57-2009-CA-002025
THE BANK OF NEW
AIM- YORK MELLON FKA
r IN THE BANK OF NEW
ROM YORK AS TRUSTEE
ANY FOR THE CERTIFI-
THE CATEHOLDERS
VNER CWMBS, INC. CHL
OF MO R T G A G E
ENS, PASS-THROUGH
LAIM TRUST 2005-7 MORT-
OF G A G E
60 PASS-THROUGH CER-
THE TIFICATES, SERIES
2005-7,


CORDED IN
BOOK C, AT PAGE
OF THE PUBLIC
ORDS OF S/
ROSA COUNTY F
IDA.

Property Address:
Seaport Road
Pace, FL 32571

Parcel
151N29570000000058

at public sale, to
highest and best
der, for cash, at
front door of the S
Rosa County C
house, 6865 Car
Street, Milton, FIl
32570 at 11:00 a.m
September 14, 2011.

ANY PERSON CL
ING AN INTEREST
THE SURPLUS F
THE SALE, IF
OTHER THAN
PROPERTY OW
AS OF THE DATE
THE LIS PEND
MUST FILE A C
WITH THE CLERK
COURT WITHIN
DAYS AFTER
SALE.


L A

KS UI

E E I NPL

R A L S T A I

S R A I D

B E N D

S E A


1100
Plaintiff,
vs.

DONNA TITUS; UN-
KNOWN TENANTSS;
IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROP-
ERTY
Defendants.

NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to Fi-
nal Judgment of Fore-
closure dated the 14
day of June, 2011, and
entered in Case No.
57-2009-CA-002025, of
the Circuit Court of the
1ST Judicial Circuit in
and for Santa Rosa
County, Florida,
wherein THE BANK OF
NEW YORK MELLON
FKA THE BANK OF
NEW YORK AS TRUS-
TEE FOR THE CERTIF-
ICATEHOLDERS
CWMBS, INC. CHL
MORTGAGE
PASS-THROUGH
TRUST 2005-7 MORT-
G A G E
PASS-THROUGH CER-
TIFICATES, SERIES
2005-7 is the Plaintiff
and DONNA TITUS and
U N K N O W N
TENANTS) IN POS-
SESSION OF THE
SUBJECT PROPERTY
are defendants. The
Clerk of this Court shall
sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at
the, NORTH FRONT
STEPS OF THE SANTA
ROSA COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, 6865
CAROLINE STREET,
MILTON, FL 32570,
11:00 AM on the 27 day

T B A

R A G

DA D A

I N G S

S S E

T 0 S
los


39. Skimp
41. __ze - grab
42. In a way, receded
44. Mississippi tributary
45. Those who get away
47. Dinghies
49. Patti Hearst's captors
50. Legumes
51. Won 7 times by 20 across
58. Famous Chicago mayor
59. Space within a boundary
60. Links game
61. Shaded colors
62. __ upine - quilled animal
63. Small ornamental ladies'
bag
64. Set to end
65. A domed or vaulted recess
66. Sew a hawk's eyes closed




30. Woolly indris genus
31. R. Williams' Aladdin
character
32. Preminger & von Bismarck
34. Point one point E of SE
37. Troops in battle formation
40. Pinned on bouquets
43. Steady boyfriend
46. Rear of (nautical)
47. Spoil the appearance of
48. Paddle
50. Looks intently
51. A source of illumination
52. Czech River
53. cious - taking by force
54. Fall vertically
55. Fa, mi or la
56. Evidence that helps to solve
a problem
57. D _ es - makes filthy
58. 17C Dutch painter Gerrit


any way L
lating or
to the Rea
improvement
part there
hereafter
way belon
be appurte
whether no
hereafter
Mortgagor.

C. TO H.
HOLD the
gether with
gular the
hereditamer
ourtenances


BUSINESS SERVICES


�K


� �K


Y, . UM


P

a
VE
t






n


4N
A







B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette



1 noo 1100 oo0o
of July, 2011, the fol- described property as
lowing described prop- set forth in said Final
erty as set forth in said Judgment:
Final Judgment, to wit: 10X10 blue craft tent, 6
LOT 21, BLOCK A, ft whlte fnldnn craft ta-
- - - -c.. . . . . . - - - - -


THE EAST 100 FEET
OF LOT S, CRESCENT
SHORES SUBDIVI-
SION, LYING AND BE-
ING IN SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK "A", PAGE 70,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA
AND ALSO THE EAST
17 FEET OF THE
WEST 187.1 FEET OF
LOT "S", CRESCENT
SHORES SUBDIVI-
SION, ACCORDING TO
PLAT RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK "A', PAGE
70, PUBLIC RECORDS
OF SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA.

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.

Dated this 15 day of
June, 2011.

MARY M. JOHNSON
Clerk Of The Circuit
Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Brandy Norris
Deputy Clerk

062211
062911
6/477

6/479

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.:
57-2009-CA-000136
DIVISION: W
JUDGE PARNHAM

COUNTRYWIDE HOME
LOANS SERVICING,
L.P,
Plaintiff,
vs.

ROBERT E. SCOTT, et
al,
Defendantss.

NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Fi-
nal Judgment of Mort-
gage Foreclosure
dated June 14, 2011
and entered in Case
No. 57-2009-CA-00
0136 of the Circuit
Court of the FIRST Ju-
dicial Circuit in and for
SANTA ROSA County,
Florida wherein COUN-
TRYWIDE HOME
LOANS SERVICING,
L.P is the Plaintiff and
ROBERT E. SCOTT;
DEBORAH M. SCOTT;
ANY AND ALL UN-
KNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY
THROUGH, UNDER,
AND AGAINST THE
HEREIN NAMED INDI-
V I D U A L
DEFENDANTS) WHO
ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE,
WHETHER SAID UN-
KNOWN PARTIES MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST
AS SPOUSE, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANT-
EES, OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS; TENANT
#1 N/K/A ANDREW
SCOTT are the Defend-
ants, The Clerk of the
Court will sell to the
highest and best bid-
der for cash at STEPS
OF THE SANTA ROSA
COUNTY COURT-
HOUSE at 11:00AM, on
the 14 day of Septem-
ber, 2011, the following


COUNTRY BREEZE ble. (also, a cell phone
EAST, A SUBDIVISION In a Alabama case)
OF A PORTION OF 983-7341
SEmCTIO 8. T\OWN-i_


SHIP 2, SOUTH,
RANGE 26 WEST,
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA;
AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK F PAGES
93 (A AND B) OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
SAID COUNTY

A/K/A 2723 BAY
WATCH COURT, NA-
VARRE, FL 32566

Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the Lis Pendens must


file a claim with
(60) days after the s


n sixty
sale.


WITNESS MY HAND
and the seal of this
Court on June 15,
2011.

Mary M. Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit
Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Watkins
Deputy Clerk

**See Americans with
Disabilities Act
If you are a person with
a disability who needs
any accommodation in
order to participate in
this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost
to you, to the provision
of certain assistance.
Please contact:
Ms. Shella A.Sims
Senior Deputy Court
Administrator
190 Governmental
Center, 5th Floor
Pensacola, FL
32502-4400
Phone: 850-595-4400
Fax: 850-595-0360

062211
062911
6/479


1110
Incorrect
Insertion
Policy

For Classified
In-column Ad-
vertisers

All ads placed by
phone are read back
to the advertiser to
insure correctness.
The newspaper will
assume correctness
at the time of the
read-back procedure
unless otherwise in-
formed.


Please your ad.

Advertisers are re-
quested to check the
advertisement on the
first insertion for cor-
rectness. Errors
should be reported
immediately.

Your Florida Free-
dom newspaper will
not be responsible
for more than one in-
correct insertion, nor
will it be liable for
any error in adver-
tisements to a
greater extent than
the cost of the space
occupied by the er-
ror.

Any copy change,
during an ordered
schedule constitutes
a new ad and new
charges.

We do not
guarantee position
of ANY ad under
any classification.


REWARD
Black/gold, brindle
Bulldog. Missing since
June 13th from Renee
Cir. in Milton. Name is
Chopper, family pet &
loves to fetch. 626-3840
or (251) 752-6776


3100 - Antiques
3110 -Appliances
3120 - Arts & Crafts
3130- Auctions
3140 - Baby Items
3150 - Building Supplies
3160 - Business
Equipment
3170 - Collectibles
3180 - Computers
3190 - Electronics
3200 - Firewood
3210- Free Pass it On
3220 - Furniture
3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
3240 - Guns
3250 - Good Things to Eat
3260 - Health & Fitness
3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
3280 - Machinery/
Equipment
3290 - Medical Equipment
3300 - Miscellaneous
3310 - Musical Instruments
3320- Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
3340 - Sporting Goods
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)

^^^^^^^^^^f


3220
Brand Name Queen
Size Pillowtop Set, still
In plastic, with mfr war-
ranty. Delivery avail.
$160.850-471-0330
Brand New King Mat-
tress w/foundations pil-
lowtop factory sealed,
w/warranty, can deliver.
$265.850-255-0123
Full Size Mattress &
Box, new, never used,
with warranty. $140.
850-255-0123
Memory Foam Mat-
tress, Still new in Box.
Queen$375, & King
$475 850-471-0330


S 3230



Milton 6183 Katrina Dr.
Sat 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Kids clothes, toys &
lots of misc.



Do Something


Good For


Tomorrow


RECYCLE





TODAY!


Independence Day

Holiday

(Monday, July 4)

Classified Line Ad

Deadlines


Santa Rosa Press Gazette


Due By:
Friday, July 1 @ NOON (CST)


The classified department and the business offices
of Santa Rosa Press Gazette will be closed Monday, July 4

We will reopen Tuesday July 5, at 8:00 a.m..


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| 3240

GUN SHOW
Pensacola
FAIRGROUNDS
June 26 & 26
SAT. 9-5 & SUN. 10-4
FREE PARKING
Info (407) 275-7233
floridaaunshows com
Text FL63057 to 56654


GUN SHOW
Santa Rosa County
Auditorium, Milton,
FL July 9th/1Oth
9am - 5pm call
(850) 957-4952 or
(850) 261-8407
General
Admission $6.



3250
Curtis Penton Farms
and Berrydale Farmer
Mkt. We accept Wic
Coupon (850) 675-4111



3300
Nine glass merchan-
dise display cases for
sale. Variety of sizes.
$800 or best offer.
995-4335


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


Classifieds







Office space for rent in
the historical area of
downtown Milton. Call
623-3250 for an appt.





Large, waterfront,
Mother-in-law, 2/1,
stone, new appliances,
furnished, private park-
ing, covered patio,
CH&A, bar, fireplace,
privateALL UTILITIES,
EVEN CABLE FUR-
NISHED. $895. Must
see!! Also, available
handicapped apt. Call
981-8663 for app.

Mulat/Pace
1 bd, 1 ba. Garbage
furnished. $275 month,
$275 dep. 995-4335

Mulat/Pace
Very large 3 bedroom /
1 bath. Garbage fur-
nished. $450 month,
$450 dep. 995-4335

Mulat/Pace-Very large
1 bd/1 ba apartment for
rent. Privacy. Garbage
furnished. $300 month
$300 deposit. 995-4335


Publisher's
Notice

All real estate advertis-
ing in this newspaper is
subject to the Fair
Housing Act which
makes it illegal to ad-
vertise "any preference,
limitation or discrimina-
tion based on race,
color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status
or national origin, or an
intention, to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination"
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians,
pregnant women and
people securing cus-
tody of children under
18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation
of the law. Our readers
are hereby informed
that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper
are available on a equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tlon call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.



oPmlRTUnT




6140
3 br/1 ba, total elec,
w/d hookup, carpet &
tile, ceiling fans. No
Pets. 6415 Julia Dr.
$650 mth $600 dep.
Ref. required.
623-5581/324-1686


Clean 2/1 with fenced
yard. No pets. $725
month., $500 deposit.
994-5946

For Rent/Sale 3/2, All
electric brick home. Se-
cluded in-town loca-
tion. Waterfront. No
Pets. References,
Credit Check Required.
Avail. for showing on
weekends only. $750
Rent / $600 Damage
Dep. After 4 p.m. Call:
850-593-6015 Home.
Cell: 850-718-6644
Weekends only.


