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The Santa Rosa press gazette
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028408/00747
 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: 02-08-2012
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: UF00028408:00747
 Related Items
Preceded by: Milton press gazette

Full Text




















Tweet us @srpressgazette and friend us on facebook.com

Wednesday February 8, 2012 F~ind breaking news at www.srpressgazette.com 75 cents





UWF officials say growth is on the way


IrNOD:I~!~WY:~.~OI'IIIC~'.~~L~s~h~ur~rr


union; a football team and
stadium; more dorms in the
center of campus and on-
campus housing for graduate
students and professors; aho-
tel and several restaurants in
the next decade.
"I know that if you don't
think big, you're not going to
gethbig," UWF President Judy
Bense said.
The proposals are the next
step in a plan set in motion
about a year ago by Bense
and her staff. The goal, Bense


said, is to ensure the universi-
ty is meeting the needs of the
communities it serves.
At that time, one of the pri-
mary goals was to "right-size"
UWF Emerald Coast in Fort
Walton Beach. To do that, staff
was laid off program offerings
were reduced and a lease for a
building in Fort Walton Beach
was terminated.
"I think the difference is
before we used to offer here
what we wanted to, what was
convenient for us. Now what


we're offering here is what
people want," Bense said.
"We're asking what they want,
what are the jobs, what's the
market, what's the employ-
ability of graduates in differ-
ent career fields, what does
the workforce need, and that's
what we're honing in on."
To date, the local cam-
pus offers seven programs.
Because of demand, it is in
the process of beginning
See GROWTH A6


University of
West Florida
President Judy
Bense talks about
expansion plans
for the school's
Pensacola
campus and
new programs at
its Fort Walton
Beach campus.
DEVON RAVINE |
Florida Freedom
Newspapers


Milton man


sentenced to


45 years

By Bill Gamblin
news~srpressgazette.com
A Milton man was sen-
tenced Thursday to 45 years
in state prison on multiple
charges.
Micheal Kenneth Motes,
39, pled guilty to burglary of a
dwelling with battery, sexual
battery, aggravated assault,
aggravated stalking, felony
battery and violation of an in-
junction on Aug. 22, 2011.
June 9, 2010, Motes was
arrested by the Santa Rosa
County Sheriff's Office after
breaking into the home of his
estranged wife and sexually
assaulting
her.
According
to State Attor-
ney Bill Ed-
dins, Motes
admitted to
investigators
he went to MKCHAEL
his estranged KENNETH
wife's home, MOTES
but did so to
say goodbye because he was
contemplating suicide.
Motes claimed they had
consensual sex, however he
sent a text message to the
victim's daughter advising
that by the time she received
the text message her mother
would be dead.
The daughter called her
mother's cellphone and
Motes grabbed the phone,
but not before the victim in-
structed her daughter to call
911.


By Katie Tommon
Florida Freedom Newspapers
Officials at the University
of West Florida have set their
sights on a future filled with
growth and they made that
announcement public at a
campus rally Monday after-
noon.
If enrollment projections
hold and the university's
new business model works
out, UWF's Pensacola cam-
pus could see a new student


To say that 92-year-old John Hobbs of Pea Ridge
has seen the world would be an understatement.
The Santa Rosan, whose family has been in the "r
area for generations, celebrated his 92nd birthday with members of
his family and friends Saturday, celebrating his achievements as a
pilot and a family man.
Hobbs claimed that even after serving 15 years in the Marine
Corps Reserves, he never retired. His career included spending
about 3,500 hours in the air in his favorite aircraft, the Corsair.
Hobbs still has a photo of himself when he was 19 years old in
his home. Clean-shaven and smiling, the then 19-year-old never
expected to climb to the rank of Major in his career and to end
up living the rest of his life in the county he grew up in,
Right before the end of the World War II, Hobbs said he came
close to earning a spot as a grounds operator for the Marine
Corps.
"Unfortunately, they announced the end of the war before
that happened," Hobbs said.
But even when the war ended, and Hobbs stepped off of the
Corsair and many of the other planes he flew, his love for flying
never left him.
After getting out of the Reserves, Hobbs decided to continue
his military career in a different way. He got accepted at the

See FI.YING A6


John Hobbs poses
with a photo of
himself when he
was 19 years old,
and a number
of his medals
he earned while
Serving in World
War II. Left '
Advoun 19-byear-
o oh Hbs


poses in a photo
he has kept in
his house in Pea
Ridge.


ii


By Mathew Pellegrino
mpellegrino~srpressgazette.com
Times are getting harder, and
notjust for small businesses. The
Blockbuster location in Milton
has posted signs in its windows
announcing that it will be clos-


ing its doors as a result of sev-
eral company-wide shutdowns
as the compnay moves towards
home rentals and pay-per-view
movies,
This closure comes after
Movie Gallery, another movie
rental store in Milton, closed


over a year ago because of a bad
economy.
Blockbuster was the last
movie rental store in the Mil-
ton area. After a tough hit from
Netflix, a movie rental company
that sends subscribers movies
in the mail and streams movies


online, many movie rental stores
like Blockbuster and the Movie
Gallery have been struggling to
keep customers.
A manager from the Milton
branch Blockbuster was unable
to comment on the closure, and
referred the Press Gazette to


media relations specialist Dani-
elle Johnson.
"We remain committed to
maintaining only those stores
that we believe we will be able
to operate profitably," Johnson

See BLOCKBUSTER A6


Jim Fletcher
Publisher
623-2120


Obituaries.............................. ...A2
Speak Out..................................... A2
Sudoku.......................................A2


Opinion ........................................ A8
Sports................................... .... A l 2
Classifieds.............................. ...B6


news~srpressgazette.com


BASKETBALL: MILTONI COUSINS HEADED TO KANUSAS


eSanta D2osa's Dress


Movie rental store's time in Milton is up; Blockbuster to close


S FLOo RIDA
NEWSPAPERS*INTERACTIVE
Volume 104 Issuel 61 2694 00197


O


Printed on
recycled
paper


TABLE OF CONTENTS


~Mari~na Ktropp, MVD, Phy~sical Mledici~ne and R iehabilitation












(ovenant Hospice to host Remembrance celebrationn


www. Sudoku-Puzzles.ne,
Sudoku, Kakuro & Futoshiki Puzzles

Sudoku 9x9 Very hard (139817626)

8 4 6

9 7 4 3

2 9

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3 6 5

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Notice of Annual
Membership Meeting & Election
The East Milton Water System, Inc.
will hold their annual meeting
March 8, 2012 at 7:00 p.m.,
At the East Milton Water System Warehouse
located at
5959 Jeff Ates Rd, Milton, Florida 32583.
All interested applications for seats
on the Board of Directors
must apply at the Water System's office
located at 8175 South Airport Road.

Qualifying dates are from February 13, 2012
Through February 24, 2012, during the business
Hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

The Following 4 Seats are available:
District #1 1 seat I 2 year term
District #2 1 seat 3 year term
.itrc # et a er
District #3 1 seat/ I year term


VOTING 2011
Voting will be held March 8, 2012
at our office located:
8175 South Airport Rd, Milton, Florida 32583
From 8:00 a.m. through 5:00 p.m. 2





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





6629 Elva Street Milton FL 32570
62 3-2 12 0


~YI


A2 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wecdnesclay February 8, 2012


Special to the Press Gazette

Covenant Hospice
invites bereaved hospice
families, as well as
community members who
have endured the loss of
a loved one, to attend a
special Remembrance
Celebration at 2 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 19 at


Woodbine United
Methodist Church, 5200
Woodbine Road, in Pace.
Covenant Hospice
patients and community
members who have died
will be remembered and
celebrated by family,
friends and staff.
The celebration will
include music, candle


lighting and selected
readings. Children and
teens are invited to
participate in a special
procession, and are asked
to bring a long-stem
flower. A reception with
refreshments will follow.
Covenant encourages
anyone in the community
who has suffered the loss


of a loved one to join the
non-profit organization
in remembering and
celebrating the lives of
those who were dear
to them. For more
information, please call
Laura Wessinger at 850-
202-5930.
Celebrating 25 years
of keeping the promise,


Covenant Hospice is a
not-for-profit organization
dedicated to providing
comprehensive,
compassionate services
to patients and loved
ones during times of life-
limiting illnesses.
The focus of Covenant
Hospice is to enable
its patients to live as


fully and comfortably
as possible, to provide
dignified palliative care,
to assist patients' loved
ones in coping with end-
of-life issues and the
eventual death of the
patient, and to improve
care for all patients at
the end of their lives by
example and education.


If you have a short
comment you would lice
t0 makce, 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

Sunlday, 6:01 p.m.
Yes, I think tonight is
wonderful. I am sitting in
my living room and I don't
understand a thing about
football, but I love the
national anthem that was
just sung by Kelly Clarkson.
She was on American Idol
a few years back and her
singing is so beautiful. I


pray that nothing happens
to anyone during the game
and I don't care who wins.
I am just so happy to see
someone sing a beautiful
song about a beautiful
county. This is Marie.

Saturday, 12:23 p.m.
I cannot believe all
this area wants to do is
complain and complain,
Unfortunately none of them
have a true backbone and
are willing to do anything.
They want to gripe, but do
nothing. If you have the
gumption to complain then
you should take the time
and effort to do something
about it. This is Ed.


Friday, 7:05 p.m.
This is Lynn in East
Milton. At the end of Bent
Tree Road and at the
corner of Old Oak Road
there are signs which say
there is a fine for littering.
These two signs are 400
feet apart and the amount
of trash between them
is deplorable. Maybe
the local illiterates don't
understand, but I cannot
believe people are so dirty
and it doesn't bother them
to see trash everywhere.
Maybe the neighborhood
watch should use cameras
to get the license plate
numbers and turn them
over to the sheriff 's office-


You know who you are so
watch out.

Th rdaly 7:02 pm
Hi this is Bill. I read all
the articles on Eleanor
Bennett and her fiasco after
her house was damaged
with sewage and read all the
Speak Outs. Unfortunately,
these people have never
been in her shoes. If she had
damage on city property
they would have been after
her with lawyers and maybe
even arrested her. I wish
the people would leave her
alone and let the city take
care of her. Maybe she
should get a lawyer and file
a suit against the city.


SOLUTION
a a e < s a
avSE a:
Sst6
L as es
E 0 2 a
Z8S 2aa'


Glenda
Whitaker
(Pesson), 52,
passed away on
Jan. 30, 2012, at
Alaska Regional
Hospital in
Anchorage,
Alaska, after many
years of health W
issues. She was
formally from Milton.
She was born Dec. 6,
1959, to Ray Pesson and


Annie I. Boggess
at Fort Benning,


Haymes (Matt) of
Melbourne Victoria,
Australia and Annie
Prejean, of Washington;
one son Matthew of
Anchorage, Alaska; her
mother Annie I. Boggess
of Milton; three sisters
Lana Piercy (Jim) of
Ozark, Ala., Kathey
Rosichan (Steve) of
Springhill, Tenn., and
Sonja Santana (Juan) of
Tallahassee, Fla.; and one


brother Mike Boggess
of Tallahassee. She has
many aunts, uncles,
nieces and nephews that
will miss her.
There will be a family
memorial service to honor
Glenda at her mother's
house at 1 p.m. Feb. 18.
Let the family
know you care. Sign
the guest book under
news/obituaries at www.
srpressgazette.com.


She was
.preceded in death
*. by her father
SRay Pesson of
Lousiana and one
GLENDAbrother Lanny
'HITAKER Ray Blunt of
Dothan, Ala.
Surviving are her
husband Matt, two
daughters: Chelsea


COUNTY GOVERNMENT
COUNTY COMMISSIONN
*District 1: Jim Williamson, 4351 Berryhill
Road, Pace, FL 32571; phone 983-18ll. E-mail is
co mm-willia mso n@ santa losa .fl.gov
*District 2: Bob Cole, 8651 Riverstone Road,
Milton, FL 32583; phone 983-18ll. E-mail is
comm-cole@santalosal.fl.gov
*District 3: Don Salter, 6000 Chumuckla
Hig hway, Pace, FL 32 571 phone 983-1 87l.E-mail
is comm-salter@santalosa.fl.gov
*District 4: Jim Melvin, 6495 Caroline St.,
Milton, FL; phone 983-18ll. E-mail is comm-
melvin@santalosa.fl.gov
*District 5: Lane Lynchard, 6495 Caroline
St., Milton, FL 32570; phone 983-18ll. E-mail is
co mm-lyn chaord @ snta losa .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. Mondays
preceding the Thursday meetings. Meetings are
held in commission chambers of the Administrative
Complex on U.S. 90. Phone 983-187l 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.

*Sen. Greg Evers: 5334 Willing St., Milton,
FL 32570, phone 983-5550. E-mail is Evers.Greg.


so2@fisenate.gov
*Gov. Rick Scott: PL05 The Capitol, 400 5.
Monroe St., Tallahassee, FL 32399; phone 488-
4441. E-mail is fl_governor@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:/jeff miller.house.gov

SINATI-
*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
htt ://billnelson.senate. ov

WHITE HOUSE
*President Balack 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.santalosa.
kl2.fl.us
*District i: Diane scott, slio Munson Highway, Milton, FL
32570; phone 983-0413. E-mail is scottdl@mail.santalrosa.kl2.
fl.us
*District 2: Hugh Winkles, 5684 Nicklaus Lane, Milton, FL
32570; phone 623-6299. E-mail is winkleseh@mail.santalosa.
kl2.fl.us
*District 3: Diane Coleman, 9400 Octavia Lane, Navarre, FL
32566; phone 939-2661. E-mail is colemanmd@mail.santalosa.
kl2.fl.us
*District 4: JoAnn Simpson, 5059 Faircloth St., Pace, FL
32571; phone 994-5446. E-mail is simpsonii@mai.santalrosa.
kl2.fl.us
*District 5: Scott Peden, 3156 Pins Lane, Gulf Breeze, FL
32563; phone 934-0701. E-mail is pedenst@mail.santalrosa.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 HllI, Mayor Guy Thompson, 6738 Dixon St., Milton,
FL 32570, phone 983-5400. City Manager is Brian Watkins
*Town of Jay, Mayor Kurvin Qualls, 3822 Highway 4, Jay, FL
32565, phone 675-2719
*Gulf Breeze City Hall, Mayor Beverly Zimmern,1070 Shoreline
Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, phone 934-5100. City Manager is
Edwin "Buz" Eddy


Jim Fletcher
Publisher
850-393-3654
ifletche r@ srp essgazette.co m

Carol Barnes
Office Manager
8so-62s-2no
oba rnes@ srpressgazette.co m



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

Want to subscribe?
850-623-2120

To buy back issues
850-623-2120

To place a classified ad
850-623-2100


Bill Gamblin
Editor
850-37l-4611
bgamblin@sipressgazette.com

Carmen Joseph
Field Service Rep.
Cell: 8so-sys-use
cjoseph@sipressgazette.com

AT YOUR SERVICE
To buy a display ad
Carmen Joseph
850-623-2120

To buy a photograph
850-623-2120

Internet
www.sipressgazette.com

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


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


Abe Clark
Field Service Rep.
850-910-0902
aclark@sipressgazette.com

Tracie Smelstoys
Account Retention Specialist
8so-623-2120
ismelstoys@sipressgazette.com



To get news in the paper
Bill Gamblin
850-623-2120 or 850-37l-4611
E-mail: news@srpressgazette.com
Short items: news@sipressgazette.com

Church News:
church@sipressgazette.com

Weddings, engagements
and anniversaries:
news@sipressgazette.com

Sports: sports@sipressgazette.com

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


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.


Speak OUT


Ohltuary


FIND US ONLINE
Check out Santa Rosa
Press Gazette on
Facebook, or tweet us
@srpressgazette


Glenda Joyce Whitaker
1959 -2012


Elected OFFK(IALS


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette
6629 Elva St. Milton, FL 32510
TELEPHONE NUMBERS
AI| offices .. ........ 850-623-2120
Classifieds ........ 8so-623-2120
Fax ........................ 850-623-2001

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year(in county) .........................$39
Sixmonths(in county).................$1 9.50
13weeks tin county)....................$9.75
One year (outof county) .................... $62
Six months (outof county) .................$31
13weeks(outof county)..............$15.50
Senior Citizen (over 62)
One year (in county) ........................ $32
Sixmonths(incounty) ......................$16
13weeks (incounty) .........................$8
Home delivery subscribers may be
charge a hg"e re for holiday editions.


SANTA ROSA'S PRESS GAZETTE STAFF












District celebrate s employees of the year


NOw Enrolling!

Capstone Academy Milton
Where barriers are broken and miracles happen.

Capstone Academy Milton is a free public charter school which provides
an educational opportunity for preschool children,
2-1/2 to 5 years of age, with developmental disabilities or delays.

Tuition-free
Certified teachers, speech, physical, and occupational therapists
Loving, professional, individualized care for students
Low student to teacher ratio
Transportation provided

Working hard to provide a commuity where
everyone touched by a disability can excel!

Contact Kanika Blankenship, principal,
for enrollment information or to schedule a tour.
5308 Stewart Street, Milton
Call 850-626-3091 or email
kblankenship@capstoneacademy.org
www.capstoneacademy.org

Capstone Academy is an affiliate program of United Cerebral Palsy of Northwest Florida.


