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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00690
 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: 07-13-2011
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
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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: UF00028408:00690
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75 cents Wednesday, July 13, 2011 Gazette Santa Rosas Press Sudoku .......................................... A2 Obituaries ..................................... A2 Opinion ........................................ A4 Faith .............................................. A5 Sports ............................................ A8 Classieds ..................................... B4 TABLE OF CONTENTS Volume 103 Issue 56 Printed on recycled paper Jim Fletcher Publisher 623-2120 news@srpressgazette.com BASEBALL: ARE A YOUTH B A SEB A LL C A SHES IN SPORTS, A8 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com Tweet us @srpressgazette and friend us on facebook.com Speak Out Let Santa Rosans know what you think Inside | Page A2 srpressgazette.com 623-5887 Cole questions TEAM Santa Rosa By Bill Gamblin news@srpessgazette.com The Milton Police Department is investigating the death of an el derly couple found in their home Saturday. Milton dispatch received a 911 call from a home located in the 6400 block of Sellers Street around 8:30 a.m. Saturday morning. Police are investigating the death of Ronald and Idola Duffy, both of whom are in their 70s. Ofcers are unsure of a cause of death and plan to release an of cial statement pending further in vestigation, according to the Milton Police. An ofcial report was not avail able by press time. Milton police investigating couples death By Bill Gamblin news@srpressgazette.com On Friday afternoon, a Milton man was arrested following a family disturbance on Phoenix Dr. in Milton. Jeremy Alexander Davidson, 21, was arrested and charged with felo ny child abuse and domestic violence involving battery. According to Sgt. Scott Haines with the Santa Rosa County Sheriffs Ofce, dep uties responded to a family disturbance and discovered Da vidson standing in the front yard. Haines indicated that when the depu ties approached Davidson he sponta neously said I did it. At that time, deputies learned that Davidson reportedly punched his two month old son with a closed st. According to Haines, Davidson told deputies that his two month old son woke him up this morning around 7 a.m. crying. Despite his attempt to get his son back to sleep the child started to scream and Davidson then put the infant in a bassinet, but the child Police: Milton man charged with felony child abuse JEREMY DA VIDSON See CHILD ABUSE A7 By Mathew Pellegrino mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com A piece of history will be unveiled this Saturday night in downtown Milton. The scrolling marquee that illuminated Miltons street decades ago will be once again turned on, signaling that the scarred Imogene Theater is well on its way to being restored after a re gutted it in 2009. The Santa Rosa Historical Society and its president, Wes Meiss, will turn the switch at 9 p.m. to light up the scrolling marquee, which he said mesmerized visitors who came downtown during the Imogenes golden years. The largest historic preservation project in the citys history, according to Meiss, is magic in itself. The historical society president said that the lighting of the marquee would signal the start of a new era for the little theater. This renovation project is going to get this building looking as close (to) as it did in 1912 as possible, Meiss said. Just getting power back to the building was a milestone. Last week, construction crews restored power to the building that has not seen electrical life since the re in January 2009. LET THERE BE LIGHT! Historical xture to once again light up P hotos by MA THEW PELLEGRINO | Press Gazette Santa Rosa Historical Society president Wes Meiss looks over the inside of the gutted Imogene theater, which is scheduled for completion in the fall. Bottom right this second oor view shows the Imogene in its current stages of renovation. The original wood oors will remain intact when it reopens. See LIGHT A7 Photos and story by Mathew Pellegrino A young clue sleuth was this years winner of the Blackwater Pyrates trea sure hunt. Seventeen-year-old Me gan Wardle of Milton took home the grand prize July 2 after nding puzzle piec es and the mystery trea sure objects identity and secret location which she searched hours to nd. I nished second last year, right behind the rst place winners, Wardle said. Wardle said the nal piece took her three hours to nd and led her through a wooded area. Santa Rosa Historical Society presi dent Wes Meiss said he was looking on from a dis tance as Wardle slowly, but surely, found the last puzzle piece. Wardle said she was go ing to use the prizes to get money for her son. The treasure hunter used a set of Pirate Keys to decipher the Pirate Code, a sentence or phrase that re veals the mystery treasure Teen takes home gold in treasure hunt Blackwater Pyrates Treasure Hunt winner, 17-year-old Megan Wardle of Milton stands with her armful of prizes after she nished solving the pirate puzzle on July 2. See TREASURE A7 By Mathew Pellegrino mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com The aftershock of the TeleTech Holdings Inc./ Clearwire announcement that 315 of its East Milton Industrial Park employees would be laid-off could still be felt at the county commis sion meeting room Monday morning when Commission er Bob Cole focused heated remarks toward the Eco nomic Development Council TEAM Santa Rosa on their plans to recover from the massive layoff. Clearwire, who as a condi tion of their contract agreed with TEAM to hire 500 em ployees, and later promised to hire an additional 500 employees, announced in June that because of the poor business climate, the company would be expand ing its strategic partnership with TeleTech Holdings, Inc. TeleTech then claimed responsibility for the day-today operations at the Clear wire facility. In June, TeleTech an nounced that they would be laying-off 315 of the 500 employees that transferred from Clearwire on Oct. 24 and would pay back the $2 million in incentive pay ments it received from the Florida Governors ofce in August 2010. When TeleTech rst of fered to hire an additional 500 employees, the county began taking bids on expanding Clearwires parking lot and a retention pond, opening with the low bid of $920,000. But after TeleTechs restructur ing announcement, TEAM See TEAM A7

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Sunday, 10:56 a.m. Yes, I was just reading Speak Out, and in regard to the red light camera and the editors comments, it just shows he believes what the city and the police are telling them. I challenge them to go sit at Glover Lane and Highway 90 and watch the trafc go by. The light is not red when the camera is ashing. In regards to the previous caller on the yellow being shorter than normal, I agree, and that should be looked at. Say what you want to, but it seems you are on the citys side. Look at the timing, but this is nothing but a trap for the city council. Saturday, 1:44 p.m. Yeah, this morning I saw a truck that was stopped directly under the light. I wonder what he was trying to prove I couldnt believe it. If a vehicle would have been turning, I dont know what would have happened. Saturday, 1:29 p.m. W.O. Jones from the Jay area. Is it possible that the superintendent of schools and the school board can consider a loss of $600,000 of taxpayer funds a victory? They folded like a cheap lawn chair to the ACLU and a federal judge with a truly nefarious consent decree. It took a threatened lawsuit to amend, and it is still evil. Saturday, 9:52 a.m. Hello, this is Dave. I think the red light cameras are probably a pretty good idea. The city needs to generate more revenue without raising taxes. The main problem is there are two types of drivers in Milton, those who have a lot to do in a short period of time and those who have nothing to do but ride from the doctors ofce to Walmart, and most of those come from East Milton and lead to nothing but gridlock thanks to those who have nothing better to do than ride around. What I would like to see are these who stop at a green light for 30 seconds to get a ticket, or how about writing a ticket to those who go slow in the left-hand lane? Thank you for letting me speak my opinion. Saturday, 7:08 a.m. With all the talking heads out there concerning the Garcon Point Bridge, we have people who have constantly said lower the cost to cross the bridge and we would use it. I cannot believe the know-it-alls are unaware of just how economically depressed we are in this area. How dumb can you get, and how many times do we need to tell them before they see that? Saturday, 12:06 a.m. In regards to the Johnny Cochran is back comment, we all know what happened to him, dont we? Thats right; he died of brain cancer. So all the brains that made him smart enough to get O.J. off a doublemurder conviction are also the brains that were later poisoned with cancer. I wonder if that will happen to Baez, too? I know thats cruel to say, but you better be careful what you do or say to help the guilty, cause it make come back to haunt you. Friday, 3:25 p.m. Regarding the Casey Anthony trial, the public has been too enraged in media hype. The jurors did what they were supposed to do, nothing more, nothing less. What type of jobs will gays in the military do? Sniff out corruption like the Catholic Church? How many iPads have been purchased for employees of Santa Rosa county and why? Why are 250 million Americans told what is best for them by 500 members of Congress? How many government layoffs have taken place in Santa Rosa County government? Friday, 11:12 a.m. Yes, this is concerning the red light cameras. My question is will we get a ticket for turning right on red? Editors note: According to the Milton City Police, no. Thursday, 9:46 p.m. Yes, I would like to ask, what is wrong with our school system in Santa Rosa County? A while back we were the greatest success and the envy of everyone because of the level of education and the quality of life. In the last three years it has seemed to have crumbled. Teachers have been laid off or are now without jobs. Administrators got large raises when money is very scarce. The school superintendent has gotten three or four stories in the paper about the iPads he has purchased for his assistants. The elective ofcials seem to blame everyone and everybody except for themselves. Election time cant come soon enough. Thank you. I am Ray. Wednesday, 1:56 p.m. Hi, this is John. I just have one quick comment on the Milton red light cameras. If the cameras were not possible and the revenue stream is not enough to justify paying for the cameras, then they will cease to exist. Simply stated, obey the laws, and the necessity of the cameras will not exist. By the early indications, the drivers do not care. Maybe after paying the ne once or twice, they will slow down and we can feel safer going through an intersection legally. Wednesday, 12:03 p.m. Hi, this is Linda. I just read your viewpoint in todays Press Gazette about red light trafc stops. The rolling red light stops caught my attention. I would like to know if you have an acceleration lane like at Highway 90 and Glover Lane, do we have to stop, or can we keep going and accelerate slowly? I have asked several people, and some say yes, while others say no. Editors note: According to Milton Police Capt. Tony Tindell, who oversees the red light cameras for the city, the merge lane or turn lane at the intersection of Highway 90 and Glover Lane for those headed west on 90 is not affected. The cameras at that intersection are only monitoring Highway 90 red light violations. The red light cameras do not monitor the right on red rule. If you have a short comment you would like to make, call the Speak Out line at 623-5887. John Alvin Yeckley 1935-2011 John Alvin Yeckley, 75, of Pace, passed away on July 3. John was born on December 2, 1935, in Spangler, Penn. Yeckley proudly served his country for 23 years in the U.S. Navy. He was a member of the VFW, Fleet Reserve, American Legion, AMVETS and a past member of the Elks Lodge. Survivors include his wife, Joyce Yeckley; sons, John Stuart Yeckley and Russel (Amanda) Yeckley; stepdaughter, Rebecca Lambert (Mike Ward); stepson, Robert Cheatham; grandchildren, Heather, Stuart, Jonathan, Abby and Rylan Yeckley, and Kaila Lambert; motherin-law, Ruth McCormick; siblings, Joseph Yeckley, Emogene (Rudy) Uchaker, Doris (Jacob) Shaffer, Vincent (Cecilia) Yeckley, Catherine Ann Yeckley, Barbara (Van) Shefeld, Martha (Steve) Oyler and Linda Rose (Bill) Wallace; and many aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. Visitation was held on July 5 at National Cremation & Burial Society. Funerals services were conducted on July 6 at the funeral home. Interment followed at Barrancas National Cemetery with full military honors. National Cremation & Burial Society in Milton was entrusted with arrangements. Let the family know you care. Sign the guest book under news/obituaries at www. srpressgazette.com. Obituary www. Sudoku-Puzzles .net Sudoku, Kakuro & Futoshiki Puzzles Sudoku 9x9 Very hard (136776611) 6 7 5 4 7 5 3 2 9 3 4 5 2 8 3 5 8 1 2 6 1 7 3 1 9 4 6 9 8 www.sudoku-puzzles.net Solution: www.sudoku-puzzles.net SOLUTION FIND US ONLINE Check out Santa Rosa Press Gazette on Facebook, or tweet us @srpressgazette Speak OUT Local A2 | Santa Rosas Press Gazette Wednesday, July 13, 2011 T ELE PH ONE N U MB E R S All ofces ................. 850-623-2120 Classieds ................ 850-623-2120 Editorial Fax .............. 850-623-9308 All other faxes ........... 850-623-2007 S U B S CR I P TION R ATES One year (in county) ......................... $39 Six months (in county).................$19.50 13 weeks (in county).................... $9.75 One year (out of county) ....................$62 Six months (out of county).................$31 13 weeks (out of county)..............$15.50 Senior Citizen (over 62) One year (in county)........................$32 Six months (in county) ......................$16 13 weeks (in county) .........................$8 Home delivery subscribers may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions. CO P Y R I GH T N OTI C E The entire contents of Santa Rosas Press Gazette, including its logotype, are fully protected by copyright and registry and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose, without prior, written permission from Santa Rosas Press Gazette. Santa Rosas Press Gazette (USPS 604-360) is published twice weekly on Wednesdays and Saturdays for $39 per year (in county) by Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc. Periodicals postage paid at Milton, Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Santa Rosas Press Gazette, 6629 Elva St., Milton, FL 32570. S ANTA ROSA S PR ESS G A Z ETTE S TAFF Jim Fletcher Publisher 850-393-3654 jetcher@srpressgazette.com C arol B arnes Ofce Manager 850-623-2120 cbarnes@srpressgazette.com Bill G amblin Editor 850-377-4611 bgamblin@srpressgazette.com Debbie C oon Field Service Rep. 850-393-3666 dcoon@srpressgazette.com Abe C lark Field Service Rep. 850-910-0902 aclark@srpressgazette.com Tracie Smelstoys Account Retention Specialist 850-623-2120 tsmelstoys@srpressgazette.com Santa R osas P ress G azette 6629 Elva St. Milton, FL 32570 AT YOU R SE RV I C E M iss a paper? Circulation Jim Fletcher 850-623-2120 Want to subscribe? 850-623-2120 To buy back issues 850-623-2120 To place a classied ad 850-623-2120 To buy a display ad Debbie Coon 850-623-2120 To buy a photograph 850-623-2120 Internet www.srpressgazette.com Ofce H ours 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday 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 C OUNTY GO V E R NM ENT COUNTY COMMISSION District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill Road, Pace, FL 32571; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-williamson@santarosa..gov District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road, Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-cole@santarosa..gov District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumuckla Highway, Pace, FL 32571; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-salter@santarosa..gov District 4: Jim Melvin, 6495 Caroline St., Milton, FL; phone 983-1877. E-mail is commmelvin@santarosa..gov District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline St., Milton, FL 32570; phone 983-1877. E-mail is comm-lynchard@santarosa..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. Mondays 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 ofces. STATE GO V E R NM ENT Rep. Doug Broxson: 2990-C Gulf Breeze Parkway, Gulf Breeze, FL 32563, phone 9165436. E-mail is Doug.Broxson@myoridahouse. gov Sen. Greg Evers: 5334 Willing St., Milton, FL 32570, phone 983-5550. E-mail is Evers.Greg. SO2@senate.gov Gov. Rick Scott: PLO5 The Capitol, 400 S. Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399; phone 4884441. E-mail is _governor@myorida.com FEDE R AL GO V E R NM ENT HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES Rep. Jeff Miller: 2439 Rayburn House Ofce Building, Washington, D.C. 20515; local phone is 479-1183; D.C. Ofce phone (202) 225-4136. Pensacola ofce address: 4300 Bayou Blvd., Suite 13, Pensacola, FL 32503. Toll free number is 866367-1614. Website: http://jeffmiller.house.gov SENATE Sen. Marco Rubio: B40A Dirksen Senate Ofce Building, Washington, D.C. 20510; phone 202-224-3041; fax 202-228-0285. Sen. Bill Nelson: Room 571, Hart Senate Ofce 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: Ofce of the Vice President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C. 20500; phone 202-456-1414. Elected OFFICIALS S CH OOL G O V E R N M ENT SCHOOL BOARD Superintendent: Tim Wyrosdick, 5086 Canal St., Milton, FL 32570; phone 983-5000. E-mail is wyrosdickt@mail.santarosa. k12..us District 1: Diane Scott, 5710 Munson Highway, Milton, FL 32570; phone 983-0413. E-mail is scottdl@mail.santarosa.k12. .us District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane, Milton, FL 32570; phone 623-6299. E-mail is winkleseh@mail.santarosa. k12..us District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane, Navarre, FL 32566; phone 939-2661. E-mail is colemanmd@mail.santarosa. k12..us District 4: JoAnn Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St., Pace, FL 32571; phone 994-5446. E-mail is simpsonjj@mai.santarosa. k12..us District 5: Scott Peden, 3156 Pins Lane, Gulf Breeze, FL 32563; phone 934-0701. E-mail is pedenst@mail.santarosa.k12. .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. C ITY G O V E R N M ENT 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 Qualls, 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