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


6140
Large brick 3/1 w/den
& dining room. Fridge
& stove furnished.
Laundry room & utility
room. CH&A. Located
on 2 large lots, fenced
yard. Avail. 6/10/11.
4508 Elm Street, Milton
$825 month, $600 dep.
438-1660
Milton
2 bedroom home for
rent. $385 month, $385
deposit. 995-4335
Milton
4/2 home on 5 acres.
$1,000 month, $1,000
sec. dep. 626-8959 or
377-6787 (cell) Call
Barbara Cumbie
Milton, FL
3/2, near Tanglewood.
Large fenced yard.
$800 month, $800 se-
curity. 781-729-7425
Old Florida Charm
3 br/ 1 ba, CH&A, tile
floors screened porch.
$650 mth. $650 dep.
623-8365



| 6160
One block from
Wal-Mart. Completely
furnished. Master bed-
room (with TV) with
own bath. All utilities in-
cluded except food.
$100 week ($110 with
use of laundry facilities)
463-4453



6170
2 bedrooms, front
kitchen. CH&A. Com-
pletely remodeled. East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973



Clean 3/2 double wide.
$550 month, $300 dep.
OR 2/1, $375 month,
$300 dep. No pets.
675-6614
East Milton
1 acre lot. Two
bedrooms and fenced
yard. $400 month,
$200. deposit. (850)
564-4435
Milton (Bruce Lane)
Incl. water, garbage &
lawn service. 2/2 for
$450 month. 2/2 for
$350 month. Senior
Discount. 698-4582
Milton area - Newly re-
modeled 2/1. All utili-
ties incl. w/ CH&A.
Avail. 7/1. Free cable,
phone, internet & gar-
bage. $680 month.
(850) 564-0824 or (850)
776-7614
QUIET PARK - Like
new. 2/2. No pets.
Non-smoking environ-
ment. Garbage &
sewer included. $545 +
dep. 626-1552


Smal
bile I
gle
Gate
626-8

Whit
2/1
Cen
air.
$375
626-


REA
7100
7105
7110
7120
7130
7140
7150
7160
7170
7180
7190
7200


6170 7150
S2 bedroom mo-
home. Ideal for sin-
or couple. East
Mobile Home. 20 acres in Blackwater
973 Forest. Good hunting,
fishing and swimming.
ting I Owner finance.
mobile home. 916-7397 or 516-0014
tral heat/ window + acres in East Mil
$375 month,| 8+ acres in East Mil-
5 sec. deposit. ton- Hickory Hammock
8959,377-6787 Rd. Lots Acreage
Pond Creek-Some wa-
terfront. Showing week-
ends only. Call after 4
Sp.m. 850-593-6015 or
Cell 850-718-6644
(weekends only)


S 7170
ALESTAE FOR SALE
-Homes J L
- Open House
- Beach Home/
Property
- Commercial
- Condo/Tnwnhouse
- Farms & Ranches Destin 3 br, 3 ba, St.
- Lots and Acreage Maarten highrlse condo
- Mobile Homes/Lots directly on Gulf of Mex-
-Waterfront Ico. Best Location; Best
- Investment Price $719,900. Last
Property
- Out-ol-Town Sale price $1.5 Million
Real Estate
I - Timeshare


1 7100
* Milton
6546 Lakeshore Drive
3/2. ONLY $69,500.
Call Linda Deck (850)
346-2165 Weeks Re-
alty, Inc.
Myrtle Grove Pensa-
cola 3BR 1B CH/A
1028 Sq. Ft. Plus Large
Porch and Carport
$45000.00
(850) 957-4002


Owners:Eddie (813)
451-4028 or Ed (813)
391-3593. baylivinglnc
@yahoo.com
Text 61092 to 56654


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


8170
Asking $450 or OBO
Bruno wheelchair lift,
vehicle mounted. Also,
covered/enclosed
backtop, fits shortbed
truck (F-150 or similar).
(850) 207-6677


8330
29 ft. Travel Trailer
with 12 ft. slide out.
2005 Coachmen Ca-
pri. LIKE NEW! Only
used 5 or 6 times on
short trips. Reason
for selling: health &
age. Price $10,995.
623-2490


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Attn: Debbie Godwin
3898 Hwy. 4 P.O. Box 189 * Jay, FL 32565
Fax: (850) 675-4381 * deb@scottsoutdoors.com


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Wednesday * June 22, 2011 FREE EDITION - TAKE ONE


Journals, beer, 'geekery' among men's creative works


(AP) Crafts for men
have come a long way since
the days when Popular
Mechanics advised returning
World War II soldiers in the
rustic arts of whittling and
leather tooling.
A compendium from the
magazine's postwar archives,
"Man Crafts" (Hearst Books,
2009), celebrates male-
geared hobbies of yesteryear.
It reads like last year's
cheeky book by Amy Sedaris,
"Simple Times: Crafts for
Poor People" (Grand Central
Publishing).
"It's meant more as an
amusement and a fond look
back, more than anything
else," says Jacqueline
Deval, a Hearst Books vice
president, although the
instructions in "Man Crafts"
are legitimate.
The book throws into
contrast how different
things are today. Some of its
nostalgic hobbies remain
popular among women and
men, although there might no
longer be a market for tin-can
candleholders and tin serving
trays.
But a quick glance at Etsy.
com, an online avenue where
people sell handmade goods
and old-timey collectibles,
also turns up men making
soap, glass works and
knitwear. Men designing T-
shirts and other clothing. Men
creating electrical gadgets
and making art journals.
And men brewing beer.
According to the American
Homebrewers Association,
based in Boulder, Colo.,
nearly 750,000 people brew
beer at home at least once a
year in the U.S.
One of them is Mitch
Larsen, of Lincoln, Neb., who
likes the challenge of crafting
a great-tasting beer.
"It's science-y," says
Larsen, 41. "There's a lot that
goes into making good beer.


AP PHOTOS
This undated image courtesy of Brian Kasstle shows a piece by him titled "My Personal
Maps." Kasstle, of Long Beach, Calif., dabbled in scrapbooking and card-making before he
hit upon art journaling, which uses mostly collage, painting and image transfers. Each page
tells a story about his life, family or feelings, and he shares much of this at Brian Kasstle's
Blog. At top, this undated photo courtesy of Joe Bagley shows Bagley's "Holding Couple
Riding Bikes." Bagley, of Boston, painstakingly hand-cuts intricate paper art, which he sells
at his Etsy shop, Papercuts by Joe. An archaeologist by training, he juggles what have
become twin careers.


You can make beer with a kit
at the store, but it's not going
to be good beer."
Good beer, according to
Larsen, requires reading
and research, talking with
other home brewers, lots
of taste testing and making
unfortunate mistakes.
"It's a creative outlet for
me because I formulate my
own recipes," Larsen says.
Joshua Zimmerman's
creative outlet is tinkering
with small electrical projects.
The 28-year-old fourth-grade
teacher in Milwaukee makes
Altoid tin USB chargers and
flashlights, and small robots
from toothbrush heads and


solar battery chargers.
His creations usually can
be made with a few bucks
and a few parts, often from
recycling old electronics.
"I spend way too much
time on researching this stuff
for my own amusement,"
Zimmerman says.
He simplifies ideas he
finds online, assembles them
in kits and sells them from
his online shop, Brown Dog
Gadgets, and at Etsy. He also
posts the instructions for all
of his projects, most of which
take less than an hour for a
novice and require a little
metal soldering.
Many of the men who


sell handmade wares on
Etsy gravitate to the site's
"geekery" category, which
includes practical jokes
and quirky crafts, says
Emily Bidwell, who works in
merchandising for the online
site, based in Brooklyn, N.Y
A recent perusal found more
than 72,000 "geekery" items
for sale, including "zombie
gnomes" and a "Tera Energy
Superconducting Linear
Accelerator" ray gun (both
made by men).
Men's crafts often fall
into that comical, playful
category, says Bidwell, or
can be more traditional and
serious: metal, wood, leather,


ceramics, glass.
And though men might
share the same crafts as
women, they often put a
male spin on it, Bidwell says.
For example, men are more
likely to make leather and
canvas courier bags, bicycle
accessories and luggage.
"It's not like a pretty purse
for a lady," Bidwell says.
"They're making things that
they want for themselves."
That explains the artwork
of both Brian Kasstle, 50, and
Joe Bagley, 26.
Kasstle, of Long
Beach, Calif., dabbled in
scrapbooking and card-
making before he hit upon
art journaling, using mostly
collage, painting and image
transfers. Each page tells a
story about his life, family or
feelings, and he shares much
of this at Brian Kasstle's
Blog.
"I notice when I don't
(journal), I get cranky,"
Kasstle says. "It's just opened
the world of art to me. I love it
as a form of expression."
Bagley, of Boston,
painstakingly hand-cuts
intricate paper art, which
he sells at his Etsy shop,
Papercuts by Joe. An
archaeologist by training, he
juggles what have become
twin careers.
His paper-cutting skills
were honed at a young age.
"I think the biggest reason
I fell in love with it is that I
was 10 and using an X-Acto
knife," Bagley says. "The
draw of that, of getting away
with that."
Years of practice have led
him to a photorealistic look
with his art form. A large,
highly detailed piece that
takes a lot of time can fetch
$4,000.
"Once I felt like I was
doing something new and
different, it started to feel
exciting," he says.


Online
apaperbear.wordpress.com
www.browndoggadgets.com
www.papercutsbyjoe.com
www.etsy.com

More by men on Etsy
Contemporary Italian jewelry: www.
etsy.com/shop/arosha


Hand-blown glass pendants and art
� , I I II� r


docks: www.etsy.com/shop/inbook walnutstudiolo


pieces: www.etsy.com/shop/kivafor
d Hand-turned wood vessels: www.etsy.
Landscape paintings: www.etsy.com/ com/shop/UrbanTurn
shop/jeremymiranda Reclaimed wood furniture and ob
: stcej


Bird and animal prints made from old
maps: www.etsy.com/shop/laferrera
Concrete decor: www.etsy.com/
shop/atstuart


www.etsy.com/shop/anzfer
Upcycled vintage clothing: www.etsy.
com/shop/brightwall
Hand-stitched leather bicycle


Upcycled book iPod and iPhone charging accessories: www.etsy.com/shop/
Upcycled book iPod and iPhone charging accessories: www.etsy~com/shop/


Hand-forged tools and knives: www.
etsy.com/shop/oldschooltools
Handmade soap: www.etsy.com/
shop/rockytopsoapshop
The Etsy team Men of Etsy, or MOE,
includes the work of more than 400 men:
www.etsy.com/teams/6439/men-
of-etsy-moe


*


~A
~C~I


I


MA~W











Livability trend puts walking expert in demand


REDONDO BEACH, Calif. (AP)
- When Dan Burden start-
ed approaching bureau-
crats about making streets
more pedestrian-friendly 16
years ago, he could hardly
get them to look up from
their desks.
That was a lot of miles
ago.
Today, with the health,
environmental and quality-
of-life benefits of walkable
neighborhoods, they can't
get enough of Burden. Even
in car-dependent Southern
California, where he spent a
few of his roughly 340 days a
year on the road this spring,
city planners are literally
walking the talk alongside
him.
Burden, 67, doesn't own
a car and conducts so-called
walking audits by foot.
"He is the Johnny Apple-
seed of walkable communi-
ties, a true modern nomad,"
said Ryan Snyder, a trans-
portation planning consul-
tant who brought Burden
aboard to create a plan to
improve streets in Los An-
geles County. "I am guess-
ing there's been nobody
who has gotten to know as
many American communi-
ties as he has."
Dressed in a khaki vest
and armed with a binocular,
camera, stopwatch, speed
radar gun and measur-
ing tape, Burden appears
more like a man on a safari
than a folk hero as he flies


from city to city and leads
mobile workshops pointing
out poorly planned streets,
intersections and sidewalks
and suggesting improve-
ments.
For the past century, city
streets have been designed
to ease automobile traffic
flow. But in recent years,
sustainability and livability
have become buzzwords as
policymakers seek ways
to reduce congestion and
pollution and improve the
health of residents. They
have become increasingly
aware that getting more
people on the street boosts
public safety, raises proper-
ty value and brings in more
businesses.
In and around Los An-
geles, where cars outnum-
ber people on the streets
and freeways and multilane
roads divide neighborhoods,
efforts are under way to re-
verse the refrain "Nobody
Walks In LA" that was sung
by the 1980s band Missing
Persons. They include a
plan to make over Figueroa
Street, a major downtown
artery for vehicle traffic, for
pedestrians, cyclists and
transit riders.
Burden has made sever-
al visits to Southern Califor-
nia, including stops in San
Diego and Santa Monica,
to conduct walk audits. The
concept is simple, and the
former National Geograph-
ic photographer from Port


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Walking guru Dan Burden, an internationally recognized authority on
walkability, talks about the walkability of streets in Redondo Beach, Calif., on
Jan. 21. Today, with the health, environmental and quality-of-life benefits of walk-
able neighborhoods, public officials can't get enough of Burden.


