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The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00738
 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: 12-21-2011
Frequency: semiweekly
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Milton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Santa Rosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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: UF00028408:00738
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text



FOOTBALL: EAST STOPS WEST IN ALL-STAR GAME


SPORTS, A8








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fm -wm 9


Tweet us @srpressgazette and friend us on facebook.com


Wednesday, December 21, 2011 Find breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com 75 cents




Pace Water System considers stipend


Board members

could receive

$7,500 per year

By Mathew Pellegrino
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
A proposal written by Pace Wa-
ter System could have the water
provider in hot water.


PWS board members voted 4-2 to each of the seven board mem- he knew when he joined the board
at their last board meeting to look bers if approved, that he would not receive any com-
at initiating a $7,500 stipend per Ted Dotson, the general man- pensation for his service.
board member per year. ager for PWS and a non-voter on "We hold 12 meetings a year.
The cost to PWS would be to the board, would not receive the That adds up to roughly 18 hours a
$3,750 per month to pay the six stipend if approved because he is year we serve on the board," Car-
board members, roughly $45,000 already a paid worker at the water ney said. "What's that, like $400 an
a year. company, hour?"
During their Dec. 13 meeting, The board members who serve Dotson told the Press Gazette
the nonprofit board of directors for on the board are unpaid members that because the board is a not-for-
the water company, which services who have been elected by PWS profit, they would have to change
about 13,800 customers, began the customers. William Carney, who the bylaws in order to pay each
process of writing up a proposal serves on the board and who is board member.
for the stipend that would be paid against the proposed stipend, said "We've been operating 45 years,


and when our forefathers started
up, they said board members
would not be paid and would serve
two-year terms." Dotson said. "I
feel this (payment) will hurt the
system."
Dotson said Emerald Coast
Utilities Authority, Escambia
County's water, wastewater and
sanitation service provider, start-
ed paying their board members
years ago.
See WATER A6


On Fnday. children at Pea Ridoe
Elementary School lreceled an early
Chrnstnmas tt
Melnber-s ot the Helicopter Trainin
Squadron 1C helped students celebrate a
surprise visitt y Santa Claus. \~I h rode in
on a bneht red ire truck
Onoinall.v Santa \as scheduled to fly
in on a helicopter to surpnbse students. but
to, hindered elen RPudolph tromn making
a safe landing, and Klin le played it sate
arriving in a lire truck


Sw
'N '
4p w--p


Revamped bridge

authority starts

long road back

By Tom McLaughlin
Florida Freedom Newspapers
MILTON Some swaggered in loud and
proud.
Others waited until the moment was
right to show their hand.
Still others slunk in, hung back and
never said a word, then snuck out the door
without even signing the guest roster.
The first meeting of the revamped and
revitalized Santa Rosa Bay Bridge Au-
thority, on Dec. 14, had the strange feel of
a high stakes poker game.
And why not? There are literally hun-
dreds of millions of dollars in play, and
bankers, attorneys, consultants, insur-
ance companies, transportation officials
and bond holders all have a skin in the
game.
"My guess is the only people who will
do well out of this debacle will be lawyers,"
state Sen. Don Gaetz would say later.
About 40 people showed up to see the
bridge authority, which basically disband-
ed last year, reassembled to serve as a
conduit through which the many stake-
holders can figure out a way to pay off a
debt of $550 million on a bridge in default.
The Garcon Point Bridge, built with $95
million in bonds obtained in 1996, went into
default earlier this year when the bridge
authority could not make a $2.2 million
payment on its debt.
Ownership of the bridge, or more cor-
rectly it was learned Wednesday, the "rev-
enue stream" generated by the bridge,
See BRIDGE A6


House almost move-in ready after sewage backup


By Mathew Pellegrino
mpellegrino@srpressgazette.com
The stink that caused uproar
at a Milton woman's house is fi-
nally being resolved.
Nearly 4 inches of raw sewage
that once lined the home of Elea-
nor Bennett on the 6725 block of
Applegate Street in Milton has
been cleaned up, and work crews
are getting the home ready for
inspection and move-in.
Bennett's home was flooded


with sewage on Sept. 12 when a
tree root punctured a sewer line
and caused raw sewage from the
line to back up into her home.
On Sept. 29, council members
voted to chip in money to clean
the mess that flooded Bennett's
home while she was at work.
Following the incident, Ben-
nett was moved into a hotel.
An apartment was later rented
and furnished for her, using city
funds.
City Manager Brian Watkins


said in October, Bennett was
moved from the hotel into a fully
furnished apartment that was
paid for through December.
Costs so far have added up
to about $55,000, which doesn't
include the loss of Bennett's per-
sonal belongings.
"She still has not turned in
the paperwork for her personal
item reimbursements," Watkins
said.
Since the accident, the city
has had to hire a clean-up crew


to excavate the home, which was
covered under the city's insur-
ance provider, and now crews
are putting in new flooring and
drywall.
The Florida League of Cities,
the city's insurance provider,
paid for the initial cleaning of
the house, which cost roughly
$25,000.
An additional $25,000 has
come from the city and includes
the apartment rental and furni-
ture rental. Any personal items


Bennett lost will be paid for by
the city as well.
"They came in and tore up all
of the cabinets and carpets and
the bottom two feet of drywall in
the house," Watkins said. "The
adjusters are still looking at the
rest of the house."
Watkins said the hygien-
ist inspector has already come
through the house and approved
the clean-up, and all that is left
to do is install new flooring, cabi-
netry and drywall.


SJim Fletcher
Publisher
623-2120
news @srpressgazette.com


' Printed on
recycled
paper


TABLE OF CONTENTS
Obituaries .....................................A2 Opinion ........................................ A4
Speak Out..................................... A2 Sports............................................ A8
Sudoku....................................... A7 Classifieds..................................... B6


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A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, December 21, 2011


Valentine Vasser
Sr., 75, of Milton, died
peacefully at Unihealth
Post-Acute Care nursing
home Monday morning
Dec. 12, 2011 after a long
battle with cancer. He
was born in Selma, Ala.,
to Wilson Pinkney and
Mozelle Vasser on July
17, 1936.
Vasser was a long-
time resident of Milton
and touched the lives
of many people with his
smile and generosity. He
also served in the United
States Military. He loved
blues music and playing
cards with friends.
He was preceded in
death by his beloved
Abbie Crenshaw and six
brothers: Lewis Pinkney,
Elvin Pinkney, Artrue Lee
Pinkney, John Pinkney,
David Pinkney and
Gifford Pinkney.
Vasser is survived by
three children, Valentine
Vasser, Jr. of Tucson,
Ariz., Valrry (Marek)


Potratz of Lubbock, Texas
and Christopher Vasser
and his fiance, Amanda of
Pace; two grandchildren,
Vantasia Vasser and
Vanisha Vasser; three
brothers, Joel (Libby)
Pinkney, Dan (Joanne)
Pinkney and Wilson (Lee
Grace) Pinkney Jr.; and
two sisters, Barbara
Pinkney and Johnnie P
Edwards.
A celebration of life
for Vasser will be 11 a.m.
Thursday, Dec. 22, at
the National Cremation
& Burial Society, 5641
Highway 90 W, in Milton.
Family and friends are
invited to this time of
visitation and sharing of
memories.
National Cremation &
Burial Society has been
entrusted with the
arrangements.
Let the family know
you care. Sign the guest
book under news/
obituaries at www.
srpressgazette.com.


Walker Lee Jernigan
1936-2011
Walker Lee (Dawn) Elliott;
Jernigan was three daughters,
born Nov. 16, Lore (Rick) Conway,
1936, in Bagdad, Melissa White and
and passed Sue Jernigan; five
away Thursday, grandsons, and
Dec. 15, 2011. numerous nieces,
He was a U. WALKER LEE nephews, family
S. Navy Veteran WALKER LEEmembers and
and retired from JERNIGAN friends.
Monsanto with A private family
over 30 years of service, service will be held at a
Jernigan is survived later date.
by his loving wife of 23 Let the family
years, Marie Jernigan; know you care. Sign
brother, Bennie Jernigan; the guest book under
two sons, Greg (Carlee) news/obituaries at www.
Jernigan and Doug srpressgazette.com.



Correction
The Santa Rosa Press Gazette mistakenly re-
ported the date that David Christopher Lewis died.
Lewis died at 8:40 p.m. Dec. 15, not Dec. 14 as we
erroneously reported. The Press Gazette apologizes
for this error.





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4493 Woodbine Road Pace, FL 32571
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Speak OUT


Obituaries

Valentine Vasser Sr.
1936-2011


If you have a short
comment you would like
to make, call the Speak
Out line at 623-5887.
Please remember this
is for short comments
via telephone or e-mail.
Longer comments are
better suited as a letter to
the editor.

Sunday, 10:35 a.m.
My name is Mary.
On several occasions, I
have caught people on
my property stealing
pecans. These trees are
on my property and today,
they are becoming quite
expensive. But these are
for my kids. So by stealing
my pecans you are
stealing from my kids. I
didn't think anyone would
want to hurt children.


Sunday, 9:27 a.m.
W.O. Jones. In the
Dec. 16 Press Gazette
headline: "Lewis dies
Thursday from gunshot
wound." Although
the article is very
informative, I'd like to see
a follow up article with
the following questions
answered: A guy pointed
a gun, so we have a three
county task force, plus
the federal government
attacking this home, and
he was charged with all
this stuff afterwards.
What was he charged
with before? What was
Okaloosa County doing
there? Don't we have
a Santa Rosa County
sheriff's department? All
this massive power was
simply an exercise? What
were the feds doing here
in the first place? Did
anyone try to talk to the
man out of it? Did they try
flash bang grenades or
tear gas? How much did
all this cost? It looks kind
of stupid to me.


Saturday, 7:02 p.m.
About the location
of the courthouse. I
took a map of SRC,
put it in the computer
and let it crunch the
formulas. I found that
the geographic center of
the county is at the east
end of Whiting Field. So
I got the data from the
supervisor of elections
office, put a weight on
each of the points on
the map, and it came
up that the population
center of the county is
just a little west of the
Garcon Point area, a mile
south of the interstate.
That is population wise
the best place to put the
courthouse. But what
makes sense is to put
it on property that the
county already owns.
Thank you.


Saturday, 1:15 p.m.
Hi, this is Jeff. I'm
calling about Bill's
comment about the
courthouse in the Speak
Out. I agree 3,000 percent,
The county already owns
the land out there and
it should go there. It's a
much more convenient
location. It's better than
going all the way out to
Highway 90 to the middle
of nowhere. And I think
there is a reason why
they want it out there in
the middle of nowhere.
Someone is probably
getting their pockets
lined. Thank you.


Saturday,
11:27 a.m.
Yes, this is a caller
about the trespassers in
Blackwater River State
Park on private land. I
want to say there are "No
Trespassing" signs all


around the field on the
gate. If these people can
read, they should read
it. Remember, private
property is private no
matter where it is. You
wouldn't want us coming
into town and going on
your property. Thank you.


Saturday, 6:52 a.m.
Pace Water System
Board is seeking to have
customers Pay each
board member an annual
$7,500 stipend. This
proposal is self-serving,
based on greed and
violates the spirit and
intent of a community
service position. If
approved, this stipend
will cost Pace water
customers between
$45,000 and 67,500 per
year. Customers need
to contact your PWS
representatives and
voice your outrage at
this proposal. Know
that this proposal was
voted against by board
member William Carney
and Board President
Paul Hinson. Also know
that PWS employees and
management are against
this unwise proposal. Call
PWS now!

Friday, 11:54 a.m.
County commissioners,
you need to listen to the
people of Santa Rosa
County and leave the
courthouse where it's at.
Stop wasting our money.
And the only people I see
working on that stupid
brick road are Spanish.
Are they legal or not?
This is Anne.

Friday, 11:51 a.m.
This is Judy. If you
build that new courthouse
near the river, the next
thing you know, you will


Elected OFFICIALS


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

STATE GOVERNMENT
Rep. Doug Broxson: 2990-C Gulf Breeze
Parkway, Gulf Breeze, FL 32563, phone 916-
5436. E-mail is Doug.Broxson@myfloridahouse.
gov
Sen. Greg Evers: 5334 Willing St., Milton,
FL 32570, phone 983-5550. E-mail is Evers.Greg.


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

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

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

WHITE HOUSE
President Barack Obama: The White House,
1600 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C. 20500;
phone 202-456-1414. E-mail is president@
whitehouse.gov
Vice President Joe Biden: Office of the Vice
President, White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Washington, D.C. 20500; phone 202-456-1414.


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

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


Our Obituaries


Are Priced


With The Family


In Mind.


Just $20.

Please provide a color photograph if possible.
All information must be typed.
Wednesday's paper please submit by Friday at 3pm.
Saturday's paper submit by Wednesday at noon






623 2120


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

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


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

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


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Circulation
Jim Fletcher
850-623-2120

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850-623-2120

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


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

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

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


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:* *


have to four lane the
bridge and that will be
an extreme cost. Leave
the courthouse where
it is and should be in
downtown Milton. Thank
you and bye.


Thursday, 8:25 p.m.
Yes, I do hope the
southern end of the
county is reading the
Press Gazette lately,
because it seems that I
am not the only one who
sees Bob Cole for what
he is. And hopefully,
they will vote against
him come election time.
There are so many stupid
people that have put
him in for years that it is
unbelievable to me. And
it seems like the county
commissioners are so
ridged, they are going
to build the courthouse
with money they must
have hidden in a box
somewhere. I don't know
where they're going to
get it from, but they're
not going to get it from
the citizens of Santa Rosa
County. No matter what
the constituents say,
they are going to build a
new courthouse. Merry
Christmas.

Thursday, 4:01 p.m.
Hello, this is Tim. I
graduated in '89, and
I want to know when
we're gong have a class
reunion. Thank you.


Thursday, 3:34 p.m.
Whoever complained
about the advertising
stuff in your water or gas
bills, if you don't like it,
don't read it and throw
it away. Find something
else to do instead of
complaining about stupid
stuff like this. Get a life.


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF






Wednesday, December 21, 2011


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | A3


PACE HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLL


Ninth grade All A's
Alexandra Ackley,
Kailyn Adams, Alexander
Adcock, Arvin Ajmani,
Bobbie Alexander,
Tyler Andrews, Emilio
Asgeirsson, Olivia
Ashcraft, Kathryn Bajjaly,
Anna Barfield, Madeleine
Bell, Mary Blaylock,
Audrey Brandt, William
Brock, Caeley Cahill,
Tyla Cohen, Jarrod
Colley, Bretton Cotton,
Beth Cunningham,
Michael Czikalla, Allen
Dao, Emily Denison,
Cortney Douglass, Tannor
Dowdall, Dalton Dunlap,
Taylor Easley, Aaron
Edge, David Edwards,
Louis Everett, Bradley
Exekiel, Joshua Fields,
David Grant, Raven
Griffin, William Groves,
Thomas Hammond,
Autumn Hinote,
Grayson Holzworth,
Dylan Kasper, Jessica
Larimer, Caroline Mayne,
Madeline McCammon,
Emili McClure, Ashley
McLatchie, Taylor Menke,
Shyanne Miles, Lauren
Minnick, Bryant Moore,
Amber Moynihan, Evan
Nguyen, Cole Peaden,
Preston Peranich, Michael
Piscopo, Megan Richards,
Trinity Richburg, David
Rodgers, Miya Rowell,
Taylor Scanlon, Breanna
Shell, Bryan Shy, joseph
Siders, Kally Stankard,
Kaitlyn Taguiam,
Nathaniel Thies, Allison
Tislow, Robert Towson,
Alainna Vermillion,
Quaide Weimerskirch,
Colby Wells, William
Whitfield, and Ryland
Wilson.

10th grade All A's
Riley Akins, Cecelia


Andreo, Cheyenne
Andrew, Sarah Beal,
Briana Bearden, Luke
Beckwith, Riley Bitely,
Caitlin Boettcher,
Katherine Bradley,
Elena Brooks, Stephen
Broz, Jayson Carter,
Edward Chavers, Tyler
Crutchfield, Morgan
Currin, Kan Day-Welty,
Dylan Densel, Lindsey
Ertle, Spenser Garber,
Aisha Gillam, Mallory
Gilmore, Christian
Gonzales, Elizabeth
Gordon, Marcus Hanson,
Austin Hardcastle,
Matthew Hatler, William
Haynes, Ashley Holland,
Jacob Jackson, Karly
Johnson, Madalyn
Jordan, Kristian Kerr,
Kenneth Kinnard,
Margaret Linscott, Brooke
MacMurtrie, Natalia
Miller, Emily Monson,
Colin Myers, William
Newton, Corey Parker,
Houston Ramsay, Draven
Reed, Savanna Robinson,
Lindsay Scruggs, Rachel
Short, Madeline Smith,
Sarah Smith, Elizabeth
Stafford, Colby Sweat,
Jayme Tharp, Carlos
Victoriano, Timothy
Vincent, Kathryn Walker,
Anna Weaver, Olivia
Weekley, and Talisha
Williams.

11th grade All A's
Ethan Arruda, Karen
Backes, Cecily Baker,
Zachary Berry, Audrey
Blue, Austin Bracey,
Taylor Bruce, Jacob
Calloway, Brett Campbell,
Savannah Cassida, Mikala
Childs, Devan Coates,
Sierra Cody, William Coe,
Melissa Cunningham,
Carly Currier, Kasey
Dehaan, John-Michael


Dieckmann, Hunter
Dillishaw, Alyssa
Dulay, Lycrecia Ellis,
Makenzie Ervin, Claudia
Garrett, Brianna Godfrey,
Charlotte Grace, Sarah
Harrell, McShane Ingalls,
Erica Jenson, Austin
Keller, Blake Ladouceur,
Levi Leet, Katherine
Lirette, Amanda
Matthews, Thomas
McMillion, Dale Monteith,
Emily Morris, Jacob Noe,
Olivia O'Hern, Vincent
Oddo, Ericka Padgett,
Rachel Parker, Zachary
Peranich, Tyler Petresky,
Austin Playford, Sundus
Qureshi, Rachel Rooks,
Kristin Rosenmarkle,
Rachel Salomon, Rachel
Salter, john Samoluk,
Clayton Santo, Valerie
Shallow, Kennedy Shell,
Megan Shiver, Shelby
Simmons, John Sington,
Allie Smith, Erik Smith,
Meredith Smith, Taylor
Stephens, Alexandra
Taylor, Paige Taylor,
Catherine Tran, Roman
Vena, Taylor Wade,
Jennifer Waters, Adam
Weekley, Jordan Wheelus,
Andrew Williamson,
Aaron Wilson, Logan
Witt, Allison Wood,
Summer Woolum, Ethan
Wyrosdick, and McKenna
Wyrosdick.