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Local Santa Rosas Press Gazette| A3 Wednesday, July 13, 2011 *Offer valid from 3/1/11 until 8/1/11. This offer excludes TX Turf Gators and ProGators. No down payment required. 5.9% APR is for 60 months only. **Offer valid from 3/1/11 to 8/1/11. 0% APR is for 36 months only and excludes TX Turf Gators, ProGators and any XUV model Gator. Subject to approved credit on John Deere Financi al Revolving Plan, a service of FPC Financial, f.s.b. For consumer use only. Some restrictions apply. Other special rates and terms may be available, including installment financing and financin g for commercial use. Available at participating dealers in the United States. Prices and savings in U.S. dollars. Taxes, freight, setup and delivery not included. Prices subject to change without n otice. For your safety, always wear a helmet and eye protection when driving aggressively, on rough terrain or at speeds greater than 35 mph. The engine horsepower information is provided by the engine manufacturer to be used for comparison purposes only. Actual operating horsepower may be less. John Deeres green and yellow color scheme, the leaping deer symbol and JOHN DEERE are tradem arks of Deere & Company. 6510080 1147 S. FERDON BLVD., CRESTVIEW (850) 682-3366 WISE EQUIPMENT SALES & SERVICE By Bill Gamblin news@srpressgazette.com A Pensacola man was arrested early Friday morning after depu ties responded to an alarm at CVS Pharmacy in Pace. Joshua Samuel Stephen, 27 of Atlas Street in Pensacola, has been charged with burglary, a third de gree felony, wearing a mask during the commission of a crime, a second degree felony, criminal mischief, a third degree felony, possession of burglary tools, a third degree felony, and trespassing, a second degree mis demeanor. According to Sgt. Scott Haines with the Santa Rosa County Sheriffs Of ce, Stephen, who is a former em ployee of the store, stated that he chose this particular store because he is a previous employee and he is familiar with everything inside the store. Stephen was released after post ing a bond of $25,250. At 12:45 a.m., deputies respond ed to the CVS pharmacy on High way 90 in Pace regarding an audi ble alarm, which was coming from the stores roof hatch. According to Haines, when deputies arrived, they checked the perimeter of the building and found all entrance points to be secure. All of the interior and exterior lights were on at the store. Haines pointed out that depu ties waited for the stores emergen cy contact to arrive to check inside the building. Once they arrived, deputies en tered the store and found no one inside but discovered the roof hat was propped open while checking a rear storage room. Deputies proceeded to the roof and found Stephen, wearing all black crouched next to the roof top air conditioner and was taken into custody, Haines said. Stephen was wearing black boots, black pants, a long sleeved black shirt, a black mask, a black climbing harness, black gloves and a black backpack. According to Haines, Ste phen also had a collapsible extension ladder with him on the roof and two canvas bags contain ing tools, climbing rings and climb ing ropes. After being taken into custody, Stephen was read his Miranda Rights and agreed to speak with the deputies. Stephen said he gained access to the roof utilizing the ladder and rst gained access to the Drive Thru roof, then pulled the ladder up and used it to get to the main roof, according to Haines. After getting on the main roof, Stephen then found the roof hatch and broke the pins securing the hatch. As soon as the hatch was re moved, the alarm sounded and all the lights came on inside and out side the store. Haines said Stephen told deputies that he tried to nd a way to get off of the roof quickly but the cops arrived too fast, so he found a place to hide. By Mathew Pellegrino mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com Work has begun on the renovation of the Old Highway 90 or State Road 1 that runs parallel to the real Highway 90 in East Milton. Santa Rosa County com missioners voted yes on the decision to enhance the road during a March coun ty commission meeting. For years the county had been ghting to restore the old brick road that runs ap proximately 6 miles paral lel 90 to just past the new Santa Rosa County Cor rectional Facility in East Milton. Roads Inc. of North west Florida started on the $1.57 million project last week. Roads Inc. will attempt to resurface and replace bricks along the bumpy road with actual historic bricks to keep the roads historic image. The road, which is pri marily used by pedestrians and bicyclists, gives people safe access to facilities in East Milton, including the Santa Rosa County Sheriffs Ofce and the East Milton Industrial Park. County engineer Roger Blaylock said the $1.57 mil lion price tag would also cover a quarter of a mile ex tended section of the road that will connect the his toric road to the Blackwater Heritage Trail, which is also utilized by pedestrians and bicyclists. The project is being funded by federal transpor tation money. Roads Inc. was the lowest bidder in the project, bidding almost $35,000 less than the other bidder Panhandle Paving and Grading Inc. that is working on the Avalon fourlaning project. The road, which was built through county initiatives in the 1920s, was essentially widened onto what is now U.S. 90 after the county un derwent trafc woes. A representative from Roads Inc. of Northwest Florida was unavailable as of press time. By Bill Gamblin news@srpressgazette.com A Milton man was in jured Sunday night while riding his motorcycle on Highway 90 near Santa Villa Drive. James W. Stranges, 23, was seriously injured when he was thrown from his motorcycle 56 feet be fore coming to a final stop around 6:55 p.m. According to the Florida Highway Patrol, Stranges was eastbound when Sterling. R. Keefer, 19 of Pace, make a left turn onto Santa Vil la Drive and turned in front of Stranges motorcycle. The FHP press release indicated that Lifegaurd Ambulance transported Stranges to Sacred Heart Hospital. Keefer and his passen ger, Savannah McNeil, 18 of Milton, both sustained minor injuries according to the Florida Highway Patrol, but were not taken to a hospital. According to the Flori da Highway Patrol, charg es are pending in relation to this accident. Motorcyclist injured Sunday night on Highway 90 MATHEW PELLEGRINO | Press Gazette Workers with Road Inc. of Northwest Florida renovate the Old Highway 90 road in East Milton. Renovation starts on historic brick road Man charged with burglary JOSHUA STEPHEN PHOTOS SP ECIAL TO THE PRESS G AZETTE

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Opinion A4 | Santa Rosas Press Gazette Wednesday, July 13, 2011 We want you to share your views on the above topic(s) or any topic with other Santa Rosas 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 t 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 verication, if necessary. S HARE Y O U R OPINION S Editors Note: This is a copy of the Independence Day speech given by Superintendent of Santa Rosa County Schools Tim Wyrosdick at the Veterans Salute held at the Santa Rosa County Veterans Memorial. Greetings, Santa Rosa County! This is Independence Day, July 4, a day set aside for our nation to celebrate its birth, a day set aside for us to remember the men and women who have sacriced for our freedom, a day set aside for men and women of valor to be honored and most importantly, a day set aside for you and me to charge our children with the challenge of honor, duty and service; for it is in this remembrance that we honor our past, dene our heritage as Americans and preserve our future! Today, we meet and greet, break bread together, sing and salute for the sole purpose of remembering our birthday. We are gathered here to remember, for the purpose of preserving the values that set this great nation in motion. Forgetting is not an option; for in not remembering the sacrices of our forefathers, democracy is clearly threatened. This threat emanates not from outside our borders, but a threat just as real and as certain. For you and I should remember that the greatest threat to America could be you and I doing absolutely nothing while failing to preserve the ideals of democracy. All across America today, cities and towns are gathering together just as the citizens of Santa Rosa County are to celebrate our independence. These gatherings are an essential act of preserving our freedom as we pass the ideals of our heritage to our children. Yes, we remember so as to make certain we do not forget why the United States of America is great. Celebrate with me for a few minutes as we walk through Americas past and listen as we hear the lessons of great men and women who sacriced for our heritage. George Washington teaches us our rst great lesson. The lesson is that a price exists for our freedom, and we have a personal responsibility for defending it. Washington shares, It may be laid down as a primary position, and the basis of our system, that every citizen who enjoys the protection of a free government, owes not only a proportion of his property, but even of his personal services to the defense of it. Washington understood that every citizen had an obligation to protect the country and a duty to actively defend it. No greater honor can be charged to an individual than to serve for the betterment of the United States of America. Individuals take up this honor of service in a variety of ways. Some choose civic service, others volunteer in government and support the men and women who defend us. I can think of no greater service than the call of duty answered by the men and women who serve in our armed services. And no greater sacrice can be given than those who have given their lives in the defense of this country. Today as we stand on the hallowed ground of the Veterans Memorial Plaza, we recognize and can see explicitly the sacrice of our forefathers, a sacrice that rings heavily in our hearts. Washington teaches us we have a call of duty to defend this great nation, and that defense will require our personal sacrice. Abraham Lincoln served our country in some of its darkest hours. The preservation of the union was in jeopardy, and President Lincoln had been challenge beyond belief. His countenance was solid and his purpose was sure as he served a nation that was deeply divided. Lincoln believed in the preservation of this nation, and he believed that those who lived within its borders were free men with a purpose for the destiny of the United States. In the July 10, 1858, Speech at Chicago, Illinois, Lincoln shares, I leave you, hoping that the lamp of liberty will burn in your bosoms until there shall no longer be a doubt that all men are created free and equal. Did you hear it? It is our second lesson: the lamps of liberty will burn in your bosoms. The lesson Lincoln lived is that we should not forget the passion of our forefathers. This passion should be a driving force for us as we pledge to serve our America. This passion is part of us, an intangible entanglement that each of us has that demonstrates a love of country. Washington and Lincoln had it! And so do you. I know this passion runs deep in your soul or you would not be here today. Thank you to each of you for ensuring that our country remains great and strong as each of you understand and commit to the passion of Lincoln. His voice shines through to all who love and adore this country. Go ahead, move your heart and soul to celebrate this great nation. Celebrate the love of YOUR country and make no apologies in challenging others to do so as well. Passion Lincoln had it. Washington demanded it, and you and I enjoy the fruit of its labor. Here is your country. Cherish these natural wonders, cherish the natural resources, cherish the history and romance as a sacred heritage, for your children and your childrens children. Do not let selsh men or greedy interests skin your country of its beauty, its riches or its romance. Theodore Roosevelt gives us our third lesson. THIS country belongs to the people, not to a tyrannous dictator who doles out to the people their penance. It is ours, ours for the enjoyment, ours to preserve and, yes, our country to defend. Roosevelt teaches us that we are responsible for this country from the oceans of the Pacic through the great plains of the heartland to the Atlantic in the east. Roosevelt understood that the wealth of this great nation rests in the hands of the people and WE are responsible for it success. We are responsible for its success and unfortunately for its failure, a failure that is possible only when good men do nothing to defend it and citizens fail to teach our children the values that make this country great. I applaud those who are here; your presence here demonstrates you understand the value of preserving our country. Thank you for being citizens that care. Here is your country. What Roosevelt challenged Americans then is still a challenge to us today. I can hear him saying now, here, Santa Rosa County, here is your country take care of her! And so, my fellow Americans: ask not what your country can do for you ask what you can do for your country. I was not even born when John F. Kennedy spoke these words in 1961. But the moment you and I heard them, they tied our hearts to the service to our country. These words speak to each of us and call us to serve our country, but do you remember the words that followed these? Let me share with you. President Kennedy had a vision that America would not just lead within our country, but would lead the world in pursuing democracy as a passion. His words, My fellow citizens of the world: ask not what America will do for you, but what together we can do for the freedom of man, called America to preserve the legacy of freedom here and everywhere. John F. Kennedy told us in 1961 that our duty is to celebrate the diversity of mankind, but, Americans, we have a duty and a calling to lead our world into democracy. Kennedys lesson to us today is that we have a responsibility to all men and women of every nation to share democracy. For this reason, young men and women of valor have left the safe shores of the United States to defend freedom in places abroad. What is the price of that defense? The blood of hundreds upon thousands of American men and women scars the soil of foreign lands. Kennedys lesson is a constant reminder that the defense of our heritage rest not only on sovereign soil, but in distant lands as well. Americans sacrice abroad so that you and I can sleep in safety! One of my favorite great Americans is Eleanor Roosevelt, the wife of President Roosevelt who was not a quiet lady with just a few thoughts of her own. She demanded that each of us have a personal responsibility for our development, a true American tradition that demands that we take pride in our work and our dedication. Eleanor Roosevelt shared, No one can make you feel inferior without your consent. Eleanor Roosevelt teaches us that Americans, no matter what walk of life we travel, rich or poor, black or white, we can and should be successful! A popular attitude among youth today is that because I am poor, because I am black, because I dont like school and maybe even because I dont like to work, I cant succeed! I cant is a popular excuse for the youth of today. Eleanor Roosevelt wouldnt agree. The lesson she teaches us today is we should not make excuses, just keep trying no matter what the obstacles. I might add to this lesson that complaining and whining are not positive steps toward problem resolution! We can do what we sometimes think we cannot, and we should not make excuses for our failure. When we fail, we can put on our big boy britches and get back at it. Success comes from trying one more time after failure. RONALD REAGAN in his First Inaugural Address on January 20, 1981, spoke the following words, I do not believe in a fate that will fall on us no matter what we do. I do believe in a fate that will fall on us if we do nothing. Reagan expresses the nest of American values; adversity can be overcome with just plain hard work and what we have is worth working to keep. It is a simple concept really, one that every American should understand. What we have is special; freedom is a valued commodity that should never be taken for granted. Some 235 years ago, the men and women of the Americas broke free from a tradition of absolute rule and placed themselves under the noblest of traditions and values, the value of personal leadership and the art of self rule! Our forefathers broke from the power of an oppressor and chose to run a country with the power of the people and developed a nation second to none both then and now. The power of governing ourselves rests in the people, not in the government! The concept of personal freedom rang true in 1776 just as it rings true for you and me today. It is a concept that changes the world. For you and me, for we are the people, WE ARE THE GOVERNMENT! I sense that the concept of personal freedom still rings true in the hearts and minds of citizens today. Thank you for your patience as we have walked through history and listened to the wisdom of men and women who have served this country. As we take notice of the lessons of our forefathers, we gain a gentle reminder that the price of freedom is not free. Whether it is Washingtons statement that freedom may cost us a personal price, Lincolns description that we have a passion for America or Theodore Roosevelts command that we not forget that this is OUR COUNTRY, we understand the lessons of the past are really lessons of the present. Lessons of Eleanor Roosevelt that demand a personal responsibility for success and Kennedys vision of a world where all live free are constant reminders of our need to preserve what we have. In closing, let us be mindful of the words of Reagan who challenged us that sometimes freedoms are not just given to us, but come from hard work. We recognize these men and women of valor began their service in a local community, communities just like the one you and I live in. In each of these communities rest people who love America and seek each day to preserve the freedoms that she possesses. This is the United States of America, great and strong because of the people who serve her, people like you who understand the value of patriotism. Thank you for loving her and thank you for serving her. God bless you and God bless America! Tim Wyrosdick is the Superintendent of Santa Rosa County Schools and was the featured speaker of the July 4th Veterans Celebration at the Santa Rosa County Veterans Memorial. It never ceases to amaze us how little people think for themselves anymore. It is a never-ending war when you watch CNN, ABC, CBS, NBC, FOX, and the alphabet can be jumbled to almost innite combinations thereof. A talking head on the television tells us what to think and how they feel. If you dont believe this, just look at the recent newscasts regarding the Casey Anthony trial. The media were enraged at the verdict and seemed to stir the publics sentiment just like it did in when O.J. Simpson was found not guilty or when the Rodney King verdict was released. The media worked at that one, you will recall, until there were riots in the streets of Los Angeles. These so-called news agencies even manipulate elections. Ever notice, when both parties nally nominate their candidates, one always has a tremendous lead over the other? Then, by the time we are about three to four weeks out from the election, it is just about a dead heat. Suddenly, like nothing ever happened, the candidate the media wants starts to pull away and, by election day, it seems the election is almost not necessary. All the while the public has done precious little research when it comes to who is actually running for president or what they actually stand for. The media seems to have staged this great production to pick a leader like a cheap soap opera or something you might nd if you watch World Wrestling Entertainment (WWE). Those who control the air waves also control the sound bites, the questions they ask and the information you receive. They have spoon fed you information so you can spit it right back out when it comes time for you to walk inside the voting booth. If you feel we are exaggerating, look at what is being done to children in school today. Teachers are not teaching, but spoon feeding information to the students so, when it comes time to take a test, they can regurgitate or spit out the information necessary to pass the test. No one is challenged to nd the facts or, once found, to attempt to apply those facts to larger issues. The candidates dont actually meet the public anymore or talk to people. They make sure they meet the needs of those in control, the national media, which so eloquently orchestrates the clips and sound bites. You would have had to have been sleeping under a rock if you did not catch a portion of the Casey Anthony trial, and when the trial was over, the host of experts who dissected and picked apart the testimony and questions seemed on every channel. The talking heads explained to you what they wanted you to understand. Why? In a classic communications model, you are the receiver and those making the news deliver the message, but the static or the confusion of the message comes from those in between the alphabet soup of network news and national organizations. The noise or their interpretation is disabling our ability to think. We do not want to think or challenge, we just want to be told what to think? After all, its so much easier if we dont have to think. It is not up to Rush Limbaugh, Glen Beck, Bill OReily, Nancy Grace, Scott Pelley, Brian Williams, Diane Sawyer, the panel of the View, or even Keith Olberman to tell Americans how to think. In the end, the ultimate choice is up to you, and you have to be willing to make up your mind. It is up to the media to report the facts and let you decide what you want to believe or think. Alphabet soup might be good for the soul, but you shouldnt have to eat it to decide how to think and feel. Independence lessons from the past Eating alphabet soup OUR VIEW