Tracing your Africatn-American

roots at the local library


PUBLIC INFORMATION MEETING

State Road (S.R.) 10 (U.S. 90) over Marquis Bayou
Bridge Replacement (Bridge No. 580013)
Santa Rosa County
Financial Project ID: 422907-1-52-01


The Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT) will hold a public information meeting regarding the proposed bridge replacement of S.R.
10 (U.S. 90) over Marquis Bayou (Bridge No. 580013) in Santa Rosa County, Florida. The public information meeting will be held:

DATE: Thursday, February 23, 2012
TIME: 5:30 p.m.to 6:30 p.m. CST
PLACE: First Presbyterian Church of Milton
5203 Elmira Street
Milton, Florida


The purpose of the meeting is to provide interested persons an opportunity to express their views concerning the proposed project. The
meeting will be held in an open house format. Maps, drawings, and other information will be on display. There will be no formal
presentation. FDOT representatives will be available to
discuss the project, answer questions and receive comments. a:


SMIlton



Sa 4

Calw5


~YI


Wecdnesclay February 8, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette|I A3


By Mathew Pellegrino
mpellegrino~srpressgazette.com
When Kristie West,
walked into Milton High
School on the morning
of Jan. 30, she wasn't
prepping for work.
The secretary for
principal Mike Thorpe
literally had to be pushed
to go to the high school.
West didn't have work on
her mind, because she
had been looking over
her brother for the past
few weeks after he was
diagnosed with cancer.
West had to leave at
about 10 a.m. that morning
to drive to the University
of Alabama to be by her
brother's side, but the
school district had a
special surprise in store
for her before she made
the trip.
West was the winner
of the school-related
employee of the year for
the Santa Rosa County
school district.
At around 8 a.m.
that morning, West was


surrounded by her other
family, her coworkers, who
helped nominate her for
the award.
"I wasn't expecting this
at all," West said. "This is
an honor, especially here
at Milton High School, my
home."
West is one of four
employees in the district
who will be honored at a
banquet in March, which
is themed, oddly enough
"Santa Rosa's Ultimate
Survivors".
West, who is expected
to give a speech at the
banquet, said she is going
to have quite a story to tell
those in attendance.
"I've been out the last
few weeks because of my
brother," West said. "He's
going through treatment,
and this is his last week of
treatment."
West, who sported
a Livestrong bracelet,
which symbolizes support
for those who have been
diagnosed with cancer,
said her employees were


to thank for the award.
"We have such a great
camaraderie here, but it
takes all of us to run this
show," West said.
The school district also
honored the transportation
employee of the year, the
custodial employee of the
year and the food service
employee of the year on
Monday.
On March 30, the
district will honor all
four of the employees at
a convention at Olivet
Baptist Church in Milton.


Employee of the Years

Kristie West: School-
related Employee of the
Year
Theresa Garrett:
Transportation Employee
of the Year
David Brown:
Custodial Employee of the
Year
Rebecca Sue Hunt:
Food Service Employee of
the Year


IIIII
16~n%


Photos by MATHEW PELLEGRIN0 | Press Gazette
At Top, Superintendent of schools Tim Wyrosdick (right) stands with school-
related employee of the year Kristie West along with school board member Hugh
Winkles at Milton High School on Jan. 30. Left, Superintendent Wyrosdick
congratulates Kristie West for winning the award thanks to nominations from her
employees. Right, Kristie West covers her face in embarrassment after being
surprised by her employees and school board members for winning school-
related employee of the year.


of Nonrthwstnori ,


Special to the Press Gazette
The Santa Rosa County
Library System will offer
a genealogy workshop
entitled "Tracing Your
African Roots" on Tuesday,
Feb. 28 from 5 6:30 p.m. at
the Milton Library I at 5541
Alabama St.
The program
will feature a short
presentation on general
genealogy research and
the resources unique
to African-American
genealogy.
Computers will be
available for online
research along with
access to the library's
genealogy materials
collection. Research
assistants will also be on
hand to answer questions.
Pre-registration is
required and can be
competed online at www.
santarosa.fl.gov/libraries
or at one of the county's
five libraries beginning
Monday, Feb. 6.
Participants are
encouraged to start their


genealogy journey before
the workshop by picking
up an information packet
at a county library and
filling out the ancestry/
pedigree chart and family
group records with as
much information as they
know or can discover.
Family members
and documents you
might have at home
such as a family Bible
are great sources of
information. On the night
of the program, bring
the filled-in charts and a
thumb drive to save any
document images you
might find online. For
more information, contact
Margaret Chatraw at 981-
7323 ext. 8006 or email
margare tc esantaro sa.
fl.gov.
The Santa Rosa
County Library System is
a department of the Santa
Rosa County Board of
County Commissioners.
Libraries are located in
Gulf Breeze, Jay, Milton,
Navarre, and Pace. Find
additional information


l ohns
liiana St
Abbe, St
Rebel Dr


Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color,
national origin, age, sex, religion, disability or family status.
Persons with disabilities who require special
accommodations under the Americans with Disabilities Act,
or persons who require translation service (free of charge)
should contact the FD)OT Project Manager Clay Hlunter, P.E.,
toll-free at (888) 638-0250, extension 479 at least seven days
prior to the meeting.

If you have any questions regarding the proposed project or
this meeting, please contact Clay Hunter, P.E., at the number
above or via e-mail at clay.hunte(ir~dot.state.fl.us. You may
also contact lan Satter, District Three Public Information
Director at (888) 638-0250 extension 205, or via e-mail at
ian.satteri~dot.state.fl .us.


DMS #se"~c CHILDREN'S
Connecmio ngrioa~ Services Center


9


;A.o
3r











Freshly delivered seed catalogs sow dreams of a bountiful harvest


I)llf


~YI


A4 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday February 8, 2012


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

Seed catalogs are arriv-
ing in the mailbox. This is
an excellent time to browse
and decide what you would
like to include in your
spring garden.
Vegetables are typically
started by either directly
sowing the seed into a
prepared garden bed or
starting the seeds indoors
and then transplanting the
seedling into the garden.
Each method has pros and
cons.
There are some veg-
etables that do not trans-
plant easily. These include
bean, corn, cucumber, can-
taloupe, mustard, peas,
squash, turnips and water-
melon. For these difficult-
to-transplant plants, it's
best to sow the seed direct-
ly into the garden.
Many vegetables, how-
ever, can be easily trans-
planted as seedlings. Start-
ing them indoors offers
several advantages.
For seeds that are ex-
pensive, such as many of
the newer hybrids, seeding
indoors to raise transplants
conserves seeds. A higher
germination rate and more
high-quality plants can be
produced under controlled
environmental conditions.
You can avoid adverse
weather by starting seeds
indoors during cool weath-

PENSACOLA
DOLL STUDY CLUB
PRESENTS ITS ANNUAL
Show and Sale
"Once Upon A Time
Sat., Feb 11, 9am -3pm
1 st United Methodist Church
(at the Wright Place)
80 EWright St.
Pensacola


er, and then moving them
outdoors, when the weath-
er warms up.
Earlier harvest is more
attainable by using trans-
plants than by direct seed-
ing in the field.
You get to choose the
best seedlings to be plant-
ed in the garden.
Starting seeds indoors
in a soilless media helps
reduce seedling decay. The
disease-free, precise envi-
ronment of a planting pot is
more ideal for seed germi-
nation and seedling growth
than is the garden soil.
Vegetables that are
easily started indoors and
transplanted include beets,
broccoli, Brussels sprouts,
cabbage, cauliflower,
chard, collards, endive, let-
tuce and tomato. Others
that can be transplanted
but may require some care
include carrot, celery, egg-
plant, kale, kohlrabi, leek,
onion, and pepper.
There are a wide variety
of containers available for
starting seeds for trans-
plants. Just be sure that
they are clean and free of
disease organisms. Also be
sure that your containers
drain well. Standing water
promotes damping-off dis-
eases.
It is essential that the
growing medium be free of
diseases, insects, and weed
seeds. The medium needs
to be loose, well-drained,
and fine-textured. The best
growing medium will have
the best combination of
good moisture-holding ca-
pacity, good drainage, and
high nutrient retention ca-
pability.
It is too risky to use
outside soil for raising
transplants. If soil is con-
taminated, seedlings may


be lost due to disease. Use
a commercially prepared
seedling mix. It is worth
the cost of commercial me-
dia to ensure that the seed
germination rate is high
and that the quality of the
seedling is excellent.
It is best to dampen the
growing medium thorough-
ly before sowing seeds.
This will ensure good dis-
tribution of water through-
out the container while
minimizing the chance of
washing or splashing small
seeds away.
Little water is needed
before seedlings emerge.
Too much water will pro-
mote damping-off organ-
isms. Once seedlings
emerge, check them for
dryness and water as
needed. Never allow seed-
lings to wilt. Once again, be
sure there is good drain-
age so containers never sit
in water.
For more information
on starting the vegetable
garden with transplants,
read the UF/IFAS publi-
cation available online at
edis.ifas.ufl. edu/vh 027 or
call your local Extension
Office.
Theresa Friday is the
Residential Horticulture
Extension Agent for Santa
Rosa County. The use of
trade names, if used in
this article, is solely for the
purpose of providing spe-
cific information. It is not a
guarantee, warranty, or en-
dorsement of the product
name(s) and does not sig-
nify that they are approved
to the exclusion of others.

For additional informa-
tion about all of the county
extension services and
other articles ofinterest go
to:santarosa.ifas.u~ff.edu.


THERESA FRIDAY | Special to the Press Gazette
Seed flats are plastic trays molded into individual cells-one per seedling after
thinning. Many of the available trays you'II find include a clear plastic cover for
the purpose of keeping the soil from drying out.


@srpressgazrette
FOLLOW US ON TWITTER


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Wealth Advisors
Chip Reynolds, Registered Investment Advisor


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In Parkmore Plaza
By Bealls and Big Lots
6223 HWY 90
MILTON, FL 32570
850.623.8353
stor-e2284@theupsstore.com
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Sat
Sun


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~YI


Wednesday February 8, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette|I AS


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A6 I Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wecdnesclay February 8, 2012


University of Florida
where he earned a
degree in aeronautical
engineering.
"I love aircrafts"
Hobbs said. "The Corsair
was the best one I ever
flew."
Following his
graduation, Hobbs went to
work for Lockheed Martin
for 20 years and later
for the Navy for 17 years


before hanging his hat in
Santa Rosa County.
But to really
understand Hobbs' love
for flying, you'd have to
travel back before he was
in the Marine Corps.
"I've always wanted
to fly," Hobbs said. "My
brother (Raymond
Simmons) and I got a
ride on an airplane from
a lieutenant commander


from Milton one time,
and I've been struck ever
since."
That one plane ride
changed Hobbs' future. To
this day, Hobbs has never
lost his love for the aircraft
that he flew or the area he
grew up in.
During his career with
the Marines, Hobbs earned
two distinguished medals
including an Air Medal for


his devotion to his aircraft.
The 92-year-old, who
is in good health, said
he hopes that his family
continues to serve and live
in Santa Rosa County like
he did even after joining
the military.
"Santa Rosa County is
a good place," Hobbs said.
"Never in a million years
did I think it would be built
up like it is."


said. "Stores can close for a number of rea-
sons, such as the store reaching the end of
its lease, a store may be too large in size or
property owners may be unwilling to reach
a reasonable lease renewal."
Blockbuster was bought out by Dish


Network almost a year ago according to
Johnson, and not all Blockbuster stores in
the United States are expected to close.
As for its employees, Johnson said that
they would be transferred to nearby
Blockbuster stores if applicable.


DEVON RAVINE | Florida Freedom Newspapers
University of West Florida Vice President Matthew Altier points to a proposed
residential development on the school's campus in Pensacola. It is one of several
construction projects college officials hope to build in partnership with private
groups.


GROWTH from ease Al


undergraduate and graduate social work
programs and an interdisciplinary infor-
mation technology program, said Susan
Shaw, director of UWF Emerald Coast.
She said they also hope to add a com-
puter science program.
Five full-time professors are also set
to join the two full-time professors in Fort
Walton Beach, Shaw said.
Northwest Florida State College Presi-
dent Ty Handy and several of his profes-
sors also are interested in teaching at
UWF but those details are still being
worked out, Bense said.
UWF also is setting up a remote class-
room at Eglin Air Force Base so airmen
can join a class at another campus via a
video feed.
On the social side, Shaw said a coffee
shop inside the library will open soon.
"I think it's going to change the culture
of that campus," Shaw said. "Before, it
was a vending machine and that's it."
UWF has about 12,000 full- and part-
time students on its campuses. About 500
attend UWF Emerald Coast.
The college is in the process of hiring
42 new faculty members for its main cam-
pus.
"Iture growth isn't only focused on
people and programs. In November, the


school established a nonprofit organiza-
tion called the University of West Florida
Business Enterprises Inc., which will help
open the doors to new construction on the
largely undeveloped main campus, said
UWF Vice President Matthew Altier.
In the past, funding for new buildings
came from the state, Altier said. That
money has run out, so UWF has decided
to consider private partnerships. For ex-
ample, the university is accepting propos-
als from companies sand individuals for the
hotel and conference center currently be-
ing considered for the east side of campus
along U.S. Highway 90.
While a private company would build
and own the hotel, the university would
benefit not only financially from having it
on its property, but academically because
it would provide hands-on experience for
students in the school's hospitality pro-
gram, Altier said.
"It's a great way to get things started in
a public-private relationship," Altier said
Most of the facilities will take several
years to come to fruition, but Bense and
her staff are certain the changes are com-
ing, based on continued enrollment in-
creases and a conservative estimate that
the student population will jump by at
least 2,000 by 2015.


Our region's largest, most experienced and innovative cardiovas-
cular team, Cardiology Consultants, provides convenient, quality
care for patients at Baptist Medical Park Nine Mile.


JOIN US Thurs., Feb. 23, noon to 1 p.m., at the Baptist
Medical Park Azalea Room, for an informative presentation,
1"Heart Health," presented by Cardiology Consultants.
Registration is required. Please call 850.469.7897.

When you need the best in cardiovascular care, choose Cardiology
Consultants and Baptist Medical Park Nine Mile. To request an
appointment, visit BaptistMedicalPark.org or call 850.484.6500
and ask for Cardiology Consultants by name.


A new bank's in town. But we're not new. We've been working hard for our customers
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BLOCKBUSTER from Dne A1


WHAT OUR FACEBOOK FANS HAD TO SAY
ABOUT THE CLOSURE:

Mallory Bryan: Nothing beats Redbox. Blockbuster just couldn't
compare as far as the price and being able to return to anywhere.
Susan Boone Ames: I heard March 18 the doors close. They are
selling off all the DVDs now. Check it out!
Michele Sorrell: My son is crushed because he rents games there all
the time.
Dana Aderhold Patterson: We go there all the time to. We have a
Blockbuster online account. Where you get three movies in the mail, then
you can go exchange them in the store. So I am really bummed!! Redbox
never has the newest movies out.
Marsha Fuqua: This TOTALLY sucks! Redbox is cool, but their
selection is pathetic and I hate being in line with someone behind me
huffing and puffing because I'm not making my selections fast enough.
Blockbuster closing is officially the end of an era. When I'm old, IllI be
telling kids about how back in my day you would go to a store and rent
a movie. The worse part of all of this is that all the people that work there
are very nice and officially jobless.
David C. Holley: Three words "No Late Fees". The disaster that was
the implementation of that business decision, complete with the very fine
print, was the beginning of the end for them.
Shawna Deese: Yay! This means cheap DVDs!
Cindy Lydle Bruce Lynn: Knew it wouldn't last much longer. It was
too far away from me to go there as we live way out of town. Redbox is
so convenient. But I do agree that I hate the line thing, especially when
they're behind me!
The UPS Store 2284: Sad to see another business close. Some of
our staff use this store frequently.
Roger F Smith: Haven't rented a video here in over five years! No
I oss.








We Prom ise T




WY O U.


FDISn r





~YI


Wednesday February 8, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette|I A7


I


ft


DON'T fAll /#TO3 THE CR/PS


OF~ "8/C BAN)/IcJ!"


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Captain 'Chicken of the Sea' of cruise lines


Thank you to community
Thanks to all of you. You all have been so nice in
such a thoughtful way with the love and kindness you
have shown through your phone calls and visits with
our family during our time of loss. It's hard to find a
way to thank each and every one of you individually
for your kindness and concern.
The Souls and Hubbord Families
Milton, Fla.



S 0 0 SH AR |_ |

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

Send your letters to .

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
6629 Elva St.
Milton FL 32570

Fax: 850-623-9308

Letters 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.


A8 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Wednesday February 8, 2012


hoH u noiti godups
things? Liberal or
conservative, rich or
poor, Democrat or
Republican, have
and have not we all
need to fit tidily into a
group.
Perhaps this concept
of grouping can be
traced to biblical days
when shepherds would
divide their goats and
sheep. This division was
done with good sense,
but today the divisions
can be dangerous and
hurtful.

div dedh eain PW a t
as if it doesn't matter
what our group does
as long as it is the one
wielding the power. Just
like sheep, we will follow
our leader (shepherd)
even if we are led to
slaughter.
Now the leaders sit
in big buildings with lots
of security to keep the
masses away. Actually
getting an audience with
one of these leaders is

rar is as if our voices
are being censored
by the very concrete
buildings our dollars
have constructed.
To these leaders we
ask a simple question: If
you do not know what is
going on outside of your
four walls, then how can
you be effective?
A business has to
understand what is
going on in a community
to remain viable, just as
a church, school or any
other organization must
do.
Unfortunately, those
elected to serve in these
roles seem to lose a
sense of connection or
their touch with reality.
They can recite numbers
and facts to make us feel
as if they are aware, but
are they really?
In many cases, our
leaders do a lot of things
itha ""d rate. b y
them in the bureaucratic
system, it no longer
resembles the originally
planned intent.
This not only
affects our own local
government, but even
our military.
Just look at the
concerns that came from


vrlfOrunaxtely,
those elected to

Serve in these

TOles seem to

lOS6 a 86HS6


Or their touch

totith r~eaty.