Townsend, Wash., makes
it known he has no special
training in street design.
"I'm not a traffic engi-
neer, I'm not a planner, I'm
not an architect, but I'm
trained in how to see and
observe, and so I sometimes
see things that nobody else
sees," Burden said during a
February visit to assess this
Southern California beach
city.
At a busy corner on Pa-
cific Coast Highway, he
points out cars zooming
by at 45 mph, traffic sig-
nals that force pedestrians
to hurry across the wide
boulevard and trash cans
and utility boxes that block
walkers on the sidewalk.
With his measuring tape,
he showed that traffic lanes
could be slimmed down to
accommodate vehicles and
add more space for cyclists
and pedestrians. Trees
could be planted for shade
and as a safety buffer from
cars. Benches could give
the elderly a place to rest
during a stroll.
Redondo Beach, along
with two neighboring cit-
ies, are participating in a
program that encourages
residents to adopt healthier


habits. Burden has recom-
mended putting in a bike
lane on a heavily used road
that leads to Pacific Coast
Highway and adding traf-
fic circles and replacing a
car lane with a bike lane in
several places to slow down
vehicles.
Some of these ideas,
presented by Burden at a
statewide workshop several
years ago, were adopted by
Lancaster, a sprawling sub-
urb of 156,000 north of Los
Angeles. The city saw re-
markable change last year
when its main drag, Lan-
caster Boulevard, was put
on a "road diet."
The city narrowed the
four-lane, nearly mile-long
boulevard to two lanes, put
in diagonal parking and
landscaping in the middle of
the street and widened the
sidewalks to add trees and
outdoor dining areas.
Mayor R. Rex Parris
came up with the idea of
installing speaker systems
playing the soothing sounds
of bird songs and trickling
water to enhance the ambi-
ance.
Cars that used to speed
through the boulevard at 40
to 50 mph now slow down


to 15 and 20 mph, making it
safer for people to cross the
street and patronize the 30
new businesses that have
moved downtown, city plan-
ning director Brian Ludicke
said.
"It was a ghost town
down here," said Maria
Elena Grado, who opened
her Lemon Leaf Cafe on
the boulevard five years
ago. "Now people drive
down here just to walk their
dogs."
Lancaster is developing
a plan that calls for rede-
signing its streets to accom-
modate walkers and cyclists
by putting in protected bike
lanes, roundabouts and oth-
er measures to reduce car
speeds and improve safety
overall.
"While these things ben-
efit people who want to bike
and walk, it has a lot of ben-
efits for the community be-
yond that," Ludicke said. "It
does a lot for public health,
it does a lot for the aesthetic
value of the community. It
creates a better place to
live; it increases property
value."
The shift toward building
"complete streets" reflects
a broader change in federal


government policy. Last
year, the U.S. Department
of Transportation issued
new guidelines that moved
to end "favoring motor-
ized transportation at the
expense of non-motorized"
by including cyclist and pe-
destrian needs in new road
projects.
Snyder said it's the sky-
rocketing rate of obesity
that has also propelled gov-
ernments to create better
places to walk so people can
conveniently get some exer-
cise without having to drive
to the gym. He is leading an
effort funded by a $32 mil-
lion obesity prevention ini-
tiative by the Los Angeles
County Department of Pub-
lic Health to create a street
design manual for cities to
reshape what he calls their
"35 mph architecture."
"They're places where
grandmothers can't cross
the street or kids can't get
to schools; they're trapped
in their neighborhoods be-
cause the streets are ... used
as conduits for flushing out
large volumes of vehicles,"
he said.
Burden said he devel-
oped the walk audits as a
way to train traffic engi-
neers to see the effects of
their designs on walkers
when he worked as a bicycle
and pedestrian coordinator
for the Florida Department
of Transportation more than
two decades ago.
Today, the audits he
leads also involve civic lead-
ers and average citizens.
He said the exchanges that
occur during the walks put
people at ease and open up
many ideas for ways people
want to better their commu-
nities.
He said people can lead
themselves when it comes
to redesigning their neigh-
borhoods.
"My goal before I leave
the planet is to have a thou-
sand walks being led per day
to see towns differently than
what we see today," Burden
said, "and to do it through
the eyes of different people
who become practiced at
seeing and observing."


Searching for airfares doesn't have to be a gamble


NEW YORK (AP) - Searching for
airfares often seems like a game
passengers are set up to lose.
Prices change from day to day,
even minute to minute. Scouring
multiple websites for the best deal
can be overwhelming. And after you
book, there's no guarantee you got
the best price.
"You just don't know when to pull
the trigger. It's not like buying any-
thing else I can think of," said George
Hobica, founder of Airfarewatchdog.
com.
Harriet Levy paid $179 for a re-
cent round-trip flight on American
Airlines between New York and Fort
Lauderdale, Fla. Sitting just one row
behind her, Shirley Harrison paid
$215. A few rows back, Ellis and Di-
anne Traub paid $317 each. There
were at least 12 fares on the flight,
ranging from $169 to $360.
"There's no rhyme or reason to
it," Harrison said.
Fares can fluctuate significantly
in just a few hours. One Delta flight
from New York to Los Angeles
jumped from $755 to $1,143 from a
Friday to Saturday in late April, then
fell to $718 on Sunday.
The flight was one of a dozen The
Associated Press tracked over three
months for a July 16-22 vacation. The
No. 1 finding: Avoid booking tickets
on weekends. It's the most expen-
sive time to buy.
There's no way to guarantee the
best fare. But before booking, travel-
ers should heed this additional ad-
vice:
* Book on Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday. That's when airlines
most often offer sales.
* Buy in advance, but not too ear-
ly. The best time is four to six weeks
before traveling. In general, prices
for any given flight are highest eight
to 10 weeks and two to three weeks
in advance.
* Embrace social media. Airlines
are giving more benefits, like exclu-
sive sales, to travelers who interact
with them on Twitter and Facebook.
Those specials are often gone within
hours.
* The so-called discount airlines
- JetBlue, AirTran, Southwest and
Frontier - adjust their fares less


AP
In this file photo taken Oct. 11, 2010, an American Airlines airplane
takes off at Miami International Airport in Miami. Searching for airfares
often seems like a game passengers are set up to lose. Prices change
from day to day, even minute to minute. Scouring multiple websites for
the best deal can be overwhelming. And after you book, there's no


guarantee you got the best price.
frequently than other airlines, so you
can feel more confident locking in a
price. But their prices aren't always
the lowest. Researching multiple air-
lines' fares is the only way to get a
good deal.
It wasn't always this complicated.
Before the airlines were deregu-
lated in 1978, airfares were approved
by the government. Prices were con-
sistent and printed in timetables.
But because air travel hadn't been
embraced by Americans and was
something of a luxury, planes were
often less than half full.
Deregulation allowed airlines to
set fares and routes on their own.
In the early '80s, American Airlines
started selling empty seats at a
steep discount. The aim was to fill
up planes and compete with new
discount airlines such as PeoplEx-
press.
To prevent business travelers
from trading down to cheaper tick-
ets, the airlines required that fliers
buy two to three weeks in advance
and spend a Saturday night at their
destination. The discount airline
ticket was born.
Today, sophisticated computer
programs analyze travel data and
set a range of ticket prices so airlines


can get the most money out of each
flight. Prices are generally higher for
seats sold at the last minute, which
are usually bought by business trav-
elers. Refundable tickets tend to be
the most expensive, and cheap fares
come with lots of restrictions.
Other factors go into the price,
too: How fast are tickets selling
compared with previous years? Is
there a conference or special event
in the destination city? Fares are of-
ten adjusted to match other airlines'
prices.
But there's still a great deal of hu-
man intervention.
"To a degree, it's trial and error,"
said Greg Aretakis, vice president of
revenue production at Frontier Air-
lines.
There can be as many as 20 prices
on any given flight. Airline execu-
tives say that all that helps them
boost revenue by 3 to 6 percent. If
they price tickets too low, the airline
can lose money. If prices are too high,
seats go unsold.
"If that seat goes out empty, we
can't put it on the shelf and sell it the
next day," said American Airlines
spokesman Tim Smith. "A seat that
goes unfilled is like a banana that in-
stantly spoils on takeoff."


*


~YI


A2 I Santa Rosa Free Press


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


S-b-~


=L'











Museum dishes the history of Vidalia onions


VIDALIA, Ga. (AP) - They've
started fistfights and court bat-
tles, been romanticized in coun-
try songs and counterfeited by
bootleggers. Their trademark
sweetness has made them a cov-
eted ingredient in recipes from
salads and relishes to cookies
and muffins.
If a museum dedicated to on-
ions sounds rooted in folly, the
history behind the famous Vidalia
onion can likely hold its own with
other veggie shrines such as the
Idaho Potato Museum, the Red
River Valley Sugarbeet Museum
in Minnesota and the tiny Carrot
Museum tucked in a Rhode Is-
land bed-and-breakfast.
The freshly opened Vidalia
Onion Museum digs fairly deep
to dish the good, the bad and the
yummy on Georgia's official state
vegetable - including the un-
earthed origin of Vidalias' repu-
tation for being so sweet they can
be eaten like apples.
"You go anywhere in the
country and you get these crazy,
random museums. So naturally
people expected we had an onion
museum," said Wendy Brannen,
who oversaw creation of the mu-
seum in her job as executive di-
rector of the Vidalia Onion Com-
mittee, which handles marketing
of the crop.
It took five years and $250,000.
But the onion museum, which
shares space with Brannen's
committee offices and the local
tourism bureau, opened its doors
April 29 to coincide with the cel-
ebration of the spring harvest.
The museum has exhibits on
the science behind why onions
grown in rural southern Georgia
turn out so mild (low-sulfur soil,
for starters). There's a foodie sec-
tion with recipes for Vidalia onion
muffins and congealed salad with
chopped onions, lemon gelatin
and cottage cheese.
One corner is dedicated to TV
clips and other pop-culture cu-
rios. There's Sammy Kershaw's
country song about a girl with a
funky name: "Sweet Vidalia/You
always gotta make me cry." And
who'd have thought knowing that
Vidalias come from Georgia was


Mark Labat of Sidell, La., tours the Vidalia Onion Museum in Vidalia, Ga., on June 14. The
museum chronicles the Vidalia onion's Depression-era origins to its rise as a gourmet crop v
$150 million annually.


an answer worth $25,000 on "Who
Wants To Be A Millionaire?"
For the uninitiated, the mu-
seum handily breaks down the
basics: Only 20 counties in Geor-
gia can grow and sell onions un-
der the Vidalia name, by order of
state and federal law. Each year,
onion farmers ship about 200 mil-
lion pounds of Vidalias, valued at
$150 million.
Still, the museum's juicy cen-
terpiece is a collection of photos,
newspaper clippings and video-
taped interviews that tell the sto-
ry of how Georgia's prized cash
crop grew from a few Depres-
sion-era farmers who randomly
started growing onions to supple-
ment their cotton and tobacco
harvests.
One of those early stories fea-
tures a firsthand account from
farmer Mose Coleman, who grew
his first onions from mail-ordered
seeds in the 1930s and sold them
out of a trailer made from the


IF YOU GO
VIDALIA ONION MUSEUM: 100 Vidalia Sweet Onion Drive,
Vidalia, Ga.; www.vidaliaonion.org; phone: 912-538-86
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. No admission fee


back of a Model T Ford. Coleman
tells of how he sold his crop to a
grocery chain's buyer by biting
into a raw, ripe onion and eating
it like a piece of fruit.
"I pulled out my onion, and I
ate it there in front of him," Cole-
man recalled in a speech years
ago in Vidalia. "He'd never seen
anything like it. There wasn't any
tears coming out of my eyes, and
I wasn't making no face."
The Vidalia onion's reputa-
tion rippled outward over the
decades. A state farmers market
established here in 1949 sold on-
ions to consumers traveling in
from Macon, Savannah and Au-
gusta. In the 1960s, Vidalia-head-
quartered Piggly Wiggly super-


markets began buying the
by the truckload and selling
across the South.
It took a while for fa
to settle on the Vidalia
Grower Pinky McRae ii
on calling his onions "T'
County Sweets." Others st
"Glennville Sweets," name
neighboring farming tow
putes over what to call the
grew so heated they som
erupted into fistfights.
By the 1980s, Vidalia fa
put aside their infighting
a common foe: bootlegged
were shipping onions from
into Georgia and bagging
with Vidalia labels to fetch
mium prices.