12th grade All A
Kathy Allen, Jordan
Anderson, Cole Andrew,
Daniel Antonious,
Timothy Bednarczyk,


Megan
Berrian,
Brittany Bird, Alana
Boradman, Mallory
Bridges, Brooke Brinson,
Megan Broadaway,
Payton Burchett, Melody
Cameron, Jessica
Catanzaro, Daniel
Christopher, Anne Clark,
Elizabeth Cody, Britney
Coleman, Jilia Comitalo,
Aaron Cota, Stephanie
Craig, Laura Craven,
Karly Danos, Margaret
DAseler, Kaila Dehaan,
Thomas Deluca, Gabrielle
Delvalle, Rodel Denham,
Brittany Denny, Taylor
Douglas, John Eliff,
Brenda Entsminger,
Savannah Faust, Nicholas
Fernandez, Rachel Flaws,
Leslie Foster, Kendra
Frazier, Ryan Funk,
Mmisty Gardner, Brittany
Gibson, Cameron Glass,
Grant Godwin, Alejandro
Gonzalez, Samantha
Gulsby, Courtney Hall,
Sarah Jarley, Olivia Hart,
David Holladay, Austin


Houser,
Jeannine
Humphreys,
Dylan Kelly,
Michaela Kim, Ian
Knowles, Abigayle
Kosmas, Courtney
Laczko, Kelsey
Landsgaard, David
Lemay, Jessica Locklin,
Deanndra Lovern, David
Lowrey, Tyler Manfred,
Brenna Mausser, Allyson
McClain, Brianna
McCray, Erica Merideth,
Garrett Metzler, Connor
Moon, Taylor Morris,
Melissa Nasca, Cindy
Nguyen, Jesse Nyhart,
Skye Owens, Laura
Parham, Christopher
Peake, Elliott Pearson,
Joshua Pendleton,
Brandon Peterson, Payton
Pieper, Ryan Piscopo,
Ceara Plant, Arthur Price,
Brittney Ramsay, Michael
Richards, Tyler Ritz,


Becky
Romero,
Noah
SRucker,
Kristin
Sanders,
Kristin
Santoso,
Jimmy
Sasser, Rachel
Sharp, Patrick Shipley,
Daniel Smithson, Ashley
Springer, Julia Stephens,
James Sumlin, Mary
Taylor, Britni Thibodeau,
Austin Todd, Jacob
Trevino, Matthew Vance,
Morgan Walker, Taylor
Watson, Caitlyn Weber,
Colton Weimerskirch,
Catlin Wills-Vertz, Kendell
Woltz, Ian Wolverton, and
Lauren Yonker.

Editor's note: The
Press Gazette will run the
Pace High School A-and-
B honor roll in its Dec. 24
edition.


Dr. Waters is Back

^L^ h .h o : .,t,p, fol


435-7777

1602 North 9th Avenue
Pensacola
just blocks north of Cervantes


*










A4 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Opinion


Wednesday, December 21, 2011


OUR VIEW



Florida's lessons


seem stupid

Florida became the political lightning rod
back in 2000, and rightfully so in many cases.
"Chad" became a word we all learned:
hanging chad, pregnant chad, etc. It all had to
do with problems with Florida's "punch card"
election system.,
Since then, many in Tallahassee have tried
to find different ways to improve the voting and
election policies across the state.
In the 2004 election there was a big influx of
people coming to Florida to register voters. They
really converged in 2008.
So our leaders decided to do something
about it with a "third party registration law" and
changes to the previous policy.
One of the main changes involved how much
time you have before you must return a voter
registration card.
To ensure voter registration legitimacy,
applications are submitted properly and
timely. Florida law generally requires anyone
collecting voter applications to be registered
as such or with a third party voter registration
organization.
In Collier, Hardee, Hendry, Hillsborough and
Monroe counties, collected applications must
be delivered to an elections office within 10
days of being signed by the new voter. For the
remaining 62 Florida counties, applications must
be delivered or mailed within 48 hours or until
the book closing date (i.e., the 29th day before
the election), whichever comes first.
This little trap has caught one teacher who
appears to be the state's elected poster child for
voter wrongdoing. Pace Government teacher
Dawn Quarles found out just how finicky Florida
can now be.
Quarles, who is facing a $1,000 fine, was once
a third party voter registrar and was to hold
voter registration drives at the school.
She quit doing this because of the hassle and
the fact that fewer and fewer students were
interesting in registering.
Quarles was teaching a class on government
and where else would it be better to teach
youngsters about registering and voting?
What is even more ironic about this law is we
have two different standards within the same
state.
If returning these forms takes 48 hours in
Santa Rosa, then it should also be 48 hours in all
other locations across the state.
What is even funnier is that this law, which
was designed to filter out all of the garbage
coming into Florida, finds itself targeting a
teacher.
Quarles might have erred with the new law
because she didn't know the law changed.
So our state leaders, their wisdom, want
to make an example of her. How DARE she
volunteer?!
It's just a further example of the fact that no
good deed goes unpunished.
If we want to look at what is criminal here, it
is not individuals like Quarles.
The criminal action appears to have started
at the state level with all the special mumbo
jumbo used to confuse people when it comes to
registering and voting.
One example is the 48 hour or 10 day rule.
Will someone in Tallahassee please make up
their mind?
Long ago, Abraham Lincoln noted, "A house
divided against itself cannot stand."
Of course, he was talking about slavery, but
the quote is just as appropriate today when
talking about the two faces of Florida.
For an average citizen to get caught between
these two positions while trying to do nothing
more than volunteer time and effort to better the
state is almost obscene.
Go ahead, Florida.
Make up your mind.
You have 10 days to decide.
Or is that 48 hours?


SHAREYOUROPINIONS

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


Send your letters to:


What the MF


"I simply do
not know where
the money is."
- Jon Corzine,
Democrat of
NJ and ex-
Chairman of
MF Global.
These words
from the top
businessperson


HART TAL
Ron Hart


in the Democrat Party just
about say it all. After he
bankrupted, in 20 months,
his brokerage firm (the
eighth largest in history),
$1.2 billion in customers'
- not the company's -
money has gone missing.
As he did when he was
Governor of New Jersey
(and apparently at MF
Global), Corzine spent other
people's money until he
couldn't any more.
In fact, "MF" is what
the customers of the firm
said when they learned
their money was missing.
It was supposed to be in
"segregated" accounts, but
to be fair, Democrats have
long opposed segregation.
Perhaps, in the name of
equality and fairness,
Corzine bused some of
the segregated money to
another school district to
achieve what he viewed
as "best" for them. With
Democrats, anything
done under the guise
of "fairness" cannot be
questioned.
The news of MF Global's
demise came on the heels
of some purportedly good


economic news for
the Obama regime.
Somehow, they said the
unemployment rate
dropped to 8.6 percent
last month, gaining
120,000 jobs. But this
K does not account for
301,500 people who
quit looking for work
last month. In total, six
million people have given up
looking; some economists
say the real un- and under-
employment rate is 20
percent.
The unemployment rate
of 8.6 percent under Obama
is a number that looks so
Democratically massaged
that Al Gore instinctively
dropped his towel in front
of it.
The news came at a bad
time for Democrats, and it
is the most embarrassing
news Corzine has suffered
since he held his last job,
Governor of New Jersey.
Even though he spent
millions of his money trying
to get re-elected, Corzine
lost to rotund Republican
Chris Christie, a guy you
really want on your side
unless you are in a canoe.
Who would be dumb
enough to lend money at .02
percent to Corzine and MF
Global and then allow them
to get leveraged 40 to 1?
Why, our very own Federal
Reserve. And who was
supposedly regulating MF
Global under the watchful
eye of Sheriff Joe Biden? I
thought Obama had cleaned


- Global?


all this up?
For those keeping score
at home on "regulation"
in Washington, here is
the latest. George Bush,
who Obama says "gutted
regulation" in Washington,
hired 90,000 additional
regulators, tripled the
budged of the SEC after
Enron collapsed, and
passed Sarbanes-Oxley.
Democrats then passed
Dodd-Frank and layer upon
layer of regulations when
they controlled the all three
branches of government
from 2008. Then we had the
housing meltdown, Madoff,
and now MF Global.
Solyndra, with Obama
campaign bundler Kaiser
as its chief investor, wasted
over $500 million of our
money. Now Obama refuses
to approve the Keystone
pipeline, which would mean
tens of thousands jobs in
middle-America and would
help us toward energy
independence.
Years ago, a King
and Spalding attorney
friend, "Lawyer Steed,"
recommended me to
writer Lewis Grizzard to
help him invest his money.
Divorce-prone Grizzard,
who famously said, "Next
time, I think I'm going to
find a woman I don't like
and just give her a house,"
was not good with money.
He bumbled and stumbled
trying to ask me his net
worth but could not find
the words. Then he asked,


"If I had to leave town
tonight, how much money
could I put in a coffee
can?" It seems neither our
regulators nor Corzine
can answer that simple
question. We have plenty of
"regulations" on the books,
yet we cannot prevent these
debacles?
Regulation upon
regulation confuses the
simple things (like where
the money is) and makes
it easy for slick crony-
capitalists to game the
system.
I worked at Goldman
Sachs when Corzine
started running the place.
Back then, it was a private
partnership and a great
place. He cashed out
for himself and others
by going public, and the
firm has gone downhill
since. Do we understand
the difference between a
real entrepreneur, who is
creative and risks his or
her money to create a big
company that employs a
lot of people (like a Bernie
Marcus of Home Depot),
and a Jon Corzine or Jeff
Immelt of GE, who claws
his way to the top of an old,
established company? A
monkey could have run
Goldman Sachs in the 90s;
apparently one did.
Ron Hart, a libertarian
syndicated op-ed humorist,
award-winning author
and TV/radio commentator
can be reached at Ron@
RonaldHart.com.


Missoula's supremely important vote


By Jim Hightower

In November's
elections, the national
media gave extensive
coverage to a proposed
"personhood amendment"
to Mississippi's state
constitution. This
extremist, anti-choice
ballot initiative declared
that a person's life begins
not at birth, but at the very
instant that a sperm meets
the egg.
However, extending
full personhood to two-
cell zygotes was too
far-out even for many of
Mississippi's anti-choice
voters, so the proposition
was voted down.


Meanwhile, the national
media paid no attention
to another "personhood"
vote that took place
on that same day. This
was a referendum in
Missoula, Mont., on a
concept even more bizarre
than declaring zygotes
to be persons with full
citizenship rights.
It was a vote on
overturning last year's
democracy-killing decision
by the U.S. Supreme
Court in the now-infamous
Citizens United case.
A narrow, five-man
majority had decreed that
- abracadabra lifeless,
soulless corporations are
henceforth persons with


human political rights.
Moreover, said the five
justices, these tongueless
entities must be allowed
to "speak" by dumping
unlimited sums of their
corporate cash into our
election campaigns, thus
giving them a far bigger
voice than us real-life
persons.
Missoulians, of course,
cannot single-handedly
overrule the Supremes, but
they can be at the forefront
of a grassroots movement
demanding a constitutional
amendment to reverse
the high Court's perverse
ruling.
And that's just what
Missoulians did, with a


whopping 75 percent of
voters calling on Congress
to send such an amendment
to the states for prompt
ratification.
We can all be
Missoulians. People in
California, Colorado, Maine,
Vermont, Wisconsin and
elsewhere are pushing such
resolutions. For information
on how to get your city and
state to join in this call,
visit this website www.
wethepeoplecampaign.org/
toolkit.
Jim Hightower is a
radio commentator, writer,
and public speaker He's
also editor of the populist
newsletter, The Hightower
Lowdown.


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

Fax: 850-623-9308

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


Will they 'fess up?
Now that the un-
Constitutional military
mission in Iraq is over -
un-Constitutional because it
violated Article One, Section
Eight, paragraph 11 of the
Constitution will the local
gasbags who supported the
violation of the Constitution


come out of hiding and put
in writing their defense of
an action which caused
the deaths of some 4,500 of
our people, the maiming of
some 30,000 of our people,
the mental conditions of
some 100,000 of our people
and, according to Ron Paul,
the recent deaths of some 1
million innocent civilians?


Or will these
babbleloneyists my
word for those who babble
baloney but who are
afraid to come out of their
pontificate (look this word
up) lair -justify their
beliefs in writing?
They had their chance
before in regard to a letter
in the Press Gazette


"Will they answer these
questions?" (Jan. 29,2011)
No replay in writing that
I could find.
They cannot say they did
not know about this letter as
it was sent to them in their
lair.
We will see.
W.O. Jones
Jay, Fla.


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A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, December 21, 2011


WATER from paqe Al


Carney said Randy
Grant, whose PWS term
expires in February 2012,
originally suggested the
proposal to board members
at the Dec. 13 meeting.
"We hardly have any
community interest," Grant
said during a phone inter-
view on Friday. "I spoke
with Damon Boutwell (as-
sistant manager at PWS)
about getting qualified can-
didates to put on as board
members.
"I think we are spending
more time on our board than
ECUA does on their own."
Grant said Boutwell will
replace Dotson as general
manager. Dotson is planning
on retiring in February.
Grant said the board
originally asked him to get
numbers for a stipend and to
get back with them, which he
did at the Dec. 13 meeting.
"There have been plenty


- r


of changes in our bylaws
over the years," Grant said.
"This wasn't just something
I did ... four other people
voted yes for this."
If approved, the stipends
would be paid to board mem-
bers on a monthly basis, like
a paycheck. The monthly
income would equate to
roughly $625.
"ECUA board members'
salaries are $35,773 a year,
and it fluctuates with the
salary of the school board,"
Grant said. "They also re-
ceive $200 a month in a
travel stipend on top of the
salary.
"This is a minor change.
... It is not going to affect
the budget or customers at
this point. We spend more
on chemicals a month than
that."
Tandy Powell, a spokes-
person for East Milton Wa-
ter System, said their non-


profit board has nine unpaid
members. Tony Mathis, the
manager at Point-Baker
Water System, whose water
company serves residents
north of Milton, said he also
has nine board members on
his board of directors, and
they do not receive pay or
stipends.
The next board meeting
will be at 7 p.m. Jan. 10. The
board will officially vote on
the stipend at their Feb. 23
meeting.
"This is a slippery slope
we must not go down," Car-
ney said. "There are others
here that would serve on
that board for free."
But before the board can
receive the stipend, Carney
said they would have to go
through a three-step pro-
cess:
First, they would need to
adopt a resolution setting
the proposed amendment


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with a vote of 4 to 1.
Second, they would send
the proposal to each of their
customers, identifying the
proposal.
Finally, the board would
have to hold an annual meet-
ing (which will take place in
February), and with a major-
ity of their customers pres-
ent, the board would vote
to approve the amendment
and would be granted the
authority to vote themselves


an annual stipend.
The reason for the sti-
pend, Carney said, is to at-
tract qualified people to
serve on the board of direc-
tors.
Ferdinand Salomon, a
Pace Water System custom-
er, said he was startled to
hear about the stipend.
"As a Pace Water custom-
er, I am not comfortable with
the board voting on this sti-
pend," Salomon said. "They


BRIDGE from page Al
has now fallen into the hands of a trustee
for the bondholders, the Bank of New York
Mellon.
Warren Bloom, a representative of the
bank, was among the 40 or so in attendance
Wednesday. He had little to say.
"The representative from Mellon Bank
introduced himself and said 'I'm glad to be
here, I'm glad to see you.' We'll see," Board
Authority Chairman Morgan Lamb said. "I
was hoping to learn how helpful they really
plan to be."
The bridge authority is relying on the
bank, which is relying on the trustee to cov-
er the cost of any action taken.
The evening began with the swearing in
of four new members of the board and the
appointment of Lamb, the lone member of
the bridge authority to make it through the
year in limbo, as chairman.
Sean Gumbs, a representative of an or-
ganization called FTI Consulting, followed
Bloom in standing to address the newly
sworn bridge authority board.
His company's role, he informed the
board, would be working with the trustee to
devise a strategy for paying down the gar-
gantuan debt owed on the bridge.
He informed board members they were
"effectively in the middle" in the process of
negotiating a debt settlement.
"You're in the middle between the bond
holders and the ultimate owner when the
bonds are paid off, the Florida Department
of Transportation," he said.
Gumbs spent some time going over his
qualifications and advised the board that he
believed it would be in its best interest to
consider restructuring its debt.
"These bonds, as structured, won't get
paid off until 2089," he said. "And on top of
that, the authority will be accruing unse-
cured liability to FDOT."
Gumbs said he was confident that some
sort of solution could be reached to pay off


should have done this when
they were elected, not after
the fact."
Dotson did not know why
Grant brought the proposal
back up at the meeting.
"There is no pay for
board members. They knew
that when they signed up
to serve," Dotson said. "We
meet 12 to 14 times a year.
We've had good board mem-
bers in the past, and they've
always served without pay."


the debt, but when asked by board member
Gerry Goldstein, he said he did not have that
solution in mind.
"We're kind of at the beginning, not in a
position yet where we can say," he said.
Gumbs spoke vaguely of "growing rev-
enue from the current level (of about $4.5
million annually) and doing it on a seasonal
basis."
He did not address the bridge's highest
in the state toll of $3.75 and how restructur-
ing of the debt might affect those who regu-
larly use the Milton-Navarre connector.
Board members, for the most part, lis-
tened and occasionally asked questions as
several members of the audience offered
suggestions and spoke to one another.
"It was the board members' first night. I
didn't feel like getting into a lengthy discus-
sion with 30 or 40 people sitting in the room,"
Lamb said.
Paul Steets, with a Texas company he
listed on the sign-in sheet as GMS, stood
to say he represented "dozens and dozens
of individual retail bondholders" with an in-
vestment of "many millions" in the Garcon
Point Bridge.
Steets wanted to know why the trustee
didn't pay off the current debt on the bridge
to bring it out of default.
He got no answer from either the bank
representative or the board.
Lamb would say later it wasn't the bridge
authority's place to take up Steets' inquiry.
"It's not our funds. Mellon Bank is paying
the bills," Lamb said.
The board did agree to meet monthly,
rather than quarterly, to continue to discuss
the dilemma of the Garcon Point Bridge.
State Rep. Doug Broxson, who laid the
ground work to re-establish the bridge au-
thority, reminded those in attendance to be
patient.
"This is going to be a challenge," Brox-
son said. "There are a lot of moving parts."