They can recite



facts to mak~e


then are aware,

bu~t are they~z





BRAC 2005, involving
Eglin Air Force Base
and the addition of the
.ontStr en Force Unit
being directed to
California's Edwards Air
Force Base.
And this is just one
example of how things
quickly change.
This happens with
the City of Milton,
Santa Rosa County, the
state of Florida and our
federal government in
Washington, D.C.
It is the very thing
that has led to a lack of
faith in government.
We have been divided
and sub-divided by the
leaders until we are all
in groups small enough
to simply be ignored.
People today feel as if
they aren't being heard
because when things are
done, they are not done
in the best interest of all,
but only a few.
Because so many are
being excluded, we get
proe:'." ":d nbetons
What once was "of
the people, by the people
and for the people"
has turned into things
designed of a few, by
even fewer and for far
fewer than that.
Our system worked
well until the little
person got squeezed out.


By Jja |-ightower

Why do the Republicans
in Congress hate unborn
babies?
Yeah, I know they
profess to love the unborn.
They even consider
them to be "persons"
from the very moment of
conception.
Yet, whose interest
do you think these same
politicos have chosen to
protect when it comes to
regulating an especially
nasty industrial toxin that
threatens unborn babies?
That nasty substance
is mercury, a neurotoxin
that spews into our air
from old, coal-burning


electric power plants. This
toxic mercury lands in
water, where it's turned
into methylmercury,
which builds up in fish.
Many pregnant women
unwittingly eat these
contaminated fish, and the
methylmercury messes
terribly with the emerging
nervous systems of their
fetuses, producing babies
with impaired IQs who are
unable to think and learn
as they should.
After 20 years
of delay forced by
lobbyists for utilities, the
Environmental Protection
Agency finally came
out in December with
regulations to control the


mercury emissions from
power plants. Hallelujah
- save the babies!
But wait, the lovers
of the unborn aren't
celebrating this move to
stop industry from doing
gratuitous damage to
children's IQs.
Far from it. GOP
lawmakers are now
howling to overturn
the EPA's mercury
regulations. A bunch of
them say they want to
kill the EPA itself to stop
such "governmental
interference" in the
corporate pursuit of
profits. Unborn babies
make great politics,
but they don't make big


campaign donations. The
GOP goes with whom it
really loves.
How ironic that the
defenders of mercury
pollution are "mad as a
hatter" about the EPA's
protection of children.
Maybe they don't know
that the phrase comes
from 19th-century hat
makers who used mercury
compounds in their work,
often causing mental
damage that literally drove
them mad.
Jim Hightower is a
radio commentator; writer;
and public speaker He's
also editor ofthe populist
newsletter; The Hightower
Lowdown.


The Costa
Concordia is
probably the most
expensive thing to ,
go down in Italy 5
since Berlusconi's '
last hooker.
The Captain HA
of the Italian H
Carnival Cruise
Lines ship that
turned over has to be
one of the most hapless
chaps of the decade. He
ran aground his cruise
ship, which carried many
gluttonous cruise-crazed
passengers. Think the
ship was called "Gout of
the Seas."
It seems the Italian
cruise ship is the most
costly thing to go down
in Italy since Prime
Minister Berlusconi's
teenage hooker.
At first there was
suspicion that terrorists
might have caused the
disaster. A cruise ship
full of self-indulgent
Americans, eating and
drinking and being
catered to by a staff of
third-world stewards
24/7, is a floating symbol
of everything the world
hates about us. To be fair,
had al-Qaeda sunk the
ship, some people might
have conceded that they
had a point. For crying
out loud, the boat has
on board a chocolate
fountain, a Grand Prix
racing simulator, a
Thalassotherapy pool, a
Samsara Spa, a solarium
and a Turkish bath.
Al-Qaeda's self-


of aggression and
crimes against
humanity cannot
.ibe tolerated
Sby civilized
socradzigacsoiety. Then
I A again, parading
nT HrLK flotillas of ships
with chocolate
fountains, ice
skating rinks and discos
on board into the ports
of countries so poor they
don't even have ice is
pretty much asking for it.
The cruise lines
cannot bring their ships
into French ports for
fear the inhabitants will
instinctively surrender
on the spot. Their
passengers visit banana
republic countries
instead, apparently in
desperate pursuit of
duty-free cigarettes and a
bottle of Jack Daniels that
they will need to schlep
back home to Tennessee,
through customs, and the
TSA, so they can brag
about the $6 they saved
on their $2,000 cruise.
As proud as they are, it
never dawns on them that
maybe taxes are too high
when you can go halfway
around the world to pay
half price for a bottle of
Jack Daniels made two
counties away.
Once Ilearned that
terrorists had been
dismissed as suspects,
I just assumed the boat
capsized because a
conga line of overweight
Americans all stopped
to do the Macarena at


the same time on the
same side of the boat.
International cruise ships
are not engineered for
such stress.
After being dumped
into the freezing ocean,
some notoriously non-
combative Mormons
among the passengers
were so upset that they
threatened to check "just
somewhat satisfied" on
their comment cards.
It seems the cruise
ship crashed on the
Italian version of "Bring
Your Child to Work" day."
The married 52 year-old
Captain, we have heard,
was in his cabin having a
nice private dinner with a
25 year-old Moldovan girl
at the time of the crash
- or as he would call it,
international affairs.
The weasel Italian boat
Captain then reportedly
knocked over women and
children to get himself
off the boat that he had
imperiled with his poor
seamanship. After his
cowardice was revealed,
he made one of the
lamest excuses of all
time: he said he "fell" off
the ship into a lifeboat.
This guy is so skilled at
haplessly bungling things,
then making excuses and
blaming others, that the
Obama administration
has taken notice and has
him on their shortlist
to head up its team of
economic advisors.
What happened to the
Costa Concordia ranks as
one of the worst Italian/


American disasters of all
time, right up there with
Olive Garden restaurants
and the debut of the TV
show The Jersey Shore.
Italian seamen have a
storied past. Christopher
Columbus sailed to
America, then, according
to the new narrative
in liberal text books,
exploited the natives he
found and infected them
with disease. It took us
hundreds of years for
us to get our revenge by
sending the cast of The
Jersey Shore to Italy
to infect those natives
with STDs and similar
infectious diseases. In
Italy they say that STDs
check themselves for
"Snookis."
Worry not. The
Obama administration
is investigating, but
not really to learn what
happened in order to
improve safety in the
future.
Obama and his team
want to know why some
people were in first class
cabins and others in
third class cabins. His
administration's goal is to
see to it that, like the U.S.
economy, everyone goes
under as second class
citizens.

Ron Hart, a
libertarian syndicated
op-ed humorist, award-
winning author and
TV/radio commentator
can be reached at Ron@
RonaldHart.com or visit
www.RonaldHart.com.


0' *


OUR VIEW



Which group




are you in?


10 Lon 16:SS' e th V6 0 10


0 LETTER TO THE EDIT R












BM To~ Yewr H inssMershi~fO Ms


in Indoor Pool* Water Aerobics* Zu~mba* TRX & or
~iii Active After-School Program


Irk~8:li~Rlt~Xrr~JCrhll


Call 623-21 11
*Family Practice
~Es *Wound Care
Return to Health Nurse Practitioner
Physical Therapist
(850) 623-2111 Chiropractor
4891 Glover Lane Massage Therapy
Milton, Florida 32570
*Our policy is the patient and any other person
(850) 477-8874 respon sible for payment has a right to refu se to pay,
cancel payment for any other service, examination or
5330 North Davis Highway treatment which is performed as a result of and within
72hrs of responding to the advertisement for free,
Pensacola, Florida 32503 discounted fee or reduced fee services examination or
treatment.


Park Avenue

PHARMACY, Inc.

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uop teft sara, Tracey, Chap and M/egan. owned pharmory
Bottom lft: Stephanie, Susie, Diane and Kendra. q
5440 Dogwood Dr. 623-2222
Winn Dixie Shopping Center


~TERREZZA'S WHOLESALE HEARING AIDS
850-983-8999
HEARING AIDS BUY ONE GET ONE FREE.

Easy Ways to Ensure a More
4- Restful Night's Sleep
Keep eyes off the clock. It's
12 i probably a product of human
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10\~ /Zwaking up in the middle of the
3_night, Quickly glance at the
avoided, as it often makes
people start thinking about the
sleep they're missing, indirectly
mS~hl SIV~aking it more difficult to get


Wecdnesclay February 8, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette|I A9


Bella Fitness
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new pharmacy with a hometown feel?
Come see us at...


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feature-loaded L3200F with:
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Reliable 8F/4R shuttle transmission
Category 1, 3-point hitch with over 1,998 lbs. of lift capacity
Easy-to-read instrument panel and power steering
Think it's time to get your L3200F? Let your authorized Kubota dealership show you
how affordable Kubota quality can be.


~YI


Al 0 1 Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday February 8, 2012


Kubota L3200F as low as


Think you can't

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1147 S. For don Bludl., Crestview, FL.32536
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Wecdnesclay February 8, 2012


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette|I Al 1


Sports


Gospel Projects
baseball registration
Registration for Tee Ball, Girls Fast-
Pitch Softball and Boy's Baseball is
under way. You can register at the Santa
Rosa Christian School from 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. Monday through Friday and from 9
a.m. to noon Saturday. Gospel Projects
Youth Athletic Club provides programs
for children ranging in ages from 3%/ to 14
and beginning this spring will be affiliated
with USSSA Recreation play.
For information or if you are interested
in coaching, umpiring or sponsoring a
team, contact Tod Brainard at 623-4671.
All returning players from last year must
register this year. GPYAC reserves the


right to close registration in any league
teoe the Feb. 18 deadline if numbers



Pensacola registrations
Registration for the Miracle League
Pensacola will be 9 a.m. to noon Saturday
at Miracle League Pensacola Park on
Nine Mile Road. The park is across Nine
Mile Road from Hillcrest Baptist Church.
Registration fees are $40 for 4-11 years
of age, $45 for 12 -18 years of age, and $50
from 19 and older. The Miracle League of
Pensacola offers a unique and memorable
opportunity for these exceptional people
to experience baseball.


Survivors Reception.
Dinner will be served from 5:30 to
6:45 p.m., and the concert will start at
7 p.m. Tickets are $35 and can be pur-
chased by calling 626-9567 or 626-5113.
Santa Rosa Medical Center is a full
service, 129-bed modern hospital facil-
ity on Berryhill Road in Milton. SRMC is
quickly and easily reached from all points
in Santa Rosa County. With almost 400
associates, more than 100 volunteers and
121 physicians on staff, Santa Rosa Medi-
cal Center is well-equipped to meet all of
your health care needs.


Speciall to the Press Gazette
The Women's Advisory Council of San-
ta Rosa Medical Center is sponsoring a
private concert Thursday by country mu-
sic artist Ronnie McDowell and T. Gra-
ham Brown at the Chumuckla Farmer's
Opry. Dress up in your favorite western
attire and join us for a fun filled evening
of entertainment.
There will be "Tablescapes," a silent
auction and much more. All proceeds will
benefit the Kathy Russell Scholarship
program and the Milton Relay for Life


www.facebook.com/ChiropracticPhysician


YN ES R IN5 TRU E


AP PHOTOS
At left, New York Giants kicker Lawrence Ty~nes
holds up the Vince Lombardi Trophy after the
Giants' 21-17 win in Super Bowl XLVI against the
New England Patriots on Sunday in Indianapolis.
Ty~nes was a kicker for Milton High School's football
team before signing at Troy University. Above,
Giants head coach Tom Coughlin is doused with
water as he hugs Ty~nes after the win.


SRMLC Women's Advisory

COURC11 fundraiser


Sports SIDELINE


Call today for an appointment



435-7777

160 2 Nor th 9th Avenue

Pensacola

Conveniently located just 5 blocks north
of Krispy Kreme on 9th ave.
















Wednesday February 8, 2012 w w w s rp re s s gaz e t te co0m Page 12


Tide REPORT

=ESCL BAY
6:34 a.m. CST Sunrise
7:22 a.m. CST Moonset
8:38 a.m. CST Low tide -0. 15 feet
5:31 p.m. csT sunset
7:AA p.m. CST Moonrise
Friday, Feb. 10
12:52 a.m. CST High tide 0.58 feet
6:33 a.m. CST Sunrise
7:59 a.m. CST Moonset
8:21 a.m. CST Low tide 0.07 feet
2:03 p.m. CST High tide 0.30 feet
5:32 p.m. CST Sunset
8:00 p.m. CST Low tide 0.08 feet
8:49 p.m. CST Moonrise
Saturday, Feb. 11
2:30 a.m. CST High tide 0.34 feet
6:32 a.m. CST Sunrise
7: 17 a.m. CST Low tide 0.22 feet
8:38 a.m. CST Moonset
1:53 p.m. CST High tide 0.53 feet
5:33 p.m. CST Sunset
9:54 p.m. CST Moon rise
10:d22 p m.12CST Low tide -0.07 feet
6:32 a.m. CST Sunrise
9: 18 a.m. CST Moonset
2: 16 p.m. CST High tide 0.76 feet
5:134 p.mm CS S nise
EAST BAY
Thursday, Feb. 9
12:28 a.m. CST High tide 0.97 feet
7:1a~m. CS et
9:56 a.m. CST Low tide -0. 17 feet
5:30 p.m. CST Sunset
7:42 p.m. CST Moon rise
Friday, Feb. 10
1:37 a.m. CST High tide 0.70 feet
6:32 a.m. CST Sunrise
7:58 a.m. CST Moonset
9:39 a.m. CST Low tide 0.09 feet
2:48 p.m. CST High tide 0.36 feet
5:31 p.m. CST Sunset
8:47 p.m. CST Moon rise
59 16 dpm bCS Low tide 0. 10 feet
3:15 a.m. CST High tide 0.41 feet
6:31 a.m. CST Sunrise
8:35 a.m. CST Low tide 0.27 feet
8:36 a.m. CST Moonset
2:38 p.m. CST High tide 0.64 feet
5:32 p.m. CST Sunset
9:53 p.m. CST Moonrise
1 1:38 p.m. CST Low tide -0.08 feet
Sunday, Feb. 12
6:31 a.m. CST Sunrise
9: 17 a.m. CST Moonset
3:01 p.m. CST High tide 0.91 feet
5:33 p.m. CST Sunset
10:59 p.m. CST Moonrise
BLACKWATER RIVER
Thursday, Feb. 9
1:24 a.m. CST High tide 0.97 feet
6:34 a.m. CST Sunrise
7:22 a.m. CST Moonset
10:26 a.m. CST Low tide -0. 17 feet
5:30 p.m. CST Sunset
7:43 p.m. CST Moonrise
Friday, Feb. 10
2:33 a.m. CST High tide 0.70 feet
6:33 a.m. CST Sunrise
7:59 a.m. CST Moonset
10:09 a.m. CST Low tide 0.09 feet
3:AA p.m. CST High tide 0.36 feet
5:31 p.m. CST Sunset
8:48 p.m. CST Moonrise
9:46 p.m. CST Low tide 0. 10 feet
Saturday, Feb. 11
: 1 1 a.m. CST High tide 0.41 feet
8:7a~m. CS et
9:05 a.m. CST Low tide 0.27 feet
3:34 p.m. CST High tide 0.64 feet

Sunday, Feb. 12
12:08 a.m. CST Low tide -0.08 feet
6:3 a~m. S et i
3:57 p.m. CST High tide 0.91 feet
5:33 p.m. CST Sunset
10:59 p.m. CST Moonrise
NAVARRE BEACH
Thursday, Feb. 9
A:49 a.m. CST Low tide -0. 10 feet
6:33 a.m. CST Sunrise
7:21 a.m. CST Moonset
12:21 p.m. CST High tide 0.20 feet
3:14 p.m. CST Low tide 0. 10 feet
5:30 p.m. CST Sunset
7:42 p.m. CST Moonrise
10:38 p.m. CST High tide 0.61 feet
Friday, Feb. 10
A:49 a.m. CST Low tide 0.03 feet
6:32 a.m. CST Sunrise
1282 a.mm CS TH hetide 0.36 feet
A:42 p.m. CST Low tide 0.08 feet
5:31 p.m. CST Sunset
8:47 p.m. CST Moonrise
Saturday, Feb. 11
12:18 a.m. CST High tide 0.38 feet
A:49 a.m. CST Low tide 0. 12 feet
6:31 a.m. CST Sunrise
8:36 a.m. CST Moonset
12:21 p.m. CST High tide 0.56 feet
5:32 p.m. CST Sunset
6:22 p.m. CST Low tide 0.05 feet
9: 16 p.m. CST High tide 0.11 feet
9:52 p.m. CST Moonrise
10:57 p.m. CST Low tide 0.10 feet
Sunday, Feb. 12
2:27 a.m. CST High tide 0.17 feet
A:34 a.m. CST Low tide 0. 14 feet
6:30 a.m. CST Sunrise
9: 17 a.m. CST Moonset
12:16 PM CST High tide 0.77 feet
5:32 PM CST Sunset
10:58 PM CST Moonrise


By Bill Gamblin
sports~srpressgazette.com
Monday at Milton High
School, Preston Rich and Bryce
Simpson put into action a plan
they had been talking about
since the sum-
mer.
Both se-
nior Panthers
signed a foot-
ball scholarship
to play football
next season at
BRYCE Highland (Kan.)
SIMPSON Community Col-
lege.
"W ha ed a

goayto the same
school," Rich
said. "It is bet-
ter to go some-
where and have
a connection or
PRESTON know someone.
RICH "We are both
cousins and
started talking about going to
the same school since practice
started this summer."
Highland offers each player
two years of football and the op-
portunity to go on to something
even bigger and better their ju-
nior year.
"This offers both young men
the chance to focus on their
education and football and in
two years move on to some-
thing bigger and better," Milton
head coach Chafan Marsh said.