Newspaper clippings chron-
icle tales of onion intrigue. One
farmer hired a private investiga-
tor to go undercover and spy on
a suspicious competitor. Another
grower was reported to have bor-
S rowed a gadget from Coca-Cola,
so he could sneak into a neigh-
bor's fields and test the sugar
S content of his onions.
By 1985, one farmer accused of
selling bogus Vidalias got hauled
into court, but growers couldn't
make fraud charges stick. Noth-
ing in state law defined what
made an onion a Vidalia.
Farmers began lobbying state
lawmakers and Congress. In 1986,
the 20-county Vidalia onion grow-
ing area was defined in Georgia
law. It won federal protection in
1989.
The onion battles made head-
lines across America, and the
crop's legend grew. Vidalia May-
or Ronnie Dixon says he realized
his city's namesake onions had
become downright famous soon
after he took office in 1994.
AP "People started calling city
hall and asking how they could
iorth get onions mailed to them," Dix-
on said.
Even though the town's a bit
off the beaten path, about 15 miles
south of Interstate 16 between
Macon and Savannah, plenty of
87. pilgrims have been finding their
. way to the museum. There, on-
ions grow in patches planted on
either side of the front door. In
onions less than two months, more than
g them 250 visitors have signed the mu-
seum's guest book.
farmers Mark Labat and Barbara
name. Ouder of Slidell, La., wandered
insisted in on a recent Tuesday. After
roombs vacationing in Savannah, they
;ood by opted to make a special detour
ed for a through Vidalia rather than head
n. Dis- to Plains, Georgia's peanut capi-
onions tal and home to former President
times Jimmy Carter - who made sure
the White House kitchen stocked
farmers Vidalia onions.
to face "We were looking at a map,
rs who wondering where could we go,"
Texas said Labat, an auto mechanic. "I
g them said I'd rather go to Vidalia. You
ch pre- can't do Louisiana cooking with-
out onions."


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:g *


~YI


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


Santa Rosa Free Press I A3






A4 I Santa Rosa Free Press


A not-so-sinful take


on deviled eggs


The Associated Press
Deviled eggs are a
classic accompaniment
to summer picnics and
barbecue. But they
generally are loaded with
fat and calories from the
egg yolks and mayonnaise.
We set out to remake
the filling to be flavorful,
yet pack significantly less
guilt. Egg yolks do have
great nutritional value;
the majority of an egg's
vitamins and minerals
are actually found in the
yolk. But along with those
nutrients are plenty of fat
and cholesterol.
To lower the fat and


cholesterol but keep
the luscious flavor, we
opted to use just some
of the yolks. For the
creaminess associated
with mayonnaise, we use
a combination of low-fat
mayonnaise and pureed
low-fat cottage cheese.
The cottage cheese may
sound a little off-putting,
but it's a great trick for
when you need thick,
creamy and low-fat. With
a relatively neutral flavor,
it can be combined with
other ingredients, such as
fresh herbs, to be used in
place of mayonnaise, even
as a sandwich spread.


NOT-SO-SINFUL DEVILED EGGS


Start to finish: 45 minutes
Makes 24 halves

12 large eggs
Ice
1/2 cup low-fat cottage cheese
3 tablespoons low-fat
mayonnaise
1 tablespoon Dijon mustard
2 teaspoons cider vinegar
1 tablespoon prepared
horseradish
1 tablespoon sweet pickle relish
Salt and ground black pepper,
to taste


mayonnaise, mustard,
vinegar and horseradish.
Puree until smooth. Set
aside.
Peel the eggs but
keep them intact.
Slice the eggs in half
lengthwise. Retain the
egg whites. Discard half
of the yolks.
In a medium bowl,
mash the remaining
yolks. Add the pureed
dressing mixture and the
relish. Stir to combine;
then season with salt
- 1-1-i 1 - ---- TT-:--


Fresh chives, to garnish ana DlacK pepper, using
Smoked paprika, to garnish a pastry bag or a zip-
close bag with the corner
Place the eggs in a cut off, or using a spoon,
large saucepan and fill refile thewells n the
with cool water. Cover egg whites. Garnish the
the pan and bring to a tops with a little sprinkle
boil over medium-high of smoked paprika and
heat. Remove the pan some cho ed chives
from the heat and let sit Nutrition information per
for 15 minutes. Drain the half egg (values are rounded
hot water, leaving the to the nearest whole
eggs in the pan. Fill the number): 35 calories; 15 calories
pan with cold water and
a cup of ice. Allow the from fat (49 percent of total
eggs to cool completely calories); 2 g fat (0 g saturated;
Meanwhile, in a food 0 g trans fats); 55 mg cholesterol;
processor, combine 1 g carbohydrate; 3 g protein; 0 g
the cottage cheese, fiber; 105 mg sodium.


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An apple pie fit for the road


The Associated Press
Hand pies with apple filling provide
the all-American comfort of apple pie,
minus the need for fork and plate.
While not a new concept, hand
pies turn apple pie into a convenient,
easy and mess-free treat for Fourth
of July celebrations. The term hand
pie has been around a long time;
farming cultures used to make them
for workers to eat in the field. And
they're different from tarts, which
lack top crusts and are cooked in a


shallow pan.
If apple pie isn't your favorite, you
can make a filling from fresh berries
instead. You will need to increase the
amount of cornstarch, depending on
how juicy your berries are. You want
the filling to be thick so it doesn't ooze
out.
To add visual appeal, small cookie
cutters can be used to create the
steam vents in the top rounds of
dough. Be sure to do so before placing
the dough over the filling.


------------------------------------------------------------------
APPLE HAND PIES
Start to finish: 1 hour
Makes 18 hand pies

2/3 cup sugar
2 teaspoons cinnamon
1/4 teaspoon nutmeg
1 tablespoon butter
3 small baking apples, such as Granny Smith,.
peeled, cored and diced (about 2 cups)
2 teaspoons cornstarch
1 teaspoon lemon juice ,
1 tablespoon water -
Two 14.1-ounce packages refrigerated pie dough
(each package contains 2 rounds of dough)
1 egg
1 tablespoon milk

In a small bowl, combine the
sugar, cinnamon and nutmeg. Set
aside.
In a deep skillet over medium-
high heat, melt the butter. Add the
apples and 1/3 cup of the sugar
mixture. Saute for 3 to 4 minutes, or .:
until just tender. .. . 1
In a small bowl, stir together the -
cornstarch, lemon juice and water;
then add to the apples and stir. Cook and the edges of the top round meet
until the juices thicken and bubble, the edges of the bottom round. Use
about 1 minute. Set the filling aside a fork to crimp and seal all around
to cool. the edges. Brush the top with more
Heat the oven to 350 F Line of the egg mixture and sprinkle with
2 baking sheets with parchment the reserved cinnamon sugar. Use
paper, a paring knife to poke a hole in the
One at a time, on a lightly floured top to vent steam. Repeat with the
surface, unroll each of the 4 rounds remaining dough rounds and filling.
of pie dough. Using a 3-inch circular Place the hand pies on the baking
cookie cutter, cut out 9 rounds from sheets, leaving 1 inch between them.
each piece of dough for a total of 36 Bake for 18 to 20 minutes, or until
rounds. the crust is golden brown. Let cool
In a small bowl, beat together the for 5 minutes; then transfer to a wire
egg and the milk. rack to finish cooling.
To assemble the hand pies,
place 1 dough round in front of you. Nutrition information per pie (values are
Lightly brush around the edges of r t t
the round with the egg mixture. rounded to the nearest whole number):
the round with the egg mixture.
Place 2 teaspoons of apple filling in 241 calories; 111 calories from fat (45 percent of
the center of the dough. Top with a total calories); 12 g fat (5 g saturated; 0 g trans
second round of dough. Gently press fats); 16 mg cholesterol; 32 g carbohydrate; 2 g
down so that the filling is enclosed protein; 1 g fiber; 167 mg sodium.
..................................................................'


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I Business Network

I International


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


The flavor of

lasagna, the

substance

of chicken

The Associated Press
The goal was a simple
chicken casserole that had
the rich, satisfying flavor of
a lasagna.
Actually, that's a lie. The
goal was a chicken roulade
- a dish in which chicken
breasts are pounded flat,
then slathered or layered
with some sort of filling,
then rolled into a log and
roasted or braised.
Except this batch of
roulade didn't cooperate.
During roasting, the
cheesy innards oozed out
all over the baking sheet,
then promptly burned. The
result was an inedible, ugly
mess.
Attempt No. 2 wasn't
much better. The pounding
and rolling was ditched in
favor of cutting slits into
chicken breasts, then they
were stuffed with a cheese
and roasted red pepper
filling, pinching them shut
and roasting. Nice try.
Simply put, they looked
like roadkill.
If the cheese wanted
so badly to ooze out of the
chicken, why not reverse
the dish and start it that
way? Done. And thus was
born this simple chicken
casserole that tastes like
a lasagna. The chicken
can be served over a bed
of noodles or rice. It also
could be spooned into a
sub roll.


CHICKEN LASAGNA
CASSEROLE
Start to finish: 45 minutes (20
minutes active)
Servings: 8

1 cup ricotta cheese
1 cup shredded mozzarella
16-ounce jar roasted red peppers,
drained, patted dry and diced (about
2 cups)
1 egg
1/2 tablespoon lemon juice
1 clove garlic, minced
1/2 teaspoon dried oregano
1/2 teaspoon dried basil
3/4 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper
1 tablespoon olive oil
1 1/4 pounds boneless, skinless
chicken breasts, cut into 1-inch chunks
1 1/4 pounds boneless, skinless
chicken thighs, cut into 1-inch chunks
3/4 cup panko breadcrumbs
2 tablespoons butter, melted

Heat the oven to 400
E Coat an 8-by- 1-inch
baking pan with cooking
spray.
In a medium bowl,
mix together the ricotta
cheese, mozzarella, red
peppers, egg, lemon juice,
garlic, oregano, basil, salt
and pepper. Set aside.
In a large skillet over
medium-high, heat the oil.
Add all of the chicken and
cook, stirring occasionally,
until lightly browned,
about 6 to 8 minutes. It
does not need to cook
through. Transfer the
chicken to the prepared
baking pan. Pour the
cheese mixture over the
chicken; then stir gently to
combine.
In a small bowl, mix
together the panko and
butter. Sprinkle the panko
over the chicken; then
bake for 20 to 25 minutes,
or until the breadcrumbs
are browned and the
chicken is cooked through.

Nutrition information per
serving (values are rounded
to the nearest whole number):
330 calories; 110 calories from fat
(33 percent of total calories); 12 g fat
(5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 145
mg cholesterol; 14 g carbohydrate; 39
g protein; 1 g fiber; 690 mg sodium.


*


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


393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.com


~YI







Wednesday, June 22, 2011


Santa Rosa Free Press I AS


L COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA




emerad a \st






marketA


Norinwesi Florida Daily News News Herald Destin Log Crestview News Bullefin Walton Sun Tne Star Holmes County Times Adverliser Wasnington Counly News Santa Rosa's Press Gazette The Times










WE'RE AVAILABLE 24 / 7

for all of your buying and selling needs.


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1100ii
6/475
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.:
57-2011-CA-000310
DIVISION:
WELLS FARGO BANK,
NA,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JANICE S. CAILLET, et
al,
Defendant(s).


IT (;





PAYS




TO




ADVERTISE


K-


IN




THE


CLASSIFIED!


.Y - --(7~
--r
~/1,~


eaa ,� 6~�/


To Advertise call 623-2120 for details.


IA .- ** ,e�
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1100
NOTICE OF ACTION
To: JANICE S. CAILLET
PETER W. CAILLET
Last Known Address:
3356 N. Simmons Rd
Jay, FL 32565-2833
Current Address: Un-
known
ANY AND ALL UN-
KNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER,
AND AGAINST THE
HEREIN NAMED INDI-
VIDUAL DEFEND-
ANT(S) WHO ARE NOT
KNOWN TO BE DEAD
OR ALIVE, WHETHER
SAID UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES MAY CLAIM AN
INTEREST AS
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DE-
VISEES, GRANTEES,
OR OTHER CLAIM-
ANTS
Last Known Address:
Unknown
Current Address: Un-
known
YOU ARE NOTIFIED
that an action to fore-
close a mortgage on
the following property
in Santa Rosa County,
Florida:
LOT 6
COMMENCE AT AN
EXISTING RAILROAD
SPIKE AT THE SOUTH-
WEST CORNER OF
SECTION 6, TOWN-
SHIP 4 NORTH,
RANGE 29 WEST,
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA;
THENCE RUN SOUTH
85 DEGREES 50 MIN-
UTES 00 SECONDS
EAST ALONG THE
SOUTH LINE OF SAID
SECTION 6 A DIS-
TANCE OF 7.00 FEET
TO AN INTERSECTION
WITH A SOUTHERLY
PROJECTION OF THE
EASTERLY MAIN-
TAINED RIGHT OF
WAY LINE OF NORTH
SIMMONS ROAD;
THENCE RUN NORTH
00 DEGREES 43 MIN-
UTES 23 SECONDS
EAST ALONG SAID
SOUTHERLY PRO-
JECTION A DISTANCE
OF 48.17 FEET TO AN
INTERSECTION OF
SAID EASTERLY MAIN-
TAINED RIGHT OF
WAY LINE AND THE
NORTHERLY RIGHT
OF WAY LINE OF HAR-
VEST ROAD (COUNTY
ROAD NO. 164, 100
FOOT R/W); THENCE
CONTINUE NORTH 00
DEGREES 43 MIN-
UTES 23 SECONDS
EAST ALONG SAID
EASTER MAINTAINED
RIGHT OF WAYLINE A
DISTANCE OF 662.82
FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING;
THENCE CONTINUE
NORTH 00 DEGREES
43 MINUTES 23 SEC-
ONDS EAST ALONG
SAID EASTERLY MAIN-
TAINED RIGHT OF
WAY LINE A DIS-
TANCE OF 106.00
FEET; THENCE DE-
PART SAID EASTERLY
MAINTAINED RIGHT
OF WAY LINE SOUTH
89 DEGREES 16 MIN-
UTED 37 SECONDS
EAST A DISTANCE OF
205.47 FEET; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 00 DE-
GREES 43 MINUTES 23
SECONDS WEST A
DISTANCE OF 106.00
FEET; THENCE RUN
NORTH 89 DEGREES
16 MINUTES 37 SEC-
ONDS WEST A DIS-
TANCE OF205.47
FEET TO THEPOINT
OF BEGINNING, AND
BEING LOT 6 OF AN
UNRECORDED SUBDI-
VISIOIN KNOWN AS
HARVEST SIDE. A/K/A
3356 N SIMMONS RD,
JAY FL* 32565-2833
has been filed against
you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy
of your written de-
fenses within 30 days
after the first publica-
tion, if any, on Albertelli
Law, Plaintiff's attorney,
whose address is PO.
Box 23028, Tampa, FL
33623, and file the orig-
inal with this Court ei-
ther before service on
Plaintiff's attorney, or
immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will
be entered against you
for the relief demanded
in the Complaint or pe-
tition.