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Wednesday, December 21, 2011


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | A7


Pensacola Bay

Thursday, Dec. 22
4:25 A.M. CST Moonrise
6:39 A.M. CST
Low tide -0.74 Feet
6:41 A.M. CST Sunrise
3:02 P.M. CST Moonset
4:52 P.M. CST Sunset
8:23 P.M. CST
High tide 1.54 Feet

Friday, Dec. 23
5:30 A.M. CST Moonrise
6:42 A.M. CST Sunrise
7:42 A.M. CST
Low tide -0.83 Feet
4:02 P.M. CST Moonset
4:53 P.M. CST Sunset
9:18 P.M. CST
High tide 1.59 Feet

Saturday, Dec. 24
6:30 A.M. CST Moonrise
6:42 A.M. CST Sunrise
8:39 A.M. CST
Low tide -0.85 Feet
12:06 P.M. CST
New moon
4:53 P.M. CST Sunset
5:06 P.M. CST Moonset
10:09 P.M. CST
High tide 1.56 Feet

Sunday, Dec. 25
6:43 A.M. CST Sunrise
7:23 A.M. CST Moonrise
9:30 A.M. CST
Low tide-0.81 Feet
4:54 P.M. CST Sunset
6:10 P.M. CST Moonset
10:56 P.M. CST
High tide 1.47 Feet

East Bay

Thursday, Dec. 22
4:24 A.M. CST Moonrise
6:40 A.M. CST Sunrise
7:57 A.M. CST
Low tide -0.89 Feet
3:00 P.M. CST Moonset
4:51 P.M. CST Sunset
9:08 P.M. CST
High tide 1.85 Feet

Friday, Dec. 23
5:29 A.M. CST Moonrise


TIDE REPORT
6:41 A.M. CST Sunrise
8:58 A.M. CST
Low tide -0.99 Feet
4:01 P.M. CST Moonset
4:52 P.M. CST Sunset
10:01 P.M. CST High tide
1.90 Feet

Saturday, Dec. 24
6:29 A.M. CST Moonrise
6:41 A.M. CST Sunrise
9:57 A.M. CST
Low tide -1.02 Feet
12:06 P.M. CST
New moon
4:52 P.M. CST Sunset
5:04 P.M. CST Moonset
10:54 P.M. CST
High tide 1.88 Feet

Sunday, Dec. 25
6:42 A.M. CST Sunrise
7:22 A.M. CST Moonrise
10:46 A.M. CST
Low tide -0.98 Feet
4:53 P.M. CST Sunset
6:09 P.M. CST Moonset
11:41 P.M. CST
High tide 1.76 Feet


Blackwater River

Thursday, Dec. 22
4:25 A.M. CST Moonrise
6:41 A.M. CST Sunrise
8:27 A.M. CST
Low tide -0.89 Feet
3:01 P.M. CST Moonset
4:51 P.M. CST Sunset
10:04 P.M. CST
High tide 1.85 Feet

Friday, Dec. 23
5:30 A.M. CST Moonrise
6:42 A.M. CST Sunrise
9:28 A.M. CST
Low tide -0.99 Feet
4:01 P.M. CST Moonset
4:52 P.M. CST Sunset
10:57 P.M. CST
High tide 1.90 Feet


New moon
4:52 P.M. CST Sunset
5:04 P.M. CST Moonset
11:50 P.M. CST
High tide 1.88 Feet

Sunday, Dec. 25
6:43 A.M. CST Sunrise
7:23 A.M. CST Moonrise
11:16 A.M. CST
Low tide -0.98 Feet
4:53 P.M. CST Sunset
6:09 P.M. CST Moonset

Navarre Beach

Thursday, Dec. 22
4:24 A.M. CST Moonrise
4:54 A.M. CST
Low tide -0.59 Feet
6:40 A.M. CST Sunrise
3:00 P.M. CST Moonset
4:51 P.M. CST Sunset
6:00 P.M. CST
High tide 1.67 Feet

Friday, Dec. 23
5:29 A.M. CST Moonrise
5:45 A.M. CST
Low tide -0.71 Feet
6:40 A.M. CST Sunrise
4:00 P.M. CST Moonset
4:52 P.M. CST Sunset
6:49 P.M. CST
High tide 1.66 Feet

Saturday, Dec. 24
6:29 A.M. CST Moonrise
6:36 A.M. CST
Low tide -0.74 Feet
6:41 A.M. CST Sunrise
12:06 P.M. CST
New moon
4:52 P.M. CST Sunset
5:04 P.M. CST Moonset
7:36 P.M. CST
High tide 1.59 Feet

Sunday, Dec. 25
6:41 A.M. CST Sunrise


7:22 A.M. CST Moonrise
Saturday, Dec. 24 7:27 A.M. CST
6:30 A.M. CST Moonrise Low tide -0.68 Feet
6:42 A.M. CST Sunrise 4:53 P.M. CST Sunset
10:27 A.M. CST 6:09 P.M. CST Moonset
Low tide -1.02 Feet 8:21 P.M. CST
12:06 P.M. CST High tide 1.47 Feet


Hoopshoot has local flair


Special to the Press Gazette

The annual Pensacola Beach Elks
Lodge Hoop Shoot contest Saturday at
Gulf Breeze High School saw a rather
competitive group attend from S.S. Dixon
Intermediate School in Pace.
S.S. Dixon's Cole Jenkins hit 16 of
25 free throws in winning the 10-11 age
group for boys, while the girls division
came down to Gulf Breeze Middle's
Alyssa Lewter and S.S. Dixon's Camden
Lowe.
Lewter took the girls 10-11 age title as
she edged Dixon's Camden Lowe by just
two free-throws.
Gulf Breeze Elementary's Brook
Jockers edged Dixon's Emma Price by
just one free-throw when the scores were
tallied after 25 free-throw attempts in the
girls 8-9 year old division.
Brady Jockers easily won the boy's 8-9
year old division.
In the 12-13 age group Gulf Breeze
Middle School's Owen Hayes took top
honors in this age group as well as Best
Overall knocking down 19 of 25 foul shots.
Woodlawn Beach's Octavien Moyer had
the second most made shots of the com-
petition and this age group with 17 of 25.
There were no participants in the girls
division of this age group.
The Pensacola Beach Elks Lodge
Hoop Shoot is headed up by Fred Bryan,


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Area winners and officials are seen
in this photo following the Annual
Pensacola Beach Elks Lodge Hoop
Shoot Contest.
who was a former coach of the Pensacola
Tornado's of the CBA.
The Pensacola Beach Elks team will
now compete in the Northwest District
contest Jan. 14 at Gulf Breeze High
School against Elks Lodge winners from
Destin, Fort Walton Beach, Navarre, Tri
City, Crestview and Warrington.
District Winners will advance to the
North Regional in Live Oak.
There are three Regional contests
held throughout the state and these win-
ners compete for the State Champion-
ship. State winners qualify through Na-
tional Regional contest for the National
Finals held in Springfield, Mass., at the
Basketball Hall of Fame.


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SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, December 21, 2011 www. srpressgazette. com Page 8






Area boys teams continue to roll


By Bill Gamblin
sports@srpressgazette.com
Milton appears to be
picking up steam as they
defeated Navarre 58-27 at
home Friday night.
The Panthers jumped
out to a 19-8 advantage and
extended it by halftime to
28-11.
Haylen Washington led
the Panthers (7-2) with
16 points in the win while
De'Michael McQueen
chipped in 15 points.
On Thursday, Milton
played an unbeat game to
defeat Washington 57-52 in
Pensacola.
The Panthers led at half-
time 34-23 and held on for


the win despite a late rally
by the Wildcats.
McQueen and Bobby
Green led Milton with 14
points each.
Central powered its way
past Rocky Bayou in boys
action Friday, 67-20.
Gavin Richardson
scored 18 points and
grabbed 11 rebounds for a
double-double, while Zac
Wright added 14.
Bryce Kareski also
reached double digits scor-
ing 12 in the win.
The Jags (5-4) jumped
out to a 24-10 lead and was
just shy of the century mark
at halftime leading 49-12.
Jay High School has con-
tinued the roll that started


during its annual holiday
tournament as it traveled
to Northview and left town
with a dominating win.
The Royals (6-4) defeat-
ed Northview 54-19.
Jay jumped out to a 16-
6 lead after the first quar-
ter and had the game well
under control by halftime
leading 28-8.
Eric Trevino led Jay
with 16 points while Todd
Laney added 12.
Pace was looking for win
number two on the season
heading to Tate Thursday.
The Aggies were also
looking for their second win
of the season and rallied to
win the game in overtime
53-52.


Pace led 27-18 at inter-
mission and slowly saw
their lead disappear until
the Aggies forced them into
overtime.
In the extra period Tate
outscored Pace 5-4.
Tyler Armstrong led
Pace with 19 points while
Jerrod Stephens added 13.
In girls action:
Central defeated Rocky
Bayou 45-21.
The Lady Jags had an
early 16-3 lead and were
comfortably ahead 27-5 by
halftime.
Natalie Jernigan led
Central with 12 points while
Sarah Forsythe added 11.
Washington defeated
Milton 51-32 at Washington


High Thursday night.
Washington led 14-5 in
the first quarter and they
continued to build their
lead.
Ashley Johnson led Mil-
ton with 13 points in the
loss.
Tate rallied at Pace
Thursday night to defeat the
Lady Patriots, 53-51, in the
final seconds of the game.
The LadyPatriotsjumped
out to an 18-9 lead but that
lead all but disappeared by
halftime as Pace led 25-24.
Taron Bright and Mi-
chaela Kim led Pace with
13 points each, while Rachel
Moorer added 10 in the loss.
In soccer Friday, Pace
swept Milton.


In the boys game Pace
defeated Milton 3-1.
Milton's lone goal came
from the foot of Corliss
Waitman, while goalie Issac
Hartman recorded six saves
in the loss.
Pace's stats were un-
available at press time.
In the girls game, Pace
shutout Milton 4-0.
Hannah Abrams, Taylor
Burkhart, Eleana Colvin
and Mary Katheryn Taylor
all scored in the win as the
Lady Patriots improved to
13-2.
Katelyn Burkhart re-
corded one save in the shut-
out victory for Pace while
Jenna Wade had 13 saves
for Milton.


By Bill Gamblin
sports@srpressgazette.com

PENSACOLA The East All-Stars
made short work of the West All-
Stars 27-14 in the 2011 Pensacola
Sports Association Subway High
School All-Star Game at Woodham
Middle School.
The West Squad, which is com-
prised of seniors from Escambia
County High Schools, looked to
be on the verge of a comeback
as Northview's Brandon Sheets
hit Pensacola Catholic's Eddie
Mathews for a 14 yard touchdown
to make it 21-14 in favor of the East
All-Stars.
West head coach Harry Lees
called for an onside kick as time
was expiring and that played into
the hands of the East All-Stars,
which represented high schools
from Santa Rosa and Okaloosa
counties.
The East started from the West
40 with just over five minutes re-
maining in the contest.
Navarre's Dusty Jones put the
East All-Stars in business when he
hooked up with Pace senior Patrick
Maddox for a 29 pass to give the
East first and goal at the West 9.
Two plays later Choctaw's The-
rion Robinson scored what would
be the final score with 3:54 remain-
ing as he followed his blockers to
the right on a four yard touchdown.
Before the point could be at-
tempted, a skirmish broke out be-
tween the teams and officials called
the game.
Officials with the Pensacola
Sports Association stated they
would announce the offensive and
defensive players of the game for
both teams after they had a chance
to talk to the coaches.
One prime candidate for the
East squad would be Navarre's
Dwayne Carter who finished the
game with 111 yards on 14 carries
along with a nine yard reception
from Jones and the only two scores
of the first half as the East built a
14-0 lead by halftime.


Photos by BILL GAMBLIN I Press Gazette
Jay's Sammy Johns throws a key block to help spring Dwayne
Carter for a big gain. Cater rushed for 111 yards while accounting
for two touchdowns in the East's 27-14 win.


The East squads only other
touchdown came with 24 seconds
remaining in the third quarter as
David Rich powered his way into
the endzone.
Rich finished the game with 36
yards on nine carries.
While the East rushed for 189
yards of total offense to set the
tone for the game, the West tried
to comeback with a short passing
game and several yards after the
catch as Sheets connected with
Matthews and Shaquille Purifoy,
who combined for 100 yards of the
178 yards the West All-Stars threw
for.
Defensively for the East Choc-
taws Terrance Bryant had one in-
terception to stop a West drive in
the first quarter and then recov-
ered a fumble after Pensacola's
Shaquille Bush caught a Sheet's
pass but fumbled the ball after a
bone jarring hit.
The biggest number on the
night was the penalty yards as
both teams combined for 197 yards,
which did not include two occa-
sions where there were offsetting
personal fouls or the yardage from
fouls that could've been assessed
when the game was stopped.


Above and Below: Milton
senior running back David
Rich battles for a touchdown
he scored with 24 seconds
remaining in the third quarter to
put the East All-Stars up 21-7.


The West All-Stars racked up
124 yards with 12 infractions, while
the East was penalized 73 yards
with nine infractions.


Pace takes third at the Beach


Florida Freedom Newspapers

Fort Walton Beach ju-
nior Matt Sheffield had long
dreamed of what it would
feel like to attain perfection.
Following a strong per-
formance on the second and
final day of the 6th Annual
Beast of the Beach Duals
tournament at Fort Walton
Beach, Sheffield now knows
the feeling first hand. Shef-
field went a perfect 3-0 on
the day and helped play a
pivotal role for the Vikings
as Fort Walton Beach fin-
ished first in the 'Best of the
Rest' bracket on Saturday.
The first-place finish was
clinched with an ever-so-
sweet 39-30 win over arch-
rival Choctawhatchee.
"It feels great," Shef-
field said. "It shows how all
the hard work we've been
through all the blood and
sweat and hard work that
our coach wants us to do
- it showed today.
"To beat a big rival, it's
a great thing to know that
we're the better school."
Tallahassee Lincoln won
the event, knocking off Gulf
Breeze in the final, while
Bozeman defeated Pace to
take third.
Niceville and Crestview
each earned a spot in the
winners bracket following
strong showings on Friday,
but neither were able to
crack the top 3.
Crestview went 0-2 on the
day while Niceville finished
Day 2 1-2, its lone win com-
ing against Milton, 60-21.


Niceville heavyweight
Zach Jenkins remained per-
fect for the tournament, go-
ing 3-0 on the day, while 152-
pounder Chandler Vause
went 2-0. Taylor Bartleson,
wrestling in the 160-pound
weight class, also went 3-0.
"They were phenom-
enal," Eagles coach Morrie
Geselter said. "We had five
freshman today, four (junior
varsity wrestlers) in the line-
up ... it's all about learning.
Every time we wrestle, we
get better."
Freshman 120-pounder
Jack Frey was evidence of
that. One week after taking
second in the junior varsity
portion of the Capital City
Classic in Tallahassee, Frey
managed to win three of his
seven matches this weekend
at the varsity level.
"I'm extremely pleased,"
Geselter beamed.
Choctaw was again led
by its heavyweight, Nicholas
Diunizio. Diunizio went 3-
0 on the day with two of his
wins coming by first-period
pinfall.
Chris Nash (195-pound
weight class) and Shamar
Johnson 160) also went 3-0
on the day. Chris Fouch fin-
ished 2-1. Collectively, Choc-
taw went 2-1, defeating Flor-
ida High 48-36 in its opening
match and then knocking off
Mosley by the same 48-36
score.
"We feel pretty good,"
Diunizio said. "It's nice to
win individually, but it's also
very nice when you win as a
team."


Football Contest winners strike it big


Press Gazette Staff Report

The Santa Rosa Press Gazette
has officially closed its weekly
Beat the Experts Contest.
The 14-week contest was very
interesting as participants bat-
tled for weekly prizes along with
the ultimate grand prize of an au-
tographed Emmitt Smith Dallas
Cowboys mini-helmet.
Sheri Raley posted the best 10
week score in the contest to win
the mini-helmet.
Other prizes included: Jason
McBride winning four tickets to
the New Orleans Bowl and Gene
Cobb winning a gift certificate
to Ollie's Neighborhood Bar and
Grille in Milton.
Cobb posted the best score for


the 14 week total.
"This was a very new and
unique contest for us here at
the Press Gazette," said Press
Gazette Sports Editor Bill Gam-
blin. "Athlon Sports was a great
group to partner with and we look
forward to working with them on
more contests as we stepped out-
side of our comfort zone by making
this a completely on-line endeavor.
"Also we need to thank
Beef'O'Brady's, Athlon Sports, Ol-
lie's and the New Orleans Bowl for
the wonderful prizes we were able
to offer as well as those who played
the contest online."
At 14 weeks, this was one of the
longest football contests held by
the Press Gazette and we would
like to thank those who participat-


ed each week.
A big salute to John Rhone,
Dan Wesley, Tim Short, Jay Cope,
Mike Boddy, Braden Gall, Kari
Brick, Richard Carter, Mitch
Light, Stan Collie Nichols, Jeff
Roberts, John Raley, Gene Cobb,
Nicholas Newton, Brad Van Go-
ren, Paul Hinson, Darren Brock,
Kenny Hughes, Nathan Rush,
Steve Gonterman, Duane Gash,
Tracy Allen, Rusty Jones, Mike
Houk, Steven Lassan, John
Graves, Kevin Florida, Bridget
Knox, Jayer Williamson, Shawn
Hill, Todd Mooneyham, Lane Van
Goren, Ingrid Lundquist, Rex
Wyers, Buddy Powell, Heather
Boddy, Bart Urnowey, Kathy Lord
and Brent Lane.
"We are working at this time


on partnering with Athlon Sports
once again for a NCAA March
Madness Bracket Contest," Gam-
blin said.

Santa Rosa Press Gazette-
Beef'O'Brady's Beat The Ex-
perts Contest Winners:
Week 1 Dan Wesley
Week 2 Lane Van Goren
Week 3 Lane Van Goren
Week 4 Jason McBride
Week 5 Sheri Raley
Week 6 Rusty Jones
Week 7 Freddy Almeida
Week 8 Duane Gash
Week 9 Stephaine Kimmons
Week 10 Duane Gash
Week 11- Sheri Raley
Week 12 David Beech
Week 13 Gene Cobb
Week 14 Duane Gash


BILL GAMBLING I Press Gazette
Sheri Raley receives her
Emmitt Smith autographed
Dallas Cowboys mini-helmet
from Milton area account
executive for the Press Gazette
Abe Clark as the winner of
the Santa Rosa Press Gazette
- Beef'O'Brady's Beat the
Experts football contest.


*


I







LIFESTYLEE


B
Section


Wednesday, December 21, 2011 www.srpress g azette. com Page B1


"f "" --"&n" ,.flies in
~ "P- Photos by BILL GAMBLIN I Press Gazette
I"The i.:::.'kly el -,nisel .~ ri Claus, took a moment from his busy
rig,:sched, Ie I.:::. fkl I.:::. Peler Prince Airport in East Milton for a Fly-In
,.:::.sed b t-e Av.,ini.::.- Exploring Post #421 and AMS Flight
r. Sch.:::..:::.l ron, 10 n 2 p.m. Santa arrived at noon and there
...ere -,,drecs .::: children on hand to see Santa and get a gift
dr-.r, -s vSI I.:::. Easi Milton prior to his Christmas Eve flight.


*






B2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, December 21, 2011


News BRIEFS


Milton trash
collection dates
Trash collection
schedules will change for
the upcoming holidays. The
changes are as follows:
The week of Dec. 19 23
Thursday's route will be
picked up today, Dec. 21.
Friday's route will be
picked up on Thursday,
Dec. 22.
The week of Dec. 26 30
Monday's route will be
picked up Dec. 27.
Tuesday's route will be
picked up on Dec. 28.
Thursday and Friday's
route will be picked up as
scheduled.
The week of Jan. 2 6
Monday's route will be
picked up on Jan. 3.
Tuesday's route will be
picked up on Jan. 4.
Thursday and Friday
route will be picked up as
scheduled.

City of Milton
meetings
*The Milton City


m n mu *
- U m
MEMEL a
- U

wm mmI


Council will meet in
Executive Session on Jan.
3 at 4 p.m. in the Council
Chambers.
*Milton's Technology
Committee will meet Jan.
9 at 8 a.m. in Conference
Room B at Milton City
Hall.
*Milton City Council
will meet in regular
session on Jan. 10 at
5 p.m. in the Council
Chambers.
*The Milton Finance
Committee will meet Jan.
19 at 10 a.m. in Conference
Room B at Milton City
Hall.
*For more information,
contact the city manager's
office at 983-5411. All
meetings are open to the
public.

Capstone Academy
meeting
The Capstone Academy
Milton Campus Charter
School Board of Directors
will meet at noon Dec. 20
at United Cerebral Palsy
of Northwest Florida, 2912


North E. St., in Pensacola.
The meeting is open
to the public. For more
information, call 432-1596.

FUMC of Milton
Christmas Services
The First United
Methodist Church
of Milton will have a
Christmas Eve Services
on Dec. 24 at 2 p.m., 4
p.m. and 6 p.m. with a
English Handbell Prelude
at 1:30 p.m. and 3:30 p.m.
Christmas Day's blessing
of the toys will be at 11
a.m. There will be no
Sunday school. For more
information, contact First
United Methodist Church
of Milton at 623-6683.