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Put Your H e a l t h y B u s i n e s s Here Call Debbie Coon 393-3666 or Abe Clark 910-0902 Free Hearing Test Sales, Service and Repairs on all Makes and Models of Hearing Aids All Insurance Accepted Sabrina Kaestle, Au.D., BC-ABA 6008982 Mention this ad and receive 10% off a set of Digital Hearing Aids 6009735 Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church. in Milton. He has a Bachelor of Science degree from Florida State University, and a Master of Divinity from The New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. He has been pastor of HHBC since 1987. He serves as an International Youth Evangelist for the Southern Baptist Convention preaching all over the U.S. and Canada. For more information about HHBC, call 623-8959 or 626-8951, fax: 623-0197. If you have any questions for Ask The Preacher, send it to: Ask The Preacher, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickory Hammock Road, Milton, Florida 32583 ...a weekly column answering your questions with Biblical answers about life. Ask the Preache r Dear C.R., There are numerous scholarly works on this topic that you can purchase at any Christian bookstore. If you have access to the Internet you will find literally scores of credible websites with volumes of information on this controversial topic. For the man or woman who is a part of any Masonic organization who at the same time claims to be a born again Christian, I would emphatically say that the two ways of life and philosophies are NOTcompatible in ANYway. The three fundamental, foundational truths of evangelical, New Testament Christianity are as follows. 1. Jesus is God in the Flesh and the ONLYway for ANYperson to be saved 2. The Bible is the ONLYword and the FINALword of the Living and True God. 3. ANYworks that man can do. The religious teachings of freemasonry DENY all three fundamentals of New Testament Christianity! The Masons teach that; 1. Jesus is just one of MANYways by which a person can get to heaven and that all religious systems are of equal value in this matter2. There are MANY are the complete word of God. 3. Aperson can Why, if you really are a Christian, would you want to belong to ANYorganization or religious system that denies the very foundation of what you say you believe? You either are not a true mason or you are not a true Christian, but you cannot be BOTH at the same time! My prayer for you, C. R. is that YOU would commit to Jesus Christ and Him alone. No religious or fraternal organization, not even membership in a particular church, can guarantee your entrance into heaven. ONLYJesus Christ and personal faith in Him can do that. Faith/Local Santa Rosas Press Gazette| A5 Wednesday, July 13, 2011 The Hoppers will be in concert at Immanuel Baptist Church July 22 at 7 p.m. There will be no charge for admission. However, a love offering will be received. The Hoppers have been singing since 1957 and are definitely the most favorite Family Southern Gospel Group in Gospel Music today. The group consists of Claude and Connie, their two sons, Dean and Michael and Deans wife Kim. They travel all over the world sharing their testimony and love for music. They have a smooth blend of harmonies that will awe you when you hear them. They were selected in 1981 to perform at the Religious Inaugural Cel ebration for President Ronald Reagan. They have won numer ous awards such as Favor ite Mixed Group Award almost every year since 1997, Connie was named Queen of Gospel Music in 1983-1984, Dean has won a number of Favor ite Lead Vocalist awards and Kim has won many Female Vocalist awards over the last decade. They have been travel ing the world remaining stalwart in their shar ing of hope and Gods unmatchable love. They share their strong faith in Christ and their strong belief in family. Their desire is to extend the message to all who do not know him and encourage those who do. You will not want to miss Americas Favorite Family of Gospel Music when they are at Im manuel Baptist Church in Pace, July 22 at 7 p.m. Ebenezer Church, lo cated at 4200 Ebenezer Church Road in Jay, will host a homecoming on July 17. Sunday school will get underway at 9:45 followed by morning worship at 11 a.m. The special speaker Sunday morning will be Bro. Dennis Rehders. Lunch in the fellowship hall will following the morn ing worship with a special afternoon singing by the Gospel Harmonairs. Bro. Bobby Carnley, pastor at Ebenezer Church invites everyone to come out and share in the fellow ship. For more information call 261-2953. Ebenezer Church to host homecoming The Hoppers to perform at Immanuel Baptist THE HOPPERS Faith BRIEFS Special to the Press Gazette Green-Up Nursery in Milton will be hosting an event to benet American Cancer Society Breast Cancer Research and Lo cal Patient Services. The event will be held on the grounds of the Santa Rosa Clean Com munity Systems GreenUp Santa Rosa Nursery on Oct. 29, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., as part of the 8th An nual Beaches to Woodlands Tour. The nursery is con veniently located just north of Highway 90. Art and craft vendors, or ganizations, church groups, Relay for Life teams and others are invited to par ticipate. Vendor spaces will be located throughout the nursery grounds and guests will be invited to en joy all the arts, crafts, plants and other items offered for sale. Booth spaces are $20 for individuals and groups. Deadline for entry is Oct. 18. After Oct. 18 and until Oct. 25 the entry fee will be $25 (if space remains). And, the nursery will be lled with many owers, plants and shrubs for all the gardeners attending. In conjunction with the event, there will also be a Bra Decorating Con test. Ladies and womens groups are invited to come up with themes or deco rate bras in memory of loved ones and enter them in the contest. Womens group might enjoy taking this on as a group project. In addition to winners be ing chosen by a panel of judges, a Peoples Choice Award contest will also be happening the day of the event. There is a $10 en try fee for each bra and the deadline for entries is Oct. 21. Entries received after deadline will be $15 (abso lute deadline is Oct. 26th). If you have questions about the contest or would like an entry form, please email Janet Rothbart, chairman of the bra contest, at jjpry bylski@gmail.com. Businesses and indi viduals are invited to join the event as Corporate Sponsors by making mon etary donations or in-kind donations of gift cards, gift certicates, merchandise and/or gift baskets. Watch for more details on Corporate Sponsors and prizes for the bra decorat ing contest winners. For more information or to request a Corporate Spon sor or Vendor entry form, please email: THINKIN PINKSRCC@aol.com. Green-Up Nursery to host breast cancer benet

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A6 | Santa Rosas Press Gazette Wednesday, July 13, 2011 DEALER IMPRINT AREA 6510085 1147 S. FERDON BLVD., CRESTVIEW (850) 682-3366 WISE EQUIPMENT SALES & SERVICE Clarence M. Deaver, known as Red and Virginia R. Deaver, known as Ruth where born and raised in Marshall, N.C. They began dating in their Junior year at Marshall High School. Red joined the Navy April 12, 1951 and after returning from boot camp they were married on July 20, 1951 and that is how their journey of life together began. Red was shipped over seas for 9 months while Ruth went back to nish her Senior year and begin her career as a domesticated house wife and later raising ve children. Linda D. (Deaver) Atkinson of Virginia and her husband John and two children Kelly and Kevin, Clarence M. Deaver, Jr. of Dover, Delaware and his wife Elyse and their children Corey and Kirsten, Jerry L. Deaver of Oak Harbor, Washington and his wife Rucca and their children Chasity and Kim and her children Ayanna and Kalani, Virginia A. (Deaver) Jones, known as Ginny of Milton and her Husband Marty and their children Clay Jones and his wife Leslie, Corey Jones and his wife Carrie, Chanley Tolbert and his wife Ashley and his children Justina and Daniel, and Stephanie (Tolbert) Howard and her husband Robert and son Alex. Gary A. Deaver of Milton and his daughter Tristan. Also, three other step grandchildren and 7 step great grandchildren. After twenty years of military service and many tours and living in many places Red's last station area was Whiting Field of Milton, FL where he retired as a Chief on November 12, 1970. They still live in the same house where they raised all ve of their children. They are loved deeply by their children, grandchildren, great grandchildren, step grandchildren and step great grandchildren. We would all like to invite you to attend this great time of walking down memory lane with Red and Ruth Deaver and share with us their 60th Wedding Anniversary on Sunday, July 17, 2011 at the Bagdad Community Center, 4591 School Street in Bagdad, FL., time will be from 4:00 p.m. till 7:00 p.m. All who have known them are cordially invited to attend this wonderful event. Come and stay awhile or just drop by to say hello. There will be plenty to eat. Please R.S.V.P Ginny Jones 850-791-2387 by July 13th, forget to R.S.V.P come by any way. 6oth Anniversary A Walk Down Memory Lane with Red and Ruth Deaver July 17th, 2011 Sea buckthorn available at Alternative Health Food Store Advertorial special to the Press Gazette Dr. Oz calls sea buckthorn the Miracle Berry and claims it will improve the look of your skin and help you lose weight (See for yourself at http://www.doctoroz.com/videos/newmiracle-berry-pt-1). Not much larger than a pea, the sea buckthorn berry grows on a shrubby, thorny plant. For centuries, Asian cultures have traditionally relied on sea buckthorn for its nutritional benets. While the benets of sea buckthorn on the skin have been widely documented, it also has an extensive history of traditional use in Tibet and Mongolia for the bodys sensitive internal organs in particular the mucous membranes that line the stomach/GI tract, upper respiratory tract and vagina. Sea buckthorn is a powerhouse of vitamin C, containing more than 10 times the vitamin C of oranges. It is also a source of omegas 3, 5, 7 and 9, extremely rare to nd in a plant-based source. In addition, sea buckthorn is unparrelled among plants for its carotenoids (for vitamin A), tocopherols (vitamin E) and phylloquinone (vitamin K). In all, more than 250 biologically active compounds have been identied in the sea buckthorn plant. The Alternative Health Food Store in Milton carries the following sea buckthorn products: New Chapter Sea Buckthorn Capsules Aubrey Sea Buckthorn Facial Toner, Facial Cleansing Cream, Moisturizing Mask and Moisturizing Cream Genesis Today Sea Buckthorn Juice (available soon) Puffed rice and date chews 3 cups Arrowhead Mills Puffed Rice Cereal (available at the Alternative Health Food Store) 1 cup dates (available in Publix produce section) 3 tbsp butter (try Amish butter found at the ByPass Farmers Market) 1 tsp organic vanilla (available at the Alternative Health Food Store) 1 egg or egg substitute (try EnerG Egg Replacer, available at the Alternative Health Food Store) Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Place all ingredients in food processor, and process for 2-3 minutes, or until a cohesive ball forms. Form mixture in 1-inch balls, place on oiled cookie sheet, and atten with fork. Bake for 12-14 minutes or until done. New product lines We have recently added the Lifes Fortune Multivitamin line and Happy Camper The Feel Good herbal formula. Food blog Our holistic nutritionist, Angel Hill, has started a Food Blog on Facebook featuring photos and descriptions of food she creates. Friend her at Facebook. com/NutritionAngel. Labor not in vain By Greg Pryor Special to the Press Gazette In our fast-paced, ever-changing society, faithfulness is a quality rarely displayed. We bounce from job to job attempting to get ahead. Divorce affects two out of every three marriages; but perhaps the most obvious display of this inconsistency is in the church. The average pastor stays with his ock for about three years and then moves on. This unpredictability is not descriptive of the pastor of West Florida Baptist Church. On July 3, the congregation celebrated the 20th anniversary of Pastor Alan Stewart. Stewart has been a part of this church in some fashion since its birth in 1974. Although Stewart left to begin a church in Ozark, Ala., the Lord had plans for him to return. In July of 1991, he was called to be the pastor. At that service, he made a promise to the congregation: Although we have some tough challenges ahead, I make you this promise I will work hard at being your pastor. He has kept that promise. The celebration began with a medley of hymns that included many of the pastors favorites. While many of the events in the service had a serious tone, the large crowd had no problem laughing when Darrin Johnson, member for 29 years, went through a list of the top 20 sayings and mannerisms of Stewart. The day included two media presentations: a DVD of his rst service as pastor and a PowerPoint presentation highlighting the faces of those who have been a part of his ministry. Throughout the service, letters were read from church members who thanked their pastor for his prayers, his messages and his love over the past 20 years. Bobby and Penny McKamey described their pastor as a man who stays on his knees and in the Book to keep me living right in a world that wants me living wrong. The emotionally charged service became even more moving when a special guest was revealed to preach the mornings sermon. Matt Goins, missionary to Honduras, was secretly own in for this meaningful day. He had spent two years as a college intern for the church, had taught two years in their Christian school and was sent by WFBC to Honduras. Goins sermon from I Corinthians 15:58 focused on Stewarts faithfulness. Faithfulness is not measured in days, but in decades, he repeated throughout his message. When the service concluded, the church surprised the pastor and his wife with an allexpenses-paid Alaskan cruise sponsored by Lancaster Baptist Church. The entire day was a wonderful way to honor the life work of a man who truly has been faithful to the cross and whose labor will not be in vain. PHOTOS SP ECIAL TO TH E PRE SS GAZE TT E Pastor Alan Stewart, center, his daughter Alana Brown, right, and his wife. Pastor Alan Stewart with guest speaker Matt Goins, a missionary who works in Honduras. West Florida Baptist celebrates pastors 20 years of service Local | Faith

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Local Santa Rosas Press Gazette| A7 Wednesday, July 13, 2011 continued screaming, ac cording to Haines. David son stated to ofcers that he punched the baby in the back with a closed st. Later in the day, a family member noticed bruising and con fronted Davidson. Haines indicated an alter cation began between Da vidson and the unidentied family member told him to leave. Davidson refused to leave the house according to the report, so the family mem ber started hitting him with a spatula. According to Haines, Davidson then grabbed the family member by the wrist and started to throw them around the residence. That is when the Sheriffs ofce was called. Davidson became angry and punched a hole in his bedroom wall, according to Haines. Haines indicated depu ties observed a bruised area on the 2-month-olds back. Two of the bruises were very purple and swollen along the spinal area. Deputies also observed severe bruising around the infants mouth and nose. The 2-month-olds nose also appeared to be bloody and the child reportedly had a swollen lip. According to Haines, EMS arrived and transported the infant to Sa cred Heart Hospital for fear of possible internal injuries. Haines indicated that hospital personnel are cur rently conducting a full body scan to see if there are any internal injuries to the child. Davidson is currently be ing held in the Santa Rosa County Jail with a bond set at $201,000. www.foxwoodcc.com LETS GO GOLFING 4927 Antioch Rd., Crestview MUST PRESENT THIS COUPON. EXPIRES AUGUST 31, 2011 850 6822012 Call Now For Tee Time Round of Golf! Cart Included $ 20 +TAX GOOD ANYTIME MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY CHILD ABUSE from page A1 Meiss said crowds once gathered across the street at what is now the Santa Rosa County Courthouse decades ago just to watch the scrolling marquees on the Imogene Theater sign. He is hoping that the same sight will bring visitors back to a time when the Imogene was full of glory. The theater, originally called the Milton Auditorium, began hosting traveling acts in 1912, before the start of moving pictures. The rst movie ever shown was a passion play of the crucixion of Jesus Christ. I believe each frame was hand-painted in the movie, Meiss said. In 1920, the building was purchased and renamed the Imogene Theater. Known to be the tallest building in Milton, the Imogene will get a new ceiling painted in a soft olive green; the same color green that once layered the ceilings in 1912. The ceiling will hang low to allow for new air conditioning ducts to snake there way through the building. Meiss is not only trying to incorporate the buildings original 1912 features, but is leaving some of the scars from the re that nearly destroyed the building in 2009. Near the center of the bottom seating area, a burn mark has been left by the historical society from where the re made its mark there to show how lucky Milton is to have the theater still standing, Meiss said. This week, the theater will be getting new windows, which were also busted out during the re. The theater is scheduled to reopen in the fall and Meiss said he is already in talks with the historical society and several others on what he could bring back to the theater once it is reopened. We want to bring back a lot of its history and keep it that way, Meiss said. Wes Meiss looks over the inside of the gutted Imogene theater. The windows that were destroyed during the 2009 re will be replaced sometime this week according to Meiss with the Santa Rosa Historical Society. MATHEW PELLEGRINO | Press Gazette LIGHT from page A1 TREASURE from page A1 objects identity and se cret location. Wardle won a handful of prizes including a pirate basket full of Blackwater Pyrates memorabilia, a trophy and ve commem orative Blackwater Pyrate solid silver coins. On July18 they will draw the winner of the complete map along with an expla nation of the clues. The winners of the Great Mill Town Duck Race on the Blackwater winner were rst place, Mary Passmore; second place Nurses on Call; and third place went to the Santa Rosa Kids House. and the county backed out of the agreement. Anyone that thinks a parking lot not getting paved is what made up Clearwires decision, you are wrong, County Commissioner Bob Cole said. Anderson concurred with Cole that the parking lot had nothing to do with Clear wire leaving and that TEAM would still like to get the parking lot nished in antici pation of possibly bringing another company into the industrial park. Anderson said TEAM is now focusing on bringing smaller companies into the county, as they are much more structurally sound than the larger companies like Clearwire, she said. What we see is the smaller companies seem to be a bit more secure than these large corporations, Anderson said. With smaller companies comes smaller employee re cruitment opportunities, but they bring and keep jobs in Santa Rosa County. Anderson said TEAM has been discussing luring over seas industry to the area. T rip to Paris Back on June 19, TEAMs Board of Directors, Shannon Ogletree, along with seven other Panhandle economic development representa tives attended the Paris Air Show in France with the in tention of getting Santa Rosa Countys name out globally and to gain further knowl edge of overseas industry. The two greatest objec tives of the initiative were to generate awareness for San ta Rosa County in the world wide aerospace and defense industry and to learn more about industry trends and company specic facts, TEAM Santa Rosa spokes man Ildi Hosman wrote in an email. The cost of the trip, ac cording to Hosman, was $3,834. Over $3,400 of that was reimbursed through the county. About $400 of that was ground transportation and meals for the week. Ogletree returned to the ofce on June 26. Anderson told commis sioners on Monday that the trip did not bring any indus try or jobs to the area, but was more of a learning expe rience for TEAM. It probably wasnt the best turn in investment, An derson said about the trip at Mondays commission meet ing. We have no companies here because of the trips. Ogletree also spent TEAMs travel money to go to Paris last year, only to re turn without any overseas interest. We are trying to get out there to let all of these enti ties know what we have to offer here in Santa Rosa County, Anderson said. Anderson said TEAM is working towards getting the parking lot nished, since it currently is not large enough to accommodate the number of employees that could t inside the massive Clearwire building, which is only partially being used by Clearwire. BREAKDOWN OF PARIS BUDGET: Flight (reimbursed by County): $1,677.90 Lodging (reimbursed by County): $1,777.90 Ground transportation: $182.82 Meals: $195.38 TEAM from page A1 MATHEW PELLEGRINO Press Gazette Wardle also took home ve solid silver coins and one authentic pirate ship coin.