1 1100 1 1100 1
in the complaint. This
This notice shall pub- notice is provided to
Ilsh once a week for Administrative Order
two consecutive weeks No. 2065
in the Press Gazette.
NOTICE REGARDING
WITNESS my hand and THE AMERICANS
the seal of this court on WITH DISABILITIES
this 14 day of June, ACT OF 1990; In ac-
2011. cordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
Clerk of the Circuit itles Act, persons need-
Court ing a special accom-
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL modation to participate
By: Leslie Baker in this proceeding
Deputy Clerk should contact Court
Administration no later
**See the Americans than seven days prior
with Disabilities Act to the proceedings at,
In accordance with the 6816 Caroline St. Mil-
American with Disabili- ton, FL 32570, Phone:
ties Act, persons need- ADA# (850) 983-1987
ing special accommo- within 2 working days
dation to participate in of your receipt of this
this proceeding should NOTICE: IF YOU ARE
contact Brenda Stokes HEARING IMPAIRED
at (850) 623-3159, not CALL 1.800.955.8771;
later than seven (7) IF YOU ARE VOICE IM-
days prior to this pro- PAIRED CALL
ceeding. To file re- 1.800.955.8770.
sponse please contact
Santa Rosa County WITNESS my hand and
Clerk of Court, 6816 the seal of this Court
Caroline Street, Milton, this 14 day of June,
FL 32570, Tel: (850) 2011
983-4625; Fax: (850)
983-4627. MARY M. JOHNSON
CLERK OF COURT
062211 CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
062911 By J. Watkins
6/475 As Deputy Clerk
062211
6/476 062911
6/476
IN THE CIRCUIT 6/
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
IN THE CIRCUIT
AND FOR SANTA COURT OF THE FIRST
ROSA COUNTY FLOR- COURT OF THE RST
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
CAS N AND FOR SANTA
2010CA-00ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
2010-CA-001175 IDA
CIVIL ACTION
BAC HOME LOANS CIVI ACON
SERVICING, L.P F/K/A 57 2009CA001817
COUNTRYWIDE HOME DIVISION:
LOANS SERVICING,
L.P, DEUTSCHE BANK NA-
Plantiff, TIONAL TRUST COM-
vs. RT TH OR PANY AS TRUSTEE
HERBERT THEODORE FOR SAXON ASSET
FORSYTHE, JR., ET SECURITIES TRUST
AL. 2006-2,
Defendants Plaintiff,
NOTICE OF ACTION vs.
T th follow JAMES G. BOOTHE,
To the following JR., et al,
Defendantss: Defendant(s).
TERYN LYNN FOR- NOTICE OF SALE
SYTHE (CURRENT PURSUANT TO
RESIDENCE UN- CHAPTER 45
KNOWN)
Last known address: NOTICE IS HEREBY
3461 WILLOW LANE GIVEN Pursuant to a
GULF BREEZE, FL Final Judgment of
32563
32563 Foreclosure dated
Adional aO press: June 14, 2011, and en-
2231 WOODLANDS tered in Case No.
WAY DEERFIELD 572009-CA-001817 of
BEACH, FL 33442 the Circuit Court of the
Additional address: First Judicial Circuit in
1255 TALL PINE CIR and for Santa Rosa
GULF BREEZE, FL County Florida in
32561 which Deutsche Bank
Addonal address: National Trust Com-
1124 WILLOWWOOD
CIR GULF BR E Fl pany, as Trustee for
CIR GULF BREEZE, FL Saxon Asset Securities
32563 Trust 2006-2, is the
Plaintiff and James G.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOn Boothe, Jr., Arron Lee,
TIFIED that an action CitiFinancial Equity
for Foreclosure of Mort- Serces, Inc., Tiffany
gage on the following Services, Inc., Tlffany
gage on the following Lee, are defendants, I
described property: will sell to the highest
LOT , BLOCK B, 6TH and best bidder for
ADDITION TO SAN cash in/on on the front
SUBDIVISION OF A steps of the Santa
PORTION OF THE Rosa County Court-
SOUTHEAST QUAROF THE house, 6865 Caroline
UTER O SECTI 2 Street, Milton, FL
TER OF SECTION 29, 32572, Santa Rosa
TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH, County, Florida at
SANGE 28 WEST, 100AM CST,
SANTA ROSA 12:00PM EST on the 27
COUNTY FLORIDA, day of July, 2011, the
ALAT RECORDED IN following described
PLAT BOOK B AT property as set forth in
PAGE 32 OF THE said Final Judgment of
PAGE 132 OF THE Foreclosure:
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
SAID COUNTY A/K/A LOT 1, BLOCK ,',
3461 WILLOW LANE, SANTA VILLA V, A
GULF BREEZE, FL SUBDIVISION OF A
32563 PORTION OF SEC-
has been filed against TION 13, TOWNSHIP 1
you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy I
of your written de-
fenses, if any, to Lance
E. Forman, Esq. at VAN
NESS LAW FIRM, PA., We Deliver
Attorney for Plaintiff,
whose address is 1239 & Install
E. NEWPORT CENTER
DRIVE, SUITE #110, HYDROSEED
DEERFIELD BEACH, iHYDROS
FL 33442 on or before Centipede
thirty (30) days after the St. Augustine
Notice in THE PRESS Bermuda
GAZETTE and file the Bailed Pine Straw
original with the Clerk
of this Court either be-
fore service on Call us first, Save Time
Plaintiff's attorney or Call us last, Save Money
immediately thereafter; Hwy. 87 So. * Milton
otherwise a default will
be entered against you 626-8578
for the relief demanded I * v- 8


1 1100
NORTH, RANGE 29
WEST, SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK "C", AT PAGE
97, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA.
A/K/A 4366 CECELIA
COURT, PACE, FL
32571
Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the Lis Pendens must
file a claim within 60
days after the sale.
Dated in Santa Rosa
County, Florida this 16
day of June, 2011.
Clerk of the Circuit
Court
Santa Rosa County,
Florida
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Leslie Baker
Deputy Clerk
Albertelli Law
Attorney for Plaintiff
RO. Box 23028
Tampa, FL 33623
(813) 221-4743
NJ-09-26087
In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons need-
ing special accommo-
dation to participate in
this proceeding should
contact Brenda Stokes
at (850) 623-3159, not
later than seven (7)
days prior to this pro-
ceeding. To file re-
sponse please contact
Santa Rosa County
Clerk of Court, 6816
Caroline Street, Milton,
FL 32571, Tel: (850)
983-4625; Fax: (850)
983-4627.
062211
062911
6/478
6/481
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE 1ST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR SANTA


Divorce 149, Wills 30
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1100
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA
CASE NO.
57-2009-CA-000747
US BANK NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS
TRUSTEE FOR CREDIT
SUISSE FIRST BOS-
TON MORTGAGE SE-
CURITIES CORP,
CSAB MORTGAGE-
BACKED TRUST
2006-2,
Plaintiff(s),
vs.
DAVID W. FRY A/K/A
DAVID FRY; et al.,
Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO
CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an
Order or Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure
dated June 14, 2011,
and entered in Case
No. 57-2009-CA-00
0747 of the Circuit
Court of the First Judi-
cial Circuit in and for
Santa Rosa County,
Florida, wherein US
BANK NATIONAL AS-
SOCIATION, AS TRUS-
TEE FOR CREDIT
SUISSE FIRST BOS-
TON MORTGAGE SE-
CURITIES CORP,
CSAB MORTGAGE-
BACKED TRUST
2006-2 is the Plaintiff
and DAVID W. FRY
A/K/A DAVID FRY; UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF
DAVID W. FRY A/K/A
DAVID FRY N/K/A AN-
GELA FRY; MORT-
GAGE ELECTRONIC
REGISTRATION SYS-
TEMS, INC.; JOHN
DOE N/K/A NICK HOL-
MAN AND JANE DOE
N/K/A BRITTANY HOL-
MAN are the Defend-
ants, I will sell to the
highest and best bid-
der for cash at the
FRONT STEPS of the
Courthouse at the
SANTA ROSA County
Courthouse located at
6865 Caroline Street in
Milton, Florida 11:00
AM on the 28 day of
July, 2011, the follow-
ing described property
as set forth in said Or-




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A6 I Santa Rosa Free Press


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


| 1100
der of Final Judgment,
to wit:

PARCEL C:

COMMENCE AT THE
NORTHEAST CORNER
OF LOT 1, PHASE 1
TO GLOVER LANE ES-
TATES BEING A SUB-
DIVISION OF A POR-
TION OF SECTION 9,
TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH,
RANGE 28 WEST,
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA AS
RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK "C" AT PAGE
179 A & B, OF THE PU-
BLIC RECORDS OF
SAID COUNTY;
THENCE NORTH 89
DEGREES 35 MIN-
UTES 43 SECONDS
WEST ALONG THE
NORTH BOUNDARY
DUE OF SAID PHASE 1
GLOVER LANE ES-
TATES A DISTANCE
OF 580.00 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING; THENCE CON-
TINUE NORTH 89 DE-
GREES 35 MINUTES
43 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID NORTH
DUE A DISTANCE OF
40.00 FEET; THENCE
DEPART SAID NORTH
DUE NORTH 00 DE-
GREES 00 MINUTES
01 SECONDS WEST A
DISTANCE OF 115.00
FEET TO A POINT IN A
CURVE ON THE
SOUTHERLY RIGHT
OF WAY OF LONG
STREET (50' R/W)
THENCE SOUTHEAST-
ERLY ALONG THE
ARC OF A CURVE TO
THE LEFT AND ALONG
SAID RIGHT OF WAY A
DISTANCE OF 40.01
FEET SAID CURVE
HAVING A RADIUS
2332.955 FEET A CEN-
TRAL ANGLE OF 00
DEGREES 58 MIN-
UTES 57 SECONDS A
CHORD DISTANCE OF
40.01 FEET AND A
CHORD BEARING OF
SOUTH 89 DEGREES
06 MINUTES 49 SEC-
ONDS EAST; THENCE
DEPART SAID RIGHT
OF WAY SOUTH 00
DEGREES 00 MIN-
UTES 01 SECONDS
EAST A DISTANCE OF
114.66 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINN-
ING..

PROPERTY ADDRESS:
6261 Long Street, Mil-
ton, Florida 32572

IF YOU ARE A PER-
SON CLAIMING A
RIGHT TO FUNDS RE-
MAINING AFTER THE
SALE, YOU MUST FILE
A CLAIM WITH THE
CLERK OF COURT NO
LATER THAN 60 DAYS
AFTER THE SALE. IF
YOU FAIL TO FILE A
CLAIM, YOU WILL NOT
BE ENTITLED TO ANY
REMAINING FUNDS.
AFTER 60 DAYS, ONLY
THE OWNER OF REC-
ORDS AS OF THE
DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MAY CLAIM
THE SURPLUS.

DATED at SANTA
ROSA County, Florida,
this 15 day of June,
2011.

MARY M. JOHNSON,
Clerk
SANTA ROSA County,
Florida
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Watkins
Deputy Clerk

062211
062911
6/481

6/482

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE 1ST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA
CASE NO.
2009-CA-001981 (57)
(A)
DEFIUITSCHE BANK NA-l


| 1100 1100
TRUST, SERIES 2007-1 6/449
Plaintiff.


vs.

AARON WARNED
AL
Defendants.