BILL GAMBLING | Press Gazette
Bryce Simpson, left, and Preston Rich, right, are joined by Milton head coach Chafan Marsh
and the rest of the Milton Panthers coaching staff as they signed their football scholarships on
Monday to play football at Highland (Kan.) Community College.


"(Preston and Bryce) are exam-
ples of what happens when you
do your best. You never know
what opportunity lies ahead.
"The biggest thing is these
young men didn't get this far by
themselves. They had the help
of their families, coaches, teach-
ers and everyone, so this is a big
day for Milton High School as
well."
Simpson played safety this
season for the Panthers, while
Rich was a running back. The
Panthers rebounded to a 4-6 re-
cord after going 2-8 in 2010.
Many at Milton feel the ef-
forts of Rich and Simpson helped
the Panthers turn the corner to
where bigger and better things


are awaiting Milton.
"I am soproud of these young
men, and I believe the program
has turned the corner to where
it will continue to get better and
better," said Milton Athletic Di-
rector Murray Rutledge.
Simpson and Rich said they
were glad to see this day come.
They made verbal commitments
Jan. 31 toHighland but could not
make it official until Monday.
"It is a good feeling for this
day to come," Simpson said.
"The chance to continue playing
football and be close to Preston
is a bonus."
Highland Community Col-
lege is the home of the Scotties
and new head coach Ryan Held.


Held has a lot of experience:
He was a wide receiver and
quarterback at the University of
Nebraska, which earned three
conference and two national
titles in Held's time. Held was a
graduate assistant at Nebraska
when they won the national title
in 1997.
Held then went to the Uni-
versity of Tennessee, where he
was a graduate assistant in 1998
when they won the SEC and na-
tional championship.
Recently, five of the Scot-
ties signed their national let-
ters to play at schools like East
Carolina University, Utah State,
Missouri Southern and Murray
State University.


..ma mm....,II new Iltb cUiti eL
Emily Russell battles her way inside to
score two of her 10 points to lead the
Lady Royals in their 48-33 loss Thursday
asghktettbaatke in the District 2-1A girls



Cu retain cl oses



On girls hoops
By Bill Gamblin
sports~.srpressgazette.com
The curtain closed on the girls basketball
season in Santa Rosa County on Thursday
as the final two schools were eliminated.
Jay fell to Baker on Thursday by a score
of 48-33, while Central fell to Malone.
The Lady Royals fell behind early 10-2
but did not quit, despite playing with one
starter missing and two battling the flu.
Despite the situation, Jay would rally to
make it 14-7 at halftime and kept fighting
the entire night.
"We have a lot of young players, and they
play hard," said Jay head coach Rhett Row-
ell. "We finished the season 10-10, and to do
that we had to win five games in a row be-
fore tonight's loss.
"I feel we have come a long way, and we
are getting better. It is going to be hard to
lose our seniors, but we are building a great
team."
At one point, the Lady Royals were down
45-18, but they didn't give up as they out-
scored Baker 15-3 in the final 10 minutes of
the game.
Emily Russell led Jay with 10 points
while Becca Calloway added nine points in
the loss.
Tessa Hendricks was missing from the
lineup as the FHSAA moved up the date of
the Competitive Cheerleading Competition
in South Florida.
Hillary Hendricks and Taylor Moore
were battling the flu, causing both to leave
the floor during the first half.


SPORTS


A
Section


Mit00 (0USInS going to Kansas


IN~~~ FL WG

Pace welcomes former Patniots back

Photos by Bill Gamblin | Press Gazette

Former Pace Patriots returned to the ballpark at Pace High School on Saturday for
a home run derby and some baseball action in a 30-inning game on Saturday. Return-
ing were Caleb Gindl, who plays in Nashville with the Milwaukee Brewers organiza-
tion; Bobby Cassevah, who is a pitcher with the Los Angeles Angels of Aneheim; and
Pace Hall of Famer Tracy Allen, who tried to keep up with the younger guys.













Wednesday February 8, 2012 w w w s rp re s s gaz e t te co0m Page 1


B
Section


'rl


.r
1


n;;-:ii. ...ii. ;.


STO GO?WN
and selng Cis Ismjile
each show.
For reservations,
call 221-7599
or email panhandle
communitytheatre@
yahoo.com.


Local production
takes you back
to the Deep South
By Bill Gamblin
news~.srpressgazette.com


. '


The Panhandle Community Theater will take you back to
a small Louisiana town where six southern ladies discuss
everything about life in a small beauty parlor in front of an
audience of 36.
These ladies will discuss Christianity, medical battles,
relationships with men and an underlying group friendship
that develops as life moves forward in the quaint setting of
the Panhandle Community Theater on Woodbine Road in the
Storage Master strip mall.
This play, written by Robert Harling, was turned into a
movie 1989 and captured hearts and audiences.
The local production is directed by Candy Culberson with
assistant director Nancy Sabol and features a cast of local
talent:
*Annelle Katherine Moore
*Shelby Danielle Siler
*M'Lynn Ginny Hinton
*Truvy Terry Henry
*Ouiser Melissa F~mk
*Clairee Nelda Sorenson
Performances will be Thursday through Sunday,
Feb. 16-19. Performances will be at 7:30 p.m., with the Sunday
matinee beginning at 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $12, and seating is
limited at each show. For reservations, call 221-7599 or email
panhandlecommunitytheatre eyahoo.com.


x49 ~~~
31~


__
__
__


ii:'

:I'
LL
'i

~.- I. L. 8~'
::: II r'


B


I *


LIFESTYLE


--:jillt:









Happy BIRTHDAY


NOTICE OF CHANGE OF LAND USE

AND INTENT TO CONSIDER AN

OR DI NAN CE

The Santa Rosa County Zoning Board and Board of County Com-
missioners will conduct public hearings to consider a change of land
use and/or rezoning of land areas depicted on the maps within this
advertisement. The hearings are scheduled as follows:

Board of County Commissioners (to consider adoption of the
ordinance).
Thursday, February 23, 2012 at 6:00 p.m.

The meeting will be held at the Santa Rosa County Administrative
Center in the Board Meeting Room, 6495 Caroline Street, Milton,
Florida. At the public hearing, the Board of County Commissioners
shall consider the following proposed map amendments noted
below for inclusion and adoption to the Department of Economic
Opportunities. The amendment was previously approved by the
BOCC for transmittal to DEO in November 2011.

AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA; TRANSMIITTAL TO THE DEPART-
M ENT OF ECONOMIIC OPPORTUNITIES AND OTHER
STATE REVIEW AGENCIES; AMENDING ORDINANCE
91-24 AS AMENDED; AMENDING THE ZONING
DISTRICTS AS DEPICTED IN THE ATTACHED MIAPS;
APPROVING THE AM ENDMIENTS TO THE OFFICIAL
ZONING MIAP OF THE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE
AS DEPICTED IN THE ATTACHED MIAPS; AMENDING
ORDINANCE 2003-25; AMENDING THE FUTURE LAND
USE MIAP OF THE SANTA ROSA COUNTY
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN; CHANGING THE LAND USE
CLASSIFICATIONS AS DEPICTED IN THE ATTACHED
MIAPS; AMENDING CHAPTER 4, TRANSPORTATION
ELEM ENT, UPDATING THE FUTURE
TRANSPORTATION MIAP SERIES 4-1 THRU 4-4;
AM ENDING CHAPTER 10, THE CAPITAL IMIPROVE-
MIENTS ELEMENT, UPDATING POLICY 10.2.A.3;PRO-
VIDING FOR CODIFICATION; AND PROVIDING FOR
AN EFFECTIVE DATE.


Zoning District Amended: from P2 (Active Park District) to RR1
(Rural Residential District)
Future Land Use Designation Amended: from
Conservation/Recreation to Single Family Residential approxi-
mately 230.10 acres.


~* I Ir:-Y~i~ Levi Dixon celebrated
2:I~i ~j~his first birthday
-e I`"with a party at
,-- "r-Benny Russell Park
PI on West Spencerfield
Road. After eating
cake, several family
members went to the
zoo in Gulf Breeze
and had a great
i time. If you have
~~_ 21a birthday celebration
or other family
event, email the
~7~~Ll~lphotos and
information to
1 news@srpress
rl~ 1 111 ~gazette.com.







SUBMITTED PHOTOS


News BrI grr


THERE ED

www.TheRed7.net


The 7th Snecial Forces Groun's

One stone source for Northwest Florida.

Real Estate


Hotels/Lodging

Military Discounts


Community Information

Places to go, things to do and much more


The proposed ordinances and maps may be inspected by the public
prior to the above scheduled meetings at the Santa Rosa County
Planning Department, 6051 Old Bagdad Highway, Milton, Florida.
The agenda and backup documentation will be available via the
Meetings & Agendas Page of the County's website at www.san-
tarosa.fl.qov approximately 1 week prior to each scheduled meeting.
Interested parties may appear at the meetings and be heard with
respect to this proposed ordinance. All interested parties should take
notice that if they decide to appeal any decision made by the Santa
Rosa County Board of County Commissioners with respect to any
matter coming before said Board at said meeting, it is their individual
responsibility to insure that a record of proceedings they are appeal-
ing exists and for such purpose they will need to insure that a verba-
tim record of the proceedings is made, which record shall include the
testimony and the evidence upon which their appeal is to be based.

Santa Rosa County adheres to the Americans with Disabilities Act
and will make reasonable modifications for access to this meeting
upon request. Please call Santa Rosa County Planning, Zoning
and Development Division at (850) 981-7075 or (850) 939-1259 to
make a request. For the Hearing-Impaired, 1-800-955-8770
(Voice). Requests must be received at least 48 hours in advance
of the meeting in order to provide the requested service.


~YI


B2 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wednesday February 8, 2012


City of Milton meetings
*City of Milon's Historic Preserva-
tion Board is to meet at 5:30 p.m. Thurs-
day in the City Council Chambers.
*The Milton Community Redevelop-
ment Agency will meet at 4:30 p.m.
Feb. 14 in the City Council Chambers.
*Milton City Council will meet in
regular session at 5 p.m. Feb. 14 in the
City Council Chambers.
Cot tof MIton's Ordi nac Reveb in
Conference Room B at Milton City Hall.
*Milton's Administration Committee
will meet at 10 a.m. Feb. 16 in Confer-
enceC t om MilonM obit oHk1. o-
mittee will meet at 8 a.m. Feb. 23 in
Conference Room B at Milton City Hall.
*Milton's Parks and Recreation
Committee will meet at 8:30 a.m.
Feb. 27 in Conference Room B at Milton
City Hall.
*City of Milton Stormwater
Management Committee will meet
teb.i2t8o Ci am. i Conference Room B
For more information, call the city
manager's office at 983-5411. All meet-
ings are open to the public.

Veterans Upward Bound offers
free refresher courses for vets
and more!
If you are a military veteran want-
ing to achieve your dream of a college
education, the Veterans Upward Bound
program at Pensacola State College can
help. The program prepares eligible
veterans for entry into college with free
noncredit refresher courses and helps
veterans apply for financial aid and schol-
arships. Classes are available throughout
the year.
Stop at the Veterans Upward Bound
office in Building 6 on the Pensacola
campus, or call 484-2068 to set up an ap-
pointment.

Call for Habitat
Habitat for Humanity, a volunteer pro-
gram specializing in building and rebuild-
ing homes for low income families, is in


desperate need of volunteers. There are
several new and ongoing projects in both
Escambia and Santa Rosa counties.
If you can use a hammer, you can help.
If you have any questions or want to
volunteer, call the NASWF Volunteer
Coordinators, ABH1 Ryan Parrish or
ABH1 Tywron Harris at 623-7012 or email
ryan.s.parrishlenavy.mil, tywon.harris@
navy. mil.

Alzheimer's Family Services
Offers Alzheimer's support
Alzheimer's Family Services provides
monthly support groups for family
members or friends coping with a loved
one with Alzheimer's disease. A support
group will be at 1 p.m. Thursday at
Covenant Hospice at 6479 Caroline St.
Suite B. The support group is free and
respite care is available.
Support Groups are a means for
caregivers and others interested in
learning more about Alzheimer's disease
to exchange ideas, gather information
and discuss their concerns with others
who are dealing or have dealt with the
same issues. To register for this support
group or for additional information, call
478-7790 or visit www.AlzFamSery.org.

Panhandle Community Theatre
presents 'Steel Magnolias'
The Panhandle Community Theater
will perform "Steel Magnolias" at 7:30
p.m. Thursday through Sunday, Feb. 16 to
Feb. 19 with Sunday matinees at 2:30 p.m.
Tickets are $12 with limited seating for
each show.
This comedy-drama play centers
around a small Louisiana town, six South-
ern women, a beauty parlor, Christianity,
medical battles, relationships with men,
and the underlying group-friendship
among all six women and the bond they
ultimately share. This hit play was made
into a movie in 1989 starring Julia Rob-
erts and Dolly Parton.
For reservations or more information
call 221-7599 or email panhandle
communitytheatreeyahoo.com. The
Panhandle Community Theatre is at
4646 Woodbine Road Storage Masters
Center in Pace.










IB 5-u


RELOCATION ~SALE
and All Models Must Go


11


~YI


Wednesday February 8, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette|I B3


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Arrest REPORTS


-- -1 .
..

tr


~YI


B4 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


Local


Wecdnesclay February 8, 2012


The following arrests
were made beginning Jan.
16 through Jan. 19, 2012.

Jan. 6
Collins, Linda Bridges;
Female; 56; 4570 Voyager
Dr., Pensacola; Traffic
Offense DUI Alcohol or
Drugs Third Violation
Within 10 Years; Battery
On Officer, Firefighter,
EMT, Etc.; Drug
Possession Controlled
Substance Without
Prescription Including
Meth.
Cook III, Lewis
Herbert; Male; 44; 6465
Renee Circle, Milton;
Larceny Grand Theft $300
Less than $5,000.
Dominguez, Richard
Michael; Male; 52; 6019
Hamilton Bridge Rd.,
Milton; Larceny Petit Theft
Second Degree First
Offense; Counterfeiting
Bank Bill, Check, Draft
Note; Fraud Utter False
Bank Bill, Note, Check, or
Draft.
Dunlap, William
Larry; Male; 41; 5700 Old
Bagdad Highway, Milton;
Probation Violation Felony
or Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non Criteria.
Jaramillo, Mistie
Dawn; Female; 28;
5886 N. Airport Rd.,
Milton; Drug Possession
Controlled Substance
Without Prescription
Including Meth; Marijuana
Possession Not More
Than 20 Grams; Drug
Equipment Possession
And or Use; Probation
Violation Felony or
Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile
Non Criteria.
Lunker, Aubrey James;
Male; 30; 2610 Kingsfield
Rd., Cantonment, Fla.;
Probation Violation Felony
or Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/


Misdemeanor/Juvenile
Non Criteria.
Moran, Kevin Daniel;
Male; 18; 1188 Ceylon Dr.,
Gulf Breeze; Battery On
Officer, Firefighter, EMT,
Etc.; Contributing to the
Delinquency of a Minor;
Resist Officer Obstruct
Without Violence.
Sweeney, Eric Donovan;
Male; 32; 4518 Rice
Road, Milton; Condition
Release Violation,
Violation of Condition of
Pre Trial Release.
Von Axelson, Steve
Edward; Male; 50; 6468
Sinclair St., Milton;
Possession of a Weapon
or Ammo by Convicted
Florida Felon; Smuggle
Contraband Into Prison
Controlled Substance
Defined Provisions of
s.693.04(4).
Watson, Zeke Ty~ler;
Male; 18; 5692 Ridgeway
Court, Milton; Probation
Violation Felony or
Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non Criteria.
Williams, Phillip
Darrell; Male; 54; 6508
Julia Dr., Milton; Burglary
Unoccupied Structure
Unarmed; Larceny Grand
Theft
$300 less than $5,000.
Carr, Betty Joyce;
Female; 63; 4150 James
Jernigan Rd., Jay; Battery
On Officer, Firefighter,
EMT, Etc.; Trespassing
Structure or Conveyance;
Resist Officer Obstruct
Without Violence.
Grossheim, Michael
John; Male; 43; 6292
Bayberry St., Milton;
Simple Assault Intent
Treat to do Violence;
Battery Touch or Strike;
Obstructing Justice
Intimidate, Threaten,
Etc. Victim, Witness or
Informant.
Jones, Tony Lynn;
Male; 36; 4492 Skylark
Rd., Milton; Sex Offender
Violation Fail to Comply


Theft $300 less than $5,000
(2 counts); dealing in
stolen property.
Pandolph, Joshua
Michael; Male; 29; 7756
Lola Circle, Navarre;
Larceny of Credit Card;
Fraud Illegal Use of Credit
Cards Use More ThanITwo
Times in Six Months to
Obtain Goods or Money
$100 or More.
Riley, Patricia Jackson;
Female; 57; 906 New
Warrington Rd., Pensacola;
Larceny Grand Theft $300
Less than $5,000; Larceny
Petit Theft First Degree
$100 Less $300; Fraud
Swindle Obtain Property
Communication $300 or
More.
Willhauck, Charlotte
Renee; Female; 52;
6681 Lee St., Milton;
Cocaine Possession
(2 counts).
Jeffers, Ronald Gene;
Male; 53; 5005 Filmore St.,
Milton; Drug Possession
Controlled Substance
Without Prescription
Including Meth.
Palomino, Kyle David;
Male; 18; 1102 Frankford
Ave., Panama
City, Fla.; Larceny Grand
Theft $300 less than $5,000.
Spurlock, Cameron
Randall; Male; 17; 2074
Presidio St., Navarre;
Drug Possession
Controlled Substance
Without Prescription
Including Meth.
Rendell-Lynn; Tonya
Faye; Female; 42; 3780
Ashland Ave., Pensacola;
Traffic Offense DUI
Alcohol or Drugs.