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SP O RT S www.srpressgazette.com Wednesday, July 13, 2011 A Section Page 8 Area youth baseball cashes in By Bill Gamblin sports@srpressgazette.com This past weekend, the Pace SportsPlex was alive with youth baseball as the Gulf Coast 11-14 Elite World Series was under way. The Elite World Series was one of 19 events to receive a regional grant from the Florida Sports Foundation. The founda tion gave out a total of $136,000 in grants. All 19 grants were awarded at the quarterly board meeting of the FSF in June. The FSF ob tains its funds through the sales of professional sports teams li cense plates across the state. The Elite Baseball World Se ries, which brought in 55 regis tered teams, with more than half from outside Florida, was as sisted by the Pensacola Sports Association. We like to support these type of events, as we know the teams and parents will enjoy their time in the Pensacola area, including Pensacola Beach, PSA Execu tive Director Ray Palmer said. We are thrilled they choose to spend the summer and vaca tion in our community while also competing in a top-level tourna ment. The ve-day tournament, which concluded with champi onship games Sunday, was ex pected to bring more than 2,100 visitors to the area and have a $1.2 million impact. On Sunday, the Gulf Coast Storm from Pensacola defeated the Panhandle Piranhas out of Navarre 4-3 to take the 14U title, while the Florida Mustangs out of Niceville defeated Pearland Lightning from Pearland, Texas, 11-2 in six innings. We are very appreciative to receive this grant to help en hance our more than 55 teams experience in the Pensacola area, tournament director Joe Tyler said. Weve worked with the PSA staff for several years now and are very fortunate to work with such a great organi zation that helps promote youth sports and sports tourism. The PSA facilitated the grant request and supports the award ing to the Gulf Coast 11-14 Elite Baseball World Series the mon ey based on their past perfor mance for operating a quality tournament and bringing in a great number of sports tourism dollars. So far this year, the FSF has awarded 46 regional grants, for a total of $366,000. Statewide, these grants are projected to help the economy of the host cities and state with over $108 million and almost 200,000 visitors. Sporting events bring addi tional tourism to Florida, and since 1996, the FSF has been as sisting communities around the state in their efforts to attract sports events and opportuni ties. Also during the month of June, the FSF hosted four Sun shine State Games events with competition in 18 sports. More than 4,000 of Floridas nest amateur athletes competed over two weekends. The Ala chua County Festival was held June 9-11 with nine sports con tested in the Gainesville area. The Polk County Festival was held June 18-19 in the Lakeland area with seven sports in action. That same weekend, the Sun shine State Games Water Polo Championships were held at the Orlando YMCA Aquatic Center, and the Sunshine State Games Inline Hockey Championships were held at The Skatium in Fort Myers. Floridas Sunshine State Games is an Olympic-style sports festival for Florida ama teur athletes of all ages. Now in its fourth decade, the Sunshine State Games offers affordable competition for amateur ath letes looking to showcase their talents. Other groups receiving these grant dollars in June include: USSSA Boys Basketball Di vision I and Division II Middle School National Championship, Cocoa Beach, July 1-5 2011 International Judo Federation World Cup US Open & Training Camp, Doral, July 1-6 Perfect Game Baseball Championship Series, Fort My ers, July 2-22 2011 Junior Sports Associa tion All Star National Basketball Event, Miami-Dade County, July 5-9 US Open Junior Judo Championships, Fort Lauder dale, July 14-18 Nations Baseball World Se ries, Bradenton, July 16-22 AAU Division I Boys 11U Basketball National Champion ships, Cocoa Beach, July 17-23 USTA Boys 14 National Clay Court Tennis Championships, Fort Lauderdale, July 17-24 Junior Pan American Track & Field Championships, Mira mar, July 21-24 Baseball The Magazines Ticket to Cooperstown Dreams Park, Brevard County, July 2224 AAU 14U Baseball National Championship, Brevard County, July 24-30 AAU Baseball Underclass National Championships, Fort Myers, July 25-31 2011 Metropolitan Junior Baseball League Inner City Classic, Orlando, July 26-31 Perfect Game World Wood Bat Association National Tour nament, Fort Myers, Oct. 7-10 2011 Paintball Sports Pro motions (PSP) World Cup, Polk City, Oct. 20-23 Paradise Cup Lacrosse Tournament, Naples, Nov. 4-6 Intercollegiate Womens Lacrosse Coaches Association, Naples, Nov. 19-20 2011 American Youth Foot ball & Cheer National Champi onships, Kissimmee, Dec. 3-11. 3-on-3 Basketball Tournament: The Jaguar Athletic Boosters will host a 3-on-3 Basketball Tournament on Saturday, July 23, at the Central School gymnasium. The entry fee is $40 per team (four-man roster). Registration will begin at 11 a.m. the day of the event, and the rst games start at noon. For more information, call 365-0594. Captn Fun Bushwacker 5K: Captn Funs Bushwacker 5K Run will be held Aug. 6 at 7:30 a.m. and is sponsored by the Captn Fun Runners to benet Big Brothers Big Sisters of Northwest Florida. The race follows a 3.1-mile point-to-point course that begins in Gulf Breeze at the South Santa Rosa Recreation Center and nishes on Pensacola Beach at the Visitor Information Center. Free bus transportation from Pensacola Beach to the starting line will run from 6-7 a.m. A postrace party will be held at Captn Fun Beach Club on the Portono Boardwalk and will include awards, food, refreshments and live music. The registration fee is $20 through July 30, $25 for late registration through Aug. 5, and $25 on race day. Anyone who registers on race day will not receive a complimentary shirt. Register at www.active. com or mail registration forms to Big Brothers Big Sisters of Northwest Florida. Runners may also register in person through Aug. 1 at Running Wild. For more information, call 850939-8073 or 850-433-5437. Patriot Football Camp: Pace High School is holding its 17th annual football camp July 25 27 at Pace High School. The camp will run from 5:30-8 p.m. each day and focus on offensive and defensive techniques as well as stretching and weightlifting. The camp is open to boys ages 7-14. The cost is $75 and includes a camp T-shirt and pizza party on the nal day of the camp. For more information, call 995-3600 or 994-8653. Panthers Basketball Camp: Milton High Future Panthers Basketball Camp will be held July 18-22. The camp will run from 3-6:30 p.m. daily. The camp fee is $65, and $75 for the child to receive a camp basketball. The camp is for boys and girls ages 6-14. All campers will receive a T-shirt, ice cream party and awards. For more information, call 983-5600, ext. 115. City of Milton football: Registration has begun for youth football and cheerleading at the Milton Community Center. Children ages 5-14 are eligible. Forms will be accepted until teams are full at the Milton Community Center Monday-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. Bondurants third annual Basketball Camp: This basketball camp for girls and boys will establish and build on the fundamentals of basketball. This camp includes basic drills, classroom sessions, advanced drills, competition, guest speakers and awards. The camp will run Aug. 1-5 from 9 a.m. to noon for girls and boys in grades seven-nine. For fourththrough sixth-grade girls and boys, camp will be 5-8 p.m. Aug. 14. The camp will be in the Central School Gym and cost $20, which includes a camp shirt and snacks. This camp is for all athletes who love basketball and want to improve their game. For an application or more information, call 261-6671 or 261-7796. ABATE Bike Nite: Join the Gulf Coast Chapter of ABATE every Wednesday from about 6:30-9 p.m. for Bike Night at Famous Daves in Pensacola. Enjoy specials, live music, bike games with prizes. Activities can be found at www.srpressgazette.com. Look for the box called Things to Do. There, you can check on activities by ZIP code or type. You are welcome to enter your events there as well. Pensacola Bay Thursday, July 14 5:15 a.m. CDT Moonset 5:56 a.m. CDT Sunrise 10:39 a.m. CDT High tide 1.83 feet 7:29 p.m. CDT Moonrise 7:52 p.m. CDT Sunset 9:54 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.34 feet Friday, July 15 1:39 a.m. CDT Full Moon 5:56 a.m. CDT Sunrise 6:16 a.m. CDT Moonset 11:24 a.m. CDT High tide 1.74 feet 7:52 p.m. CDT Sunset 8:10 p.m. CDT Moonrise 10:23 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.23 feet Saturday, July 16 5:57 a.m. CDT Sunrise 7:16 a.m. CDT Moonset 12:01 p.m. CDT High tide 1.60 feet 7:51 p.m. CDT Sunset 8:47 p.m. CDT Moonrise 10:38 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.07 feet Sunday, July 17 5:58 a.m. CDT Sunrise 8:14 a.m. CDT Moonset 12:32 p.m. CDT High tide 1.41 feet 7:51 p.m. CDT Sunset 9:21 p.m. CDT Moonrise 10:41 p.m. CDT Low tide 0.11 feet East Bay Thursday, July 14 5:14 a.m. CDT Moonset 5:55 a.m. CDT Sunrise 11:24 a.m. CDT High tide 2.19 feet 7:28 p.m. CDT Moonrise 7:51 p.m. CDT Sunset 11:12 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.41 feet Friday, July 15 1:39 a.m. CDT Full Moon 5:55 a.m. CDT Sunrise 6:15 a.m. CDT Moonset 12:07 p.m. CDT High tide 2.09 feet 7:51 p.m. CDT Sunset 8:09 p.m. CDT Moonrise 11:39 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.27 feet Saturday, July 16 5:56 a.m. CDT Sunrise 7:15 a.m. CDT Moonset 12:44 p.m. CDT High tide 1.92 feet 7:50 p.m. CDT Sunset 8:46 p.m. CDT Moonrise 11:56 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.09 feet Sunday, July 17 5:56 a.m. CDT Sunrise 8:13 a.m. CDT Moonset 1:17 p.m. CDT High tide 1.69 feet 7:50 p.m. CDT Sunset 9:19 p.m. CDT Moonrise 11:57 p.m. CDT Low tide 0.13 feet Blackwater River Thursday, July 14 5:14 a.m. CDT Moonset 5:55 a.m. CDT Sunrise 12:20 p.m. CDT High tide 2.19 feet 7:29 p.m. CDT Moonrise 7:52 p.m. CDT Sunset 11:42 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.41 feet Friday, July 15 1:39 a.m. CDT Full Moon 5:55 a.m. CDT Sunrise 6:15 a.m. CDT Moonset 1:03 p.m. CDT High tide 2.09 feet 7:52 p.m. CDT Sunset 8:10 p.m. CDT Moonrise Saturday, July 16 12:09 a.m. CDT Low tide -0.27 feet 5:56 a.m. CDT Sunrise 7:15 a.m. CDT Moonset 1:40 p.m. CDT High tide 1.92 feet 7:51 p.m. CDT Sunset 8:47 p.m. CDT Moonrise Sunday, July 17 12:26 a.m. CDT Low tide -0.09 feet 5:56 a.m. CDT Sunrise 8:13 a.m. CDT Moonset 2:13 p.m. CDT High tide 1.69 feet 7:51 p.m. CDT Sunset 9:20 p.m. CDT Moonrise Navarre Beach Thursday, July 14 5:14 a.m. CDT Moonset 5:55 a.m. CDT Sunrise 8:19 a.m. CDT High tide 1.72 feet 7:28 p.m. CDT Moonrise 7:51 p.m. CDT Sunset 7:58 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.31 feet Friday, July 15 1:39 a.m. CDT Full Moon 5:55 a.m. CDT Sunrise 6:15 a.m. CDT Moonset 9:02 a.m. CDT High tide 1.62 feet 7:50 p.m. CDT Sunset 8:09 p.m. CDT Moonrise 8:39 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.19 feet Saturday, July 16 5:56 a.m. CDT Sunrise 7:15 a.m. CDT Moonset 9:37 a.m. CDT High tide 1.49 feet 7:50 p.m. CDT Sunset 8:46 p.m. CDT Moonrise 9:10 p.m. CDT Low tide -0.03 feet Sunday, July 17 5:56 a.m. CDT Sunrise 8:13 a.m. CDT Moonset 10:08 a.m. CDT High tide 1.35 feet 7:50 p.m. CDT Sunset 7:55 p.m. CDT Low tide 0.15 feet 9:19 p.m. CDT Moonrise Sports SIDELI NE Tide REPORT Photos by BILL G AMB LI N | Press Gazette Above and below action from Sundays championship games in the U14 and U13 divisions.

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LIFESTY L E www.srpressgazette.com Wednesday, July 13, 2011 B Section By Bill Gamblin sports@srpressgazette.com PENSACOLA There might have been Blues on the Beach in Pensacola, but it was all orange and blue on Airport Boulevard when Auburn head football coach Gene Chizik visited on his book tour. Chizik, who led Auburn to its rst national title in 53 years when the Tigers defeated Oregon in the BCS Championship in Glendale, Ariz., last season, was welcomed by hundreds of fans who lled the Pensacola Barnes & Noble with chants of War Eagle while the Tigers ght song played in the background. One of the people in line waiting to get an autograph and glimpse of the Auburn head coach had been waiting in the parking lot since midnight. I left from Panama City as soon as I got off from work, said Megan Teeple, who was at the front of the line. I knew when I got home I wouldnt be able to sleep, so I came on over. I am very excited about today. This is an early start to the football season for me. Others did not get there quite as early, but they were just as excited to meet the man who brought the Auburn football program back to national prominence in just his second year. The team nished its 2010 season 14-0. The last time Auburn won the national title, I was 1 year old, said Roger Blaylock from Milton. I emailed my wife and told her where I was going today. Blaylock, the engineer for Santa Rosa County, fell in love with the Tigers in 1972 when they blocked two punts to defeat Alabama. This is the culmination of a longstanding family tradition, Blaylock said. I was torn between Auburn and the University of Florida, where I had an ROTC scholarship. I decided to go to the Coast Guard Academy and after two years decided it was not for me and ended up at Auburn, where I got my civil engineering degree. Chizik, who used this book to reect back on his championship season, focuses on three things many SEC football fans value: football, family and faith. This is a good football book focusing on a special journey and team building, Chizik said. With some of the events the book covers and how my wife and I dealt with them, it is a good faith piece as well. You dont have to be a football fan to enjoy this book, as I want to bring hope and encouragement to the people who read it. Two years ago, Chizik was selected to succeed Tommy Tuberville. Chizik had been Tubervilles defensive coordinator when Auburn went 13-0, but he came to the position with a 5-19 record as a head coach at Iowa State. I understand how people felt, but I had to rely on my faith and had great vision, Chizik said. I had to block out all of the external stuff and respect the opinion of those who selected me. I had a job to win championships, to coach players in the game of football and to help young men grow in life. Despite all of the attention the coach has received since winning the national championship, he has tried not to let it affect him. For me, I am the same person and my life is the same, Chizik said. For the Auburn family, it is a signicant change as the fans have not experienced this in 53 years. Some feel the Tigers might be complacent, but Chizik said he doesnt feel that will be the case because Auburn has to replace 23 seniors and three juniors. That includes players like Cam Newton, who was the rst selection of the Carolina Panthers in the 2011 draft, and Nick Fairley, who was taken 13th by the Detroit Lions. You might worry about complacency if we had a lot of returning starters, Chizik said. But we have a lot of new names and faces with our young guys out there battling and eager for their chance. In All In, which was ying off the shelves, Chizik says at rst, he was not interested in a junior college quarterback, which future star Cam Newton was before his time as a Tiger. It was an awesome year with Cam and a blast, said Chizik, who at rst thought he was a defensive end. Be mindful he is more than a great player, he is a great kid. You have to remember that on his own, he went to a local elementary school to mentor young kids there. Since Newton has been drafted, Chizik and his former quarterback have stayed in touch. Newton is trying to make the adjustment while the NFL lockout continues well beyond 100 days. Despite looking forward to the next season, Chizik said his book was a good opportunity for reection. I nd it funny, but coaches in general look to the next thing, Chizik said. Recruiting, spring practice and the football season, but this offered me a chance to look back and reect, which is something I normally wouldnt do. Chizik also likely would not have had the chance to be the honorable starter at the Aarons 499 or some other opportunities that have presented themselves. Talladega is one of the things that rank up there that I have done since winning the national title game, as well as going to the ESPYs, Chizik said. One thing that hasnt changed is his message to the kids: being All In all the time. I tell kids all the time to do the right thing, Chizik said. I remind them not to get involved in the game of trivial pursuit, pursuing trivial things that dont really matter. Make good decisions, and remember the decisions you make will affect you for the rest of your life. ALL IN Auburn football coach has book signing in Pensacola Photos by BI LL G A M BL I N | Press Gazette Auburn University head football coach Gene Chizik signs copies of his new book All In What it Takes to be the Best. From top, War Eagle is the cry 1-year-old Claire Zabcik made while being held by her father Landon Zabcik at Barnes & Noble on Saturday while waiting for Auburn University head coach Gene Chiziks arrival. Danielle Siler, with Barnes & Noble in Pensacola, stocks shelves with Chiziks book All In What it Takes to be the Best. A crowd gathers outside Barnes & Noble in anticipation of Chiziks arrival. Auburn University fans came decked out in orange and blue along with Auburn items they hoped to get signed by Gene Chizik as his book tour made a stop in Pensacola. Page 1