Kiwanis Club
poinsettia sale
The Kiwanis Club
of Santa Rosa Sunrise
is having its annual
poinsettia sale through
the month of December.
Each red poinsettia plant
is double-stemmed with


Business Network

I International


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


393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.com


eight blooms and sells for
$10.
Proceeds will support
various community
projects sponsored by the
club throughout the year.
Orders can be placed by
contacting a Kiwanis club
member of calling 623-
4048, 723-3540, 983-7391,
983-1337, or 982-7204.
The Kiwanis Club of
Santa Rosa Sunrise meets
each Wednesday at 7 a.m.
at Tanglewood Golf Club
in Milton.

Santa Rosa TDC
The Santa Rosa County
Tourist Development
Council will meet at 3
p.m. on Dec. 28 at the
Navarre Visitors Center,
8543 Navarre Parkway, in
Navarre. The meeting is
open to the public.

NWF State College
Spring registration
and holiday hours
Registration is
currently in progress at
Northwest Florida State
College for Spring Term
classes, which begin Jan.
9 and March 2. Individuals
may enroll in-person at all
seven NWFSC locations
now to Dec. 15 and Jan.
3-17. Online application
for admission, enrollment,
fee payment and textbook
purchase is ongoing and
available throughout
the holiday break on the
college website at www.
nwfsc.edu. All seven
college locations will
re-open Jan. 3 at 8 a.m.
for all in-person college
services. Expanded
Spring term registration
hours from Jan. 3 17 are
8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday
to Thursday and 8 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. at all college
sites except Eglin and
Hurlburt, which maintain
standard business hours
of 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. For
information, contact the


NWFSC campus nearest
you at: Niceville: 729-
6922, Fort Walton Beach:
863-6500, Crestview: 200-
4141, DeFuniak Springs:
200-4100, South Walton
200-4160, Eglin 200-4180 or
Hurlburt: 200-4190.

Electronics recycling
in Santa Rosa County
On Jan. 21, the Santa
Rosa Clean Community
System will host
Electronics Recycling at
Navarre Park on Highway
98 in Navarre. The event
will be from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. All electronic items
will be accepted, with a
$10 charge for televisions
and $3 charge for
computer monitors. The
charge is because of the
toxic materials in those
two items. E-Covery will
collect and dispose of the
items, recycling nearly
everything and disposing
of anything toxic in the
proper way.
For more information,
please contact the Santa
Rosa Clean Community
System at 623-1930 or visit
our website www.srclean.
org.

Florida's District
1 Local Emergency
Planning Committee
(LEPC) meeting
The District 1 Local
Emergency Planning
Committee will hold its
next meeting on at 10 a.m.
Jan. 25, 2012, at the Santa
Rosa County Emergency
Operations Center on Pine
Forest Road in Milton.
At this meeting,
the LEPC will discuss
regional hazardous
materials planning and
training issues for the
seven counties that
compose District 1, which
are Escambia, Santa
Rosa, Okaloosa, Walton,
Holmes, Washington


and Bay counties.
Agenda items include
the Hazardous Materials
Awareness Week and
upcoming training
opportunities. Preceding
the LEPC meeting will be
the training subcommittee
meeting at 9 a.m.
Additional subcommittee
meetings will be held via
teleconference on Jan. 18.
Links to the agenda
for the LEPC meeting are
located on the LEPC web
calendar located at http://
www.wfrpc.org/lepc and all
meetings and workshops
are open to the public.
Interested parties may
call 850-332-7976 ext. 210.

Gulf Coast
Stitchery Guild
The Gulf Coast
Stitchery Guild will hold
its bi-annual Needlework
Exhibit beginning Feb.
1, 2012, and running
through March 4, 2012.
The exhibit will be at
St. Mark's Methodist
Church on 12th Avenue
in Pensacola, Monday
through Thursday, from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m.
The Guild will be
stitching on site on
Monday mornings.
There will be over 100
needlework pieces on
display. In addition, the St.
Mark Art group will have
their artwork, including
watercolor, oil and other
media up for show at the
same location and times.

Al-Anon meetings
Al-Anon meets every
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the
portable behind Woodbine
United Methodist Church.
They also have a Spanish
meeting at St. Rose of
Lima Church every Friday
at 10 a.m. in Room 2 of the
Educational Building. Al-
Anon is a support group
for family members of
people who have alcohol
abuse issues.


FRYING UP A FUNDRAISER


Rhett Fendley of the Milton
Rotary Club makes some
final preparations for
the club's fried turkey
scholarship fundraiser. The
Milton Rotary Club would
like to thank the following
sponsors for helping make
this a successful fundraiser
for the Club's scholarship
fund: Santa Rosa Medical
Center, MHS Quarterback
Club, Wal-Mart, Nichols
Seafood, Pic-n-Save,
Mannings, United Way of
Santa Rosa County and
Publix. The Milton Rotary
Club meets every Tuesday
at noon at Red Barn Bar-
B-Que.
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Local


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B4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday, December 21, 2011


Sheriff's REPORT


Nov. 28
Adams, Diquan
Markese; Male; 17; 1407
North 8 th Ave., Pensacola;
Probation Violation Felony
or Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile
Non Criteria.
Ates, Wayne Eugene;
Male; 43; 6581 Lee St.,
Milton; Drugs Possession
Controlled Substance
Without Prescription
Including Meth.
McConnell, Joseph
Nguyen; Male; 41; 2221
Paloma St., Navarre; Out
of State Fugitive From
Justice.
Raybon, Kristi Ann;
Female; 24; no address
given; Probation Violation
Felony or Commit
Continual Unknown
Felony/Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non Criteria.


Rorie, Devin Joseph
Scott; Male; 21; 6740
Berryhill St., Milton;
Probation Violation Felony
or Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile
Non Criteria.
Starnes, Aundrea
Renea; Female; 40; 4241
West Avenieda De Golf,
Pace; Probation Violation
Felony or Commit
Continual Unknown
Felony/Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non Criteria.
Sylvia II, Dale Elliott;
Male; 26; 4593 Soundside
Dr., Gulf Breeze; Burglary
Occupied Dwelling
Unarmed; Larceny Grand
Theft $300 Less Than
$5,000 (2 counts); Larceny
Petit Theft First Degree
$100 Less $300; Dealing
In Stolen Property; Fraud
Illegal Use of Credit Cards
Use More Two Times


in Six Months to Obtain
Goods or Money $100 or
More.
Tomblin Jr., Arnold
Wayne; Male; 48; 4800
Heatherwood Way, Pace;
Traffic Offense DUI
Alcohol or Drugs.

Nov. 29
Guidroz, Reginald
Keith; Male; 50; 52 Cactus
Rd., Mary Esther, Fla.;
Larceny Grand Theft $300
Less Than $5,000.
Haven, Charlene Rene;
Female; 34; 5525 Woodcrest
Dr., Milton; Battery (D/V)
Touch or Strike (2 counts);
Obstructing Justice
Intimidate, Threaten,
Etc., of Victim, Witness, or
Informant.
Turner, Jamie
Lynn; Female; 19; 4741
Ridgewood Dr., Pace;
Probation Violation Felony
or Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile
Non Criteria.
Wilson, Christopher
Hanes; Male; 32; 5323
Overbrook Dr., Milton;
Sex Offender Violation
Fail to Report Vacating
Permanent Residence.
Lobb, Russell Lee;
Male; 39; 525 Sand Plant
Rd., Ponce de Leon, Fla.;
Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense.
Alford, Omar Acuna;
Male; 37; 9375 East River
Dr., Navarre; Probation
Violation Felony or
Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile
Non Criteria.
Holloway, Tammy Lynn;
Female; 42; 3864 Sail Wind
Dr., Gulf Breeze; Traffic
Offense DUI Alcohol or
Drugs.

Nov. 30
Coffey, Clyde Franklin;
Male; 62; 2403 Travis Rd.,
Bretwon, Ala.; Out of State


Fugitive From Justice.
LePore, Joshua Joseph;
Male; 19; 5630 Woodridge
Dr., Milton; Battery On
Officer, Firefighter, EMT,
Etc.
Lindsey, Calin Devon;
Male; 19; 6620 Applegate
St., Milton; Larceny Petit
Theft First Degree $100
Less $300; Dealing In
Stolen Property.
Rutherford, Hunter
Lee; Male; 16; 5164
Camile Garden Circle.,
Milton; Damage Property
Criminal Mischief Over
$200 Under $1,000;
Probation Violation Felony
or Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile
Non Criteria.
Whitaker, Jennifer
Ardella; Female; 26; 5403
Pecos Pass, Gulf Breeze;
Larceny $300 Less $10,000
From Person 65 Years of
Age or Older; Fraud Illegal
Use of Credit Cards Use
More Than Two Times
in Six Months to Obtain
Goods or Money $100 or
More.
Knoll, Janice Schulze;
Female; 68; 3840 Saber
Tooth Circle, Gulf Breeze;
Traffic Offense DUI and
Damage Property.
Gillman, Roger Paul;
Male; 44; 5725 Tiger Woods
Dr., Milton; Traffic Offense
DUI Alcohol or Drugs.

Dec. 1
Bryant, Gary Warren;
Male; 68; 6402 Howard
Ave., Milton; Sex Assault
By Custodian Sex Battery
Victim 12 Years of Age
Under 18 Years of Age;
Lewd or Lascivious
Behavior (D/V) Molest
Victim Less 12 Years of
Age offender 18 Years
of Age or Older; Lewd
or Lascivious Behavior
Conduct by Person 18
Years of Age or Older.
Graham, Bambi
Irene; Female; 46;


5100 Scenic View Way,
Milton; Drug Possession
Controlled Substance With
Prescription Including
Meth; Drug Equipment
Possession And or Use.
Silcox, Dustin Ryan;
Male; 18; 4571 Carmel
Circle, Pace; Dealing In
Stolen Property.
Smith, George David;
Male; 63; 4161 Parkview
St., Pace; Lewd Lascivious
Behavior Victim Age 12
to 16.
Taylor, Crystal Joann;
Female; 2812214 Tom St.,
Navarre; Property Crimes
SEC Metal Recycler
Without Seller Having
Vehicle; Dealing in Stolen
Property (2 counts); Fraud
False Statement Verify
Ownership Regulated
Metals Under $300.
Taylor, Jeffrey Lebron;
Male; 53; 5023 Severin St.,
Milton; Drug Possession
Controlled Substance
With Prescription
Including Meth; Marijuana
Possession Not More
Than 20 Grams; Drug
Equipment Possession
Manufacture Deliver;
Drug Possession
Listed Chemical For
Manufacturing Controlled
Substance.
Tedder, Donald Lee;
Male; 30; 6590 Maddox Rd.,
Milton; Drug Possession
Listed Chemical With
Intent To Manufacture
Controlled Substance.
Tedder, Nicholas Lee;
Male; 31; 6594 Robie Rd.,
Milton; Drug Possession
Listed Chemical With
Intent To Manufacture
Controlled Substance.
Brown, Luke Evans;
Male; 14; homeless;
Failure to Appear for
Felony Offense.
Dubose, Lavance
Tyreginal; Male; 37; 4350
W Fairfield Dr., Pensacola;
Larceny Retail Theft $300
More Coordinate Others.
Gates, Ellyece Hall;
Female; 23; Colonial Oaks,


Pace; Nonmoving Traffic
Violation Drive While
License Suspended Third
or Subsequent Offense.
Graham, Sacrena
Lacreasha; Female;
24; 4350 W Fairfield,
Pensacola; Larceny
Retail Theft $300 More
Coordinate Others.
Gunton, James Daniel;
Male 35; 6622 Hinote St.,
Milton; Larceny Grand
Theft $300 Less Than
$5,000.
Mobley, Mark Howard;
Male; 33; 2170 Panhandle
Trail, Navarre; Nonmoving
Traffic Violation Drive
While License Suspended
Habitual Offender.
Powell, Jessica Marie;
Female; 24; 10231 Pond
Road, Milton; Larceny
Petit Theft Second Degree
Third or Subsequent
Offense.
Stang, Angelina
Christine; Female; 26;
4659 Ephrem Lane,
Pace; Traffic Offense
DUI Alcohol or Drugs
Third Violation Within
10 Years; Nonmoving
Traffic Violation Drive
While License Suspended
Habitual Offender.

Dec. 4
Bailey, Adrian
Alexander, Male; 27; 4512
Havre Way, Pensacola;
Probation Violation Felony
or Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile
Non Criteria.
Bennett, Aubrey Cecile;
Female; 20; 6388 Dixie Rd.,
Milton; Probation Violation
Felony or Commit
Continual Unknown
Felony/Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non Criteria.
Brown, Dennard
Keith; Male; 26; Florida
Department of Corrections
Union Correctional
Institute; Health Safety
Prevent or Hinder
Firefighter or Equipment.


Ask the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "How can I recognize a "cult".
With all the different religions and churches out there,
this really concerns me. I want to make sure that I am
in a true Christian church." LL. E. Milton

Dear L.L.,
If you are looking for a church that is a Jesus centered
and Biblically based church then I would encourage you to
find out the following four things.

1. What does that church teach about the person,
deity and sufficiency of Jesus Christ? The Bible
teaches that He is God in the Flesh, "God with us" and
the only way to salvation. Any thing less than that is
not Biblically correct. Every cult denies this great truth.

.2. What does that church teach about the Bible as
God's Word. The Bible says about itself, that it is the
final, authoritative, only and infallible (without error)
Word of the Living God. Every cult denies this great
Christian truth.

3. What does that church teach about Salvation?
The Bible clearly teaches that a person is saved by
God's grace alone. Not Jesus plus a particular church,
or Jesus plus particular rules and regulations, etc.
Every cult denies this great truth and most will say that
if you aren't one of them, you won't "make it." Stay
clear of ANY church that teaches that!

4. Is the church off on a tangent? In other words,
look for a church in balance with the whole counsel of
God's Word. So many groups and churches appeal to
people by majoring on one or two issues. They will
surround them with all kinds of religious talk and then
insist that they have something that no one else does.
Whole denominations have sprung up around "tan-
gents." Stay clear of a church or group like that.

With these four principles and the clear leading of the
Lord Jesus through his Holy Spirit, you can find plenty
of good, Bible believing, Jesus loving, Jesus centered
churches to choose from. You are right L.L; this is a
very important matter and requires much prayer and
discernment! May the Lord bless you as you seek to
serve Him in Truth!
Carl Gallups is the Pastor of Hickory Hammock Baptist Church in Milton He has a Bachelor of Science
Degree from from The New Orleans Baptlst
Theological Seminary He has been the Pastor of HHBC since 1987 For 10 years he has also served as an
International Youth Evangelist forthe Southern Baptist Convenltion, preaching to multplied thousands all over
the U.S. and Canada For more information about HHBC call- 623 959 or 626u 95 or fax 623 -0197
If you have a question for ASK THE PREACHER send it to:
ASK THE PREACHER, Hickory Hammock Baptist Church, 8351 Hickry Hammock d Milton, FL, 32583


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Wednesday, December 21, 2011


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette | B5







B6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Classifieds


Wednesday, December 21, 2011


___ COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA




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Paper is Friday at 3pm.

Call 623-2120


ACROSS
1. Runner Budd
5. Light bulb power
9. Radio_
13. Monogram part:
abbr.
14. Hooded snake
15. Sad news note
16. Marrow
17. Be of value to
18. Dracula costume
19. Before chase or jack
21. LP, informally
23. Peoria's st.
24. Recital piece
25. Roping, cowboy-style
30. Deteriorate
34. Art course: abbr.
35. River to the
Mediterranean
37. Henry Fowler's
concern
38. Exported insecticide:
abbr.
39. Disregarded
41. Refrain syllable
42. Sevareid et al.
44. "Pleasure's ..."
(Dryden) (2 wds.)
45. Afrikaner
46. Daughter on "Cosby"
48. Domestics
50. Dominate
52. Poet's "above"
53. Camouflage


11/966


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.
2011 -CA-000589
REGIONS BANK,
Plaintiff,
v.
PETER J. BABCOCK,
TENANT #1 and TEN-
ANT #2, representing
tenants in possession,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given
that, pursuant to a Final
Summary Judgment,
entered in the
above-styled cause on
November 17, 2011, in
the Circuit Court of
Santa Rosa County,
Florida, the Clerk of
Santa Rosa County will
sell the property situ-
ated in Santa Rosa
County, Florida, de-
scribed as:
Description of Mort-
gaged and Personal
Property
Lot 4, Block A,
WINDRUN SUBDIVI-


SION, a subdivision of Clerk of t
a portion of Section 32, Court
Township 2 North, Santa RosE
Range 29 West, ac- Florida
cording to the plat CIRCUIT COUI
thereof recorded at Plat By: A. Watson
Book "D", Page 20, in Deputy Clerk
the Public Records of
Santa Rosa County, 12/14 & 12/21
Florida. 11/966
The street address of
which is 5721 Windrun
Lace, Pace, Florida 11/968
32571


at a Public Sale, the
Clerk shall sell the
property to the highest
bidder, for cash, except
as set forth hereinafter,
on January 11, 2012, at
11:00 a.m. (Central
Time) at the north Front
Door of Santa Rosa
County Courthouse,
6865 Caroline Street,
Milton, Florida 32570,
in accordance with
Chapter 45, Florida
Statutes.


he Circuit
a County,
RT SEAL


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
Case No.: 11-2007-DR
Division:
LEUNDREA T GILES,
Petitioner
and
KILKENNY K. GILES,
Respondent.


Dated: November 18, NOTICE SOF ACTION
OF MARRIAGE


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.
Mary M. Johnson


TO: KILKENNY K.
GILES
1157 Webster Drive,
Pensacola, FL 32505
YOU ARE NOTIFIED
that an action has been
issued against you and
that you are required to
serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any,
to it on Leundrea
Giles/Marshall F Moll,
Jr., whose address is
348 Miracle Strip Park-
way SW. Suite 12. Fort
Walton Beach, FL
32548 on or before De-
cember 27, 2011, and
file the original withth the
clerk of this Court at
PO. Box 472, Milton,
FL 32572, before serv-
ice on Plaintiff's attor-
ney or immediately
thereafter. If you fail to
do so, a default may be
entered against you for
the relief demanded in
the petition.
Copies of all court doc-
uments in this case, in-
cluding orders, are
available at the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's of-
fice. You may review
these documents upon
request.
You must keep the
Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified of
your current address.
(You may file Notice of
Current Address, Flor-
ida Supreme Court Ap-
proved Family Law
Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the
address on record at
the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule
12.285, Florida Family


56. South central 22. How a bedtime story Law Rules of Proce-
dure, requires certain
Pennsylvania city is read automatic disclosure of
60. Vocalized 25. Worked as a documents and infor-
61. Risk stevedore nation. Failure to com-
1 Rsk steveore ply can result in sanc-
63. December song 26. Physicist Ampere tons, including dis- 1
64. "_ anarchy is 27. Lingerie material missalngor striking of
loosed upon the 28. One of Columbus' e
world" (Yeats) ships Dated: November 22,
65. Oodles 29. It makes a model
66. Biblical scribe shine T A J
67. Pitcher Dennis "Oil 31. Squelched
Can" 32. Heron U S 0
68. Feminine suffix 33. Draws close
69. Spreads hay 36. Part of HOMES B A T H
39. Put forth
40. Registers U
DOWN 43. Surrounded J U N
45. Titled Englishman J U
1. Moves quickly 47. Go by C U T S
2. Sleep (postpone 49. Pet doc
a decision) (2 wds.) 51. Opt A L T
3. Fossil suffix 53. Rooster's feature
4. Nonbeliever 54. Black-and-white B E E H
5. Used a loom snack
6. "The Daba 5 nnnn P R U
n (n i nJ l)


Honeymoon"
Causes a fall
Candle ingredient
Fu Manchu and
Frankenstein
Blind as (2 wds.)
Cry of pain
Suffix with young or
old
Vocation
Mideast inits.