Jgn. 9
Duffy, Nikita Dawn;
Female; 24; 9561 South
Trace Rd., Milton;
Probation Violation Felony
or Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile
Non Criteria.
Gentry, Christopher
Brian; Male; 41; 1511


Country Side Dr.,
Cantonment, Fla.;
Conditional Release
Violation of Condition of
Pretrial Release; Failure to
Appear for Felony Offense.
Goldsmith, Cory
Gerard; Male; 29; 4865
Webb Circle, Milton;
Cocaine Possession;
Marijuana Possession
Not More Than 20
Grams; Drug Equipment
Possession and or Use.
Odom, Joshua Dale;
Male; 20; 781 Crooked
Oak Dr., Pensacola;
Fraud False Statement
Give False Info to Second
Hand DLR Under $300 (2
counts); Dealing in Stolen
Property
(2 counts).
Peterson, Nicholia
Labrooke; Male; 28;
5388 Traci Dr., Milton;
Probation Violation Felony
or Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non Criteria.
Baldwin, Jennifer
Dennin; Female; 25; 8491
Old Spanish Trail Rd.,
Pensacola; Nonmoving
Traffic Violation Drive
While
License Suspended
Habitual Offender.
Bollinger, Lonnie Steve;
Male; 49; 54 V/2 South
Bret St., Crestview, Fla.;
Probation Violation Felony
or Commit Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/Juvenile
Non Criteria.
Grant, Kimberly Ann;
Female; 35; 309 Stallworth
St., Brewton, Ala.;
Fraud Obtain Controlled
Substance (3 counts).
Mezza, Robert Regan;
Male; 29; 5861 Oglesby
Rd., Milton; Nonmoving
Traffic Violation Drive
While License Suspended
Habitual Offender.
Paschall, Alicia Joanne;
Female; 24; 6907 Embassy
St., Gulf Breeze; Traffic
Offense DUI Alcohol or
Drugs.


KEY

MIVOP misdemeanor violation of probation
FVOP felony violation of probation
Agg aggravated
Poss possession
Meth methamphetamine
DUI driving under the influence
DWLSR driving while license suspended or
revoked
FTA -failure to appear
FTR failure to register
SF sentenced felony
SM sentenced misdemeanor
LEO law enforcement officer
DV Domestic Violence


with Registration Law.
Lowry,
Karla Meader;
Female; 50;
5023 Severin
St., Milton;
Drugs
Possession
Listen
Chemical for
Manufacture
of Controlled
Substance.
Collins,
Linda Bridges;
Female; 56;
4570 Voyager
Dr., Pensacola;
Traffic Offense
DUI Alcohol or
Drugs Third
Violation Within 10 Years.
Focarelli, Eugene Carl;
Male; 28; 2716 Eureka
Lane, Pensacola; Traffic
Offense DUI Alcohol or
Drugs.
Allen, Sean Michael;
Male; 39; 2754 Riverside
Landing, Navarre; Traffic
Offense DUI Alcohol or
Drugs.
Moghadam, Joseph
Michael; Male; 49; 4454
Chantilly Way, Milton;
Traffic Offense DUI
Alcohol or Drugs.


*an 1
Butler III; Donald Rico;
Male; 25; 803 N. 47th Ave.,
Pensacola; Probation


Violation Felony or
Commit
Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non
Criteria.
Hill, Jarrod
Magee; Male;
22; 6433 Open
Rose Dr., Milton;
Probation
Violation Felony
or Commit
Continual
Unknown Felony/
Misdemeanor/
Juvenile Non
Criteria.
Vidrine, Daryl
Joseph; Male;
32; 2184 Bergren Dr., Gulf
Breeze; Drug Possession
Listed Chemical for
Manufacture Controlled
Substance; Drugs Deliver
or Distribute Deliver
Methamphetamine.
Raasch, Hans Henry;
Male; 41; 4417 Galt City
Rd., Milton; Traffic
Offense DUI and Damage
Property.


Jun. 8
Hunter, Brandon
Michael; Male; 17; 2025
Navarre Parkway Lane,
Navarre; Burglary
Occupied Dwelling
Unarmed
(2 counts); Larceny Grand


When do normal, everyday memory
problems become a cause for
concern?
That question crosses the minds
of millions of Americans 50 and
older, everyday. A recent MetLife/
Harris survey reports older
Americans are more concerned
about losing their cognitive abilities
than they are about cancer, heart
disease or stroke.
That's why brain research
scientist and author Joshua Reynolds
is offering adults 50-plus a free copy
of his top-selling book, 20/20
Brainpower: 20 Days to a Quicker:
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"People are scared," says
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Reynolds' medically acclaimed
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Reynolds' use-it-or-lose-it
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Csli i, rpo ting ontve de 1 n
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faster,' thanks to a revolutionary
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Brain speed exercises like those
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Inside Reynolds' book, readers
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On pagel30, learn how to signal
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And on page 122, Reynolds tells
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Tis poduct isonot intended tddasose
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More people are turning back the clock

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Over the course of a 40-year
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Not only was he one of the first
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ASk the Preacher

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

Dear Pastor Gallups, "lhave heardyou say that all of
Christianity hangs on the resurrection of Jesus. What do you
mean by that aud if that is so, then, would 't it seem that
Christianity is at rh weakrIl~lX religion since the resurrection can 't
be proven?" D.D. E.Milton

Dear D.D. All of Christianity absolutely does hang on the res-
urrection of Jesus. For three years of public ministry, Jesus told his
disciples and his detractors that he would be killed. He told them
who was going to do it, where it was going to happen, why it must
happen and how it was going to happen. Then, He told them not to
worry, because three days later He would nise from the grave and
present himself alive. If that had not happened, then Jesus would
have gone down in history as just another deluded religious cult
leader.
Also, D.D., Jesus made some other astounding claims. He
claimed to be God in the flesh. He claimed that He alone; could for-
give sins, give people eternal life and usher people into heaven. All
of these claims were validated by His literal resurrection from the
dead
It has been scientifically demonstrated and widely docu-
mented that the resurrection of Jesus Christ is THE single most
attested-to event of ancient history. It is exactly why most of the
calendars of the world mark the year as the year 2000 AD. That is, it
has been 2000 years since the "Christ event".
Many people over the last 2000 years of history have desperate-
ly set out to disprove the resurrection. The resurrection of Jesus has
never been disproved. As a matter of fact, several of those scholars
and research experts who have set out to disprove the resurrection
have become Christians as a result of their quest to destroy
Christianity. These personal cases are well documented.

D.D., yes, all of Christianity does hang on the resurrection of Jesus
from the grave. But it hangs solidly there. It is the undeniable fact
of the resurrection that makes Christianity strong and not weak! It is
the resurrection that proves that Jesus and Jesus alone is able to
save you.

Carl Gallups is the Pastor of H ckory Hammock Bapt st Church in M lton. He has a Bachelor of Sc ence
Dere rom from The New Or means Bapt st
Theolog cal Sem nary. He has been the Pastor of HHBC s nce 1987 For II years he has also served as an
Interaonal Youth Evangelist for the Southern Bapt st Convent on, preach ng to mult plied thousands al over
heUS. and Canada. For more Informallon about HHBC call B23 B959 or B2B B951 or fax. B23 -0197.
If you have a question for ASK THE PREACHER send it to:
A KTHE PREACHER, H ckory Hammock Bapt st Church. B351 H ckory Hammock Rd. M lton. FL. 325B3


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~YI


Wecdnesclay February 8, 2012


Local


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette|I B5


s(Barry Murphy,
Daltoln Po:rter, Keith

.. ritney
~;ic~n Sanders,

PY' Jr~ 1 DhiBalliet,

LI~T~ e Carlin,Dai
Al Fi3 tzgerald,
Hannah Green, Cory
Helton, Zachary Higgins,
Bradley Jumonville,
Mackenzie Leeser, Elijah
Morgan, Marialyn Russell,
Isabelle Wingate, Cristina
Tellez, Caden Buractaon,
Corey Campbell, Patrick
Fitzgerald, Molly
Goodson, Nathan Hilt,
Lexus Lambert, Bethanie
Lambott, Emma Lasure,
Hans Maybach, Brooke
Megela, Darian Perkins,
Brianna Shelton, Leilani
Colon, Trinity D'Heron,
Dalton Donohoe, Georgia
Goodson, Alexia Hinote,
Justin Lancaster, Chase
Lastinger, Iran Matias
Ramirez, Preston Price,
Carl Rhoades, Matthew
White, Olivia Braley,
Morgan Crisco, Jennifer
Dean, Evan Fowler,
Kendyl Holokan, Ty~S
Kirchharr, Ella Maybach,
Grant Peaden, Chase
Pinckard, Emma
Schneider, Michael
Tadlock, Evan Davis,
Isabel Domingues-Toribio,
Brian Harris, Margaret,
Kriner, Selena Matroni,
Elizabeth Nicholas, Alex
Stinson, Elena Archer,
Cassidy Borgmeyer,
Dayna Brown, Chayla
Burgess, Megan Castor,
Nathan Hatcher, Anna
Spata, Hannah Carroll,
Kenzie Hughes, Ashley
Maw, Brandon Meadows,
Breanna Partridge and
Scott Weber.


Antoine Calderon, Kobe
Delancey, Logan Donohoe,
Destiny Hawthorne,
Triston Knudsen, Christian
Messe, Francisco
Ramirez, Peyton Taylor,
Abigail White, Emma
Fischer, Jayden Freeman,
Jaxson Kirchharr,
Taelynn Millard, Riley
Smith, Jessica DaSilva,
Chloe Dinkins, Ethan
Gilmore, Blake Jones,
Hailey Kea, William Luke,
Olivia McCranie, Xavier
Ortiz, Jonathan Pierson,
Collier Ransom, Aubree
Stevens, Cooper Brisby,
Augustine Dietrich, Kiley
Dietrich, Cody Lemke,
Daniel Lucas, Luke
Peaden, Alexander Tislow,
Samantha Way, Madison
Weber, Ty~ler Boyington,
Austin Jarvis, Lily
Johnson, Cannon Lyner
Trevor Peterson, Lauren
Barrow, Krystopher
Collins, Kearsten Delfo,
Ty~ler Miller, Kara O'Steen,
Christopher Pack, Riley
Pugh, Kirsten Seals,
Eathan Stinson and
Christopher Yelton.

4th Grade A 1-onor Roll
Aza Boykin, Morgan
Lassiter, Alyssa Leanza,
Makayla Michael, Thomas
Rowe, Lauren Bolten,
Ashley Fields, Haley
Bondurant, Katherine
Brabham, Ansley Ezekiel,
Cody Gavin, Suzannah
Henderson, Kason Lincke,
Katelyn Needles, Charlotte
Taylor, Nicholas Webb,
Andrew White, Kyle Wise,
Erin Ennis, Madison
Fendley, Bo Gehrke,
Grace Hadder, Hannah
Loftus, EJ Monforton,
Madelyn Sattan, Annika
Mathis, Bailey Waller,
Alyssa Andrews, Chase
Barcus, Christina Coyle,
Noah Earl, Madison Hill,


Gavin Mansfield, Carter
McGuffee, Kennady
Grant, Gabriel Hagon,
Samantha Laporta, Cainan
Mabry, Julie-Ann Morgan,
Ciara Petley, Emma
Price, Kylie Snow, Elena
Bustoz, Aubrey Hazel,
Jacob Hopkins, Catherine
Bilbrey, Parker Fell,
Kathleen Hilliard, Hailey
Mixon,Callie Neal, Jacob
Pruse, Samantha Robbins,
Terra Black, Zoe' Luke,
Sarah Rabinowitz, Abby
Scott, Luke Siyufy and
Christopher Watts.

4th Grade A/B 1-onor Roll
Jaila Anderson, Katie
Dolihite, Travis Nelson,
Grace Paulson, Mary
Provencher, Chase
Bragg, Dillon Clark,
Colby Emmons, Lydia
Huber, Camden Lowe,
Kenna McKinley, Timothy
Mullins, Emily Shively,
Alexus Shultz, Kobe
Ward, Jeffrey Peacher,
Joshua Rabold, Logan
Roberts, Carly Rogers,
Emmalynn Rupert, Gabriel
Tomey, Brianna Abrams,
Ty~ler Buchanan, Chloe
Channell, Mia Davis,
Micah Miller, Hannah
Ricks, Joshua Tomerlin,
Caleb Ward, Damian
Williams, Ty~ler Godwin,
Alysa Grant, Darrius
Guerrero, Matthew
Howard, Cody Robards,
Alexander Rodriguez,
Alyssa Young, Laila
Armstrong, Devin Box,
Toribio Juan Dominguez,
Jackson Douglas, Cruz
Ivan Guerrero, Breanna
Harris, Alyssa Kelly,
Dakota Lucas, Dillon
MacKey, Andrew Martinez,
Delaney Moore, Mattison
Richardson, Zachary
Thibodeau, Stevie
Townsend, Joseph Collins,
Wilson Cornelius, Nicole


Hartman, Emily
McVoy, Madeline
O'Mary,
Brayden
Exline, J
Jordan
Menefee, Emily
Perry, Kaitlyn
Rodgers, Gavin Stewtns.
Brady Barnes, Jacob l
Garrett, Zane G Ibsln.
Yasa Shawn Ke~ta.
Mya McCormick,
Christian Ottley.
Bryton Partridge.
Taylor Ponti, Morgan
Smith, Brandon
Castor, David Clark,
Madelyn Constantine,
Allison Feraci,
Cade Fierro, Bethany
Crow, Fernando
Guerrero-Cruz, Madison
Harris, Nathaniel Hensley,
Olivia Marcantonio,
Nicholas, James
Richardson, Parker
Tubb, Kale Villavania,
Jodie Adkinson,
Nicholas Baston,
Mackenzie Beckley,
Blake Broxson, Holly Pate,
Jake Reid and Timothy
Sanders.

5th Grade A Honor Roll
Abagayle Hand, Riley
McPheeters, Eleni Sfanos,
Rachel Shropshire, Tucker
Smith, John Gunther, Kyle
Loftus, Morgan Powell,
Zachary Sahin, Logan
Taylor, Danielle Gibson,
Joneth Cleveland, Torin
Crymer, Heather Inman,
Grace McCammon,
Savannah Patterson,
Ryan Snow, Mohammad
Qureshi, Bradley Taylor,
Andrew Penton, Mary
Schultz, Finley Walden,
Benjamin Bates, Joshua
Brooks, Perri Fortune,
Nicholas, Guadagnoli,
Hailey Henderson, Emily
Seibel, Asha Waters,
Caleb Confusione, Emily


Salazar, Kristin
Stinson, Zoe Strahan,
Dylan Thomas, Connor
Zameska, Mejia Mora,
Cole Jenkins, Reghan
Krupa and Blake Moore.

5th Grade A/B Honor Roll
Trent Booker, Alysa
Cook, Teddy DeVary,
Jakob Kasper, A.J.
Martin, Delaney McCall,
Seth McDonald, Hannah
Mack, Marie Zube, Sarah
Baltzell, Ivy Berry, Andrew
Dulay, Nathan Guerrero,
William Humph-reys,
Joshua Jeanquenat,
Lauren Lacsamana, Jacob
Lewis, Timothy McAlpin,
Hannah McMackin,
Courtney Murdy, Seth
Neal, Taylor Pierce,
Erikson Sweeney, Justice
Townsend, Anna Ty~ree,
Cauge Wyatt, Hannah
Zagar, Shelia Burnett,
Christopher Carroll, Austin
Chasteen, Paige D'Heron,
Madison Fall, Dalton
Hemby, Harly Henderson,
Wesley McCall, Cory
Morris, Nakiya Pack,
Elizabeth Petrossi,
Timothy Reynolds, Britney
Robinson, Samantha
Allen, Haley Baggett,
Andrew Henry, Robby
Higginbothem, Brian
Holley, Blake Jarman,


Leonard, Jackson Martin,
Marshall McAnally,
Bentley Moore, Sarah
Morris, Ava Moulder,
Savannah Nall, Zac
Northrop, Lillie Pittman,
Cayla Pope, Grace
Powers, Jordan Raley,
Hailyn Renfro, Marley
Reynolds, Abigail Roest,
Ansley Rust, Emory
Schneider, Dominick
Skultety, Jake Still,
Darren Sutton, Ethan
Tolbert, Cody Varela and
Savannah Weeks.