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Local B2 | Santa Rosas Press Gazette Wednesday, July 13, 2011 TEAM Santa Rosa and UWF announce summer workshop TEAM Santa Rosa and the University of West Floridas Career Services department have joined forces to present an employer workshop on July 22. The workshop is from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the TEAM Santa Rosa ofce located at 6491 Caroline Street, Suite 4, in Milton. The workshop will focus on methods for organizations to relieve workload and provide experience to students, while giving the business the benet of having a birds eye view of how a potential permanent employee will perform. Topics to be explored include: developing internships and cooperative education programs, conducting on-campus interviews, branding an organization, and utilizing JasonQuest, the UWF online job posting system. An analysis of appropriate curriculum to meet workforce needs will also be covered. Attention will also be paid to showing how employers can better understand the process of connecting students and graduate students to their workforce and business needs. The workshop will involve activities to assist employers in discovering the degree and certication programs from which to recruit potential new hires. TEAM Santa Rosa is sponsoring the cost of this event and lunch will be provided. For more information and to register for the workshop contact Nathan Ford of UWF Career Services at 850-4742254 or nford@uwf.edu. Navarre Patriots meeting Dr. Leland Baker will speak about U.S. Government Bankruptcy: Facts for Citizens Without Finance Degrees July 14 at the meeting of the Navarre Patriots. He is also the author of Tea Party Revival: The Conscience of a Conservative Reborn. The presentation will be at 6:30 p.m. at 8574 Turkey Bluff Road, in Navarre off of Highway 87. The public is invited. For further information, call 803-5150. 18th annual photo benet show Photographic art lovers dont want to miss the 18th annual Power of Photography show and product expo in Pensacola, July 15-17. Over 100 photographers from Florida and Alabama are competing for over $2,000 in prizes in a juried art show that will be the highlight of downtowns midsummer Gallery Night Weekend. Free to the public, the event is a benet for ARC Gateway. It includes a show of the 300 best POP entries, a members photo show, silent auctions, drawings, and product demonstrations. Coordinated by the Wide Angle Photo Club, last years popular show had over 1,500 visitors. POP 2011 will occur at The Wright Place, 6 E. Wright Street, downtown Pensacola on Friday, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sunday, noon to 4 p.m. For information, see the clubs website at www. wideanglephotoclub.org. Sen. Evers to hold town meeting in Jay Sen. Greg Evers is setting up meetings in the area to discuss redistricting in Florida. The purpose of holding these hearings is to empower us, as legislators, with the information we need in order to do what is right for the citizens of Florida. Evers will meet with constituents in Jay from 6 8 p.m. July 15 at the Jay Community Center on Booker Lane. If you were unable to attend a meeting in your area but would like to contribute your ideas, questions, or concerns, I encourage you to submit these online at: www. senate.gov/session/ redistricting/ or email Evers at greg@gregevers. com. We still have a long road ahead of us and it is imperative that we receive your input to make this a truly transparent and efcient process that will best serve our communities and their unique needs. Call for arts & crafts vendors for 2011 Art & Wine Festival The Pensacola Beach Chamber of Commerce is calling for arts and craft vendors to submit applications for the 2011 Art & Wine Festival being held Oct. 1Oct. 2, in Pensacola Beach, Fla. The festival will take place from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. Application forms can be downloaded from www. pensacolabeachchamber. com. Photos of arts and craft items must be submitted with the application, or include directions to a web site where the artwork items can be viewed. Application deadline is Aug. 15. All entries are $50 for a 10x10 tent space. Include checks or money order payable to Pensacola Beach Chamber of Commerce with completed application forms and mail to: Pensacola Beach Chamber of Commerce 735 Pensacola Beach Blvd., Pensacola Beach, FL 32561. For more information, visit www. pensacolabeachchamber. com or contact Maureen LaMar at 850-932-1500. Santa Rosa TDC There will be two openings on the Santa Rosa County Tourist Development Council for the 2012 year which begins on Oct. 1. If you are interested in serving on this Board please supply the following information to the Tourist Development Council by Sept. 1. Tourism experience, knowledge and background while also demonstrate involvement at the committee level. You must be involved in a tourist related industry. Please send information and contact information to: Kate Wilkes, Executive Director; Santa Rosa County Tourist Development; 8543 Navarre Parkway; Navarre, Fla. 32566 Saving Emerald Coast wildlife Susan Leveille and a special guest will tell us about the Emerald Coast Wildlife Refuge July 26, at 5:30 p.m. at the Navarre Library, 8484 James M. Harvell Road. Leveille is the Director of Education for the refuge. The Emerald Coast Wildlife Refuge was founded in 1994. Since then it has grown exponentially. Education, conservation and rehabilitation for the welfare of Floridas natural fauna is the mission of the refuge which provides state of the art wildlife rescue, rehabilitation and environmental education outreach to ve counties in Northwest Florida. The program is part of the free Lore, Legends and Learning series at the Library sponsored by the Friends of the Navarre Library. The program is held on the last Tuesday of each month from January through October, presenting a variety of topics to the public. Reservations are not required. Visit www. friendsofnavarrelibrary. org/ for the most current information. The annual Membership Meeting of POINTBAKER WATER SYSTEM, INC. will be held on Tuesday, August 16, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. The meeting will be at the office located at 6837 Hwy. 89. Any member in good standing and bondable interested in qualifying for one of the three positions on the Board of Directors must apply in person with the General Manager at 6837 Hwy. 89. Applications will be available and accepted July 18 through August 12. Friday, August 12, 2011 will be the last day applications will be accepted. Voting for membership certificate holders will be held August 16, 2011 from 8 a.m. until 7 p.m. For information, please call (850) 623-4545. DEALER IMPRINT AREA 6510089 1147 S. FERDON BLVD., CRESTVIEW (850) 682-3366 WISE EQUIPMENT SALES & SERVICE Special to the Press Gazette Covenant Hospice is seeking individuals inter ested in making a difference in the lives of patients and families facing end-of-life is sues and in supporting the organization. A volunteer workshop will be held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., July 20 and July 22 at the Milton Cove nant Hospice branch ofce, located at 6479 Caroline St., Suite B. The workshop is free and open to the public. Snacks will be provided. Patient and Family Sup port Volunteer Training will provide an overview of hospice care, including Covenants programs and services and the special roles that volunteers ll. This training prepares in dividuals to volunteer in a variety of ways. Volunteer choices include visiting and companionship for patients, supporting family mem bers by offering emotional support and practical help, assisting with fundraising events, providing admin istrative support in a Cov enant ofce, serving as an outreach ambassador and much more. No special background or experience is required to volunteer for Covenant, just a desire to make a dif ference. Time commitment is exible and based on vol unteer availability. Retired and working professionals are also needed to share their expertise and experi ence with patients and fami lies. To register or to learn more, call Hope Ripley at 202-5802 or Sharon Oakes at 202-5948. Covenant Hospice is a not-for-prot organization dedicated to providing com prehensive, compassionate services to patients and loved ones during times of life-limiting illnesses. Covenant Hospice offers new volunteer training News BRIEFS

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Local Santa Rosas Press Gazette| B3 Wednesday, July 13, 2011 KEY MVOP misdemeanor violation of probation FVOP felony violation of probation Agg aggravated Poss possession Meth methamphetamine DUI driving under the inuence DWLSR driving while license suspended or revoked FTA failure to appear FTR failure to register SF sentenced felony SM sentenced misdemeanor LEO law enforcement ofcer DV domestic violence The following arrests were made June 9-16. June 9 Pitts, James Bartt; Male; 49; no address given; Trafc Offense DUI Alcohol or Drugs; Trafc Offense Refuse to Submit to DUI Test After License Suspended; Resist Ofcer With Violence; Resist Ofcer Obstruct Without Violence; Disturbing Peace Breach of the Peace. Reed II, Ronald Wayne; Male; 26; 4355 Trailer Park Ct., Milton; Aggravated Battery Person Uses a Deadly Weapon. Bargnare, Terrance Allen; Male; 31; 2437 M Street, Pensacola; Probation Violation Felony or Commit Continual Unknown Felony/ Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non Criteria. Barham, Mark Allen; 26; 1610 Blue Angel Parkway, Pensacola; Out of State Fugitive From Justice. Brown, Christopher Allan; Male; 22; Damage Property Criminal Mischief $200 and Under; Burglary Unoccupied Structure Unarmed. Hawk, Brandy Nicole; Female; 31; 127 Wellington Rd., Ft. Walton Beach, Fla.; Failure to Appear for Felony Offense. June 12 Bostick, Steven George; Male; 22; 305 Lovejoy Rd., Ft. Walton Beach, Fla.; Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000. Cadem, Jason Paul; Male; 28; 3872 Floridatown Rd., Pace; Probation Violation Felony or Commit Continual Unknown Felony/ Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non Criteria. Cook, Clifford Ryan Thomas; Male; 20; 8316 Fortworth St., Navarre; Drug Possession Controlled Substance Without Prescription Including Meth (3 counts); Marijuana Possession Not More Than 20 Grams; Drug Equipment Possession And or Use. Cook, David Alexander; Male; 22; 8316 Fortworth St., Navarre; Drug Possession Controlled Substance Without Prescription Including Meth (2 counts); Drug Equipment Possession And or Use. Davis, IV, John Mithias; Male; 21; 6625 Clayton Lane, Milton; Larceny Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000. Holland, Mitchell David; Male; 26; 1940 Sherman Ave., Panama City, Fla.; Probation Violation Felony or Commty Cont. Mallery, Jason Gerard; Male; 33; 8801 Buddy Hardy Rd., Milton; Marijuana Possession with Intent To Sell, Manufacture, or Deliver Schedule I; Marijuana Possession Possess Marijuana Over 20 Grams; Drug Equipment Possession And or Use. Mims, Harvey Barnard; Male; 49; 1922 America Ave., Gulf Breeze; Probation Violation Felony or Commit Continual Unknown Felony/ Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non Criteria (2 counts). Nicholas, Christopher Nelson; Male; 32; 2414 Frontera St., Navarre; Burglary Unoccupied Conveyance Unarmed (2 counts); Larceny Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000 (2 counts); Dealing In Stolen Property. Piragow, Adam Alexander; Male; 34; 1100 Shoreline Dr., Gulf Breeze; Disorderly Conduct Brawling, Fighting, Corrupt Public Moral Decency; Battery Second or Subsequent Offense; Crimes Against Person Corrupt by Threatening Public Servant or Family; Resisting Ofcer Obstruction Without Violence. Stokes, William Evan; Male; 27; 1905 Brentco Road, Cantonment, Fla.; Failure to Appear for Felony Offense. Chandler, Joshua Donald; Male; 21; 1141 Wiggler Ln., Bonifay, Fla.; Burglary Unoccupied Conveyance Unarmed; Larceny Petit Theft First Degree $100 Less Than $300. Garcia, Jr., Jose Antonio; Male; 43; 8760 Cicilia Ct., Navarre; Trafc Offense DUI Alcohol or Drugs; Drug Possession Controlled Substance Without Prescription Including Meth. McCray, Jack Allen; Male; 30; 615 48th Ave., Pensacola; Drug Possession Controlled Substance Without Prescription Including Meth; Marijuana Possession Possess Marijuana Over 20 Grams. Oliver, Charles Alvin; Male; 48; 5329 Yancy Dr., Pace; Aggravated Assault with Weapon (Domestic Violence) With Deadly Weapon Without Intent to Kill. Verdell, Tashan Keith; Male; 22; 6597 Indian St., Navarre; Carrying Concealed Weapon Firearm; Marijuana Possession Not More Than 20 Grams. Garcia, Jr., Jose Antonio; Male; 43; 8760 Cicilia Ct., Navarre; Trafc Offense DUI Alcohol or Drugs. Rubio, Daniel Isaac; Male; 33; 441 Rogers St. SW, Ft. Walton Beach, Fla.; Trafc Offense DUI Alcohol or Drugs. Shirley, Jr., Toney Alvin; Male; 34; 3002 E. Lloyd, Pensacola; Trafc Offense DUI Alcohol or Drugs. Simmons, Donald Scott; Male; 33; 2149 Pineview Dr., Pensacola; Trafc Offense DUI Alcohol or Drugs. June 13 Barker, Paul Steven; Male; 50; 1457 Woodlawn Beach Rd., Gulf Breeze; Probation Violation Felony or Commit Continual Unknown Felony/Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non Criteria. Dyess, Stan Scott; Male; 40; Doodie Lane, Navarre; Drug Possession Controlled Substance Without Prescription Including Meth; Indecent Exposure In Public. McDaniel, Nolan Ray; Male; 22; 4954 Lambert Lane, Milton; Probation Violation Felony or Commit Continual Unknown Felony/ Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non Criteria. June 14 Kenney, Christopher Blake; Male; 19; 10088 Calle De Palencia, Navarre; Probation Violation Felony or Commit Continual Unknown Felony/Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non Criteria. Scott, Christopher Dewayne; Male; 31; 3371 Greenbrriar Circle Apt. D, Gulf Breeze; Conditional Release Violation Pre Trial Release Conditional Violation for Domestic Violence; Obstructing Justice (Domestic Violence) Tampering in Misdemeanor Proceeding. Tharp, II, Nicholas Eugene; Male; 22; 4612 Hamilton Bridge Rd., Pace; Probation Violation Felony or Commit Continual Unknown Felony/Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non Criteria. Vignolo, Nicholas Daniel; Male; 27; 4132 Polk Ave., Pace; Nonmoving Trafc Violation Driving While License Suspended Habitual Offender. Rogers, Katherine Ann; Female; 54; 6606 Flagler Dr., Pensacola; Larceny Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000; Fraud Impersonation False Identication Given To Law Enforcement Ofcer. June 15 Bareld, John Michael; Male; 44; 4376 Cameo Dr., Pace; Nonmoving Trafc Offense Driving While License Suspended Habitual Offender; Trafc Offense Possess, Dispay, Etc Of Canceled or Revoked License. Dixon, Michael Anthony; Male; 44; 9418 Kinks Circle Rd., Pensacola; Probation Violation Felony or Commit Continual Unknown Felony/ Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non Criteria. Goff, Justin Arlen; Male; 27; 3820 Diamond St., Pace; Battery On Ofcer, Fireghter, EMT, Etc.; Resisting Ofcer With Violence. Hogue, Kimberly Lorene; Female; 28; 1411 29th St., Niceville, Fla.; Failure to Appear for Felony Offense. Caraway, Dennis Shane; Male; 37; 4428 Wagon Wheel Circle, Milton; Nonmoving Trafc Violation Drive While License Suspended Habitual Offender. Simmons, Willis Lamar; Male; 52; 4093 Vern St., Pace; Trafc Offense DUI Alcohol or Drugs; Nonmoving Trafc Violation Drive While License Suspended Habitual Offender. Ellington, Jonathan Mitchell; Male; 38; 3274 Wallace Lake Rd., Pace; Fraud (2 counts); Dealing In Stolen Property (2 counts). Simmons, Willis Lamar; Male; 52; 4093 Vern St., Pace; Trafc Offense DUI Alcohol or Drugs. June 16 Brown, Mark Luther; Male; 51; 1447 S. Santa Fe, Wichita, Kan.; Probation Violation Felony or Commty Cont. Dedman, Jennifer Carole; Female; 34; 5 S. Mooney Rd., Ft. Walton Beach, Fla.; Forgery Obtain Controlled Substance By. Ingalls, Brand Richard; Male; 25; 8652 Juniper Ave., Pensacola; Burglary Renumbered; Larceny Grand Theft $300 Less Than $5,000; Vehicle Theft Grand Theft of Motor Vehicle (2 counts); Resisting Ofcer Obstruction Without Violence. Sanford, Michael Duane; Male; 45; 6112 Bullard Rd., Milton; Homicide Negligent Manslaughter Other Than By Motor Vehicle. Whiddon, Allison Louise, Female; 28; 1501 Walsh Dr., Round Rock, Texas; Probation Violation Felony or Commit Continual Unknown Felony/Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non Criteria. Young, Mitchell Ray; Male; 30; 6661 Brock Ave., Milton; Probation Violation Felony or Commit Continual Unknown Felony/ Misdemeanor/Juvenile Non Criteria. Citarella, Michael Brandon; Male; 28; 3884 Elevator Dr., Pace; Trafc Offense DUI Alcohol or Drugs. Cranford, Lorra Leah; Female; 43; 4371 7th Ave., Pace; Trafc Offense DUI Alcohol or Drugs. Larson, Benford Scott; Male; 54; 6527 Calle De Lago, Navarre; Trafc Offense DUI Alcohol or Drugs. Radcliff, Kimberly Margaret; Female; 25; 1899 Reserve Blvd., Gulf Breeze; Trafc Offense DUI and Damage Property. Arrest REPOR T SANTA ROSA COUNTY SHERIFFS OFFICE Gang Reduction Task Force offers workshop Special to the Press Gazette A Train the Trainer Workshop about crimi nal street gangs was held June 17 at the Community Drug and Alcohol Council facility in Pensacola. Citizens from both Santa Rosa and Escambia counties learned about criminal street gangs and how they affect our kids, businesses and the com munity as a whole. This training was done by members of the Prevention/Intervention Committee under the Florida Attorney Gener als Gang Reduction Task Force, Region 1. This task force is chaired by Santa Rosa County Sheriff Wen dell Hall and co-chaired by Escambia County Sheriff David Morgan. The pur pose of the task force is to educate the commu nity on the presence of gangs in our area and to prevent our youth from being drawn into criminal behavior. This workshop provided the 40 attendees with the necessary tools needed to speak to adults or youth with condence on the issue of gangs in our community. Presenters included Capt. David Alexander of Pensacola Police Depart ment; Crime Prevention Specialist Cindy Sarver from the Santa Rosa Coun ty Sheriffs Ofce; Alyn Beauregard, task force coordinator; and Carmela Bechtel and Ruth Craw ford of Informed Families. Morgan gave the open ing remarks on how gangs want our kids and will re cruit them even as young as elementary school age. He talked about the be havioral signs youth ex hibit if they are in a gang or thinking about joining one and how parents can learn to recognize these signs. Previously, the task force partnered with WEAR ABC 3 TV in host ing an anti-gang Public Service Announcement (PSA) contest among lo cal teens. High school stu dents put together PSAs advising young people not to join a gang. Tate High School was awarded $1,250 for both rst and third place, and Milton High School was awarded $500 for second place. These same PSAs will be given to local schools for airing on their internal televisions in the fall. Florida ranks No. 1 in the nation for gang growth. There are 1,500 identied criminal gangs in Florida that pose a threat to the safety and security of Flo ridians. Gang growth is spread across all demo graphic and social/eco nomic lines. In spite of this, many people contin ue to deny gang presence in their neighborhoods. The cost to Florida for gang-related crime is about $132 million per year. Gang activity affects families, schools, law en forcement and even the medical profession in terms of gang violence and its victims. There are approxi mately 24,500 gangs in the United States. Of the 1 million gang members, 40 percent are under the age of 18. Thirty percent of teens join gangs by the age of 16. Currently, there are 360,000 boys and 32,000 girls in gangs. For more about gangs or the task force, call 9812172 or 983-1236.