NOTICE OF
PURSUANT
CHAPTER 45


NOTICE OF FORECLO-
SURE SALE BY CLERK
, ET OF CIRCUIT COURT
Notice is hereby given
that the undersigned,
SALE ERNIE LEE MAGAHA,
TO Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Escambla
County, Florida, will on


NOTICE IS HEREBY June 28, 20
GIVEN pursuant to the a.m. Central
Summary Final Judg- online b
ment of Foreclosure wwwescamba.r
dated June 15, 2011 om in
and entered in Case ance with C
No. 2009-CA-001981 Florida Stat
(57) (A) of the Circuit for sale, ar
Court of the 1ST Judl- public outer
cial Circuit in and for highest and
SANTA ROSA County, der, the foil
Florida, wherein DEUT- scribed real
SCHE BANK NA- situated in
TIONAL TRUST COM- County Florida
PANY AS TRUSTEE
FOR NOVASTAR Real Property
MORTGAGE FUNDING
TRUST, SERIES 2007-1 Parcel 1:
is Plaintiff and AARON Lot 10, Bloc
WARNER; , AS THE Addition to
UNKNOWN SPOUSE Subdivision,
OF AARON WARNER, subdivision ol
IF ANY; JOHN DOE OR the Jean B.
ANY OTHER PERSON and the Johr
IN POSSESSION; all Grant, Sectio
unknown parties claim- 51, Township
ing by, through under Range 30
or against the named cording to
Defendant(s), whether corded in PIl
living or not, and Page 18, of
whether said unknown records of
parties claims as heirs, County Florida
devisees, grantees, as-
signees, lienors, credl- Parcel 2:
tors, trustees, or in any Lot 14, Gree
other capacity claiming subdivision oi
by, through under or of Section
against the named ship 1 North,
Defendant(s) are the West, as re
Defendant(s), I will sell Plat Book
to the highest and best 116, of the
bidder for cash at the words of Sa
NORTH FRONT STEPS County Florida
OF THE COURT-
HOUSE of the SANTA Property
ROSA County Court-


house, in SANTA ROSA
County, Florida, at
11:00 a.m., on the 3
day of August, 2011,
the following described
property as set forth in
said Order or Final
Judgment, to wit:

LOT 18, BLOCK A,
TIDAL BAY PHASE II,
ACCORDING TO THE
MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK D, PAGE(S) 96,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA
Street Address: 6551
TIDAL BAY DRIVE, MIL-
TON, FLORIDA 32583

Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the lis pendens, must
file a claim within sixty
(60) days after the sale.

WITNESS my hand and
the seal of the Court
this 16 day of June,
2011.

MARY M. JOHNSON
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL'
By Brandy Norris
As Deputy Clerk

This notice is provided
pursuant to Administra-
tive Order No.2.065. In
accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
ities Act. If you are a
person with a disability
who needs any accom-
modation in order to
participate in this pro-
ceeding, you are enti-
tled, at no cost to you,
to provisions of certain
assistance. Please con-
tact the Court Adminis-
trator at 6865 Caroline
Street, Milton, FI 32570,
Phone No.
(850)623-0135 exten-
sion 1012 within 2
working days of your
receipt of this notice or
pleading; if you are
hearing impaired, call
1-800-955-8771 (TDD);
if you are voice im-
paired, call
1-800-995-8770 (V) (Via
Florida Relay Services).


TIONAL TRUST COM- 06
PANY AS TRUSTEE06211
FOR NOVASTAR 062911
MORTGAGE FUNDING 6/482


1, at 11:0u
Time, via
id as
ealforedose.c
accord-
hapter 45,
utes offer
id sell at
y to the
best bid-
owing de-
property
Walton
a:



:k 7, First
Durschlag's
being a
f a part of
Canzenave
n Donalson
ns 50 and
2 South,
West, ac-
plat re-
at Book 2,
the public
Escambla
a.


n Acres, a
f a portion
16, Town-
Range 28
recorded in
C., Page
public rec-
nta Rosa
a.


I 11oou I _
and personal property
subject to or covered ERNIE
by any prior security Clerk
agreements, condl- Court
tional sales contract, By: Kell
chattel mortgage or Deputy
similar liens or claims,
all of which are hereby 061511
declared and shall be 062211
deemed to be fixtures
and accessions to the 6/449
Real Property and a
part of the Premises as6/480
between the parties IN
hereto and all persons COURT
claiming by, through or JUDICIi
under them. AD
AND


6/474 1100
6/474


LEE MAGAHA
of the Circuit

y Rowell
Clerk







THE CIRCUIT
OF THE 1ST
AL CIRCUIT IN
FOR SANTA


RUOS COUVIN
B. Appurtenances. All IDA
easement IDA
e a s e m e n t s , CASE
rights-of-way, strips 57-2008-CA-00
and gores of land, DIVISIONA
vaults, streets, ways,
alleys, and passages, THE BANK
sewer rights, water YORK MELL
rights and powers, mmn- THE BANK
erals, flowers, shrubs, YORK, AS
trees and other em- FOR HOLD
elements now or here- MFAR HOL
after located on the LOAN TRUST
Real Property or under Plaiiff
or above the same or Plaintif(s),
any part or parcel RBERT A.
thereof and all estates, ROBET
rights, titles, interests, fal.,
privileges, liberties, ten- Defendants)
ements, hereditaments TICE 0
and appurtenances, re- PURSUANT
versions and remain- CHAPTER 45
ders, whatsoever, in
an wah belonniln re-


lating or
to the Rea
improveme
part there
hereafter
way belor
be appurte
whether nc
hereafter
Mortgagor.

C. TO H
HOLD the
gether with
gular the
hereditame
purtenance


A. Improvements: All belonging
buildings, structures wise app
and improvements of Mortgagee,
every nature whatso- sors and
ever now or hereafter simple forev
situated on the Real pursuant
Property, all building Partial Sul
materials, plans, specl- ment as t
fications, drawing and to Count
books and records per- Judgment
taking to design or sure as tc
construction of any Plaintiff's
buildings, structures Complaint
and improvements now pending ir
or hereafter situated on the style c
the Real Property, and THE CIR(
all gas and electric fix- IN AI
tures, radiators, heat- ESCAMBIA
ers, engines and ma- FLORIDA
chinery, boilers,
ranges, elevators and BEACH
motors, plumbing and BANK
heating fixtures, carpet-
ing and other floor cov- Plaintiff
erings, fire extinguish-
ers and any other v.
safety equipment re- GEORGIA
quired by governmen- LAND,
tal regulation or law, FLORIDA,
washers, dryers, water of
heaters, mirrors, man- HO M E A
gles, air conditioning CREDIT.
apparatus, refrigeration UPLAND
plants, refrigerators, and W,
cooking apparatus and MCBRYANT
appurtenances, win-
dow screens, awnings Defendant.
and storm sashes
which are or shall be and the d
attached to said build- of which
wings, structures or im- 003230
provements and all
other furnishings, fix- Any person
tures, machinery, interest in
equipment, appliances, from the
materials, chattels, in- other than
ventory, accounts, farm owner as
products, consumer the lis p
goods, general Intangl- file a cla
bles and personal clerk of th
property of every kind 60daysafte
and nature whatsoever,
now or hereafter owned In accords
by Mortgagor and lo- AMERICAN
cated in, on or about, DISABILITIE
or used or intended to persons ne
be used with or in con- cial accon
nection with the use, participate
operation and enjoy- ceeding sl
ment of the Real Prop- Kelth L.
erty, including all exten- quire at
sons, additions, im- ington, Po
provements, better- 13010, Pe
ments, after-acquired ida 325
property, renewals, re- (850) 43
placements and substl- later than
tutions, or proceeds prior to th
from a permitted sale sure that
of any of the foregoing, accommod
and all the right, title available.
and interest of Mort-
gagor in any such fur- WITNESS
nishings, furniture, fix- the official
tures, machinery, Honorable
equipment, appliances, 31 day of M


TY, -LUR-


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLOR-
IDA, IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA COUNTY
GENERAL CIVIL DIVI-
SION
Case No.
09-001971-CA
Division A

WELLS FARGO FINAN-
CIAL SYSTEM FLOR-
IDA, INC.
Plaintiff,
vs


NO. LORIE A. COLLINS;
1841 UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF LORIE A. COLLINS;
EVELYNNE CHARG-
OF NEW ING; UNKNOWN
ON F/K/A SPOUSE OF EVE-
OF NEW LYNNE CHARGING;
TRUSTEE and UNKNOWN OC-
ERS OF CUPANTS, TENANTS,
TERNATIVE OWNERS, AND
'006-2, OTHER UNKNOWN
PARTIES, including, if a
named defendant is
RUTH; et deceased, the personal
representatives, the
surviving spouse, heirs,
devisees, grantees,
F SALE creditors, and all other
TO parties claiming by,
through, under or
against that defendant,


"e""aini' ' NOTICE IS HEREBY
appertaining GIVEN pursuant to an
ai Property or Order or Final Judg-
nts or any ment of Foreclosure
of, or which dated June 14, 2011,
shall in any and entered in Case
ng relate to No. 57-2008-CA-00
enant thereto 1841 of the Circuit
ow owned or Court of the First Judl-
acquired by cal Circuit in and for
Santa Rosa County,
AVE AND TO Florida, wherein THE
sameto- BANK OF NEW YORK
Small an sin-MELLON F/K/A THE
Sall and sin- E YORK
BANK OF NEW YORK,
tenements, AS TRUSTEE FOR
nts and ap- HOLDERS OF MASTER
s thereuntoALTERNATIVE LOAN
or in any- TRUST 2006- is the
ertaining to Plaintiff and ROBERT
its succes- A. RUTH; PAMELA K.
assigns in fee RUTH; MORTGAGE
ver.
to the Final ELECTRONIC REGIS-
mmery Judg- TRATION SYSTEMS,
mery Judg- INC.; JOHN DOE AND
o Lability as JANE DOE AS UN-
I and Final KNOWN TENANTS IN
of Forecno- POSSESSION are the
Amended Defendants, I will sell to
in a ce the highest and best
n a case bidder for cash at the
Said Courth is IN FRONT STEPS of the
CUIT COURT Courthouse at the
ND FOR SANTA ROSA County
S COUNTY Courthouse located at
6865 Caroline Street in
Milton, Florida 11:00
COMMUNITY AM on the 26 day of
July, 2011, the follow-
ing described property
as set forth in said Or-
der of Final Judgment,
to wit:


M. STRICK-
STATE OF
Department
Revenue,
MERICAN
INC. d/b/a
MORTGAGE
AYNE LEE



ocket number
is 2010 CA


n claiming an
the surplus
sale. if any.
the property
of the date of
endens must
iim with the
e court within
er the sale.

nce with the
S WITH
ES ACT,
ieding a spe-
nmodation to
in this pro-
hould contact
Bell, Jr., Es-
Clark, Part-
st Office Box
nsacola, Flor-
91-3010 or
14-9200 not
seven days
e sale to en-
reasonable
atlons are


my hand and
seal of this
Court this
ay, 2011.


Lot 13, Block C, of
DAVID'S LANDING, ac-
cording to the Map or
Plat thereof as re-
corded in Plat Book F,
Page(s) 26, of the Pub-
lic Records of Santa
Rosa County, Florida.

PROPERTY ADDRESS:
1661 Tidewater Lane
Navarre, Florida 32566

IF YOU ARE A PER-
SON CLAIMING A
RIGHT TO FUNDS RE-
MAINING AFTER THE
SALE, YOU MUST FILE
A CLAIM WITH THE
CLERK OF COURT NO
LATER THAN 60 DAYS
AFTER THE SALE. IF
YOU FAIL TO FILE A
CLAIM, YOU WILL NOT
BE ENTITLED TO ANY
REMAINING FUNDS.
AFTER 60 DAYS, ONLY
THE OWNER OF REC-
ORD AS OF THE DATE
OF THE LIS PENDENS
MAY CLAIM THE SUR-
PLUS.

DATED at SANTA
ROSA County, Florida,
this 15 day of June,
2011.