- a oeo knune
General's assistant
Seep
Social pariah
Ah, me!
First to jump ship


I 1100z I
CLERK OF THE CIR-
CUIT COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Jennifer Crews
Deputy Clerk
11/30, 12/7, 14,21
11/968

12/1046
NOTICE OF INTENT
TO CONSIDER AN
ORDINANCE
The reading and adop-
tion of the following
proposed Ordinance
by the Board of County
Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, is
scheduled for 9:30
a.m., January 12, 2012,
in the Commissioners
meeting room at the
County Administrative
Complex, located at
6495 Caroline Street,
Milton, Florida.


AN ORDINANCE RE-
ATING TO SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
DA; ESTABLISHING
THE SANTA ROSA
COUNTY ECONOMIC
DEVELOPMENT IN-
CENTIVE ORDINANCE;
PROVIDING FOR COD-
FICATION; AND PRO-
VIDING FOR AN EF-
FECTIVE DATE.
The Ordinance may be
nspected by the public
rior to the above
scheduled meeting at
he Office of the Clerk
)f Courts, BOCC Sup-
)ort Services Depart-
ment, 6495 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida.
All interested parties
should take notice that
f they decide to appeal
ny decision made by
he Board of County
Commissioners with re-
spect to any matter
coming before said
Board at said meeting,
t is their individual re-
sponsibility to insure
hat a record of the pro-
ceeding they are ap-
)ealing exists and for
such purpose they will
need to insure that a
'erbatim record of the
proceedingg is made,
vhich record shall in-
clude the testimony
mand the evidence upon
which their appeal is to
be based. Interested
partiess may appear at
he meeting and be
heard with respect to
hese proposed ordi-
nances. If you are a
person with a disability
who needs any accom-
modation in order to
participatee in a public
rearing you are entitled
o the provision of cer-
ain assistance. Please
contact Kathy Jordan
at (850) 983-1855 or at
6495 Caroline Street,
Milton at least one (1)
week prior to the date
of the public hearing.
2/21/11
12/1046
12/1048
NOTICE OF
SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is hereby


D E_

E A

E R

R N

E

N

T I


S 1 uu I
given that pursuant to a
WRIT OF EXECUTION
issued in Circuit Court
of Santa Rosa County,
Florida, on the 10th day
of November, 2011 in
the cause wherein
Blanche M. Johnson
was Plaintiff and State
Farm Florida Insurance
Company was Defend-
ant, being Case No.
05-368CA01 in said
court, I, Wendell Hall,
As Sheriff of Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
have levied upon all the
right, title and interest
of the Plaintiff, Blanche
M. Johnson in and to
the following described
real property, to wit:


DESCRIPTION
PROPERTY
2672 Settlers
Blvd. Gulf Bre
ida


Colony
eeze, Flor-


5, SETTLERS COL-
Y AT VILLA
NYCE, FIRST ADDI-
N, TOWNHOUSES
DIVISION, Santa
,a County, Florida,
ording to plat
reof recorded in Plat
ik "C" at Page 121
the public records of
I County.


2674 Settlers Colony
Blvd Gulf Breeze, Flor-
ida
Lot 6, SETTLERS COL-
ONY AT VILLA
VENYCE, FIRST ADDI-
TION, TOWNHOUSES
SUBDIVISION, Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
according to plat
thereof recorded in Plat
Book "C" at Page 121
of the public records of
said County.


1 1UU
TION TO PARTICIPATE
IN THIS PROCEEDING
SHALL CONTACT JAN-
ICE PLATT (850)
983-1281 AT LEAST
SEVEN (7) DAYS
PRIOR TO THE SALE
DATE.
12/21, 28, 1/4 & 1/11
12/1048
12/1050
NOTICE OF PRO-
POSED ORDINANCE
ENACTMENT
TO WHOM IT MAY
CONCERN:
Please be advised that
on the 10th day of Jan-
uary, 2012 at 5:01 p.m.,
CST, in the City Coun-
cil meeting room at the
City Hall at 6738 Dixon
Street, in the City of
Milton, Florida there will
be proposed for enact-
ment an Ordinance
whose title is as fol-
lows:


ORDINANCE
1363-12
AN ORDINA
AMENDING ARTI
V-7.12 CONTENT


NO.

NCE
ICLE
RE-


I uu
OWNER: Andres Ge-
ronimo Melo-Trias
1850 Sims Blvd.
Bonifay, FL 32425
LIEN HOLDER: N/A
INSU R A N C E
CO:Progressive Selec-
tive Ins. Co.
c/o Salvage Dept.
5920 Landerbrook Dr.
Box L31A
Mayfield Heights, OH
44124
Amount to towing is
$90.00, Lien Filing Fee
of $300.00, Storage
Charges of $.143.82 as
of December 6, 2011,
plus additional storage
fees of $15.00 per day
plus 6.5% sales tax.
This said sale will be
held on January 5,
2012 at 10:00 AM (cst).
If the owner cares to re-
cover said vehicle they
may bring the amount
of the charges in cash
only before the date of
sale to JR'S Paint &
Body and the vehicle
will be surrendered to
them. This sale is in ac-
cordance with FL Stat-
ute 713.78


SIHICTIONS, BY ADD-
ING V-7.12(g) TO AL- TOWING
LOW FESTIVAL AND J.R. SIMS
EVENT SIGNAGE FOR J.R. SIMS
EVENTS APPROVED 12/21
OR SANCTIONED BY 12/1058
THE CITY COUNCIL,
REPEALING ALL POR- 12/995
TIONS OF ORDI-
NANCES IN CONFLICT IN TH
HEREWITH, PROVID- COURT
ING FOR SEVERA- ROSA C(
ABILITY AND PROVID- IDA
ING AN EFFECTIVE FILE NO.:2
DATE.
IN RE:


This Ordinance
file in the City


And on the 24th day of ofice To ins
January, 2012 I shall Any interested
offer this property for may appear
sale, at the east front meeting and b
door of the Santa Rosa with respect to
Criminal Justice Facil- posed Ordinance
ity, 5755 East Milton
Rd, Milton, Florida, This the 14th
Santa Rosa County,December, 2011.
Florida, at the hour of
10:00 a.m. on or as Dewitt Nobles
soon thereafter as pos- CityClerk
sible. I will offer for sale
all the said plaintiff's, 11/21
Blanche M. Johnson 11/1050
right, title and interest 12/1058
in the aforesaid real NOTICE OF SAL
property, at public auc-
tion and will sell the To be sold for
same, subject to taxes, owed for cha
all prior liens, encum- towing and
branches and judg- The vehicle will
ments, if any to the to the highest b
highest and best bid- satisfy the lien
der for CASH IN HAND. vehicle. The sale
The proceeds to be ap- held at JR's
plied as far as may be Body, 5933
to the payment of costs Lane. Milton i
and the satisfaction of Rosa County
the above-described State of Florida.
execution.
The f
WENDELL HALL, Vehicle(s) is/arc
SHERIFF OF SANTA held for the
ROSA COUNTY FLOP- claimed lien:
IDA
By: Deputy James E. Year: 2001
Chessher Chrysler Mode
James E. Chessher ager
Deputy Sheriff


IN ACCORDANCE
WITH THE AMERICAN
DISABILITIES ACT,
PERSONS NEEDING A
SPECIAL ACCOMODA-


V I N
1C4GJ25B81B107
The registered
legal owners are:


B HA I U

U U M P N





T I S AP

U N Z E N

N T E L T O

E ABASH


P





N


is on
Clerk's ESTATE OF
section. LOU JAMISON,
party Deceased.
at the
e heard NOTICE TO
the pro- TORS
a.


COMPANY


E CIRCUIT
FOR SANTA
COUNTY, FLOR-
2011 -CP-275


JIMMIE


CREDI-


The administration of
day of the Estate of Jimmie
Lou Jamison, de-
ceased, whose date of
death was December 2,
2010, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
Probate Division, File
Number 2011-CP-275,
E the address of which is
6865 S.W. Caroline
the lien Street, Milton, Florida
ges of 32570. The names and
storage. addresses of the per-
be sold sonal representative
idder to and the personal
on the representative's attor-
will be ney are set forth below.

Graham All creditors of the de-
Santa cedent and other per-
in the sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate, in-
llowing cluding unmatured,
being contingent or unliqui-
above dated claims, and who
have been served a
copy of this notice,
Make: must file their claims
: Voy- with this court WITHIN
y THE LATER OF THREE
(3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE
417 FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR
and/or THIRTY (30) DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
A THEM.
All other creditors of
D the decedent and other
S persons who have
claims or demands
D against the decedent's
estate, including unma-
S turned, contingent or un-
S liquidated claims, must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN THREE
(3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALLCLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOR-
D EVER BARRED. NOT-
WITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET
E FORTH ABOVE ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
E YEARS OR MORE AF-
TER THE DECEDENT'S
-- DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.

THE DATE OF FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE IS De-
G cember21,2011.

Attorneys for Personal
B Representative:
- /S/ DANIEL R. LOZIER
S DANIEL R. LOZIER
Florida Bar No. 455105


80-6302 o iItu olnea .eadcatagketpacego

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Wednesday, December 21, 2011



I 1100 I 11400 I 1100
LOZIER, THAMES & participate in this pro- 12/1051
FRAZIER, PA. ceeding should contact
24 East Chase Street the Court Administrator NOTICE OF F
Pensacola, Florida not later than seven POSED ORDINA
32502 days prior to the pro- ENACTMENT
Phone: (850) 469-0202 ceeding at the Santa
Facsimile: (850) Rosa County Court- TO WHOM IT
469-0006 house, 6865 Caroline CONCERN:
DRLozier@LTFLaw.com Street, Milton, FL


Personal Representa-
tive:
Cynthia Jamison Swan-
son
1073 Blvd. De La Pan-
sienne
Mary Esther, FL 32569

12/21 & 12/28
12/995

12/1006

IN THE COUNTY
COURT IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2011 CC
001082


32570.


WITNESS my hand and
the official seal of this
Court on this 8 day of
December, 2011.

MARY M. JOHNSON
As Clerk of the Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: B. Phillips
Deputy Clerk

Plaintiff's Attorney:
Stephen Lowery, Es-
quire
Coastal Association
Law Group, PL.
139 E. Government
Street
Pensacola, FL 32502


BAYBRIDGE HOME-
OWNERS ASSOCIA- 12/21 & 12/28
TION, INC., 12/1006
Plaintiff,_
v. 12/1047


WALTON, Notice Under Ficti-
tious Name Law Pur-
suant to Section
865.09, Florida Stat-


NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE

Pursuant to the Final
Judgment of Foreclo-
sure and Assessment
of Attorney's Fees and
Costs entered in the
above-captioned cause
pending in the above
Court, the under-
signed, Mary M. John-
son, Clerk of the above
Court, will on the 4 day
of January, 2012, be-
ginning at 11:00 a.m.
CST on the prescribed
date at the North Front
Door of the Santa Rosa
County Courthouse,
6865 Caroline Street,
Milton, Florida 32570,
offer for sale and sell at
public outcry to the
highest bidder for cash
the following described
property situate in
Santa Rosa County,
Florida:


utes

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the under
signed, desiring to en-
gage in business under
the fictitious name of
Harnish Voice Overs
located 4723 Spears
Street in the County of
Santa Rosa, in the City
of Pace, Florida 32571
intends to register the
said name with the Di-
vision of Corporations
of the Florida Depart-
ment of State, Tallahas-
see, Florida.

Dated at Milton, Flor-
ida, this 15 of Decem-
ber, 2011.

Harnish Voice Overs
John M. Harnish, Jr.
12/21
12/1047
12/1049


THE CONDOMINIUM
PARCEL KNOWN AS NOTICE (
UNIT K, BUILDING 13, POSED O
OF BAYBRIDGE, A ENACTMENT
CONDOMINIUM,
PHASE III, ACCORD- TO WHOM
ING TO THE DECLA- CONCERN:
RATION OF CONDO-
MINIUM THEREOF Please be a
DATED FEBRUARY 3 on the 10tha
1984, AND RECORDED uary, 2012 at
IN O.R. BOOK 670, CST, in the
PAGES 660 THROUGH cil meeting r
770, AND AMENDED City Hall at
IN O.R. BOOK 702, Street, in tt
PAGE 692, AND O.R. Milton, Florid
BOOK 767, PAGE 75, be proposed
AND O.R. BOOK 767, ment an
PAGE 118, AND O.R. whose title
BOOK 1178, PAGE 1, lows:
PURSUANT TO SUR-
VEY, PLOT PLAN AND ORDINANCE
GRAPHIC DESCRIP- 1364-12
TION OF IMPROVE-
MENTS RECORDED IN AN ORDINI
CONDOMINIUM PLAT TENDING TI
BOOK 1, PAGE 16 TRIAL LI
THROUGH 16Q, ALL THE CITY O
OF THE PUBLIC REC- FLORIDA BY
WORDS OF SANTA TION; PROV
ROSA COUNTY FLOR- ZONING C
IDA, TOGETHER WITH TION;
ALL APPURTENANCES FOR SE\
TO SAID CONDOMIN- REPEALING
IUM PARCEL AND THE NANCES
UNDIVIDED INTEREST CONFILICT
IN THE COMMON ELE- AND PROV
MENTS THERETO AS EFFECTIVE DA
SET OUT IN THE SAID
DECLARATION. This Ordinary
file in the (
Any person claiming an office for
interest in the surplus Any interest
from the sale, if any, may appeal
other than the property meeting and
owner as of the date of with respect
the lis pendens must posed Ordinar
file a claim within 60
days after the sale. This the 14
December, 20
In accordance with the
AMERICANS WITH Dewitt Nobles
DISABILITIES ACT, City Clerk
persons needing a spe-

'I II k 41 12/1049

Divorce '14
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IT MAY

advised that
day of Jan-
5:01 p.m.,
City Coun-
oom at the
6738 Dixon
he City of
a there will
for enact-
Ordinance
is as fol-


NO.

DANCE EX-
HE TERRI-
MITS OF
)F MILTON
* ANNEXA-
IDING THE
;LASSIFICA-
PROVIDING
VERABILITY;
ALL ORDI-
IN
HEREWITH
HIDING AN
ATE.

ice is on
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Please be advised that
on the 10th day of Jan-
uary, 2012 at 5:01 p.m.,
CST, in the City Coun-
cil meeting room at the
City Hall at 6738 Dixon
Street, in the City of
Milton, Florida there will
be proposed for enact-
ment an Ordinance
whose title is as fol-
lows:

ORDINANCE NO.
1365-12

AN ORDINANCE
AMENDING SECTION
2-562 APPOINTMENT;
COMPOSITION OF
THE CODE OF ORDI-
NANCES OF THE CITY
OF MILTON BY ADD-
ING SUBSECTION
2-562(8) TO PROVIDE
FOR THE APPOINT-
MENT OF AN AT
LARGE MEMBER WHO
IS NOT REQUIRED TO
BE A RESIDENT OF
THE CITY OF MILTON,
REPEALING ALL POR-
TIONS OF ORDI-
NANCES IN CONFLICT
HEREWITH, PROVID-
ING FOR SEVERA-
BILITY, AND PROVID-
ING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.

This Ordinance is on
file in the City Clerk's
office for inspection.
Any interested party
may appear at the
meeting and be heard
with respect to the pro-
posed Ordinance.

This the 14th day of
December, 2011.

Dewitt Nobles
City Clerk

11/21
11/1051



1110

Incorrect
Insertion
Policy

For Classified
In-column Ad-
vertisers

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


Please your ad.

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

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

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

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


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S 1110
SPublisher's
1 Notice i


"SCAM "

To avoid possible I
scams, it is recom-
mended that con-
sumers should verify
caller information I
When receiving calls
regarding credit card
payments. Consum-
ers should also con-I
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3100 Antiques
3110 Appliances
3120 Arts & Crafts
3130- Auctions
3140- Baby Items
3150- Building Supplies
3160 Business
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3170 Collectibles
3180 Computers
3190 Electronics
3200 Firewood
3210 Free Pass it On
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3230 Garage/Yard Sales
3240 Guns
3250 Good Things to Eat
3260 Health & Fitness
3270 Jewelry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment
3300 Miscellaneous
3310 Musical Instruments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Sporting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)




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sucn preference, ilmita-
tion or discrimination"
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians,
pregnant women and
people securing cus-
tody of children under
18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation
of the law. Our readers
are hereby informed
that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper
are available on a equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.


OPKUT


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7


| 6140
Avalon Brk 3 BR/2BA,
New Paint, Carpet, fire-
place, fenced back-
yard, storage, near
schools. $750mth
+dep. 983-6400


I 6170
3 Br, 1 ba, FEMA mo-
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with wheel chair ramp.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch 626-8973

THE ONLY

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S 6170
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REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
7100 Homes
7105 Open House
7110-Beach Home/
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7120 Commercial
7130 Condo/Townhouse
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PHOTOS BY AP
From left to right, Tempra Tantrum cabernet, Voga pinot grigio and Project
Paso zinfandel wine in Concord, N.H.


Wine (

By Michelle Locke
For The Associated Press
Trendy, tasty and
one-size-fits-all, wine is
a versatile holiday gift,
whether you're on your
way to a house-warming
or looking out for
something for the in-laws.
But navigating the world
of wine can be a trial for
the novice vinophile.
Enter wine experts,
who have a few tips on
how not to send the wrong
message in a bottle.

Recon the recipient
A good starting place
when buying wine as a
gift is to figure out what
you know about the
recipient, says Natalie
MacLean, editor of
the widely read wine
website, NatalieMaclean.
com. Even if that's only
whether they like a full-
bodied wine, a light red or
a particular region, a little
know-how can help to
personalize the gift. (And,
of course, you do need
to know if they like wine.
Splurge on a pricey cab


gift givi
for a teetotaler and you'll
miss the boat completely.)
Interests are another
way to personalize the
selection, says Jordan
Salcito, a sommelier and
wine director of Crown
Restaurant in New York
City. Did the person just
come back from a trip to
Sicily? A bottle of Sicilian
wine might be a nice
touch. Or, if you know
the person doesn't like
shellfish but loves steak,
buy a hearty red.
"Create a story or
connect some dots," says
Salcito.

Read between the
(label) lines
In general, the front
label of a wine bottle
should tell you where a
wine is from and what
grapes it predominantly
is made from. So, if you
see an Oregon pinot
noir labeled "Willamette
Valley," then you know the
grapes came from that
region, which is known
for pinots. Words like
"reserve" and "vintner's


ng tips
select," can denote higher
quality, but that's not a
given, especially on New
World wines. Ditto for
medals and other awards,
which have become quite
prolific.
The back label is a bit
less helpful because it's
often rather flowery, but
you can pick up clues to
the style of the wine. "If
they're describing it as
zesty, mouth-watering
citrus fruit, you know
that's going to be a wine
that does have a lot of
acidity," says MacLean.
"If it's a red wine and
they're saying fleshy, dark
plums and berries, it's
probably full-bodied."
Alcohol content also is
a clue. A white wine such
as riesling at 8 percent
alcohol is going to be
lighter than a big red at 14
to 15 percent.
Salcito decided to
help consumers figure
out wine after realizing
she was getting a lot of
questions from restaurant
customers. So she
cofounded Bellus, a line
of wines with labels that


A bottle of Candia Vineyards wine, left, and Red TrL


for novice vin


spell out what's inside.
The also label includes
flavor icons that highlight
the wine's taste profile,
such as a picture of a
cherry to denote that
flavor in the wine.