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ClassifiedsB4| Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette Wednesday, July 13, 2011 Dependable Housekeeper Over 20 years of experience! Ref. Available 995-0009 COKER’S LAWN & TRACTOR SERVICE From trimming to tractor work. Clean-ups, raking, hauling, mowing, bushhogging, dirt work. Reasonable rates, free estimates. (850) 623-0493 (850) 485-7977 Licensed & Insured Stewart’s Tractor Works & Land Clearing, Inc. Tree & Stump Removal from trimming to takedown. Debris removal & Storm Clean-Up. Demolition & Hauling. Land Clearing. Backhoe & Trackhoe Work. Heavy Brush & Forestry Mowing. Tree work done by man lift. 516-1801 or 675-4291 Licensed & Insured Free Estimates PAUL STEWART ALLIED FARMSWe Deliver & Install Call us first, Save Time Call us last, Save MoneyHwy. 87 So. Milton626-85788600311 HYDROSEED Centipede St. Augustine BermudaBailed Pine Straw 7/548 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING WHEREAS, BTF of Florida L.L.C., a Florida Limited Liability Company, has petitioned to vacate, abandon, discontinue and renounce any interest and right of the public in and to the following described property to wit: A portion of Commerce Road (60’ R/W) lying in Avalon Park, a subdivision of a portion of Sections 17, 18, 19 & 20, township 1 North, Range 28 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida as recorded in Plat Book C at page 128 of the public records of said County; more particularly described as follows: Commence at the intersection of the South right of way line of said Commerce Road and the west right of way of Bettian Avenue (60’ R/W); thence North 87 degrees 10’56” West along said south right of way line for a distance of 791.05 feet to the west right of way of the relocation of Commerce Road as shown on Florida Department of transportation Map SR 281, Section 58005-2503, for the point of beginning. Thence continue North 87 degrees 10’56” West along said south right of way line for a distance of 257.89 feet to the easterly right of way line of Avalon Boulevard (State Road #281, 200’ R/W, said point being on a circular curve concave to the southeast, having a radius of 1760.08 feet and delta angle of 02 degrees 00’18”; thence Northerly along said easterly right of way line for and arc distance of 61.60 feet (chord distance of 61.59 feet, chord bearing of North 15 degrees 52’25” East) to the north right of way line of said Commerce Road; thence South 87 degrees 10’56” East along said north right of way line for a distance of 395.11feet to the northerly projection of said west right of way line of the relocation of Commerce Road, said point being on a circular curve concave to the southeast, having a radius of 281.00 feet and delta angle of 33 degrees 38’11”; thence Southwesterly along said projected west right of way line for an arc distance of 164.96 feet (chord distance of 162.61 feet, chord bearing of South 71 degrees 09’52” West) to the point of beginning. All lying and being in Section 19, Township 1 North Range 28 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida. Containing 0.42 acres, more or less. AND WHEREAS, a time and date has been established for a public hearing for the Board of County Commissioners to consider the advisability of exercising its authority pursuant to Chapter 336 of the general statutes to vacate, abandon, discontinue, renounce and disclaim any right or interest of the public in and to the above described property. NOW THEREFORE, all interested persons and the public generally are directed that a public hearing upon the above mentioned Petition, shall be held by the Board of County Commissioners of Santa Rosa County, Florida, in the Commissioners Meeting Room in the Santa Rosa County Administrative Center located at 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida on the 28th day of July, 2011, at the hour of 9:30 a.m. cst/cdst, or as soon thereafter as the matter can be considered. All interested parties should take notice that if they decide to appeal any decision made by the Board of County Commissioners with respect to any matter coming before said Board at said meeting, it is their individual responsibility to insure that a record of proceedings they are appealing exists and for such purpose they will need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record shall include the testimony and the evidence upon which their appeal is to be based. Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to this matter. 071311(1) 7/548 7/544 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE : Kell Recovery Towing gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 7/24/2011 11:00:00 AM at 6023 Dogwood Dr, Milton, FL 32570 pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. Kell Recovery Towing reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 3B7HC13Z6VC788554 1997 Dodge Ram 1500 071311(1) 7/544 7/545 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: STARR’S AUTO REPAIR INC gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 07/28/2011, 07:01 am at 8183 NAVARRE PKWY NAVARRE, FL 32566-6941, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. STARR’S AUTO REPAIR INC reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 1FMCU22X0VUC56352 1997 FORD 071311(1) 7/545 7/547 Notice Under Fictitious Name Law Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of SCOTT’S OUTDOOR SPORTS located at 3898 Highway 4 West, in the County of Santa Rosa, in the City of Jay, Florida 32565 intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, Florida. Dated at Milton, Florida, this 7th day of July, 2011. Scott’s Jay Appliance & Furniture Company, Inc. 071311(1) 7/547 7/536 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE1 NO.: 2010-437-CA01-MTGC CIRCUIT CIVIL DIVISION VANDERBILT MORTGAGE AND FINANCE, INC., a Tennessee corporation authorized to transact business in Florida, Plaintiff, vs. THE ESTATE OF GLENN S. WEBBER, deceased, if any; DONNA K. WEBBER, spouse of Glenn S. Webber, deceased; UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, BENEFICIARIES, CREDITORS, GRANTEES, AND OTHER UNKNOWN PERSONS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH AND UNDER GLENN S. WEBBER, DECEASED, AND THE ESTATE OF GLENN S. WEBBER, DECEASED, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accordance with the Plaintiff’s Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered on June 28, 2011 in the above-styled cause, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash on August 10, 2011 at 11:00 A.M. (CST), on the Front Steps of the Santa Rosa County Courthouse, located at 6865 Caroline St., Milton, FL 32570, the following described property: Lot 166, Legend Woods Estates Unrecorded: Commence at the Northeast corner of Lot 16, Block 100, first corrected and amended plat of Holley By The Sea, Plat Book C, Page 166, Santa Rosa County, Florida, said point being the point of intersection of the West line of the East 1/2 of the Southwest 1/4 of Section 3, Township 2 South, Range 27 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida, and the South R/W line of State Road No. 399 (100’ R/W); Thence run South 00 degrees 05 minutes 07 seconds West for 162.42 feet; Thence run South 89 degrees 58 minutes 03 seconds East for 578.91 feet to the Point of Beginning; Thence continue South 89 degrees 58 minutes 03 seconds East for 100.00 feet; Thence run South 00 degrees 01 minutes 57 seconds West for 150.00 feet to the North R/W line of Candlewood Drive (66’ R/W); Thence run North 89 degrees 58 minutes 03 seconds west along said North R/W line for 100.00 feet; Thence run North 00 degrees 01 minutes 57 seconds East for 150.00 feet to the Point of Beginning, lying in Section 3, Township 2 South, Range 27 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida. Being the same property as conveyed to Bradley K. Parker, as trustee under the provisions of a trust agreement dated 2/9/93 and known as “Parker Land Trust No. I” in a Warranty Deed dated 03/12/1993 and filed for record on 03/16/1993 in Book 1340 at Page 561 of the Public Records of Santa Rosa County, Florida. TOGETHER WITH that certain 2006 Clayton Riverwood 40’ x 28’ mobile Home, Serial No. WHC014996GAAB. Property Address: 6648 Filburt St., Navarre, 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 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. Dated July 1, 2011. MARY M. JOHNSON, CLERK SANTA ROSA COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT CIRCUIT COURT SEAL By: Leslie Sparr Deputy Clerk Sonya K. Daws, Esq. Sonya Daws, P.A. 3116 Capital Circle NE, Suite 5 Tallahassee, FL 32308 (Counsel for Plaintiff) 071311 072011 7/536 7/521 PUBLIC SALE MISCELLANEOUS PERSONAL PROPERTY WILL BE SOLD TO SATISFY RENT LIEN ON July 26, 2011 at 11:00 A.M. UNIT WILL BE SHOWN JUST PRIOR TO BIDDING. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO REFUSE ANY BIDS. UNITS LISTED AS FOLLOWS: Unit 752 Dawn Rojas: Boxes, Misc. Unit 531 Andreyanna Murchy: Totes, Bags, Misc. STORAGE MASTER 4636 WOODBINE RD PACE, FL 32571 070611 071311 7/521

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ClassifiedsWednesday, July 13, 2011 Santa Rosa’s Press Gazette |B5 Coker’s Lawn & Tractor Service From trimming to tractor work Hauling ~ Mowing Reasonable Rates ~ Free Estimates (850) 623-0493 Cell485-7977Licensed & Insured Bushhogging ~ Dirt Work Clean-ups ~ Raking To Advertise In The Business & Service DirectoryPlease Call623-2120 516-1801 or 675-4291Licensed & Insured Free Estimates PAULSTEWART Stewart’s Tractor Works& Land Clearing, Inc.Tree & Stump Removal from trimming to takedown Debris Removal & Storm Clean-Up Demolition & HaulingLand Clearing, Backhoe & Trackhoe Work Heavy Brush & Forestry Mowing Tree work done by man lift. Your land or family land is all you need to buy a new home. Call 850-682-3344 THE ECONOMY THE JOB MARKET EVERYTHINGSHES HAD A ROUGH TIME DURING THE RECESSION, SO WHO WOULD BLAME HER. BUT IF THE RECOVERY IS HERE, ID LIKE HER TO LEAD THE WAY WITH A NEW JOB. HAS MY PERMISSION TO BE SKEPTICAL ABOUT: 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 “nd the right job for you today. Lets do this. 2 Br/2 Ba, completely remodeled. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch. 626-8973 For Sale Sharp 2009 Toyota Scion TC 32,300 miles. $18,000 OBO 850-995-4407 or 850-516-6261 2005 John Deere 4520 Tractor with front loader, backhoe, forklift, & post hole digger. 225 hp. Excellent condition. $39,000 623-9037 Pace, Cross Roads 3/2 brick, fenced, fireplace, greenhouse, 2 car grg, new carpet, AC, paint, wtr htr & range; landscaped; security system; lawn care provided; no pets or smoking; $1100 (850)607-4556 1 mile south of Whiting Field, 6483 Howard Ave. 2/1, total electric, fenced yard, covered entry, garbage incl. Rent $375, deposit $300 623-8753 3/1 FEMA mobile home. Privacy, fenced yard with front porch. (Will work with you regarding deposit). 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 Dead end drive, shady lot. Totally remodeled, 1 bedroom, big bath, W/D hook-ups. Covered front porch, fenced yard. New 40 gallon hot water heater. $350 month, $150 deposit. 564-4435 Small 2 bedroom mobile home. Ideal for single or couple. East Gate Mobile Home. 626-8973 Cute Florida Home 3 br/ 1 ba, CH&A, tile floors screened porch. Schools & river in walking distance $650 mth. $650 dep. 623-8365 Milton 1 bedroom, 1 bath cottage. Cute & clean. Great location. $325 month, $325 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 Pace area 3/2 with central heat & air, stove & refrigerator. Approx. 1,050 sq. ft. living area. No pets. Call 623-4409 Pace Area. 3bd 2ba 2 car.New Carpet 1400sf. Vaulted Ceilings $850 (850) 390-0289 Milton 1 bedroom furnished apartment. CH&A. 1st mth $99 + deposit of $250. $450 mth after 1st mth. (850) 377-0420 Publisher’s NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. LOTS OF STUFF! Collectors only! (850) 686-7586 Two grave lots at Serenity Gardens. $500 each. 623-9037 Elderly man needs live-in caregiver. Call between 6 a.m. and 8 p.m. for details. 850-665-3899 Now Hiring!Are You Making Less Than $40,000 Per Year?Covenant TransportNeeds Driver Trainees Now! No experience required *Immediate Jobs Placement Assistance *OTR, Regional, & Local Jobs CALL FOR MORE INFORMATION 1-866-280-5309 Large, waterfront, Mother-in-law, 2/1, stone, new appliances, furnished, private parking, covered patio, CH&A, bar, fireplace, private.ALL UTILITIES, EVEN CABLE FURNISHED. $895. Must see!! Also, available handicapped apt. Call 981-8663 for app. Large, waterfront, Mother-in-law, 2/1, stone, new appliances, furnished, private parking, covered patio, CH&A, bar, fireplace, private.ALL UTILITIES, EVEN CABLE FURNISHED. $795. Must see!! Also, available handicapped apt. Call 981-8663 for app. Brand Name Queen Size Pillowtop Set, still in plastic, with mfr warranty. Delivery avail. $160. 850-471-0330 Brand New King Mattress w/foundations pillowtop 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 Mattress, Still new in Box. Queen$375, & King $475 850-471-0330 Milton, 5191 Goshawk Dr July 16th, 8am-1pm BIG SALE! Kids clothes, toys, grill, DVDs, etc. MULTI FAMILY Sunny Manor Cir. in Sundial Estates. Loc. just north of exit 26 of I-10 on Garcon Pt. Rd. Fri. (15th) & Sat. (16th) 7am until noon. ODIS WHITFIELD ESTATE SALE Sat., July 16th 8am until 5pm 6152 Edna Lane in Berrydale Curtis Penton Farms and Berrydale Farmer Mkt. We accept Wic Coupon (850) 675-4111 Solid maple desk, sewing machine $200; exercise bike, like new $100; maple coffee table $90; 5000 watt generator, like new -used 8 hours. $400. (850) 623-2580 Chihuahua. FREE TO GOOD HOME Call 736-5594 FREE KITTENS 995-1965 FREE TO GOOD HOMES. Eleven, full bloodlab puppies. Five are solid black & 5 are solid white. 313-6900 7/546 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: STARR’S AUTO REPAIR INC gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 07/30/2011, 06:59 am at 8183 NAVARRE PKWY NAVARRE, FL 32566-6941, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. STARR’S AUTO REPAIR INC reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 1FTRX17L3YNB86799 2000 FORD 071311(1) 7/546 Incorrect Insertion PolicyFor Classified In-column AdvertisersAll 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 informed. Please your ad. Advertisers are requested to check the advertisement on the first insertion for correctness. Errors should be reported immediately. Your Florida Freedom newspaper will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, nor will it be liable for any error in advertisements to a greater extent than the cost of the space occupied by the error. 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. 7/520 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FL PROBATE DIVISION File Number: 2010-CP-291 Division: In Re The Estate Of: Eugenia A. Gentry, Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of EUGENIA A. GENTRY, deceased, File Number 2010-CP-291, is pending in the Circuit Court for Santa Rosa County, Florida, Probate Division the address of which is: Clerk of the Court, Probate Division, P.O. Box 472, Milton, Florida 32572. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative’s attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is served must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED The date of first publication of this Notice is Wednesday, July 6, 2011, Attorney for Personal Representative: /s/GERALD MCKENZIE GERALD McKENZIE Attorney for Personal Representative 301 North Barcelona Street Pensacola, FL 32501 (850) 438-7285 Florida Bar Number: 869384 Personal Representative: /s/JOSEPH CURTIS ANTONE JOSEPH CURTIS ANTONE Personal Representative 5173 Zachary Boulevard Pensacola, Florida 32526 070611 071311 7/520