4th Grade A 1-onor Roll
Ian Blankenbeker,

Brtaon MIchaa 1 ntwell,
Paige Cardwell, Kenna
Coleman, Alex DeAngelis,
Ryan Ebbighausen, Chloe
F1Cr, al Fairalotphh Chloe
Nick Hernandez, McKenna
Kirby, Brady Luther,
Joshua Maldonado, Ashley
Miller, Madison Nava,
Ashley Pugh, Alex Salter
Abigail Spencer. Kelton
Stephenson, Jordan
Trujillo, Emily Ward,
Nate Waters, Marilyn
Whitworth, Olivia Wiemholt
and MacKenzie Wilks.

4th Grade A/B 1-onor Roll
Elise Anderson, Wyatt


Andrews, Kalina Baggish,
Haley Brown, Jonathan
Byrd, Alec Cavazos,
Corbin Cooper, Dalton
Dean, Alex Goodwin,
Brittany Herring, Tyler
Hines, Hannah Holman,
Natalie Johnson, Madison
Jones, Ben Joyner, Kaylee
Koether, Trinity Lamon,
Tanner Lee, Zach Lewis,
Randall Martin, Aliana
Martir, Katelyn Matteson,
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O'Neal, Bryce Preston,
Trey Rathbone, Kaylynn
Richburg, Alex Ruffini,
Kersey Saterfield,
Kye Sessions, Sam
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Diana Summers,
Katherine Summers,
Summer Taylor, Serena
Tuler, Xave Valli nos,

Lacey White, Karli Willett
and Alexis Williamson.

5th Grade A Honor Roll
Kayla Bilello, Elise
Birmingham, Hannah
Bryant, Tristan Byrd,
Hannah DeLima, Mesa
Fitzgerald, Sarah
Goldberg, Diana Hanks,
David Hatler, Alyssa
Hudson, Riley Kirby,
cameron Manning,
Gwen Margist, Eddie


Masters, Emily Nicholson,
Lydia Paul, Kaitlin Peach,
Jackson Perry, Amanda
Pietsch, Caleb Pope,
Michael Rathman,
Hannah Rogers, Ben
Rowe, Heather Sumlin,
Levi Weeks, Tristan
Whitney and Caroline
Worrell.

5th Grade A/B Honor Roll
Brionna Adams, Angel
Baggish, Avery Boone,
Nicholas Cejas, Hannah
Conner, Jessica Durrence
Conner Evans, Mikey
Gaines, Joshua Green,
Sierra Grimsley, Matthew
H rrs, andonaHino e

Krasnosky, Kylan Layton,
Alex Love, Caroline
Love, Grolan Malolot,
A~ustmn Map les, Lilndsey
McCreless, Megan
McGuyre, Anthony
Melton, Wyatt Moore,
Isabel Morgan, Alexis
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Emily Sims, Gabriel
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White, Bobby Williams,
Gracie Willis and Mia
Woody.


S.S. Dixon
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wek


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Michial Holmes,
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Payton Pippin, TyS Pitts,
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Bradley Styranec
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Berr hill Elementalr
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2n( niHO Weeks

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Hunter Harnage, Jillian
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B6 | Santa Rosa's Press Gazette


wecinesclay, February 8, 2012


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1100
2/119
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2011-CP-159
Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SUSAN LEONA
TURNER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDI-
TORS

The administration of
the estate of Susan
Leona Turner, de-
ceased, whose date of
death was January 21,
2011, and file number
2011-CP-159 Is pend-
Ing In the Circuit Court
for Santa Rosa County,
Florida, Probate Divl-
slan, the physical ad-
dress of which Is 6865
S.W. Caroline Street,
Milton, Florida, 32570,
and the malling ad-
dress of which Is PO.
Box 472, Milton, Flor-
Ida, 32572. The names
and addresses of the
personal representative
and the personal
representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the de-
cedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice Is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims
or demands against
decedent's estate In-
cluding unmatured,
c:"1"'::-. ."""i ulq-
their claims with this
MO THS WFTNR THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
P UBCATION OF THIS

ALL CLAIMS NOT
FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLOR-
IDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.

The date of first publl-
cation of this notice Is
February 8, 2012.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
A. Renee Preston
Florida Bar No. 639801


| 1100
Evers & Preston, PL
17 E. Main Street, Suite
201
Pensacola, Florida
32502
Telephone: (850)
444-9500
Facsimile: (850)
932-2740

Personal Representa-
tive:

Sandra June Turner
4612 Fowler Drive
Pace, Florida 32571
2/8 &2/15, 2012
2/119

2/94
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.:
572006CA000644CAAXM

DIVISION: GENERAL
NATIONAL CITY
MORTGAGE CO.,
Plaintiff,
VS.

FLOYD G. MILLER, II,
et al.
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF RE-
SCHEDULED FORE-
CLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the under-
signed Clerk of Court
of SANTA ROSA
County, will on the 28
day of February, 2012,
at 11:00 a.m. (EST), at
the Santa Rosa County
Courthouse, 6865 Car-
oline Street, Milton, FL
32570, offer for sale
and sell at public out-
cry to the highest and
best bidder for cash,
the following described
property situate In
SANTA ROSA County,
Florida,
COMMENCE AT THE
SOUTH 1/4 CORNER

TO WNSHSI C NORTH
RANGE 26 WEST
UTNATY, FLORIDSA
THENCE N, 4 DE-
GROEES TO8E55" EAS
LINE OF THE WEST V/2
OF SAID SECTION 6
FOR 829.98 FEET TO
POINT OF CURVE OF
A CIRCULAR CURVE
TO THE LEFT:
THENCE NORTHERLY
TO NORTHWESTERLY
ALONG SAID CURVE
HAVING A RADIUS OF
218.78 FEET
THROUGH A CEN-
TRAL ANGLE OF 45
DEGREES 01'12" FOR
171.90 FEET: THENCE
N. 40 DEGREES 52'17"
W FOR 737.09 FEET
TO A POINT OF
CURVE OF A CIRCU-
LAR CURVE TO THE
RIGHT: THENCE
NORTHERLY ALONG
SAID CURVE HAVING
A RADIUS OF 200.85
FEET THROUGH A
CENTRAL ANGLE OF
40 DEGREES 13'44"
FOR 141.02 FEET:


I amU I
TION TWO, BEING A
SUBDIVISION OF POR-
TION OF SECTION 13,
TOWNSHIP I NORTH,
RANGE 29 VVEST
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, CITY IF
PACE AND STATE OF
FLORIDA, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK AT B PAGE 78
OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF SAID
COUNTY

pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Foreclo-
sure entered In Case
No. 572009CA001192
CAAXMX of the Circuit
Court of the FIRST Ju-
dlclal Circuit In and for
SANTA ROSA County,
Florlda, the style of
which Is Indicated
above.
WITNESS MY HAND
and seal of this Court
on January 12, 2012

Mary M Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit
Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Brandy Norris
Deputy Clerk
** See Americans with
Disabilities Act**
If you are a person with
a disability who needs
any accommodation In
order to participate In a
court proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost
to you, to the provision
of certain assistance.
Please contact Shella
Sims, Chief Deputy
Court Administrator,
Office of Court Admin-
Istration at (850)
595-4400 at the M.C.
Blanchard Judicial
Center, 5th Floor, Pen-
sacola, FL 32502 within
2 working days of your
receipt of this Notice of
Foreclosure sale; If you
are hearing or volce Im-
paired, call 711.
2/8 &2/15
1/53


ANNQUNEMENT4
1100 -Legal Advertising
1110 Classified Notices
1120 Public Naticesi
Announcements
1125 -Carpools &
1130 a ton
1140 -Happy Ads
1150 -Personals
1160 -Lost
1170- Found


|1100

1/53
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.
572009CA0011 92CAAXM
DIVISION: W

FEDERAL HOME LOAN
MORTGAGE CORPO-
RATION
Plaintiff,
vs
JOHN DAVID LEE IV; et
al ,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the under-
signed Clerk of Court
of SANTA ROSA
County, will on the 28
day of February, 2012
at 11:00am, CST at
6865 Caroline Street
Milton, FL 32570 offer
for sale and sell at pub-
Ilc outcry to the highest
and best bidder for
cash, the following de-
scribed property situate
In SANTA ROSA, Flor-
Ida.

LOT23, BLOCK,
SANTA VILLA SEC-


BI T

CANED

RUSTLE

ERSELY

PTOR

USON

BEN

L Y



COOPER

INANE

LENTS

SARI

MAD

APE


ClRSsifieds


P COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA







08em2 6as


A

PR

SR

I L

SO












































































. ,,,,


DECEDENT S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.

The date of first publl-
cation of this notice Is
February 1, 2012.

Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Dan Stewart-Atty for
Jerald Curtis Stewart
Florida Bar Number
319392
4519 Hwy. 90,Pace, FL
32571-2043
Telephone: (850) 994
4887;Fax: (850) 994
4541

Personal Representa-

Jerald Curtis Stewart
5542 Chipper Lane
Pc 2F 32571
2/89

2/118

PUBLIC NOTICE

NDTGAE AURTHORITYBY

The Santa Rosa Bay
Br dges Asu hrtu eMeetr

Wednesday February
15, 2012 1n the Florida
Department of Trans-
portation (FDOT) Con-
ference Room C, at
5:30 p.m. (CST) lo-
cated at 6025 Old Bag-
dad Highway Milton,
Florida. For further In-
formation call (850)
981-2718. Please use


2100 |





CKC Lon
Hair
Chihuahua
Puppies
14 weeks old. Gray,
white, tan & black.
White & tan puppies.

9h t 3t 6e i a 5 ce rt.







re t Cr91 6 so 56







3130-Auctions
3140 -Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
160 Business
3170 llcmi les
B310 -Computers
3190 Electronics
32oo- Firewood
3210 Free Pass it On
320- Grglard Sales
3240 -Guns
3250 -Good Things to Eat
3260 Health & Fitness
320 eea r /Cothing
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment
31- Mscal ntm ents
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
330-Rstaura nt/H tel
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)



|3230


7100 -Homes
7105 Open House
7110-BeachHome/
Property
7120 Commercial


7160 Mobile Homes/Lots
7170 -Waterfront
7180- Investment
Properly
7190 ul-of-Town





|7100
Beautiful 3/2 In Milton.
Like new. Modern open
floor plan. Large yard.
Custom large wrap
around wood deck with
built In seating area
and pergola. Separate
workshop with carport.
$98,000.626-2606




|7120
Former Milton Civic
Cntr. across from Car-
penter's Pk 4 bldgs apx
14,000 sf onl/2 city blk
poss owner fmn.
O66 eltors welcome2




S7150
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. weekdays
8 5 0- 593 -6 01 5 (H)
850-718-6644(C)

Beautiful acreage
5-100 acres wooded
with creeks In Blackwa-
ter 5 minutes away. A
Little down a little
mro~n16-783590-565-0096



Your la nd or



all you need

10 buy

8 nOW hOme.



850-682-3344


Wecdnesclay, February 8, 2012


I zzo |
THENCE S 89 DE-
GREES 21'27" W 290
FEET MORE OR L ESS
TO NICHOLS LAKE
AND THE POINT OF
BEGINNING; THENCE
N. 89 DEGREES 21'27
E 290 FEET TO THE
LAST DEFINED POINT
ON THE LAST DE-
SCRIBED CURVE;

NOERN RLY CLOdlNG
SAID CURVE
THROUGH A CENTRAL
ANGLE 14 DEGREES
37'43" FOR 51.28
FEET; THENCE N. 76
DEGREES 00'50" W
266 FEET MORE OR
LS; TO NICHO S
SOUTHERLY ALONG
SAID LAKE 121 FEET
MORE OR LESS TO
THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING.

TOGETHER WITH 1981
MOBILE HOME VIN
#02L18590
AKA 5077 E. LAKE
ROAD, MILTON, FL


Pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Foreclo-
suore ened 7n 6C 00
CAAXMS of the Circuit
Court of the SEVEN-
TEENTH Judicial Cir-
cult In and for SANTA
ROSA County, Florida,
dh ats lab which Is in-

WITNESS MY HAND
ad sal 5, t2i 2Court

Clerk of the Circuit
Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Watkins
Deputy Clerk
** See Americans with
Disabllties Act**
In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
Itles Act ofl1990, per-
sons needing special
accommodations to
participate In this pro-
ceeding should contact

nhaeorC rt nADlate ('o
(7) seven days prior to
the proceeding
2/4&2/11
2/94


|3240
GUN SHOW
Panama iy
bAR ROUNDS
SAT.9-5&gSUN. 104

Info (4EO7P)A2 233



GU SHOW
SantaNPosa County
Auditorium, Milton,
FL Feb 25th & 26th
9am 5pm call
(850) 957-4952 or
(850) 261-8407
General
Admission $6



asoo
DIABETIC
TEST STRIPS
NEEDED
Call Bob (850)710-0189










4100 Help Wanted
4130-Employment
orato


|4100
Springs Farms In Fort
Mill, SC Is accepting
rfereals through Athe
cles for 11
farmworkers. The job
Includes duties asso-
clated with the plant-
Ing, cultivation, trans-
planting, harvesting,
and maintenance of
fruits and vegetables.
This work can require
standing, walking,
stooping, bending, and
Ilftingup to 50pounds
for long periods of time
outdoors In all weather
conditions. This Is a
temporary position

1r0/m5/12. 1/2 e2-fourt s
of an avg. of 35/hrs/wk
guaranteed. Work
tools, supplies, equip-
ment provided at no
cost. Housing will be
tprovdekderwithout ca

reaonapbma turn re
dence at the end of the
wxo nday. Iforapp icable

encehe workasportatio

pr vd. cEepeodymeo
all applicants. Wage
rate $9.39/hr. Apply for
Shts tjob at youro faore
Agency or the South
Carolina Employment
Security Commission
PO Box 1406 Colum-
bla, SC 29202 refer-
ence iob order 517543.


4100
McKenzie Tank Lines-
New Pace, FL Termi-
nal
DRIVERS- Regional/
OTRI OTR max. 14
days out; Reginal
home dally to max. 3
days out.
Minimum 23 yrs. of age
WIth 2 years recent T/1
exp. and good
MMR. sred A tanker&
Competitive pay and
benefits! Call Nowl
850-995-1587 or
855-694-2193. EOE

Now Hiring!
Are You Making Less
Ta 4,00 Pr ear

Needs Driver Trainees
Nowl No experience re-
quired
*Immediate Jobs
Placement Assistance
*OTR, Regional, & Lo-
cal Jobs
CALL FOR MORE IN-
FORMATION
1-866-280-5309


4130
Driver Up to $.42/mle
unsus. $02/m~ safety
Weekly Hometime. Van
and Refrigerated. CDL-
A, 3 months recent ex-
perience required.
(800) 414-9569 www.
drivenight.com
Drivers: RUN 5 STATE
REGIONAL Get Home
W~eekendis, EarnTRUp lto
bed exp. req'd. SUN-
BELT TRANSPORT,
LLC at (800)572-5489
ext. 227
Freight Up = More $2
Mos. CDL Class A Driv-
Ing Exp (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck .com/driv

Medical Billing Train-
ees Needed! Train to
become a Medical
elenc Assistant edN
Job Training & Local
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HS Diploma/GED &
PC/ Internet needed
(888) 374-7294.
START NOW! Open A
Red Hot Dollar, Dollar
Plus, Mallbox, Discount
harng, TeDiscontmt
Finess0 Cente orld m
w ww. dress 2 0.com
(800) 518-3064.


| s oo I ii too | |s o | ~
2/8g FILED WITHIN THE rear entrance.
IN THE CIRCUIT TIME PERIODS SET 2/8
COURT FOR SANTA FORTH IN SECTION 2/118 r- r
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR- 733.702 OF THE FLOR-
IDA IDA PROBATE CODE
PROBATE DIVISION WILL BE FOREVER Incorrect Prr A IMel-%
CASE NUMBER: BARRED. InSertion 20 es
2011-CP-145 2110 Pets: Free to
NOTWITHSTANDING Policy Good Home
IN RE: ESTATE OF THE TIME PERIODS 2120 Pet Supplies
MARGARET DENISE SET FORTH ABOVE, For Classified 2130 Farm Animals/
eW AO 2EMRS IL In-column Ad- 2140 Pe~ vsestock
MORE AFTER THE 2150 Pet Memorials


6100 Business/
Commercial
5110-Apartments
6120 Beach Rentals
6130 -Condoffewnhouse
65 ommaet Wa ted
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
5190 Timeshare Rentals
6200 vacation Rentals


| 6100
War I use (p8 7bu ld-
ft.). Located at 6674
Elva Street In Milton.
For additional Informa-
tion, call 377-5866


6110
1 BR. near Whitin
Field. Water furnished
virp nt.Non-smo d
p/month. Call:
221-0951



|6140
Clean/p~ri ate H acre
3/2 534 Hmon
Brdg. Rd. garbage p/u
Nonsmoking eteny 805
mth/$800dep. 572-2454


|6170
2 bedroom/ 2 bath,
with front dining room.
Fenced yard. East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch.
626-8973




2 Br, Front kitchen.
Free rent for repairs.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch. 626-8973
2/1, older mobile home
In good area. $350
m7 -687 r 2689dep.
Clean 2 br/1 ba, partly
furn. Water & garbage
Inc. starting at $350
and up a mth/$300
de~p-66&. No Pets.