MARY M. JOHNSON,
Clerk
SANTA ROSA County,
Florida
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Watkins
Deputy Clerk

062211
062911
6/480


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II II i 'II I ,l i llilIl;I
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k Clean-ups ~ Raking

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Reasonable Rates ~ Free Estimates
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Cell- 485-7977
Licensed & Insured /






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623-2120


and all claimants, per-
sons or parties, natural
or corporate, or whose
exact legal status is un-
known, claiming under
any of the above
named or described
defendants
Defendants

NOTICE OF SALE

Notice is hereby given


r~m~iff~


CLUES ACROSS
1. Specific day
5. Thought
9. Name word letters in order
14. Employed something
15. Turfs
16. Fourth deck
17. Stead
18. Harvest
19. S -descendants
20. "Livestrong" founder
23. 15th of March
24. Pinna
25. A sign that stands for
something else
28. Capital of Chile
33. Opaque gem
34. Fry quickly over high heat
35. Examines animals
36. Pleaded with
38. Rt. angle building extension

CLUES DOWN

1. Not bright
2. Continent
3. 13-19
4. Able to be drawn out
5. Jewish state est. 1948
6. Those who get things done
7. Mild yellow Dutch cheese
8. Egyptian cobras
9. Athenian philosopher
10. A __ - law term,
acceptance
11. _ gate - lengthen
12. Not short
13. 33 1/3 records
21. Tokyo
22. Camp shelter
25. Cover with liquid
26. Belgian city
27. Thaumaturgy
28. Invoiced income
29. __ lang syne


<2t


1100
that, pursuant to the
Order or Final Judg-
ment entered in this
cause, in the Circuit
Court of Santa Rosa
County, Florida, I will
sell the property situ-
ated in Santa Rosa
County, Florida, de-
scribed as:

LOT 58, WELLINGTON
FOREST BEING A
RE-PLAT OF UNIT 1
OF A PORTION OF
SECTION 15, T-1-N,
R-29-W, AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK C, AT PAGE 39,
OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA.

Property Address: 4293
Seaport Road
Pace, FL 32571

Parcel I.D.:
151 N295700000000580

at public sale, to the
highest and best bid-
der, for cash, at the
front door of the Santa
Rosa County Court-
house, 6865 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida
32570 at 11:00 a.m. on
September 14, 2011.

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
WITH THE CLERK OF
COURT WITHIN 60
DAYS AFTER THE
SALE.


39. Skimp
41. __ze - grab
42. In a way, receded
44. Mississippi tributary
45. Those who get away
47. Dinghies
49. Patti Hearst's captors
50. Legumes
51. Won 7 times by 20 across
58. Famous Chicago mayor
59. Space within a boundary
60. Links game
61. Shaded colors
62. __upine - quilled animal
63. Small ornamental ladies'
bag
64. Set to end
65. A domed or vaulted recess
66. Sew a hawk's eyes closed




30. Woolly indris genus
31. R. Williams' Aladdin
character
32. Preminger & von Bismarck
34. Point one point E of SE
37. Troops in battle formation
40. Pinned on bouquets
43. Steady boyfriend
46. Rear of (nautical)
47. Spoil the appearance of
48. Paddle
50. Looks intently
51. A source of illumination
52. Czech River
53. cious - taking by force
54. Fall vertically
55. Fa, mi or la
56. Evidence that helps to solve
a problem
57. D _ es - makes filthy
58. 17C Dutch painter Gerrit


*


~YI


1 1100

DATED this 15 day of
June, 2011.

MARYJOHNSON
Clerk of Circuit Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Watkins
Deputy Clerk

In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons need-
ing a special accom-
modation to participate
in this proceeding
should contact the
A.D.A. Coordinator not
later than seven (7)
days prior to the pro-
ceeding via the Florida
Relay Service at
1-800-955-8771.

062211
062911
6/474
6/477

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE 1ST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL DIVISION:
CASE NO.:
57-2009-CA-002025

THE BANK OF NEW
YORK MELLON FKA
THE BANK OF NEW
YORK AS TRUSTEE
FOR THE CERTIFI-
CATEHOLDERS
CWMBS, INC. CHL
MORTGAGE
PASS-THROUGH
TRUST 2005-7 MORT-
G A G E
PASS-THROUGH CER-
TIFICATES, SERIES
2005-7,


LT


)PE



tc

to



in
of


1100
Plaintiff,
vs.

DONNA TITUS; UN-
KNOWN TENANTSS;
IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROP-
ERTY
Defendants.

NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to Fi-
nal Judgment of Fore-
closure dated the 14
day of June, 2011, and
entered in Case No.
57-2009-CA-002025, of
the Circuit Court of the
1ST Judicial Circuit in
and for Santa Rosa
County, Florida,
wherein THE BANK OF
NEW YORK MELLON
FKA THE BANK OF
NEW YORK AS TRUS-
TEE FOR THE CERTIF-
ICATEHOLDERS
CWMBS, INC. CHL
MORTGAGE
PASS-THROUGH
TRUST 2005-7 MORT-
G A G E
PASS-THROUGH CER-
TIFICATES, SERIES
2005-7 is the Plaintiff
and DONNA TITUS and
U N K N OWN
TENANTS) IN POS-
SESSION OF THE
SUBJECT PROPERTY
are defendants. The
Clerk of this Court shall
sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at
the, NORTH FRONT
STEPS OF THE SANTA
ROSA COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, 6865
CAROLINE STREET,
MILTON, FL 32570,
11:00 AM on the 27 day







Wednesday, June 22, 2011


Santa Rosa Free Press I A7


S 1100 1 1100
of July, 2011, the fol- described property as
lowing described prop- set forth in said Final
erty as set forth in said Judgment:
Final Judgment, to wit:


THE EAST 100 FEET
OF LOT S, CRESCENT
SHORES SUBDIVI-
SION, LYING AND BE-
ING IN SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK "A', PAGE 70,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
AND ALSO THE EAST
17 FEET OF THE
WEST 187.1 FEET OF
LOT "S", CRESCENT
SHORES SUBDIVI-
SION, ACCORDING TO
PLAT RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK "A', PAGE
70, PUBLIC RECORDS
OF SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA.
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.

Dated this 15 day of
June, 2011.

MARY M. JOHNSON
Clerk Of The Circuit
Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Brandy Norris
Deputy Clerk

062211
062911
6/477

6/479
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.:
57-2009-CA-000136
DIVISION: W
JUDGE PARNHAM

COUNTRYWIDE HOME
LOANS SERVICING,
L.R,
Plaintiff,
vs.

ROBERT E. SCOTT, et
al,
Defendant(s).

NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Fi-
nal Judgment of Mort-
gage Foreclosure
dated June 14, 2011
and entered in Case
No. 57-2009-CA-00
0136 of the Circuit
Court of the FIRST Ju-
dicial Circuit in and for
SANTA ROSA County,
Florida wherein COUN-
TRYWIDE HOME
LOANS SERVICING,
L.P is the Plaintiff and
ROBERT E. SCOTT;
DEBORAH M. SCOTT;
ANY AND ALL UN-
KNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY
THROUGH, UNDER,
AND AGAINST THE
HEREIN NAMED INDI-
V I D U A L
DEFENDANTS) WHO
ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE,
WHETHER SAID UN-
KNOWN PARTIES MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST
AS SPOUSE, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANT-
EES, OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS; TENANT
#1 N/K/A ANDREW
SCOTT are the Defend-
ants, The Clerk of the
Court will sell to the
highest and best bid-
der for cash at STEPS
OF THE SANTA ROSA
COUNTY COURT-
HOUSE at 11:00AM, on
the 14 day of Septem-
ber, 2011, the following


LOT 21, BLOCK A,
COUNTRY BREEZE
EAST, A SUBDIVISION
OF A PORTION OF
SECTION 8, TOWN-
SHIP 2, SOUTH,
RANGE 26 WEST,
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA;
AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK F PAGES
93 (A AND B) OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
SAID COUNTY

A/K/A 2723 BAY
WATCH COURT, NA-
VARRE, FL 32566

Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the Lis Pendens must
file a claim within sixty
(60) days after the sale.

WITNESS MY HAND
and the seal of this
Court on June 15,
2011.

Mary M. Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit
Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Watkins
Deputy Clerk
**See Americans with
Disabilities Act
If you are a person with
a disability who needs
any accommodation in
order to participate in
this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost
to you, to the provision
of certain assistance.
Please contact:
Ms. Shella A.Sims
Senior Deputy Court
Administrator
190 Governmental
Center, 5th Floor
Pensacola, FL
32502-4400
Phone: 850-595-4400
Fax: 850-595-0360

062211
062911
6/479


1110
Incorrect
Insertion
Policy

For Classified
In-column Ad-
vertisers

All ads placed by
phone are read back
to the advertiser to
insure correctness.
The newspaper will
assume correctness
at the time of the
read-back procedure
unless otherwise in-
formed.


Please your ad.

Advertisers are re-
quested to check the
advertisement on the
first insertion for cor-
rectness. Errors
should be reported
immediately.

Your Florida Free-
dom newspaper will
not be responsible
for more than one in-
correct insertion, nor
will it be liable for
any error in adver-
tisements to a
greater extent than
the cost of the space
occupied by the er-
ror.

Any copy change,
during an ordered
schedule constitutes
a new ad and new
charges.

We do not
guarantee position
of ANY ad under
any classification.


| 11 60 | 3240
GUN SHOW
Pensacola
10X10 blue craft tent, 6 FAIRGROUNDS
ft. white folding craft ta- June 26 & 26
ble. (also, a cell phone SAT. 9-5 & SUN. 10-4
in a Alabama case) FREE PARKING
983-7341 Info (407) 275-7233
flordaaunshows com
Text FL63057 to 56654

REWARD GUN SHOW
Black/gold, brindle Santa Rosa County
Bulldog. Missing since Auditorium, Milton,
June 13th from Renee FL July 9th/10th
Cir. in Milton. Name is 9am - 5pm call
Chopper, family pet & (850) 957-4952 or
loves to fetch. 626-3840 (850) 261-8407
or (251) 752-6776 General
Admission $6.
gP \


MERCHANDISE
3100 - Antiques
3110 -Appliances
3120 -Arts & Crafts
3130-Auctions
3140 - Baby Items
3150- Building Supplies
3160 - Business
Equipment
3170- Collectibles
3180- Computers
3190- Electronics
3200 - Firewood
3210 - Free Pass it On
3220 - Furniture
3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
3240 - Guns
3250 - Good Things to Eat
3260 - Health & Fitness
3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
3280 - Machinery/
Equipment
3290 - Medical Equipment
3300- Miscellaneous
3310 - Musical Instruments
3320 - Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
3340 - Sporting Goods
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)



Brand Name Queen
Size Pillowtop Set, still
In plastic, with mfr war-
ranty. Delivery avail.
$160.850-471-0330
Brand New King Mat-
tress w/foundations pil-
lowtop factory sealed,
w/warranty, can deliver.
$265.850-255-0123
Full Size Mattress &
Box, new, never used,
with warranty. $140.
850-255-0123
Memory Foam Mat-
tress, Still new in Box.
Queen$375, & King
$475 850-471-0330






Milton 6183 Katrina Dr.
Sat 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Kids clothes, toys &
lots of misc.



Do Something


Good For


Tomorrow


RECYCLE





TODAY!


r---------------------------------------------

Independence Day

Holiday

(Monday, July 4)

Classified Line Ad

Deadlines
D e a d I i n e s

Santa Rosa Press Gazette
To Run: Due By:
Wednesday, July 6 Friday, July 1 @ NOON (CST)

The classified department and the business offices
of Santa Rosa Press Gazette will be closed Monday July 4

We will reopen Tuesday, July 5, at 8:00 a.m..
L.-_-_-_---------------_-


3250
Curtis Penton Farms
and Berrydale Farmer
Mkt. We accept Wic
Coupon (850) 675-4111


6100



Office space for rent in
the historical area of
downtown Milton. Call
623-3250 for an appt.





Large, waterfront,
Mother-in-law, 2/1,
stone, new appliances,
furnished, private park-
ing, covered patio,
CH&A, bar, fireplace,
private.ALL UTILITIES,
EVEN CABLE FUR-
NISHED. $895. Must
see!! Also, available
handicapped apt. Call
981-8663 for app.

Mulat/Pace
1 bd, 1 ba. Garbage
furnished. $275 month,
$275 dep. 995-4335


1 .Mulat/Pace
Very large 3 bedroom /
33100 1 bath. Garbage fur-
Nine glass merchan- nished. $450 month,
dise display cases for $450 dep. 995-4335


sale. Variety of sizes.
$800 or best offer.
995-4335


/ .


I EMPLOY |
4100 - Help Wanted
4130 - Employment
Information




Drivers: Regional,
Home Every Weekend
38-44 CPM. Must be 24
w/CDL-A. Load Se-
curement training avail-
able. 1-800-992-7863
x185

Medical/Health

FT FP Physician
Needed-
Pensacola, FL
Healthstat is hiring a FT
Physician to provide
Chronic Disease Mgmt
& Primary Care for
BCBSF patients. Re-
sume: randy.mack@
healthstatinc.com
Call 704-529-6161, fax
704.323.7931.
Web ID 34164536
Text FL64536 to 56654

Now Hiring!
Are You Making Less
Than $40,000 Per Year?
Covenant Transport
Needs Driver Trainees
Now! No experience re-
quired
*Immediate Jobs
Placement Assistance
*OTR, Regional, & Lo-
cal Jobs
CALL FOR MORE IN-
FORMATION
1-866-280-5309


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
6100 - Business/
Commercial
6110 - Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
130 - Condo/Townhouse
6140 - House Rentals
150 - Roommate Wanted
610 - Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals


Mulat/Pace-Very large
1 bd/1 ba apartment for
rent. Privacy. Garbage
furnished. $300 month
$300 deposit. 995-4335


Publisher's
Notice

All real estate adverts-
ing in this newspaper is
subject to the Fair
Housing Act which
makes it illegal to ad-
vertise any preference,
lmltatlon or discrimina-
tion based on race,
color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status
or national origin, or an
intention, to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination"
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians,
pregnant women and
people securing cus-
tody of children under
18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation
of the law. Our readers
are hereby informed
that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper
are available on a equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.