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Local B6 | Santa Rosas Press Gazette Wednesday, July 13, 2011 4025 HWY 90 PACE 850-995-8778 MON TUE THUR FRI SAT SUN Pictsweet Gold or White Cream Corn 1 30 20 oz Crystal Hot Sauce 1 07 12 oz Dales Steak Seasoning 2 03 16 oz S a l e G o o d J u l y 1 3 J u l y 1 9 2 0 1 1 Fresh Express Baby Spinach Salad 2 55 6 oz Pepsi 1 29 2 liter Frito-Lay Multi Pack 5 73 20-22 ct/18-22 oz Nissin Ramen Noodles 83 6/3 oz Vigo Yellow Rice 39 5 oz Farmland Thin Sliced Ham or Turkey 2 83 9 oz Tony Roma's Beef or Pork BBQ 4 88 18 oz Tub Tennessee Pride Sausage Biscuits 5 25 10 pk Hinsdale Corndogs 4 68 3 lb pkg Snowden Smoked Sausage 9 75 4 lb pkg Fully Cooked Hot Wings 11 54 5 lb bag Blackwell Angus Boneless ChuckRoast 2 69 lb Jumbo Pack Fryer Drumsticks or Thighs 99 lb Family Pack Ground Beef 1 76 lb Blackwell Angus Boneless Chuck Steaks 2 88 lb Washington Juicy Sweet Bing Cherries 2 27 lb Lee Mild or Hot Roll Sausage 1 31 16 oz Thank you Brand 4x6 Ham or Turkey 1 80 10 oz California Sweet Ripe Strawberries 1 64 1 lb pkg US#1 White Onions 98 2 lb bag Shurfine Orange Juice 3 53 gal Pride of Illinois Gold Corn or Green Beans 55 15 oz Luzianne Tea Bags 1 17 24 ct Bush Baked Beans 1 54 28 oz Mt Olive Kosher or Processed Dills 2 45 80 oz Tide Liquid Detergent 6 32 50 oz Folgers Coffee 8 13 33.9 oz

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FREE Wednesday July 13, 2011 FREE EDITION TAKE ONE Shuttle Atlantis last hookup a powerful moment for crew, director CAPE CANAVERAL (AP) As the miles melted between Atlantis and the International Space Station, the emotions grew in orbit and on the ground. At Mission Control on Sunday, lead ight director Kwatsi Alibaruho declared this is it as he gave the OK for the nal docking in space shuttle history. Flashbacks to the shuttles very rst space station docking with Russias Mir in 1995 ooded his mind as viewed the shuttle on the screens. He was a NASA trainee back then. About 240 miles above the Pacic, the stations naval bell chimed a salute one of many landmarks, or rather spacemarks, of this nal two-week shuttle mission that are being savored one by one. Atlantis arriving, called out space station astronaut Ronald Garan Jr. Welcome to the International Space Station for the last time. And its great to be here, replied shuttle commander Christopher Ferguson. Cries of joy and laughter lled the connected vessels once the hatches swung open and the two crews 10 space iers altogether representing three countries exchanged hugs, handshakes and kisses on the cheek. Cameras oated everywhere, recording every moment of the last-of-its-kind festivities. Atlantis, carrying a years worth of supplies, is being retired after this ight, the last of the 30-year shuttle program. I wont say that I got close to welling up in the eyes, but I will say that it was a powerful moment for me, Alibaruho later told reporters. He tried to keep his feelings discreet so as not to distract his team of ight controllers, but said, I know they were all feeling very similar emotions, thinking about where weve come CAPE CANAVERAL (AP) Thirty years of ight by NASAs space shuttles will end once Atlantis returns home from this mission. The agency will be looking to deeper space exploration, but the future is still somewhat unclear. NASA is looking to private companies to develop a new space vehicle, and it will be at least three years, maybe longer, before one is ready. Some basics about the shuttle program and why it is ending: Q: Why are the shuttles retiring? A: The shuttles are aging and expensive, and their chief task of building the International Space Station is essentially done. Now NASA wants to do something new. Q: Who decided to stop ying the shuttles? A: President George W. Bush made the decision in 2004. He wanted astronauts to go back to the moon, and eventually to Mars. But President Barack Obama dropped the moon mission. His plan has NASA building a giant rocket to send astronauts to an asteroid, LAST LIFTOFF NASA space shuttle Q&A AP Atlantis astronauts, from left, mission specialist Sandra Magnus, pilot Doug Hurley, commander Chris Ferguson and mission specialist Rex Walhelm leave the operations and check up building enroute to the pad for at the Kennedy Space Center on Friday, July 8, in Cape Canaveral. Atlantis is the 135th and nal space shuttle launch for NASA. AP Xavier Ladik, left of Philadelphia tries on a helmet at the Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex on Thursday, July 7, in Cape Canaveral. Crowds gathered at Space View Park for the launch of space shuttle Atlantis on Friday, including Vanessa Fabrega, right, of Austin, Texas. See LAST HOOKUP A2 See Q&A A2

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A2 | Santa Rosa Free Press Wednesday, July 13, 2011 from, how much weve accomplished ... whats coming next. Alibaruho said the moment was also powerful for the 10 people in space for the docking: six Americans, three Russians and one Japanese. You could sense a palpable increase in emotion from all of the crew members, not just our U.S. astronauts, he said. They were extremely happy and really elated to see their visitors, and I know that they really recognize and appreciate the signicance of these moments. This was the 46th docking by a space shuttle to a space station. Nine of those were to Mir back in the 1990s, with Atlantis making the very rst. The U.S. and Russia built on that sometimes precarious experience to create, along with a dozen other nations, the worlds largest spacecraft ever: the permanently inhabited, nally completed, 12-year-old International Space Station. This time, Atlantis is delivering more than 5 tons of food, clothes and other space station provisions an entire years worth, in fact, to keep the complex going in the looming post-shuttle era. The shuttle astronauts quickly handed over a bag of groceries loaded with fresh fruit and promised the station residents some extra jars of peanut butter. Outstanding, said inhabitant Michael Fossum. Ferguson was at the controls as Atlantis drew closer, leading the smallest astronaut crew in decades. Only four are ying aboard Atlantis, as NASA kept the crew to a minimum in case of an emergency. In the unlikely event that Atlantis was seriously damaged, the shuttle astronauts would need to move into the space station for months and rely on Russian Soyuz capsules to get back home. A shuttle always was on standby before for a possible rescue, but thats no longer feasible with Discovery and Endeavour ofcially retired now. Two days into this historic voyage the 135th in 30 years of shuttle ight Atlantis was said by NASA to be sailing smoothly, free of notable damage. Sundays docking proved to be as awless as Fridays liftoff. Atlantis and its crew will spend more than a week at the orbiting complex. The shuttle ight currently is scheduled to last 12 days, but NASA likely will add a 13th day to give the astronauts extra time to complete all their chores. NASA Administrator Charles Bolden stressed in an interview with CNNs State of the Union program Sunday morning that the United States will remain the world leader in space exploration, even after the shuttles stop ying. I would encourage the American public to listen to the president, Bolden said. The president has set the goals: an asteroid in 2025, Mars in 2030. I cant get any more denitive than that. and eventually Mars, while turning over to private companies the job of carrying cargo and astronauts to the space station. Q: Why were the shuttles built? A: It was supposed to make getting into space cheap, simple and safe, ying into low orbit virtually every week. It didnt accomplish that. But it was the best way to get big items such as satellites and the Hubble Space Telescope into orbit and x them if needed. For the space station, it was a combination moving van and construction crane. What made the shuttle unique was its ability to do all kinds of things. Q: What happens to the space shuttles? A: Theyll be on display across the country. Endeavour goes to the California Science Center in Los Angeles, and Atlantis will stay at Kennedy Space Center for its visitor complex. Discoverys new home will be the Smithsonian Institutions hangar. Enterprise, a shuttle prototype used for test ights, goes to New York Citys Intrepid Sea, Air and Space Museum. Q: What about the space station? A: The life of the space station has been extended to at least 2020 and it could continue on even longer. Its now big enough for six people. They conduct science research, from astronomy to zoology, and help scientists understand the effects of people spending long periods of time in space. Q: What about the astronauts? Do they still have jobs? A: Some will. More than a dozen astronauts will still go to space and live on the space station. Others will wait around for slots on still-to-be-built spaceships, including the ride to an asteroid. Others will leave the program. The same thing happened after the Apollo program ended nearly 40 years ago. Q: How will astronauts get to the space station? A: NASA will continue to buy seats on Russian Soyuz capsules to ferry space station residents. The $56 million price per head will go up to $63 million, which is still cheaper per person than the space shuttle. Q: Is there any other way to get into space? A: Not from U.S. soil once the shuttles retire. NASA eventually could use commercial rockets and capsules being developed by private companies. Two companies predict they could y astronauts to the space station within three years. NASA is under orders to build a giant rocket to go beyond Earths orbit. WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) Purdue University advisers are working with a Florida region near the Kennedy Space Center to help identify new opportunities to build the economy after the end of the nations space shuttle program. The Brevard County Workforce and Economic Development Commission enlisted Purdues help last year as it works to come up with a plan for life after the shuttle. The work became more urgent after President Barack Obamas decision to cancel a program that would have replaced the shuttle with rocketry similar to that used during the Apollo moon program. A lot of alarm bells went off then, said Michael Aller, executive director of Space Coast Energy Consortium. We needed a Plan B, but what is our plan B? Purdues Center for Regional Development, which opened in 2005, has a history of helping communities such as Kokomo and Milwaukee, Wis., rebound after industry losses. The center uses research and analysis to help business, industry and local leaders generate new models of business. Ed Morrison, an economic adviser with the center, told the Journal & Courier he has visited 23 states in the last 18 months. The center helps communities determine the best growth and development strategies based on economic, transportation and other types of data. It also organizes seminars to bring together business and community leaders and helps them form strategic plans in hours, not months. We have to nd new ways to collaborate to do it quickly, he said. No one has any time. Brevard County has lost 7,000 jobs in the past year, according to the Agency for Workforce Innovation. Another 2,000 space workers are expected be out of work later this month when the Atlantis shuttle mission ends. Morrison said Purdues efforts in Floridas Space Coast are focused on building and supporting new companies to absorb some of the talent from NASA. He said the transition wont occur overnight or replace all 9,000 jobs. It is like growing a garden. The rst thing you have to do is face facts. ... But most importantly, build a new narrative, he said. What is the new story? Dont tell me the old story. LAST HOOKUP from page A1 AP Space shuttle Atlantis lifts off from Pad 39A at the Kennedy Space Center in Cape Canaveral on Friday, July 8. The STS135 mission, the nal shuttle ight, will bring supplies to the International Space Station. AP Space Shuttle Launch Director Mike Leinbach waves the Atlantis ag as he enters the press site auditorium following the launch of Atlantis on Friday, July 8. Purdue helps Space Coast with economy ideas Q&A from page A1 AP Space shuttle Atlantis and its payload is shown while in orbit Sunday.

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Santa Rosa Free Press| A3 Wednesday, July 13, 2011 The annual Membership Meeting of POINTBAKER WATER SYSTEM, INC. will be held on Tuesday, August 16, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. The meeting will be at the office located at 6837 Hwy. 89. Any member in good standing and bondable interested in qualifying for one of the three positions on the Board of Directors must apply in person with the General Manager at 6837 Hwy. 89. Applications will be available and accepted July 18 through August 12. Friday, August 12, 2011 will be the last day applications will be accepted. Voting for membership certificate holders will be held August 16, 2011 from 8 a.m. until 7 p.m. For information, please call (850) 623-4545. Kids love assembling their own meals, so let them The Associated Press Kids love the chance to assemble their own lunches. Not the night before, mind you. Theyre quite happy to leave the packing of lunch to you. Were talking about when they eat it. Present them with a variety of agreeable ingredients, and the little ones have a blast assembling their own sandwiches, pizzas, fajitas and other kid-friendly creations. Its part of the reason those boxed lunches available at the grocer are so popular. When you assemble your own, you can use ingredients you and your kids love. You also can include a wider variety of ingredients than the typical box includes, and have it assembled in little time. The rst step is to get a lunch box with multiple small compartments. Bento-style lunch boxes are popular and widely available online. But a collection of small plastic containers works just as well. Then have your kids help choose what goes together and what goes in their boxes. And take the whole thing a little less seriously. Be creative with the combinations; its supposed to be fun. Weve started you off with some ideas for combinations, but let your imaginations go. PIZZA Crackers Small pitas or atbread (such as lavash or naan) Pizza sauce or salsa Shredded mozzarella Sliced pepperoni Cherry tomatoes, olives or chopped peppers FAJITAS DUNKERS Pretzels Crunchy breadsticks or cracker sticks Hummus Assorted veggies cut into sticks Tzatziki (cucumber yogurt dip) Salad dressing Jam CRACKER SANDWICHES Graham crackers Whole-wheat saltines Peanut butter and jelly Ham, cheddar and apple slices Cream cheese, cucumber and deli turkey DO-IT-YOURSELF LUNCH BOXES Page has color available Small corn or our tortillas Green and red bell pepper slices Shredded cheese Sliced chicken breast Guacamole Salsa Photos by AP And so begins another season of zucchini The Associated Press Jambalaya is a rich tomato-based dish from Louisiana that is jammed with meat and bold avorings. And it is not generally considered a healthy dish. To health it up a bit, we switched out some of the heavier meats for leaner op tions. We also used a small amount of avorful andouille sausage; a little bit adds lots of avor without adding tons of calo ries and fat. Using brown rice, of course, is another way to add a nutritious touch. And to make the most of summers bounty as well as to add a green vegeta ble we used the jambalaya as a stufng for roasted zucchini. The mixture would be equally delicious stuffed into a hollowedout tomato or bell pepper. Serve the dish with a green salad and a piece of crusty French bread to round out the meal. JAMBALAYA-STUFFED ZUCCHINI Start to nish: 45 minutes (25 minutes active) Servings: 4 2 medium zucchini, halved lengthwise 1/4 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon garlic powder 1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper 1 tablespoon olive oil 1 small red onion, diced 1 clove garlic, minced 1/2 cup diced green bell pepper 1/2 cup diced celery 1/4 cup tomato paste 1/2 teaspoon Cajun seasoning 1 teaspoon hot sauce 1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce 1/2 cup chopped andouille sausage 1/2 cup chopped cooked shrimp 1/2 cup shredded cooked chicken breast 1 cup cooked brown rice Juice of 1/2 lemon Heat the oven to 400 F. Using a melon baller or a small spoon, scoop or scrape out and discard the seeds from the zucchini halves, creating long, narrow canoes. Sprinkle with the salt, gar lic powder and pepper; then place hollow sides up on a baking sheet. In a large skillet over medium, heat the olive oil. Add the onion and garlic and saute until soft and translucent, about 4 to 5 minutes. Add the green pepper and cel ery and saute for another 4 to 5 minutes, or until soft. Add the tomato paste, Cajun seasoning, hot sauce and Worcestershire sauce; then continue to cook until the mixture becomes aromatic and begins to darken in color, about 2 to 3 minutes. Stir in the sausage, shrimp, chicken and rice. Adjust the seasoning with addi tional salt and pepper and the lemon juice. Scoop the mixture into the zucchini boats. Roast the stuffed zucchini for 20 min utes or until the zucchini is tender and cooked through. Nutrition information per serving (values are rounded to the nearest whole number): 210 calories; 70 calories from fat (31 percent of total calories); 7 g fat (2 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 40 mg cholesterol; 24 g carbohydrate; 13 g protein; 4 g ber; 400 mg sodium. PARFAIT Yogurt or cottage cheese Toasted walnuts or sliced almonds Sunower or pumpkin seeds Granola or dry cereal Sliced peaches or nectarines Sliced fresh berries