Milton (Bruce Lane)
Incl. water, garbage &


$5 ot. Seni
Dsc 8nt. 261-8193 or

Welcome to Milton, FL
2007 3 Br, 1 ba, FEMA
mobile home total elec.

Hoe Rancah 626-89Wloil




Will give away mobile
home. 626-8973


NOTICE TO CREDI-
TORS

The administration of
the Estate of Margaret
Denise Stewart, de-
ca dbwh ru rate 2
2011, Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
Probate Division, the
address of which Is
6865 Caroline Street,
Milton, FL 32570. The
names and addresses
of the personal repre-
sentative and the per-
eyna rerpresentat v'


All creditors of the De-
cdentha nd ate sperr
demands against the
Decedent s Estate on
whom a copy of this
notice Is required to be
served must file their
clis wl H this L ur

OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE
FRSTHI PNUOBTLATI N
30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of
the Decedent and other
persons having claims
or demands against the
Decedent's Estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT


De endable
Housekeeper
Over 20 ya of

Ref. Available
995-0009






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Lc iLnsed & Insured


All ads placed by
phone are read back
to the advertiser to
Insure correctness.
The newspaper will
alssumeet correctne s
read-back procedure
unless otherwise In-
formed.


Please your ad.

Advertisers are re-
quested to check the
advertisement on the
eis nssertion for rcor
should be reported
Immediately.


d ne spper reell
not be responsible
formr tha on n
c rrmorelnsartin, nenir
wIll It be liable for
aym error Intoadvera
greater extent than
the cost of the space
occupied by the er-


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1. Give nourishment
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7. Plural of 7 across
8. Cadet
9. Ethnic group of China and
Vietnam
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16. Easy as 1, 2, 3
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21. Fully developed
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32. Men's hairpiece
36. Stadium level
38. Serious plays
40. Tooth doctor (abbr.)
41. A line of verse
42. Chickpea plant species
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Santa Rosa's Press Gazette I B7


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Wednesday February 8, 2012 FREE EDITION TAKE ONE


impr~olethe ~C
passenger
experience and
showcase their ,M ,
regional cul-
ture, noting
the ancient
practice's pop-
ularity in the
San Francisco
Bay area, said
Debby McEl-
roy, executive
vice prest-
dent of
Airports
CouncillInter-
national-North America.
In recent years, airports
have upgraded their food
and shopping venues and
added massage parlors, nail
salons, dry cleaners and pet
hotels, McElroy said, but
SFO is the first to add a yoga
room in North America and
probably the world.
"I expect other airports
will be looking at whether
a yoga room at their airport
makes sense," McElroy
said.
SFO officials say the idea
came from a passenger who
checked out the newly re-
modeled terminal last year
and told Airport Director
John Martin it was lacking
one thing: ayoga room.
Martin, a long-time yoga
practitioner, agreed. Airport
managers spent $15,000 to
$20,000 to turn the storage
space into the yoga studio.


Thel Yr::::-qa Room
Is I'-'si Ithe latest
exampFle of

area Ir y .g to
ImP'rove the
Paissenger
a xper since
alr-lCI do.:::Ncase
llh,;Jr regional
culture. In recent
years, airports
have upgraded
their food and
shopping venues
and added
massage parlors,
nail so ons,
dry cleaners
Sand pethoes


SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -
Stressed outby flying?
Travelers in Northern
California can now find their
inner calm in the Yoga Room
at San Francisco Interna-
tional Airport.
The quiet, dimly lit studio
officially opened last week in
a former storage room just
past the security checkpoint
at SFO's Terminal 2.
Airport officials believe
the 150-square-foot room
with mirrored walls is the
world's first airport yoga stu-
dio, said spokesman Mike
McCarron.
The room, open to all tick-
eted passengers, contains a
few chairs and yoga mats
but no instructors or televi-
sions. No shoes, food, drinks
or cell phones are allowed.
"Silence is appreciated,"
says a sign spelling out "Yo-
ga Room Etiquette."
A prominent blue-and-
white sign with a Buddha-
like pictogram beckons
visitors: "Come check out
our Yoga Room."
Frequent flyer Maria
Poole accepted the invita-
tion, practicing a downward
dog asana and other yoga
poses before boarding her
flight.
"It's perfect," said Poole,
47, of Lafayette. "I think it
should be in every airport,
especially the terminals that
I fly through. This would be
such a great way for me to


SFO of-
ficials had to
design the Yo a
icon after t ey
couldn't find one
in the international
guide of airport pic-
tograms that direct
travelers to taxis, re-
strooms and baggage
claim carousels.
Lindsey Shepard of
Fremont, who was tray-
eling with Poole, said she
liked having "a dark place to
chill out and have a timeout
and relax."
"Flying can be stressful,"
Shepard said. "It's nice to
have something to do at the
airport besides sit around
and eat had food and read
magazines."
Of course, the Yoga Room
isn't for everyone.
"IflIgot into yoga, Imight
lose track of time and miss
my flight," said Robert
Diaz, 52, of Seal Beach, who
was visiting San Francisco
with his wife. "I'd be so
relaxed."


"Fvi~ng ca~n be


Lindsey Shepard
tf0V6 Of


Photos by AP
A sign advertising San Francisco International Airport's
new Yoga Room is posted above a departures board
in San Francisco.
get my exercise in, get a lit- The Yoga Room is just
tle peace and quiet little the latest example of how
Zen moment." airports are trying to


O>


San Francisco opens airport yoga room






































































































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Brown U. student uncovers lost Malcolm X speech


~YI


A2 I Santa Rosa Free Press


Wednesday February 8, 2012


The Associated Press

When US News & World Report debuted
its list of "America's Best Colleges" almost 30
years ago, the magazine hoped its college rank-
ings would be a game-changer for students and
families. But arguably, they've had a much big-
ger effect on colleges themselves.
Yes, students and families still buy the
guide and its less famous competitors by the
hundreds of thousands, and still care about a
college's reputation. But it isn't students who
obsess over every incremental shift on the rank-
ings scoreboard, and who regularly embarrass
themselves in the process. It's colleges.
It's colleges that have spent billions on finan-
cial aid for high-scoring students who don't actu-
ally need the money, motivated at least partly by
the quest for rankings glory.
stu was aclollegde, daylo cUni ersiy ethat ept
SAT exam in a transparent ploy to boost the
average scores it could report. It's colleges that
hve awardedfebwnluses to presidents who lift

And it's colleges that occasionally get caught
in the kind of cheating you might expect in
sports or on Wall Street, but which seems es-
pecially ignominious coming from professional
educators
The latest example came last week at Cla-
remont MlcKenna, a highly regarded California
liberal arts college where a senior administrator
resigned after acknowledging he falsified col-
lege entrance exam scores for years to rankings
publications such as US News.
The scale was small: submitting scores just
10 or 20 points higher on the 1,600-point SAT
math and reading exams. Average test scores
account for just 7.5 percent of the US News
rankings formula. Still, the magazine acknowl-
edged the effect could have been to move the
college up a slot or two in its rankings of top
liberal arts colleges. And so it was hard not to
notice Claremont MlcKenna stood at No. 9 in this
year's rankings, which to people who care about
such things sounds much sweeter than No. 11.
"For Claremont, there is I would think a
psychologically large difference between being
ninth and 11th," said Bob Schaeffer of the group
Fair Test and a rankings critic. "We're a top 10
school,' (or) 'we're 11th or 12th' that's a big
psychological difference. It's a bragging rights
difference."
If it was an effort to gain an edge, it backfired
badly. Another popular list, Kiplinger's "Best
College Values," said Friday it was removing
Claremont MlcKenna from its 2011-12 rankings
entirely because of the false reporting. The
college had been No. 18 on its list of best-value
liberal arts colleges.
Competitiveness might be naturally human,
but to many who work with students, such
behavior among fellow educators is mystifying.
Contrary to widespread perceptions, they say,
students typically use the rankings as a source
of data and pay little attention to a school's
number.


Students walk through the cam pus of: iC larinmc:r-Il Mc: Ier-lr-a iC.:.lleiie rl iC larinmc::r- l
Calif. When US News & World Rep::rl deb:~.llicd 11s Inst ::-f1 Amelrlica s besl
Colleges" almost 30 years ago, the ma.;,aCzlr~li Ine::-ped 11s i.::.llili ralr~lklr.;is 5..::...Id
be a game-changer for students and clamallis
It's difficult to Imow how common cheaiertisA.1\11 lreak. hu.1clee
like that reported at Claremont MlcKennl~ a niz:1oratn ulercutn nt
given that while US News cross-checks soe -on t hsethns hn efis
data with other sources, it relies largely onI startee~l~ wlia.I:11n Inel: 1 oul:1(I:
colleges themselves to provide it. The mos~lt even1 lial:q1:1.en or -
high-profile case of outright cheating invol:e.T:1 e\'en coI:1(1:
lona University in New York, which acknowl.lia:.:.n. li
edged last fall submitting years of false I:Info sal.:1
that boosted its ranking from around 50th In1 its
category to 30th.
But most rankings critics said by far the .
most pernicious failure of colleges is not 1913-
tant cheating but what they do more openli
-- allowing the rankings formula to drive~I
their goals and policies.
Colleges, they argue, have caved to
the rankings pressure in a range of ways.
A big one is recruiting as many students
as they can to apply, even if they are
not likely to be a good fit, just to boost
their selectivity numbers. And they've
showered shower financial aid on high-
achieving, and often wealthy, students
with high SAT scores.
In the mid-1990s, about one-third of i
grant aid, or scholarships colleges of all .
types awarded with their own money,
was given on grounds other than need
(typically called "merit aid'). A decade
later, they gave away three times as much se
money but well more than half was
based on merit.
Bob Mlorse, who oversees the US News
rankings as director of data research, sail:1
many of the behaviors the rankings have in-
centivized in colleges are benign. He points
to universities, such as Northeastern an.l:1
Southern California, that have moved ul:l
in recent years through concerted efforts
to improve their stats in variables that
go into the formula but which also
are good for students. Things, such as
more small classes, programs to boost
retention, higher faculty-to-student


PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) -
The recording was forgot-
ten, and so, too, was the odd
twist of history that brought
together Mlalcolm X and a be-
spectacled Ivy Leaguer fated
to become one of America's


top diplomats.
The audiotape of Mlalcolm
X'sl1961 address in Providence
might never have surfaced at
all if 22-year-old Brown Uni-
versity student Mlalcolm Burn-
ley hadn't stumbled across a


reference to it in an old stu-
dent newspaper. He found the
recording of the little-remem-
bered visit gathering dust in
the university archives,
"No one had listened to
this in 50 years," Burnley-
said. "There aren't many re-
cordings of him before 1962.
And this is a unique speech
- it's not like others he
had given before."
In the Nay 11, 1961, speech
delivered to a mostly white au-
dience of students and some
residents, Mlalcolm X com-
bines blistering humor and
reason to argue that blacks
should not look to integrate
into white society but instead
must forge their own identi-
ties and culture.
At the time, Mlalcolm X, 35,
was a loyal supporter of the
black separatist movement
Nation of Islam, now based in
Chicago. He would be assas-
sinated four years later after
leaving the group and crafting
his own more global, spiritual
ideology.
The legacy of slavery and
racism, he told the crowd of
800, "has made the 20 million
black people in this country a
dead people. Dead economi-
cally, dead mentally, dead
spiritually. Dead morally and
Otherwise. Integration will
not bring a man back from the
grave."
The rediscovery of the
speech could be the whole
story. But Burnley found the
young students in the crowd
that night proved to be just as
fascinating.
Mlalcolm X was prompted
to come to Brown by an article
about the growing Black Mlus-
lim movement published in


black students.
Pierce's article ran in the
newspaper's magazine and
made her the first woman
whose name was featured on
the newspaper's masthead.
Somehow, the article made
its way to Mlalcolm X. His staff
and Holbrooke worked out
details of the visit weeks in
advance. In his speech, Mlal-
colm X outlined Black Mlus-
lims' beliefs and argued that
black Americans cannot wait
for white Americans to offer
them equality.
"No, we are not anti-white,"
he said. "But we don't have
time for the white man. The
white man is on top already,
the white man is the boss
already ... He has first-class
citizenship already. So you
are wasting your time talk-
ing to the white man. We are
working on our own people."
Richard Nurse, one ofthree
black students in his Brown
University class in 1961, came
to the speech with his mind
made up against Mlalcolm X.
"I very strongly believed
in integration," Nurse said.
"These were ideas I had ac-
cepted, adopted. HerelIwas at
this Ivy League university. But
he confounded me a little bit. I
had never heard a black man
in public speak as forcefully
as Mlalcolm X did that night. It
was cataclysmic."
Nurse, now 72 and retired
from teaching at Rutgers Uni-
versity, said the speech didn't
cause him to change his views.
But he said he understood
Mlalcolm X's message better
years later when, in the U.S.
Army, he was barred from all-
white USO clubs and movie
theaters in the South.


Brown University senior Malcolm Burnley, 22,
sits outside the John Hay Library on campus in
Providence, R.I. Burnley discovered a long-lost tape
recording of a 1961 address by Malcolm X at Brown
while Burnley was combing through archived editions
of the Brown Daily Herald conducting research for a
nonfiction writing class.
the Brown Daily Herald. The to Germany soon after that
article by Katharine Pierce, nation's reunification, ambas-
a young student at Pembroke sador to the United Nations
College, then the women's and President Obama's spe-
college at Brown, was first cial adviser before his death
written for religious studies in 2010 at age 69.
class. It caught the eye of the Butin 1961, Holbrooke was
student paper's editor, Rich- 20 and eager to use the stu-
ard Holbrooke. dent newspaper to examine
Holbrooke would become race relations an unusual
a leading American diplomat, interest on an Ivy League
serving as U.S. Ambassador campus with only handful of


Ne. 1? Who cares?



As colleges obsess over rankings, students shrug:















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Wednesday February 8, 2012


Santa Rosa Free Press|I A3


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~YI


A4 I Santa Rosa Free Press


Wecdnesclay February 8, 2012


|1100
TION TWO, BEING A
SUBDIVISION OF POR-
TION OF SECTION 13,
TOWNSHIP I NORTH,
RANGE 29 VVEST
SANTA ROSA
COUNTY, CITY IF
PACE AND STATE OF
FLORIDA, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK AT B PAGE 78
OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF SAID
COUNTY
pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Foreclo-
sure entered In Case
No. 572009CA001192
CAAXMX of the Circuit
Court of the FIRST Ju-
dlclal Circuit In and for
SANTA ROSA County,
Florida, the style of
which Is Indicated
above.
WITNESS MY HAND
and seal of this Court
on January 12, 2012
Mary M Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit
Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: Brandy Norris
Deputy Clerk
** See Americans with
Disabillties Act**
If you are a person with
a disability who needs
any accommodation In
order to participate In a
court proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost
to you, to the provision
of certain assistance.
Please contact Shella
Simst Ch mini %rtuoy
5 fie ofd Coutt Aud a

Center, 5th Floor, Pen-
sacola, FL 32502 within


1/5 wri dy yu


|1100
2/119
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2011-CP-159
Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SUSAN LEONA
TURNER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDI-
TORS
The administration of
the estate of Susan
Leona Turner, de-
ceased, whose date of
death was January 21,
2011, and file number
2011-CP-159 Is pend-
Ing In the Circuit Court
for Santa Rosa County,
Florida, Probate Divl-
slan, the physical ad-
dress of which Is 6865
S.W. Caroline Street,
Milton, Florida, 32570,
and the malling ad-
dress of which Is PO.
Box 472, Milton, Flor-
Ida, 32572. The names
and addresses of the
personal representative
and the personal
representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the de-
cedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice Is required to be
srved rnuhst th e thi


ES N MONH UHbAAAT
OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE




persons having claims
or demands against
decedent's estate In-
cluding unmatured,
:::"1"'::-. o""i ulq-
their claims with this
MONTHS W THR THE
DATE OF THE FIRST

OUL CCT INM SOF TNH

FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLOR-
IDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publl-
cation of this notice Is
February 8, 2012.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
A. Renee Preston
Florida Bar No. 639801


|1100
Evers & Preston, PL
17 E. Main Street, Suite
201
Pensacola, Florida
32502
Telephone: (850)
444-9500
Facsimile: (850)
932-2740
Personal Representa-
tive:
Sandra June Turner
4612 Fowler Drive
Pace, Florida 32571
2/8 &2/15, 2012
2/119
2/94
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.:
572006CA000644CAAXM
DIVISION: GENERAL
NATIONAL CITY
MORTGAGE CO.,
Plaintiff,
VS.
FLOYD G. MILLER, II,
et al.
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF RE-
SCHEDULED FORE-
CLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the under-
signed Clerk of Court
ountSANTAn tROS