Don't fall into the
money pit
One piece of
information on the bottle
that isn't particularly
helpful is price. More
bucks don't necessarily
translate to better
bottles, says MacLean,
whose second book,
"Unquenchable: A Tipsy
Search for the World's
Best Bargain Wines," was
recently released.
Bargain hunters would
do well to look at places
that are known for good
value, such as Chile.
Another thing to look for
is a lesser-known grape,
like Argentina's malbec,
a delicious red wine that
doesn't yet have the
cachet of a better-known
red grape variety like
cabernet sauvignon.
Other places to hunt


for value are regions that
are trying to reinvent
themselves, such as table
wines from Portugal,
where producers are
working to let consumers
know they make more
than their famous port
wines.

If all else fails
What if you know next
to nothing about the
person you're giving the
wine to?
"My tip is to go with
what I call a switch-
hitter wine that has lots
of flavor but isn't heavy
on oak, alcohol and
tannins," says MacLean.
Two suggestions here
are riesling, a light white
wine, or, for a red wine,
pinot noir. "That's what
I usually recommend as
a go-to wine if you're not
really sure and you don't
want to choose something
that's off the scale one
way or the other."
Sparkling wine is
another crowd-pleaser.
It doesn't have to be
Champagne if you're
on a budget, says


uck wine in Concord, N.H.


ophiles
Salcito. There are some
good, low-priced cavas
from Spain, as well as
cremants from France,
which is wine made in
the same method as
Champagne but not from
that specific region of
France. "Almost everyone
loves sparkling wine,"
says Salcito.

And from the
department of 'go
big or go home'
The London-based
Antique Wine Co., which
specializes in rare and
fine wines, is offering a
special holiday package
of melchiors really big
wine bottles that hold the
equivalent of 24 regular
bottles. Two collections
were offered, with one
being five melchiors of
the Napa Valley's Colgin
Cellars highly regarded
cabernet sauvignon.
Price? Three hundred
thousand British pounds,
or about $480,690.
Now that would be
a stocking stuffer to
remember.


*











College towns draw those seeking active retirement


College isn't just for the
young.
With many people seeking a
retirement that is culturally ac-
tive and intellectually stimulat-
ing, colleges and universities
are working to bring retirees
to their campuses and towns,
offering them free or reduced-
rate classes, artistic perfor-
mances or lectures. Some have
partnered with retirement resi-
dences in the area.
For some retirees, it's a
homecoming: They're return-
ing to their former campuses
with warm memories of the
time they spent there as stu-
dents. Others are moving to be
closer to their children, who
might be affiliated with the uni-
versity. For still others, it's just
a new adventure.
"People think seniors today
are looking for sun and sand
and not much else," said Jill Lil-
lie, director of marketing at The
Village at Penn State, a continu-
ing care residence in State Col-
lege, Pa. "But boomers are fo-
cused on new challenges. They
want to enrich their lives, write
a new chapter."
Campus life can provide plen-
ty of opportunities to do that.
"We were tired of looking at
old people, and we wanted to get
to a place where there was a lit-
tle more vibrancy, a little more
to do," said Al Green, a 1947
Penn State graduate who moved
to The Village at Penn State af-
ter first retiring to Florida. On a
recent fall weekend, he was jug-
gling sporting events, a bridge
game and drinks with friends.
Students cite benefits, too.
Vicki Centurelli, an Ithaca Col-
lege senior from Hingham,
Mass., who has volunteered
with retirees, says, "Hearing
about different experiences al-
lows you to reflect on your own
life and see it a little bit differ-
ently, which I think is important
for college students to do."
Sure, the same types of resi-
dential facilities and program-
ming are available in commu-
nities around the country, but
there's a preponderance in col-
lege towns, said Scott Perry,
president of Bankers Life and
Casualty Company, which put
out a study on the best U.S. cit-
ies for seniors. Among the crite-
ria it considered were social op-
portunities, including the num-
ber of colleges and universities
in town.
"We can't underestimate
the importance of keeping our
minds active as we age," he
said, adding that college com-
munities have the resources to


Residents from The Village at Penn State, Al Green, center in red, and Jim Scott,
gather with other residents for a happy hour before dinner in State College, Pa.


"allow seniors to focus on what
they want to pursue in the next
stage of their life."
And it's not just intellectual
and social. Typically, he said,
many large universities will
have teaching hospitals and
even dental schools which pro-
vide health services for seniors.
"They raise the quality of care in
the community," he said.


M r. ..
In Ithaca, N.Y., the Longview
retirement community offers in-
dependent and assisted living,
and has a partnership with Itha-
ca College to promote intergen-
erational learning. Two or three
residents are taking classes at
the college, said Breelan Nash,
Longview's recreation and vol-
unteer coordinator. Residents
also attend plays and concerts


right in gray,


TOP LEFT: Laura Mitchell, left,
Lelia Ace, center, and Maddy
Cattell enjoy a happy hour
before dinner in the lounge
at The Village at Penn State.
ABOVE: Charlie Baer works
out in the fitness room at The
Village at Penn State before
dinner. LEFT: Al Green, left, and
Jim Scott walk outside Beaver
Stadium before an NCAA
college football game between
Penn State and Illinois.
on campus, with transportation
provided.
At the same time, some
classes for students are held at
Longview, and residents can sit
in, said Rhoda Meador, director
of the Gerontology Institute at
Ithaca College. Talking with the
seniors can provide context and
reality to the students' academic
subjects, she said.


Sarah FRrie, 20, a junior from
Windsor, Conn., who is major-
ing in television and radio, said
student volunteers have taught
Longview residents about com-
puters, performed musical pro-
grams and done arts and crafts.
Similarly, student interns
teach fitness and art at the Vil-
lage at Penn State and help with
technology. Sports teams also
visit, Lillie said.
Residents can take one
class a semester at Penn State.
"There has to be space avail-
able, and they can't preempt a
paying student," Lillie said.
But retirees don't necessar-
ily have to live in a facility part-
nered with a university to take
advantage of programming at a
school.
Sam Wolsky, who retired to
Tucson, Ariz., from Chicago to
be near his children and grand-
children, said he and his late
wife, Roberta, found the musi-
cal, dance and theater offerings
at the University of Arizona
an added benefit to their lives
there. "There's a smorgasbord
of activities that you can be in-
volved in," Wolsky said.
Colleges and universities
also attract retirees who want to
use their expertise and experi-
ence to pursue a second career
- teaching. Ron Brown, a 64-
year-old patent lawyer, decided
to retire to Tucson from Min-
neapolis in part for an adjunct
teaching position at the Univer-
sity of Arizona law school.
He also hopes to take class-
es. "I have nightmares about
forgetting how to do calculus,"
said Brown, who studied chem-
istry and chemical engineering
and got a PhD before going to
law school.
One school the University
of North Carolina at Asheville
- has established an on-cam-
pus center dedicated to making
retirement a fulfilling stage of
life. The North Carolina Center
for Creative Retirement, found-
ed in 1988, lets retirees in the
community "use their lifetime
experience to solve some of the
problems, make a contribution,"
said Catherine Frank, the exec-
utive director.
Among other programming,
the center offers for a small fee
some 280 classes each year, from
arts and crafts to philosophy, re-
ligion and literature.
About 30 percent of the mem-
bers say the center was the pri-
mary reason behind their deci-
sion to retire to Asheville, Frank
said. Other reasons cited include
the area's beauty and lively arts
scene.


U.S. wealth gap between young and old is widest ever


WASHINGTON (AP) The
wealth gap between young-
er and older Americans has
stretched to the widest on
record, worsened by a pro-
longed economic downturn
that has wiped out job op-
portunities for young adults
and saddled them with
housing and college debt.
The typical U.S. house-
hold headed by a person
age 65 or older has a net
worth 47 times greater than
a household headed by
someone under 35, accord-
ing to an analysis of census
data released Monday.
Though people typically
accumulate assets as they
age, this wealth gap is now


more than double what it
was in 2005 and nearly five
times the 10-to-1 disparity a
quarter-century ago, after
adjusting for inflation.
The analysis reflects
the effects of the economic
downturn, which has hit
young adults particularly
hard. More are pursuing
college or advanced de-
grees, taking on debt as
they wait for the job mar-
ket to recover. Others are
struggling to pay mort-
gage costs on homes now
worth less than when they
were bought in the housing
boom.
The report, coming out
before the Nov 23 deadline


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for a special congressional
committee to propose $1.2
trillion in budget cuts over
10 years, casts a spotlight
on a government safety
net that has buoyed older
Americans on Social Se-
curity and Medicare amid
wider cuts to education and
other programs, including
cash assistance for poor
families.
"It makes us wonder
whether the extraordi-
nary amount of resources
we spend on retirees and
their health care should
be at least partially real-
located to those who are
hurting worse than them,"
said Harry Holzer, a labor
economist and public policy
professor at Georgetown
University who called the
magnitude of the wealth
gap "striking."
The median net worth
of households headed by
someone 65 or older was
$170,494. That is 42 percent
more than in 1984, when the
Census Bureau first began
measuring wealth broken
down by age. The median
net worth for the younger-
age households was $3,662,
down by 68 percent from a
quarter-century ago, ac-
cording to the analysis by
the Pew Research Center.
Net worth includes the
value of a person's home,
possessions and savings
accumulated over the
years, including stocks,
bank accounts, real estate,
cars, boats or other prop-
erty, minus any debt such
as mortgages, college loans
and credit card bills. Older


Americans tend to hold
more net worth because
they are more likely to have
paid off their mortgages and
built up more savings from
salary, stocks and other in-
vestments over time. The
median is the midpoint,
and thus refers to a typical
household.
The 47-to-1 wealth gap
between old and young is
believed by demographers
to be the highest ever, even
predating government re-
cords.
In all, 37 percent of
younger-age households
have a net worth of zero
or less, nearly double the
share in 1984. But among
households headed by a
person 65 or older, the per-
centage in that category
has been largely unchanged
at 8 percent.

Recession
Though the wealth gap
has been widening gradu-
ally because delayed mar-
riage and increases in sin-
gle parenting among young
adults, the housing bust
and recession have made it
significantly worse.
For young adults, the
main asset is their home.
Their housing wealth
dropped 31 percent from
1984, the result of increased
debt and falling home val-
ues. In contrast, Americans
65 or older were more likely
to have bought homes long
before the housing boom
and thus saw a 57 percent
gain in housing wealth even
after the bust.


Older Americans are
staying in jobs longer, while
young adults now face the
highest unemployment
since World War II. As a re-
sult, the median income of
older-age households since
1967 has grown at four times
the rate of those headed by
the under-35 age group.
Social Security benefits
account for 55 percent of
the annual income for
older-age households, un-
changed since 1984. The
retirement benefits, which
are indexed for inflation,
have been a consistent
source of income even as
safety-net benefits for other
groups such as low-income
students have failed to keep
up with rising costs or be-
gun to fray. The congressio-
nal supercommittee that is
proposing budget cuts has
been reviewing whether to
trim college aid programs,
such as by restricting eligi-
bility or charging students
interest on loans while they
are still in school.
Sheldon Danziger, a Uni-
versity of Michigan public
policy professor who spe-
cializes in poverty, noted
skyrocketing college tu-
ition costs, which come as
many strapped state gov-
ernments cut support for
public universities. Federal
spending on Pell Grants to
low-income students has
risen somewhat, but cov-
ers a diminishing share of
the actual cost of attending
college.
"The elderly have a
comprehensive safety net
that most adults, especially


young adults, lack," Dan-
ziger said.
Paul Taylor, director of
Pew Social & Demographic
Trends and co-author of the
analysis, said the report
shows that today's young
adults are starting out in
life in a very tough econom-
ic position. "If this pattern
continues, it will call into
question one of the most
basic tenets of the Ameri-
can Dream the idea that
each generation does bet-
ter than the one that came
before," he said.

Other findings
Households headed by
someone under age 35 had
their median net worth re-
duced by 27 percent in 2009
as a result of unsecured li-
abilities, mostly a combina-
tion of credit card debt and
student loans. No other age
group had anywhere near
that level of unsecured li-
ability acting as a drag on
net worth; the next closest
was the 35-44 age group, at
10 percent.
Wealth inequality is
increasing within all age
groups. Amongthe younger-
age households, those liv-
ing in debt have grown the
fastest, while the share of
households with net worth
of at least $250,000 edged up
slightly to 2 percent. Among
the older-age households,
the share of households
worth at least $250,000 rose
to 20 percent from 8 percent
in 1984; those living in debt
were largely unchanged at
8 percent.


*


A2 I Santa Rosa Free Press


Wednesday, December 21, 2011






Wednesday, December 21, 2011


Roll call: Famous deaths of 2011


ATLANTA (AP) -They
lived by the sword, both
inspiring fear and acts
of bloodshed around the
world. And in the end, they
both suffered violent deaths
befitting their fearsome
reputations. Perhaps no two
deaths in 2011 transfixed
the world more than those
of terrorist leader Osama
bin Laden and Libyan
strongman Moammar
Gadhafi.
Bin Laden became the
most wanted man in the
world after the Sept. 11,
2001, terrorist attacks that
killed almost 3,000 people.
Nearly a decade later,
he was shot dead by U.S.
commandos in May after
being tracked to his hideout
in Pakistan. His body was
buried at sea. For Gadhafi,
the end came after he was
captured by rebels, his
final moments shown in
gruesome, shaky handheld
video that was seen across
the globe.
If relief and even
celebration by many
greeted their demise, the
deaths of other notables in
2011 brought reflection on
lives of achievement.
The world of science
and innovation lost
Steve Jobs, the Apple
founder who invented and
marketed sleek gadgets
that transformed everyday
technology from the
personal computer to the
iPod, iPhone and iPad.
In entertainment, the
world lost Elizabeth Taylor,
a woman whose sultry
screen persona, stormy
personal life and enduring
fame made her one of the
last of the classic movie
stars. The year also saw
the passing of soul singer
Amy Winehouse, whose
death at age 27 left many
wondering what works of
musical brilliance the world
might have seen from the
troubled, young star.
Here is a roll call of
some of the people who died
in 2011. (Cause of death
cited for younger people if
available.)
JANUARY:
Maj. Richard "Dick"
Winters, 92. The man who
fought in several major
battles in World War II and
whose quiet leadership was
chronicled in the book and
television miniseries "Band
of Brothers." Jan. 2.
David Nelson, 74. He
starred on his parents'
popular American television
show "The Adventures of
Ozzie and Harriet." Jan. 11.
Colon cancer.
Mississippi Winn, 113.
A former domestic worker
believed to be the oldest
living African-American in
the U.S. and the seventh
oldest person in the world.
Jan. 14.
Susannah York, 72.
One of the leading stars of
British and Hollywood films
in the late 1960s and early
1970s. Jan. 15. Cancer.
Don Kirshner, 76. A
rock promoter who helped
launch performers such as
Prince, the Eagles, Lionel
Ritchie and Ozzy Osbourne.
Jan. 17.
R. Sargent Shriver, 95.
First Peace Corps director,
ambassador and leader of
the War on Poverty in the
U.S. but best known as a
Kennedy in-law. Jan. 18.
Ed Mauser, 94. The
oldest living member of
a 101st Airborne Division
company that became
known as the "Band of
Brothers" and fought some
of the fiercest battles of
World War II but kept his
Army service secret even
from his family. Jan. 21.
Pancreatic cancer.
Samuel Ruiz, 86. A
retired Roman Catholic
bishop and staunch
defender of Indian rights
who served as a mediator in
talks between the Mexican
government and leftist
Zapatista rebels. Jan. 24.
FEBRUARY:
Maria Schneider, 58.
A French actress who
was Marlon Brando's
young co-star in Bernardo


Bertolucci's steamy "Last
Tango in Paris." Feb. 3.
J. Paul Getty, 54. The


troubled grandson of one
of the world's richest men
who lost an ear in a grisly
kidnapping in Italy. Feb. 3.
Christian J. Lambertson,
93. A scientist and doctor
who invented a self-
contained underwater
breathing apparatus used
by the military in World
War II and later coined the
term "scuba," an acronym
by which such systems are
widely known. Feb. 11.
Betty Garrett, 91. The
vivacious Broadway star
who played singer Frank
Sinatra's sweetheart in two
MGM musicals before her
career was hampered by
Hollywood's blacklist in the
1950s. Feb. 12.
Judith Coplon, 81.
Convicted of being a Soviet
spy after she was caught
with secret U.S. documents
at a meeting with a Russian
agent in 1949 but later
acquitted. Feb. 26.
Duke Snider, 84. Baseball
Hall of Famer for the "Boys
of Summer" who helped
the Dodgers bring their
only World Series crown to
Brooklyn. Feb. 27.
Jane Russell, 89. The
voluptuous actress who
starred in the controversial
film "The Outlaw" and who,
as a pin-up girl, set GIs'
hearts to pounding during
World War II. Feb. 28.
MARCH:
Alberto Granado, 88.
He accompanied Ernesto
"Che" Guevara on a
journey of discovery across
Latin America that was
immortalized in Guevara's
memoir and on the screen
in "The Motorcycle
Diaries." March 5.
Owsley "Bear" Stanley,
76. A 1960s counterculture
figure who worked with
the Grateful Dead and was
a prolific LSD producer.
March 12. Injuries suffered
in a car crash.
Joe Morello, 82. A
legendary American jazz
drummer whose virtuosity
and odd time signatures
made him an integral
part of the Dave Brubeck
Quartet on such recordings
as "Take Five." March 12.
Pinetop Perkins,
97. Grammy-winning
bluesman, who for years
played the rickety bars of
the Mississippi Delta and
performed with musicians
such as Ike Turner, Sonny
Boy Williamson and slide
guitarist Robert Nighthawk.
March 21.
Elizabeth Taylor, 79. The
violet-eyed American film
goddess
whose
sultry
screen
persona,
stormy
personal
life and
enduring ELIZABETH
fame and TAYLOR
glamour TAYLOR
made her
one of the last of the classic
movie stars and a template
for the modern celebrity.
March 23.
APRIL:
Dr. Baruch S. Blumberg,
85. He shared the Nobel
Prize in medicine for his
discovery of the hepatitis
vaccine. April 5.
Sidney Lumet, 86. The
award-winning director of
such American film classics
as "Network," "Serpico,"
"Dog Day Afternoon" and
"12 Angry Men." April 9.
Pietro Ferrero, 47. Chief
executive of the Ferrero
Group holding company
that produces Nutella,
Tic-Tac mints and other
confections and a scion
of one of Italy's richest
families. April 18. Fall from
a bicycle.
Tim Hetherington, 49.
A British-born, Oscar-
nominated film director
and photojournalist. April
20. Killed while covering
fighting between rebels and
government forces in Libya.
Jess Jackson, 81. The
founder of the Kendall-
Jackson winery and
owner of two most widely
recognized thoroughbreds
in recent years. April 21.