3 br/1 ba, total elec,
w/d hookup, carpet &
tile, ceiling fans. No
Pets. 6415 Julia Dr.
$650 mth $600 dep.
Ref. required.
623-5581/324-1686


Clean 2/1 with fenced
yard. No pets. $725
month., $500 deposit.
994-5946

For Rent/Sale 3/2, All
electric brick home. Se-
cluded in-town loca-
tion. Waterfront. No
Pets. References,
Credit Check Required.
Avail. for showing on
weekends only. $750
Rent / $600 Damage
Dep. After 4 p.m. Call:
850-593-6015 Home.
Cell: 850-718-6644
Weekends only.


6140
Large brick 3/1 w/den
& dining room. Fridge
& stove furnished.
Laundry room & utility
room. CH&A. Located
on 2 large lots, fenced
yard. Avail. 6/10/11.
4508 Elm Street, Milton
$825 month, $600 dep.
438-1660
Milton
2 bedroom home for
rent. $385 month, $385
deposit. 995-4335
Milton
4/2 home on 5 acres.
$1,000 month, $1,000
sec. dep. 626-8959 or
377-6787 (cell) Call
Barbara Cumble
Milton, FL
3/2, near Tanglewood.
Large fenced yard.
$800 month, $800 se-
curity 781-729-7425
Old Florida Charm
3 br/ 1 ba, CH&A, tile
floors screened porch.
$650 mth. $650 dep.
623-8365


6160
One block from
Wal-Mart. Completely
furnished. Master bed-
room (with TV) with
own bath. All utilities in-
cluded except food.
$100 week ($110 with
use of laundry facilities)
463-4453


S170
2 bedrooms, front
kitchen. CH&A. Com-
pletely remodeled. East
Gate Mobile Home
Ranch. 626-8973



Clean 3/2 double wide.
$550 month, $300 dep.
OR 2/1, $375 month,
$300 dep. No pets.
675-6614
East Milton
1 acre lot. Two
bedrooms and fenced
yard. $400 month,
$200. deposit. (850)
564-4435
Milton (Bruce Lane)
Incl. water, garbage &
lawn service. 2/2 for
$450 month. 2/2 for
$350 month. Senior
Discount. 698-4582
Milton area - Newly re-
modeled 2/1. All utili-
ties incl. w/ CH&A.
Avail. 7/1. Free cable,
phone, internet & gar-
bage. $680 month.
(850) 564-0824 or (850)
776-7614
QUIET PARK - Like
new. 2/2. No pets.
Non-smoking environ-
ment. Garbage &
sewer included. $545 +
dep. 626-1552


I 6170
Small 2 bedroom mo-
bile home. Ideal for sin-
gle or couple. East
Gate Mobile Home.
626-8973

Whiting
2/1 mobile home.
Central heat/ window
air. $375 month,
$375 sec. deposit.
626-8959, 377-6787


.. f


I REAL EusATE FORME I
7100 - Homes
7105 - Open House
7110- Beach Home/
Properly
7120 - Commercial
7130 - Condo/Townhouse
7140 - Farms & Ranches
7150 - Lots and Acreage
7160 - Mobile Homes/Lots
7170 - Waterlront
7180 - Investment
Property
7190 - Out-ol-Town
Real Estate
7200 - Timeshare


7100
* Milton
6546 Lakeshore Drive
3/2. ONLY $69,500.
Call Linda Deck (850)
346-2165 Weeks Re-
alty, Inc.
Myrtle Grove Pensa-
cola 3BR 1B CH/A
1028 Sq. Ft. Plus Large
Porch and Carport
$45000.00
(850) 957-4002


7150



20 acres in Blackwater
Forest. Good hunting,
fishing and swimming.
Owner finance.
916-7397 or 516-0014
8+ acres in East Mil-
ton- Hickory Hammock
Rd. Lots - Acreage
Pond Creek-Some wa-
terfront. Showing week-
ends only. Call after 4
p.m. 850-593-6015 or
Cell 850-718-6644
(weekends only)


7170





Destin 3 br, 3 ba, St.
Maarten highrlse condo
directly on Gulf of Mex-
ico. Best Location; Best
Price $719,900. Last
Sale price $1.5 Million


Owners:Eddie (813)
451-4028 or Ed (813)
391-3593. baylivinginc
@yahoo.com
Text 61092 to 56654


AUfOMmIVE.MAURINE
I rCREAIOMNAL
8100 - Antique & Collectiles
8110- Cars
8120 - Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 - Trucks
8140- Vans
8150 - Commercial
8160 - Motorcycles
8170 - Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210- Boats
8220 - Personal Walercraft
8230 - Sailboats
8240 - Boat & Marine
Supplies
8245 - Boat Slips & Docks
8310- Aircraft/Aviation
8320 - ATV=Dfl Road Vehicles
8330 - Campers & Trailers
8340 - Motorhomes


8170
Asking $450 or OBO
Bruno wheelchair lift,
vehicle mounted. Also,
covered/enclosed
backtop, fits shortbed
truck (F-150 or similar).
(850) 207-6677


8330
29 ft. Travel Trailer
with 12 ft. slide out.
2005 Coachmen Ca-
pri. LIKE NEW! Only
used 5 or 6 times on
short trips. Reason
for selling: health &
age. Price $10,995.
623-2490 -


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your own career You will touch on all media platforms at Florida
Freedom, selling print and online ads. Leverageyour creativity as
you partner with customers to create custom multi-media solu-
tions, using our exciting and ever-growing portfolio of advertis-
ing products. Your success in this role could set you up to pursue
a variety of career paths in our organization or throughout our
parent company, Freedom Communications, Inc. (FCI), one of the
nation's largest privately owned media companies.
Send resume to resumes@flafreedom.com
Local candidates may pick up an application at
6626 Elva Street, Milton. Candidate hired pending
background check and pre-employment drug screen.
EOE- drug-free workplace


* *


F PERMISSION SLIP


THBSIAS ORVEAO CIALNO1OE"T


I WC THE CD THE JOB (O EVERYTHING
ECONOMY MARKET


We all know The Economy has made it tough on everyone the last few years But it's time
to move forward It's time to make today the day you've been waiting for


Visit emeraldcoastjobseast.com/monster and find the right job for you today. Let's do this.



mu n monster


J..v Hospil.lI is .acceplling
AppIic.oIIC'is or s Regisiered
E I urse- Erierqencv Room,,
FT .PM-.AMl
BLS PALS ACLS ACLS
SCirllihC.IlionI Required
1-2 irs ER Eperience Prelerred
Apply Oillilih e .l
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Driver -


Does The Idea of Working
For Yourself Interest You?


Does Averaging $1.80/Mile
For All Miles Interest You?


Does OWNING Rather Than
Leasing Interest You?


INTERESTED?


If So, Check Out Our
$0 DOWN TRACTOR
PURCHASE PROGRAM!


888-240-4808
www.millerdriving.com
Ownr (Operator Welcome!
Must have CDL w/Tanker &
IHazmat Endorsements


SCOTT'S, INC.
has the following opportunity currently available


BOOKKEEPER

Immediate need. General bookkeeping, data entry

and other office duties. Must have some combination

of experience and education/training in areas of cash,

receivables, payables and sales tax. Basic computer

skills including MS Office software (Outlook, Word

and Excel) and QuickBooks software.


Apply in person, or send resume to:
Scott's, Inc.
Attn: Debbie Godwin
3898 Hwy. 4 P.O. Box 189 * Jay, FL 32565
Fax: (850) 675-4381 * deb@scottsoutdoors.com


^^ ^^^


~YI


s~ J~ H. lu~fr~ ~wr. ~ duC






A8 I Santa Rosa Free Press


SPECIAL TO FLORIDA FREEDOM NEWSPAPERS
FRESH COAT: Careful paint selection for your walls, ceiling and cabinets can brighten up your kitchen without spending a fortune on new cabinets or
appliances.





KITCHEN COLOR CONFIDENTIAL


Fresh paint a

great recipe for

affordable kitchen

remodeling

Special to Florida Freedom
Newspapers

A remodeled kitchen
is the fondest dream of
many homeowners. But at
an average cost of $56,000
for a "mid-range" upgrade
according to Remodeling
magazine, the price is simply
too steep for most. That said,
if you're on a budget, there's
a great alternative: spending
$100 or so to give your
kitchen a whole new look
with paint.
"Many people
underestimate the dramatic


change you can make
in a kitchen with a little
imagination and a couple of
cans of paint," said Debbie
Zimmer, color expert for the
Paint Quality Institute. "But
actually, you can use paint
not only to freshen the wall
color, but also to totally
change the appearance of
your kitchen cabinets."
The only ingredients
you'll need to cook up a
whole new look for your
culinary center are some
careful planning, a good eye
for color and a willingness to
spend time in your kitchen
with some paint cans as your
companions.
Where to begin? Zimmer
recommends you visit the
websites of major paint
companies. On many, you'll
find idea centers with
paint palettes designed by
professional colorists and


visualizing tools that allow
you to pre-test your color
choices online.
Once you've settled on
a color scheme, it's time
to paint. Assuming you're
going to do a top-to-bottom
makeover, start by removing
the cabinet doors, as well
as the hinges and knobs. If
you're going to re-use the
hardware, put these items
in a plastic bag so they don't
get lost.
After placing drop
cloths to protect the floors,
paint the ceiling first, then
the walls and finally, the
trim. For easy maintenance,
use top-quality 100 percent
acrylic latex semi-gloss
paint. It will resist stains
and stand up to scrubbing
better than a flat paint. Now
turn your attention to the
cabinets again.
Scrub the kitchen


cabinets and doors with
a degreasing solution to
remove dirt and grime. When
they've dried, sand the
cabinets to remove any
loose paint and to provide
better "tack" for the new
coating. Use a wet cloth to
wipe off any dust created by
the sanding.
Next, apply a top-quality
latex primer to the cabinets.
Use a roller wherever
possible and a small brush
where necessary. Let the
primer dry overnight.
Finish the cabinets in the
same way by applying a coat
of top-quality 100 percent
acrylic latex paint. Here,
too, it's best to use a gloss or
semi-gloss finish, because
they are more stain-resistant
and easier to clean. Don't
re-install the cabinet doors
quite yet. Wait until the paint
is totally dry.


To put a perfect finishing
touch on your kitchen
remodeling, consider
purchasing new knobs or
handles for your cabinets
either online or at your local
home center. They're readily
available in a wide range of
shapes, styles, sizes, colors
and materials. One of them
is sure to strike your fancy.
When your cabinets are
restored and everything is
done, stand back and take
pride in your new kitchen
... and in the thousands of
dollars you saved by doing
your own remodeling.
For more how-to
information on home
painting, as well as color
and design ideas, visit www.
paintquality.com or blog.
paintquality.com.

This article was provided
by Paint Quality Institute.


$0 DownIA&O . Financing for 5 Years

Time flies when you work with top-quality equipment like Kubota ZG Series zero-turn mowers.
And right now, time is on your side with long-term, low-rate financing through June 30,2011.


Coastal Machinery Co.

6701 Mobile Highway * Pensacola, FL 32526

(8501 944-2002


EVERYTHING YOU VALUE
www.kubota.com
�Kubota Tractor Corporation, 2011


*$0 down, 0% A.PR. financing for terms up to 60 months on purchases of select new Kubota equipment from available inventory at participating dealers through
6/30/2011. Example: A 60-month monthly installment repayment term at 0% A.P.R. requires 60 payments of $16.67 per $1,000 borrowed. 0% A.P.R. interest is available
to customers if no dealer documentation preparation fee is charged. Dealer charge for document preparation fee shall be in accordance with state laws. Only Kubota and
select Kubota performance-matched Land Pride equipment is eligible. Inclusion of ineligible equipment may result in a higher blended A.PR. Not available for Rental,
NationalAccounts or Governmental customers. 0% A.PR. and low-rate financing may not be available with customer instant rebate (C.I.R.) offers. Financing is available
through Kubota Credit Corporation, U.S.A., 3401 Del Amo Blvd., Torrance, CA 90503; subject to credit approval. Some exceptions apply Offer expires 6/30/2011.
See us for details on these and other low-rate options or go to www.kubota.com for more information.


*


I


~YI


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


F




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