Ch ront Rsae aon
oline Street, Milton, FL
32570, offer for sale


bet aide fon a

Florida,
COMMENCE AT THE
SOUTH 1/4 CORNER
TO WNSHSI C NORTH
RANGE 26 WEST
UTNATY, FLORODSA
THENCE N, 4 DE-


OF SG D )8E TOS A
FOR 829.98 FEET TO
POINT OF CURVE OF
A CIRCULAR CURVE
TO THE LEFT:
THENCE NORTHERLY
TO NORTHWESTERLY
ALONG SAID CURVE
HAVING A RADIUS OF
218.78 FEET
THROUGH A CEN-
TRAL ANGLE OF 45
DEGREES 01'12" FOR
171.90 FEET: THENCE
N. 40 DEGREES 52'17"
W FOR 737.09 FEET
TO A POINT OF
CURVE OF A CIRCU-
LAR CURVE TO THE
RIGHT: THENCE
NORTHERLY ALONG
SAID CURVE HAVING
A RADIUS OF 200.85
FEET THROUGH A
CENTRAL ANGLE OF
40 DEGREES 13'44"
FOR 141.02 FEET:

BI T

ANED

STLE

SELY

O R
n N


A NNQUNCEMENTS I
1100 Legal Advertising
1110 Classified Nutices
1120 Public Notices/
Announcements
1125 Carpools &
1130 adpinre
1140 -Happy Ads
1150 Personals
1160 Lost
1170 -Found

|1100
1/53
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR SANTA
ROSA COUNTY FLOR-
IDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO .
572009CA0011 92CAAXM
DIVISION: W
FEDERAL HOME LOAN
MORTGAGE CORPO-
RATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOHN DAVID LEE IV; et
al.
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the under-
signed Clerk of Court
of SANTA ROSA
dCountof il on th 2012p
1t l00 m, CSST at


hec outcry to the highest
and best bidder for
cash, the following de-


LOAdN BA t 7
SANTA VILLA SEC-


I f

r~~


r


go. /


NST

AAR

CHER

HAMAN

ORONO

SARAHF



C U

C H

BRAD

AERI

PART T

A RI L Y

P LI I NY


I
+ "


cOVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA






08rm~i 6ux


c;


IT


.A


TOT





A ISAV ER- TI E


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)8118 t 8008


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To Advertise call 623-21 20 for details.

































































I
| b


The date of first publl-
cation of this notice is
February1,2012.

e ntat : Personal
Dan Stewart-Atty for
Jerald Curtis Stewart
Florida Bar Number
319392
4519 Hwy. 90,Pace, FL
32571-2043
Telephone: (850) 994
4887;Fax: (850) 994
4541
Personal Representa-
Jerald Curtis Stewart
5542 Chipper Lane
c 32571

2/89
2/118
PUBLIC NOTICE
SANTA ROSA BAY
BRIDGEAUTHORITY
The Santa Rosa Bay
Bridge Authority Meet-
Ing is scheduled for
Wednesday February
15, 2012 In the Florida
Department of Trans-
portation (FDOT) Con-
ference Room C, at
5:30 p.m. (CST) lo-
cated at 6025 Old Bag-
dad Highway Milton,
Florida. For further In-
formation call (850)
981-2718. Please use
---


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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. weekdays
8 5 0 5 9 3 6 0 1 5 ( H)
850-718-6644(C)

Beautiful acreage
5-100 acres wooded
with creeks in Blackwa-
ter 5 minutes away. A
Little down a little
mo8 I 16- 8507565-0096
or


YOur la nd or
family land is

all y0u need
10 buy
8 HOW Ome.


850-682-3344


WecInesclay February 8, 2012


IN RE: EST
MARGARET
eWA
NOTICE TO
TORS


1100
THENCE S 89 DE-
GREES 21'27 W 290
FEET MORE OR LESS
TO NICHOLS LAKE
AND THE POINT OF
BEGINNING; THENCE
N. 89 DEGREES 21'27
E 290 FEET TO THE
LAST DEFINED POINT
ON THE LAST DE-
SCRIBED CURVE;
N RN ERLY COUNTING
SAID CURVE
THROUGH A CENTRAL
ANGLE 14 DEGREES
37'43 FOR 51.28
FEET; THENCE N. 76
DEGREES 00'50 W
266 FEET MORE OR

OKUST ER NIC S
SAID LAKE 121 FEET
MORE OR LESS TO
THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING.
TOGETHER WITH 1981
MOBILE HOME VIN
#02L18590
AKA 5077 E. LAKE
ROAD, MILTON, FL

Pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Foreclo-
suore e 7 6C200
CAAXMS of the Circuit
Court of the SEVEN-
TEENTH Judicial Cir-
cult in and for SANTA
ROSA County, Florida,
the style of which is in-
dicatedabove.
WITNESS MY HAND
and seal of this Court
on January 25, 2012.
Clerk of the Circuit
Court
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
By: J. Watkins
Deputy Clerk
** See Americans with
Disabilities Act**
In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
Itles Act of 1990, per-
sons needing special
accommodations to
participate in this pro-
cheeedCnguisho nta
nator at, no later than
(7) seven days prior to
the proceeding
2/4&2/11
2/94


| 3240
GUN SHOW
g nama y
FR OU
SAT. 9-5 & SUN. 104
InfFo 4EO7T2% 2G33
florldaqunshowscom
Text FL95648 to 56654

GUN SHOW
Santa Rosa County
Auditorium, Milton,
FL Feb 25th & 26th
9am 5pm call
(850) 957-4952 or
(850) 261-8407
General
Admission$6


4100
McKenzie Tank Lines-
New Pace, FL Termi-
nal
DRIVERS- Regional/
OTRI OTR max. 14
days out; Reginal
home dally to max. 3
days out.
Minimum 23 yrs. of age
with 2 years recent T/T
exp. and good
M sredA tanker&

Competitive pay and
benefits! Call Nowl
850-995-1587 or
855-694-2193. EOE
NOw Hiring!
AreYouMakingLess

N e0d e ees
Nowl No experience re-
quired
*Immediate Jobs
Placement Assistance
*OTR, Regional, & Lo-
cal Jobs
CALL FOR MORE IN-
FORMATION
1-866-280-5309


4130
Driver Up to $.42/mile
nsus. $02/ e safety
Weekly Hometime. Van
and Refrigerated. CDL-
A, 3 months recent ex-
perience required.
(800) 414-9569 www.
drivenight.com
Drivers: RUN 5 STATE
REGIONAL Get Home
Weekends, EaOnTRUpFlato
bed exp. req'd. SUN-
BELT TRANSPORT,
LLC at (800)572-5489
ext. 227
Freight Up = More $2
Mos. CDL Class A Driv-
Ing Exp (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com/driv
e
Medical Billing Train-
ees Needed! Train to
become a Medical
Office Assistant! No
Exbperler eing &neeL
tlom ssEstance&
PC/ Internet needed!
(888) 374-7294.
START NOW! Open A
Red Hot Dollar, Dollar
Plus, Mallbox, Discount

21ng, TeenDiscoo
ness Cen orld dem
w w w. dress 2 0 com
(800)518-3064.


1110
ear entrance.
2/8
2/118

IM0rrect
InSertiOn
POlicy

For Classified
In-column8Ad-


All ads placed by
phone are read back
to the advertiser to
Insure correctness.
The newspaper will

1- c tl corr d
unless otherwise In-
formed.

Please your ad.

Advertisers are re-
quested to check the
advertisement on the
enssertion forErcoor
latebe reported

ne perFr
not be responsible
for more than one In-
correct Insertion, nor
II It be liable fo
wl r
any error in adver-
t ementsextento thaa
the cost of the space
occupied by the er-

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.


HEAL ESTATE FDH RENT
6100 Business/
commercial
6110-Apartments
6120 Beach Rentals
6130 CondDff0Wnhouse

mment nted
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Dut-of-Town Rentals
0190 Timeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals
e - -
| 6100

rehoousae typ8 75
Elva Street in Milton
For additional informa-
tion, call 377-5866
*
'
| 6110
1 BR. near Whitin
Field. Water furnished
Nnovlr ntNon-sm I
m t5h1. Call:


6140
Clean/private 1 acre
3/2 5324 Hamilton
Brdg. Rd. garbage p/u
Non-smoking environ-

mteh$80 ep.P5e 245$850


| 6170
2 bedroom/ 2 bath,
with front dining room.
Fenced yard. East Gate
Mobile Home Ranch.
626-8973



2 Br, Front kitchen.
Free rent for repairs.
East Gate Mobile
Home Ranch. 626-8973
2/1, older mobile home
ontgoo$300ares c. d3e5p0
377-6787 or 626-8959
Clean 2 br/1 ba, partly
furn. Water & garbage
Inc. starting at $350
and up a mth/$300
5661& No Pets.
Milton (Bruce Lane)
wsa cegar 2ge fo
$450 month. 2/2 for
$350 month. Senior
sc 261-8193 or

Welcome to Milton, FL
2007 3 Br, 1 ba, FEMA
mobile home total elec.
snte RanGc 626-89Wlobile



Will give away mobile
home. 626-8973


NOTWITHSTANDING
TE OF THE TIME PERIODS
DENISE SET FORTH ABOVE,
2 EMARS FIL
MORE AFTER THE
CREDI- DECEDENT S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.


A


CKC Lon saoo |
9 DIABETIC
Hair TEST STRIPS
Chihuahua
NEEDED
Puppies Call Bob (850)710-0189
14 weeks old. Gray,
white, tan & black.
White & tan puppies. e a (

3e 6 54cert.


The administration of
the Estate of Margaret
Denise Stewart, de-
mea dwa n t2h
Circuit Court for Santa
Rosa County, Florida,
Probate Division, the
address of which is
6865 Caroline Street,
Milton, FL 32570. The
names and addresses
of the personal repre-
sentative and the per-

o ey rerpressertat

All creditors of the De-
adentha nd a sperr
demands against the
Decedent s Estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
TH31NMO HS A
THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the Decedent and other
persons having claims
or demands against the
Decedent's Estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT





WeDeliver
it InStall

HYDROSEED
Centipede
St. Augustine
Bermuda
Bailed Pine StraW

Call us first, save Time
calluslastSaveMoney
Hwy. 87 So.* Milton

020-8578


Dependable
Housekeeper
Over20 rsof
Ref. Available
995-0009




HIRING EXPERI-
E / TANKIENREX
ERSI Great Benefits
and Pay! New Fleet
Volvo Tractors! 1 Year
OaTnRer ET mn Realla-
is as Today (877)
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/
t \



smDI

I ces
3120 Arts & Crafts
3130 Auclions
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
3160 Business
3170 CTITcmi es
also Computers
3190 Electronics
3200 Firewood
3210 Free Pass it On
ard Sales
3240 Guns
3250 Good Things to Eat
3260 Health & Fitness
3270 Jeweiry/Clothing
3280 EMa hine /
9 Md al Equipment
3310 Musical instruments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
estraiura sel
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)



| 3230


Springs Farms in Fort
Mill, SC is accepting
referrals through the
State Workforce Agen-
cles for 11
farmworkers. The job
Includes duties asso-
clated with the plant-
Ing, cultivation, trans-
planting, harvesting,
and maintenance of
fruits and vegetables.
This work can require
standing, walking,
stooping, bending, and
11ftlng up to 50 pounds
for long periods of time
outdoors in all weather
conditions. This is a
temporaryl/23/12positi
10/15/12. Three-fourths
of an avg. of 35/hrs/wk
guaranteed. Work
tools, supplies, equip-
ment provided at no
cost. Housing will be
tprojerswrimutca
asonap ma turn re
dence at the end of the
wxo nd y. Iforapp cat0
ence & transportation
to the worksite will be
ri td. chEeTeodymeo
all applicants. Wage
rate $9.39/hr. Apply for
Shtistejob at youWo% rec
Agency or the South
Carolina Employment
Security Commission
PO Box 1406 Colum-
bla, SC 29202 refer-
ence job order 517543.


J & N
LAWN SERVICE
Compt awn rvice
Call For Free Estimate
Very ReasouldeuPnce


CLUES ACROSS


1. Warning devices
7. Ancient Hebrew dry measure
11. 22nd state
12. A scheme or program
13. Belonging to inventor
Whitney
14. Finished cloth border
15. Seize (obsolete)
16. Something on fire
18. Great peninsula of SW Asia
20. Suspenders (Br.)
21. Having a cheerless disposition
23. Toto's terrier breed
24. Whale ship captain
25. A single undivided entity
26. Short term memory
27. Charlotte's author White
29. 7th Greek letter


30. Muslim people of NW China
31. Long tailed rodent
33. Yukon Territory
34. Curved shape
35. A gait faster than a walk
37. Not working
39. Ancient priest
41. Notated a musical work
43. Took a quick look
44. Aged coloration
46. Enrolls
47. Extended narrative poem
48. Angry
51. Write bad checks
52. A. Webber's lyricist Tim
53. Any longer
55. A wild Asian goat
56. 3 dimensional sound system


1. Give nourishment
2. Emits coherent radiation
3. Blood type
4. Goes with Sis Boom Bah
5. Woman (French)
6. Key fruit
7. Plural of 7 across
8. Cadet
9. Ethnic group of China and
Vietnam
10. Portico boundary pilaster
11. Briskness
13. May, actress
16. Easy as 1, 2, 3
17. Wife (German)
19. "Taxi" actor


21. Fully developed
22. About ohms
26. Fissile sedimentary rock
28. Hair clasp
32. Men's hairpiece
36. Stadium level
38. Serious plays
40. Tooth doctor (abbr.)
41. A line of verse
42. Chickpea plant species
43. A superior grade of black tea
44. High spirited, vivacious
45. W. Samoan capital
49. Social insect
50. Coloring substance
54. Mister


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Santa Rosa Free Press| AS


1100 | 1100
2/8g FILED WITHIN THE r
IN THE CIRCUIT TIME PERIODS SET
COURT FOR SANTA FORTH IN SECTION
ROSA COUNTY, FLOR- 733.702 OF THE FLOR-
IDA IDA PROBATE CODE
PROBATE DIVISION WILL BE FOREVER
CASE NUMBER: BARRED.
2011-CP-145


PETS & ANHWALs
2100 Pets
2110 Pets: Free to
GoodHome
2120 Pet Supplies
2130 Farm Animals/
2140 vestock
2150 Pet memorials

.

| 2100 |


850-791-0861
Lawn Care & Equip-
ment Repair, Mobile Crestylew
Wr rW shFab., and Toby Booths
Call Kelth Andrews Only Going Out
503-1732 Of Business
- -, Sale Up to 70%
In Forever Victorian
(398-8899) and Old
Time Antiques (booth
** closing 2/29/12)
(398-8447). Main
Street. Open Mon-Sat.


Centipecie-
St. Augustine
Farxn Direct
We Deliver
434-OO66


CLUES DOWN





%roce y'
Quffe9


Tray Pack
Bon el ess
Fryer Breast




On Cor Family
Pack Chicken
Nibblers

378 _


Blackcwell
Angus Family
Pack Bottom
Round Steak

3~16


Jumbo Pack
Drumsticks or
Thighs

9176


Land O'Frost
Bistro Ham
or Turkey

~918 oz


Fa rmia nd
Hickory
Smokced
Bacon

4581 o


Bar "S" Thick
or Reg Sliced
Bologna


Bell Peppers
Extra Large

W ea



Dixie Lily
Yellow Rice


Dole Russet
Baking
Potatoes

470
20 16 bag


Juicy Sweet
Naval
O ra ngas

49 5
8 16 bag


Alpo Come &
Get it Dog
Fo od

A 9q 6


Delmonte
Ketchup

W W 4 oz



Hamburger
Helper

1 0 9 5-.5oz


Scott
Towels

4" 6 rolls


Angel Soft
Bath Tissue

5 4 roll


Shurfine
Macaroni &
Cheese Dinnor

s05*7.3 oz


Idaho
Supreme
Instant
Potatoes

818 oz


Liberty Gold
Fruit Cocktail

W 15 oz


Whitehouse
100% Apple
Juice


~YI


A6 I Santa Rosa Free Press


Wecdnesclay February 8, 2012


Pace Location Only
4025 Hwy 90
SDon't Forget!
Valentine's Day is Tuesday, Februaryl4.


I I ~-1 ~ ~-111 I I


0 0 5


We Sell at our cost Plus a 10% Surcharge Added at the Register


Nathan's
Beef Frankes

1949o


Georgia Speaial
Smoked Sausage

5 lb pk


Shurfine
Potato Chaps


6.5 oz


Shurfine
Sandwich
Bread


1


5 6
64 oz


%roceryr
ou****
Sale prices good through Feb 8- 14, 2012
BBBBB ~9~~ Z9~ ~


Cost includes freight, fee, and any associated expenses.

4 0 5 HW Y 90 PA CE
850-995-8778
Y14M1 IEBTWIC


Blackcwell
Angus Bottom
Round Roast


Royal Smoked
Butt or Shank
Half Hams


Lee Hot or
Mild Roll
Pork Sausage

130~ 1 b pkg


Michigan Red
Delicious
Apples

1985 16 bag


12 oz 20 pk
Coke


Sauer's Mayo

1~a *=3 o