Max van der Stoel, 86.
A former Dutch foreign
minister and a U.N. human


rights representative who
became a thorn in the side
of the late Iraqi leader
Saddam Hussein. April 23.
Madame Ngo Dinh
Nhu, 86. The outspoken
beauty who served as South
Vietnam's unofficial first
lady early in the Vietnam
war and earned the
nickname "Dragon Lady"
for her harsh criticism of
protesting Buddhists and
communist sympathizers.
April 25.
Orlando Bosch, 84. A
Cuban exile militant who
was acquitted in Venezuela
in the 1976 bombing of a
Cuban airliner. April 27.
MAY:
Henry Cooper, 76. One
of Britain's most popular
sportsmen who was best
known for knocking down
Muhammad Ali when he
was still known as Cassius
Clay. May 1.
Osama bin Laden, 54.
Terrorist leader whose
money and
preaching
inspired
the Sept.
11,2001,
terrorist
attacks,
which killed
nearly 3,000 OSAMA BIN
people in LADEN
New York,
Washington
and Pennsylvania. May 2.
Killed during a raid by U.S.
Navy SEALs in Pakistan.
Jackie Cooper, 88. One
of the most popular child
movie stars of the 1930s
who later had a successful
career as a television
director and still appeared
in films. May 3.
Arthur Laurents, 93. The
director, playwright and
screenwriter who wrote
such enduring productions
as "West Side Story" and
'"Gypsy" as well as the film
classics "Rope" and "The
Way We Were." May 5.
Burt Reinhardt, 91. One
of CNN's first presidents
and an American television
pioneer who is credited
with helping to build the
global news network in its
formative years. May 10.
Harmon Killebrew, 74.
The baseball slugger for the
Minnesota Twins and for
many years the face of the
team. May 17. Esophageal
cancer.
Garret FitzGerald, 85.
A beloved figure who as
Ireland's prime minister
in the 1980s was an early
architect of peace in
Northern Ireland. May 19.
Randy "Macho Man"
Savage, 58. A larger-
than-life personality from
professional wrestling's
1980s heyday known for his
raspy voice and brash style.
May 20. Car crash.
JUNE:
Jack Kevorkian, 83.
Defiant proponent of doctor-
assisted suicide who said he
oversaw the deaths of 130
gravely ill people. June 3.
James Arness, 88. An
actor who towered over
the American television
landscape for two decades
as righteous Dodge City
lawman Matt Dillon in
"Gunsmoke." June 3.
Harry Bernstein, 101.
Wrote acclaimed memoir
of an English childhood
haunted by anti-Semitism
"The Invisible Wall,"
published when he was 96.
June 3.
Clarence Clemons, 69.
The saxophone player for
the E Street Band who was
one of the key influences
in Bruce Springsteen's
life and music. June 18.
Complications from a
stroke.
Peter Falk, 83. The
American stage and
screen actor who became
identified as the rumpled
detective title character on
"Colombo," which spanned
30 years in primetime U.S.
television. June 23.
JULY:
Betty Ford, 93. The
former U.S. first lady whose
triumph over drug and
alcohol addiction became a
beacon of hope for addicts


and the inspiration for
her Betty Ford Center in
California. July 8.


*


Lucien Freud,
88. A towering and
uncompromising figure
in the art world for more
than 50 years known for his
intense realist portraits,
particularly of nudes. July
20.
Elliot Handler, 95. With
his wife, he grew Mattel Inc.
from a small home-based
picture-frame business into
the largest U.S. toy maker
and created the Hot Wheels
brand. July 21.
Nguyen Cao Ky, 80. The
flamboyant former air force
general who ruled South
Vietnam for two years
with an iron fist during the
Vietnam war. July 23.
Amy Winehouse, 27. A
dazzling, versatile singer
who produced bitterly
honest
lyrics but
who made
headlines
because of
drug and
alcohol
abuse,
eating AMY
disorders WINEHOUSE
and
destructive
relationships. July 23.
Alcohol poisoning.
Pietro Sambi, 73. An
archbishop and papal
ambassador to the United
States who helped bring
about a meeting between
Pope Benedict XVI and
clerical sex abuse victims.
July 27.
AUGUST:
Bubba Smith, 66. Former
NFL star and actor best
known for playing Moses
Hightower, the soft-spoken
officer in the "Police
Academy" films. Aug. 3
Hugh Carey, 92. A former
New York governor who
saved New York City from
bankruptcy in the 1970s,
staring down President
Gerald Ford in the process.
Aug. 7.
Marshall Grant, 83. The
last surviving member
of Johnny Cash and the
Tennessee Two who
helped change the future
of American music and
popular culture with their
boom-chicka-boom beat.
Aug. 7.
Frank Dileo, 63. An
American music industry
executive, who managed
Michael Jackson's career
in the 1980s and returned
as his manager in the
superstar's final days. Aug.
24.
David "Honey Boy"
Edwards, 96. An award-
winning American musician
believed to be the oldest
surviving Delta bluesman,
in Chicago. Aug. 28.
SEPTEMBER:
Salvatore Licitra, 43.
A tenor known in his
Italian homeland as the
"new Pavarotti." Sept. 5.
Motorcycle accident.
Cliff Robertson, 88. Actor
who portrayed President
John E Kennedy in the
film "PT-109" and won an
Oscar for playing a mentally
disabled man in "Charly."
Sept. 10.
John Calley, 81. He ran
three Hollywood studios
that made such hits as "The
Exorcist" and "Spider-
Man." Sept. 13.
Charles H. Percy, 91. A
Chicago businessman who


mmm ammm
- m m
mmmm
- -= E U
mm Um
m U m


became a U.S. senator and
was once widely viewed as a
top presidential contender.
Sept. 17.
Anwar al-Awlaki, 40. An
American-born Muslim
preacher and savvy Internet
operator, who became a
powerful al-Qaida tool for
recruiting in the West.
Sept. 30. Killed in what
was believed to be a U.S.
airstrike in Yemen.
OCTOBER:
Steve Jobs, 56. The Apple
founder and former chief


executive
who
invented
and master-
marketed
ever sleeker
gadgets
that trans-
formed
everyday
technology,
from the


STEVE
JOBS


personal computer to the
iPod and iPhone. Oct. 5.
Rev Fred L.
Shuttlesworth, 89. Civil
rights activist who endured
arrests, beatings and
injuries from fire hoses
while fighting for racial
equality in the segregated
South of the 1960s. Oct. 5.
Robert Galvin, 89.
He was Motorola's chief


executive for 29
took it from mal
radios and telev
one of the world
electronic comp
11.
James Van D
72. The co-found
Vans canvas shi
were embraced
skateboard cult
became a sensa
U.S. when Sean
a checkerboard
1982 film "Fast'
Ridgemont Hig]
Cancer.
Moammar G
The last
of the old-
style Arab
strongmen
who ruled
Libya for
nearly 42
years with
an eccentric
brutality.
Oct. 20.
Died after
being captured
Libya.
Sultan bin Al
Al Saud, 80. Cro
of Saudi Arabia
defense minister
multibillion-doll
establish the mo
armed forces. C
NOVEM
Dorothy Rod
Mother of Secre
Hillary Rodham
and former Pre
Clinton's mothe
Nov 1.
Norman Rar
Shared the 1989
in physics for hi
into atomic ene.
that led to the c
of the atomic cl(
imaging machine
Andy Roone:
curmudge-only
tator who spent
talking about th
life on American
Nov 4.
Joe Frazier,
of the great hea
boxers of his era
forever associate


three bouts he had with
Mohammad Ali, including
the "Thrilla in Manila." Nov
7.
Bil Keane, 89. Creator
of the comic strip "Family
Circus," which entertained
readers with a mix of humor
and traditional family values
for more than a half century.
Nov 8.
Heavy D, 44. He became
one of rap's top hit makers
in the late 1980s and early
1990s with his charming
combination of humor and
positivity. Nov. 8. Died after
collapsing outside his home.
Evelyn Lauder, 75. An
executive at cosmetics
giant Estee Lauder Cos.
who helped create the pink
ribbon campaign for breast
cancer awareness. Nov 12.
Tom Wicker, 85.
The former New York
Times political reporter
and columnist whose
career soared after his
acclaimed coverage of the
assassination of President
John E Kennedy. Nov 25.
Ken Russell, 84. An
iconoclastic British
director whose daring films
blended music, sex and
violence in a potent brew
seemingly drawn from his
subconscious. Nov 27.
DECEMBER:


years and Patricia Dunn, 58.
ker of police The former Hewlett-
ision sets to Packard chairwoman
l's leading who authorized a board
panies. Oct. room surveillance probe
that ultimately sullied
)oren, her remarkable rise from
der of investment bank typist to
oes that the corporate upper class.
by the Dec. 4. Ovarian cancer.
ure and Harry Morgan, 96.
3tion in the An actor best known for
Penn wore playing the fatherly Col.
pair in the Sherman Potter on the TV
Times at show "M-A-S-H." Dec. 7.
h." Oct. 12. Jerry Robinson, 89.
A comic book industry
radhafi, 69. pioneer who helped create
Batman sidekick Robin
the Boy Wonder and their
arch-nemesis The Joker.
Dec. 7.
Cardinal John Foley, 76.
For 25 years, he was the
voice for American viewers
of the Vatican's Christmas
Midnight Mass and he led
MOAMMAR an ancient Catholic order
GADAFI in the Holy Land. Dec. 11.
Boris Chertok, 99. A
by rebels in Russian rocket designer
who played a key role in
bdul-Aziz engineering Soviet-era
wn prince space programs. Dec. 14.
who as Christopher Hitchens,
*r closed 62. An author, essayist
ar deals to and polemicist who waged
modern Saudi verbal and occasional
)ct. 22. physical battle on behalf of
IBER: causes left and right. Dec.
15. Complications from
Iham, 92. esophageal cancer.
Atary of State Kim
a Clinton Jong II,
sident Bill 69. North
r-in-law. Korea's
mercurial
msey, 96. and
Nobel Prize enigmatic
s research leader
rgy levels whose iron KIM
reaction rule and JONG-IL
ock and nuclear
nes. Nov 4. ambitions dominated
y, 92. The world security fears for
commen- more than a decade. Dec.
30 years 17. Heart attack.
e oddities of Vaclav Havel, 75. Czech
n television, dissident playwright
who led the 1989 anti-
67. One communist "Velvet
vyweight Revolution" and went from
a who was prisoner to president. Dec.
;ed with 18.


I Business Network


i- International


Tri cities chapter meets

every Thursday at 7am

at Oops Alley

3721 Hwy. 90, Pace, Florida 32571
Any questions contact
Debbie Coon at


393-3666
www.tricitiesbni.com


Santa Rosa Free Press | A3







A4 I Santa Rosa Free Press


Wednesday, December 21, 2011


COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA











market


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for all of your buying and selling needs.


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ACROSS
1. Runner Budd
5. Light bulb power
9. Radio_
13. Monogram part:
abbr.
14. Hooded snake
15. Sad news note
16. Marrow
17. Be of value to
18. Dracula costume
19. Before chase or jack
21. LP, informally
23. Peoria's st.
24. Recital piece
25. Roping, cowboy-style
30. Deteriorate
34. Art course: abbr.
35. River to the
Mediterranean
37. Henry Fowler's
concern
38. Exported insecticide:
abbr.
39. Disregarded
41. Refrain syllable
42. Sevareid et al.
44. "Pleasure's ..."
(Dryden) (2 wds.)
45. Afrikaner
46. Daughter on "Cosby"
48. Domestics
50. Dominate
52. Poet's "above"
53. Camouflage


11/966


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.
2011 -CA-000589
REGIONS BANK,
Plaintiff,
v.
PETER J. BABCOCK,
TENANT #1 and TEN-
ANT #2, representing
tenants in possession,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given
that, pursuant to a Final
Summary Judgment,
entered in the
above-styled cause on
November 17, 2011, in
the Circuit Court of
Santa Rosa County,
Florida, the Clerk of
Santa Rosa County will
sell the property situ-
ated in Santa Rosa
County, Florida, de-
scribed as:
Description of Mort-
gaged and Personal
Property
Lot 4, Block A,
WINDRUN SUBDIVI-


I 11uu J L_ 111
SION, a subdivision of Clerk of t
a portion of Section 32, Court
Township 2 North, Santa RosE
Range 29 West, ac- Florida
cording to the plat CIRCUIT COUI
thereof recorded at Plat By: A. Watson
Book "D", Page 20, in Deputy Clerk
the Public Records of
Santa Rosa County, 12/14 & 12/21
Florida. 11/966
The street address of
which is 5721 Windrun
Lace, Pace, Florida 11/968
2571.


at a Public Sale, the
Clerk shall sell the
property to the highest
bidder, for cash, except
as set forth hereinafter,
on January 11, 2012, at
11:00 a.m. (Central
Time) at the north Front
Door of Santa Rosa
County Courthouse,
6865 Caroline Street,
Milton, Florida 32570,
in accordance with
Chapter 45, Florida
Statutes.


U I
he Circuit
a County,
RT SEAL


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA
Case No.: 11-2007-DR
Division:
LEUNDREAT. GILES,
Petitioner
and
KILKENNY K. GILES,
Respondent.


Dated: November 18, NOTICE OF ACTION
2011.FOMARRDISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE


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.
Mary M. Johnson


TO: KILKENNY K.
GILES
1157 Webster Drive,
Pensacola, FL 32505
YOU ARE NOTIFIED
that an action has been
issued against you and
that you are required to
serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any,
to it on Leundrea
Giles/Marshall F Moll,
Jr., whose address is
348 Miracle Strip Park-
way SW. Suite 12. Fort
Walton Beach, FL
32548 on or before De-
cember 27, 2011, and
file the original with the
clerk of this Court at
PO. Box 472, Milton,
FL 32572, before serv-
ice on Plaintiff's attor-
ney or immediately
thereafter. If you fail to
do so, a default may be
entered against you for
the relief demanded in
the petition.
Copies of all court doc-
uments in this case, in-
cluding orders, are
available at the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's of-
fice. You may review
these documents upon
request.
You must keep the
Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified of
your current address.
(You may file Notice of
Current Address, Flor-
ida Supreme Court Ap-
proved Family Law
Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the
address on record at
the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule
12.285, Florida Family


56. South central 22. How a bedtime story Law Rules of Proce- I
dure, requires certain
Pennsylvania city is read automatic disclosure of
60. Vocalized 25. Worked as a documents and infor-
61. Risk stevedore nation. Failure to com-
seveore ply can result in sanc-
63. December song 26. Physicist Ampere tons, including dis- 1
64. "_ anarchy is 27. Lingerie material missal or striking of
loosed upon the 28. One of Columbus' p
world" (Yeats) ships Dated: November 22,
65. Oodles 29. It makes a model 21
66. Biblical scribe shine T A J
67. Pitcher Dennis "Oil 31. Squelched
Can" 32. Heron U S 0
68. Feminine suffix 33. Draws close
69. Spreads hay 36. Part of HOMES B A T H
39. Put forth
40.Registers U
DOWN 43. Surrounded J U N
45. Titled Englishman
1. Moves quickly 47. Go by C U T S
2. Sleep (postpone 49. Pet doc
a decision) (2 wds.) 51. Opt A L T
3. Fossil suffix 53. Rooster's feature
4. Nonbeliever 54. Black-and-white B E E H
5. Used a loom snack --
6. "The Daba I snac .P R U
Ssn( nn fi n )


Honeymoon"
Causes a fall
Candle ingredient
Fu Manchu and
Frankenstein
Blind as (2 wds.)
Cry of pain
Suffix with young or
old
Vocation
Mideast inits.


- a oeo 1nune1
General's assistant
Seep
Social pariah
Ah, me!
First to jump ship


CLERK OF THE CIR-
CUIT COURT
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Jennifer Crews
Deputy Clerk
11/30, 12/7, 14,21
11/968

12/1046
NOTICE OF INTENT
TO CONSIDER AN
ORDINANCE
The reading and adop-
tion of the following
proposed Ordinance
by the Board of County
Commissioners of
Santa Rosa County, is
scheduled for 9:30
a.m., January 12, 2012,
in the Commissioners
meeting room at the
County Administrative
Complex, located at
6495 Caroline Street,
Milton, Florida.


AN ORDINANCE RE-
ATING TO SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
DA; ESTABLISHING
THE SANTA ROSA
COUNTY ECONOMIC
DEVELOPMENT IN-
CENTIVE ORDINANCE;
PROVIDING FOR COD-
FICATION; AND PRO-
VIDING FOR AN EF-
FECTIVE DATE.
The Ordinance may be
nspected by the public
rior to the above
scheduled meeting at
he Office of the Clerk
)f Courts, BOCC Sup-
)ort Services Depart-
ment, 6495 Caroline
Street, Milton, Florida.
All interested parties
should take notice that
f they decide to appeal
ny decision made by
he Board of County
Commissioners with re-
spect to any matter
coming before said
Board at said meeting,
t is their individual re-
sponsibility to insure
hat a record of the pro-
ceeding they are ap-
)ealing exists and for
such purpose they will
need to insure that a
'erbatim record of the
proceedingg is made,
vhich record shall in-
clude the testimony
mand the evidence upon
which their appeal is to
be based. Interested
parties may appear at
he meeting and be
heard with respect to
hese proposed ordi-
nances. If you are a
person with a disability
who needs any accom-
modation in order to
participatee in a public
rearing you are entitled
o the provision of cer-
ain assistance. Please
contact Kathy Jordan
at (850) 983-1855 or at
6495 Caroline Street,
Milton at least one (1)
week prior to the date
)f the public hearing.
2/21/11
12/1046
12/1048
NOTICE OF
SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is hereby


D E

E A

E R

R N

E


B

U

S



TI


EN U N


IT


N T


S 1 0uu
given that pursuant to a
WRIT OF EXECUTION
issued in Circuit Court
of Santa Rosa County,
Florida, on the 10th day
of November, 2011 in
the cause wherein
Blanche M. Johnson
was Plaintiff and State
Farm Florida Insurance
Company was Defend-
ant, being Case No.
05-368CA01 in said
court, I, Wendell Hall,
As Sheriff of Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
have levied upon all the
right, title and interest
of the Plaintiff, Blanche
M. Johnson in and to
the following described
real property, to wit:


DESCRIPTION
PROPERTY
2672 Settlers
Blvd. Gulf Bre
ida


s Colony
eeze, Flor-


5, SETTLERS COL-
Y AT VILLA
NYCE, FIRST ADDI-
N, TOWNHOUSES
DIVISION, Santa
,a County, Florida,
ording to plat
reof recorded in Plat
ik "C" at Page 121
the public records of
I County.


2674 Settlers Colony
Blvd Gulf Breeze, Flor-
ida
Lot 6, SETTLERS COL-
ONY AT VILLA
VENYCE, FIRST ADDI-
TION, TOWNHOUSES
SUBDIVISION, Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
according to plat
thereof recorded in Plat
Book "C" at Page 121
of the public records of
said County.


I 11UU I
TION TO PARTICIPATE
IN THIS PROCEEDING
SHALL CONTACT JAN-
ICE PLATT (850)
983-1281 AT LEAST
SEVEN (7) DAYS
PRIOR TO THE SALE
DATE.
12/21, 28, 1/4 & 1/11
12/1048
12/1050
NOTICE OF PRO-
POSED ORDINANCE
ENACTMENT
TO WHOM IT MAY
CONCERN:
Please be advised that
on the 10th day of Jan-
uary, 2012 at 5:01 p.m.,
CST, in the City Coun-
cil meeting room at the
City Hall at 6738 Dixon
Street, in the City of
Milton, Florida there will
be proposed for enact-
ment an Ordinance
whose title is as fol-
lows:


ORDINANCE
1363-12
AN ORDINA
AMENDING ARTI
V-7.12 CONTENT


NO.