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A4 | Santa Rosa Free Press Wednesday, July 13, 2011 Classifieds B4 | Santa Rosas Press Gazette Wednesday, July 13, 2011 Dependable Housekeeper Over 20 years of experience! Ref. Available 995-0009 COKERS LAWN & TRACTOR SERVICE From trimming to tractor work. Clean-ups, raking, hauling, mowing, bushhogging, dirt work. Reasonable rates, free estimates. (850) 623-0493 (850) 485-7977 Licensed & Insured Stewarts Tractor Works & Land Clearing, Inc. Tree & Stump Removal from trimming to takedown. Debris removal & Storm Clean-Up. Demolition & Hauling. Land Clearing. Backhoe & Trackhoe Work. Heavy Brush & Forestry Mowing. Tree work done by man lift. 516-1801 or 675-4291 Licensed & Insured Free Estimates PAUL STEWART We Deliver & Install Call us first, Save Time Call us last, Save Money Hwy. 87 So. Milton HYDROSEED Centipede St. Augustine Bermuda Bailed Pine Straw 7/548 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING WHEREAS, BTF of Florida L.L.C., a Florida Limited Liability Company, has petitioned to vacate, abandon, discontinue and renounce any interest and right of the public in and to the following described property to wit: A portion of Commerce Road (60 R/W) lying in Avalon Park, a subdivision of a portion of Sections 17, 18, 19 & 20, township 1 North, Range 28 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida as recorded in Plat Book C at page 128 of the public records of said County; more particularly described as follows: Commence at the intersection of the South right of way line of said Commerce Road and the west right of way of Bettian Avenue (60 R/W); thence North 87 degrees 1056 West along said south right of way line for a distance of 791.05 feet to the west right of way of the relocation of Commerce Road as shown on Florida Department of transportation Map SR 281, Section 58005-2503, for the point of beginning. Thence continue North 87 degrees 1056 West along said south right of way line for a distance of 257.89 feet to the easterly right of way line of Avalon Boulevard (State Road #281, 200 R/W, said point being on a circular curve concave to the southeast, having a radius of 1760.08 feet and delta angle of 02 degrees 0018; thence Northerly along said easterly right of way line for and arc distance of 61.60 feet (chord distance of 61.59 feet, chord bearing of North 15 degrees 5225 East) to the north right of way line of said Commerce Road; thence South 87 degrees 1056 East along said north right of way line for a distance of 395.11feet to the northerly projection of said west right of way line of the relocation of Commerce Road, said point being on a circular curve concave to the southeast, having a radius of 281.00 feet and delta angle of 33 degrees 3811; thence Southwesterly along said projected west right of way line for an arc distance of 164.96 feet (chord distance of 162.61 feet, chord bearing of South 71 degrees 0952 West) to the point of beginning. All lying and being in Section 19, Township 1 North Range 28 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida. Containing 0.42 acres, more or less. AND WHEREAS, a time and date has been established for a public hearing for the Board of County Commissioners to consider the advisability of exercising its authority pursuant to Chapter 336 of the general statutes to vacate, abandon, discontinue, renounce and disclaim any right or interest of the public in and to the above described property. NOW THEREFORE, all interested persons and the public generally are directed that a public hearing upon the above mentioned Petition, shall be held by the Board of County Commissioners of Santa Rosa County, Florida, in the Commissioners Meeting Room in the Santa Rosa County Administrative Center located at 6495 Caroline Street, Milton, Florida on the 28th day of July, 2011, at the hour of 9:30 a.m. cst/cdst, or as soon thereafter as the matter can be considered. All interested parties should take notice that if they decide to appeal any decision made by the Board of County Commissioners with respect to any matter coming before said Board at said meeting, it is their individual responsibility to insure that a record of proceedings they are appealing exists and for such purpose they will need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record shall include the testimony and the evidence upon which their appeal is to be based. Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to this matter. 071311(1) 7/548 7/544 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE : Kell Recovery Towing gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 7/24/2011 11:00:00 AM at 6023 Dogwood Dr, Milton, FL 32570 pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. Kell Recovery Towing reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 3B7HC13Z6VC788554 1997 Dodge Ram 1500 071311(1) 7/544 7/545 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: STARRS AUTO REPAIR INC gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 07/28/2011, 07:01 am at 8183 NAVARRE PKWY NAVARRE, FL 32566-6941, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. STARRS AUTO REPAIR INC reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 1FMCU22X0VUC56352 1997 FORD 071311(1) 7/545 7/547 Notice Under Fictitious Name Law Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of SCOTTS OUTDOOR SPORTS located at 3898 Highway 4 West, in the County of Santa Rosa, in the City of Jay, Florida 32565 intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, Florida. Dated at Milton, Florida, this 7th day of July, 2011. Scotts Jay Appliance & Furniture Company, Inc. 071311(1) 7/547 7/536 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE1 NO.: 2010-437-CA01-MTGC CIRCUIT CIVIL DIVISION VANDERBILT MORTGAGE AND FINANCE, INC., a Tennessee corporation authorized to transact business in Florida, Plaintiff, vs. THE ESTATE OF GLENN S. WEBBER, deceased, if any; DONNA K. WEBBER, spouse of Glenn S. Webber, deceased; UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, BENEFICIARIES, CREDITORS, GRANTEES, AND OTHER UNKNOWN PERSONS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH AND UNDER GLENN S. WEBBER, DECEASED, AND THE ESTATE OF GLENN S. WEBBER, DECEASED, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accordance with the Plaintiffs Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered on June 28, 2011 in the above-styled cause, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash on August 10, 2011 at 11:00 A.M. (CST), on the Front Steps of the Santa Rosa County Courthouse, located at 6865 Caroline St., Milton, FL 32570, the following described property: Lot 166, Legend Woods Estates Unrecorded: Commence at the Northeast corner of Lot 16, Block 100, first corrected and amended plat of Holley By The Sea, Plat Book C, Page 166, Santa Rosa County, Florida, said point being the point of intersection of the West line of the East 1/2 of the Southwest 1/4 of Section 3, Township 2 South, Range 27 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida, and the South R/W line of State Road No. 399 (100 R/W); Thence run South 00 degrees 05 minutes 07 seconds West for 162.42 feet; Thence run South 89 degrees 58 minutes 03 seconds East for 578.91 feet to the Point of Beginning; Thence continue South 89 degrees 58 minutes 03 seconds East for 100.00 feet; Thence run South 00 degrees 01 minutes 57 seconds West for 150.00 feet to the North R/W line of Candlewood Drive (66 R/W); Thence run North 89 degrees 58 minutes 03 seconds west along said North R/W line for 100.00 feet; Thence run North 00 degrees 01 minutes 57 seconds East for 150.00 feet to the Point of Beginning, lying in Section 3, Township 2 South, Range 27 West, Santa Rosa County, Florida. Being the same property as conveyed to Bradley K. Parker, as trustee under the provisions of a trust agreement dated 2/9/93 and known as Parker Land Trust No. I in a Warranty Deed dated 03/12/1993 and filed for record on 03/16/1993 in Book 1340 at Page 561 of the Public Records of Santa Rosa County, Florida. TOGETHER WITH that certain 2006 Clayton Riverwood 40 x 28 mobile Home, Serial No. WHC014996GAAB. Property Address: 6648 Filburt St., Navarre, 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 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. Dated July 1, 2011. MARY M. JOHNSON, CLERK SANTA ROSA COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT CIRCUIT COURT SEAL By: Leslie Sparr Deputy Clerk Sonya K. Daws, Esq. Sonya Daws, P.A. 3116 Capital Circle NE, Suite 5 Tallahassee, FL 32308 (Counsel for Plaintiff) 071311 072011 7/536 7/521 PUBLIC SALE MISCELLANEOUS PERSONAL PROPERTY WILL BE SOLD TO SATISFY RENT LIEN ON July 26, 2011 at 11:00 A.M. UNIT WILL BE SHOWN JUST PRIOR TO BIDDING. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO REFUSE ANY BIDS. UNITS LISTED AS FOLLOWS: Unit 752 Dawn Rojas: Boxes, Misc. Unit 531 Andreyanna Murchy: Totes, Bags, Misc. STORAGE MASTER 4636 WOODBINE RD PACE, FL 32571 070611 071311 7/521

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Santa Rosa Free Press| A5 Wednesday, July 13, 2011 Classifieds Wednesday, July 13, 2011 Santa Rosas Press Gazette | B5 From trimming to tractor work (850) 623-0493 Cell485-7977 To Advertise In The Business & Service Directory 623-2120 516-1801 or 675-4291 & Land Clearing, Inc. Your land or family land is all you need to buy a new home. Call 850-682-3344 We all know The Economy has made it tough on everyone the last few years. But its time to move forward. Its time to make today the day youve been waiting for. Visit emeraldcoastjobseast.com/monster and nd the right job for you today. Lets do this. 2 Br/2 Ba, completely remodeled. East Gate Mobile Home Ranch. 626-8973 For Sale Sharp 2009 Toyota Scion TC 32,300 miles. $18,000 OBO 850-995-4407 or 850-516-6261 2005 John Deere 4520 Tractor with front loader, backhoe, forklift, & post hole digger. 225 hp. Excellent condition. $39,000 623-9037 Pace, Cross Roads 3/2 brick, fenced, fireplace, greenhouse, 2 car grg, new carpet, AC, paint, wtr htr & range; landscaped; security system; lawn care provided; no pets or smoking; $1100 (850)607-4556 1 mile south of Whiting Field, 6483 Howard Ave. 2/1, total electric, fenced yard, covered entry, garbage incl. Rent $375, deposit $300 623-8753 3/1 FEMA mobile home. Privacy, fenced yard with front porch. (Will work with you regarding deposit). 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 Dead end drive, shady lot. Totally remodeled, 1 bedroom, big bath, W/D hook-ups. Covered front porch, fenced yard. New 40 gallon hot water heater. $350 month, $150 deposit. 564-4435 Small 2 bedroom mobile home. Ideal for single or couple. East Gate Mobile Home. 626-8973 Cute Florida Home 3 br/ 1 ba, CH&A, tile floors screened porch. Schools & river in walking distance $650 mth. $650 dep. 623-8365 Milton 1 bedroom, 1 bath cottage. Cute & clean. Great location. $325 month, $325 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 Pace area 3/2 with central heat & air, stove & refrigerator. Approx. 1,050 sq. ft. living area. No pets. Call 623-4409 Pace Area. 3bd 2ba 2 car.New Carpet 1400sf. Vaulted Ceilings $850 (850) 390-0289 Milton 1 bedroom furnished apartment. CH&A. 1st mth $99 + deposit of $250. $450 mth after 1st mth. (850) 377-0420 Publishers Notice All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. LOTS OF STUFF! Collectors only! (850) 686-7586 Two grave lots at Serenity Gardens. $500 each. 623-9037 Elderly man needs live-in caregiver. Call between 6 a.m. and 8 p.m. for details. 850-665-3899 Now Hiring! Are You Making Less Than $40,000 Per Year? Covenant Transport Needs Driver Trainees Now! No experience required *Immediate Jobs Placement Assistance *OTR, Regional, & Local Jobs CALL FOR MORE INFORMATION 1-866-280-5309 Large, waterfront, Mother-in-law, 2/1, stone, new appliances, furnished, private parking, covered patio, CH&A, bar, fireplace, private.ALL UTILITIES, EVEN CABLE FURNISHED. $895. Must see!! Also, available handicapped apt. Call 981-8663 for app. Large, waterfront, Mother-in-law, 2/1, stone, new appliances, furnished, private parking, covered patio, CH&A, bar, fireplace, private.ALL UTILITIES, EVEN CABLE FURNISHED. $795. Must see!! Also, available handicapped apt. Call 981-8663 for app. Brand Name Queen Size Pillowtop Set, still in plastic, with mfr warranty. Delivery avail. $160. 850-471-0330 Brand New King Mattress w/foundations pillowtop 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 Mattress, Still new in Box. Queen$375, & King $475 850-471-0330 Milton, 5191 Goshawk Dr July 16th, 8am-1pm BIG SALE! Kids clothes, toys, grill, DVDs, etc. MULTI FAMILY Sunny Manor Cir. in Sundial Estates. Loc. just north of exit 26 of I-10 on Garcon Pt. Rd. Fri. (15th) & Sat. (16th) 7am until noon. ODIS WHITFIELD ESTATE SALE Sat., July 16th 8am until 5pm 6152 Edna Lane in Berrydale Curtis Penton Farms and Berrydale Farmer Mkt. We accept Wic Coupon (850) 675-4111 Solid maple desk, sewing machine $200; exercise bike, like new $100; maple coffee table $90; 5000 watt generator, like new -used 8 hours. $400. (850) 623-2580 Chihuahua. FREE TO GOOD HOME Call 736-5594 FREE KITTENS 995-1965 FREE TO GOOD HOMES. Eleven, full bloodlab puppies. Five are solid black & 5 are solid white. 313-6900 7/546 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: STARRS AUTO REPAIR INC gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 07/30/2011, 06:59 am at 8183 NAVARRE PKWY NAVARRE, FL 32566-6941, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. STARRS AUTO REPAIR INC reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 1FTRX17L3YNB86799 2000 FORD 071311(1) 7/546 Incorrect Insertion Policy For Classified In-column Advertisers 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 informed. Please your ad. Advertisers are requested to check the advertisement on the first insertion for correctness. Errors should be reported immediately. Your Florida Freedom newspaper will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, nor will it be liable for any error in advertisements to a greater extent than the cost of the space occupied by the error. 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. 7/520 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR SANTA ROSA COUNTY, FL PROBATE DIVISION File Number: 2010-CP-291 Division: In Re The Estate Of: Eugenia A. Gentry, Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of EUGENIA A. GENTRY, deceased, File Number 2010-CP-291, is pending in the Circuit Court for Santa Rosa County, Florida, Probate Division the address of which is: Clerk of the Court, Probate Division, P.O. Box 472, Milton, Florida 32572. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is served must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED The date of first publication of this Notice is Wednesday, July 6, 2011, Attorney for Personal Representative: /s/GERALD MCKENZIE GERALD McKENZIE Attorney for Personal Representative 301 North Barcelona Street Pensacola, FL 32501 (850) 438-7285 Florida Bar Number: 869384 Personal Representative: /s/JOSEPH CURTIS ANTONE JOSEPH CURTIS ANTONE Personal Representative 5173 Zachary Boulevard Pensacola, Florida 32526 070611 071311 7/520

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A6 | Santa Rosa Free Press Wednesday, July 13, 2011 4025 HWY 90 PACE 850-995-8778 MON TUE THUR FRI SAT SUN Pictsweet Gold or White Cream Corn 1 30 20 oz Crystal Hot Sauce 1 07 12 oz Dales Steak Seasoning 2 03 16 oz S a l e G o o d J u l y 1 3 J u l y 1 9 2 0 1 1 Fresh Express Baby Spinach Salad 2 55 6 oz Pepsi 1 29 2 liter Frito-Lay Multi Pack 5 73 20-22 ct/18-22 oz Nissin Ramen Noodles 83 6/3 oz Vigo Yellow Rice 39 5 oz Farmland Thin Sliced Ham or Turkey 2 83 9 oz Tony Roma's Beef or Pork BBQ 4 88 18 oz Tub Tennessee Pride Sausage Biscuits 5 25 10 pk Hinsdale Corndogs 4 68 3 lb pkg Snowden Smoked Sausage 9 75 4 lb pkg Fully Cooked Hot Wings 11 54 5 lb bag Blackwell Angus Boneless ChuckRoast 2 69 lb Jumbo Pack Fryer Drumsticks or Thighs 99 lb Family Pack Ground Beef 1 76 lb Blackwell Angus Boneless Chuck Steaks 2 88 lb Washington Juicy Sweet Bing Cherries 2 27 lb Lee Mild or Hot Roll Sausage 1 31 16 oz Thank you Brand 4x6 Ham or Turkey 1 80 10 oz California Sweet Ripe Strawberries 1 64 1 lb pkg US#1 White Onions 98 2 lb bag Shurfine Orange Juice 3 53 gal Pride of Illinois Gold Corn or Green Beans 55 15 oz Luzianne Tea Bags 1 17 24 ct Bush Baked Beans 1 54 28 oz Mt Olive Kosher or Processed Dills 2 45 80 oz Tide Liquid Detergent 6 32 50 oz Folgers Coffee 8 13 33.9 oz


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