NCE
ICLE
RE-


I n _1 lUU
OWNER: Andres Ge-
ronimo Melo-Tras
1850 Sims Blvd.
Bonifay, FL 32425
LIEN HOLDER: N/A
INSU R A N C E
CO:Progressive Selec-
tive Ins. Co.
c/o Salvage Dept.
5920 Landerbrook Dr.
Box L31A
Mayfield Heights, OH
44124
Amount to towing is
$90.00, Lien Filing Fee
of $300.00, Storage
Charges of $.143.82 as
of December 6, 2011,
plus additional storage
fees of $15.00 per day
plus 6.5% sales tax.
This said sale will be
held on January 5,
2012 at 10:00 AM (cst).
If the owner cares to re-
cover said vehicle they
may bring the amount
of the charges in cash
only before the date of
sale to JR'S Paint &
Body and the vehicle
will be surrendered to
them. This sale is in ac-
cordance with FL Stat-
ute 713.78


SIHICTIONS, BY ADD-
ING V-7.12(g) TO AL- TOWING
LOW FESTIVAL AND J.R. SIMS
EVENT SIGNAGE FOR J.R. SIMS
EVENTS APPROVED 12/21
OR SANCTIONED BY 12/1058
THE CITY COUNCIL,
REPEALING ALL POR- 12/995
TIONS OF ORDI-
NANCES IN CONFLICT IN TH
HEREWITH, PROVID- COURT
ING FOR SEVERA- ROSA C
ABILITY AND PROVID- IDA
ING AN EFFECTIVE FILE NO.:
DATE.
IN RE:


This Ordinance
file in the City


And on the 24th day of office for ins
January, 2012 I shall Any interested
offer this property for may appear
sale, at the east front meeting and b
door of the Santa Rosa with respect to
Criminal Justice Facil- posed Ordinance
ity, 5755 East Milton
Rd, Milton, Florida, This the 14th
Santa Rosa County, December, 2011.
Florida, at the hour of
10:00 a.m. on or as Dewitt Nobles
soon thereafter as pos- City Clerk
sible. I will offer for sale
all the said plaintiff's, 11/21
Blanche M. Johnson 11/1050
right, title and interest 12/1058
in the aforesaid real NOTICE OF SAL
property, at public auc-
tion and will sell the To be sold for
same, subject to taxes, owed for cha
all prior liens, encum- towing and
branches and judg- The vehicle will
ments, if any to the to the highest b
highest and best bid- satisfy the lien
der for CASH IN HAND. vehicle. The sale
The proceeds to be ap- held at JR's
plied as far as may be Body, 5933
to the payment of costs Lane. Milton i
and the satisfaction of Rosa County
the above-described State of Florida.
execution.
The f
WENDELL HALL, Vehicle(s) is/arc
SHERIFF OF SANTA held for the
ROSA COUNTY FLOP- claimed lien:
IDA
By: Deputy James E. Year: 2001
Chessher Chrysler Mode
James E. Chessher ager
Deputy Sheriff


V I
IN ACCORDANCE 1C4GJ25B!
WITH THE AMERICAN
DISABILITIES ACT, The regis
PERSONS NEEDING A legal owner
SPECIAL ACCOMODA-

|H A I U

U M P N

L OS C

4L SOR A

S A P


N
81B107
itered
rs are:


P

0



N


COMPANY


HE CIRCUIT
FOR SANTA
COUNTY, FLOR-
2011-CP-275


is on
Clerk's ESTATE OF
section. LOU JAMISON,
party Deceased.
at the
e heard NOTICE TO
the pro- TORS
a.


JIMMIE


CREDI-


The administration of
day of the Estate of Jimmie
Lou Jamison, de-
ceased, whose date of
death was December 2,
2010, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
Probate Division, File
Number 2011-CP-275,
E the address of which is
6865 S.W. Caroline
the lien Street, Milton, Florida
ges of32570. The names and
storage addresses of the per-
be sold sonal representative
idder to and the personal
on the representative's attor-
will be ney are set forth below.

Graham All creditors of the de-
Santa cedent and other per-
in the sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate, in-
llowing cluding unmatured,
being contingent or unliqui-
above dated claims, and who
have been served a
copy of this notice,
Make: must file their claims
: Voy- with this court WITHIN
y THE LATER OF THREE
(3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE
417 FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR
and/or THIRTY (30) DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
A THEM.
All other creditors of
D the decedent and other
S persons who have
claims or demands
D against the decedent's
estate, including unma-
S turned, contingent or un-
S liquidated claims, must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN THREE
(3) MONTHS AFTER
S THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALLCLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOR-
| EVER BARRED. NOT-
WITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET
E FORTH ABOVE ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
E YEARS OR MORE AF-
TER THE DECEDENT'S
-- DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.

THE DATE OF FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE IS De-
G cember21,2011.
Attorneys for Personal
Representative:
- /S/ DANIEL R. LOZIER
S DANIEL R. LOZIER
Florida Bar No. 455105
::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: 1K::


* *


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Wednesday, December 21, 2011


Santa Rosa Free Press | AS


I 1100 II 1100 ]| 1100
LOZIER, THAMES & participate in this pro- 12/1051
FRAZIER, PA. ceeding should contact
24 East Chase Street the Court Administrator NOTICE OF F
Pensacola, Florida not later than seven POSED ORDINA
32502 days prior to the pro- ENACTMENT
Phone: (850) 469-0202 ceeding at the Santa
Facsimile: (850) Rosa County Court- TO WHOM IT
469-0006 house, 6865 Caroline CONCERN:
DRLozier@LTFLaw.com Street, Milton, FL


Personal Representa-
tive:
Cynthia Jamison Swan-
son
1073 Blvd. De La Pan-
sienne
Mary Esther, FL 32569

12/21 & 12/28
12/995

12/1006

IN THE COUNTY
COURT IN AND FOR
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2011 CC
001082


32570.


WITNESS my hand and
the official seal of this
Court on this 8 day of
December, 2011.

MARY M. JOHNSON
As Clerk of the Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: B. Phillips
Deputy Clerk

Plaintiff's Attorney:
Stephen Lowery, Es-
quire
Coastal Association
Law Group, PL.
139 E. Government
Street
Pensacola, FL 32502


BAYBRIDGE HOME-
OWNERS ASSOCIA- 12/21 & 12/28
TION, INC., 12/1006
Plaintiff,_
v. 12/1047


NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE

Pursuant to the Final
Judgment of Foreclo-
sure and Assessment
of Attorney's Fees and
Costs entered in the
above-captioned cause
pending in the above
Court, the under-
signed, Mary M. John-
son, Clerk of the above
Court, will on the 4 day
of January, 2012, be-
ginning at 11:00 a.m.
CST on the prescribed
date at the North Front
Door of the Santa Rosa
County Courthouse,
6865 Caroline Street,
Milton, Florida 32570,
offer sale and sell at
public outcry to the
highest bidder for cash
the following described
property situate in
Santa Rosa County,
Florida:


utes

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the under-
signed, desiring to en-
gage in business under
the fictitious name of
Harnish Voice Overs
located 4723 Spears
Street in the County of
Santa Rosa, in the City
of Pace, Florida 32571
intends to register the
said name with the Di-
vision of Corporations
of the Florida Depart-
ment of State, Tallahas-
see, Florida.

Dated at Milton, Flor-
ida, this 15 of Decem-
ber, 2011.

Harnish Voice Overs
John M. Harnish, Jr.
12/21
12/1047
12/1049


THE CONDOMINIUM
PARCEL KNOWN AS NOTICE (
UNIT K, BUILDING 13, POSED O
OF BAYBRIDGE, A ENACTMENT
CONDOMINIUM,
PHASE III, ACCORD TO WHOM
ING TO THE DECLA- CONCERN:
RATION OF CONDO-
MINIUM THEREOF Please be a
DATED FEBRUARY 3, on the 10tha
1984, AND RECORDED uary, 2012 at
IN O.R. BOOK 670, CST, in the
PAGES 660 THROUGH cil meeting r,
770, AND AMENDED City Hall at
IN O.R. BOOK 702, Street, in tt
PAGE 692, AND O.R. Milton, Florid
BOOK 767, PAGE 75, be proposed
AND O.R. BOOK 767, ment an
PAGE 118, AND O.R. whose title
BOOK 1178, PAGE 1, lows:
PURSUANT TO SUR-
VEY, PLOT PLAN AND ORDINANCE
GRAPHIC DESCRIP- 1364-12
TION OF IMPROVE-
MENTS RECORDED IN AN ORDINI
CONDOMINIUM PLAT TENDING TI
BOOK 1, PAGE 16 TRIAL LI
THROUGH 16Q, ALL THE CITY (
OF THE PUBLIC REC- FLORIDA BY
WORDS OF SANTA TION; PROV
ROSA COUNTY FLOR- ZONING C
IDA, TOGETHER WITH TION;
ALL APPURTENANCES FOR SE\
TO SAID CONDOMIN- REPEALING
IUM PARCEL AND THE NANCES
UNDIVIDED INTEREST CONFILICT
IN THE COMMON ELE- AND PROV
MENTS THERETO AS EFFECTIVE DA
SET OUT IN THE SAID
DECLARATION. This Ordinary
file in the (
Any person claiming an office for
interest in the surplus Any interest
from the sale, if any, may appeal
other than the property meeting and
owner as of the date of with respect
the lis pendens must posed Ordinar
file a claim within 60
days after the sale. This the 14
December, 20
In accordance with the
AMERICANS WITH Dewitt Nobles
DISABILITIES ACT, City Clerk
persons needing a spe-

I I I k, 4 L0 12/1049

Divorce 14'
Centipede- | Name Ch
St. Augustirine FREE Typin
Farm Direct Worksheet (85

434-0066 1850 N
(1A, b N. of F


Dependable
Housekeeper
Over 20 years of
experience!
Ref. Available
995-0009



PAUL NELSON
DUMP TRUCK
SERVICE
*24 Hour Truck Rental
*Dirt & Rock Sales
*Fill Dirt/Clay
*Brown Dirt
*Driveway Materials
*Lawn Dressing
*We fill foundations
Phone 850-994-4458
Cell 850-698-4920
Owner Operator.



Airlines are hiring.
Train for hands on Avi
action Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified Housing
available CALL Aviation
Institute of Mainte-
nance (866)314-3769
Airlines are hiring.
Train for hands on Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified Housing
available CALL Aviation
Institute of Mainte-
nance (877)741-9260


OF PRO-
RDINANCE

IT MAY

advised that
day of Jan-
5:01 p.m.,
City Coun-
oom at the
6738 Dixon
he City of
a there will
for enact-
Ordinance
is as fol-

NO.

DANCE EX-
HE TERRI-
MITS OF
OF MILTON
* ANNEXA-
IDING THE
;LASSIFICA-
PROVIDING
VERABILITY;
ALL ORDI-
IN
HEREWITH
HIDING AN
ATE.

ice is on
City Clerk's
inspection.
sted party
r at the
be heard
to the pro-
ice.

*th day of
11.







9, Wills 30
ange *49
ig, Call for
50) 434-7524
'W" rkeSt
Flea Market)


ALLIED HEALTH ca-
reer training-Attend col-
lege 100% online. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available. Fi-
nancial Aid if qualified.
SCHEV certified. Call
(8 00) 48 1 9409
www. CenturaOnline.
com

Earn College Degree
Online. *Medical,
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*Business, *Criminal
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if qualified. SCHEV cer-
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J&N
LAWN SERVICE
Complete Lawn Service
& Debris Removal
Call For Free Estimate
Very Reasonable Price
Licensed & Insured
850-791-0861


PRO-
NCE

MAY


Please be advised that
on the 10th day of Jan-
uary, 2012 at 5:01 p.m.,
CST, in the City Coun-
cil meeting room at the
City Hall at 6738 Dixon
Street, in the City of
Milton, Florida there will
be proposed for enact-
ment an Ordinance
whose title is as fol-
lows:

ORDINANCE NO.
1365-12

AN ORDINANCE
AMENDING SECTION
2-562 APPOINTMENT;
COMPOSITION OF
THE CODE OF ORDI-
NANCES OF THE CITY
OF MILTON BY ADD-
ING SUBSECTION
2-562(8) TO PROVIDE
FOR THE APPOINT-
MENT OF AN AT
LARGE MEMBER WHO
IS NOT REQUIRED TO
BE A RESIDENT OF
THE CITY OF MILTON,
REPEALING ALL POR-
TIONS OF ORDI-
NANCES IN CONFLICT
HEREWITH, PROVID-
ING FOR SEVERA-
BILITY AND PROVID-
ING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.

This Ordinance is on
file in the City Clerk's
office for inspection.
Any interested party
may appear at the
meeting and be heard
with respect to the pro-
posed Ordinance.

This the 14th day of
December, 2011.

Dewitt Nobles
City Clerk

11/21
11/1051



1110

Incorrect
Insertion
Policy

For Classified
In-column Ad-
vertisers

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


Please 2 your ad.

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

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

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

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


S 1110
SPublisher's
1 Notice =


"SCAM "

To avoid possible I
scams, it is recom-
mended that con-
sumers should verify
caller information ]
when receiving calls
regarding credit card
payments. Consum-
ers should also con-I
Itact the local com-
* pany themselves in-
stead of giving this
I information to indi-
Ividuals who are
Contacting them di-
rectly.





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than $4 per newspaper.
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(866)742-1373 for more
details or visit:
www.florida-classifieds.co
m.


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




DIABETIC
TEST STRIPS
NEEDED
I Buy sealed, unexpired
Boxes (850)710-0189


4100 Help Wanted
4130 Employment
Information


4100 | 6110
Now Hiring! Publisher's
Are You Making Less Notice
Than $40,000 Per Year?
Covenant Transport All real estate advertis-
Needs Driver Trainees ing in this newspaper is
Now! No experience re- subject to the Fair
quired Housing Act which
*Immediate Jobs makes it illegal to ad-
Placement Assistance vertise "any preference,
*OTR, Regional, & Lo- litation or discrimina-
cal Jobs ton based on race,
CALL FOR MORE IN color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status
FORMATION or national origin, or an
1-866-280-5309 intention, to make any


4130
Drivers: Build Your
Own Hometime! Daily
Pay! New trucks! Local
orientation. 31 Service
Centers. Van and Re-
frigerated CDL-A 3
months recent experi-
ence required (800)
414-9569
Drivers: Run 5 State
Regional! Get Home
Weekends. Earn Up to
390/Mi. 1 yr OTR
Flatbed exp. req'd.
S U N B E L T
TRANSPORT, LLC
(800) 572-5489 ext. 227
Need 13 Good Drivers
Top 5% Pay & 401K 2
Mos. CDL Class A Driv-
ing Exp (877) 258-8782
www.meltontruck.com



(_ ," I,t


sucn preference, ilmita-
tion or discrimination"
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians,
pregnant women and
people securing cus-
tody of children under
18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation
of the law. Our readers
are hereby informed
that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper
are available on a equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.


OPKUT


| 6140
Avalon Brk 3 BR/2BA,
New Paint, Carpet, fire-
place, fenced back-
yard, storage, near
schools. $750mth
+dep. 983-6400


I 6170
3 Br, 1 ba, FEMA mo-
bile home. Also one
with wheel chair ramp.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch 626-8973

THE ONLY
UTTER
YOUR CAT
SHOULD
EVER HAVE


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shopping list. BU wiih so many su-
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please skip th teis ofkiis!
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'$zI8J


B US IN ES S & FINA NC IAL g o 1 51
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REALESATE FORRENT
6100 Business/
Commercial
6110 Apartments
6120- Beach Rentals
6130 Condo/Townhouse
6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
6160 Rooms for Rent
6170- Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of Town Rentals
6190 Timeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals


S 6170
2 br, 2 ba. Completely
remodeled. Avalon
Blvd. 626-8973
2/1, older mobile home
in good area. $350
month, $300 sec. dep.
377-6787
Clean 2 br/1 ba, partly
furn. $350 mth/$300
dep. & 14x70 2 br/2 ba
$450 mth/$300 dep
Water & garbage inc.
No Pets. 675-6614
East Milton. Dead end
drive. Big shady lot.
Fenced yard. Small 2
Br $350 mth/$100 dep.
336-3327
Milton (Bruce Lane)
Incl. water, garbage &
lawn service. 2/2 for
$450 month. 2/2 for
$350 month. Senior
Discount. 261-8193 or
698-4582
The Cadillac of mobile
homes. 16 X 83, 3 bed/
2bath. Garden tub, etc.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch. 626-8973









7100 Homes
7105 Op en House
7110 Beach Home/
Property
7120 Commercial
7130 Condo/Townhouse
7140 Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes/Lots
7170 Waterfront
7180 Investment
Property
7190 Oul-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare


7150
8+/- Acs. in East Mil-
ton, Hickory Hammock
Road will divide. Also
Lots/Acreage Pond
Creek area, some wa-
terfront located just
South of old US 90
Misty Lake Drive.
Showing on Weekends
only. Phone after 5
p.m. 850-593-6015(H)
850-718-6644(C)


S 7190
20 Acres- Live On
Land NOW! Only
$99/mo. $0 Down.
Owner Financing, No
Credit Checks. Near El
Paso, Texas, Beautiful
Mountain Views! Free
Color Brochure. (800)
755-8953 www.
sunsetranches.com
-. ,. ,,. ,-, . ,. .r
1 i. f,,W, ,r ,, , ,r,











Your land or
family land is

all you need

to buy
a new home.
Call

850-682-3344


Visit Your Community Website
www.srpressgazette.com
For Breaking News and the Latest Community Events


Don't

get left

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WHITNEY
ET AL.,
Defendants.


WALTON, Notice Under Ficti-
tious Name Law Pur-
suant to Section
865.09, Florida Stat-


Rs 7-
I' : wKi uJJ iua




A6 I Santa Rosa Free Press


Pace Location Only


0 ^" Pace Location Only
rocery 4025 Hwy 90



We Sell at Our Cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register


Wednesday, December 21, 2011


OF TfleseASON


Excel Whole
Boneless
Pork Loins
1 89

Sliced Free

Bryan
Cocktail
Smokies

I 14 oz


Pet
Evaporated
Milk

8912 oz


Jiffy
Corn Muffin
Mix


12 oz 12 pk
Pepsi
359


Red Diamond
Bag
Coffee

273,,11 oz


Bruce
Cut Yams

1 2829 oz


Shurfine
Brown 'N
Serve Rolls

9912 ct

Shurfine
Jellied
Cranberry
Sauce

74'.


Shurfine
Chic Broth

48 14.5 oz


Martha White
Flour

2175 Ib


Florida Juicy
Sweet
Tangerines

23 b bag

Margaret Holmes
Seasoned
Collards Turnips
& Mixed Greens

88 27 oz


- O HOR [S:ll M 9P MJe7JAY A WEEK


grocery
l goutletc
Sale prices good through Dec 21- Dec 27,2011
ME E22 E m23 24125 1206 1
[2-11 [2-21 F2-31 F2-41 E2-51 M] M


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

4025 HWY 90 PACE
850-995-8778
5VISA EBTWIC


*


Cooks Shank
Portion
Smoked Ham
24lb
lb


Fresh Frozen
Baking or
Stewing Hens

931b


Frozen
Turkey
Breast
134b
I lb


Conecuh
Smoked Baby
Link Sausage
3 b p22
llbpk


Tennessee
Pride
Sausage
Patties
179
I12 oz


Tray Pack
Fresh Chicken
Tenders
63
Ib


Fresh Fryer
Leg
Quarters
630
10 Ib bag


Aunt Bessie's
Hand Clean
Chitterlings

5 Ib pkg


Royal Whole
Smoked
Hams

73 Ib


Fresh Crisp
Large
Celery

77ea


US #1
Mississippi
Sweet
Potatoes

49',


Yellow
Onions

98'
3 Ib bag


Dutch Ann
Pie Shells
142
2ct


Large
Roasting
Pans

S9 each


Valu Time
Foam Plates


40 ct


Barefoot
Bubbly
Champagne
559
750 ml


I


I


I


! /, 1 j


I


I ^^^^^^^^wSaleDecmbr 21 ecembr 27, 2011